Manufacturers' & farmers' journal, Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073659/00009
 Material Information
Title: Manufacturers' & farmers' journal, Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Portion of title: Manufacturers' and farmers' journal, Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Manufacturers' and farmers' journal, and Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Manufacturers & farmers journal, and Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Alternate Title: Providence journal
Physical Description: v. : ; 49-55 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Miller & Hutchens
Place of Publication: Providence R.I
Creation Date: February 16, 1837
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: UF00073659:00009
 Related Items
Related Items: Independent inquirer and Rhode-Island journal
Related Items: Rhode-Island country journal, and independent inquirer
Related Items: Providence daily journal, and general advertiser
Related Items: Providence daily journal
Succeeded by: Manufacturers and farmers journal

Full Text




Whipple's Building, College street, Providence, R. 1.
To whom all communications must be addressed, postage pai
DAILY paper, $8 per annum.
SEMI-WEEKLY, [Monday and Thursday] $4
WEEKLY, [Friday] $2 50


'Twasn morn-the winds weread wing high,
The forest trees were rocking-
The birds flew frightened from the sky.
It hailed anrd snowed most srlocking.
.'Twas then a barir from Albino came,
With godly folk well freighted,
And each one had a Scripture name,
As history hathi related.
Aye, there was many a holy man,
From land of Tain O'Slaigter,
Bothrfighting Whig and, Puritan,
And crop-eared Covenanter.
They sang old hundred on tihe sea,
The fishes heard the racket,
And wondered what the noise could be,
And who was in tiliepaciket.
They sang old huhnlred on the wave;,
Their nasal tones repsounded,
Because the Lord their bark did save,
And none of them got drowndred. .,..
e They landed close to Bunker 11hill-
No monument was there then,
Nor Navy Yard, nor shop, nor mill,
For all the ground was bare then.
They landed all their goods and trunks,
I Their corner, their beefaend 'taters,
And pork all salted down in junks,
To prop their carnal nature.
They landed slifinles, boards and nails,
And leather for shoemakers,
Ar p.*-, ,. n,1 I' n. rei n.ib..,rrd pails,
A\- r... i ni ion, r, ik :.
'They landed powder, ball and gun-
This was the sine ,iet an
With which they made the heathen run,
As Joshua did in Canaan.
They felled of trees a countless host,
With saws they did divide them,
S'They reared a church antd whipping post,
And gallows close beside them.
I sing not of their works of zeal-
S The subject's rather itender-
BattIrefer yuaitoJohn Neal,
Their eloquent defender.

'The following Narrative of the life and adventures
ofthe Automaton Chess .Player, is translated from
the French Journal Le Gaarde JVationel. As a con-
nected history, of the remarkable success of this cel-
.et.rated invention, it will be read with a good deal of
Never perhaps has tr e appearance of the most
ibriliant phenomenon attracted more attention in the
learned world, than that of the Automaton Chess
TPlayer, invented by Baron Kempelen.
This automaton was first known at Presburg in
1770. .It challenged the best players tto combatfrom
'which it was always sure to come off victorious. We
,can hardly form an idea of the delight 'wish which
rthe foreign journals related the won-erec perfirmed
by this marvellous machine, nor the o -meteillraLion .'
'the flattery lavished on the inventor-I h ec.nd Pr..b -
'Imetheus, he bhad stolen ire from heaven to animate
'his work.
Every possible combination of chess playing ap-
,peared to have been foreseen by his genius, so admi-
rably did the movements of the automaton accord
wit th ose of his adversary.
Public curiosity excited by such repeated descrip-
"tions, soon tn'assembled at Presburg a numerous con-
.course of amateurs, mechanics, and artists.
The reception. rpom of the Baron Kempele e was
-Continul s thrvrinced.
The auinasati'rn, drhe,'d e n apo i iirnifie-nL turban,
'and the r t-h l coiiuc, :Il an Ag.ain wrlkrI was seat-
-ed ipft.r- a cbScs bu.ird. chaired vr;ih his pi.-ess, and
.placdd' jp.'ir. a c.,l...nel Litc,, leet hi:tug. tirr ain .Jih.
'end-five I' et lusg, andlumr-ed 0L Crllrd.
-In this ibi..t. Ilie mvii ': lwbi; ej I dtricts aria let
ers neceawarn l'..r r il- uts"5 ..i t1h1- machine are placed.
Before the automaton commenced playing, the in-
'ventor carefully opened the.doors one after the oth-
*er, and, remarked upon the multiplicity of wheel-
work "with whidci it-was filled, showing it to be imi.
possible to place any one within.
As soon as a player .exhibited h himself, the exhibi-
tor, furnished with an iron key, wound up the ma-.
.chine with studied, gravity, when the noise of the
wheels coMd be dicnricrlev heard catching in a cog-
t hoel' hise that oi' a clock
The eyes of the automaton were then cast down on
'the chess board, and after some moments of apparent
meditation, he slowly raised his arm, directed it to'
*the piece which he iwi.rele d.( take, seized it firmly
Mbstween his fingers, rr' dt it, auad moved it to the
square-where it shouldF be placed. It was in vain to
'endeavor to disconcert him by a'wrong movement;
the slightest departure from the rules, seemed to
make Lois row darken, he shoki e his head as a sign
,of discontent, and.replacea the piece ill played to the
!square from which it came.
When it was about to announce a checked the lips
if the automaton were agitated, and there escaped a
'ioarseuosaa'd like the pronunciation of the word sbhet
'or che,which, though feebly articulated, was suffi-
cientito warn the adversary.
Thus nothing which 'could complete the illusion
;$lad been neglected; it was not long:however before
i1 he surprise of the spectator began to diminish; the
more the movementsiof t Fe automaton were execu-
ited with promptness anod facility, the more it became
-evident that they were -subjected to a directing force.
Tire inventor himself -acknoWiedged it; but what
Swas this invention so skilful, and in a game too in
'which one can.excelonly after close study and long
;practice ? Everyeye intently fixed upon Mr Kemp-
'elen, sought in vain to discover in hris looks, in his
manner, it his slightest gesture, some indication of
,the means which he employed ; sometimes he turn-
red his back to the table, and again walked away sev-
eral steps, leaving the automaton to move once or
twice -in succession without approaching it. He mo'
wed the table to any situation the spectator vi ,ibed,
thus rendering all cammsunication with the, floor or
the next room imdpossille.
The examination to which the machine had been
-submitted, removed all supposition that a child or
dwarf could be concealed : besides, how at the bot,-
'torn of this cabinet, almost hermetically closet, could
'they see and direct the play of a chess-board upon
the table abovee' *.
The mystery .remained a long time impenetrable.
Master of its secrets 'the automaton visited the capi-
tals of Germany and France; every where it was re-
'ceived with extreme curiosity, and often exited trans-
ports of surprise and admiration. Arriving in Paris
in 17'85, hlis star became dim before the celebrated
players of the Reirent 'Coffee House. But one can
without shame acknowledge themselves conquered
by the Phiilidors, and the Legals, and have yet a bril-
liant career to run. On iUs return to Berlin, the au-
tomaton challenged all the Lords of the court of the
.great Frederick, and was even admitted to the honor
'of playing with this prince, a great amateur of chsess.
In a moment of enthusiasm, Frederick, at a great ox-
pensei, became ma-ster of the machines and its secret;
'a minute account 'developed to him all the utysteries
*of this innocent magic. From that time the delusion
'vanished; the automaton dethroned, disdained, coy-
'ered with 'of the .palace, where it remained nearly thirty years
.hidden and forgotten.
It owes its resurrection, in part, to the presence of
.N'apoleon at Berlin. It was taken from its obscurity,
.recovered its former splendor, and proud of having
triumphed over the conqueror of Austerlitxr it again
roommenced its travels. London and Paris received
it with'.renewed .pleasure.
We 'will pass rapidly over some years of the ad-
wenturoess life of our hero. Accompanied by an ex-
hibitor, educated in the school of Mr Kempelen, and
always wonderfully aided by his directing power,
'without which it conid not move a step, the automa-

ton sought eagerly every occasion to distinguish
.itself, and never quitted the battle field without be-
ing able to say with Cresar: Veni, vidi, vici. At
length, preceded by an unprecedented reputation, it
,arrived at the court of Bavaria. There thIe astonish-
ment and enthusiasm which its play never failed to
'excite, were renewed. So great was the impression
it made., that prince Eugene could not resist the
temptation of becoming possessor of this chef d'meu-
vre, and 'to be initiated in thd occult science which
performed so many wonders. This wish was grati-
,ied; and the price of his initiation was fixed at
30,000 francs.
The time was now at hand when the veil was to be
.raised, 'when hie was to know this 'invisible genius,

