Manufacturers' & farmers' journal, Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073659/00007
 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: August 15, 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: UF00073659:00007
 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




Vl il.'h II. I .* treet, Providence, 1I, L
To wh'..i Ill -". ........ .s lt be addressed, postSg pitil.
D I t |-% .r. |s *ti ,
il-. a l..n-' I l.' ,i"d,' and Thursday]$4 ki
WlvlrtvLV. 'i"'.'.] 4o'
KNtoWLES & BURROUiQtrfWI, St 4a?;
l hlrI' ;. KIDDL il lll" 'i ii.'.i '
.VBl l 'f t V AND .\Pi l.I \ *;;' T i!, .I., ,n
deservesArank aman.I. lr,: i i. Ih' l l of til
presentAgE, It. itnminedi at 1. 4-0 1 .U ,, ofthi
'ic k lI l it li.l D th 1 i i l l I ,'.. 1 *
It p-rfrnis its ci in 1L i. .... a M few hours, il
tlik.' ;en. ', i !Ir ..*I *' I in the most ohbsti-
:j.5 a.j. ..''i .' '] .I. an DIARRHM A.
.,*id, ,1 r, ,In ,'. *. +, .1- i 'i -iR h o urs to cure the
most violent tysea^T vi
CHOLERAs 3lsMoa it u t 3natly 4l hked,and the patient rapid-
ly recovers. .
a ','iThi.lii; I I.. S' P,? i *-i-: CHOtoLEa are eff'ectutal-
lyC I'in rr.a r i't Fri.- llir' ii o ni LIi.- medicine.
IL ,n t t 1 ,. q n. h!. h a;l, ,hlii i r a. tand perfectly regulate
lis' a., imi h ,i .11. lI.. l11 at ,.,.- digestion. Children
lhal ire .fat 'UIal, aiv *iv lc In..-eiiii,.d Lhe tLhe fm t'oflltie mcdi
tin" -a .1 % II irh i l,, cli ln aril r.;n iid l in ir l.,. l-ia i land l ...I
tl ,a..d pru WAlht rllenL be':au isn I telk, Slil Irda l Il ii L illi
It i- tUi c,,elleni r!emcd,3 ai sea sickness, or pointing from
anDV -.l.n ,. Wll.,lrn, r :,+
N. B-This mitdicine does not contain one particle of mmin-
eraj rub'Iacic, nror op;tIm niw'r il. y p|ois,.nis v ellilhh,' viliat
eiyr, njr 0111' [hri-d a' I tlh .ai."llit iiju[ itle eboiistilliuiton, b
i.f tlEnu it; l i'E i f.' "I ll.
r, r ul i : ire *i. I' l I I to rtir
"n-rdiaa 'i -, I ,' If. | 1 ,u,,1 % aii i i. i .. i t :l tie but
little or n oinin 10 '.jr, Irii Clia il i ,,.rua> DU'INvnter y, or
This medlrine is plencsint toa % 114o aiia 4 EIv *, a' l ithe
(I.. -.1," L ] ai dnd l.ihilr. 'It.' V!',.1 ,..',!i, i.'.. i I ,i I. lke it
i .ll. 1',' ln l I.itler' i o .r il .l -
sI[[ .ir..n.i r.. il.- i' Q. o .t. i ,' I a',i-. who have
l ...J ii U .lh -i ... ',innti..s 'li] 0K ., 1 i 'I iA re put up
"t, ilf f 'l n tiill .'.
n "Pre ptlared anh sa .'.. t'b M(IEllitR, anid for sale
wholesale and retail byhlt -A,,i. D. J .'il. A II LACH,, No.
aon .it h 3ain slc !. rpnvkild a, lR T .1"i 4.- ., j- t
T 'll'.E tHiilL il C'f' l.\\ AI.lli.--P .. r',.nn ,,,n.-
I lth .-niU iiil \;I .itrhui... nrt. ri. :[) ..ID l | .. i| 1, [li tr '[
or., ,llllin rflll, III,-pr*ii.lr llll I'l: itrlil ",. *,Illr lhifl llillr fI.I
rernsdv for t'Acmatis.m, however obstinate the disorder an y be,-
and in all its different stages Dr JEBB'S RHEUMATIC LINI-
MENT will afford immediate relief to the patient, and hlas
sometimes been attended with such extraordinary success as to
cure the mo 't distressing Ilheumatism in *4 hours, even when
of years standing.
This hiilghly valuable Liniment is recommended with a con-
fidence founded on the experience of many years, not only as a
cure-for that excruc'itlig disease,butas an excellent application
for stiffness of the Joints, Numbness, Sprains, Chilblains, &c.
(This article is considered so superior to every thing ese, and
to possess such uncommon virtues, that it is ordered from dis
taut parts of the country.)
S*.An agent recently writes: "Please send me a further sup-
ply orf Jebb's Liniment tihe first opportunity-I shall probably
sell a considerable quantity, as it is recommended by some el
our physicians very highly, although contrary to their rules and
regulationsts give encouragement to such eor, patent) medi-
cines." Bat it i amniost decided proof of their confidence in its
Invaluable plrpoties.
\iriI r ; r *. ..4--';1 i-li _i, I.. fur'i-',l mesomemore
of J,.itb''. i ,l I..* Ii ,-, t, h I t',l i r ..hfvery highly."
l'rn ,,: il. ,, '. Z
Tia, |.'."ii :ii".i : l r ]'.i,.',; .. .,,'.iO.i.l ,'t"'i, T iLli-.'.' .
imm' tlhic n itI -. I1i *,p t,'i'i' r.'l hill'P i.l e.'n l' 1,"i ll.'r,.
*i aIae,I .a-. .i. ,,1,'aa ,, ...*,' s,,. ,, 1s1 'a.'b s*' "'- t'. a r',,I
nl,,\eilh,, liiOi'';t, "\ ."J' h? ,ri In,]l *. ,*i ,' *-'tLni.n"',' ;':. I. i
anilr iiiI-.II.L i; thr I1 1i1.-,T .l' li. *,1* P,* ,'i. *-; ,' -. ,.l... '-- I

A relieved patient writes from a adisiun.*'---1.*i. miq 'pa.
to you to inform you, that I have nsetl -.1- I1--L. i;' r-' "-I..
ojr the Piles for some time post, and La, liY. '.-t-1-1 u'i
The remedy i- ,lIi' a.t, I-. t. ,,iil i, i .'1..isr tealm toalI
agesand both ,: ';. ; l lami. hl a t,11.11 'ii. .-T. -, w itti a d.-
scr-pon oaann --ramua1aoromotula--.cail uar~ack- _a isjaa-

IIA l\lNESSES-T'le subscriber itformos the Cotton and V I E C
oollcuia Mainafiu turers, I"iiL i.. e'i. .lii111 d a *,u d rI IP l ai ,., -r
t. ; .....,, fie ab..... ..... ....... ,, i .N.... .. NEW PUBLICATIONS.
......I 0i preiirase, Ii.. ,-:i. i ,,1 .. I ,,, i.ih, ,.h TUi, Pti.PYf0LOY oF DIGtESTIox, by Anderw Combe
--! .....!other StateE Ft i ,,.I I.. .q..... i .- n I v M D 4 n + to!i -M arsh, C apen '& Lyon.-- T h an theor
his Harness over those now in comlnmitnt -nt',1he refers to tileM. D.; fllo Marsh, Capn & Lyon.-Th autho
itnnexed certificates and numerous otheitm In his posssssion. Apl jf Ihig weeok r h been for some years well known and
)ly to me at West Killingly, Conn.
Oct. 1st, 1835. .JOSN IILACRKMAR. highly Yedp'eted by his professional brethren, in con
This may certify that the Scituate AINt t o. have used Blackl
P,11 olar's '.i'Fi ) I,, 1. ie ... .tip,. E at--s far, W eqoltn of thel clear and masterly manner in which
cht'-ink -, .. ,. .... ,. have no d oult ho l t hatOdlod the difficult, though important sub-
chy Iwill last tree ti aes as long astI lte common tlarntess. We
tie making arrangemtents tu Ise the11 for all our Looms, 19 it joelt of natnityv ; and of late, lie has become favor
i.ambe. B. C. GOULD, ,llIt, biS klt.W I to tie- public, through his excellent-bool
"..,,, ......t ., .. .erebv certify that Blaaniti ih., 'IT Principles ofiPhysiology applied totha
''atent Extra Knotterd Power Loom Ilirness has beecn iill t it t
lie SteamI .fill, in this city, twice as long as tlhe conmiontIh lit P'-PrvtiVtiol of Health and to the Improvement o
less will last, and is now 1o all appearance, as good It wlh eta n
first put into thieloom. I have no liesitation in recoiteiloini Ih.tc,,,' i and Mental Education ;" which was several
Item to last, if well varnislhed, three times as long n thitll) llll8 i-o-'iub listed in this ountr, and gained an
non harness. CAILLES '1'. JAMES, ManagerSteii ,ar-p shed tis country and gained a
Paovidcaec, Oct. 1st, 1835. ''ii ptitilve circulation, particularly as a volume of the

'Is tl l. ... I ,'1 ,N 11 1- %%, '. i ,,,, r .,'O ll L ib r a ry .
bly entn-ed. and a number ofarLicles taken ltl'retrtltl "' Tho. author's object, now, is to consider the physi-
star dollars in 5 and 10 cent pieces, ant the like aintotillitt Ci dse t
ling more, ill halves, quarters, eightlti anrid sixtetitlh Itioeo ology of digestion in reference to the principles o:
\antrican and Spanish coin, two Jacknivcs, and (itlt"r rt-ieles i" .i i hi a l r
t niiianber ofTools htaveboen founil in the rirof tillt ortsomunli dtit ; and le makes it his leading aim "to lay before
frwhici were evidently used oa the occasion. \, .,,. ,the public a plain and intelligible description of the
ier's store was broken open once befor oni the ...n'. I.[ ii I
;eptemberlast,andontlihei31sttlay last, :,;. .,. ,, .., tl' turn and uses of some of the more important or
'obb d often dollars, for atmy informnatic. -. .. h n .,t i d
u tbeconvictied-eorthe'offied;er or .. i ',.. 1 ,o afthe human body, and to show how informa-
,an'd. SAMUEL '. .:.,.1 r "' til of this kind snay be usefully applied in practice
p- FRAENTItS--T t S9TO ". t ii-JOS "qII/t11t,, t" ,it is writen in a popular style, beingdesignec
-d a Co-partnership under the lirmt i 't i .i I- I \ II., ,a .i )r bthe public good.
have taken aShopat Wilkintonville, Mass.,, ir it, h.,-ti
to carry on the business ofbliilding thie tabovc 'I. n.,'.. I i. Numerous have been the treatises on this impor-
Mlachine has now' beenU in peratiot aiott ar t tiotlnel, excellent the pcp iculcatd and
of Mills itt Pawtucket, Lowell, &e., and those wihlutt used taill t subjeett excellent the precepts inculcate
them are ready to testify- to the utility oftle im rovelenttt. Wvr1 yet, trifling and almnostevaneseent, has been their in
feel confident in assuriii!g Manufacturers, thit, upon a trial if'
the above Iachin", they will he satisfied with thle result. flt'eiice upon the conduct and habits of man. This is
Mamtunfscturers in W ant of ithe st.-. iri,,... i r.-f ,i.. atrib ti d by D r
li Hamilton Co. ini Lvowell;toD,._I..t.....'-...,., I rbud by Dr. C.to the circumstance, that Ithee-re.
LLtfavor, Pawtucket; to Alexandei i l.,i -, it ,1. .n,.. ., ,"11,. nation subsisting between the lmimtn tbodyl on the onet
to Col. Edldy, tauIchaug, Sutton,-where the Allacline can be a
seen in operation. hand, and the qualities of the alitetary substances on
l'Al orders thankfully received and promptly attended to. t other, as theory solid principle on we their
nri26 M'Ttf the other, as the ly solid principle n which their

Ij-SKIN'r PILLS.-The Original Ilygeian Universal Ve-
g_ getable Medicine, prepared by \V. Miskin, Esq. Mlcmber
. .,n|i .,, i II.... 'l., n.l '", ,',. t f I-I..,1.0' l ..n...,i.,-

'I r ,: illh- Ih., ',I.l ', u. s .i ,.r ,I- 1 I in every
sectionn of tlhe Union, are now considered by all those wiiho value
,;ood licalth,indispensable as n tfainly msdiciniie. Patron.sed by
La numerous body of the inost eminent Physicians, both in this
:-ountry and in Europe, is snfiicient, it is presiunmed, to stamp
lhcir claracter in the estimation of every thinking aran, and it
is hoped a-far better reconmmendation than the course adoplited
by ignorant and unprincipled pretenders, -who, to mislead nd
'lceive he public, publish what they call practical proofs and
:.ertificates of cases that excel all bounds of rational credibility,
id minost of which, if not all; are either eross fabrications, or
procured by fraud and-connivance. None genuine without the
-dgnature, of JAo. Holbcfn on the label, by whom the medicine
is imported intp this country, Sold by ,
JOHN H. PURKIS, Druggist, 19 South Main st.
npS Mrim "Snn opposite tihe Post Office.

S ..

scrlp on o o nf the om plaint, acoain tlu ly ea .cil tacllg whice h ** .......... ....... ,- i V ...........-.... P ...l.
consists of two boxes, one containing an Ointment, and thes t lom a ',I,-. I -a a', ii'",'D'. ,a l II I 1 I 1 i h r", I a .
other an Electuary. Price $1 for both articieslorWo cents where tudes .' %',,..sr .,,l \.ii. .. ti .I,l, ,a;. ,i.,i.r -. ,v. ',-
but one is wanted. ',nr" 1 ,",.nn' I.'l, "* .. ll. .iF u. '
-, -rt large r I"'-' .Ij *I I; l," 'l l .1.' in.ni m *lt ,.Fiif_. t... 1 i. *
ITCH OINTMENT I-The extensive sale and .established snbstai, ,. ,. ....b-,,I.I. -ii, .iHhPI .,... I. ,., '... it .r .
reputation of DUMFRIES' ITCH OINTMENT, etncourages acts most Ibmeficially in giving strength in cases of great weak- t
the proprietor to recommend it with renewed confidence to ness and debility of tie lhnngs. The knowledge of ltmay efour :
the public as a most innocent as well as powerful application most valuable imedicines, for rtie cure of diseases, have been oml-
forthisanaoyingdiscase. Thenmostinveteratecaseshavcbe i tailed freom s. t.i.'.: it,'ti.a t ..r it.,F anitmals.-so in the t
CUEnD I s NE HORii by this esteemed Ointment. It cont:r ins case of this r.ri ,.,.-.,..ti i..:. II- virtues were first dis- .
no Mercury, or other noxious- ingredient, and may be confi- covered ly tibir 1i1 rl- I..i ,,, I. ,..I,, I,,n. live, d ndnt sagacious i
dently applied even to the youngest children, or to pregnant Rein Deer, which derives its principal imourishiuent from the
females. Price 37N cents. Iceland Moss, and whose milk becomes so highly imbued with
**-'Slone genuine unless signed-on the outside printed wrap- its Balsamic virtues,, tliat it is used with the greatest confi- I
per by the sole proprietor, T'. KIDDERnn, immediate successor to dence as a sovereign remedy by the inhabitants of hill those
thelate Dr. W. T. Conway. For sale, with all the other 'Con- countries, fir the ctcre of all diseases of thie breast and mluags. V
way Mbledicines,' at his Counting Room,--No 99 next door to J. Ini France this componundI hias Ion been known, and extensively
Kidder's Drug Store, corner of Court and Hanover streets, near used zand to its salutary effects, as mucith as to tie salubrity of
Concert Hall, Bostoa;--and also by his special appointment, in the climaate, is probably owing the very small number of fatal t
Providence by J. Balch, Jr. 42 S Mlain street, J. Hi. Mason & Co, cases of consumption in that country, compared with Great Brit
Broad st.-Wm. IBailey, and A. A. Jencks, Pawtucket.-A. P. amin and the United States.+ This Syrup contains all thLIe medi- c
Moore R. R. Hazard, Newport.-N. Durfec, FallRiver. cinal virtues of the Moss in the. most concentrated form, anid .is
Large discount to those .who buy to sell again. jyll prepared from the original receipt from Paris, only hby
H Ejk L 1C.- H EXP.ERIE CEsiestas TE OR Y- A neE. HUTCHINS & CO., Baltimore. 01
W .EVANl-S'..CAMOMILE PILLS, vr- noTEORY- And none isgenuine unless it has their fac snimile upon each
"1w.[ X. EVANS' CAO[EILhaavingnowvacquir- billfof direction--also upon thine en'elope, ht mand sealed wvithm I:
D edan exalted reputation in private practice by an invaa-bof their sea. ction-also upon the envelope, : nd sealed with 1,
riable efficacy which couId only have resulted. from their exalt- Athe iy a lb L r g
ed w-rth, heisconlidentthathehas onlytoget them exten- As pplyconstantlyforsale.byJ. BALCHr. Agent, .
sively known to render that reputation universal. Unlike the a424,mtly 42 South Main street. Providence. t
clamorous host of quack medicines with which the columns of lp-B ]ANO FORTE I-NSTIRUCTION.-.MOSES NOYES "F
the public press are crowded, these Camomile Pills, havethe ." continues to, give instruction on thie ilano Porte and Or- L
testimony of time whole medical profession in their favor, and gan ; and to tune Piano Fortes. He also gives instruction in
not a single case of ill consequences or inefllicacy is to be alleged tlwrmcuhBa'ss, or the playing oftIe proper harmony, from a fig- -
against them. TIleir very name candidly acknowledges what ured Bass, and likewise marking :,'i. roper figures from tile e
they are composed of, and they honestly promise no more than score. For terms, apply at No. 25 oiprhi lmain st. jy7 MTtf
they faithfully,-Brforni.-They are composed of a beautiful ex- NT 'OTICE.-AII persons 'having demands against the Estate
tract of the Caatomile flowers, in which all the topic and res- 1 ofjs.,A ELLIS and N. T. ELOI.DEGE, are hereby request- I
torative principless of that inestimable plant is preserved; and .d to exh ibit them to the subscriber, on or before the first day of
Its irriL.ing principle is neutralized by an alkaline infusion- July next, or they will be excluded from a final dividend, a
they therefore, necessarily afford immediate relief in all cases ml9 HtdtMTtf JOSEPH1 SMITH, Assignee. .
of dispepsia, or other erangetiants of the digestive organs. In
sick headaches, nervous debility, i pasmodic affections, prostra- QECOND HAND MACHINERY FOR SALE-One Spread- d
tion 6f muscular and vital energy, and consequent loss of ease, k3 ing Machine; 1 large Card with workers and learers; 1
comfort, and ultimately oflifeitself, they restore health in the Card Grinder; 1 Drawing Frame;i I Apron Speeder; I Simmons' B
most impaired and hopeless constitutions, not by being taken in Whipper; "2 Looms suitable for heavy work ; 1 Bobbin Winder;
excessive'quantities, for the necessity oftheiruse continually I Streteher 96 spindles; I Throstle 48 spindles, very large; also
decreases, as of course it ought to'do, ifthey are good for any nwtv Throstle 31 spindles; alse card and drawing Cans; Spin-
thing-by their direct adaption to the powers of the human ning and Weaving Bobbins; Yarn Beams,,,c. Said Machine n
stomach. There is one disease, however, which is unhappily ry is in good order and will be sold'a bargain. Apply near the
but tooprevailent, in which theirability will perhaps become LippitFacto-..C.. uih'7 F Fa iv FAIn'.Fr.l.i' rnI -r. 0
pre-eminent and that is in the -disease which Ais produced by- H \A I FI
violent drastic Iurges, taken in qaantiies, and which may be CONDHAN MACHINERY FOR SAL-Seen Cards;
Miliner 3''lrotaernm' whichidleeah-aybel,
termed the "Quack lortem'" disease. The excessive debility, 56 I Grinder; 3'1 hrostle Franme, 192 spindles eac;l i Mule, y
otlhofba.1% aid -.:., nroJ.d., dVy tthis destructive practice, 5r% spindles; 2 Speeders and Bobbins; I Picket; I -Drawing
can oilyI.. r. er, I i,\ 'I t.,u.,- .m.um such as thie Camnomile pre- Frame; also, 3 box Stoves. Apply to OVILL-aM-C.OLAVeLL,, atthe v
paration ..'airm. f. i. ,'. ij ..a. supplies an antidote for a Graystone]r factory, whsir. i].' ',..; r .,' 'b- seen, .North -
hostofpublicpoisons-,andar inedyforallthosediseases whichh Providence. or to r.I'..l\kri \tI .ia'.\. m' I2.h'iTtf -
he professes to cure. A single ial will prove the vast .peri- FACTORY ESTABLISHMENT FOR SALE;-Thle b
onrity of a course of practice which is based upon science, expe- Fjajls Cotton Mlanufactuaring Company, offer forsale,- their b
rienee, common sease and honesty. ivwell known anl valnable -. t. ., 1. i.. ..:r.- T ,z. ;.t -
TO fIHE LADiIS-Amonsgstthousands of ladies benefitted ngofabotonhisdre r.. I 'l .. I" o .|- a,.
by Dr.W. Evans' Camomiloe Pills, Mrs M. Beaumont (corner o bin t le and a large Reservoi, t bot 30 feet
Canal andoWashineton streets) has kindly allowed it to be made l,W er Privit tn oeradt large Reservoir, wiLoom all o f which are et
known for the benefit of others, that she was brought (hy men- : a .,aei eihtto opete tyfour Loom all of vhiclm areCI
tal affliction)to a veryweakand bad state ofhealth, with pains .-,,. i'` -..,i ,a '.-,*'' Ta, i. .. ,', ,,,I.| i ea
,v n, I,.'', .'.' l. [. .r I ,ne ,, ..i I ,, H A I .] :n Ea
in the sidsand head, was recommended to take Dr. W. Evans brick Store,' MachineShop, Sn il. '. h ,, I' ,
Camomil Pills, wiich le lihas done to er comfort of mind and tre Barns and other Builines suitable for such an establish-
restoration-of health. IRS. M. BF-.AUMO1TFr. ment, all in -oodt repair. Also, four Throstle Framesp, I Tann -a
TO THE AFFLICTED-For thie benefitofthle public, and in tton Sp:eder and one Drawing Frame. Persons wishing to lpur-
gratitude to Dr W. Evans, I consider it a duty I owe, to make chase an,, etahlisment for manufacturing, will scarcely find one
Donthe great good I have derived from EVANS" (AlE)- qilslen.rwmitfctiig-vlcrc~yfn n i
Ikown tpegreat good I have> derived fromEVANSe' CAO- pns,,ssing more advantages than this. Thosewhoomyv wislh to '
MILE, PILLS. Having been five years afflicted with Dyspep- iTrcelo e will aleae tiaply to tPh.oT PTci Aeent onta-pire
sia of thie worst kind, I made application to numerous sources ntiri Es,7I s pL lease pply oAttleborohue ,or JoHg oCIEEVEnti tp
without benefit, but by tile nmseofthree bottles of Evns' Cam- mse B stas, Attohregh, or JE' .c.vEI, l
milepills, and three boxesofEvans'Aperiment Pms, I have found e 'lp io.tli', t8
signal relief fullysto mysatisfaction, and I am nmoreleoalhtly tihan e 1 I--d,ltitlee good, andi posscsilon given hnnedi- g
I Have been for many years. The symptoms (which were pains tel-,n4it
in the chest,,weaknpsses in the whole frame, heart burn, fiattI V I t I L\'l :.i la I -.L '-I'.onut tlnih pastire
tency, acidity, and .headache) are all removed. I deliver tills i jf ii'....... a \ ..1. t ...at.oneItors.,
testimony to DrEvans, for his and the public be ..;fit, for it is to s "tilyeasre hl. The coltr f said horse is whitr 'I
be made .knowvn. I hereby signal my name and address. mixed with smsnill redislh spots; lons switch til.
EDWARD RHODES, 95 Crosby st., N. Y, Whoever till give- information write he mtay S
The followingpersons have been benefitted and cured of dif- be found, s lim hue lsibrl' rewarded for their
ferent complaints as Dyspopsia, Consumption, Bilious and trouble. CALEtB WESTCOTT, of Scituate. '
Liver Complaints, Headache, Weakness, Female Complaints a9 MT3r* C
Nervous Diseases, Spasms and others of all those Complaints
for which tie Pills are so efficacious. A SSIGNEE'S NOTfCE.-T1. ...... i- I ",. i .-hy gives ax
Mr Samuel McCully, 431 Pearl st.; IFr J. Vadnycke, 62 For- A public notice, that lihe lis I... I t 1.. 1.l, S. Buid- .,
sytlh st', Mr Gillis, Milton, Ulster County, N. V.; Mr A. Hay- long, of Warwick, fin assignment of all hlis estate andil effects, t
et,'217 iroonia street, Mr Clark; 48t3Wlater st., Mrs M., Thominlp- real and personal, for the benefit of his creditors according! tu I
son street; CaptiJohn Clark, of ship Jefferson; Mr Teasidle, at the teraisg of thie deed ,tr 1a -1, hearing late on the irfirst.
Mr Van Vort's, corner of Frankfort and William streets. diuyofAigulst netamt; ,.,.i a-..' -. las antihiorim Iioi. i em
Dr WV.Evansa O'fice, whore both his Camominle and Apcrinot r'rh'. .1 ,.I ..,i Wvarwiclk to art as bi A-t ii h. ti .. -1...1
Family IAils cai haeobtained,is at95 Division street, New York. .. ,'- .......-.i,'.d estate. ROGERI '.I LLI.\L lNI POTTER, 5B
For tsalsin this city by I -.. 1.1. i. agnmst 10, 1836. Tam Assignee.-'
janl5 inid .rttT C. SIIEPARD) & CO., Agenta. 1" ,hsrrua ,uln m astr, friic sd n, '
"' Tkr,1lll1 1 11. n suibsmcrl rwoud intorml Isfl'cnds and thi;
'jTOT1CJE TO A' ANUIAOTUItJILtL8 AND OT'I'IBJt.- N t,., i. .. s prprepare d to supply any who may want,
..1 Tie stiihscrib.;r htavip i-cnL- ,rr'On iinirv.irniintti on with Iris ,u1 sin aiir ap'iatis, on u t new anodi improved plan. hfor fI
the governor or regnulator ..I .'. '-i. i--, by whicli its hiii- ,t ,roiOMs, t'tories, tlt Icrise &c. At yv
mediate action on the gate is in proportion to thie variation oh I...., 111 ., ..t aopparatus,can anply to Weston A. Fishier, u
the wheel's motion -from the trite or reqilired velocity,' and ha- ,1 tn,,.I.I .a-1. Fi.ptlien ltorton,:Hospital stroeet.or at .ohn i
ving the same secured to Iim by Letters Pat|t t amtl having A. H ia'hain'tt, 35 Soith M ain sticrt, where one of tie above h
ascertrained that some person or persAone have It4rhnge- ol( tle i(miattle cItn, or F it thy. snitcriber's" i' C'i i.i. ..r .I.. i
maid improvement, having constructed and |ii into operation, W are nity Ie found a good assortn.. .. ,..a i ir .,. ]
one or more machines containing the said imnprovemetn, die- tha, n'!weit fishitia. Also, just -"i.. ,X ." i-.' 'I l tV
r'..l .r, r.- '; ht of tle inentor and patei-ue, sgrtound t rte, a spilewidi ar ticl'.
I'lir, Ir a,' -r is to forbid all persons making or cotnsietn g'tajyr8 eurT BLKANATI INGATLLS.
rai mii,, llua,. s.tUi.t. minL' El.' said improvement, ithaut ppis s .
11.il h.-,ir fi, iI, 'iin ilso, to forbid all personsusing,ar aTe t I' -TlI... Stockholders of the New Enelaond Coal
VPth1 h a-I. -6-. r tI.. ih. -*-i, time said improvement, wvithoaut N lm.%' ...rI.,lty arc thereby notified that a special e-et- a:
all. Ii .r; hI 11 a u, ..- ..I nile' orsomne of my agents. ,,, ,. 1 ,. ,,,,,,,, will be held at the house of file sabseri-
it' 1 :.' SCHOLVI ELD, .''reinb, Coi. bhr, In Itif. t. 1.-1i. 1; on tehe' 17th inst, -at 2 o'clock, M In
;' Any persori : li., .1 procuore Regulators on th al e a ve fr t .a .. ... 1".1.1.. l viz': '.
rmmiraventant, hiy 'ti, ,i, r.. NA SHAN SCIgHOLFIELD, Nor- Fint. lam c'eo Ih'le itamjltny swill agree to amend time second I
wiella Conaectirot, '. liL ,.b' ,rmili.an ...a tlaeir Vat"er Wheel artitler f lylv-w,cmhar fatias toamd dtwomore Directors to thi'ir t
and Gatie, can har i t,-I, II r ,a hi, for said W h ,V eel, for- Iloard-.
w 'ardel in- i. -r I tee time)' ruty i.ei llate. or those in tihe vicin- V.'ai -, h ti i ., 1 ia i .i.i a ,.t mi-cli totheir present le
ity of -'..'.l. ,'_. mIroy n i(y ptl-y.ht' &'LoTHRo', No. 5 hy.g .5I ,1. i h '. 1uhil,. ,,i ,. .111. by thIe I)erosan or
South Water street, Providence, who aire duly authorized to pce -- *r..... I,. I',, iht nl'
sell them, and where the stlihcrriher internal to keep a supply .\ a .,- ii. in .it, -a h in, 1 ihiI',' L" then come before ti
suitable for the demand. Iltif;re le, concerning the comnpara- them. Perer o rofdtmief|ai Il.. a.1..
tive utility oftlie 'I"h -.iI at ..I r..a.. I, I, 1 ,.1 r al.] .,;l' h i i h.1 1 MASON, Secretary. Vr
M rtanuftseturing C' ,I .,-,,, a ..I 'r, ,t .' '. I '.,1 '.i r Cumbin erland. Ad tgItdi 3 183fl,. a4 Mrt)t
idence Man'g Co. I-l.. \'n, i.r,.i,,i i-' .ll, ,r,ii 1im \\ at
&D D-S'arnam, ''.m-tl'...r.l :.' .. l man0 ..ala-. OSP.-A lady's bllack silli, work 'ockeit, containing the
mayl3 MTF* NATHiAN 11 I i'l.I i al of thO late. Dr. Dainhirl T/tIrlt', wt iw t ial on Monday al
A CARD.--alr ED.[U.VD .MI, i ,.Z .I,7.-,II,7T-l,,7, 'I ', ecn Ciook's Tavern ol CumtirlaHaid Iil ensldii Mr. Abel p
A inhalbitants ofProvid 'nrc anal -1 4-1.% a It I..t 111a .1 ''i"', I in Seekonk. A reasonable rwaird will hai given to
talcaal -~.s vih have said Pocketuvith irts, IIAIRlET
the request oflhis umtmerious friends) immediately oni htfilmsmriti !hllfuae' t i
from his southern tour, (atI. ,n I. a" r .! ... tI tmRBER vfSoat iilfosrd a 1 ..'a ,... .... ,
.tI','r i It oo it t, ,'. I. ','md ir..,. l I .I *1 .11
ta',y I..- U rI ..:,1 It' 'am04. ,I.r I I, ll., a1. 'i u .r..i ...i- m,,; .1. '.v
Mr Metz blieeves from the sang*ine hopes of his friends,that _-j rai'iii ,I-. 1'.,1. town, Mass. "
he will elicit a small return for hist untiring assiduity in hils 'I'l .I '1., .. r.Ito, ., ri' ,- r leif i 'l,, ,.- ,t
capacity. l jy 2 .MTrtf a 1 ,.., ,tit.n ,[ I. .i I., i '- 'i ..... i ".. -
,,,n, 1 II ,ll, rTI it an
S SECOND HIIAND AIACH[NERY VFOR SALE-Ntowiv in oper- t t* .i. a,
I ration atPhnix Mis- Blow ickers; 1 Baker's Paten! rVfRUNK Ml it' ij I 11 .... I,.. l i,'. i.,,1 iah,.,... .in 'i as
W hipper, 2 Sipreading ,g Machines;2 Doubling ditto i 11 Power 3L 6th i,.1,.. .1.,..,,.,, i a ,1, h,. l, .,11I, 111, 'm.. .I', Il. .'
Ioonms for4-4or1l. otnh;4 Miulesof 102Spindleseach AAlso, P. Irishont.. .1'. il a ,ni .1 i.,,. ,pnl 1. 'l||,. iram.,.hl
11 new Power lJooms for 3-4 cloth.. The above second hand a lady's and boy's iaplil I a ,,. ...... h, ". said trunk ini
Machinery is in excellent order, and some o0it nearly nw,and their possession, shall < ,t,.ni .... i,, .1 ., I raving it at b
will. besolda bargain. Apply to RonErL W. POT'r'm, atthe Arnold : ri' -'. 1 ... a .. i .t 1m.', l i .: videticr, aind ri-
M ills, orto, the si bscriber in Providence. P receive '1..- -' I A ,.l .-h-.,1 .. .
m3statf hiB.C. HARRIS Agent. allt iTr' 'H AI,,IJAI 'POTTER, Wirkfitrd. ti]

proper adaptation to each other can be based, is alto-
gether lost sight of; so that, while the attention is care-
fully directed to thIe consideration of the abstract qual-
ities of different kinds of aliment, little or no regard is
paid to thIe relation in which they stand to the individ-
ual constitution as modified" by various controlling
influences. "And hence, although these conditions are-
not unfrequently of much greater importance to the
general health than even' the right selection of food,
yet, when indigestion arises from neglecting them,
the food alone is blamed, and .erroneous conclusions
are drawn, by relying on which,' upon future occa-
sions, we may easily be led into still more serious
mistakes." .
This connection Dr. C. has made fiis polerstar, and
by it he has been enabled to avoid the shoals and
quicksands, and safely steer amid the counter cur-
rents, and whirlpools, with which, this yet partially

known sea is lined and filled.

h ia really refreshing to find in these days, when
p,.-Ile are beginning to arouse themselves to the im-
ort.,aice of the subject discussed by Dr. C., wlilst
., i'any are running riot upon diet, and publishing
their wild and extravagant hypothesis concerning
'the science of human life," believing that none but
themselves are competent judges in the matter,-it
s refreshing, we say, to find one who, having nothing
'hobby-horsical" about him, being no believer in the

Procrustean system, wedded neither to an abstemious
vegetablee nor luxurious animal diet, so amply quali-
icd :ziid willing to ta ,i ia1 I't-i... a L....I .1 !].i. .
ally important topic, and furnish them with the lights
tf reason, observation, and experience. _
This work is.divided into two parts;: the first treats
of the physiology of digestion, under tlie several
ieads of the Appetites of Hunger and Thirst, Masti-
ation, Insalivation and Deglution, Organs of Diges-
ion, the Stomach and Gastric Juice, Theory and
Laws-of .Digestion, and Chylifaetion and the Or-
gans concerned in it; in the second part is consid-
red the principles of Dietetics, under the respective
heads of Times of Eating, Proper Quantity of Food,
Kinds of Food, Conditions to be observed before and
after Eating, Drinks, Regulation of the Bowels; the
various subdivisions of each of these heads are also
uly examined, and the hand of a master spirit is ob-
erved through all-the work. .
We are glad to find that Dr. C. holds in just esti-
mation. the valuable. work of Dr. Beaumont, upon
which he passes a merited encomium. It has never
set with that general patronage here, or in Europe,
which it deserves; but as its character and contents
will now be better understood, by the extrael s Dr.
C. has made from it, we are satisfied that its sale will
e, as indeed from its intrinsic merits, it should have
een long ere this, materially increased; containing
s it does 11 an authentic record of some of the most
urious and instructive observations whiichi have ev-
r been made on the process of Digestion."
Onte word as to tVie mechanical part of this work,
nd we will close a notice, which, though lengthy, is
ot too long considering the worth of the production.
'he binding is unusually handsome and attractive-
ihe typographical execution, abating a few errors, is
ood. -
MADRID IN 1835; 2 vols. in one 8 vo; from the
ress of Saunders & Otley, New York and London.
'his work consists of sketches of the metropolis of
pain and its inhabitants, and of society and naun-
ers in the Peninsula; it is written by a Resident
i)fficer, who communicates his information-in a free
ad easy manner, and portrays the characters seen,
ie events witnessed, the incidents that came uuder
is cognizance, in clear and distinct colors. From
stering with spirit and evident satisfaction into the
eenesthe delineates,li he fails not to convey a.lively
npression of them to the reader.
It is not yet six months since the author, whlin dates
i0om tihe capital he is describing, rested his pen
pon the closing sentence of his Preface, so that we
ave thIe pleasure of perusing his production whilsh.
t is still fresh and new, and consequently possesses
he greatest ittraetion. I
The spot of which lie treats, is, as lie well observes,
an original ind racy land, full of quaint prejudice,
nd auld ling sync' memorials, .which lend to it a
yellow and attractive hue, and invest it within pocu-
ar charms to all who are fond of wandering among
ie ruins, and living with thie traditions and recol-
ections, of the past."
The work is embellished with two very good aquita.
nt engravings; the one giving a view of thio Con-
ent of thie Sailesasa Viejas; and the other -hiilaiiliinr
in Evening View of the Prado. The book is a valu-
ble addition to the few good volumes now before the
public touching Spain.
SWVITZLuANn ha,1.sTRATED.-This is the title of
beautiful work in 4 to. -issued in Parts by G. Vir-
me, London, for which subscriptions are now being
olicited in this city; and for the work we would
ipjealsk a good word, as well as for thIe gentlemanly
id m, Hi,h. im individual who presents himself here
s their agnil
So often ihas this community, as well as others,
een imposed upon, by having, under a showy exte-
or, worthless catch-penny publications: palmed off
ipon it. that with no little reason do we look with a

suspicious eye upon every one who Solicits patron-
age for a contemplated work ; a they are generally
profuse in pronmises, but most hliamofully deficient
Sin the performance of them
r Occasionally, however,even now, it work is put forth
d in this manner among us and .still oftener abroad,
- that is well worthy ofcountestinet and a liberal sup-
h port; and when such comes tinder our cognizance,
" we shall lend our aid towards its circulation.
S-The work whose title is at the heiad of this article.,
k is one of such; it appears in Parts, each containing
e twelve or fourteen pages of letter preis, from the pen
f of William Beatie, M.D., enmbeollihld with four ex-
quisite engravings, illustrative of the places describ-
Sed, from views taken expressly lhr the purpose,
Sby W. H. Bartlett, Esq., and executed in the best
style, by artists of thie first eminence,
It will be completed in about twenty-filvo parts,
which are furnished at the exceedingly moderate
price of fifty cents each ; and should it be finiAhled
Sin thie same style that it is commenced, and of this
we have no doubt, it will prove a choice and cheap

Since Mr % Am'si Kendall has left the seat of Gov-
ernment, the National Intelligencer significantly in-
quires-"Who officates in his absence-?" The New
York Express answers, Mr Blair, Editor of the
Washington Globe, and in testimony of the fact states,
that- Blair is second to Kendall in the affections of
the president, that lie knows and publishes by author-
ity the resolves of the Executive upon' national con-
Scerns, even before they are communicated to the
Senate of thle United States, as was the case in rela-
tion to the troubles with France, and the secret com-
iuliunications connected tht.rewith. And so with the
nominations, and especially th. affaiir between Gen-
erals Scott. and Jesup ; for the latter addressed his
letter to him (with compliments to Mrs. Blair) which
w. as made a private matter between Gen. Jackson
and-the Globe Editor, lung before it was known to
the public.
SIf such be the condition ofpublic affairs, not to say
a word about the gross and unpardonable sins com-
mitted against the Indians, and the ii.:...ih;,.- y;,-r.
ing at the South, is it not high time for thlie people to
speak out? or are they willing to have this same
system continued under the auspices of Martin Van

By the following article from the Lexington,. Ken-
tucky, Observer, it will be seen what are the senti-
ments of the first man in this Republic, in relation to
the pretensions of WILLIAMt HENRYe HARRISON for
President of the United States. Mr. Clay is among
the few prominent men in our country, who arc al-
ways prepared to sacrifice personal predilections for
the public security. He bore aimple testimony not
alone to the military, but to the. civic qualifications
of Gen. HARRIsON, and hlie deems him in all respects
able to administer the government upon correct prin-
ciples. Is it'not a most convincing argument in fai-
vor of Gen. IHARRISON, that among the distinguished
%Va,'_i and Tories too, when- they dare speak out,.
that all of them applaud the life of this gentleman;
and that most of the former yield their preferences
for another, to secure Ihis election ?
FroIm tlie Lexington, Ky. Observer.
The 1'Woodford Dimrtr.-On Tuesday last, a public.
dinner was given by thi citizens of Woodford to
Messrs CLAY and CRITTr.NDEN,our Senators to Con-
gress, Mr .Allan, Repri.e'ntative from this District,
and Gov. Morehead. It is represented by all whom
we have heard speak upon thie subject, to have been
tlhe most splendid affair of the kinad ever before pre-
pared in Kentucky. That, we conceive, is saying
enough for the taste'and liberality of our Woodfiord
friends. The company present was variously esti-
mated at from 3 to 5000, among the number, several
hundred ladies. The guests were collectively and
severally addressed by John B. Thompson, Esq., ou
behalf of the citizens of Woodford and they several
responded in the happiest and most eloquent manner.
Mr Allan commenced. followed by Mr MAinree.uIl. Mi
Crittendern and Mr Clay. It would be impossible
for us even to give an outline of the. remarks of the
gentlemen, and indeed it would be improper to do so,
as they must have been heard, to have been duly ap-
preciated. The speech of Mr Clay. was delivered in
Ids-happiest manner, and was one, of the most power-
ful and.eloquient that we have ever heard. -
The Van Buren Editors some time since, were very
busy in circulating the report,. that Mr Clay was
opposed to the election of Mr Harrison, and indeed
that he was in favor ofJVan Buren. This filsehood,
we believe, originated with Penn, of the Louisville
Advertiser, -lfile at Baltimore attending the Con-
vention., It was pronounced at the time to be wholly
untrue, and yet not one of those who contributed to
its circulation, has contradicted it, but on tile contra-
ry all have preserved a scrupulous silence upon the
subject, with the determination doubtless to permit
the rumor to do all the injury it can to Gen. Harri-
son. We.are gratified, however, that Mr Clay made
himself distinctly understood upon the subject at the
Woodford dinner. He said it was true hlie had warn-
ed the people of the danger to our Republican Intsti-
tution's, from a blind devotion to a military fanic and
renown, but that lie did not intend to convey the idea
that military service operated as a disqualification force
civil trust, except where the individual had nothing
more.than mere military fame or service to recom-
mend- him. With Gen. Harrison the case was alto-
gether different-lie was not only a military man.
but his civil services slhewed that he was emunnertly
qualified to'adnminister tIle government. As Mr Clay's
opinions have been misrepresentetl in relation to Gen.
llarrisonr,.we oocaeived it but right that that niisrep-
resentation should be corrected.

The -Rev:.'RaiEn'r E. PAT TLSON, pastor of the First
Baptist Church in this city, has accepted the appoint-
mont of President ote Waterville College, in Maine.
Mr. Patijson will enter .upon the duties of the station.
in a few: wee-ks. + -
It is a matter of regret that this ,,tl,.r,, 'a is to
leave this community, where lie is universally es-
teemed for his liberal views and christian deport-
ment. The Church to which Iis ministrations have
been so acceptable, must especially lamnent his de-
parture; but he will remove to a sphere, where, ow-
ing to his delicate constitution, thIe labors will be more
grateful because less arduous. .

LtrE'oF GEN. I-I -mnusoN.-A sketch of the life of
Gon.'HAlntsor,-in a pamphlet of thirty or forty pa.
ges, designed for popular inftrtnation, lhas just been
published by+ the Harpers. Major Noah says that
this is strong estiinohy of the increasing popularity
of the Genieral, as the Harpers never fail in tlatir un-
Cmxi-' Jssi'xcx SAvAGE -The New York papers
mention, that Judge Savagre has signlfied Imis inten-
tion of resigning his station as Chief Justice of the

Supreme Judicial Court of that State. The causes 9
which prompt this course are entirely of a domestic
nature. He is a learned and upright Judge, and for
fourteen' years has adorned thIe juridical annals of

LmaBRALITY.-Mr John llagatu has ordered a copy I
of Canova's Statue of Washington to be executed by -
tacchis, of Carracam as a present to ithe New Orleanis
Exohang.o. ,_,

Pur tlhe Journal.
It is known to all, probably, that the Unitarians of
Boston, established a few years ago the ministry for
the poor, then unknown in this particular form. It
was ut first supported by the private, subscriptions of
individuals in different Societies of that denomina-
tion of christians; aided by the American Unitarian
Association; by wiomn Dr. Tuckerman was erablhd
to devote himniself wholly to this good work. His suc-
cess was so great and thie benefit so unquestionable.
that the example was soon followed by other denomini-
nations, until now there is not one without such a
ministry to some extent.. With the Unitarians, the
plan has been gradually.extenided, so that now there
are four or five ministers and agents thus employed
by them, one or two young men of property having
left a lucrative business, qualified themselves by
study, and then consecrated their powers and re-
sources to this cause of benevolence-emphatically'
the cause of him, who went about doing good."
A short tinmeafter ithe establishment of this minis-
try in Boston, the First Unitarian Church in the city
of New York, under Mr. Ware, enlisted in tihe same
cause, and by voluntary subscription raised $1500, in
addition to a large salary and other heavy expenses.
for the support ofIa minister to the poor, the first of
the kind, we believe, in lihat city, though of that we
do not speak confidently. Mr. Arnold, whom they
have employed from that time, renewing his support
annually, lias found enough to engage hitm, and
though not light or always pleasant labor, enough to
encourage. By confining himself to a very small
part of the city, he is able to accomplish more than if
hie attemptifd a'wider range. And by adhering to the
principle, which all thus employed are believed to
have scrupulously observed, ofapproaching none who
were connected within any religious society, and aid-
ing none who were otherwise aided, hlie has interfered
with no other laborers or charities.
Within the present season, the Second Unitarian
'Church in New'York, has resolved also to support a
minister of its own for the same work; their Pastor,
Mr. Dewey, having preached an able discourse,wvhich
brought their resolutions to a point, as appeared by
their" raising nearly 3000'dollars at once for the.ob-
ject. It is with a view to making an extract from
this discourse, that I have made these remarks on
the brief history ot this ministry for the poor ; while
I have had the additional motive and hope, of stiman-
lating some among ourselves to a similar effort. It
is useless to say it is not needed lhere-it is needed
every where. It is not true that we have not the abil-
ity-every society in Providence has the ability. It
is wrong to prefer more distant and magnificent en-
terprizes, while this is neglected; and still more
wrong to say that because so much is required, neith-
er this nor anything can be done. Christianity does
not talk so. -Humanity has a different argument.
Philanthropy breathes a better spirit. Poverty, vice.
and misery call us to larger views and a nobler work.
But I am standing too long in Mr. Dewey's way.
Let him exhort us. and the example of his people
shame and animate us.
It is-not by 4i),, _1ii .'1-. that the depressed and in-
dig,.l ,I .- ... thle p,,'r r as'to be raised. This only
perpetuates the evil which it professes to relieve. So
far from raising the character of the poor, it breaks
the very spring of that energy by which-they must
rise. It diminishes that self-respect which we wish
to increase. Judicious loans to the poor may be most
timely and useful; and relief should be ad.ittiistered
to the sick. But so long as there is a nerve or a ius-
cle in the gunman system that can 'work, and the pos-
sessor of it is put upon the pauper list, hlie is, by the*
very laws of human nature, inevitably degraded.
Upon the deserving poor, the gifts of respect and atf-
fection may exert a kindly influence; but the gifts of
mere pity, divested of respect, sear and blast even tihe
callous heart of shameless indolence and vice. They
find, indeed, one relic of human emotion, one angry
feeling of wounded self-respect, in the abandoned
miind, and they are last killing that with kindness.
I altogether distrust, therefore, that system of in-
discriminate and annLal charity among us, which ev-
ery winter pours out its flood, only to leave all more
waste, and desolate than it was before. Nay, I am:
tempted to say, that this promiscuous almsgiving is
-an interference with the system of Providence. "F'or
what does Providence say to a man who is suffering
in winter from his indolence, or improvidence, or
wasteful vice, in summer ?. What is the language to'
him of nakedness, and cold feet, and a cold hearth ?-
1 Fool -" it says, that hadst not the industry of the
ant, or the foresight of the bee. They are provided
for, now; and why art not t/ ou? Because I'.:h
wouldst not work ; or because thou wouldst waste.
Take the lesson, then, that thy shlivering limbs are
preacling'thee, for it cones very near thee. Take
the lesson 'that is written on thy bare walls, and
wretched straw pallet, and chill hearth-stone. Be-
wise, another time ; and thou wilt be provided for.
by the only ends that ought, to provide for thee--
thiinde own '" "-Nay," says mistimed human inter-
ference, "-but this is too hard. We will make contri-
bution ; w-e will fill a treasury, and give them relief."
And their consequence is, that these persons, instead
of taking thIe lesson of a wise and truly kind Provi-
dence, escape it entirely. Suppose that-we all could
be dealt with in this way, and what would become of
society ? Could all the dissolute escape disease and
shaine, and all the ambitious and proud and envious.
escape disappointment and chagrin, and every negli-
gent and wicked man, in fintie, LI freed front the prop-
er consequences of his.folly and sin, what would be-
come of society ? I say that its very bands would be
dissolved, and thIe system of a moral. providential
government would be at an enad. But that govern-
isent is too strong to be ultimately resisted, and too
strict to hbe evaded ; and we see, in the constantly
growing evils of pauperism, the folly of our mistakenn
and blind interteriece. Let'the poor kiow, that ex-
cept in cases of unavoidauble calaumity or prostratiug.
sickness, they shall not be helped, and I believe that
it- would sooa work a favorable'ehaige iu their con-
dition. Let the thousands that are now given ii in-
discrinmiiate cisrity be appropriated to judicious
moral instruction, and the effect could not 'ail to le
thorough and porenaraeniit, ,d immense.
aIn fine, let every C..r,.,. = il,,, among us support
a minister at largo ; and "I am certain that a measure
so comprehensive, would soon put a new faee upon
our cities. This is the proposition, rmy brethren,
which I lay before you this day, and leave it to your
prayerful consideration. .
Not long since, I addressed you on the duty which
is incumbent on us all, on every iadividnal of the
more prosperous classes, to visit the poor and neg-
lected. I believe that tlte suggestions then made.
commended themselves to your feelings and con-
sciences. Some'ofyou, I know, unclertool the task.
But you found it more difficult than you expected.
You'felt that you needed a training for hIe purpose ;
and I believe that you have reluctantly imiteraiaittel,
your exertions. I cannot altogether re]inqtish that '
object; it is the point to which society ought ulti.
mstfly to come. But, perhaps, it is trrue, that "a r
mtinistry at large" must prepare the way for it.
At aray rate, [ say, if you will ns)t. oar cramiot. ,go
yourselves to visit toe poor, thusn send some mini'ostu'r
of your beneficence and symp'tthy among them.
And think -not to send ao inferior or .ordinary man to -
thoci. I know of no ministerial function in the r

world that requires more delicacy, more discrimina- i
Lion, and juLdginent, and varied talent, than this. v
Send, therefore, such a one among your poor and t
neglected brethren. H-e will be a. tiesseonger of lmer-
ev to then. Hle will be their advis-r and friend. C
They want advice, they want friendship, far more I
than they want iii..ia.-', The voice of frienolshlip n
from the classes il-.., ih, ,. they have seldmrrheard. .
It fills their har'Lv with wonder, and thlicir eyes with il
fears, to hear it. I speak of facts. There are record. Io
if that blessed-ministry which.w.ould make you weep
wvith joy. if you could read them:; gratitude beaming a
froem miiany a lately sad and despairing bi'ow,,becaust', ti
thlie vicious husband, or fathl'r, or son, is restored L v .b

his sufl'ring family; light exehlanged for darkness inl
many a poor dwelling; comfort for miserable desti-
tution ; purity for pollution ; peace for distractions;
men and women that lately were raging like d tidioisi
cursing minan and God, now sitting in peace and in
their right minid-sitting together a happy family1
and blessing, as more than light arid lifei the visita-
tion of that beneficent miiiistry. Send that visitas
tion, my brethren, tL: thie poor ; and the blessing of'
many ready to, perish shall come upon you."
Once more, 1 say, send that visitation to the poof,
and send it in good hope amnd confidence. It is not
necessary that the world should be given up to sil
and misery.' It is not necessary that cities or Co0Ui
Stories should grow dissolute as they grow wealthy and
populous. There is power enough in society, were
it but exerted, to save it from its worst vices and suf-
ferings. Oil! would men but understand that great
mystery of Christianity, too seldom solved by Lpe '
riernce, that the offices of philanthropy are the most
blessed and sublime privileges of our'being; that it
is not what we do for ourselves, but what we do for
others, that makes our glory anid happiness !---would
men but do each other good as they have done each
other evil--:anad inste,td of kingdoms and arlmies
banded together fbr strife and slaughter, would that
tile associated power of the human race were put
forth to heal the wounds and woes of life Come
that day, looked after and longed for through ages-
seen dimly through the tears-of faith andprayer-
seen clearly and brightly only in the vision of proph-
ecy-the day of the second corning of Christ; thie
reign for a thousand years, of truth and mercy on
earth Come that dlay, when "thie rich and the poor
shall nmte'et together," a'nd God-shall be acknowled' ---
ed as the Malter oh them all !" Come the daa',
when cities shall be purged from their iniquitn'., amd
nations shall dwell in peace and happiness ....
Brethren, are not some harbingers .'i tli't errmiog.
day-some stars in the east, shinhig bl?.ire-th i piliI
way of nations ? In-that great scho:, ol"' ri,e n.irdu
knowledge which has btlen opened on earth for six
thousand years, hath not something been already
learned ? Is not the world growing wiser and will
it nut yet become too wise:to bear, the iUnnecessary
miseries of war, and S oppression, and vice? Hatli not
the nation come into beinie orthese very shores, which
shahl fulfil some of the ,ops of long-suffering httl
sanity? Are not ours the cominunities-are n',t
ours the cities, that shall perform this glorious work?
Alas that it should be a question, when it ismin our
own power to make ita sublime certainty. Men of
our cities and of our communities to you .1 put that
question. Young men and old men matrons auid
maidens I put the question to you. Young men!
whose virtues or vices are rolling the mighty burden
of consequences on future times-m-en of prosperous
fortune and abounding wealth to whom God has in-
trusted the most glorious stewardship ever committed
to mortels-and ye of thie softer sex to whom mod-
ern philanthropy hath opened a sphere ofexertion,
fair as your noblest sentiments and most beautiful
virtues could desire-I put thIe question to you ; I
put it to you all. And remember, that futurity-
yes, thie future welfare or we of your children, shall
answer it, in joy and gladness, or shall answer it -in
tears and blood !
Mr. Ccsy.-The Messrs. LEARY, hat manufacturers
at Louisville, Kentucky, lately presented Mr. CLAY
with an elegant new hat, as a small tribute of their
respect for himrn, and as a specimen of Western man-
ufacture. Tihe Louisville Journal says, "it is indeed
an admirable specimen of workimanship-tlhe finest
v'. -er :.via- To-their letter accompanying the hat,
Ml r C L s r turned the following answer :
AsHLAND, July 119, 1836.
Gentlemen: I have received your obliging letter-
ofthe 15th instant, with the drab beaver hat which
you have done me the favor to present to me. It fits
me exactly, appears tobe of excellent material and
workmanship, and comes very seasonably, as I hap-
pened to be in want of such an article. I thank you
cordially for it. "' i
I feel, too, gentlemen, very grateful for the seoiti-
moents with which yo u hIave done me that honor to
accompany this acceptable present. In.looking back
upon ny past public career, no part affords me more
satisfaction tmain-my humble endeavors to place the
manufacturers of our country upon a solid foundation.
To that policy we arc mainly indebted for the gemle-
ral welfare oftihe Union. It. has paid the public debt,
accumulated a vast surplus in the public treasury,
secured labor to its just reward, and given to the
grain-growing States a degree of prosperity scarcely
surpassed by that of the planting States, themselves,
I .sincerely believe, greatly benefitted by that policy
It has done more; it has laid the- real independence-
of our country upon broad and deep foundations; for
political speculators'may say what they will about
thie exchanges of foreign commerce, that nation is
most independent, happy, and prosperous, which
makes within itself most of the supplies necessary to
human comfort and subsistence.
That you, gentlemen, may long share in- the com-
mon prosperity of our country, is the fervent wish of
your friend. and obedient servant, H. CLAY.
Messrs. P.'& C. L. L. LEAnY.