this superior intelligence which ruled thie chless-board.
He was left alone with the exhibitor, who, for tihe.
whole explanation opened both doors of the machine
i. at onre ; the wheels had disappeared; a man, a true
chess player occupied their place. He was seated
upon a low cricket with rollers, and seemed very ill
at ease. We can judge what at this eight was the
disenchantment of the new purchaser. The solution
of the principal problem was reduced to a mere jug-
gler's trick. These levers, these cog wheels, this ey-
linder were but thin paper cuttings, placed on parti-
tions and removed at will.
Whilst the examination of the interior mechanism
took place, as the doors only opened one after, ano-
ther, the player wa s concealed in the the back of tie
automaton, his limbs folded under himnr, sometimes
leaning to the oppose deite side with his head down and
his hands before himr; ie thus by turns hid himself
as the doors opened alternately. One or two repeti-
tions were sufficient to habituate him to this exsrcise,
and to teach him first to turn tIre crank,for directing
the arm of the automaton, then to put in motion the
elastic spring which was to move the fingers; and last,
to pull the cord that the automaton might give utter-
ance to the word check.
The player is lighted in his box by a taper, and has
before himn a chess-board on which all the squares are
numbered: another chess-board likewise numbered,
is placed in the ceiling above his head, and forms tIhe
reverse of that upon which the automaton plays. The
piece, strongly magnetised -it r lir L-.r by theirgat-
traction open some little traps-adapted to each square
of this back board. The player attentive' to the rise
and fall of these traps, knows precisely the move
played by his adversary; he immnedately repeats this
move 'upon his own chess-board ; plays isi own move
and causes it afterwards to be done by the automa-
The ingenious me ins invented to establish a con-
nection between the exteriaor and interior of tie ma-s
chine alone, fixed the attention of the prince; perhaps
he found he had paid too dear for the secret. ,He said
nothing, and even amused himself awhile in the pre.
sence ofsoume of his intimate friends in playing the
part of exhibitor. But that he might enjoy his know-
ledge for a length of time, it was necdssary that a.
skillful player should be employed which would have
soon opened all eyes and given a key to the enigma.
The prince found himself reduced to this alteirna-
tive; either to employ this skillful player or again to
condemn thie automaton to obscurity. He was un-
certain what part to take, when Mr M-e-1, that
skillful mechanist, who separated himself with regret
from his beloved pupil, asked the favor, to continue
the exhibition of its brilliant talents, engaging to pay
pthe interest'of the sum disbursed. This proposition
was accepted : and Mr M-e-l left Bavaria and exhi-
bited then automaton with great success. He was re-
ceived inFrance and England like an old acquain-
tance of whom awe just retain a recollection; it seem-
ed to have renewed its youth; although the reign of
sorcerers had passed away, it still possessed the pow-
er to fascinate every eye ; in nore simple language,
it always astonished by thea ingenuity of its machine-
ry, and the skill of its concealed player. To one or
two celebrated players was confided the internal di-
Srection of the automaton; MrA B-t in Paris, and Mr
L-w-s in London, made it triumph without diffi-
culty over all who presented themselves for comn bat;
when MrM-e-1 formed the pran dternaie w'n on the
curiosity ofseveral cities in Ln ,i '-, Scatlin-id and
Holland,wahere th'automaton had never been. To
accomplish that design, it was necessary to have the
assistance of a travelling companion pwho had a su-
perior knowledge of chess ; he proposed this plan to a
AMr M. a very amiable ando lively m'an, whoe consent-
ed to accompany him, and become his associate in the
benefits of the enterprise.
The most complete success signalized the course of'
ourtravelers. Wherever they pitched their tents,
spectators gathered in crowds to witness the combat.
The automaton, like a chevalier in a tournament,
offered to his antagonist the advantages of arms arnd
ground, that is to say, in the language of chess, the
paw'n oand firstmove, notwithstanding .which hel woa'
alWandVS eUCCitris. i.IdIr' : -
Thie hispccutv'n %i tise pr.riiiLt.r perfect harmony
Insolrl frlmi,s eU l. ave..;i'ii lose accounts were
rcigulily .iere w rcIJ eli b'rtnipeidjua exactness. After
a while however, Mr M-e-1 owed the player a
large sum of which under different pretexts, he delay-
ed the payment from week to week and month to
month. A year thus passed avay, and Mr M-ee-1.
refused to settle the account, when M-t found an
infallible means to decide it.
The automaton was then at Amsterdam; the King
-of 'Holland had early in the morning engaged a
fourths part of the hall and paid for it a sum in
florinr! equivalent to 3.000 francs; Mr M-e-l ran to
.announce this news to his associate.. They break-
ifasted gaily together; Mr M-e-1 hastened to make
-the necessary preparations to receive the King; the
assembly were to meet at half past twelve; twelve
struck, and the player who should liar. lcri in the
ndachine is not yet i t his post; -Mr b -A--i, out of
patience,,'went to' inquire the-cause of this delay.
What is his astonishment to find Mr M-t in bed,
and trembling as with ant ague fit. What do I see?
What, is the matter? I have a fever. What do you
say? you were well enough an hour since. Yes, it
is a thunder stroke. The King will come. He will
go a-way again. What shall,.1 say to him'? That the
automaton hev's a fever. A truce to, your jokes. It is
no laughing matter. The, receipts were .never bet-
ter. Return the money. I pray you get up. Impose
sitnle. I will go call a physician. Useless. Is there
then no meaois of preventing this fever? Yes; one
on!ss-it is to pay moe tre' 1,500 francs you owe me.
Well be it so this evening. JVo-no-this moment.
Mr M-e-l seeing no other alternative went for thae
money. The cure was wonderful; the automaton
never played better. The King did not play, only
he advised his minister of war, whion played for him.
The coalition were completely beaten; but the, defeat
was laid entirely to the account of the responsible
iThe expedition of our travelers had scarcely ter-
minated, when Mr 86I-e-l engaged a player to go
with himn to A.meri.ca. A young man, a native of
Mulhbousen, a pupil of the best players in the Regent
Coffee House, was this timecosen fo co irconfidant.
TI',.- *-xhihiur taught him lime art of cnnn-io.mlin'. In.m
-ii&. ab1 mh'a'%,* anl nlotto make the least noise which
woscld e: ciOe &iLEF-1.'nAi, and finished his instructions
with. these words: "If you, shouldhear fire cried,
don't move, I will c ome to your aid." The follow-
ing anecdote, it is said, ,determined Mr M-e-l to
give this advice to 1. hose he initiated. .
In some of his 00 rly travels, he was at a German
city, where was a c celebrated juggler, a pupil of the
Coinus, and Pinotta, giving exhibitions.
The automatoin soon eclipsed thie juggler, who
piqued, and. jealetus, went to see his rival; guessed
the secret, and aidedi by a confederate, all of a send;
den cried "fire." VWe can judge the alarm of thest
spectators; the atutni nation in his fright pushed his
adversary over atid rolled and turned himself about',
.he seemed, to Irave hfiicome crazy. Fortunately, Mr'
M-e-1 h'ad prenencie of mind enough to posin the
machine behind a clurtain, when it soon became
The trick of thieju;^ggler wvas soon discovered, but
did him no good. .Hir.m rival still bore away thin pahm-
The autonaton has, spent toany years in Northi
America; he has via ited successively the principal'
cities of the United States and Canada; ire is ilows
exercising his talents in Souths America. We hope:
to see an account of his travels in the Thlemede, a.
inon'thly Review of Chess, published by. Messrs-o
JBourbon naye &f Merr y. "D. T.

Cotton Gresrufie of tfre United Stastes,-An article in'
thes Mobile Register g"ives an interesting ntccount of
the Cotton growth oft tre United States. It says that.
in only .four of .the !3tates-Alabama, Mississippi,.
Louisiana, and Florida, has the cultivation of Cotton.
increased. The crop of this State in thre year l634s-
was nearly one third greater than that of the prece--
ding year. Thin whole of the crop of the IUnitedi
States in 1836, wras estimated at 480,000,000 of
pounds. The number of field hands;, as correctly as;
could be ascertained, 'was. supposed .to be 340,000,.
valued at l$800 each. Thre total esoital invested in.

thean growth of. cotton in the United States was esti-.
mated a.t $8 )00,000,000. The great increase in the'
demand of slaves hais enhanced their value enormous-
ly, and therefore, the above. may be considered as fal--
ling far short of the actual value of property invested.
in the cultivation ofcottoLa.

When Bois, (one of the translators of the Bible, in-
the reign of James 'I.) was a young student at Cam-
bridge, he received from the learned Dr. Whittaker
three rules, for avoiding those distempers which usu-
ally attend a sedentary life, to which he constantly
adhered. The first was, to study always standing;
the second, never to study in a window; the third,
never to go'to bed i.vith his feet cold.



It will be recollected thatearly in the present session
of Congress, Mr Wise introduced a resolution to re-
fer to a Select Committee that portion of the Presi-
dent's Message relating to the condition of the Exec-
utive Departments, the ability and integrity with
which they have been conducted, the causes of com-
plaint from any quarter at the manner in which they
have fulfilled the objects of their creation, &r. &c.
After dallying with this resolution in such a way,
and deferring acting upon it for such a length of time,
as indicated upon the side of the administration par-
ty, any thing rather than a willingness to have an in-
vestigation instituted to ascertain whether or not
abuses existed or had been practised, finding thatthe
mover was no longer particularly desirous that a
'committee should be appointed, (knowing full well
that the accumulation of other business, and the
shortness of the period that could be devoted to the
rheimsle, rwoil not alldpr of s'., iset 'in : i'ra an investi-
gation being made as was iJ':iinWt-, inl.' pattry find-
ing this, at length assented tothe resolution ; and Mr
Wise, voting' against it, the administration presses
from one end of the land to the other opened the
flood gates of wrath against him.
He was: charged with makTing foul aspersions
against the Government,-being afraid to meet his
own proposition,-the purity, correctness and up-
rightness of the Administration were trumpeted forth
ane'-ar terrible blast was blown against the corrup-
tion, the barefaced assumptions, the dishonest and
cowardly attacks of the movers, &c. &c.
But cail" ihisiundmii'.g i- obstacles thrown in Mr.
Wise's way, he has manifested a determination to
do all in his power, under the existing circumstances,
to ferret out and 'expose to the country, some of the
many gross abuses that have been going on under
the present administration. And in what way has
he been met by those in power, all of whom profess
to be,and are proclaimed as, real Sinons PUres, anx-
ious that an investigation should be had, in order
that their incorruptibility and orrp-tinr' might be
manifested to the world? The Presidenat, when ad-
dressed by the Committee, denies their right to make
there investigation; declares their proceedings' incon-
stitutional ; and in reference to the several Depart-
ments, he says:
The heeeads of Departments may answer such a re-
quest hs they please, PROVIDED they do not withdraw
their own time and that i of the officers inder their
direction from the public business, to the injury there-
qf. To tihate business I shall direct them to devote
themselves, in preference to any illegal and uncon-
stitutional calls for information, np matter from whate
source they may come, or however anxious they may
be to- meet it." And then the General asserts that
ie, for himself, shall, repel all such atrerpts, as he
"would the establishment of a Spanish Inquisition."
"Like master, like man. The immaculate eu-
ben M. Whitney, when Asummoned before the Com-
mittee, periemptorilyrIrefusees to attend.
Even when individuals, who are summoned, do
appear, they are so hedged in by the party majority
of the Committee, that they are not allowed to tell.
"the whole truth;" and any question propounded by
thie iMsis ,nhp matter, what may be its importance.
is suppressed it it do not suit ie vieis and feelings-
of the administration members.
Still.notfvithstanding the powerful influence in op-
eration, to prevent any exposure being made, we
think sufficient has already transpired to convince
every impartial observer, that corruption must have
gained a firm footing, when individuals connected
directly or indirectly with the ruling power, Atrc
resist and spurne the summons of those officially au-
thorised, to issue .nt.

It appears by the subjoined article in the Baltimore
Patriot, that the conductors of that paper keep them-
selves informed upon the subject ;of the boundary
line between this State and Massachusetts. We can-
ot however acknowledge the correctness of what is
termed p the evident intention" of our citizens in
prosecuting our claims to the disputed land. We do
not believe that party views or feelings have had, at
least in times past, anything to do 'with the matter;
although should a decision be given in favor of Rhlode
Island, unquestionably, the party at the time in pow-
er, will be advantaged by it. From the beginning we
contended for what was deemed our rights, arid it is
hoped that we-may persevere unto the end-
"The Boston Daily Advertiser, speaking of the case
of Rhode Island vs Mlassachnusetts, in the Supreme
Court oftdie United States, says it relates to a. ques-
tion of boundary, involving a smalsel strip of territo-
ry on the northern border of Rhode Island.'
The Massachusetts editor, who has some reputa-
tioun for map-making, should beh better informed.-
Theo small strip' contains about 80 square miles,
with a population of five thousand souls and half
million of taxable property-and a claim is prosecuted
by Rhode Island with the evident intention of mpain-
taiing by this annexation to her territory, of one
member to Congress, after the ensuing census of

It has been rumored, within a few day past that
the Hon., George Poindexter, contrary to the fond
anticipations of his friends, lias sunk underi'the af-
fects of the accidental injury received some months
since. This however 'needs confirmation, inasmruch
as the latest authentic intelligence from Natcbez, not
only announces that, re was rapidly convalescing, but
tijrat he cotstemplate'd leaving soon for Lourisuille.

A slip from the Savannah Georgian of Feb. 2, con-
tains information from Jacksonville, Florida, to Jan.
28th. .
There has, as usual, nothing of moment occurred
except impotent attenipts of Gel's, Jesup and his
forces to follow up the Indian trails ; while the Sem-
inoles on the 'other hand, are murdering and depre-
dating in scattered parties that fall suddenly upon
the unsuspecting planters,and tisen are off with their
booty and scalps, evading entirely the vigilanse of
the large regular anid militia force in constant and
active operations in tilat peninsula.
Col. Warren arrived at Jacicsonville, brings infor-
mation from Fort Drano that Gen. Jesup was follow-
ing up a-supposed trail of Indians, towards the Wa-
cassassa country. The Indians are again, as we have
so often been told before, dispersed in small portions
through tile country.
On Jan. 13th, Gen. Jesup, with the Alabamians,
captured a straggling Seminole on the west side of
tile Witialacoochee, while the Indian was in the act
of sitinning a beef. He stated tisat he belonged to a
town on that side of the river, containing about 1.00
Indians, warriors, "women and children, who are do-

sirous of surrendering, but were afraid of being kill-
ed. Major Graham with 200 men, was sent under
guidance of the Indian to search for the town. The
Indian further stated that all Osceola's warriors but
about fifty, have left him.
A partly of about 110 men arrived at Fort Drane,
Jan. 18th, to proceed against Alligator's tribe on the
Ochlawalia, thence around Orange Lake, scouring
the country between the Lake and St. Johns river to
Black Creek.. I
The body of Mr S. Rocks who has been missing
since the 18th,while returning to Black Creek from
an escort of a train of wagons, was found dead, scal-
ped and plundered alongside the body of his horse,
near where Dell's negroes were shot.

On the 24th January, Lieut. J. M. Smiley, of Capt
Reed's Company, stationed at the Mineral Springs,
was shot near 'the house of his father-in-law, Mr
Sykes, with whom he lived. The house is five miles
from the springs, on the road to Livingston's ferry
on the Suwannee river. He was 150 yards from the
house cutting wood while ise was shot. Three balls
penetrated him, one in the head, one in the body, and
the third in the arm, which instantly 'killed'him.-
The Indians thenscalped him, and began to fire on
Mr Sykces' house, where Mr J. hearing their yells
and shots, had barred himself in, and wi.h7 guns he
had with him made a chivalrous defence against25 to
50 Indians, from 3 P. M, to dark. He believes from
traces of blood on the bush2s several of the Indians
were killed-one was found shot through the heart.
The house wasriddled w ith bullets. Mr Sykes is
sure he saw a white mania blue clothes, with a white
hat, among the Indian party !
In Gen. Jesup's despatches to the War Depart-
ment, dated' Camp Izard, Jan 17, and Fort Armstrong,
Jan. 21, re says he had thoroughly swept the swamps
on tie north side of then Withilacoochee from Fbrt
Armstror.. ai Dad;-'s bitil, ground, to Camp Izard.
Lt. Col. u'-.,ter. %ith, 0 xderi'-hmentliad moved down
the soith ild- I't' Fr.,'i Clinch He says :
The result iof ptuhr operations has been the capture
of hisv .,'t, n:, tir"aes'q e in three Indians, and the posi-
tive lhn'.l,dri;e thal here are no Indians on this ri-
ver, esx.\eplt iiill p s tw vho are flying through Land
hiding in ihe swaemps, with no other mean aof sub-
sistence than roots, palmetto cabbage, and occasuon-
ally indifferent beef."
Lt. Col. Foster had subsequently gone with 400 re-
gulars and the Georgia volunteers and IrM Indian'
warriors, to a svamp 30 mile south of Fort Clinch,
in pursuit of the Tallahassee and Ogeechee Indians.
Major McClintock garrisons Fort Drane with 80
troops. Expeditions were to be sent to Volusia, and
Gen. J. was going himself against Micanopy, princi-
pal chief of the Seminoles, on the head of the Ockla-
wahia. There are nosw two forts and-tw o bridges fin-
ished on the Withlacoochee.
All accounts niconrcur be says in the opinion that
the IndJians have retired to the swamps of tihe St.
John's and Ocklawaha Rivers. On the 22d Jan. Gen.
J. was to march for Hapapka, near the' head of Ocirk-
lawahpI, where Micanopy, JumpR r, A1itr, and
other chiefs are supposed to trna'o, b. r.r.niy.nd, their,
forces. The General fears tihey 1'r na-s -t Mci toacne
tion, but disperse; Mbut he is quite moderate now in
the measure ofthe results which he har s acconmplish-
ed or expects to% achieve.
"The troops have been actively employed, but we
have accomplished little, except obtaining a knowl-
edge of the country, and establishing a line of posts
to command it.
After showing i them that we are able to follow
Sthem n to their most secure retreats, I will endeavour
to open a communication with them, and offer them
Lt. Col. Fanning was to move up the St. John's to
Tapikaliga, with large supplies of subsistence and
forage,to attack'Philip and co-operate with Gen. J.
Two companies of dragoons were to clear the country
between the St. John's and Suwannee, and Gen.
Hernandez the country east of the St. John's.
On the evening of Jan. 21, an Indian runn, orfrom
Lt. Col. Foster brought news that he had killed 2 In-
dian's and capturedI, besides 9 negroes.
'CORRECTION.-In the communication of Monday, signed
Candor, for Dr. CodLf an of Worcester, read Dr. Codman of
Dorchester. T
At regular monthly r meeting of the Providence hnti Slavery
Society, held on the 8th inst. thre following resolution was
submitted and unanimously passed:
Resolved, Thiat the thanks of this Society be tendered to Mr.
Thomas W. Dorr, for presenting to the, General Assembly of
this State, at their late session, thie memorial of a portion ofFthue
citizens th reof, praying that body to request the Senators and
Representatives of this State, in thie Congress of there United
States to use their utmost exesrtions to procure the passage of
laws abolishing Slavery and the Slave Trade in the District of
Columebia ; and also, for his able, zealous and persevering ef-
forts in that body to accomplish the object of the petitioners
and promote the case of Human Rights.
f14 HENRY T. MeORNETT, Rcm. Sec'r-.
i''.; :y ..A'nn 'i.for.. Ne... t- Sumrii.- [Hallt, Tuesday
in' ..'. i '.,tit.' in- rI.1ti.rri friii r ,5.
I'l i'in'.ir.,, '. ~. I .h -lrl.l. rru jini[.rrn..lr. l *- lll' inr.r'rr, ''IL'.i 1> 11,
R. Young, Secretary.
It wase unanimously voted that it is expedient to taike measures
for the relief of Mr. Billings, and that a Committee of four be
appointed to solicit subscriptions for that purpose.
Voted, That Edwardn R. Young, Samuel H. Wales, Wylhlys
Amocf s and Daniel Cicever be that committee.
i' ,t ', I0l. r r". pr.'.: dings of this meeting, signed by tIre
CAt n 111 hsi .iw or I-'.. 1. h, be s published.
DADow t R. YousoG, Secretary.

In tAis city, Tuesday afternoon, by Dr. Wayland, Rev.
Waterman .Burlhingatme of Hingham,' Mass., to Mhiss Catharine
G., daughter o h Mr Joshua H. Langley of this city.

In Newv York there 8th inst., Mr. Edward Jackson, son of the
late Nathan W. Jackson Esq. of this city, in the 27th year of
his age.
In Waslhington City, a few days since, Major Milo Mason, of
the United States' Army. a