HIydrophobia.-A correspondent'of the Journial of
Commerce puts forth the following simple recipe as
a cure or preventative of hydropho'aia, stating that it
has been administered to eight of tihe human species
who had been bitten by dogs undeniably mad and
not one of them has been affected with the least
symptont of thlie terrible disease. The writer,(aphy-
iv n) also says that many dogs have been treated
with time sarne remedy, none of which were affected.
We have already expressed our little confidence in
any alleged specific, and assigned our reasons for
thie same ; but as a matter of public interest, we hold
it right to communicate to our readers such supposed
remedies as fall within our notice.-A'. Y. Cosn. Ado.
Take of thie tfres.h leaves of the tree-box, 2 ounces.
Of the fresh leaves of rimue, 2 do.
Ofs'-tge, 1-2 oz,
Chop these fine, and boil in a pint of Water to half a
pint; strain carefully and press out the liquor very
firmly; putback the ingredients into a pinit of milk,
and boil again to half a pint; strainh-as before; mix
both-liquors ; of which give one tlir-d p'lrtl. each sub-
sequent n morning, fasting. As it possesses no power
ti relieve the disease itself, but is given merely as a
preventative, any time between. the reception of the
bite and the first appearance of the symptoms is the
proper time of admrninister'ing it.

.1 Bt.-A Paris paper of July 2, gives the following
account of a bet then pending.
Mr. Frazer,awho had engaged togo to Brussels and
return in 36 hours, set outlast Thursday, at 2"o'clock
inmthie afternoon, frosi the court of Lord Seymourr
No. I Tailtoutstreet. He. is to return to tim sanme
place this [Saturday] mornin", at <2 o'clock.. A sup-
per is ordered by the jockey ,lub, to be' paid: for by-
hIim, and to be eaten witisout him if he is dirl'ays'd.
But this is.only-the smallestpart of the matter. The
bets in money are conrsideralte--the- c1asot roit to nmre
than 5i(>;;,10il francs. Mr Frazer is pledged for himself
fir 10,0i10 francs. This is nearly the amount which
me hias already gained by their wager he made the last
month to ride on hiorsebach five days in succession,
forty leagues per day, between the- rising. and the set-
ting sun.
The conditions imposed on M. Frazer, wlsiclh are
tise same now as on the first bet, render Isis part a
very difficult one. He is not allowed to prepare his
horses.beforehand, nor to select thie relays of horses
wirich lie likes best, nor to have his passage annoum-
;ed. Thie postillion whmo accompanies him as courier
mt every post, must follow hian. All accidents, be-
iides. are against him. If a circumsthance entirely .
miwrxpected anid independent of himself happens, if
m horse fitlls and injures himselfso much that he can-
,ot carry him, and Frazer is forced to finish'the post
in foot; if he is wounded himself; ifl he fill sick,-
snne of these obstacles are admitted as an excuse.-
The bet is absolhtec-he is to return to Paris in 36
ours after his departure.

Acnoth,:r Vanl Baurrn T'rick Exposed.-Perrt Catipty.

-This County, with only three thousand voters, is
entitled, under the unequal appoirtiotnmentL made be the
Vi1n Buren Lc.fislatrc, to TWO Representatives
ihile jMuskingnrm, anm adjoining county, with SIX
hhnus'mtnd voters, is entitled to but ONE.
It is worthst ofremark, tlh\at Perry county hias more
athlolics in it than any other county in the State.
ti i in that county that the Catholics have their prin-
ipal establishments, -their nunneries. convents,
schools, &c., from which is to issue a flood of Popery,
designed to over spend the laud. Verily, it was not
ir naothimug that Van Biuren wrote to thie Pope !
Tir' lset deserves attention. If foreign Catholics
re to Ilvte three times as much power, t our delec-
ions, as freebnri Am 'ricana, the entry aill eaon
elting to the Pope.--- ilAt 0 lhi, I.OhCo. ,'


PROVIDENCE JOURNAL. In GRASVILLE cdomty, the entire Whigtidket, 6ne TURKEY.. ...
Senator and tree Representatives has succeeded.- There has been considerable said, of late, relate
; -M)NDAY MORNING, AUGUST 15 1836. Last year this county was represented by one Whig to a rupture that has taken place between the Briti
HIG NOMINATION. and three Van Burenitcs. Ambassador and the Porte; and as it. is difficultfrom
IOR PRESIPAENT In FRANKitIN county, the Whigs have gained one the present posture of affairs to predict the result '
DANIEL WEBSTER, of .1assachutsetts. Representative, and re-elected their Senator in PITT this interruption of pacific intercourse, (thie briarbao
county. In five counties, heretofore strong for the assault upon Mr. Churchill, which was the origin i
THREE DAYS LATER FiROM LIVERPOOL. Tories, the Whigs have gained four, and the Tories trouble notyet being atoned for,) the subjoined histo
The bark Hazard, Capt. Jackso-n, arrived at this have lost four, which gives the former a clear gain of ry of the affray, and of the course adopted by Loe
pcirt.yesterday, from Liverpool, whence she" sailed eight. In the counties of EDescomun, FRiAxLm, Ponsonby, may not be devoid of interest to our ream
o I the ,4th July. Capt. J. has favored us with papers and NASre, thIe Tory candidate for Governor has not ers.
of the day of his saiig, being three days later than as many votts by 500 as his friends claimed. In Bearing in mind the indebtedness of the Turks
.previous advices. GrANVILLE county, where the Tories claimed an Mr. Churclhill, he having long been a powerful ac
In the British I-louse of Commons on tlhe 1st July, equal vote, Dudley, the Whig Governor, has beaten vocate for them, and written much in their favor, an
the Irish Church bill was brought up, when Mr. S. the Tory four to one. So far the returns have exceed- considering the slightness of the accidental injury b
Crawford's resolutions to abolish tithes were nega- ed the calculations of the Whigs, they having elected him, inflicted upon the boy, it was a high-handed an
tived by a vote of 51 to 18. one more member than they claimed, vindictive assumption of power, by those who seize
The income of the Liverpool Docks, now excqeed- on him, to-subject him, even with, and much mor
iog the expenditures, thIe Dock Committee have INDIANA ELECTION. without, a hearing, to the punishment of the basti
come to the resolution of reducing the rates twenty- TlIe returns from the nearest counties in Indiana, nadoe; a species of chastisement generally reserve
five per cent. .. are ofa gratfying character. In FLOY county, the for the lowest and most degraded culprits.
I. In the case .of tl -officers and crew of the steamer Whig Senator and Representative are elected by So highly did Lord Ponsonby resent the refusal
"George IV. vs. tlhe American ship Howard, for ser-" large majorities. In CLARK county, two Whig Rep- the Reis Effendi to deliver up Mr. C. on application
S vices rendered, the court have awarded 2,000, di- resentatives are elected. This county has" heretofore beiag made to. him, for that purpose, it is said enoughh
reteling 1,000 to be paid to the owners, a quarter of given the Tories 400 majority. but the earnest solicitations.of the Freheli, Russia:
,the remainder to the commander, and directing thIe In MAcISO, two Whigs and one Tory have been and Prussian Ministers, could prevents demandim
remainder to be distributed'amongthe.erew. At tlie chosen to the Legislature. The latter was supported his pasports and quitting the Turkish dominion
request of the parties interested, the Court decided, by tlhe Whigs from. personal and local feelings, and as matters are, it appears e willliave no farther
that the crew should receive salvage in proportion to From JEN.,NGS county, Mr. Peabody, Whig, is inte urs'with that officer. ..
ei aoun of age thy wee pid. leced.intercou rse -with tisat officer.
The amount of wages they were paid. elected. There is a circumstance mentioned- in a postscript
The election for the county of Merioneth, had ter- In DEARBnON county, 2 Whigs and 2 Tories are to Mr. .'s let ter, which makes .'. 'it .:k still mor
minted in the return of the Conservative candidate, elected to the Legislature. In FRANKLIN, 2 Whigs, arravating. Itappears thatthis ;-,l:n- wass-oa
bya majority of 351. In South Warwick the Tory 1 Tory. In SnELnY, 1 Whig, 2 Tories. In SWIT- ttm or four yearsgo by young rajah. Theentire
candidate succeeded by a majority of 519.. ZERLAND, 2 Tories. charge of thi gun entered Iis forehead and hnjd ba
Frunt the.t iverpou l A lbion, of Jnuly 4. g .. a. .
Tulrkey.-All the accounts from Constantinople, FIRST MAYOR OF NEW-YORK his skull to a considerable extent. He. :lr,:, i r..,,,:
the latest being of the 3d ult., concur in stating that, We read a few weeks since, in the letter of a cor- from this accident for six months, afd"sfch was tih
ltlthougZh the French and even Russian Ambassador .. ntr ft inr t rin f th e wl
had actively interfered to procure for Lord Ponsonby respondent of tle Philadelphia Commercial Herald, nature of thl injury; that a portion of thie bone wil
the satisfaction which he demanded for the outrage (we think) the epitaph of the first Mayor of New- aways re.nain devoid of its natural covering.
nommnitted uoon Mr Churchill, the Sultan still refus- York, taken from his tombstone in Barrington, R. I still, being convinced it was .an accident, instead
e'd t6- ign an order for the dismissal of the Reis Effen- Yok te a r-
di, but was anxious to negonciate upon the matter ;- The .writer states that hlie has no other knowledge of ofentering any complaint, or uttering any reproach
bt Lord Ponsonby., with equal firmness, repudiated this gentleman, than what he "found recorded at the es, after having his own wetid ,-- lhe lost n
all such-overtures. The affair continued to make a grave. time in sending a surgeon to thie young man, for
great noise at Constantinople.
The lat noise Deiat Constanti-mntion.-Lrd ndford We intended, at the time, to furnish the subjoined fear his alarm and agitation might prove injurious
The late De'lcate Investtigation--Lord Wvndford I' r .. i;,n ; andr as ai farther evtidence of boatinrllm .;
has addressed a letter to thie editor of the Standard. particulars respecting him,but a multiplicity of ether him ; and as a farther evidence ofboaring.him no il
in .which his .Lordship states, that he had not seen items then prevented ; since which, the design pass- will, he made him a present of 150 piastres.
Mr Northn, nor had any conimunication with him ed from our inemory, until it was recalled by seeing Correspondence of tie London Morning.CChronile.M
before the late action was brought. nor with him nor ComrSTAvTIvtloesr, May 21.
hs pofessional adviser since; andthat he knew no- the correspondent's notice in one or two of our last THE LATE GROSS OUTRAGE UPON MR.
hin o the merits of'the ease. nor of the witnesses received exchange papers. CHURCHILL. -
by whose testimony it was attempted to be support- f All Constantinople has been in an uproar about the
ed w tesi y In the Rev. Timothy Alden 's "Collection of Ame- affair of Mr Churchill, Wvhose case wvas mentioned in
SThe Polar Expedition.-Cant. Back sailed on Tues- rican Epitaphs and Inscriptions with Occasional my last. As soon as the Minister fof Forein Affair
day se'ennight from Chathan, in command of his Notes," printed at New-York in 1814,.on page 117of refused to give him up at the demand-of .Lord Pon
Majesty snp Terror, on his expedition to Wager vol 4th. Pentade st, is inscribed the following, viz soby the affair ceased to be p a, and assume
Mjes ty' s o .. om. se's' e-.strictly the formn ofa national questiOn. The Turkis
Rivelronthesou:th-westofSir ThomasRuse'sSWish-; B'AXRRINGTON, R.I. Minister hatd refused to contfrm -to'treaties! Ou
i" me ait.h o Th offer Anne 1674. Ilere lyeth the body of the worthy Ambassador, therefore, broke off alLcommunication
un are L muit nythewho lately inade all interest- Thomas WILLET. esq who died, 4 August in the 64 with the Porte, and demanded an audience with the
lseStaxurseandhM'Murivde, and Mz on and N sgroith year of his agce, who was the first, mayor of New- Sultan, with a view, it was conjectu4eL, of asking his
geon;. His return may either be expected next No- York and twice did sustain that place. Highiess with what Minister he is 'henceforward t
member, or the same month in the next year Norr.-A Cataii Thiotuai s Willet I. t.'l. r. fthe as- transact business, as he cannot ossiblvy continue. to
si"m sistaom in the Old Colonv geverni uucr i h, 'r,, I. I. i, inehi- have intercourse with one who 'i e-, c i ,J his inso-
AeCmnT ST TO 'mE xDkiO oF WVLLINGToa.-The sively,and waspirobablly thiesameparson,whoe epitaph stands lence so far as to set at defiance the existing engagc-
-Duke ofWelhingtonmucet with an accident yesterday at the head: of ttl article. Ii Stih'-s's list. lt'gicilds there is c -'o -
afternoon. which might have been attended with the a notice of this'gentleman, from vlich it appeal's that hIe camne ments. Tne Ministher for rForeigil Affairs has so con-
r sei osoo ns. uegnies bu nt ro h h ..to Pivlmoutil a younmgnierch-ur at early p-riod. Hlie was pletely committed himself, and Lord Potusouby lias
mos. serious consequences, but from which, as it is mnucl employed in ths fur trade from Kenncieh, k tothe ludson, declared so opeulv his determination to have sifena
we .trust his grace will only suffer a little incon- and, becoming very opulent, he, att lmnth, s-ttiod ol a planit- satisfion tt i Minister and th Ambassado
venience and pain for a short time. As his grace tiUU in Swamzcy, nonw arrineton. Hie was an ittihcnt and facion, tat te iier an e Amassa
naes ridingon horseback, notfar fro nA p -etet Phei. hwlle. Nicoll's fleet vas hound to hie will1 nt be able bolls to keep their posts. Two men
,. idngonhoseac, -n.ot fr ron rlo espectable person. le at iolsfetwshndt h P
"was ring on orseDaeK, nod sair trn Apsey-nouse, mouth of the Hudson in t iG4'f)r the reduction of the Dutch, he cannot well stand- on the point of a dagger. It is not
.: h,,',r1 took fright and smd at a boy who had accompanied that commander and was by him apnopointed the a little remarkable that the Turks should have select-
n hl ,-cd up and was hanging upou a lamp-post.- first mnayor of the city ofNw-ork. It sens, fr"nl his eI- ed Mr Churchill as an object oftheir vengeance, when
The'spirited animal attempted to run away, but his tuaplt he had a re-aposimtienieit to his office. it is ksnown- to every one -that he has fr years pas
osera pulled hie m up so sharply that he stumibled and year""pas",
threw the noble PDuke to the around. In his ill ias FREEMEN'S MEETING. as a public writer, been one of the warmest of their
r sladvocates-a m ane'who has had nosomal share in ex-
raace struck-his knee:'cap wit~iconsiderable'violence, A meeting was held at the State House in Nosy- citing pubi i pinininEurop iu"tleir'fa Be
.. iPbgle inon n Eropepiwtei rfavor. But
vi.ch caused tan ahlnost immediate swelling to take port last Saturday evening, to consult and act in re- then he lias seen clearly the interests of Iss own coun-
Fro;'-ricohavingbeen assisted homeeSirH
,'Ird 'od-i Dr. Hums evere immediately called in nation to a ticket for Electors of President and Vice- try, and been ane uncompromising enemyey to Russia
.-;-. ; e ..........i-nmeuiaiteiy cauKa in ...... ........ the progress of whose projects he litts been active in
and 11, advicee twenty leeches were instantly President of the United States. pin ot Nw w s 1 hv .s ah hundred ..timem
.', J 'pointing Oatt.' Now,,as I have sald "a hundred times
apph ,- II., tih ss.ruised part,. The noble Duke passed- It. is high time that some definite arrangements it is not the Turks who rule here,"but the Russians.
ornino *ih b nthe-httoaend wasonsideredblettermihs were made for the approaching election. It will not Thie former would have made no diAiculty about giv-
g, by t-,uiin-upt dr C.,but on Mogday the einst. a Russian
who are attending him London Globe, Jul 2. go by default. The Whigs are moving, and they u,.umn and the ReisEfFMendi th r.e th.ins. -a Foruio
'A mainiac,.of the commune ot Clissop, near Nante's, are resolved that the State shrall not go foir Van Bu- hours, and when the interview t, ii.... -J -.'Jr coun-
aavin resolved last week to destroy himself, tookthe ren. In accordance with the opinion expressed ;n tryman was sent over to the Bagnio with a regular
tfollowing'extraordinary means of effectingI his pur- i o th. T C firmian of committal, just as if he. were a common
pose: He completely enveloped himselfin a heap the Herald of the Times, we trust th at a Convention fona convicted thief, or a confessed murderer !
of straw, and then set fire to it. His-body was found will assemble in season to nominate, a ticket which The French Ambassador got scenit of this, and des-
burnt to a'ceinder. will meet the apprIblation of the Freemen patched to Mons. Boutenit ff, hiss Secretary of Emn-
.At Muqster, Prussia, on the 30th tilt. a race took bassy,.to say that such a rumor was afloat, and he
pL,.,: .,f lih'..re a'.'[-tld ag.inri t.-;l.leer. The latter A NEW QUALIFICATIO-O.-A Cape Cod paper puts, hoped that the Russian Minister wo6uld.take the ear-
; ij tl --. .-riJ ",., (, hi.'.ra.-: ivt ha! atreadvr ..<... ; T> list opportunity ofprovinng that it was".a calumny.-
"ci~~~~~~ who h'iadldt..ctIsu.t~-'-,bt already fords this new claim- of Van Buimen to time President- Wiestoprniyopoigta twstclmy-
,ld p -n ',.--' ,n in--t',rhti ho, nardebutafive-o ren to te rresheent- V reform, all tie Amnbassadors sent in notes,
isihn-o. p,1.- 'm acirc ri, t n~. r, a ut at five-j'ear- vnu rlr, t".ts
Iiil U,.i n ', t at AmAelsburen, ship-vlz. "that lie rides in one of the worst looking to protest against this invasion Of, Frank privileges,
arr;,i at tne o! ,riijm-..g,'- tl'.:.'-,.. the reindeer, carriages to be seen in' the city of Washington, and the Russian was the first who got his note in.
Thei hi'-hl EA ....... "--: ->: ,- 1.. i On the .12th, just before sunset, as Mr C. was be-
.Te niicai int l.. tog European and Asiatec man- his horses would not bring two. hundred dollars. On. th-2, just bieo r h sust asn Mr Cw bI e
u -ti e I..... 1, lhat latevery learned and ex- gunning to read away his tedious evening, lie heard a
c i ii r ,r Ai t Clarke wer e sold recently for Tl is the oac whom the democracy of the nation rush towards his cell. and in an intant his door was
t'rhimot .rioh.t. Dr AI~inin Chanc1e, wevre sold receastly for ,, _
1,804 4s. have selected to preside over their destinies." No thrown open, and lhe wassummoned forth-whether
LIVERPOOL, July -2.-Cotton-The'transactions in Cotlaou, such thing-he keeps one of the most splendid equi- to dea or liberty, was theTo appear afterwards, and hi
during the week have been moderate in extent, and.thie uiarkct ke soon perceived that tle Terks, finding mm too hot t
closes heavily for common and ordinary qualities of Amnrican pages in the city, and if he can afford it, let him ride be held longer without burning tiheir'fingers still more
asi.l "d::s Inly's umotti inseire determinimpedd: ii
.i. R... 'sterday's quotations pc..'.n i iy suppp'taed : In u c i, or "in the seorst looking one." Riding in nei- seriously, were determined to get rid of him. Mr C.
a ,,I ..... ,'.. ln olninal in price. ,I ,ri ; ave taken 350, or
American, andm exporters 100 Surat and 150 American. There their will ualif him fora a Presidentted if he was to be released by the hand of his Amin
have been frWadd into the country la-t onii unsol a l wl qualify im for a President, e suppose. bassador or not? and on learning that lie was not, ihe
American, 350 Perinambuco, 350 llahia, 310 Egyptian, and tO50 refused to leave the prison with lis own-consent. The
Surat. The imports are 25,190 from. thie United states, -25:15 The Manufacturers Mutual Fire Insurance Co. of officers, therefore. put him out without it; his irons
s Btrbadosales are 16,870 f Cartagme total Worcester, Mass. have presented to Mr William were removed, and he was told to go about his busi-
it. liiisale arelli,7O ugsness.mlo'-He therefore got into a knmek and event home.
a 1i..1 h.l.l, 'lto32 1--; 10 Stain.ed,13to It;d: 3990 Up- Dinielson, of the firm of W. & T. Danielson, of nes. He tr refpore got ihteo a kiick and went home.
lands, 8 to 113; 543f) Alabamnas, 8a to IJ, 3693 Orleans, 8. to No longer supported by the excitement of his peculia
124; 13:.. iP. i... I jmto 13,; 370 lahias il to 12J, 5J ,,,aran- West Killingly. Ct. fifty dollars for his extraordina- situation, he had scarcely reached, the bosom of his
h-s, ii, h-10iEgyptians 13, to 17,8; 80 Laguiraso I. ;toffamilyewhen hewas seized eit'fsver. He his
I ".Demnam'ras 13ki;640 Surats 54 to 84. ry exertions in extinguishing the fire at their factory family, hen he was seized ith af r. He has
hesalusofCottou to-day are e.t:mat>at 1500 holes, with a ;, since been visited by medical men, (who were refused
very heavy mlarket.it The -daypricese of the arlyat 500partofl thewithe week on the Ist July, which was insured by said Company. admittance into the banio when. hio most wanted
are- not maintained, the demand being so verv limited. -We theim n hi ledin ml I tin
b,....-'." L...,,, ", iat d, 20 Surait 6d, 14 Pernmaus 124d, RATmBeUN'So' PAPE.-It is said that one house in tdet,) and by eeching, bleeding, potltices. lotions,
i,. r i dto Id diet and repose, they have got him round a little, al-
'ii r.. ,..... |,...-i- inquiry for Montreal Pot Ashes, but Wall street has $150,000 of Ratibun's paper-anoth- though he is not yet able to leave his room. One of
rath'e'r.lnr-'rprices lave bee-n accepted, about twohunumu limnrdb or 600 ado
rather. drpriaes have besn oeceptedr abott two Uelsred brplo era$60,000, and others smaller sums, amountino prob- the nsany blows he received.whilst in the hands ofan
h--,.~~ infuriated.rrabbleatand adltwless-timiprce oflhaasslhas als
pace ,45 sper cwvt. having been accepted this week. A ably in the whole,. to half a million of dollars. This infuriated rabble and a lless military, has left se-
reel of-5chsse Americain Clover-seed lias been tak-n alt 53s y yvere pains in the clihest, which he may carry with him
p-r cWt. The arrivals of l'Turpentine having elien rather heavy, paper was so cheap that with haifa dozen names on to the grave.
prices have iven wiy Cd to Is per cwt, and sahs have been the back it was sold at five per cen.t a month, and I have yet to learn what is tlie extra nature of the
made part toarrive, to thisextemttofneamly 4009 brih, itlfs9 1d
l16s Cd, I6s, aud los 6d perecwt. Nothing has been done in Tar. the purchasers will find tlat even at that price it will satisfaction Lord Ponsonhy will demand, but I sup-
)OOr, umly -eCottr-Thel has bem moch ifrevs- e a t p i pose it will be the personal punishment of all .who
meet in tIe domn, d for Cotton cter the hases, nearly m ch bales ho a hard bargain for them. had a hand in exercising their crfelty.o.n Mr C., the
having baen placed at the buying in price.',so that not above 14,- dismissal of the Minister for Foreign Affairs, some
03}0 balssreusinendipsposd of,adi senme of thus imporlers are Mr. Lauriat is ho make a balloon ascension from guaranty for thie future good behaviour of the Turks,
not nowu sellers excepting at stil'-r piries. 'Tle fihesimwiec itbme
quantity sold since the public sal.ts :-1500 Bengal, good ,mrd to Castle Garden next Thursday afternoon. and a compensation to Mr Churchill adequate to the
fin2,4dd to fr-l; -2000 Surat, ord to real fiir. sf0 to u i,; sc00 magnitude of the offence committed. Lord Ponsonby
adrasoo d fair, dttou sldm 3te Bowed, aiag pies, The Memphis Enquirer of tlme 20th ult. states that has a difficult part to play, for ewhilst he must insist
aferoo 50bas otou il rthr iulc hetmkiu m preupon comnpletestiaeonbn ienhha0u
but fuily equal tthe average prices of thm lat.tn iiumlle. the Cotton plant never presented a finer appearance national m'Pres;ttls.6actton being, given, he has on
We have had fuir supplies of fmill mctcrlis of Corf tilr s week, 'pla t presented lmtorests to atte" d to. anm these require, or
nn'l thue weathermbeing very warm and dry, the trade generally in West Tennessee than at thie present time. thIe part of Englahnd, thI greatest tenderness towards
rmled dull. 'Wheat must be quoted Is to 2, per qr cheaper since the Turks. To quarrel evith ,'." ,1 i,, the msas will
Monday, and some unsold. Ba1'rlc.y, ne alteration. Mlors en- A
qnuiry fJr Oats to-day, and fill in dearas oe Mondasy sale lin Aii NTm-MAsorIc COyVENTION.-An Anti-Masonic never do ; and, after all, the :,.' 'uil,.'i.:i complained
lted. Convention is to meet in Pittsburgh, (Penn.) on the of has bee committed only l.i i I;:" individuals,
MANCIIEiSTER CORN EXCHANGE. f whose services the state can'do very well without.-
S-tsttrdum,.Jilyo 2.--This week thie imports fl-oli Ireland and eighth oS ep tember. Suppose that in. our rage against these few individu-
Coastiy se are. only to a limited extent, hut there is no aupear- als we wreak our vengeance onr the whole nation, we
aneeofa fsfllhm -c off in tme supplies into tie interior mi rk.-ts of It is estimated that 4000 strangers were at Sarato- s u be a i i airiest. on r ,e W we n ot
either VIheat or Flhour the arrivals iof the former al'tcre, at mr5 lash S shmonld be acting in a most, .%lI u,* If we love nor
Wakefiald, arie 12,42t quarters. Thue trade continues u'xceed- g a atumuay. the Torks for their sales, I- m m' i' hove them fo
ingly lannuid,and the Bineweetlih-ir ims tle effect ofp"e'rentins" our own. Gold lias b.u o ih;- ci(,;,i "nfi.-ni a ems. m.'1.
diaeor from puirehasing, except fir iunmedimuta conssmptio'' Senator Davis, of Massachusetts, is at Cincinnati. yet we should deem t.' r,ot ua,-l ,t' I.. V,. in,. thi 't .:
Akt 'umic mtclkot this mernns"ie r ii i, t t i.. ,,,....d ,,.
Wheat esaybe rotned ld to 'Si ,. u. ..'u i-, ,,, Mr. Wi o nan count, tb throw into m, ,,:. o l- l,- -P1 ,h'I ,' _.:..
250 11-. bIelew the currency of day selmuight. Oats amd Oatmeal Mr. Williams, o0.Baton Rougr, has made a done- quently came into.their-hands,..-. Whlen our vital in-
iv.reinvery l imitSe'dqist at l a.re'mition ofIdto^ -dt per45 tion t-f $10,000 in aid of thie Texan cause, terests are concerned, we must divest 6hrselves of
- t er a to i l.onhlattr artcle. passion and prejudice. England must nobt however,
KENTUCKY ELECTION. It is rumored that Gen. Fenwick is about to resign omit to punish severely the occasi'onmd'mnisconduct of
l~ro Mivev~saon he ecod dy o th doe hi consisio indoeU. Amy.Tuirkey. Evems a shiemm-.I huhhd u'- ....- then sieets
-Prm MAVSVt^ on the second dyof .the elec- hi commssio i the U. S. Army. with chastisement, and l ;ute .'u-i ,.m', a stand or
tion we learn that every precinct had been heard r h at l" this occasion to secure our rights. and liberties here,
lear prcint Gugh ...t ls-A person sybo keeps a provision eve shall lose them to all eternity The Porte hasi
from in Mason county, and the Whifg candidates store. wa's detected, this morning in stealing some pig- been anxious to eatablishi dih iftle^ould haove time pw-
were ahead four to one. eons from a stall in Faneril Hall Market, wherehe was or tin exercise its police, even when foreign sub jects
In LocISVmLs., the Whig members to the Legis- purchasing supplies for his own shambles-up town.- are concerned. without the interference of the Ambas-
Tme owner of this pigeons b-d frequently oflate,issed sadors; ls ibutit' las beenproved novw, as many a time
lamer.' at-i ,'.lruoehlby a han{dsome majority- birds and othersmuall gamae from lisi stal],butceuld not r.- .. .i.. :, : .. ...in. s .......... e-.i .. .1....-

----- ll- e. at it .ILis not tbe trute.I d III~Owlbillth tatpoweri--
.In Cua La. county, 'Mr Southgate, WVhig is chos- tell how tis ey were taieon way. On observing thec theft Mr Churchill was nearly murdered, without being al-
Mr.this morning, he asked no questios and made noa- lowed the benefit ofa sin-le word he had to say inhis
ntho the Legislature, and Mr. Goodsen, Tory. Mr. cusation ;huot when the keeper of the provision store defence, sod en tme Rels Efebnh sent im from tie
Sthigite wus the only Whig candidate, and he was had left the market, he sent after him a oiessenroer, Tmenceru tdthenteI hP Encie s nt hm fromute
nm inad only te Saturday previous to the dc- with a bill of this tenor --Mr to r. aik to tie B ie never s one country
nominated only thl I Saturday previous n eight say it was useless to see a Frank
tion. is has heretoforefor pigeons, &c. delivered at sundry times, $50." who could not understand his language, but that ex-
tion. is has heretofore been strong Tory county The bill was paid on presentation,and nota ord us would nothold ood in Mr C' case, as e hap-
in Louisville on Monday evening there was an en- said.-Trmanscript of Frilay.o pens to nosw Turlds ,flod in Mr .'se a ourposeasnerlyp
couterwi'h.pisolsbetee Mr Piche te df-aedpens to know Turkisli~for all coimnin purposes nearly
Counter th- pistols beten Mr. Piher the defeated if not quite as well as any other language; andewhen at
Tory candidate for the Legislature, and Mr. Cock t h o-Th tizens of di le, are all almve the Kclhya Bey's at Scutari, hee was walked his name,
ycanlidate for the Legislature, and Mr. Cocke the promotion of every improvement which will lee wrote it himself in Turkiesi, as hee Kiatib had
Both gentlemen fired, and the ball of the latter hit tend to elicit her resourcess, or add to her prosperity. some difficultyin mnakinr itout, sothatthmeycould not
Mr. Pillher'in the upper.part of the thigh, inflicting The following fact proves the enterprise of her eiti- pretend that he was punished because be was unable
Severe woun ".eons. There was subscribed in one day, by sonri of to explain himself. He told all the chiefs "wherever
t Aee county, ark h 4her citizens, for the pumose ofbuilding anew Steam lie was, that lie had fr years spoken well of the Tur-
In FLon y4. Th county, Cai'rk has 4e0 i.sotes, and boat, to be called the "Illinois, of Cimieago,'' our k1n,- kishe Empire. lie had better have concealed this fact,
Fournay 548. The entire"Torytket" ssuccessful."d'ed and twenty thousand dollars.-Buffalo Dailydd- for it only secured him worse treatment. There are
T.he. Louisville Journal estimates the Whig major- "crtiser. fewx people in the world who like to be told of their
ity atnea20,000 So own weakness. One of Mr. C's intimate friends, a
ity at near 20,000. Racer" A. hoy.!-A rendezvous tor shippiteg from 6 gentleman of high rank. inquiring after his state,
..' E Gov. Snyder, in his message to the Lesla-to 700 select seamen for -the South Sea 'Surveying said he was ashamed to go near himn, because he was
'e nofd EPennsylvania in 1813, said Thxplorin blessingsg e"xpidition is now open at New York. a Turk," a delicacy ha a well-regulated mind by no
tu~re of-Penn~sylvania in 1813, eaiduuThe blessings 'caasionprlnile AlthFancvrdac
p 'n'"d f means incomprehensible. All the Frank world are.
of thousands of women and children rescued from Shocking ccideant.-Ei-ghteen persons were lately on. the tiptoe of expectation to see exactly how Lord
the scalping knife of '.the ruthless savage of 'the A. killed or severely injured by the premature explosion Ponsbuby.will act in this affair. .
dr s, m fir, the mIIore savage Proctor, et ofa cannon whichm they were loading and firing at Ever simice my last the fect of the.circumcision has
f L-ro 1; .ll'r a P r Greenville, N. C. to celcbreate a:triiunph at an elee- been gboiug on, and it will notfLnis till to-morrow.
unmclhtaatm 'adnd as gal.ntaarmasy." tio. It has prodecedid more slowly tfdmih would otherwise

RD have been the case on accotint of the extretmely bad From t6- Washington GCloa ot Ffd'dy
weather last week. On the 13th we had the severe GENERAL ORDER, No. 44.
Scold of wint-r, and they write from Adrianople that adjutant General's Office,
ive a considerable lall of snow took place there on that WASINGTO., Aug. 11, 1836.
ish day. Yesterday the Foreign Ambassadors went to The resignations of the following named officers
om thie Sweet Waters, on an Invitation to dinner with have been accepted by the President of the United
Various Ministers and Grandees, some with one and States, to take effect at the dates set opposite to each
Of anme with another. 'I have heard that the Reis Ef- respectively, to wit:
ous iendi and Lord Ponsonby met at thie Seraskier's tent, Captain J. Rogers, 6th Infantry, 31st July, 1836.
f but have yet to learn what may have passed between Ist-Lieut. J. L. Dancy, 2d Artillery, ] th Septem-
them. The Turks have. of their own acc'rd,dismis- her, 1836.
to- sed the Kehava Bey of Ahmed Pacha, and thie Kadi 2d Lieut. H. P. Van Cleve, 5th Infantry, 11th Sep-
ord of thq Mekenlins of Scutari, which is an earnest of member, 1836..
d- their desire to give every satisfaction to our Ambas- 2d Lieut. W. H. Pettus, 1st Artillery, llth Sep-
sador. tember, 1836.
We have a report in town, which, if true, will ex- 2d Lieut. J. L. Davis, 4th Artillery, 11th Septens-
to cite great indignation almost throughout Europe. It her. 1836.
Sis that the Russians have actually marched 12,0010 By order of Major General Macomb.
S men tltrough Wallachia into Sillistria, which is real- R. JONES, Adj. Gen.
id ly violating the Turkish Territory, for the purpose,
by it is alleged, of assisting in the evacuation, and con- Previous to the departure of the Indians from
d veying guns, stores.,&c. back-to the Russian territo- this place, for their destined home across the Missis-
Sry. Rutssia has so'many urrierp.spansees in all she sippi, several very serious disturbances took place,
ed does, that I must confess I do not like tihe looks of and two were SHOT for mutinous conduct."--Georgia
)ra this fresh manmoeuvre of hers. paper.
Sir Henry Bcthuna proceeds in two days for Per- The two who were shot, we presume, clung to
ti- sia, in the minercantile steamer, thle Essex, which will their native land,' with greater tenacity than the
ed take hin as fair as Trebisomude. He takes with him otlhers-heart-broken, and less energetic. Bv the
Lieutenant Wilbraham and eightserjeants of the Ri- way, while our readers have been perusing the ac-
Sfle Brigade, to teach the young Persian idea how to counts from the South of steamboat after steamboat
o shoot. J. R-. sailing for the high-up rivers toward the base of the
on Mr Churchill addressed the following to Lord rocky mountains, crowded with many five hundreds
lit Ponsonby: of Indians, some of them in chains, torn from their
(Copy.) "KADIm0coV, 13th May, 1836. own council-fires, and thie graves of their fathers,-
n My Lord-Although confined to my bed, in con- has no unbidden tear dropped over their fate How
ng sequence of the injuries I have received, I hasten to many stirring appeals in behalf of the Poles have
s; lay before your Excellency a statement of my case. been made through the American press! How much
I should have done so while still in the bagnio, but sympathy lihave wve expended in their behalf!" And
was ever led to suppose that my liberation would how many anathemas, loud and deep, have the Ame-
take place immediately, rican people poured upon the head of the Emperor
pt "On the afternoon of thIe eighth instant, being Nicholas, for banishing a few hundred of the ring-
out with my gun and dogs, I fired at anid shot a quail, leaders of the insurgent Poles to Siberia Yet there
reIn going to pick up the bird, I observed a small 'Tur- is none to mourn, for Logan Time Indians are as
ot kish boyV at the distance of about 90 or 100 yards, good looking men as the Poles. God has made of
re who was crying out that I hald wounded hini. As one flesh allnations of men. They love their wives
Smy charge was not heavy, and the shot was the very and children as well-their country, and their liberty.
re smallest to be found in the country, I could scarcely And yet, while we weep over the sufferings of a few
: credit this, but ran up to satisfy myself that the child hundred semi-tartars a great way off, we tear up by
e was not seriously hurt, wilh a view of offering all thie roots whole peoples, and banish them-at the point
the consolation in my power: I .was soon surround- of the bayonet. Has the Emperor Nicholas done
ill ed by such Turks as were in the immediate neigh- more? Aye-has hlie done as much ?-A'. Y. Cont.
borhood, -ind was exposed to the blows of many.- Advertiser.
ad One young ruffmian in particular, whom I shall have
Sno difficulty in ideintifying,was liberal 'in his practical COACH HORSES.
abuse,.and but for the cooling counsel of older heads, WHIAT DO THEY THINK OF THE COACH?
0O I verily believe that lie would have killed me on the When a coach sets off again from its stoppage at
ir spot. I confined myself'to tihe defensive, and made an inn door, there is a sort of freshness and recomn-
to no difficulty in giving up my gun, one barrel of 'mencement; the inside passengers settle themselves
which was still loaded, signifying at once my consent, in their corners, or interchange legs, or take a turn
il to await the arrival of the guard, which had been on the outside, adjust themselves to their seats and
sent for, without making an attempt to escape. About their bits of footing; the young woman looks, for thie
a quarter of: an hour may have elapsedibefore the ninety-ninth time, to lher box; the coachman is in-
guard came up, and tlhe by-standers amused them- different and scientific, he has the ease of power in
selves in their mean time in heaping upon me a load his face; he shakes the reins; throws out a curve or
of imprecation the young ruffian named keeping inc e o ofknowing whip, as an angler does his line; and
le ever on the alert to evade tlie blows it was hlis con- the horses begin to play their never ending jog. A
in stant attempt to put in with his fists. horse's hind leg on the road, to any eye looking down
rs The guard came, consisting of a.-ule.asim, or Lieu- upon it, seems as if it would jaunt on for ever; the
n- tenant, a serjeant, and corporal, I believe, and three muscle works in the thigh; the man at the same time
,d or four men. To tite former I immediately explain- dances a little bit; the hock-joint looks intensely an-
hh ed who I was, how the accident occurred, and as- gular, and not to be hit, (it is horrible to think of
ar sured himI 1 was ready that instant to accompany wounding it;) the hoof bites into the earth; wheels
o him to the superior authorities. I soon perceived and legs seem made to work together like machine-
le that it was intended I'should receive, then and tdiere, ry ; and on go the patient creatures, they know not
is a sample of-Turkish justice, which first punishes and why nor whither, chewing the unsatisfactory bit,
,o then inquires into the merits of the case. I there- wondering (if they wonder at all) why they may not
to -fore warned the Lieutenant of the consequences of hold they heads down, and have tails longer than
0- thIe step lie contemplated taking, and resisted to my five inches, and -occasionally giving one another's
e- utmost the attempt of three or four men to throw me noses a consolatory caress. It is curious to-see some-
a- on the ground. One of these in particular had shown, times-how this affection seems to be all on one side.
as a ferocity which found vent only in deep curses and One of the horses goes dumbly talking, as it were to
al hard blows. I shall not fail to recognize him. The the other, and giving proofs of the pleasure andcorn-
or soldiers having succeeded finally in bringing me with fort it tak-s in society; while the other, making no
n my face to the earth, secured me in that position,and sort of acknowledgment, keeps the even tenor of
ot two men, with thIe regular police sticks, used for tor- its way," turning neither to the right nor left, nor
t- during thieves, murderers, and others, administered condescending to give or receive the least evidence
n the chastisement that had been determined on. I of the possibility of a satisfaction. It se es to say,
t. cannot pretend to say what was the exact number of you may be as'-amiable and patient as you please,
[r stripes, (they may have been 40 or 50,) but this I for my part, 1 am resolved to be a mere piece of the
S knoy, that every one has left a mark as long and as machinery, and to give these fellows behind us no
mt broad as the hand of a man. I have exhibited a reason whatsoever to suppose that I make any senti-
u" specimen of these marks to Capt. Johnstone, of the mental compromise with their usurpations over us."
w, Madras army whoe wvas perfectly shocked at it. The Horses in a coach must certainly be the most pa-
n stripes having been suspended, I was kicked up tient, or the most indifferent, or the most unthinking
s from the ground and marched off to the office of the of animals. The mule seems to have an opinion of
s. Kehaya Bey of Scutari, the slightly wounded child his own ; he is not to be driven so easily. The dog
Being mounted on an ass, which I thought a very passes a horrible, unsatisfied time of it under the but-
n proper conveyance for such an expedition. Had he cher's or baker'sgo-cart. Harnessedelephants would
o been seriously injured. it would have be.ni cruelty be inconvenient. They would be-for adjusting their
1. thus to parade him about. He was first carried in buckles, and making inquiries, with their trunks, into
ir with much triumph, and exhibited to the Kehaya the behaviour of the postilion. They might, to be
n Bey, to whom I, was then introduced. On my en- sure, help with the other trunks, and perform the part
trance he started up from his sofa with a fury per- of half horse half ostler. The Lama of Peru has in-
Sfectly demoniiac, heaped curses upon my head, re- convenient tricks, if you ill-use him; sohasthe cam-
fused to hear a word 1 had to say in my .defence, and el. But.the horse, when once he is ground well into
e seeded to deliver me over to the Carassas to exer- the road, seems to give up having any sort of mind of
r- cise.'their cruelty upon me. Indignation boiled in his own; that it is to say, if he ever had any, except
my breast, and to one of these myrmidoms of law- what his animal spirits made to be mistaken for it;
s, less power, who was particularly conspicuous for be- for the breeding of horses is such in England that,
,. ing more brutal than the rest of his fellow-brutes, I generally speaking, when they are not all blood-and
smid they might do what they pleased, but he should fire, they seem nothing but stupid acquiescence., with-
repent of his ferocity, a threat which only served to out curiosity, without the power of being roused into
a add fuel to the fire., This man consoled me for the resistance, except, poor souls when their last hour
s unmerciful beating I had received by assuring me, is come, and non-resistance itself can gro no farther,
r with a solemn oath, that had I faidlen into his hands, but lie down to die. We 'dock their tails to subject
e he would not have ceased his stripes until the last them to the flies ; fasten their heads back to hinder
o spark of life had been beaten out of my body To them from seein their pa, and put blinkers at their
'p them' "rom s, .n' their'path.and pat blinkers at their
e him and two of his fellows I was intrusted, in order eyes for fear of their getting used to the phenomena
to be conveyed to the Mekemme of Scutari. Scarce- of carriage and wheels behind them. What must
hly able to walk, and with a violent pain in my chest, they think (if they think at all) of the eternal myste-
e brought on, as I thought, by an extravasation of ry thus tied to their bodies, and rattling and lumber-
e blood in the lungs, my speed was kept up by the ing at their heels ? of the load thus fastened to them
s knocks and pushes of the Carasses in general, and day by day, going the same road for no earthly ob-
of the par excellence in particular. Having reached ject (intelligible to the horse capacity) and every now
?. the Mekemme, and the child having first been set a and then depositing, and taking up, other animals
r whining, and then produced to conjure up the storm who walk on their hind-legs, and occasionally come
s which it was considered needful should attend me and stroke their noses, kick their bellies, and grift
s every where, 1 was dragged to the upper story. them with iron shoes?
i At thie tep of thie stairs, a tall young man, inm thie Well, circumstances drive us, as we drive the
I garb of a gentleman, received me, bearing in his hand horses; perhaps with as many smiling remarks on the
a cane, which hle demolished with due heroic fury part of other beings at our thinkinOg as little of the
over my devoted head and face. I here expected fur- matter : so we inust be moving on.
f their ill treatment; but a suspension took place. Tile
n chief of the office, whoever hle was, declared that's a Speculation.-The unexampled prosperity 9f our
Frank was in question, he would have no hand in fur- country is the universal theme of conversation, news-
Sther tormenting me ; as it was a matter which con- papers, and public speeches. Prosperous, undoubht-
cerned the Oumouri Kharidje Naziri. This was con- edly, the country is, and long may it continue so.-
e solution of the righlit sort, and hope began to dawn Labor is in great demand, and commands a high
upon me for the first time. I had fully expected a sec- price. Every necessary of life ishigh, and every lux-
o cond bastinadoing, and felt I might nothave'survived ury, except newspapers, will- produce whatever the
e it. A Turkish surgeon was sent for. He examined vender chooses to ask. Almost daily, we have ac-
e the wounds of the child, and pronounced them to be counts of the sales of land, at enormnous prices, in our
s, slight, and I Was afterwards called in to hear a note principal cities, and money .is passing from the At-
a of the injuries read over. 1.was nut allowed to say a lantic to the Western States, almost as fast as steam-
e word of course-a statement of the whole affair had boats and railroad cars can carry it, to be invested in
t been already drawn up at the dictation of nay accu- lands. Are all these facts indications of real pros-
r sers; and on my remonstratihg against such a pro- perity, or are they tie projects of speculations,
n ceedimrg, I was told this was a kesohf'(estimate ofdaum- whose fruits will be disastrous, and as much beyond
a agims) and not a mUraffe (trial.) All having been parallel calamitous as the present appearances are
I settled at thIe Mekemme, I was made over to a caress exhulerating and attractive ? Does not the failure of
d 9f the Kehaya Beys, and when alone lie showed him- Rathbus at Buffalo teach a lesson which should
self to be more hutnane than when herded with the have a salutary influence? Is it not a prelude to nu-
- others. He allowed me to enter a Jew's shop, and numerous failures ofeqeal mnertitude, that may, at nfo
- write a.note to let Mr. Pisani know how 1 was situa- distant day, involve the whole western region of our
a ted, and 1 have no complaints whatever to make country in dismay and distress?
t against him. I then understood that I was to pass ThIere must be an end to these land speculations,
r the night in the pirelik (prison-literally a place of and blessed will they be,-who, when the end cometh,
I fleas) at the Kelhava Beys; but that was not the shall have provided a way to escape from the catas-
.ease ; a kiatib drew up a note of the affair for the trophse. We do not believe that all the great sales
Oumouri Kharidje Naziri, after having ascertained we hear and read of are real sales. The land is not
. from myself who and what I was. Whilst this was transferred to those wlio cultivate, hut to those whio
f bineg copied, nay faithful pointers, which had never speculate. In fact, we hear very little of insprove-
quitted me at instant, were taken care oft I had a ments made on the lameds forced into.the market; we
[ pleasure in seeing that a sympathy was extended to hear of few or no addition to the productive capital
s them which had been denied to their master. lTurks of the country The agricultural products do not
i appear to have a fellow feeling for dogs, which they increase in proportion to thie wants of the people.-
, cannot entertain for men, whom they resemble not. We are obliged to import large quantities of the in-
s "From the Kehaba B'oys I was sent under charge dispensable necessaries of living. Within the pres-
. of the humane Carass. wine had orders to deliver me ent year, we have noticed importations of grain and
over to thie Oumouri Kharidje Naziri, with a note of flour ; butter and cheese are the common articles of
- the accusation against me. It being already sunset importation. Bricks have lately been imported, and
i .ere we reached Constantinople, I was thrust into thie we know not what we may not be compelled to ask
- tumruk to await his Excellency's orders, and there I of foreign countries, if, as nation, we do not change
- passed the night, the dirty boards my bed. a filthy some of our practices, and endeavor to supply our-
s ray borrowed fS-mn a fellow prisoner, inv only cover- selves withs food and clothing" of our own production.

- img. A higm fever, however, kept me warm, and my -Boston Coerier.
- sufferigs were such that it required all my philoso- u.. m .T
Sphy to bear up under themm with any thing like corn- Vasn.gton RTFoD.-The annual
placency. The restyour Lordship must kneo,, when commencement took place on Thursday the 4th inst
1 was honored with the ponderous chains of the ba- Number of graduates 10. The honorary degree of
.. -'i ". was conferred onl the Rev. Cyrus Stebbins of
nmo, and when I was driven fo rth from thence with- D conferred o the Rev. Cyrus Stebbin, of
out being told why I was released. Thie bagnio, Waterford, N Y. and tile Rev John Frederick
.. ol'0Sel')ce, OfNeW Y.ork city, aod tiee nonnrarv de-
black as it is, is comparatively a bright page in thie Screr ofNe York city, and te honoraryd
history of nmy sufferings. Captain :oilly and Mr. gree of LLD. o" the Ho. Thomas Lidall Win-
t Rhodes took good charge of me there, and every com- throp, of Boston.
flirt I could require or enjoy in such a place was sup- The Norwich (Ct.) Aurora relates a curious anec-
plied, without anuy objection being made by the gaol- dote, consisting of' the fhollowinr facts:-A poorly
ers. They are particularly civil, and I can bear tes- dressed man entered one of the churches of that city .
timony that t is a well regulated establishment. fy Sabbaths ago, when one of e congregation
Y "' a few Sabbais ago, when one of'the congregation
directed him into the gallery for a seat; a few s m- '
ANTI-SLAVERYv.-It is said that upwards of eleven ments after a well dressed stranger entered, and hlie
hundred dollars have been collected in Fall River was invited by the same individual to a seat at the
and Fitirhaven for thie Anti Slavery Society in New] head ofhis pew on the broad aisle. In a ofew minutes
dF e i y the services were commnnenced, whetn the clergyman
Bedford. read from tihe second chapter of Jamnes-'-For if there c
come in your assembly a mal with a gold ring, in
The Albany Argus has concluded from the increas- goodly apparrel, and there come in also mm poor man
ing popularity of Van Buren in Maryland and Dela- min vile raiment; and ye have respect for him that
ware that he will receive the vote of both of se weareth the gay clothing, and say unto him sit thou
ore, receive te vote of botli of t here in a good place, and say to the poor, stand thou
States. here, or sit here under mny foot-stool :"&e.