MONDAY, Feb. 13.
steamboat President, Comstockh, New Ycork.
Sloop Superior, Easton, New York via Bristol. [Arr 1thi.]
pTUESDAY, Fel. 14.
Schr Hand, Bradley, New York, 158 bales cotton toCooke &
Brown and others, 10 bales wool to N W Brown, anid 76 casks
bleaching powders to order.
BELOW-Sloop Mary, of Newport, from nNew York, cotton.
CLEARED-Brig New England, Read, Matanzas.
Brig Romulus, Waithinan, for Savannah, is at anchor off Pa-
ienco Island.
From oerr Correspondents.
Wh A'RENa Star Oflice, ,Feb. 13. -Ar yesterday, ship War-
ren, Mayhiew, from New Zealand, via St Salvador, i ldowith 3000
bbls whale and 800 of speror oil and 30,000 lbsbtoneto J Smith
and others. Left at St. Salvaror, Dec. 21st, ship Princess, of
Boston, Idg for Trieste; bark President, of New .York, Idg for
do, brigs itatp foi New York, soon; Lima.ofKenuebunk, do;
Chraunpion, of Boston, unc. In Acros Bay, Arig hst, barh Sarah
Lee, Weeks, ofhBristol, 1100 bbhis whale and 250 sp oil. Spoke,
Jan 5th, hlt 13 S. Ion 30 W. ship Marcuis, of and for Fairhaven,
prom Pacific Ocean, with 1900 bbhs oil; lit 2 S. Ion 33 W. brig
Mary, 21 days from Philadelphia for Rio. Janeiro; hat 285N. Ion
62 W. brig Amethyst, from Para for Salem; lat 36, Ion 69, schr
Commerce, 5 days from Wiscasset for Antigua; schr Zephlyr,
of Weytuouth, 3 ds fiu Ocracock Inlet, did not learn where
bound. [The Warren sold 1400 bbIs oil at St Salvador, which
Is included in thie above.]
The Benj. Rush, at this port, spolte Jan 18th, lat 21 23, Ion
58 28, refg Shephcrdess, of New Haven, 12 ds fin Wilmington
tor Port an Prmnceo.
At New Bedforrd, Iltim, stcnts Mertc', Kelly, Baltimore viii N
Yorhc; Sally Ann, Gifford, Newport. Sailed, pilet boat Mbassa-
chiusetts, Nasnthrket.
At Salem, 101lli, ship James Haney, Bigehow, Pacific Ocean.
At New Hlaven, 5tIr, baik Trinidad, Iloods, Triniduad; brig
Marcia Jane,' favis, do.
At Boston, I~ttr, shlip Roscius, Symmes, Cronstsdt via Her-
nmuda; bark Roublel, Snehl, N Orleanso via Portsmouth; ochr Pi-
lot, Clark, Norfolk via Newyport. Put backr, schr Eniperor,
Godfrey, (for Frederiecksbuirg1) withl loss of bead of orainmast.
Al New Yorlr, 10thr, ship hiomas Dickoson, Lyon, Liver-
poul; Bin bark Constitution, Brennen; galliut Utranusa, do; sloop
Helen1 New Bedford. C~d ships Indiana, Duane, Apalachilco-
ha; Crmstovah Cohlir, Smrith, Havana; brig Choclawv,Stevens, N
,Arc 11th; ships Philip lot, Skelhingtoit, Cairtou via Philadel-
phia; Mary Mhrria, Paitten, London; luarks Venture, Wilson,
Liverptool; Euphrates, Emro, Apalachricola; Charlotte. Bce-
men; brigs Henry, Ridont, Ferruandiura; Cbs Cuurroll, Ileag, St
Macrks. Cld barit Chancelhor, Forbes, Barbadoco.
Belowy Baltimore, 9th, ship Lafayette, Landis, Mlocla.
Cld at Frederichrsburrg, 5th,.schr Kentucky'. Rolliurs, to lirad
on this river for Providenes1. The navigation of tluc.Rappaban-
noek river wars entirely open 6th, after having been closed for
five wiuekek.
At Charleston, lot, schr Ahuira, Rocers, Dariern. Sailed, sclur
Rose Bud, Reynolds, Elizabeth City.
Below Charleston, 5th, brig Ageruoria, Harris, Matauzas.-
Cit brig Eaghe, Evans, Apalachicola.
At Sasvannah,, 3d, ship Newarhr, Dunham. Nosy Yorhr.
C. OlCt Mobile, 3d, brig Josephrine, Perk, New Orleans.
Hailed Inam Savanuiah, -2d, brig Waltham, Shrehnon, for this
At Mobile, 25thr, schur Gazelle, N Bedford; 31st, brig Chrief-
taint, Cozzens, New York.
At New-Orleans, 27thn, brigs Edwin, Laditur, Apalachicels;
Arabian. Gardnoer, Cluarleston; 30th, schur Provridence, Slum-
hrasm, Apalachricola. 1mm the river, ship Lion, Martin, Itence.-
Outside tIre bar. sImm St Lawrence, fin London aird Madeira.-

Cld 31st, brigs Sea Bird, Mayberry, Newport; Remittance, Lis-
comb, Bristol. Toweid to sea, prey to 27th, brig Leonidas,
Crocker, Boston. In port, 1st inst. ships Kutuzoff, Taylor, for
Liverpool, soon; Monticello, Lawton, freight or charter; barks
Poacher, Howe, Boston, Idg; Leonidas, Clifford, New Yortk,
soon; brigs Gov Coddington, Bailey, do do; Harriet, Collins
Glasgow, ldg; Only Son, Allen, uncer; Sophia M, King, and
T1om Cringle, Barker, discg; Edwin, Ladieu, Apalachicola,
Rlowse, Cady; Charleston, same day; schr Maria, Stur evant,
At Trinidad, *Ist ult. brig Albertina, Eddy, idg for Beaston.
Hiraes Hole, Feb. 11.-The Light Boat wOs curried from
Tuckernuck Shoal by ice yesterday, and Will be brought into
tuis harbor until motherr anchor can be carried to her station.
Brig Agenoria, of this port, from New Orleans for Liverpool,
sailedd Dec 13th',l) was spoken Jan 15th, hat 40, Ion 60; Capt.
Church and his 3d officer dead, and the cre% all sick. Sire
bore away for St Thomas.


SL\ PiLMI-ANI'L.- r., .Aile,LaPlaisaiice,lns Porafret, I EGETABLE PULMONARY BALSAM !-Thistruly val-
iiCor,. Hi..: i .-.*.i ?1 ul nil Vieton. .The hedseis large, h able remedy lhas now been before the public for8 years,
low studded, antique, ar-i 1,.l.i.rh ii li. i'1j..iiir and has proved itself tie most valuable remedy discover for
kitchen, supplied with ...:. tb.. ri- ri -1 ...iil'r11,l5* ',r'sr- Coughs, Colds, Asthma or Phthisic, Consumption) Whooping
meots. The out-bulildin: *,,, i ,~rr-arN, .yrnd h-.:'inrr,, r u' Cougl and pullmonary action of everykind. Itsrsleisstead-
house, grape arbors, &c. &.'i -orinmi iC.'i sarn, % 1, r- %r Ei ily increasing, and the proprietors are constantly receiving the
a carriage house and sta .1. 4-iiic' asns ur i i n "i 1'dt.".. mostfavourable account af its effects. The following new cer-
and command a prospect..i'Lr. I ,lI i ibi.rc, i..1, l 1L tificates are offered for public examination:.
of the best dairy country I,, 1Nri l '.,1Lrr.J. .in5v -iiJ..n "iii5 From Dr. WiUian Pcr-rry.
grounds produced great 'i r.-1, *-1'. I Vi UWkl.:;i] iiu.-t.pC0i ir r Ihave, witnessed the effects (,f the Vegetable Pullionary
to this climate, for summer and winter. Balsam, and have no hesitancy in expressing it as my belief thar
To an economist. who chooses to spend but three or, four it is a safe,convenient and very efficacious medicine.
hundred doli'ir' fir. i' I.i. rn .)ia'i..i -i genteel mode of Respectfully yours, ew
living, whi i. .;i ...rIi.... IIU.,:-1.0. i, i1 e city. The land WILLUAM PERRY, D. D.
suipports'a I,..'-, s.ir .--,aw,, ri r.n.. The hay crop is EXETER, N. H. July 17,1832.
abundant, the taxes are very light. For more information, pur- Fr-sin Dr. Ts-ria, Abell.
chasers are requested to appl3 to JOSEPH L. TILLNGHAST, For the last five years of my practice, I have had the satisfac-
Esq. in Providence. sofirr5*1 f6 tion to witness the beneficial effects of the Vegetable Pulirona-
FACTRY ETABISHM~r FR SLE.-ThsrylBalsamn in marry cases of obstinate coughi, and otlier affections
O ESTABLISHIIENT FOh SALE.-The ofthe lungs. I would therefore confidently recommend its
iiiiyL Poll' Cotton Manufacturing Company, offer for sale, their rise in all complaints of the chest as being equal, if not supe-
_.hihienoir 1 and valuable estate inAttlehorough Massconsist- rior, to airy other medicine within my knowledge.
ins, of about one hundred acres of excellent Land, witlh a dura- TRUMAIN AlELL, MH.,D.
bl Water Privilege and a large Reservoir, with about 30'feel Lempster, N. H. Dec. 3, 1833.
fall, sufficient to operate eighty-four Loom; all of which are Prom Dr. 7rtlmas rsiois-
ow in successfuloperation. Two large comniodious Factories, The Vegetable Pulmonary B..;.i.h, nha- i.crrrF.- ti. :;r, lu;.'I
isedf wood and one of steone; ne good Corn Mill5Saw Mill, in the section 0o the country r\ r ....,... r .-. .I ir'r I i
brick Store, Machine Shop, Smith's Shop, nineteen Tenements, past, and has justly acquired a high reputation in r'onEnrplrye
three Barns and other'Buildings su-4able for such an establish- complaints, .e far as ry knowledge extends it has ireci die-
ment, all in good repair. Also fourrThrostle Frames, 1 Taun- apfoinhcd the reasonable expectations of those who have used
ton Speeder and one Drawing rarmei. 'Persons wishing to pur- tin the T.aOMAna BROW'N, o .
chase an establislimentformarfnfacttring, will scarcely find one Conoord, N.H. IIMay 11,1833
possessing iore advantages than this. T'iose who miy wish to F'-.. *[., .,... r
purchae,.will please apply to CAPRoN PcECK,Agent,,orithe pro- To the p'r.,.srr. ,.Br.i'w',i ..(.1,1i. Firu,,.,, in Balsam:
mises, E.rAs G. RiosIobDS, AttleboroughorJoHa OC rEvETE, I ani ou 0.:i'.- i 5. '.. .iuotl- I .I',r..]i Bolrara is a
Esq. VlWrentham. valuable medicine. It has been usr'd&io, this place with coin-
Conditions liberal, title good, and possession given immedi plete success inr an obstinate complbiit of the lungs, attended
steWy "n]4irtl wvith a severe cough, loss of voice' airS the raising of ouch
T a Court of Probate in North Prpvidence, Feb. 6, 1837- blood, vhich had previously resisted many approved prescrip-
A Resolved1 ThantheiClerk of this Courtpgive publicnotice tions After using theBalsam orre1week), the 1.5,, .,.e
that an Administrator will be appointed on the estate ofEzsra retornoed,iaii he was enabled o spirak audibly. I Id.s rm ,i-.'-
Leonard Bliss, deceased. And that an-Adinioistrator with the curred some time since, and the man -is now engaged not onil
Will annexed 'will also be appointed' on the estate of John inactive but in laborious business.
Randall, deceased-On Monday, the 6th day,of arch next, in Respectfiully yourts, &c.
forenoon, at the Hotel on Fruit Hill.. By order. SAMUEL MOERIL..
f9il3T WM. N. RHODES, Probate Clerk. Concord, N. H., January 30, 18321,
K Inlasm J ^ sMi.dS.amru'Ett.-a.