_ ;

158 shares IT S Bank, 103i; 200 do Delaware & Hudson, 97;
10n do do, 3n davs s o, 9O.
PHiLAXELPiTIA. Aug. 13.-Flouur-Old stock rather doll of
sal2 at .7,7 a 7, while fresh h round readily commands $7 50;
Tve Flour ]las joinpsd no to 5: Corn Menl has also been in re-
quest, and is non'w fi-m at 4 25 per bil. Grain comes in slowly.
Sales of good bWheat in store at $1 83, Corn is on the advance;
sales of round Perinsylvania nt 90 cts. Th. Sugar market Is
finrm with a limiitd stock In first hands. Whiskey has been
sold at37. cts il bright newbbls.
50n shares D" S Bank...................1I23'>19.4
195... do.. .Delaware & Hudson...............9Cjn9f
100...do............do..............h Sdav .......97{
10n... do .... Boston & Prov R R.....30. & 45ds.... .1091
40.. .d ............do.......................... 108!
10 .d.l1.... .N Y, Prov, 5-Boston.............83a8
51...do.... .Boston & WorR R .......... ...
101...do........... do......98th Sent.............. 941
NEWIV YORK MARKET, Awe 13.-[Sirit ofthe morning's
Reviews.t-Pot As Is have sold freely at $1, and Pearls at $8
up to 8 25. Liverpool Coal lies been sold at $10, which is an
advance. Coffi'ee is st.Tadh. The pales of Cotton for thle week
are but 1100 hales; stock lilit and prices about the same as for
a week or two past. A sale has been made of Campeachy Log-
wood at .35 toe. No I Mackerel has been bouebght utip on specu-
lation at .$4 51a5Ia, and are held at ,S5-No 2 sold at $4 62.-
Flour very dull--Wet-rn .TS7a7 12; Ohio 16 25a75,Georgetown
and Howvard street $SPa8 19. Two cargoes of new southern
WViheatat 1O cts, Oe'man Rlive sold largely at lnn cts,and North
River at 106 c.ts. Northern o0rn lOOalfi cts. Oats 50a03 cts.
Thters is sonie, business In Itidr.s. Molasses firm, sweet Ha-
vana briivs 4t0 ct. Porto Rico 48 ctc. Ext.nive sales of Whale
Oil have he"n made at 48 cts per gallon fior exportation, anid in
lots fnrhelioui se at 49 cts per gallon. Sperm Oil and Linseed
aire all in ondil request at former rates: 39OO gallons Cotton
S-ed sold at '5 cts. Prsvisionsarr ce'nerally steady, and Lard
native. Rice sets rather b:.tter. Brands contihumesin demand.
Sugars continue to sell freely, with a constant Improvement in
prices. TbI' lacre. ns'tion saI's of Teas were at about former
crieces. Wies spll freeiv. Wool isin good demand, and large
sales ar. constantly making of coarse foreign kinds. Freights
are &IMll.
AIICTION SALES, Ag. 13.-O1 hhlids Snugar itHouse Mo-
lasses 39 to 49.-?cptr cnll. over c1004tno. n lihds St Croix Sugar
nriel. lje cashl: l doS99 ds l13. Loaf ueoinr-:l.SO> loaves, 133
to 151,4simo. 10 cases aissorted Cordials, $2 99 per case. 40
or casts. OierreNy is1, 40c to 147Tner! 11. 30 boxes Window
OIa- 7x9 lit 15 r, to 16 "-r hOX--.eetr. Cn.

N EIV BOIOKS.-lHistrv of Relhoboth, comprising a history
I of thle present townsm of' Rehohoth, Scekonk, uind Pawttclket,
f'ro thoir settlement Nto the present tina, together with sketches
of qStieboroinimh Ciutmbrlanitd, antt a part if Sssitase and iBar-
riltrsoi,, fromte thee ti the3'iere severally separated from the
original town, by Leonard Bliss, Jr., Esq. For sale by
a15 J. E. BROWN, 19 Market St..
SI RACKIERS.-Fres.li NNtYork soda, butter and sugar Crack.
erC-H, las, dingtihis dlay, fior sale by '
a]5 S. & W, FOSTER.
STTER AND CIREESE.-FroIsh dairy Butter and supe-
i rior now milch Cheese, will be received this day by
ol3 E, & W.'FOSTEM;


An Avalanche.--Ve are indebted, y the Lyco
ming Free Press, to the politeness o an intelligent
and respectable friend 'of ours for the allowing par
ticulars ofan.Avalanche which recent occurred on
the Alleghanies: \
"On the 20th June, during a terrible thunder storm
on Lycoming creek, in this county,.n r the resi-
dence of Mr William King, at the instant an elec-
trical shock, the clouds discharged a column of wa-
ter upon the face of the mountain, abou\700 feet
above its base, which brought down roces, mud,
trees, &c., and uncovered three stata of ir ore at
its out crop.-The angle of the mountain is to 50
"Mr. King's son was looking in the direction of
the mountain at the time. He says, instantly upon
a vertical flash of lightning the. water spouted up
from the face of the mountain 100 to 200 feet high.-
No doubt it appeared so to him. But. it is reasonable
to suppose that it-was a column of water discharged
from the clouds.
"Rocks, measuring from one to fifteen cubic yards
were torn from their begs and swept unitsistingly
down the side of the mountain, carrying trees three
ieet in diameter and every thing which obstructed
their path, before them, making a ravine in the side
of the mountain of 60 to 100 feet in width and 10 to
20 in depth."
.Mtflancholy Accident.-We learn by a gentleman of
this town, who was in Truro since the accident
occurred, that on Thursday last, three men, belonging
to that town, were drowned off Chatham. The par-
ticulars as far as we can ascertain are,-they went in
a small boat some distance.from the vessel, for the
purpose of taking a black fish. The fish was har-
pooned and the cord attached to the harpoon was
made fast to the boat. The fish ran down and drew
the boat after it. The men were not seen afterwards.
Two of the names, our informant says were Paine.
The third lie did not learn. They belonged to a ves-
sel engaged in the Mackerel fishery.-Ba'rnstable Ga-
Crash.-A portion of the large brick ware-house on
Ohio street, near Wilkeson's furnace, fell in with
a grand crash, about 2 o'clock yesterday morning.-
It was built and owned by Mr Rathbun, by whom it
was occupied for the storage of grain, and had in it
at the time nearly six thousand bushels. The front
part, used as a store, is still standing. Those sleep-
ing in thie store had a narrow escape, as the building
broke off immediately adjoining thie bed-roomna and
the fragments, in their fall, carried away part of the
head-board. The loss is estimated at $30,000.-1Bsffa-
lo Comn. Adv Aug. 8.
Another Spark Catcher.-Mr. James W. Wapls,
engineer on board of the steamboat Wilmington,
Capt. Black, plying between Philadelphia and Wil-
minigton, has invented, and put in successful opera-
tion a "Spark Catcher," that is better calculated for
steamboasts than any thing of the kind we have ever
examined. It is also adapted to Locomotive engines,
and from its appearance is less costly than others we
have seen.-J ewo Castle Gazette.
Coal.-The Miners Journal says that the report
published in a New York paper, that the supply of
Pennsylvania coal would fall short this year by two
hundred thousand tons is incorrect. On the contrary
the supply of this year will be an increase of at least
one hundred thousand tons above that of the last.

s. A t ;A25J.-.-slie LiJS'luiV UclA''ly GJAtll upon re-
turning from thuir late highly gratifying andi instructive tour of
Camp Duty, beg leave to express their sense of deepest gratitude
for thle many tokens of kindness and friendship which have
been extended towards them.
The hospitality of the PROvIDEn.E LiGHT'INFAriTRV, already
proverbial, was extended to us in a novel but more gratifying
form. They conducted towards us not as guests but asfriends.
Understanding that we declined all military attentions, escorts,
dinners and festive entertainments, they labored unceasingly
to furnish our camp with those substantial comforts, which
though they make no display, conduce so much to make an en-
camnpment agreeable, its duties easy, and its effects instructive.
The columns of a public print are not the place to express lthe
sense of kindly ..1 ,,: 4ii .ii every City Guard feels towards
Capt. WhLIAMi e I.'.F ,:.' thie Providence Light Infantry.
His untiring exertions left us no want unsupplle.d-no wish
which was not gratified.
Col. A. D. HoDees. (a past member of the Guards,) and Dr. J.
P. B. FLeGG, (Surgeon of the Lt. Infantry,) will accept our
warmest acknowledgements for their polite attentions. The
few moments spent at their hospitable mansions, will be held
in gmrateful remembrance by the Corps;-not the less so, as they
afforded us favorable opportunities for becoming acquainted with
some of the most distinguished citizens of Providence.
To tihe City .Sathorities and the Historical Society, we render
our sincere acknowledgements for the attentions extended to
its, in common with other military bodies, on the 5th inst. It
was no small addition to thle pleasures of ourexcursion, that we
were enabled to join in the commemoration of an event so im-
portant in time history of Rhode Island.
The Guards regret that time invitation of Lyman Cady, Esq.,
was ofa nature which their general rule of refusing entertain-
ments compelled them to decline. His kindness, he may feel
assured, is remembered.
Thie Proprietor of the RcadinZ Room will please accept our
thanks for his prompt and handsome offer of the use of his es-
tablishnent; and the Hion. Nicholas Browne has placed us under
high obligations, by loaning to us a spot unrivalled in New
England for its advantages and beauties as an encampment
The City Guards present their thanks to the Boston Indepen-
dent Cadets and Boston Light Infantry, for the loan of various
articles of camp equipage. A favor granted with th readiness
and kindness evinced by both of these corps, adds doubly tothe
obligation. ,
In conclusion-the Guards believe that in returning from an
encampment upon which Providence has smiled by granting us
clear and unclouded skies, constant health, and freedom from
accident, we return fully impressed with a sense of the kind
regards of our neighbors of Providence, and our fellow citizens
at home, and with better and firmer resolutions to persevere in
ourendeavors to attain that perfection of discipline which alone
can support this strong arm of government.
Boston, Aug 12,1836. CHARLES R. ALLEY. J
A meeting of the MEmRanss f:r REHEARSAL, will he holden
at Franklin Hall, on TUESDAY EVENING, the 16th inst, at
8 clock. A pnuntual attendance is requested.
al5 JAMES P. SALISBURY, Rec. Sec'ry, pro. tern.
rD-_-DEDICATION.-Py Divine permission the new Baptist
Meeting House at Lime Reck, Smithfield, will be dedicated to
the service of Almighty God, by appropriate religious services,
on Thursday, thm 18th inst. 2 o'clock, r. It. Friends in Provi-
dence and vicinity are respectfully invited to attend.
AIR EDITOR-I Wih, through the columns ofvour paper,tore-
conmincd to tlh public, Dr. J. A. Brown's Peach-meat Prepara
tion forthe dysentery and lbowel complaint, which needs only
a trial to insure its universal use.
?lrrNOTICE-The Heirs at law of Edward Slocum anud
Z7pii(iakh RBrown, Captains in Colonel Greene's-and of Simeon
Tlciierc, Major, and ile "'Co .,triso, n's Mate, in Col-
onel A.ngell', both Re-imnsts of Rhode-Island, on the Conti-
nen'tl establishment in the War of tie Revolution, by ap-
pivinepersonally to tie 'eubecribcr in ('emherland, or by letter
addressed to hiil at Pawticket, Rhode Island, and sentby mail,
will hb inform-d of the diatribative portion of their respective
ancestor-, in thle fouds ofthe Rhod- Island State Society of Cin-
cinnati, end oftthe evidence that will be reomired ofthem to ob
taln payment of it. JNO. S. DEXTER,
je2 Mwtf Treasimrer of said Society.
tlQ'IBOOK AND JOB PRINTING exenteld at this office.

I'~lli l ,tu ",1.

Schr W n.. V.1'. "'l-
Sclir "Ih,.i,.i .r i -
Sehr.t. i. 11, i
Schrir5 .
inams n-Jr, .
Sloop N esaM\ *
I .4i iVI., l', Nt NeYor
let, i I ~ *I I I > i&." i .Ib Sin
&tC. asnw aI'
I vIi I" II r iI r ek
*l \ ,. l.
t- ,i .1 I '.
I 1 ,.I...i i r ..,.c
i 1,1 ii lu i' hi,..d- l
Barque Hazard, Jackson, Liverp
naltto J.& P. Rhodes. Left,
Canton, next day; Sarah & ArceA
bark Oxford, for Portland, 10thbi
dock; Waltham, Slieldon, for t
4th, passed ship John ;Jay, -fo
ships Avis, fior Boston; Rialto, f
Portland. Passed, hlt 44 54, ho
"20th, lat 44, lon 28 10, passed a
30. lon 48 10, ship Sheffield, A
ing 8th July]
sloop Provid'nce, Brown, NevYo
Smith, and Manton & Fisher, ai
and o
Sloop James Lanpbeer, Keeny,
S R Jackson & Co. an
Steam boat Massa".huset
SAILED-Schr Wmin Penn, Moore
ols, liangor; Caroline, Baxter,
Franklin, Corson, do; sloops
B D Jones,
[Peelr hr Ii
Arr at Liverpool, July Sd, 1 2i1
ahb & Arcelia, Portsm.--tTh mil \
NYork; 3d, Argo,Sa kii.ii' ,I,
Virginia. OffOrmis il..i.kl
5:-The sloop ashore n the n H '
wais the Mary, Davis, fromN Ner
ported. She was got off wIitho
ed at N
At Pall River, 13th, brig Clhai
Fron soure Co
BOSTON, [Daily Advertiser Off
zabethl, Fowler, Liverpool, June
tenburg; brig Angola, W;nsor,T
Bridgeport, C B. 13. OCld ship S
bron, Brwell, Havana, brigs
-sure, NWlch, Pernabuco;Ln Jn
bus, N Orleans; Cervanteas, Char
St Thomas; Gil Bi
At Warehama, lth, brig Rising
Sailed from Edgartown, 10th,
SSailed from New Bedford, 12t
Cld at Portland, 10th, ship Po
At Boston, 12th, brig Tom Cri
port. CId bark' Talentt, Jeukins,
er, Sarinam; schr Mla
Cld at Albany, 10tlh, slo
At New York, 12th, brig Menti
Star, Fisher, New Orleans. OC
brigs Adamant, Marshall, Mansa
Otoiman, Bray, St Croix; C
Arr 13th, brig Splendid, Brans
Moore, Clierryfimld; Citizen, N
Kingston. Below, ships Emilvy,
Watts, Turks Island, 15 ds. "
Orleans- Superior, Evans, Pict
dean, St
At Philad-lphiai 10th schr Ri
ship Orient, Sampson, ''rieste.
Calcutta a
In the Schuylkill, 10th, brig
Select, Corson, do; Spica, B
Pitman, Bristol. Cld sehr
At Baltimore 10th, sea
Touched at New Zealand, Nov 1
Hudson, 700 hbbls oil; 2tst, Se
22d, Clarkson, Plaskett, Nantu
port, Starhuck, Newburyport, 1
man, Bristol, 1250; Feb 24th,
ford, o500-[had spoken, Jan 2
Bedford, S5 whale;J Feb lst,
500 spin. 403 wh. Touched at
Wm Hamilton, Swain, New Bedf
tin, do 150; mll. Rambler, M
Benij Rush, C.,fi Warren,-]60
ford, 2200; 3d, Columbus, Ellia,
Pacific, Congdon, Nantucket, 5
New Bedford, 6,50; Sarah Lee,
casset,,Macy, Wiscasset, 1100; W
March 15th, Japan, Hiller, Nant
Newport, 300 wh; 19th, Sarah,
Jasper, Raymond, Fairhaven, 20
cart, Nantucket, 1800; April l
800; Mary & Martha, Co
His Majesty's
Nassau, July
Sir-I have the honor to info
lately erected on the S. E. po
end of Gun Bay are in operate
lights, showing a brightflash
The lantern on the Light House
lev- I :.,''-' ,-.. .and maybe
at tvi .-- 1,i r,. i m l
The lantern at Gun Bay is 73
seen at the distanee of .13 mile
I take leave to subjoin their
House- on S. E. point of Abaco,
Light House on Gun Bay, lat-2
I have, &c. RIC

Aug 8th, 40 miles Wof South S
from Fall Rive
Auig 5th, lat 43 38, Ion 63 40
Fall River

I. mM The steam boat
Cs | -" l hild, will leave the
i at 12 clockk.
--- 'CHUSETTS, Capt. Co
from ,auit ;ae., L4,p Ma. XV
I- The steamboat RH
l I S. Thayer, will
Point, as above..

Freight 4 cents
Th.: :..hr AHIRA, J. Crock
0.-r. For freight or passage
1 I1, .., i' wharf.
dout and Philadelphia,
aH. C. MA
N" OTICE.-Thesubscriberhav
the Steam Engine Company,
appointed Agent
al6 3t
meneent of Brown University
nesday, tie 7th ofSeptemnber ens
ing house. The Exercises will
Candidates for the degree of M
make. application to the Regi
ofecandidates for admission into
Monday and Tuesday the 5th and
September, comincncing at 6 o
day, and continuing until noon
to present themselves within the
may be subjected to
The-examination will be-parti
the principles of the L
Brown University, August 1
"V this Institntion wrIl cein
of September niet, and contain
from $3.75 to 57,51 for the tsr
sued. Extracharges f'r Lectu
es.-Those who wish to board a
make application as
Warren,R.t. Aug. 16. 3S
CAUTION.-A check was drawn
by the Planters Bank of Sav
chants.Bank,New York,in favor
and by thiseu made payalhue to the
hundred eightv-three didlars a
hevin" n"e;frbh""in r'ehivudl,
,r-s,,. rr h" I .. the.. L pa,,n
a5 Iw is .
At a Court of Probate, holden tn
on tlIr 8th day of A
set n. d t 'r *li 'o inrt, their
estate of Caleb La'ld, late ofar
WVhereanon the -ourt dr-rinds
eonsidermli, tnhbts ruionm] Mon
o'clock, eM., ,tBl thait not
al5 Witn'es, GBE,
C EOGRAPBH.--1.tl TTYs-ould
W cit,.-n- .f i'i..i Il *. ]l. ,
Lessons s*r GcirLrm ,*
ful and ,rt -T.''T.h. ;r.,i *.
principl,. *. t.ii :. ,or*.. h 1 ,
Woodbridgn, Malte-Bran, and ot
rece wh-r it has been introdni

.u r,.- ill give attention to their
in a day, a good knowledge of th
sons, 30 Lessons in a course.
course of lessons,nrid is not sat
has made, shall have
An introductory Lasson on Tesdt
p. M., No. 47 Areade, !d story.
spectfully invited to attend. "
..Piekers, 9 Drawing Frames
mons Rotary Whipper, I Card
clothing, and 4 Spiinging
Most of the above in good
al15iTtf S. &J.
Bated on the new street, 5' feet
from the Psawtuset turnpike to t
equal distance front eaheb ofth
quality, and may,hy a very chea
for thIe above mannou
This location is4 a past of a 0
acres, the other part of the 20 at t
andl .I 1 i into convehliet build.I
wse>s. .isiness men whonoay ,. ,.i
that they'shall have it ata
a15 3w -
INSURANCE.-The Hartfoird
Hartford, Conn., Capital $150
.',rih,:, S'oclk. Me,.:h .-ode., .
nit-ir .. ile. in IIii c,l% orl it a d %
d1miqm u5 itie. ApplicdLion
al5 ,
f OY l VNTED.-Winal,. i unr .
bm'y, none uiher nc-d ,ippl,
'tit L, -

S Wash into Row Clothing St
colors and qualities; platid and
together with a variety of
Ou, ii .u.t. a greatly Vcri-yl ofe thi' an
all -.i 1. li ii, will he sold at prices
can cor
I atin gnil to se tllhat mere aceseW
tlii "itshtiitencd a-re," therefore li
call, and he shall lav
ala (Pat. C.) SV. A. HANDN
BU1 d',t BUSHELS heavy ..
3 10 Bl and for sale low t ,i
i, i. I ] lu i

eo ~~Slh'lh PADLOD
S.''- I d1 t.. -. d "
'*I nI I Al ,I I *y I

I-~ p-a 1 1frsia
s, |,,- b,
,--WTf rsr-ivtI ftfai wb

-" l i 1 1 i
& CS i uI uli '

UAST t7*--;/'''wd ard ofIs1enghenngDr
P ,' a ii, .!i tiil' -,
I ii i. "~~l ], ii ., I '

5 J. B J-IIIII, I;4 ii2, thu. u ,r.
da l S ; '
4 YEAR IN SPAIN.--'he Farni
,t_ Guide. A further s
p" tNTF, On'E ..--O i ihnd aar
Olivers, and Blisterin
a15 J. BA
; front Philadelphia, ju
15 J. BLC
A FEll-II LoET ofb tul) tlu k,'
imorling's steanb
a5 SE P
.'ACK SALT.-Recoivinug this dav,
Salt, for sale by
O RANGES.-8 boxes sweet Ora
lsm' by CALVIN J. W.B
PLUBLICI EDUCATION.-k .......... i
S tiiaes to promote great ci.] .
taxation, MIr Jefmrson relerre i .l
of raising union, '" .r ii i-. ii 1
proinotiont of ',.i O ....j r ...
nature has repeatedly approved
e-talislinmnt of our free schl
from thie SchUooul Fund Lottery.
of all the people, being the dity o
ditty to accomplish that object
The syote nibeing thus doubly
dispensing with direct taxation
ucating all wlo c hosse to avail

tilis further to recommend it, t
ture while the education of t
least expensiveode
tlis day at 2, o'clock. Capitals
5 ofS00, 5 of 600, 50 of 5010,
in proportion. 72 number
Packages warranted to drawer
vested. Prizes
The subscriehnr wv1,l furnish T
classes to be drawn. Correspo
Prize Lists on the day ofthe dra
elicited, and immediately answ

Providence, R. I. A
T lIHE following are the dra
Ist 2d 3d 4th 5thu 6t
40 49 63 7 45 6
Is the Legislature at the Janua
efit of Public Schools," Class No
Providence, on Monday, August
once of the Sec
S1 prize of .... $15.000
1 ............... 5,000
1 ............... 3000 61..
1............... 2000 -
1 ..... ... ..... 1440 61..
5 ................ 800
5... ............. 600
50........ .
23650 prizes, amou
72 number lottery
Tickets $5-share
a15 JAME
S forms the inhabitants ofthis
contemplates getting up a ver
WORKS, to take place on tIle e o
7thi. The pieces will be prepa
bino's Garden, New York, whose
style" was satisfactorily tested
the above occasion, Is will suli
hasnever been surpassed; and ver
your citizens has been
A full description will be pubh
few days. A Spacious Amphithe
convenient place, witlhi seats fo
dienee, and afull band of
In consequence of the great
plated display, the subscriber,
ability of receiving sufficieneo
engage tile services of Mr. Ha
generally, to ascertain the n
taken, at 50cents
Subscription papers will also
the Bookstore of J. E. Brown,,
Soda Boom in South Main st., a
Providence, August 13th,
N"TOTfCE.-The partnership here
S subscribers, is dissol
*.-- D
Smo3dOS. 0
DANIEL COBB & CO continue
business. ,Comnegys Falconer iso
Baltimore, 8mo3d,
NTOTICE.-'Thesubscriber hav
LI Lyman Cotton Manufacturin
Agency thereof to Lemunel H.
hionger a member of said C
Providence, An.ust 1st, 1835
N OTICE.-The Colpatnriership h
S firm of HART, BOSwORTH & AB
on the lst of June. The business
byMessrs. Hart or Bosworth,
-Aborn, his entire in
June. 17, 1836
%- ing heretofore, been appoint
Court ofthe city of Providence
examine tie (l1'i n-nt-'t 'he
of said city .,.' I I ... I ,, .
and how they are mulen out, d
Court have ordered that said
further period of four months
June last, h;r allowed to the cred
present and prove their respect
that see will attend at the dwe
Knight, on the 15lh and '25d da
in tlie afternoon of etch day, f
antining and h... r .-,": ..
lit1 r i
a9 3tSt WYLL
fall term, atthis Institutio
September 8, and continue ele
mnn l will centinure under the
the Female, of
Tuition in Ancient Languageos
$4. French $1 additional. Mae
udvanee. Boardnul. iiI ,Lu. u I.
Boardung-lronse,"- --I ..-i. ,-- .
to ,$1 75. Fuel extra.
a9 4WMsnT Secret
N O'P[CE.-iThe subscribers to
JLl grating Conrpaur6aifre ilere
Coiompany 'vill be holden on e/nzo
at the Pawtucket Ilntel, ie Paut
ing for village and other lots
business will be transacted as
appear to require.
It is earriestly requested thIt
souruly aensld oat hlIe h]urr apioite
tsnce to tlue future welfare of t
however.\as are unable to attend
tificates of authority to such p
for their, as none others
Pawtucket, Aug
Blacksmith, lIas assigned to
trust forthle benefit of his credit
the terms of tIe deed ofsassign
present to me their demands am

withiu fuair months, from thtie t
sons indebted to said Rand, are
Pawtuckct, Aug. ('
I L 1 l 1. i ii i i li .

;in l ..r r ri
p ni .r 's u er Oslrance toe ma l
the Secretary of thIe Comnupany, gi
the property, which will mee
Woreester, Au 1
N O'ItCE is hcr-.by given, that
limited Co-partnership tin
McKEVER, for tlhn transaction o
Commission Business, in their cit
naunis of thIe general partners o
and John-B. cleKover, nid that t
is Matthew Conrad, all of whom
delpliia. That the capital con
Conrad to the common stock of
dollars, and that tihe Partnersipl
turee years from thIe 12t
(Signed) ; I
/ C rA
OTI'CE.-For sale, one-twel
and Caolendering Co., belongi
lathan Tinlcy, Esq. deceased. i
lsethe settleomect of the estate.
quire of N, +T MORUS4

'" \i\' Ilt i | IMMEDIATELY.

1 .1 tiii1.i ,.i a I a
*_B, \ \ i Ti^ .\' ,,_. r2 t .^
V ,,ill, ,'. .tiAi}'r
Il I E -

room Aplyt. Il thI Cott
in S unithifield,
egf xlIO liH'.$.' ii *.* l *
9. B..IUTT&oS &.
W1e I 1 \ 1 1 f IX ,i ll i i l l LI I -
work lit risi and press.
n'.d ns|II>. Also .nited, as
S. ...e w'ho se.s) whose rtre
I ri di. \*l>.I to H, B 2
WI ANTIiD--An active lad to
mediately at No. 15 Marke
V good vessels, to bring coal fr
ber'ls wharf, near
al BENJ.. CO
S men Carpenters-o-also 3 jou
.iy8BOURN &
S Tailoresses, both furrcotin
tine piece A. HAND
W ANTED--Wanted immediate
W young malan in Furniture
W AN'IED-An active lad fro
W tend in a Drug store, Enqui
W VAN. 'l''I') fur tni h shtocnk
S ing Clothls upon contract. I
ing room.
f LERtK AV,% I. -n- I[~77
distriou iboys, of about 1
stor _. 1 RIClHlMONilD&.,
.] ,-I~l~ I.~l, :lL I .

W AN''TEl)--A Mlnrtclioijt for
7 pairs in a CothIon Mill,, A
preferred. Apply at t
jy rS lTtf HIUT
Si-' .11. 1 ,, -. VANTE.lE A l -
, .. i- va'ntrd to go to 1c
Farm. Alo, 2 or 3 gonldi men fo
will be paid, with all n oeosar
fiarther inlirination, Inquirti
,lIi1' *i'i r iiI"
'u n i. .i 1 i ,. 1 *
^.VA' -+ '; i .p-\ ''.',.. ,... ,.. '

whole charge of house work. G
To onsue answering tihe above d o
given. inquire atNo, 3 Bene
"WV AN''ED.-As experienced l
Apply otthisofilce.
(O SHOE BINDERS.-W-auit bf
Shoe Binders. B. AB
-AN'TED-A cOI.OiBeo rIL f
VVto assist in a small family.
W AN'I'ED-A lad 14to 1B year
V to attend in a Bookstore.
ster street. .
W ANTEI)D-A woman of good c
V work for a middling sized f
will be given to a person who w
at No. ] Wasliineton row.
Store. Enquire a No. 17, Ar
jySE -.S
1. i tile manufacture of Cotto
establishment, near this city, n
vest their capital to good advan
le given on application to
W ANTED.-150 Cords Oak l car
Swill be paid
For sale at wholesale or retai'
Roller, Picker String, Lace, Har
per, Hose and BIllows Leather,
Shoes, and Oil, 5000 lorns 20
Leather il R
N. B. Cash paid for Ras
AN'T'ED-Sto I ino the Amei
at thle Journal Counting ro

and Bleach house hands, who
at Crompton Works, in Warwi
.I forms his patrons and the
School will re-open on Saturday
Days of tuition, Monday, We
noons, at half pasto'clock.
MIr S. would take it as a favo
his school, to enter on thie co
time is limited by previous i
For further, particultars i pleus
school days, or at hon
Ladies and Gentleman who wis'
classes, or single, at house o
please to apply as above ment
mical analysis and syntlhesis o
principles, are universally ackno
thie pretensions of every other
cessity of every other imode o
diseases are found to exist, a
Spleen and in Jaundice.
- ThIe above Maladies lead to or
liver, and heart, terminating
plexy, &ce. according to the cli
peraminnt of
Females, can use the Medicine
safety. Obstructions and irreg
depend on derangement of the
removed, the functions of the
much uneasiness, are rest
Among the symptoms of Dyspep
flatulency, soreness or burning
ritability, disagreeable taste in
apup-tite, which is sometimes
greatly deficient; thirst, fetid
stomach, acid eructations, palp
of tihe bowels, pressure on the
h 'ad, dizziness or vertigo; c
loss of memory, a gnawing in ts
ness, affection ofsight anmd he
bael, languor, di-turbed sleep,
easiness in tIe throat, cough
During thehlast year, thousa
their great efficacy
From MajorI WVillis Youtnr of Se
Dr. Peters-Dear Sir, it is wit
inform you of my recovery fr
and Liver affection, utinder which
and body had been kept durance
by the un-eof two boxes of your
et IHepatici. At this time I hav
me, neither mave I for several n
communication public, for thle b
eit. IiIh II every successqhic
i I 'i Iu .,f tihe most distro
nature is hleir to, deserves.. reI
for tie benefit derived from your
J. P. Peters M.D.
and most approved FsAMILY MEDie
'T'hy are extremely mil in ti
sickntess of the, stomach, nor a
systni ,'as is too frequently th
act upon the bowels. Th'liey ac
when in a torpid condition, carry
Ji -i thle influencme of the excen
: I renmanin in llie system,
Liver Complaint, Hililous Feve
,grievous bodilyafiliction. In
like a charm. In recent casesD
ciire. Many persons iwho w ere su
hIead-ache, have been much hn
cured in a fjw weeks by their
nmended as a preventive'and cu
suns who are subject to that dist
" ii *i .i "L III.. f;ll1 or t no f
ortw otimb.rsehsill ewdyspoInc ocil
11. 1, be..,..-., o.. ,r ti e t] v e l
it. Feinatl-s eair use them at l
risk.' Person s going to sea, orho
all manus take some of these
will remain unimpaired forr ye
should be without these Pills ;
sionally, would be the unsoas io
sicknoso. It'is fcorn neglect of
action of thie stomach and bowels,
and mningl-d with the blond, unas
eases are produced. Dr. P. fec
gives these Pills a filir trial, w
without thlnim. The testimony
highest turnnr of their efficauy, i
ut'tion Dr. I'. has acquired as t
table Medicihoe Stoniar-hi etfco
pepsia and Liv(r complaints, is
to those wishing to make a trial
not a particle! of mercuryy, or an
harmony with lhealthl
Dr. P. havin been educated un
canl and European Medical profisa
ion many years in dlilerent c
qualified to iudge onm tien n
Prepared by.l Joseph Priestly Pe
for tuiei cure of Chronic Disea
129 Liberty street, New York,
certain cuiren aniun others, for
SoresWhite Svelliugs, Sore Lips
Corns, Warts, Sore pNiples, Fel
Ring eSornss, Salt ltiumli, Chil
able Mwedicincs may be hlad whols
Rolanud, Boton. At retail by Si
Artlihir F. Gilnan, Norwich ; W
Hard, Charleston, S. C.; It. Mi
principal towns in
For sale wlholesa
Dr. J. A. WA
m16if At the sign ofth
"cTOTlCE.-T'he Stockholde
L'I hereby notified that a meet
room, on SATURItD)AY, August 0t
purpose ofconsid-uringtihe exped
stck, nuld for transaction lug such
come before said n
.a9 .,C
l'PA'f'AtOE SAfttNC[.-3')l ibl
favorable terms, Iby
W HAL LE OIL.-10,000 galls C
S refined ( o,
Sugar, fir rale by WH
. PEKRM CANOILES.-800 boxes w
o snlo by hi ROB
O'ITTON.-80 batles fine Mobile
.doi 80 do do Upland do, for
by &-a 2

.. ." -... 2 L..
4W FARitF FOi nALE.-A Far
B.hist part ofSterfin-g Conne
coeiusting of about 160 Acres,
the same. The Farmin is well wai
gain, on application to SQU
or to WMI. POTTER, in Nortbh K
now' under lease until March 1
WARREN HOUSE, corner e
J stlrcctes, eBosnto.--Tbiis es
through extensive and thorough
pare with anlly other public house
wished from top to bottom with
peting,&c. and is now. open for
It is the intention to conduct
miosit approved public houses-adever
Persosally, ,and by well tried a
cistom-o s and those who may v
Extensive Stables, with pure t
tablishient. AZAR
A TO LET.--''he cbamberso of
Hl n [lign h street, a few doors
Ront inderate. For further inf
Water st.
A l WANPEU--A genteel tiio-mI
hood ofRev Mr. Hall's chnr woudbepr
Oin iuaving a good teneuncut tolt
timber, wil lil-'ase address box N
Nils No.16 Wickelden st. Said
40, with a projection of about 1
bigh; is well built, high studd
into a fuhioiuuable edifice. It iss
lRe road D)ep6t. Forsalehy
alIl 2ded
A TO BE LET.-Store NO. 4
diato possession giv'En En q
STO LTJ.-Store No. 170 on N
J.istatid for a wholesale. and r
Apply at No. 5 Canal-Ftreet,
. wllitlh-four or five rooms, in
shiltl st. .-nquire this office.
' l-'I'1i subscribe "noffrs for
set ,treet, tockt ofif tools, and
Plail.- I. 'i- r ,- ih patePt
cliii. i- i r i.., .. irc.
Alno, a horse anud carriage, and
faruiture.' Tile stubscrieber bei
w ill sr-l iii. 1y.... prmp
All r...,, ii. .I to the su
and settle their accounts with as-
accounts wlhicl reniain unsett
miust be left teith'a' attorn
jy 13; d
fir sale, his Estates, Nos 96
-jedO "

jtei sale, hi s farm in Sao;konk,h
lqgliltfil situation of the Faruil
scription. The Fall River rail
nigh it. Also, my house and lo
iip e street;:npposite the te
called. .
S TO- LET--A t-n.ucnicuit situ
for on cur two fa
jeul. tf *' SMITH l

A. FORTSALE.-A quarter part
J eilcorner of T *' 'u nsin stre
Bcaantlt's Mfil. [..r.,: acc
-D i :
in17 dtf Corner of Sout
T ''O LET.-Tlhe subscribers wi
9 store, No. 25 on Canal store
ately. Also, a shop in the ba
gain strest-rents tsm
mi 2 -" I

'.JIJi.Nu&.EifAJVT d
T HlE Steaners of the Bosttns
JCo. will LIave the Railroad
dence, and the pierat tClie foot
during thie inmbith of
fi-rom, Providence, at 7 A A.
Tuesday and Fridays "
From Provideac., at 4 P M.
Moundays and Thursdays.
From Providence, at.4 er .
Tuesday and Saturdays.
Srosn Providesne, at 4 p an. "
Friday -2th, 2(itb,
Wednesday 17th, 31st, "
Sadm at 12 im, 3
Monday 8thi, 2-2d1.
From F, ,vidnmcc, at 4 r M .
Wednesday 10th, 24th,
Friday 19tlm;
andeat 12 is, ".
Monday 15th',a29th.
,Passengers fur Boston will be
immediately .9n their arrive
Passengersat Boston taking the
half ast 'I o'clock, will reach
N-c YVnrl at t i' M. fars for Ltis
will j;Iave Boston at 9
Frcigit will hb. received on bar
arrangements with thie Boston
pany, will be transported both
Railroad ar reduced rates o
On merchandise generally,atti ce
ber, in tihe Steambsats; and at 2
cars. Other articles according
cheapness and expedition Nwith
veyed bletweelWiBloston and New Y
Providence, to rtihe favorable
'eIAll utrdontridise, specie an
owner t
For further irifuo
a8 W. HUMP
Drawn J c
Virginia, Lees
70 402 15. 33 12 62
Graih Consolidte
26. 38 .49 7 419
Delaware Sta
52 50'. 28 65 38 3
Grand Consolid
26 50' 59 28 30 2
Delaware State,
11. 54 53 40 20
Literature Lot
47 40 6 70 54 60 73
Virginia, Peter
51 ...- 15 19 2
iMaryland Stat
7 8 36 58 62 46
Delaware Sta
34 18 47 45 36
Grand Conusolid
56 66 29 4 57
BDelsware State,
69 6fS 04 37 34 29
*2 prizes of $100. each-t t of 4
Cl. imu--I :: 9'4 4
('1, i. i-- il'i .'1* 1
Class 105-61 7 22 28 6
Class 'Of1--7 40 65 46 12
Class 107-44 57 4"2 9
Class 108h-15 10 60 24
Class 110--19 10 9
Class 111-:3 25 42 40 51 1
Class 112--538 .39 70
Class 113-65 70 9 51 23

r t'u M i YJiR KAttfle J s.t--t'i
SThe Schr DA1IUUS, Conl
l sail as above. Freigt
'oapru ,a on board, at Earl C
f The sloop ARMADA, J
3 will sail for the above pai
or aa.ame, apply on board,
l. m :team boilerto Boston. A
a, 'i,.t; tury, Fox Point.
L %VA- VI 'l ED-Vessels o fr,:l
*?'-4-'- this c.ty. Apply to C. S
S;... ln-achrin Co.

kliiiicoa wt isIll bi rady at allt
Point to Pawtucktit, provided
at the City Coal Yard, to
'" will be g ven at fir rates
rat-: ,inter ships, brigsore
je 14
-' Thle schlr. PlliVlDE
-, R. Bowers & Cu's wharf. i
luW, o ,,i,.ly to
A-5 VESELe XV.oN'l EL-
e-fels 1 from cee liundeted t
i. '. Coal from the mines in Nov
Ricer and Providence, and four
paid. Apply to S. B
ap 6inN
" wishing to send f)r their
lan., reland, Scotland and Wa
and comfortable passage, without
in Liverpool, and on nmest rea:;oi
sent for, do not come forward, ti
fully refunded. In order to insr
cxpedious conveyance between
rqn .ini t,- Iieve been made to
.. i. i, port wee ly,
These Vessels will be furnishe
for the comifortand convenience
ber bv each vessel being limited
uncolnisnlv spacious ain
Agent to Rawson & Mc1Murry,
11i9 M
Leaves Wickford eve
i__ '( past 5 o'i lock, A.S
?'-' -^ Sast Greenwic
ij,. m2-^'-C'.A RettilrAiei-- -
e. 51. vva ryi3.ty ii ,I) -
Books kept at i,. -i': j 0,i
East Greenwich,at 1. i 'li --
j 9 I mois i D r

N andil al'ft:r Monday next,
Branch Ra'l Road will be op
passengers, and ears w:ll
LLeave Tiuntoni frrej B
Morning Train, dI-ily, at 7.
Evening Train, daly at 4
Lcave Bostos ar
Olorning Train, daily, at 7
= ,l, ", ,;, 'i '1
'.ii ", r ii r i "
I f r -i .t e-t
v i. .i n readinesson the arri
and evening, to carry passen-ng
&c., and -w'll leave Ncew Bsdfr
Riv:-r at 5 o'clock, A. M. dai
Passengers in Taunton wishing
ca' book their nanms at Jess
they w;ll be in readiness. By ti
gers living in tile vicinity of
own to take the 71 o'clock train
6 or 7 lonr's ini Boston, an
Early arrangements will be mn
nim-rlchandis( orf which d
-i.-.' CAULUS.-Those
'e, 9,r.-. the Mullberry, orraising
Vj.'-f.{fr portrrity of seei
cultivation at the Nurse
S-rfe, subscriber, in Cransto
flowers of the season in great v
once mile from town.
b lerry Trees, traiinrd lowi

Mrll rryc Trees. 1. .i'
berry plantations f ,., .
thorn, Privet or P,,. Li'.
borvitac, Elm. English Sveetbri
Several of the above named varied
stvindard trees, Balsamin fir, or S-
ledge, whlic h would add very i
well as p
The i.ro;)rit'tor would reeoo
liawlsthirn, and fragrant SvrinvaS,
tcrics. CHA&RIM
Mullberry Grove. Crin ton, R.
of Dexter Speaner in
H Horse, eighteen years
.' a all of his fdet-Is a gal
l Ie also has a soreon
.-- W--sv. will return the said
No. 183 South Main street, or
be foiriud, shall he generous r
al0 3t-* .... "
p E'.t)VAL.--Thc subscribe
LIN fririds und customers, that
ufactorv frol Nou. 407 North lia
nofir llrws'i', Prblr'a, ao u.-ile
to. He pl-dges himself to cuilt
ported. Particular attention p
of every size and desc-iption,a
every size and description forged
oer. .
VIR,t,'Vie XO, I 5
To lie stra vo an Oadtr,,b-
Grind i.'i,. -r i '' l.i,-
50 of 1o000 .i '" = d -I ..'i a,
Tickets $10-sha'r
Orders for 'Pickets or shares i
e-xecutad by the subscriber. C
drawings lyv niil at the expe
Cash paid for prizes on
a1122 E
B AND LEATHEIR.-A smail lot
1 cd, Plil-itd-rpbia Band i.ea,
New England tanna're, for
Al-io--25 sides Phiiladl'lphia
whisrl is very heavy, suitable
oftlie largest class.
clhines for sale, warrant 'd to
is imnport-d. Inquire at JA
Ili rh street.
spring and sniminr strained
ter refined whale do, of su
.jyi3 3wis R. PE
"IfEi-Itl.StTS BANK, Provi
IY tice is hereby given,that Jo
as Cashier of the lereatlits li
soN has been apponi
By ordernof t
a5 3wd WYILLIAMh R

Oh WEDNESDAY*T Aug. 17th, at
office, in lots to accommooi
10 hhds St, Croix Ruin, warredn
6 halfpipes Cognoc Brahdy
3 do Port Wine
20 qr. casks French Miadei
10 lirlf pipes old Sicily .
20 blIls Tower &'S
20 di, do
20 lihlds New Ytur
2OU hboxc slusi
50 bags ii riE ra
50 do uprhiisi -
50 che-ts prime
30 .t do d.
30 .do do do
And as usuall other od
On WEDNESDAY, August 17t1, at
Sir S. \V.'liuit, N
The Furniture of said hose, co

ral assortiui-nt, amongst which Ae B
Carpets, Looking-Glasses, Be
Glassware, kitchen furniture, &.c
be sold with
VlIuable R
On WEDNESDAY, Aug. I7ih, at
The vhaluable House and Lot, N
38 feet front by 100 feet dreep,i
venient dwellingoil the sane, su
Aloo- at the same tinte, loto
20 feet front by 153 feet deepT
without reserve, as the owner
tic city. Condts a

On THIURSDAY, August 18th, at
Market st, the following
35 shares capital stock
30 do do d Ph
25 do do do B
45 do do do
2JO do do do %I
6 do do do New A
Pcv No. 7 li'gh street
Pew No. 9 Unrversalist Chl

11ouse a
On FRIDAY, Augu'rt 19th, at 12.
A valuabl-i House andl.Lot, s
No. 41,roc--;tly occupied bydo
4.5 fet un Northl Main street, rnin
side ; there r *- .' .' ofiftie
two story d ,I( ii= r *, id o
'Terms ats
IValuabEe R
On SATURDAY, Augu,-t -20th, a
37 Market
'ite Estate No 88 Westininter str
James IT. Aryioid, nn'asuring 45 f
feet en tihn soeth line to Middle r
which stands a three ..story dwel
kitchen 13 by I1 feet, aed a; bri
-aid estate is now rent'-d for a
nrlm. By ordr of.s

T#N O'lIfIE.-T.. .. ... ..'*..'i
1 1 I 1 h 1 I L I. l II "l I
it is : .. ti I -J .
!s, tothe sulisriher, at thie Jou.
from the 20th Fe-briary last, to
.,aid assignment. All pers-ons
quisted to call andstt
.1 qttestions.oflaw or equity, a
He may be found there, at all-bu
and at any botr in the evening.
professional rule, aid all, wheh
out and all who are in, to g
jei (wy [C f1]
.L OSTI Ot1 sTOLtN-On TuT s
"Providence," aboat with gr
black with a white streak, i
thwarts; thIe scat bright vernish
her stern. Whoever will give an
ithe recovery oif the boat, or detec
obly rewarded on application a
U scriber has received a fetd
Umbrellas. 'AlNo, a good assor
light Hoskinis Gloves raw silk
;imd cotton SuspendLers; Linen
till oif which will be sold ver
jyiGfi JAMES W.
U oST RECEIVED, atolletmWas
San elegant article of white a
do plaid Cai.sinieres, all the g
expresiltv for
Oni hiid, a greatt variety of
will lie sold atf reduced price(
&lN. situated near the resident
.di. s : i. c ,rly end of his lot,
II .1. *:' a'i In l ., [.i y1 br0 feet
l.ads to them from the street north
Bon-fit street. Inquireof

.df"OTTON NVIii'PERS.-tiaelnnuf
a chinei, at store No. I .S
.\rachnde, deinomuated tie Oblique
wSarranted to open the cotm nbett
with less waste of cotton, than a
to their ptiblic. Certificates wil
riperiority of this Ma-tihine ove
o l)scribers are agents for these
Obliqun Cotton i hipper snd hr
-hort.-st notice. "WA
lishment, continues to he o
hmur ill the o': itrccr '-etil l1
constantly ..-..i.. ri -ico p i
d'et water ifprrf.rr ad. Attenda
visitors and render them such
jyll C E
11 hmis assigned to the subscribe
the benefit of his creditors,
visions mentioned in the deed.
persons intere-ted to govern tl
indebted to the said Aplin to nma
may be ascertained upon app
SOTIhCE.-The su.brecribers ha
o cf Mr CharlesD. Cooke, in
be having relinquished the Age
that the Agency of said concern
this place, and Wa.. CANEsv i
Tiverten, July 6, 1836.
jy-2 3l
mak"rF, formerly residing
ladies and gentl-imen of that ci
suited wiith' their sxork, that t
mental hair Cianufactory nt No
the P usernn1.
PAINTER0' USE-One cask o
Slejust received by h
a5 2
WAYS.-A Practical Treati
iupn Ra-ilways, with practical t
of tIe Fe.ra:ulhi; found-d unpoa
made on a larae scale, in a daily
Mteuclliester Raihlwvay, with m
sidrrahle, trains of carriages,
Chrv. F. S.G. de Pemboucr-.t

Clas s 114--40 49 63 7 45 60 20 0 46 64 2 Vi F eaC.R c' \ r--,-F.,-, .h..il ..I;
*1of f;I.i--l',' i$00-1l of $40- 1 of $50-**1l of I- i
C*** O1- ".o" let. Lessons, lausic,T o
rr'OCAPI'i'AIIS'TS AND Sl'CTTmN'LATORS.--'1he sull- a8 MT.'aFtf
I. scriher beihgaluoiit to return to Illinois, wherr me heuis bcen rjI I I i '-i' .. "8
engaged drhiing the last two. years, fir himself aund others, in I1 ffi-s for sale, 6 ibagsCo
time 1. 11- i ..-; ...4] selling of real estetc, offers his services, as dt lFilbuerts; 2 b
agent, .. mi.... .i mniay wish to miake investments in western old cot 3
land s, or dismiuse efaniy they may nuow have. boxes.a Also iun store, a cf-eoi
I he will leave September hst, before, which tn lme any letters to suit ieu'choascrs, whivhi wlr
addressed to him nit Providence, to tile car n ofC. C. Mosry'y,will chased in tis
meet with attention. He will be in Providence during a part of is 3 "lishlie l i. Is
'hisstay, at which'timn"s lie can be seen at the Franklin louse.
Satisfictory references will be given. t fIUMlu 'lu -arle Ii rbr U
a8 3v JOIIN WV. B IFFUMI. a brihlas just t ii.hed. This artcl i
S Eand ish lkewise imlpreviuise to t'-. i u mn is
1ru. m1UENE has just received from tositon r.c hialm- venr not mnchr himavisEr thmu-a-W
W 6 lies;a, splendidmarticle of C(liall,-y Ildkio; worsted ofissibonedeareofeInirgeA.i-,and t ,,,
Shawlsu: Swisn' asBds, a very scarce and dresi e attine; ha- in or sun unim--limes. Forsala
dies' Crovats; a large assoehesntinl glint snmtl mimindheylMahts- oihk ,nirsaufannctorocOocNorAtinfotacrs
Gloves; a beutifl style of dak 'Pr.w-INti...iith a good .
havv~s. 2w 5 7 'P'Li'tl it) ROt)1,. lt A(,A.D)2fMV.--I'ie seeondterm nti h ii! ntePoiec orii
messeetment fItohl ~oy S 'o. in N u .A1 AIy wd l ce o 3d'u1' umt. T oePrin'i- al.ter
PSltRh 1NND'itEFINED WrIALIIhll .-'210 aln ue Aaay
Ssumrinerstrail Sperm Oil, in tierces amnd hh; 2000 1 1dopa aclowldGes, ] I I.
S0 0 in .. 'i patdoespring lddo idos nIfirIsaleoil ems ltOi himn ttire 'i t iih .I
.RJ It.. u cgagedt mid itional teachers, epriencod in the tusiess adOF
lO S;)Wl NodSouthWat-rst. tlU ms eutbld to render the IstiLutioinaltoanyotrit
Sta .i nfSanmel Veazie, hateef
VOEUE i iAC'ARY PnNR'EN.[ .-(IS-Vidhow.sandChiildr. -'ilse erge and commodious, hbuildi, frrltile nin
ft.i ,.-..a,-..-. ,d -.,i.;, r. .iui,. C i ,lnionary A nrmny,cntitlcd ouo,, is coiverteud inteuiboardir
t. -..", -, ,,,. t i ..i ii .,.. .1i thie 4th of Juily inst., and k't pt by the preceptor. Parmm
i l ., ,. i r ,i,, .. .-,.... ...reeablhy o the forms d|,.en mndier thige m
.r... ni .. it. i' t in ;1,.1. 1 i .> .. mni g oni theistilscribcr, call and exan tiia. the
a.. n, ..H. i-ll I-' hI L ,' I tw i i '. ,,Se, in (C1harl ie lis Fi'ld h school. It is of ti first iui
Es h.:..I '. I r 'I COW ELL. jy8 nmie it thlin' hginnhu i og ftl tori, ci
.I i I, i.. ,i i ,- -. SELA I'CT SCHOOL FOiR chlas thle stud'lnts, and all, that
I Alis i s .s'. I,ri' ..1 'r -- him School is tore' opneild, w'l lalr*r under tlue disadvani
and prepared toreceive a ft more schmolars.T Thse hwhnw'ish vancee of them, or tile nambner o
to be admitted forthe Fall t.un, are reqoetitd ito la.e ppli- creased, a ts to re under tile time, for ti e
cation soon. li order to make tihe school imue pleasant, sumd t too short ho the ipIs interests
atlrd the pupils greater advanitares, it will lbe confined ex for College, iill receivepatic r
chlusively to larger scholars, -wh ol shall have b-uvn acquainted c mns.--Te ', wll .' tlree
at theiradrmittance with tile rudiu.-nts of the comlUrn nEihmo acl and ao th se of eac
branches. 'helorationm of thine school is w,.ill known as a she- lintwo weeks, n
lighitful and healthy place, annul is .11;.. I, pied in mother r:' Termms of turatruil',o7 armo
spects for aechono of-thi ,sikmn. .s, n incurred washing, ending, fuel, lig
;.I '.I lo ,lhimloso hical i mra s t utility nd
.ci -,..ui.t r.m.. 1 I 1.;d ommiu .art. Hteaviug cl s enuempliyecd Day Scho ars.-- a te1s f
for several yean rs i teauh n, lie nI- r, .'i-.-nr- t, i I.-b.-n.isu add fu7 er" ehr hlanguagesa, anmdr
resolved In make it Iis *proufessiiol, I i .... ... l.. thlrat r0 n nt ''x r.. A .. if
exertion oil his part shl lI- ewaunted to render the school worthy O ITTON-S38 baler- Georgima UphnuW
of public latroaaea. PInmpilos may be acconludatd with brard m. fnresdehv tOOKE f B.ndW
in lithe family of time teacher, liieethy wis-ll hm farnnishid witl
f.,. lli,. .,, r..l i. .. i ..-.-.u .1 nity desirable for tsdy- tE[ l l l, ..
i. li .T ,i m roi ...1 I',iinc... i tie ewhal expense,.r 4 S o, fur a l i
only for a terin of t'12 w weeks, time hooks id stationary found. r, fr y i&
N. B. Tlie teacher will occupy as much time as possihblewith mi'AMILY GItf)(sR F*-1,,-.A'0j
tile ssiolars out of school. JAMES BUSHE-E. K received, (as adi ttd tthti ntah n saa sui
Sihnitlhfiutd, 8thnmnos. M30o5 I'. Ilerrincmidinl, hd musit.!s i 1s cust est
malnd take a birdie's e le vicew)0lo of their all unrigbondtsONtemelred
SIDES [I'AY-Y BElT LEa'ATIEII, a firstrate article mlttifelhtiho1'1 hm"g t ed
S5, weighing 17 to 231 Il pter side; 140 dl i'llilan'.-lpllhia light Tll;0'e
wts., I to l6ibsforsu attlil tt marketpris y tillit thelse ns un'Nirkt risbli tillitiuenut.i i ....1
l. AR lIE C3& OVEEI)EN, extenrdi e cl ii wlicher over-e linnsg rm Icl
cornerof\larket smlniru and Canral sturct,, sid of 11 il Ae) hruth. A.s Clues suormttem
jy-l28 Sw ptill stairs. imi ncse s eaniihhitle re, lHel n wc, t io'e ilt bl
the Kinu g orf .ihut,ih issuing f'riU bel ind ti l opl'ull, ite a citidl o
OT FoiR SALE OR '1TO LEASE.-A hlot of hinnd ruuumthirl cks iau torne'alo t on ar titrrfru' of re
L street, next west ofthe dweline house of AIr Elmic, Siros- i O ruiN eli ttire cell. '
minUs, 40 feet iby I10, on tihe lrtlI, side of tile street,f an CO- l
gli.ttored i v ,rk 1..,.for ,n.,d ..n ;.and.itis o, ,,dih.. ..ot.c
mnuding aviel ofthe rinver,wi be sold, or l.et ot a acseoften ;r in t t n i, ,u 1. ub, ,i.' .IIa
years. Apply to TIIOMAS C. HAIRTSIHORN, ms All nath ure I'-d to rl'eo i p th nei
a 2 tawtf at tl Mansion [lonuse. ai nmtnin' sf'lle aomm-t liim.m
cuuhilemn of thle. Soat hiehi. tier hearteNvoslled uvithn duvotin'
WTEYIllOSSF:'1 BANK.--A soni-animiiini dis'imidemIti libee andt a rtonGlf, rhma'unksisiugs tAGod
iV dhi, :n ,.I o .sn.t o, nto.. sockhcldemrs of this Bank, o m Dauughter of Fleaveti,'' eca
or:,mit. r ,,ii i eli. il. 1i. GRF.N, Cosmlisr. teath o devotmint to h r adnw
id uste graces ofnflJl-ri Ia1 ALV J.sIV.3Su