ILrelief, an4 at The smiue time dissolves and di
out by the-roots, without the least pain. ,
Ceirtificate.-ITo those afflicted with Clorns on i
certify, that haverused the lbion Cosurn Plaster-
success. Before I had used one box, it complete]
which h ad troubled me f ir many years. I mal
forte benefit of those afflicted withs that nainful
...... L.T.. r.:i..S28. W

Pri r, 5 abox
i rr> i':" n t1 .. -
rhmmt rEMAitoi
They purify there blood, quicken its circulation,
pended operations of nature, and are a general r
prevailingicomplaints among the fe5iale part ofs
Pills are particularly efficacious in the Green Si
station of the Heart, giddiness, short breath, S
spirits, dejection and disinclination to 'exercise [ i
Married ladies will find the Pills equally useful, e
of pregnancy, wsen t.ey o ur t note takeon-neithe
taken by persons ofhnectic or consumpltive habit.
Price $1,50 a box.
Which give immediate relief, without the least
teeth. On trial this will be forrd one of thei
known for this complaint. Price 50 cents a box.
DLrNone aregenuine unless signed on theai
wrapper, by the sole t T. RIDDER, ir
cessor to the late Dr. ir. i-. ''* r, For saleat
Room, over No. 99 Court st. near Concert TlallBi
by his special appointment, by J. Balch, Jr. 42 S
.1. H. Mason & Co, Broad st. Providence.-W'n.
A. Jencks, Pawtucket.-A. P. Moore, It. R. Haz
-N. Durfee, Fall River.
Large discount to those who buy to sell again.

"P ---L ^

UJNIVERSAL FAMILY PILLS ;-Th/c most safe, effectual
and economical reiz edy r .. .,. i ,''.. ,.,,in, -.'., titu-
tioin, that has ever been diacov. r. ,t -- i I,, r. i ll'i r c .'--,posed
entirely of materials extract., I ...] h.l-.I.in i I iari, ni. are.
warranted not to contain one particle of mercury; or any mine-
raLs"^l-"i,--.-..!. _M," i. n.. 'r..,-.'.r. '411-h: d.1'il.: 1 r..,-
bine, 'v ..., h ,,' h-,. ': ,. 'T-----r_
a l on; -, l r.. I. r :i f 111 Ir' i i ll j, l' ,i .',i i... ,. l l,' 1'-.
Cthat irn- nr-',v ,11.1 Ir i,.s all, W i0 ..- Ih i ri i1 nr,.
mun ent n aI m iiI.ii.ii i.i. i. .... l LI L '- ir hri Ir'i orl, t,, irl.
creased or diminished secretion of tie BILE.
So well'is.this understood, that it is common for persons to
say when they feel unwell, that they are bilious, meaning that
they have too much .bile in the stomach. Ou the other hand,
when the flow of bile is diminished, thie process of digestion is'
imperfectly performed, tie patient becomes weak and emacia-
'ted, because 'nourishment contained in the food taken into the
stomach is not properly extracted, and the food is ejected in a
crude state. Dr. Kingley is confident that the famous Hygean
Theory, so called, that imtpurity of the blood is thie cause of all
diseases,' is a great'absurdity. Every onewho reflects upon the
subject a moment, -ill perceive that impurity of tIe blood is a
secondary,not a primary complaint-the effect and not the cause
of disease. When thie functions of the liver are deranged,and
the flow of bile increased, it is often taken up by the absorbent
vessels and carried into the circulation, and becomes mingled
with the blood as in Jaundice, when the patient shows it in his
countenance. Now this impurity of the blood is caused by an
increase flow of bile, and to remedy it you must correct the se-
cretion of the liver, and-restore it to a healthy state.
Dr. Kingley has spent much time in experimenting with dif-
ferent vegetable medicines, for diseases of the liver; and now
offers.his Universal Family Pills, asthe best, most convenient,
and cheapest medicine that can be prepared for general use,and
in offering them to the public lie is actuated more by tencvuolent
than ))amr7niasi motives,as the price of the medicine will show.
Dr. Kingley flatters himselfthat his long experimenting with
vegetable medicines lias enabled him to discover the true and
only substitute answering all the purpose of mercurials with-
out any of their attendant evils. One great quality of his Fa-
mily Pills is that they have the alternative principle combined
with their cathartic, or operative quality, so that they not only
cleanse the stomach and bowels by purging, but they regulate
ihe liver, change the morbid secretions,, strengthen the "diges-
tive organs, purify the blood, invigorate the circulation, and
give tone afid energy to the nervous system. ,
They are mild a'nd pleasant in their operation, and convey
almost immediate conviction of their utility from tIhe first dose.
They can be taken with safety by persons of any age ; and the
feeble, the infirm, the nervous, and delicate, are strengthened
by their operation, because they clear the system of bad hu-
mors, quiet nervous irritabilities and restlessness from whatever
source, and invariably produce sound'sleep. '
The Family Pilis are a sure remedy for Jaundice, Sick and
Nervous Headache, Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Sickness of the
Stomach, Heartburn, all Billious Coomplaints, Fevers of all
kinds, and if' taken at the commencement will invariably check
their progress,and save thie patient from a protracted and dan
gerous sickness. They are invaluable in Nervous and Hypo-
chondriscal Affections, Loss 'of Appetite, and all complaints to
which Females alone are subject. They operate as'a mild and
speedy puurge, arid tire a sate and certain remedy for Worms in
Children. '
Since I have introduced my Univwrsal Family Pills to the
public, I have received numerous certificates of their superior
efficacy i curing diseases ; also, many letters from respectable
Physicians, whlohave used thieni'in their practice with the best
I niight publish a small volume of certificates, but consider it
unnecessary, as thie medicine will recommend itself to all who
will make trial of it. JOHN KINGLEV.
These Pills are.put up in neat boxes of two sizes; thie small
size contains 25 Pills, and the retail price is25 cen.s; the large
size contains 60 Pills, the price is 50 cents..
PALMER, JONES- & BLAKE, No. 44 Hanover street, Bos.-
ton, have bIeen appointed Agents for the above Pills for the New
England States.
d)'TlIe subscriber having been appointed by Messrs. Palmer,
Jones & Blake, Agent for the sa.e of the above Pills in tIhe
State of Rhode Island, is prepared to supply druggists and other
venders, oni tlie most favorable terms, and wil l ikewiselkeep a
constant supply on, hand at retail. JOHN C. CADY,
(B 99 Westminster street, Providence.
ing Machine; 1 large Card with workers and clearers; I
Card Grinder; I1 Drawing Frame; 1 Apron Speeder; 1 Simmons'
Whipper; 2 Loomis suitable for heavy wvork ; 1 Bobbin Winder;
1 Stretcher 96 spindles; 1 Throstle 48 spindles, very large; also
niew Throstle36 spindles; also card and drawing Cans; Spin-
ning and WVeaving Bobbins; Yarn Beams, &c. Said Machine
ry is in good order and will be sold a bargain. Apply near the
Lippit Factory, to CHESTER WAKEFIELD. a4 iMT
OTICE.-The subscribers having entered into co-partner
..L ship under the firm of tlumreinEr's & PsOCTOR, for the
purpose of carrying on the machine business, have established
a shop, operated by steam power, at No 63 Canal street, Provi-
dence, R. 1., where they are prepared to manufacture Cotton
Machinery;, turning Engines, Jeweller's Rolls, Lathes, &c.;
also to fit shafting and gearing, and to do most other kinds of
work usually done at a Machine shop.
The subscribers have been in the employ of S. Newel & Co,
for the last ten years. JAMES HUMPHREYS
jl2 :3m : n JOHN PROCTOR.
P EWS TO LET, OR FOR SALE.-Two good pews, well
0sl furnished in thie Universalist Chapel, will be rented, or
* sold, at a low price. Apply to SAMUEL W. WHEELER.
je 11 IT .
bears of the Brass Band.-B. GREEN respectfully in-
forrms the public that lie has fornned a Cotillion Band, composed
of members of the Providence Brass Band toinether with valu5
able aid from Boston, and is now prepared to serve his friends
and the public with Mlusic for Assemblies, Cotillion Parties,
Private Parties, &e. in a manner whichtl he is convinced will
give entire satisfaction.
He would state that the Mnusic is selected from the latest
operas, by Mr. hlansen of this city, and Mr. Knaebol of Boston,
and islarranged in Solos, Duents, ,kc. whereby he feels confl-
dent in saying that thie music will be produced in a style in-
ferior to none.
Thie following are the principal performers iiin thie Band, viz:
Benj. Green, 1st violin; Joseph Green, 2d do, bugle and valve
posthorn; Win. G. Dickey, clarinet; Benj. J. Bliven', trom-
'bone. ,
MM'-Orders left at thib City Hotel, Franilin House, Thm'urbers
Music store, Westminster st. opposite the Arcade, or at No. 29
John street, 'directed to either of the above named, will meet
with prompt attention. Tlitf nl5