-.Tr -- nations as the different natureiof the service may re-
...... 1'2. The form prescribed for claimamits under the

AN ACT granting hi dl p s. to n.,d.,i, or orphans 3d section ofthis act will be observed by every othem
where their husbands and fathers have died of description of claimants, so far as the same may-be
wounds here eived in te military service ofe Uni applicable totheir cases. The Judge or Justice whoc
wounds received in the military service ofthe Un- .PP" taoh mnst in every instance cer.
ted States in certain cases, and'for other purposes. may administer an oath. mnst in every instance cer
P.: it ca.,,- 'r.1 byi the. Senate and House of Repro- tify tothe credilityn which the deceased offer t.
sentatiers rf t/me Uited States of .erica isa Congress 13. In every case in which the deceased officer om
sentativcs of the United Stales of America it Congress 1 n e ensioner, the fact should be so stated,
os...',bmfd. That when any officer, nun-commissioned soldier was ad pensioner, so described as to enabled
,.tl :-r, n. msician or private of the militia, including ae deceased pensioner so immediately to the evidenabcle
rangers, sea fencibles, and volunteers, shall have died the Department to refer immediately to the evidence
while in the service of thoe United Stutes, since the upon which he was pensioned. and thus facilitate the
while in the service of the United States, since th e tigtion of the clais ofSh iDo or chidren.
twentieth of April, eighteen hundred and cighmol teen, investigation of the claim of hisL widowoor children.
Or who shall have died in consequence of a wound Commissioner of Pensions.
received whilst in the service, since the day afore- Commissioner of Pensions.
said. and shall have left a widow, or, if no widow, a DECLARATION.
child or children under sixteen years of age, such
widow, or if no widow, such child or children, shall In order to obtain the benefit of the 3d Section of the
be entitled to receive half the monthly pay to which act of Congress of the 4th July, 1836.
the deceased was entitled at the time of his death or STATE, TERRITORY, OR DISTRICT S '
receiving such wound, for. and during the term of ofs. '
five years; and in case of the death or marriage of On this day of personally appeared be-
said widow before the expiration of said five years, fore the of the A. B.
the half pay for the remainder of the time shall go to a resident of in the county of
the said descendent: Provided, That the half. pay and State, Territory, or District of
aforesaid shall be halt'the monthly pay of the officers. aged years, who, being first
non-commissioned officers, musicians and privates of duly sworn according to law, doth, on her oath,
the infantry of the regular army, and no more. Pro- make the following declaration, in order to obtain
-vided, also, That no greater sunt shall lie allowed to the benefit of the provision made by the act of Con-
the widow, or the child or children of any officer gress, passed July 4, 18316.-That she is the widow
than the half pay of a lieutenant colonl. of who was a [here in-
Sec. 2. .nd beit further enacted, That if any offi- sert the rank the husband held in the army, navy, or
cer, non-commissioned officer, musician, soldier, In- militia, as the case may be, and specify the service
dian spy, mariner or marine, whose service during performed, as directed in paragraph No. of
the revolutionary war was such as is specified in the these regulations.]
act passed the seventh day of June eighteen hundred She further declares that she was married to the
and thirty-two, entitled -" An act supplementary to said on the day of
the act for the relief of certain surviving officers and in the year seventeen hundred
soldiers of the revolution," have died since the fourth and ; that her husband, the afore-
day of March, eighteen hundred and thirty-one, and said died on the day of
before the date o said act, 'the amount of pension ; and that she has remained a widow
which would have accrued from the fourth day of ever since that period, as will more fully appear by
March, eigolteen hundred and thirty-one, to the time reference to thie proof hereto annexed.
of his death, and become payable to him by virtue of Sworn to and subscribed, on the day and year above
that act, if he had survived the passage thereof, shall written, before .
be.paid to his widow ; and if he left no widow, to his ---------- -- -----
children, in the manner prescribed iit the act hereby THE JOURNAL.
Sec. 3. And be it further enacted. That if any per- THE LOCO FOCOS AND MR. VAN BUREN.
son who served in the war of thfe revolution, in the The late non-committal letter of Van Buren. ad-
manner specified in the act passed the seventh day
of June, eighteen hundred and thirty-two, enti- dressed to the Loco.Focos, which we published some
tled"'An act supplementary to the act for thlie relief days since, continues to excite the ire of this party.
of certain surviving officers and soldiers of the revo- ''he note of Col. Johnson to them *wherein he pro-
lution," have died leaving a widow whose marriage
took place before the expiration of the last period of mnulgated such profound and original views ".'about
his service, such widow shall be entitled to receive. man in a state of nature," the Loco Focos say is i-n
during the time she may remain unmtarried, the an- full accordance with their "Declaration of Princi-
nuity or pension which might have been allowed to
her -husband; by virtue of the act aforesaid, if living ples," and is moreover a frank and unlimited avow-
at the time it was passed. al" of political tenets, alike honorable to him as a
Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That any pledge, democrat, a patriot and a man" But the answer of
or mortgage, sale, assignment, or transfer of any riglit, a .
claim, or interesting any money or half pay granted Martin they deem' "evasive, unsatisfactory and uns-
by this act, shall be utterly void and of no effect; worthy of a great statesman."
each person acting for and in behalf'of any one, en- It will be remembered that Mr Van Buren in the
titled to money under this act. shall take and sub- .
scribe an oath to be administered by the proper ac- letter alluded to, declined answering the questions
counting officer, and retained by him and put on file, propounded by the New York Committee, and re-
before a warrant shall be delivered, to him, that ho ferred them to his past conduct and opinions which
has no interest in said money by any pledge, mort-
gage, sale, -'ri'nt, .w *transr,; and that he does he would express at a future day in reply to a simi-
not' know c r t., hei.I,: th ii the same has been so dis- lar call. It appears by a statement in the New-York
posed of to any person whatever.
pose of to abe r ed, That te Sc- Evening Post, that this call comes from Kentucky,
Sec. 5. qtzd be'it further enacted, That the Secre- r ,
tary of War shall adopt such formins of evidence, in and that in his answer "Mr Van Buren will take
applications under this act, as the President of the high and firm ground against the whole system of
United States shall prescribe. monopolies.
Approved, July 4th, 1836. monopolies.
S h System of Monopolies? What system of monop-
WAR DEPARTMENT, lies can there be in a community where all power is
,' Pension Office,, July 9, 18.6. derived from the people, and where every agent is so
In order tocarry into effect the act of Congress of .
the 4th July. I W.;, -ntaitl-d An act granting half immediately responsible to them for the discharge of
pay to the ii,dol. or .:.rpl'mn where, their husbands his trust? Mr-Van Buren undoubtedlysupposesthat
and fLliniers hi .- d,,'.d of wounds,received in tne mil- the morbi pssios of the multitude, and to
it.,rv _'-rtic- ..t tl,:- United States, in certain cases, to feed e morbipassionsof te multitude, and to
and' ;.r oulir purposes," the. following rules have excite in them prejudices against different classes of
. been prescribed vy the President of the United States, society. is a convenient and popular mode 'of satisfy-
and 1 d-pt-'d by il..- Secretary of War; and they are in. his all-grasping anbitieo. Buit there is virtue
now.published- for the information of applicants un- a nation The s vru
d,-rtha ii enough left to counteract his purposes. They must
I Applikr..rnt under the first section of the act fail. Witness the effect in Pennsylvania, of his let-
must produce lhlie best proof the nature-of the case ter against the monopoly called the Bank of the
will allow, 'as to the service of the deceased officer .. t L .
omsoldier; the time when he died, and the complaint uited States, lately chartered by tite Legislature.
of which- he died, and the supposed cause of his dis- ... -........_. .. t.-..,- .....
ease.- It .,,uot be clearly shown in what company r speaking of i resignatio or
and re.,im: nt or corps' he served, and the grade he VAGE, the Albany Journal says, the loss of such a
hild .'um:h proof must be had, either from cthe rec- public servant is the more to be regretted, because,
ord ot tlie X\ ar Department," the muster rolls, the- .
rtminii of mri,.d uilcern or the affidavits under the present state of things there are few quali-
or p.r-..ni of known r 'peawtal''. From similar fled to fill the vacancy who can afford to accept the
s.:,ire'es evd.:nce nusi bt. ,irive-dda-to the periodand office"
c.,il:-e ',lmhe da hli otf tlh, olci .r ur soldier. .
.., .I.. dah the ..o. t. a n .o t The same remark is applicable to other sections-of
'. -I'`I .:it,: t'v ', 6-t die [niraoge,.thue name of the -
w1.hl.-r, aW i: thmbos, ofher-chioldren, who may: have the Union besides New York. Very mistaken notions
been under sixteen years of age at tihe time of the prevail concerning the duties of a judge, as if he
f.l thei dc.c.,ase, with the State- or Territory and were employed only during the sittings of Courts,
.:.untl in n hich slie .itie lhmiy reside, should be es- '
tl.,ildl d Tie rlhlt m. The ima ina.- m b,- he -as- when in fact there is scarcely a more laboriousoffice
c. ri'ir.-d by ti. i:'?rti. ,: *'f the clergymant who in the government, and hence none more- deserving
r,.n i ..' .r testimony ofrespecta- of i,..., ,-I compensation. We refer of- course-to
hle pr,-rs-.ns liirint ki'R,'lit.-ie- of theft fact. Theae .e
and number of children may. be ascertained by the learned judges, and to those only who are ambitious
d' pi.-,ri-;..or of the bother, accompanied by the testi- to excel, and whose sphere-of exertion is vide. .This
-n,,ry b respectable persons having knowled.geof matter is understood better in Massachusetts. There
Ihein .:.r b7,- transcripts fromthe parish registers.duly .
autmbenilcated The widow at the time .of allowing the Chief Justice receives $(5000 per annum, which,
the iali-pav, or placing her on the list for it, must allowing for travelling expenses, leaves him a fair
so o .tha he has-not again mar ried; and must income. In Rhode Island, it is and has ever been
moreover repeat this at the time of receiving each i I
and ,.y payment thereof, because in- case of her the difficulty in obtaining competent judges, that the
marrying again, the half-pay to her ceases, and the salaries are inadequate' If the present judges of the
lhal-p2i, Ir tire remainder of the time shall go to the Supreme Court, acceptable as they are, depended
chtilt. or c.liidrf.n of the deceased. This may be done .. .- .- c t t e .
y thlieaffidavits of respectable per-.,ne i..ii.; kn.,'". upon their salaries alone, it is certain we should not
ldIlge of the case. ave them, neither could theynmaiintain their families.
3. In cases where there are children and no wid- Emint abilities and juridical learning cannot be
ow, their guardian will of course act fir tiherin,.es- o.
tablish their claims as proscribed in "h. r'.t<-..nag obtained without money, and better would it be, if
regulations, and receive their stipends for them, this truth had its full practical influence upon those
4. Applicants under the second section of the laiv who vote salaries.
will .make a declaration before a court of record, set-
-ting forth according to the best of her or tleir know- Tt CONNECTICUT VALL.Y.-The vast ianufac-
ledoge or r-l, thi,: names and rank of'-the field and .
company r.lficerrs is.:. day (if possible) and the month touring resources of this region are not generally
and year '. li n th. claimant's husband or father (as known.- From the level above thedam at McIndoes
the case may be) entered the service, and the time Falls to the level of tide water opposite Hartford, the
itoi ,l, he left Ile same; and if under more thian oie .
6-.r ";:mer.'t ,ii. claimant must specify thie particU- fall in Connecticut River is 449 feet 6 inches, of
lar periods, and the 'rank and names of the oilicers which 270 feet is at nine different dams, and the re-
udrleawhom the service was performed; the town maindeir distributed in equal proportions. Supposing
.:r .:..v..] i,- S'sin, in which th claiumant's lss- "ld
nJ or hmibtsr reida when he entered the service; the fall for each mill to be 13 feet, each fall would
whether he:was drafted; was a volunteer or substi- operate 20 mills of 4000 spindles each.; so that this
tnte;the battles if any in which, he was engaged; power would run 361 nills, or fourteen hundred and
the -country through wnnhich- lie arched, with sucd s .. .
further p.art-. I.h.i as may be useful in the investiga- forty thousand spindles. To this add the streams, say
tion of the claim; and alsa, if the fact be so, that the 50, and there is sufficient power for 720 mills, or
claimant lihas no documentary evidence in support of 2,880, 000 shindles
thle claim. _
"5. The same description of proof as to the relation- M T A AC .. .. ..
ship ..l'the cl.,innant to the deceased officer or soldier MO T AssAN'-The Albany Argus, with
will be reqm.merd as thie rule under the first section great gravity, sets Pennsylvania down to Van'Buren
pr ts .,ut. '. : bj' only ten thousand majority, and the whole electo-
m6 Cl'n lridtrnm onr the 3d section of the law musto rial college by140 m joity. Why not take all, and
n.:,l only prow.i.:n tuch proafd.- ar- d rlrntl ;no rvice o' rative, p 1 "0 "- "
tm:' dim':.''in. .n ra laiton to viJ., '- ci, ,.-,'i,, ohm..' then say that he will be unanimously elected.
inustzin all cases, as an indispensable requisite, show
when they wer he legally married to te deceased offi- For tle Journarsl.
cer or s-di.-r, t.n account of whose .services the claim Mr. Editor:-In a notice in your paper of Wednes-
es .:.rn: ,.,., d..rtd that the marriage took place before day, relating to Dr. Cox, of London, it is stated that
the last term -.of service of the husband expired. he visited Anmerica tIme past year as an Abolition
T':Isy nimusl also prove that they were never after- Agent." By referring to the recent Narrative" of
'a ib isrnmk.r tins visit, written by himself and Imis colleague, Dr.
7. In-a case where the service of the deceased offi- Hoby, you will perceive that they disclaim having
cer or soldier is clearly proved, by record or doce- been charged with any such agency. I subjoin tlhc
mentary evidence, or the affidavit of a cominissioned following extracts. The first is from Dr. Cox's Nar-

the ds-,-.ur.?i, mhr. particulars- in relation to the mar- .hy colleague and I were notupleelsd by a0 exarlicss or mnt-
v,.- r- n-,l rCs sHr.;.lto. tbe set forth in the claimants' derstood enmiagemnunt to attend tieu anniversary of the Anti-
de.l i il'' i. \?.:hl. so far as to show that tIme claim slavery city. u t 'h 'iiinn .t miit' .,r,. -,, >,--

ant or claimants is, or are, the widow orof mid Imlvli w-w scnt to A ..... in ,. ,
th ,.d e i, d.. u sionltotholesubject of slavery, expressly thatwe might go nu-
-il c. fettered, allnd at according to our own jiidguent in any cnmer-
S I client must in every case where there is gen;:y. Tlhe wish's of our hearts were indeed well known as
no record or documentary proof of the revolutionary -:. ,', -' .', .' "i. h't. the propriety of attending this or
r.: ri. of ih- d.. .:.-.d officer or soldier, produce the ~ u. ,u., m' er 'asattemltedtobedecidedatthe
1. ".i. .Cimt I-,.lst one credible witness. Tradi- "' ..1 in total ignorance of existi1g cir
tca ts e.id nce ,ill be deemed useful in every such Statement by Dr. Hobey, in a public Anti-Slavery

9. Appihn,iis uriable to appear in court by reason meeting, in New York. "Narrative." p; 104.
dofb ld' nfir-i, maymake the declaration before '. [.dtat is, Drs Cox and l'h, ..'I.,.. ..:..... ,'
mIand fuOlngs uIs yI m rselves irtlamt'v i..- m.] .- i n- r % ,i .
eOjiln,:d, tefi:.,e a Judge or justice of a court of Rec- trusted to its aspecimcinission,and.acting in time fear of God, and
c,rd '-l th1. '!unlty in which the applicant r,-idd.:., mnd we think with purity of motive,tt is uour desire not to compro-
Iht lUiad' n. ,i jtice will certify that t10.' a.mplihC nl raise o rther int referests i rece to which are depiuted."t
Scmin t, li'',1 t-:..Jily infirmity attend the court. t For further particulars in relation to this subject;
hui \I'mh..e. a.r any official- act is required to be permit us, Mr Editor, to refer arny who may feel in-
do6e -by a judge or justice of a Court of Record, or terested, to the Narrative itself.
by a JUstice of the Peace; the certificate of the Sec-
.t-ariy .,f l-i.' or ouf ili Territory, or of the proper DR. COX.
ckl',k ot'hle C...urt .,r 'e.... am under his seal of office, To the Editor of the Journal:-In your paper of fhe
will be anr,exed statngit, th. such a person is a judge 10th inst. in the notice of the call of Dr. Cox. to be-
or jusmice it a Courit rl Record, or a Justice of the come pastor of the Baptist Church, in Newport, it is
Peace:, and that thi'e signature annexed is his genuine stated that hlie visited America as an Abolitioui agent.
r',., tui e This, is a mistake. He waus sent as a delegate from
I I T.ie idoiu .,' th.. .- wiho, oura ed in the navy, rihe Bp13,rl. OChurches in F.i,.land i.'m iltC B.11P6ll
or ta Indian, spies. vill pr...ducc p.o.-.i', as nearly as Ch.' i,...1 ,, thl,.' l.i ted Sm t,..-. lie .m Is n''t an
may be, c-.nformnably i.:. ll.. pr,.:eding regulations, ...l.i-.r,- u iget. I\ Ua c11, 1' y,..u piE la, i,.'e thie
and authontioated ihn a. similar mmanfider, with ouch va- I corrccion.


as man should love, and lie have the means so to do,
the young rmn who has th s aided in'the preserva-
tion of the life of an amiable woman, should 'ot go
without a suitable reward; lie should be started in
business at once." -

[ Ephraim K. Avery at ihe Springfield Metho-
dist Conference last week, requested to be re-estab-
lished as a preacher, which request the conference
very properly refused.

'Those Lips so Sweet'.-Rats it seems, know what's
good, as well as other people. A manidein lady, was
awakened' from lher 'delicious sleep' thle other night
in this town, by very faijiliar caresses, from ,-in',:-
body. -She found, to her horror, that a large R. 11
tkstened himself upon her lips, and it was with diffi-
culty she could disengage him This is fact, not
fiction'; and the incredulous can see the print of his
teeth upon her virgin mouth even now !--Northamp-
ton Courier.

ROSERT WALSmm, Esq. having retired from the co-
rmr.-.prm.' ;ip of ti- i N 'iti..inal G'i.:.ic. that paper is
r-.u p.I Lii-h. ed bl'y Il -' l,. /', .. us r.l:pro
r..?,.:.f Tii. nume: ..-' ii.. in w i tLlor ij not imei,-
tioned -Phi'adeTlpia intuircr.








the strong hold.of tlhe Tories, which exhibit a gain
for .the Whigs. The Raleigh Register, cautions its
friends that the intelligence from the first few coun-
ties will not be as favorable as they may anticipate.
The Fayetteville Observer predicts the election of
the Whig candidate for Governor, by a.mmjority of
5000. Let this contest terminate as it may, we are
confident that North Carolina will not vote for Van

TEiriiRaANcE.-Th Duke of Wellington, as Colo-
nel of the Grenadier Guards, has issued a regimental
order, recommending the formation of Temperance
Societies .anong the troops. Those who are disabled
from the service, through intemperance, hlie intimates
need not expect much aid from the government.
A New Orleans paper of July 29, says, the steam-
er Caspian arrived last night and brimlgs a contradict
tioniof. thle port-that Gen. :Gainces had crossed the
Sabine;--he.was still at the encampment on this side-
of- lie river. -

The general election for Governor, Lieutenant
Govm rn.:.r and members of the'-State Legislature, oti
curred on the 2d 3d and 4th inst. From one or two
places, we gather the following results of the first
day's voting.
At Louisville, Clark (Whig) 760-Flournoy (To-
ry) 344. For Members of the Legislature, Wiggin-
ton (Whig) 705-Pelcher (Tory) 519.
At Lexington, Clark 374-Flournay 194. For
Lieut. Governor, Wickliffe (Whig) 368--Hise (To-
ry) 194. Tihe ticket for the Legislature exhibited
about the same result.
At Athens out of the 42 votes polled, 36 were for
the Whigs.
At Frankfort, Clark 205-Flournoy 193.
Woodford, Clark 218-Flournoy 69
Shelby, Clark 389-Flounoy 105. In Harrods-
burg and Anderson, the vote is balanced. -
In Fayettee, Clark is 250 ahead, and in George-
town Flournoy 67 ahead.
The general result will be known in about ten
The editor of the United 'States Gazette has been
favored with a visit from Mrs Royall, an account of
which lie gives in the following paragraph.
"Our office, yesterday, was favored with a visit
from the illustrious Anne Royall. The old lady as-
cended into the typographical region of the establish-
lment, where she conversed for a time, in her usually
affable and serene manner, with the superintendent,
and then vacated the premises. She wore a purple
hat, and calico frock; and had on a countenance, in
which the frown of the Tartar seemed to predomin-
The next Monday, the old lady sent him the an-
nexed "Card," wherein she denounces Mr. Van Bn-
ren, in characteristic style.
A CARD.-Mrs. RovALL is astonished at a para-
graph published in the United States Gazette on Sat-,
urday morning last, .,p. p n.- herself. Inum.jiminr
that she is friendly tc MIr V.ai Buren! Itmlimer. ii a
man in these United States, whose political course
Mrs. ROVALL abhors and detests above all others,
Mr. Van Buren is that man, she having visited this
city with a view of procuring assistance to put Mr.
Van Bnren down.
Philadelphia, Aug.-6th 1836.

TiSr RATHBUN AFFAIR.-The Philadelphia Ga-
zette states, that Mr Rathburn had one forged note
of one hundred thousand dollars, discounted at the-
United States bank in that city. A Bank in Ohio,'
it is rumored, comes in for seventy thousand dollars
The New York Star advises the holders of his pa-
per, not to sacrifice it-that the real estate is very
extensive, and judiciously purchased-that his steam-
boats are doing- great business, and that-as all his
property is, in the hands of competent asfignees, it is
possible that his debts may all be -paid, amid a large
surplus left' Possible, but not probable, we think in
Rhode Island.

To the Editor of the Journal :
In the Report of the Trustees of the lRhode-Island
IIistorical -Society,,as published by you, an error was
committed by not following the nianuscript which 1I
furnished, B, referring to it you-will see that it is
stated At the meeting held Feb. 4, 1836, a paper,
drawn up by Rictain ANTHONY, Esq., giving an
account of the first Calico Printing done in this coun-
try, was read to the Board," &c.
In your paper, the name of William.Anthony was
substituted; and I will thank you to make the proper
The Society is indebted to both of these ge.--"emen
fur valuable communications; and it is desirable that
each should have awarded him, the merit that is his
By reference to the Trustees' Records, I find, that
at the Board held Jan. 27, 1835, an interesting com-
munication drawn up by WILLIAnta ANTrIONY, Esq.
was preseLoted,-i-wiere-en-nia-i-veT-an-M...,utA of I:.
first cotton spinneig ever undertaken here. This
was mentioned in the Annual Report of 1834-35.
And as already stated, on Feb. 4, 1836, was receiv-
ed a valuable document from his brother, RIcHARDo
ANTmHONY, relative to the first calico printifng in the
United States.- This second document wvas of course
the one to be acknowledged in the Annual Report of
1835-36. I would also add, that) acompanying this
were some of- the blocks, usedlis prints or stamps
which'in the present improved state of the art would
be looked upon as great curiosities. '
Respectfully yours.
See'ry R. I. Historical Society.
Providence, Aug. 12, 1836.
[We would observe in reply to the above note,that
in our daily paper the manuscript ewas followed, but
previous to issuing our semi-weetily, the error was
committed by attempting to make a correction, at
the suggestion of a gentleman present who thought
himself perfectly conversant with he matter, but
who it seems, had confounded the two uocuments.-

Mr. Editor: From "the Miltonian," a weekly .pa-
per published at Milton, Pa.,.just received, I have
cut the following narrative of a remarkable instance
of intrepidity- I will not say, in the customary
phrase, "worthy -of all imitationn" inasmuch as many
may think it savors too much of rashness; but cer-
tainly worthy to be admired and remembered, as il-
lustrative of that noble daring and disinterestedness
in the cause of humanity, of which our nature is ca-
"A few days since, the carriage of Mr Samuel
Eckstein, paper maker, was retulrning from Man-
yunk conItaining Mrs. Eckstein and several of the
young members'of the family, when on the outskirts
of thie town, the front axle broke, and letthe body of
the vehicle down. The horses, alarmed, dashed off
at a rapid pace, dragging thie carriage after them.-
The driver, quite a young man, afterin vain endeav-
oring to contri1 them, sprang upon the back of one
of the affrighted animals, and, iii thoat position endeav-
ored to check their flight. This, likewise proving
useless, lie jumped to the ground, still retaining his
hold upon the rein. After being jerked about for a
considerable distance, he. caught the nearest horse
around the neck, sustaining himself with one armni,
while he thrust tie '...i,:.r in-t his month, catching
hold of its tongue 1,,I r,:i .-:In i ,-h.m.j.imini. the. animal
till he dropped, aind lbou.hitl i.'. or,.or hi..:.-- to a halt!
Those in the carriage were then released, unhurt,
from their' perilous cohifinement:. -
It has seldom, if -ever, been our chalmnce to note an
act of such darimg and perseverinr intrepidity, and
we regret that our informant coule not give us the
name of the courageous youth, who thus resisted in
exposing his own life to the most 'imminent peril,
nntil he secured the safety of others/ His self-pos-
session is no less remarkable than hIis: boldness and
activity, under circumstances, which most men would
have thouglita sufficient warrant for taking sufficient
care of themselves.''
The Editor of the Miltonian. having copied the
above from a Philadelphia paper, very properly adds -
"If this case were ours, and Samuel Ecksteinloves

We-li-ka, East Florida, 19th July, 1836.
Dangerously wounded, 5 (two since dead.)
Severely do. 5
Slightly do. 1

Total, 11
From cur well directed fire, we no doubt killed
and disabled many of the enemy; but, as is usual.

- -Comriunication. -
t PROVIDEENCE, August 11th, A D., 1836.
Mr. Editor-I need not say, thatthe Historidal So-
ciety of Rhode Island, have lately celebrated the sec-
ond one hundredth year, elapsed since the first set-
tlement of this State. This celebration will become
a part four history, ahd be recollected with all its
circumstances, not only one huridred years hence,
but until letters shall cease to be in use among men,
or the improvements of our race shall, by their glory-
and splendor, throw these early and inconsiderable
events, into the shadow of oblivion. Until those
times shall come, it is important, for the character of
-Rhode Island, that no patt of this distinguished eel-
bration, should give to the world, with which slhe
is connected; any erroneous views of the winners,
customs, and usages of the people, the community,
the successors, of those who founded the State.
It will not be forgotten, that the first compact,
made, and signed for establishing government in this
State, extended the power of that government to civ-
il things only. The first charter, obtained from, a
British King, did not extend that power to matters
of religious concernment;" and the second charter
was granted expressly to enable the people of Rhode
Island, "to hold forth a lively experiment that a civil
State could best stand and flourish with the utmost
freedom in religious concernments."
The people of the other colonies, who were. ortho-
dox, according to the statutes by their legislatures, in
such cases made and provided; and who would have
been pious without any statute, did not believe there
was any religion in Rhode Island. This opinion con-
tinued for more than a century; nor would it have
been corrected until this day, had not the events of
the revolution, convinced the people of every colony,
that no men could do the deeds which were achieved
by Rhode Island men, unless they could say, and feel
when they said In God we hope Sinmce that
time, candid men have found that there was religion,
pure and undefiled, in Rhode Island; and notwith-
standing tihe utter ignorance of her geography and
history was hardly deemed a want of knowledge in
the writers of other States; yet the traveller, who is
a christian, will find no State in the Union, where
places ofpublic worship are more frequent or more ex-
pensive; where congregations are more numerous,the
preaching of the GospeL is better supported or atten-
ded, or where the solemnities of the Sabbath, or the
rites of the sanctuary, "are ,more piously, and devout-
ly attended.
Providence, it is not pretended, is a whit in ad-
vance of any of the populous towns, or villages in the
State. Let the pure in heart,-of this, or any other
country, look at the religious institutions, and places
of worship, in Providence; and thereby learn, in
those respects, .the character of the whole State.
There are 18 houses, dedicated to divine worship, in
this city. Of the accommodations, or the ornaments
of these, it becomes us to say nothing; for who, that
builds a house to the MOST HIGH, would speak of
such offerings to HIM whose temple is the Universe,
His altar the whole earth, and whose are the cattle on
a thousand hills ? Of the men, who officiate statedly
in these houses, I would say, and all who know them
will say so with me; of these men who administer
in the sanctuary, I would say to the religious man,
they are christians; to the learned mami, they- are
scholars; to the urbane man,. and that too without
fear of contradiction, that they are gentlemen. The
traveller may be assured that they are pious, learned,
and of that singleness of heart, that simplicity of
manners,'which, in the estimation of all wise men, so
much transcends all the bland and heartless accom-
plishments of merely exterior politeness. Such are
the clergy of Providence;e and Providence is no
more than a fair specimen of all the towns and villa-
ges of the State. These places of worship have been
set up, and these men are supported, by the voluntary
contracts and contributions of individuals. In Rhode
Island, the secular arm has no power to awaken the
spirit, or to tarnish the pure offerings of a volunteer
piety. The law stops, where the Gospel begins; and
never steps, with his iron visage, over the threshold
of the Christian sanctuary.
May we not, then, with justice say, that no collec-
tion, or dlass of men, in our community, are more
esteemed, cherished,,or beloved than those men are,
who administer to our wants, in holy things ; our
gospel_ ministers ; our revered, pious, learned and ac-
complished clergymen ? We may, most truly we
may, for these things are admitted by all; and even
the unbelieving, the profane, and the rude, must and
do, find something in them to love, and to admire.
'Cani this be so, it will be asked, when-the arrange-
ments of our centennial celebration are read ? Can
this be so, it will be enquired by the traveller, from
other States or Europe, who looked on and beheld
-and-heard- the sotlemni.ties'oftiha'--celsb'ati'tn-? .I-;he'
will say, beheld your city, thronged with people from
ill parts of the State, and from other States. By
me, was witnessed the services of the day, and the
exhibition at night, displayed in every sound, form,
and color into which science and skill could throw,
and diversify the powerfill, perilous and flaming ele-
ment. I was present in your meeting house, the
largest and iirst lgainit n the new world. It was
crowded, a-"'s, 7 .rnid' galleries. Tle prayer by
the RevK.. Mr. Pattison, fervid and filled with devo-
tion, elevated the soul to heaven. The music, under
the direction of Mr. Harisen, exalted the heart, while
it charmed the ear. Every Rhode Island man wvas
made. prouder and more patriotic, by every passage
of the- Oration, by Judge Pitman. The benediction,
by the Rev Mr. Robbins, fell like a dew of piety, on
every ear; and must have filled the heart of every
one who heard it, with a devout thanksgiving ofsoul,
that he had been permitted to participate in those in-
teresting solemnities. :
What a number of splendid temples What a show
of piety! What patriotic devotion How numerous,
how respectable the clergy Yet how did it come to
pass that the people of Rhode Island, on this high
occasion, took not the least notice of this body of
men ? I beheld in the long and gorgeous procession,
something to represent almost every description of
men, ;in the whole community. Government was
there, legislative,- judicial and-executive Learning,
literature, arts, 1. r.-all were represented there;:
the civic and -in'm .r y adornments were all display-
ed. The staff of office, the glittering sword, the
bright gun, the nodding plume, the piancing steed 3
all that makes martial life terrible and lovely were
there; and beat up the quiet dust, and eke out the
long and warlike array ; but there were none of the
ministers of peace there. As if He whose kingdomm
is not of this world," was not entitled to be repre-
sented in earthly parades, no place had been assign-
ed to the preachers of His everlasting Gospel. In a
ceremonial, where all public bodies were admitted,
where all public functionaries were assigned a place;
anid at the celebration of that distinguished era when
and where men first began to exclude no man on ac-
count of religion;-was it a necessary part of the
ritual of that day,-to exclude all public ministers of
religion" from aioy place in the procession ?
Whatever might have been the cause of this sin-
gular exclusion, permit me to say, it is characteristic
of neither thlie founder nr the people 6f Rhode Isl-
and. It ,the opinion of every man, woman and child
in the State, could have been taken, ninety-nine in
every hundred of the whole people would have as-
signed a place- in the procession, arid a place in the
meeting house, to thIe esteemed and beloved minis-
ters.of their rhigion: thie men whose public discour-
ses,~and devotional exercises, they delighted to hear;
who counselled them in health and prosperity, and
consoled them in sickness and distress; who had giv-
enr to them the bridal benediction, and wept with
theni over their parents' graves. Would they ex-
clude these men from a distinguished place in a high
ceremonial, instituted to commemorate himr who
brought in that glorious freedom, under which they
may worship their Creator in spirit arid in truth, and
with the human ministry of their own choice ? No.
The foregoing remarks have been written to
evince that the people of Rhode Island are not be-
hind those of any other State, in respect or esteem
for tlie ministers of religion. If they imply any cen-
sure on thie Committee of Arrangements it was not

NoaRn CAROLINA ELEmcTrOn.-All thle returns re-
ceived from this State, are from only eight counties,

.Mr Editor-Vlou will confer a favor by publishing
the following narrative, which is extracted from an
Oration of Rev. Charles Fitch, delivered in Boston on
the 4th of July. The man of color referred to is now
in this city soliciting subscriptions for thd redemption
of his children.
The following facts were related, in my hearing,
by a man of color from one of the southern states.-
This man has, by some means, purchased his own
freedom and that of his wife; but his children, sey-
eral of them, have been taken away from him, and
sold, he knows not where. He proveshimself to the
satisfaction of all who have intercourse with him, to
be a humble disciple of Jesus. I will give the facts,
as nearly as possible, in his own words:
I had a little boy, about eleven years old. One
night as he came home, he said to me, Father, the
constable has been measuring me to-day.' Measur-
ing you,' said I, what does that mean?' Don't
know,' said he. He measured me about my body,
and then he measured how high I was. I am afraid,
father, they are going to sell me.' I tried," said the
poor father, "not to think of it-but the next morn-
ing, soon after I went to my work, a little boy came
running up to me, crying out, John is gone, yonder
they are taking him off now.' I went after them, and
when I came near, my dear babe reached out his
hands to me, and said, Father, I'm gone-can't you
do something for me At this, the man who was
taking him away gave him a kick, and kicked him
along the road, and 1 have not seen my dear child or
heard of him, from that day to this. I could do noth-
ing to help him. It hurts me to think of it." Here
he wept. Never in my life has my heart been so ag-
onized at any deed of man, as when I heard this grey-
headed father give this simple relation. I had a
daughter also," said the poor old man, "who was mar-
ried, and had one. one child. One day a carriage drove
up to the door, and took her in with her child, and
carried them on board a vessel then lying at the
wharf, about to sail. As soon as 1 heard of it, I went
after them. When I went to go on board they push-
ed me back-but some one standing by said, that's
too.bad-let the old man see his daughter.' I then
went on board, and my poor child threw her are's
about my neck, and said, Father, I'm gone. Here
the old man's sobs prevented his utterance,but lihe re-
covered himself sufficient to say, "I have not seen
or heard of my child since. Her husband heard of
it, and went to the vessel, but they drew a dirk upon
him, and would not allow him to go on board. Oh,"
said the old man, as the tears streamed from his eyes,.
"it hurts me, every time I think of it." Probably it
would hurt a slaveholder to suffer such wrongs, and
the bestof them could be no more injured by them
than this poor disciple of Christ. This man has, (if
I recollect the number,) six children sold into hope-
less servitude, he knows net where. Three remain-
ed with him, and these, some months ago, were bought
up by a notorious firm of slave-dealers, and shipped
for the southern market. Here the old man felt that
he had lost his all; and the distress of his wife, "who
wept," to use his language, "as though her heart
would burst," drove him with great reluctance, after
endeavoring to put his trust in God, to state his case
to some pious friends, and ask if something could not
be done for him. A minister of the gospel, who was
affected to tears at the old man's recital, went to the
Slave dealers and interceded for him. They at length
consented, that if the poor father himself could raise
the money in one week, (amounting to considerable
more than two thousand dollars,) he might have his
own children, i. e. the ones last taken away. Perhaps
they considered the question settled, as they would
consent to no other conditions, and regarded it as im-
possible for the father to do as they proposed. He
lifted his cries to God, however, and they were heard,
and friends raised up, who gave him some few hun-
dred dollars, and at length made him a loan of what
remained, amounting to eighteen hundred, on condi-
tion that it should be paid in two years If at that
time it remains unpaid, the children are.to be sold to
pay it. The poor father is now, with much diffidence,
and great embarrassment, stating his case to the pious
and benevolent, and asking their aid, that his children
may not again be sold into bondage. If any heart is
opened by this statement to do any thing for him,
information can be obtained respecting him at the
-Anti-Slavery office, in this city.
From the Waslingtoni Globe. '
We publish the official report of the.battle of We-
li-ka Pond near Micanopy, received yesterday at the
Adjutant General's office, being a copy of Lieuten-
ant Maitland's (3d Artillery) report, forwarded by
him to the Governor of Florida.
Poer Dr.rxwsbE MmcAKory, -
18th July, 1836.
Sir :-In obedience to yourdinstructions to evacu-
ate the post of Fort Drahe, if the commanding offi-
cer, in exercising a sound discretion, should deem it
necessary, I have the honor to report that the com-
manding officer, Captain Merchant of thb 2d regi-
ment of artillery, in consequence of the large and in-
creasing sick report, determined to remove the troops
to this place. The movement commenced this day
at eight o'clock, consisting of twenty-two wagons,
loaded with commissary and quartermaster's stores,
with an escort of a detachment of twenty-six dra-
goons of the 2d regiment, under the command of
Captain Ashby, and thirty-six men detailed from the
different artillery companies at the post; also a five
and a half inch howitzer, under the charge of Lieut.
Whitby, 2d artillery, making a force of i2 men. On
our arrival at the We-li-ka Pond, within one mile of
this place, the discharge of several rifles apprised us
of the presence of the enemy. Capt. Ashby immedi-
ately went with his dragoons in the direction from
which the fire was discovered, and scoured the neigh-
boring hammocks, without finding the enemy. It is
proper to state here, that in the first fire private
Holmes., of the dragoons was dangerously wounded
in the abdomen, (since dead.) Proceeding on our
route opposite a long hammock, within a quarter of
a mile of Micanopy, we were attacked by a body of
Indians, estimated from what we saw-of them, and
from their firing, to be about 250 strong. The firing
commenced near the front and on the right of the
train, and was continued through its whole length, a
quarter of a mile. The men returned the fire with
spirit and promptness. During the engagement,
Capt. Ashby, wro, I regret to say, was soon after the
commencement of it, severely wounded, but refused
to leave the field until loss of blood compelled him.
finding the enemy in great strength, and pressing on
us, despatched a dragoon to. this place for a reinforce-
ment. On his way Tie met two strong detachments
under Lieutenants Temple and Talcott, 31 strong, on
their march to assist us.
They arrived at an important moment, and did us
good service. Lt. Temple reached us, having scour-
ed, on his approach, a point of hammock from which
thie enemy had very much annoyed us. As soon as
Lt. Temple and his command had taken their posi-
tion in line, Captain Ashby ordered a charge in the
hammock, which was instantly executed, and the
Indians driven beyond the reach of our fire. During
this time, Lt. Talcott was actively employed in re-
movino the wagons in their direction to this place.
Of the good conduct and courage of the troops, it
is sufficient to say that every man did his duty.
My gallant commander, Captain Ashby, distin-
guished himself by his courage and activity, and didl
not leave the field, even after receiving a severe
wound, until feebleness, from loss of blood, made it
absolutely necessary.
1st Lt. Temple, 3d artillery, rendered the most es-
sential service, by his timely arrival from Fort Defi-
ance, and the gallant manner in which he charged
the hammock. Lt. Whitby, who had charge of the
howitzer, served it in the most efficient manner; and,
from the prominent position, wasa mark.for the ene-
my, which drew a sharp fire on him, and disabled
several of the men.
We regret to say assistant surgeon Weightman re-
ceived a severe wound in his left thigh.
Serjeants Smith Johnson, of company D, 2d dra-
goons; Smith, company F, 1st artillery; Hall, com-
pany I, 3d artillery ; Peterson, company I, 3d artil-
lery ; Baydon, company HI, 3d artillery; all distin-
guished themselves by their courage and good con-
duct in discharging the duties that devolved on them.
Report of the killed and wounded at the battle of

they carry them off to the dense hammock to which wf Wa g.A woman recently died in Italy
they retreated. Awful Warning.-A woman recently died in Italy
We had three horses killed in the field, and seven at the age of 142 years Her surviving husband mar-
ral severely wounded. ried her after she had turned the first century, in the,
I have the honor to be, sir, very respectfully, your natural expectation of a speedy demise, and the pos-
obedient servant, W. S. MAITLAND, session of her fortune. He was twenty years of age,
1st Lt. Commanding. when he became the happy bridegroom. Retribu-
-Gen. 1R.. JoNEs, Adj. Gen. U. S. Army, Washington tive justice ordained that his wife should live 40 years.
Front the New York iMerciuuiihi .Advertis'r, of Wednesday. "M,'IARRIED,
FROM MVERPOOL. a I Newport, on Mlonday last, Edward Peirse, Esq., of the
The packet ship Emrope, Marshall, arrived at BritishiNavy to Miss Mary lRolinson Hunter, second daughter
this port yesterday morning from Liverpool, whence ifthe iton. m. ulhm)ter, U. S. Charge d' Ahiires at the Court
she sailed on the 1st July, to which date we have re- of Brazil.
ceived the Prices Current and Liverpool papers. DIED
The London papers are no later than we have pre- T., r.vi ,.-', .. F.iurday last, Miss Mnry butrroich, .aged
viously received. -.i.,..i r-.- ti hi.. Asylum, on the 4th :n-t, Mr Jo,,'ph M.
The Eur,. las br.unl,ht out 30,000 in gold, to mm .r, the7th int, da M., dag. .'
Brown; DGlrujilr" & Co. -" 'sr,,..J u r- ,, .'.. ..I. ,inhe d year oTheragoe.

forioi an 'igtish pdfief
How hard, when those who do not 'wish
To lend, thht's lose, their books,
Are snared Iby anglers-folks that fish
.. With.literary looks ;
Who cll and take some favorite tome,
But never read it through
They thus complete their set at home,
By making one atyou.
I, of my Spencer" quite bereft,
I Last winter sore was shaken ;
Of" Lamhb" I've lut a quarter l-ft,
Nor could I save my Bacon."
And then I saw miy Crabbe" at last,
Like hlamnlet's, backward go ;
Aud as my tide was ebbins fast,
Ofcourse I lost emy "Rowe."
My Mallett" served to knock me down,
Wliichi makes me thus a talker;
And once, while I was out of town,
My 1 Johnson" proved a Walker."
While studying, o'er thle fire onejday
My Hobbes" amidst the smoke;
They bore my" Colman" clean away,
And carried off my Coke."
They picked my Locke," to me far more
Than iBramah's potent worth o
And now my lo-ses I deplore
Without a Home" on earth.
Ifonce a hook you let them lift,
Another they conceal;
For though I caught them stealing Swift,"
As swiftly went my "Siteele."
Hope" is not now upon my shelf,
Where late lie stood elated,
But what is strange, my" Pope" himself
Is excommunicated.
Bly little Suckling" in the grave
Is sunk, to swell the ravage,
And what'twas Crusoe's fate to save
'Twas mine to lose-a Savage."
Even Glover's" works I cannot put
My frozen hands upon
Though ever since I lost my "Foote,"
lMy" Bunyan" lias been gine.
Mly Hoyle" with Cotton" went ;-oppressed
ly Taylor" too must fall ;
To save my Gold-smith" from arrest,
In vain offered Bayle."
I" Prior" sought, but could not see
Th1e Hood'" so lats in front ;
And wht-n I turned to hunt for" Lee,
Oh! where was my Leigh Hunt?"
I tried to laugh, old Care to tickle,
SYet could not "Tickle" touch;
And then, alack I mniss'd my Mickle"-
And surely Mickle'smuch.
'Tis quite enough my griefs to feed,
31y sorrows to excuse,
Tothink I cannot read my '"Reid,"'
Nor even use my Hughes ;"
My classics would not quiet lie,
A thing so fondly hoped i
Like Dr. Primrose, I umay cry
A My Livy' has eloped!"
My life is wasting fast away-
I suffer from these shocks;
And though I fixed a lock on "Gray,"
There's grey upon my locks.
I'm far from" Yuoung"-amn growing pale-
.1 see my Butler" fly;
And when they ask about myail,
'TisI 'Burton ;" I reply.
They still have made me slight returns,
And thus my griefs divide;
For oh! they've cured me of iy "Burns,"
And eased my Akenside:"
But all I think I shall not say,
Nor let my anger burn :
For as thly never found me Gay,"
Th y have not left me Sterne."
We select the following paragraphs from late Paris
Some days since Mr Edward M. about thirty years
of age, arrived at Paris from Auxy le Chatteau, to pay
his court to -a young and charming lady, Mademoi-
selle L. residing rue de Bondi, in codsequence of
matrimonial plans concerted between the two fami-
lies. Mr M. had never seen his future bride, and
hastened immediately on his arrival to pay his re-
spects to herself and her family. The uncommonly
amiable manners of the young lady, who is moreover
said to be of great beauty, joined with the gracious
reception of her friends, to turn the head of the lov-
er, who after this first interview, returned to his ho-
tel intoxicated with love and hope. The next day,
after a family dinner party given in honor of him,
by his future father in law, and where the melan-
choly and reserved manners of the young lady left
the unfortunate lover in doubt as to what impression
he had made upon her, M. L. employed by his daugh-
ter, to transmit to him her fatal declaration, went to.
the hotel of his future son in law, and opened to him,
with all- the caution customary on such occasions,
that his daughter, while she professed the greatest
esteem for his character, felt herself too young to
marry. Then, after having mentioned his hopes of
renewing at a future day projects which he should
personally be most happy to see realized-the father
-of the lady retired very muchb- grieved to have been.
compelled to fulfil so painful a commission. Half an
hour had scarcely elapsed, when a great noise was
heard in the chamber of the young man, and the door
having been forced open, he was found hung by
means of a napkin to the door of the cabinet. At
his feet was a table overturned, on which he had un-
doubtedly mounted, to accomplish the plan ofCeath,
and the noise of which, when he kicked it away, wai
heard, and had attracted the inhabitants of the house,
who vere unfortunately too late to be f ainy vtiuse-,
for-he had 'ceased to live. Mr M. was the only son
of a widow, he had fine manners, an agreeable coun-
tenance, and'would have received at a future day
from his mother a fortune of 300,000 francs
The ascension of Mad'lle Garnerin, and her de-
scent in the parachute, which had been-prevented by
the uncertainty or the badness of the weather, was
finally accomplished last Sunday at, the Champ de
Mars. At about eight o'clock in -.1e evening. Mad'19
Garnerin embarked in her vessel. After having aris-
en to a short distance, and floated for a few minutes
over the heads of the spectators, she called out to- have
the captive balloon drawn back to the earth. This
manceuvre having been executed, and while some
workmen were employed in repairing some inconsid-
erable injuries which the balloon had received, some
of her friends assembled about her boat and endeav-
ored to diyert her from her project of ascension anid
descent, for fear of accidents. Mad'lle Garnerin re-
sisted all their importunities, when suddenly the cord
which held held the captive balloon broke. The bal-
loon rose into the air with incalculable violence and
unheard of rapidity, at the moment when no one ex-
pected it, and took its course upward. Mad'lle Gar-
nerin, who was not prepared for this shock, was, for-
tunately for liher, thrown to the bottom of the boat.-
A soldier who happened to be near the apparatus at
the moment of the unforeseen ascension, had his spur
-entangled in some part of the tackling of tackling of
the machine, and was carried by the violence of the
ascension to a heia ht of twelve feet, whence he fell
without any wound, but not without some contusions,.-
At this terrible moment the alarm become general;
the balloon, carried away by violence, mounted with
the greatest rapidity, and took a course toward Gre-
nelle. The crowd, full of anxiety, followed with
their eyes this dreadful spectacle; they saw and felt
the danger, but no human power could render any
assistance. Already the balloon had reached a height,
as near as we could judge, of about twice the height
of the Invalids, when the apparatus of the parachute
was suddenly detached from the balloon. It fell
toward the earth at first without unfolding, then open-
ing its vast wings, it was majestically brought down
to the earth, without shock, without obstacle, but not
without bravos and cries of joy from the numerort
spectators. M'lle Garnerin and her parachute land-
ed in the enclosure of the normal gymnasium of Col.
Amoros, not far from the barrier of Grenelle. The
crowd clapped their hands on finding again the cour-
ageous meronaut, who returned towards the Champ de
Mars, escorted by several horsemen, and mounted on
a horse belonging to one of their company.

Travellin' in Michigan. A SAD PLIGHT.-A wri-
ter in the Northampton Courier, in detailing the mis-
eries of his late journey through Mighigan, says that
on one occasion he took off his pantaloons and boots
and endeavored to swim his horse across Cold Water
river, thp stream running 8 miles an hour. Half
way across he found his horse giving away and'una-
ble to swim with him. He got off, and the animal
turned directly back, and swam ashore, his master
followed him. The animal was, however, unable to
mount the steep bank, the current having swept
them below the landing, and lie immediately slipped
down the bank and swam back again, leaving the
traveller alone, without pantaloons or boots, and una-
ble to get- back, and he was consequently obliged to
walk eighteen miles in this condition, before he came
to a house. The gentleman then sat coolly down,
tore his vest into strips to bind upon his feet, and off
lie started, bare legged !