ne l In October, 1830, 1 was attached. .., ,....i..i,] .. .....
with a severe pain inthe side ansr i. .... r, ..t umon
resorted to several reiedies but withoutut effect. 'In January
1831,1 awas attended by a skilfel i -lisis., ..rhl su ibsequently
affords instant received the advice of several t.ii.0,ji rij,' .'.0sase seadily
raws the Corn inreseaclu.atd c0. r.l d a. ii,.... _, 'I. ].i ., r. ...I
s. + mix.ue sai re the. o meric, \ r* h ,1 ,,, .' r-, i'
their feei, do and ny.: i i r i '. r .1 .. i r
yith com plete utterly i.....l r. I .1i .1 I .. ,1.., ... -..,
ly cured acorn' could be ofno further service to ,ie, mud it wasiot cpi.,tf, d
Ie this public by any of ay friends that I could survive a ,,iith. .,l..is
I complaint, situation my daughter procured bottle of the Vegetable Pul-
iM. SHAW. monary Balsam, (wsebich she had"' heard highly recommended
for similar complaints) and prevailed on me to make trial of it.
Its use was attended wilr tle oost unexpectede ard snre t,.
S, suits. It gave me immediate relief ande on,, biti il 1.1'
c ure. I have since been free froim pain i n the side, and cough,
ou except in the scase of common c hls.
assist the sus- Boston, March 1,1832. .SAMUEL EVERETT.
'emedy for the COUNTERFEITS! Bew'are ofimposition. Each genuine bottle
society. The is'enclosed in a blue u rapper,ori which is a yellow label Sig.ned
'ckness, Palpi- Samnpe. s i- .oVr.... ..'.n., .,. ,'. .
sinking of the i.. en'..i .. s-t.', 'i iir .......1 Vegetable Pulmonary
and society.- Balsam hais been thie cause of atrueiLpts to introduce spurious
except in cases articles, which by partial i n: ioni. i .p... ..
rmustthey be are cahculatedtomislet.d, l ...' i f i. u an...
mixtures are the "Aerericam i .. i.J'.... g ,u l,. .. "I'. '.1 .
Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,'' p. .1...". m.t .1 '.,., ..ui|.. -
Purchasers should inquire for tile t- urM 'I't L' .- 1'. t ,r
Thne Vegetable Pulmoaiir Balsani, and F i" '. l. ,11 .. ,fi.
and thIe signature of tihe g l emi.e.
injury to the Each bottle and seal is stamped i7: '. n..' -, ourvaro Balsasm.
best remedies Price 50 cent. For sale by E. P. ..' Broa Street,
Providence. H I' Dtec. 1-, 1136
tstmideprinted r 1. 8 ,i 18'..' I ,i n .'I I I LL
TodLallwt o- l ny Ie -'',-L- inn....i. n.. in.; ,1 *:i" tha mr
.t"is Counting Woollen Matfa.xf~rt 1. r ,'. r ..In.- 'i r 1 i n1 n I
astonandalso theinvention c i'i. o.... ....,. .. S..Ii'..' ,i
Sell to companies, the right of usine ts en sate. or to ainy on(
Bailey and A disposed to purchase, tolrigln .g i a n.. ..min, r. ig i n rem
ard, Newport in this and other Sltates For-, o''ii. hi in 7.r of
n 3 this Harness over those nown ir .n'....i. '1:n'' Ir .. '. t h..thn
ol "S 'annexed certificates and numerous others inhis possessions. Ap-
ply to me at'West Itillingly, Conn.
Oct. lst, 1835. JOHN BLACKM AR.
'bThis may certify that the Scituate MIfg Co. h'are used Black-
| mar's Patent Harness, for the four months lasoi i .' n
think them preferable to thecomuncinnkind. Vi'. ..
they will last three times as long as the common Harness. We
aemakng arrangements to use: T (-E, -ii our- Looms, 189 il
B'T number. r C.-TT L. G't.il, -..
September 28, 1815.
To all whom itimay concern-I hereby certify that Blockmar's
- /jf, Patent Extra Knotted Power Loom Harn'ss has been in use in
- ;.l'i the Steam Mill, in this city, twice as long as the common-Har-
ness will last, and is now to all appearance, as good as wehen
first put into the loom. Ihsave no hesitation in recommending
them to last, if well varnished, three times u; long as the coim-
irion Iharness. C HARLES T. JAMES, Manager Steam Mill.

B I,'.H l ,';> N I i['H ) ':,:L,; ,:,,, l l,,: lu, ,r .,,,'. ,.. .II',l L .. .. L'.
V _U 1; : -"t.'. ,. r fI L,-

1.1"" L' ...' ..
l i .. .r.. r. i, n .''hr. ---. -- i '

J FI, F .\I : ./ ,. 1, t' .- t 'h i. i i 'l- h i [ 1 ,,, .. u .. .3 '

Machine has now been. in successfully operation-about t0vo years,
at a number of kills in Pawtucket, Lowell, and at Robert
Rogerson's Mills, in Uxbridge,, aslid at several other places.-
rhose who have used them are ready"'to testify' to the ..iin-,I '
the improvement. He feels confident in assuring "-.,..j.
turers, that, upon a trial of his Machine, they-willbe satisfied
with thie result. .
Manufacturers in want of the above Machine, are .referred to
the Hamilton Co. in Lowell; to Dwiglhtlngrahamnand Thiomas
Cefavor, Pawtucket; and Erastus Walcott, Wilkridsonville,,
where the Machine can be seen in operation. .I
i-All orders thankfully received and promptly attended to..
sl MTrtf

P HELP'S ARCANUM.-Thiis is a vegetable alterative and
one of the most celebrated purrifers of the blood, ever in-
ventid. For the cure of Scrofula or King's Evil, eruptions,
sores and diseases of the skin, old venereal and mercurial cona-
I'r'nfii ,i.'.in'. Ti,!,,H,';: r',. .'idity or costiveness of the
lo.6U l I : t r eb, I l .l., 1.i 1- ll ll 1 .I ll" I'1 l, ", I '' ... .. ,
ss...Iiin-..ri, 'ii'r i, I ''i i ,. ,, ii.,tr'I,, s ', ''r.' ,.' ,,I ,,.I,
superior in its effects to the Pan s. '' n, *i, l,, ,, r ..
Potter, or the Frenclh Robs. In testimony of the above state-
ment, we referto the opinion of Dr. Sam'il L. Mitchlell, of' New
York, Dr. Jones, of Baton Rouge, Dr. Ai'cler of VTire'i'r 1Pr
Godman of Philadelphlia, who have investigated il. i. "''.'..- i
and efficacy of the article, and affirmed it as, being superior to
all medicines in their .Iknowledge, for the removal of the dis-
eases above named. ,
Tlie "Medical Advertiser'-containing the abovo, and other
evidences in favor of the great utility of the Arcm2ont, may be
examined at the store of thle subscriber. For sale by
n30 JOSEPH BALCH, Jr. 42 South Mlain st.
..UBefficacious, giant, and heaven protected umedhicin,. is for
sale at No 13 Canal street. THOS. .iB Si'TM..
Aug 29,1836 TIly
E STATE OF JAMES ANTHONY.-The subscribers hav-
ing been appointed Coininiss .... ,I i ..,' f I'.
bate of NorthProvidence, oil the e -., .i -- -J. ,, .1 '
saidtown, deceased, represented i,. i.. h.. u. .....d...
that six months from the u2d-Januaj, I :, i.. r. in' c ,...' .1 i.
said Court for the creditors to present their claims, and that
we will attend at the Counting-room of Thomias Lefavour, in
Pawtucket,on the Ist day of April and the 1st day ofJuly next,
at 2 o'clock p w, for the purpose of examiaing the claims pre-
sented against said estate. EDW. S. WiLKINSON,
M ACHINERY FOR SALE.-4 Lap Spreaders, 3 Booth
SPickers, 9 Drawving Frames, 1 Eclipse Sipeder, J. Sim-
cooth Rotary Whipper, 1 Carding Machinie, witi or .witflinut
Isnming, and 4 Spinning Frameas, 8-4spidles o(,;.-i".
Most of the above in good runoinr order. Apply to
al5 raTtf S. & J. SLATER, Slaterville, R. I.
K OOK AT THIS.-OL0 SOAP.-The subscriber lihs fora.
.A long time noticed the base impositions that are practiced
upon the public by multitudes in the manufacture of an article
under the head of BULLARD'S GENUINE OIL SOAP, and
palmed offthrouighout the country ay such. Knowing this to
lie true, (and no doubt thIe public are convinced of tie fact) I
deem it my duty tormake the follow igstatomrnts: Thie artile
manufactured by me is genuine, and ever mas been. I gave it
tihe name of Oil Sap, and wrote hbe label which was soon after
stereotyped-from which others have copied,to cover a spurious
article. And being the first to introduce this valuable' comupo-
sition to the public, can no longer withhold this infoimiuation. ,
The Oil Soap is made by me without the aid or know'rdge of
another, even that ofmny. own family. And I rencwedly offer
to the public the genuine Oil Soap, with these signatures upon
the label attached to each bottle-Pre.u'rd by OLIV;R' BAIar:l
West Springfield, Mass., and signed A. B. W. BouLLARD. And;
each box ihas a caution label oui the top of the lid. dated Sept.
1st, 1834, with the al.. .. .,... ;..,..r .at it is im-
possiile with suitable r.. .....,.. i r I .... .. .. ;ha':s
to mistake the article .. .... .. ,. r I ur. all
male the article subject to order, andl aill dealers can rhave- tie
genuine Oil Soap by directing their orders t OrLIVEn R1.\EuR,
Went Springfield, Mass., at -1 I50 per box, or 75 cents per doz
at thIe Factory. No pais shall rbe spared to forward auy
quantity at the smallest expense. OLIVER BAKTR.
W. Springfield, Dec. 3,11836r 13WI d7
ID sale by J. BALi-I, Jr.4' South Main street, Prox'idnce.
Copy ot a letter' from Dr. Dewees, a distinguished medical
Lecturer, of Philadelphin.
D)r. ELIJAH PnATT-Deuar Sir: As 1 feel it a matter of much
public importance, to possess a means of Ihcscinrigtile terrible
sufferings from "sore nipples,"t I have much pleasure uI being
able to say that thile shieldld" yslu offer for. t)I-' a ".....I
.cure of this malady, is better adapted to the ru"i... t I ,..l
I have heretofore seen. In thIe twso or three instances I have
known them to be used, much satisfaction has been expressed;
and have no hesitation to believe it will generally succeed. I
an, so well persuaded of thi s at this moment, that] cannot
forbear to express a wishli, that our city, through thIe various
apothecaries, may I.- .tu 1..r.' I a'I:L them.
I am ..'-., .':, W' M. P. DEWEES.
Philadelphia, Jan. 13, 1834.
Extract of a letter froim Dr. Abrahams De Leon,8M B, of Caim-
Sden, South Carolina, l7th Dec. 1936.
"It is highly gratifying to he enamihled to infirm ypu of the
success attending thle application of yonr artificial 'rinpl'. 1
selected a case that has given me great anxiety, a isi iusi rsh ted'
every application that has'heen made. I aam convnlr.d' c our
t invention is the desideratum ion. r,... ..i,. ..... ,11 fle. h
* Physician much m 'ortficutioru in I1. .., .'..'.. i 1, ri '" dis-
tressing affection, and his Ipaltients thIe attendant tortures."
d.21 .
SACRED 'LITERATURE.-Sixty Episcopal Prayer hBoksr
neatly bound and lettered', sod five volumes of lBislhop
Griswold's sermons, each of tie lIatter having a portrait of thii
beloved disciple-for sale by J. i. CfltAC.i. f6
SEGARS.--75,000 iest Spanishi Segars. .some very hoice'r
brands. Those i want wil hdIo well to call as thelur,'ill be
sold a bbargalin by S'PEIIIEN FPILLIPS5i'Ve.lmiiusterst.
26e* .

Prov~idence, Oct. lst, 1835.

I to call foethe Soo-lan; and -hie-havid,'"dhI d Jlhis, said,
S. an Work on "''he Madi rn E-gyptians." I see the Sooltan riding to his tent, on -a bay horse ;
FovPTIrAN MAFLran and he has on his head a high red cap; he Ihas alight-
GYPTI..A.N MAGI. ed at his'tent and satdown within it.' 'Desire then, to
The. subjoined account of the wonder working bring coffee to the Sonoltan,'"said the magician, 'and
powers of magic, casts Animal Magnetism fhr into to form the Court.' These orders were given by the
boy; and lie said that he saw them performed. The
the back ground, aud should any Egyptian magician magician had put the last of the six strips of paper
t come in. this .Adirection, Mr. Poyen's jig is up, and into the chafing-dish.. In hismu-tterings [ distinguish-
,Miss,.. Gleaeouiwill be forced to "hang her harp upon ed nothing but the words of the written invocation,
,the wilow." frequently repeated, excepting on two or three occa-
t wlnow. .sions, when I heard him -say, 'If they demand infor-
.."A few. days after my -first arrival in this country, matrion, inform them; and.be ye veracious.
,mjy curiosity was excited on the subject of magic by "He now'-addressed hrim'self to me; and asked me if
a circumstance related to mp by Mr Salt, our Consul Ia.wished the. boy to see any-person who was absent or
General. Having had reason to believe that one of dead. I named Lord Nelson, of whom the boy had
his servants was a thief, from- the fact that several evidently never heard; forit-was with much difficulty
articles of property having been stolen from his', that he pronounced the name'after several trials. The
o huse, he sent for a celebrated MIUghrebee magiciaia, magician desired the boy to-say to the Sooltan-'My
with the view of,.intimidatihg them, and causing the master salutes thee and desires thee to bring Lord Nel-
guilty one (if any. of them were guilty) to confess his son: bring-him before my eyes, that I may see him
crime. The miagician came ; and said he would speedily.' The boy then said so; andalmnostinimedi-
cause the exact 49mage of the person who had corn- ately added, 'A messenger is gone, and has returned,
mitted the thefts to appear to any youth not arrived and brought a man, dressed in a black suit of Euro-
at the age of puberty; and desired the master of penn clothes: the man-has lost his left arm.' He then
i. the house to call in any boy whom he might choose, pausedfor a moment ortwo and looking more intently
As several boys were the n employed in a garden ad- and more closely into the ink said, 'No ihe has not lost
jacent tothe house, one of.. them was called for this his left arm; but it is placed to his breast.' This cor-
.-purposei In the palm of this boy's right hand, the reaction made his description more striking'than it
magician drew, with a pen, a certain diagram, in the had .been without it: since Lord Nelson generally'had
centre of ,which he poured a little ink. Into this his empty sleeve attached to the'breast of his coat, but
: Aink he desired the-boy steadfastly to look. He then it was the eight arm that he'yhad lost. Without'say-
bumrned ,some incense and several bits of paper in- ing that I suspected the boy had made a mistake, I as-
scribed with charms; and, at the same time, called ked the magician whetherthe objects appeared in the
for various objects. to appear in the ink. The boy ink as if actually before the eyes, or as if in a glass,
declared that he sa, all these objects, and, last of all, which makes the right appear left. He answered that
the. image of the guilty person: he described his they appeared asin mirror. This rendered the boy'si.
stature, countenance and dress; said that he ,knew description'faultless.
S.him; and directly i'n down into tihe garden, and ap- "The next person I called for was a native of
rehended.one of the laborers, who, when brought Egypt, who had been for many years a resident in,
before the mailer, iimed'ial[Il, confessed that he was England where he has adopted our dress; and who
tha' thief I had been long confined to his bed by illness before I
"' "The above relation made me desirous of witnes- embarked for'this country: I thought that his name,
sing a similar performance during my first visit to one not very uncommon in Eorypt, might make the
-this- country; but not being acquainted with the boy describe him i,;,.-_.rri-" %tilr. gihti another boy, on
name of the magician here alluded to, or his place the former visit of the magician, had described' thie
of.abode, I was unable to obtain any tidings of him. same personas wearing an Euiropean dress, like that
o learned, however,jsaon after my return to England, in which'I last saw him. In the present case the boy
that he had became known to later travelers in said, 'Here is a man ,brought on a kind of bier, and
Egypt;.- was residing in Cairo; and that he was called wrapped up in a sheet.' This description would suit,
"the sheykh 'Abd !41-Ckadir.El-Mughrebee. A few supposing the person in question to be still confined
weeks after my second arrival in'Egypt, my neigh- to his bed, or ifhe be dead. Tlhe boy described his
-ber, 'Osman, interiireter of the British. Consulate, face as covered; and was told to order that it should
brought him to me; und I fixed a day for'his visiting be uncovered. This he did,and then said, 'His face
me, to r'ie me a proof of the skill for which he is so is pale,.and he has mustaches, but no beard:' which is
much-famed. He ctme at the time appointed, about correct.
Stwo -hours before nton; but seemed uneasy; fre- Several other persons were successively called
quently looked, up ats the sky through the window; for; but tihe boy's description of them were imper-
and remarked.,that the weather wa'as unpropitious :- feet, though not altogether incorrect. He represen-
it was dull- and' cloudy; and the wind was bolster, ted each object as appearing less distinct than the
ous. The. .experime t .was performed with three,- preceding one, as ifhis sight were gradually hecoin-
boys; one after another. With the first it was part- ing dim : lie was a minute, or more, before lie could
.. hy successful; but waith the others it completely give any account of the persons he professed to see,
Failed. -The magicianlsaid ihe could do nothing more towards the',-lose of the performance; and the mIa-
that day;' and that he would come in the evening of gician siid'it was useless to proceed with him. An-
a subsequent day.. fIp kept his appointment; and other boy was then brought ini,and the magic square,
admitted that the tim was favorable. Whfiile wait-, etc, made in his hand; but he could see nothing.-
ing for mny neighbor, Jtefbre-inentioned, to come in, The~magoician said lie was too old,.
and witness.-the performance, we took pipes.-and "Though-comnpletely puzzled, I was somewhat dis-
coffee; and the magiaiah chatted with me on indiffer- appointed with talk perlibrnanees for they fell short
.a ent subjects. He is i f lne, tall,stout main, ofarather of what he had ,:ic.-.ii,.h,..l. ,n insr instances, in
fair complexion, with a dark brown beard; is shabbi- presence of certain of my friends and countrymen.-
Sly dressed; and ,.n'eril, wears a large green tur- On one of these occasions, an Eu ..hi-,,,.i present
ban: .being a deicendant of the Prophet. In his ridiculed the '.'rti.r mn. and .-.uili thi nothing
Conversation he is affable and unaffected. He pro- 'would satisfy I-inm but a correct description of the
fessed.to me that his wonders were effected by the appearance of his own father, of whom, hlie wvas sure,
agency, Ofgood spirits; but to others, he Ishas said the no one ofthe company had any knowledge. The boy,
reverse;, that his magic is satanie. accordingly, having called by name for the person
"In preparing for the experiment ofthe magic mir- alluded to, described a man in a Frank dress, of
ror ofink,'which, with some other performances of z ,:--'. % -. v ith his hand placed to his head, wearing
similar nature, are here termed durb el-menrdel, the ir':T cli' :..,nd with one foot on the ground, and'the
magician .first asked me for'a reed-pen and-ink, a '.il.'r r.,z,ij behind him, as if he were stepping down
piece of paper, a pair of scissors; and, having cut off from a seat. The description was exactly true in eve-
Snarrow strip of paper, wrote upon it certain forms ry, respect; the peculiar position ofthe hand was oc-
Sofinvocation, together with another charm, by which casioned by an almu'cst constant headache; and that
..a professes to accomplish the object of the e'experi- of thie foot or.-I-.- i." stiff knee, caused by a fa~l
mbnt. He did not attempt to conceal these; and on from ahorse, .1 in 1t,.'. I am assured that, on this
my asking him to give me .copies of them, lie readily occasion, t6I i..,:. ,,,:,ir'l, '.1'' rui.r,i e:'oh person
consented, and immediately wrote them for me, ex- and thing h'-,t i..': eille .J t'i-r. On .n...lr,.:i occasion,
Splaining to me, at. the same time, that the object he Sh l:p.I : .1, ", .i ; r,L- --rit....J iih th." i,,:.-T iminiute car-
had in view was accomplished through the influence .-.:t.'-,,,, b.-.tll, 's to person and diess: and'l might
of the two first words. 'Turshoon," and 'Turysoo- add several other cases, in which the same magician
is honn,' which, he said, were the names oftwo genii, ',1 i.": '.:,ied -,:.iinihinn, in i[e sober minds ,oT En-
Shis 'familiar spirits.' I compared th, C..p w, li ,iti, he i,"i--i1.n ,-.1i ij ",.Irilane A short time since
,.originals; and found that they exactly agreed : after performing in the usual manner, by means of a
'* boy; he prepared the magic mirror in the hand of a
o-2','Turshoon! Turysoohoon !. Come down young English lady, who, on looking into it for a lit-
SCome down! Be'present'! Whither are gone tile while, said that she saw a broom sweeping the
S the prince and his troops?, Where'are El-Ahhmar ground without any body holding it, and was so
the prince and his troops ? Be present much frightened that she would look no longer.
,0 ye servants of these names! .- I have stated these facts partly from niy own ex-
And this is the removal. 'And we have remov- peraience, and partly as they 'came to rgy knowledge
0 ed from thee on the authority of respectable persons. ,The reader
'(hr veil; and thy sight t,-day a' nmaye!eb mted-to thi.nk-f.tlt e. h'oh;stanc-e.the -
-Mli --'V;:rns.,'e.'-" rrmt;-coi-Te.W-'--- 'boy saw images produced by some reflection in the
' "l -itrna irtin these, tIl,- ,"or;n "-F ih, paper ink ; but this was --i J.-nili' not the case; or that, he
conl6sriirl [lic t:.riierir- ,If n;'.,:rr] fir.n i riat upon was a confederate: or uitded .by leading questions.-
which.the other charm was written ; and cut the for- That there was no confederacy, I satisfactorily ascer-
mer intosix strips.' FI-Ih-'r,n explained to me that tamned, by selecting the boy who performed the part
the object of the latter charm (which contains part of above described in my presence from a number of
-the 21st verse ofthe Soorat Ckaf, or 50th chapter of others passing by in the street, and by his rejecting a
the Ckoor-orn) was to open tr,.? t'-.s'q P.es ins arsiper- present which I afterwards offered him with a view
natural manner; to make his sighlit p,.'i' iitao liatl of inducing him to confess that he did not really see
is to us the invisible world. what he professed to have seen. I tried the veracity
SI had prepared, by the magician's directionsome of another boy on a subsequent occasion in the same
.frankincense and CIi-rim,.ri s-iJ. r ,-] -i'r-'-5,J manner; and the result was the same, The experi-
-with some live c eir',il in ir Thi..- ir r-' n-.w' ment often entirely fails; but when the boy employed
brought into the room, together with the boy who is right in one case, he generally is so in all; when
was to be employed; :he had been called in,'by, my he gives a first an account altogether wrong, thelria-
desire, from among some boys in the street, returning gician usually dismisses him at once, saying that lihe
from a manufactory; and was about ei-ght or nine is too old. The perfumes, or excited imagination, or'
years of age. In reply to my enquiry :-'.c:'.-tins., the fear, may be supposed to affect the vision of the ..boy
'description ofpersonas who could see in the magic who describes objects as appearing to him in the ink;
mirror of ink, the magician said they were a boy not but, if'so, why does he see exactly what is required,
arrived at puberty, a ii-iin. i bL1.-rFiiiIleeil'verd andobjects of which he can have had no previous-
a pregerni ,r1unian. T,- fim ,i, '--rl i, pl.-j particular notion Neither I nor others have been
'.',rr. hii andl th,. b.:.% .and ii,- h Ii.:.r c-as placed on able to discover any clue by which to penetrate the
a seat. The magician now desired my servantto put mystery; and if the reader be alike ,,erildl to u.a;if,.-
some frankincense and coriander-seed into thIe cl'hi- s.'iu;..... I hope he will not allow Ili: bb.:.k.- .i:,r.:.-,',t
fing-dish; then, taking hold of the boy's right hand to induce in his mind any degree :.l'r.',.phtrm i, Il
,he drew, in the palm of it, a magic square The fl respect to other portions of his work."
gures which it contains are Arabic numerals. In the .
centre, he poured a little ink, and desired tihe bo to tFle generally requires some benzoin to be added to these.
took i n it. ; te h i h" osd see1 bf T lhis reminds uis of animal magnetism. ,
S .o into it, and to tell him I he could see his face Dark blue is called by the modern Egyptians eswc-e, which
S reflected in it ; the boy replied that- he 'saw his 'face properly signifies black, and is therefore so translated here.
:1.:ar]y The mna rician holdinr I the boy's, hand al $ A few months after this was writteni-I had the pleasure of
the o.hip--F.tplI him to continue'loolinnaintentl, into hearing that the person here alluded to was in better health.-
the inlk, and'' not to raise hi ue oomlinenthy.n Whether lie was confined to hiis bed at the time when thsex-
I en, an rse s head. periment was performed, I have not been able to ascertain.
"He then took one of the little strips of paper in-
scribed with forms of invocations, and dropped it into "REMARKS OF MR CALHOUN,
the chafing-dish, upon the burning coals and perfumes, ON THlE PASSAGE OF THE BILL TO LIMIT THE
which had already filled the room with their smoke; SALES OF PUBLIC LANDS.
.and as he did this, he commenced an indistinct mut- --
tearing of words, which he continued during the whole IN SENATE-Feb. 9th, 1837.
process, excepting when Ie had to as-ltlsa boy a- *Mr Calhoun.said: I have received within the last'
.question, ,or to tell him what he was to say. The F-srr, .,:..'h,. hours, a communication from thIe Chief
-. .piece of paper containing the words from'the Ckoo- Magistrate, connected with the bill now before the
ran, he placed inside the fore part of the boy's ta-c- Senate, of'such a nature that duty to myself, as well
keeyeh, or scumll-cap. He then asked him if he saws as to this body, renders it necessary that I should lay
any thing its the ink; and was answered 'No--:' it before the Senate.
but about a minute after, tise boy, trembling. and [Here Mr C. sent to the Secretary the letter, which
seemimgt such t'r i-".-i-i,. said, 'I see a man sweep- was read as follows :]
ing the. ground *"Wi,,:- he has done sweeping,' WASHINGTON, Feb. 7, 1837.
saidthe magician, 'bail me.' Presently the boy said, SIR: In the Globe of the 6th inst. I find the report
'he has done.' The magician then agrain interrupted 'of a speech ii-i. bp you on the 4th, upon the land
his muttering to ask the boy if' he knew what a bey- bill, which c.-ni,.rr, "ii,.- following passages, viz :
tuck (or flag) was; and, being answered' 'Yes,' de- "Was it not notorious that tli President of the
sired him to say, 'bring a flag.' The boy did so ; United States himselfl had been corineted with the
and soon said, 'he has brought a flag.' 'What color purchase of the lands? Yes, tie 'experiment, imr
is it?' askedathe snagician: the boy replied, 'Red.' Ca-lhoun delighted in the 'word) was the cause ot
He was told to call for another flag; which he did ; speculation in the public lands, and if this bill should
and.suon after said that he saw another brought; and not be passed, speculations could not go On, and the
+that it was black. In like manner he was toTd to call price of the publiBlands must consequently be redu-
for a.third, fourth, fifth, +sixth, and seventh; whlich' ced. .He contended that every" man could not but
.,he described as being successively brought before seeathat it would be utter ruin to those who had bor-
him ;.specifyingr their colors, as white, green, black, rowed money to speculate in lands, if the system
r 'rd, and blue. The magician then asked him (as he was isot to go on." In a former part of your speech,
,did, also, each time that a new flag was described as as reported, you say : "The speculation whiich a par-.
being brought,) 'How, many flags have you now before ticular state of things had given rise to, had been
you ? .'Seven,' answered the boy. While this was produced by those in power. They had profited bv
.going on, the magician put the .second and third of that state of things; and should this bll be passed, it
the small strips of paper upon which the forms of in- would only consummate their wishes." &c. &c. &c.

vocation were written, into the chafing-dish; and Knowing the liabilities of reporters' to err in taking
fresh fiankincense and coriander-seel having been down and writing out the speeches of members of
S repeatedly added, the fumes became painful to the Congress, I have made inquiry in relation to the ac-
eyes. When the boy had described the seven flags curacy of this report, and have been furnished with
as appearing to him, hlie was desired to say, 'Bring certificates of gentlemen whodieard you, affirming
the Sooltan tent; 'and pitch it.'. This, he did; and that it .- i.|ial-.1,a IIl correct.
in about a minute after, hlie said, 'Some men have You rn-i..i t.rj 1.-" aware, sir, that thie imputations
brought tle-tent; large greentent: they are pitch- which your language conveys are calculated, if be-
itmg it;' and'presently he added, -i"h- hI'c it.r r i, '' lived, to destroy my character as a mnan, and that
'N.w,. said ,thie magician, 'order the'soldiers.to come, the charge is oaie which, if true, ought to produce
,and to pitch .their canmp around the tent of the Sool- my impeachment and punishment as a public officer.
tan. The boy did as he wuis desired ;. andimmedi- If I caused 'the removal of the deposites fur the
ately said, 1I see a great many soldiers, with their purpose of enriching myself and my friends by any
.tents; they .have pitched the tents,' ; He was then of theresults which might grow out of that measure,
told to order that the soldiers should be drawn up in there is no term of reproach which I do not deserve,
-anks; and having done so, he presently said, that and no punishment known to the laws which ought:
he saw them thus arranged: not to be inflicted upon me. On thie contrary, if the
The magician Ihad put the fourth of the little strips whole imputation, both as to motive anid fact, be a
ofpaper into tmhe chafing-dish and .soon after, he did fabrication and a calumny, the punishment i-i.'i
the same with the fifth. He now said "Tell some of belongs to me, if guilty, is too mild for him wli..- I
the people to bring a bull.' sThe boy'gave the order fully makes it. '
required, and said, 'I see a bull: it is red, four men I am aware, sir, of the constitutional privilege nn-
are dragging it along;- and three are beating it.' He der which this imputation was ca;at forth, and the im-
was told to.desire them to kill it, and cut it up, and to, mnunity which it secures. That privilege it is in no
put the meattit saucepans, andl cook it. He did as he degree my purpose to violate, however gross and
was directed;'and described these operations asappa. wicked -.ay have been ithe abuse.-of it. But I exer.

rently per&rmAed before his eyes. 'Tell the soldiers,' cise only the common right of every citizen, when I
said the'magician, 'to eat it.' The boy did so; and ,nfbrm ,-,u, thatl the inmputations you have cast upon
said, 'They Are eating it. They have done; and are me are I'li:. m in every. particular, not having for the
washing their hands. 'The magician then toldltima last tenm years pwbiibhsed any publh land, o had any

interest itn sth'purchase. The whole chargeaiabless obtained on payment'of one'dollar 'and 'tiv.enty-five
explained, must be considered the offspring ofiamor- cents-per acre, for which the citizen may-now re-
bid -imagination or of sleepless malice. ceive a grant in fee simple. Aft-r he hadt-made his
I ask you,-.sir, as an act'due tojnstice,.-hormr and purchase, under the authority of his license, the pur-
truth, to retract this ciiharge on thefloor aftheSenate chaser has to comply with the conditionofosettlement.
in as public a manner as it has been uttered-it being and cultivation, and must, within the period of five
'the most appropriate mode .by which you can repair years, prove to -the satisfaction of the-Register and k
the injury which might otherwise flow Tram it. Receiver, who: are made high judicial dicers, a cam-*
But in the. event that y6ou fail to'.do so, I then de- pliance with these .conditions,,'beforehe can receive
mand tliat you place your charge .before'the-.House his title; and if he failed to comply, by. accident or
of Representatives, "'that they may institute the no- otherwise, he forfeited both his money-and the land.
.cessary' proceeding trdascertain the truth or falsehood I stated that this was a virtual increase of the price
of your imputation with a view to such further meas- of the public lands to the actual settlers; so much
ures as justice may require. so, that any sober minded man wotild' prefer to give
If you. will neither do justice -yourself,- nor place the speculators two dollars per acre for land of the
the matter in a position .where justice may be done same quality, to giving, the Gov'erninent one dollar
meby the. representatives of the people, I shall be and twenty-five cents for a license, with these op-
comnpelled. to resort to the only remedy left me, and, pressive conditions.
before .1 leave the city, give publicity to this letter Having established this point, F then undertook
by which, you' will stand stigmatized as one who, to show it would increase vastly'v,.the power of the
protected by his constitutional privilege, is ready to Government in the new States, if 'they chose to ex-
stab .the reputation of others .without the magnanim- .ercise this patronage for' political-'purposes. 'That
ity toldothem" '-justice, or the.honor'to place them in they would so' use it, we-have ample proof in the
a.situation to receive it from others.. past conduct of the Administration. and in the prin-
Yours, &c. ciples which have been openly avowed by its friends.
ANDREW JACKSON. A former Senator from New ok, high in the con-
The. Hon. J. Ct CALaOUm',.United States Senate. fideace of the party, and now-Chief Magistrate of
,P. S. "1 herewith enclose you, the copies of two that Sl.: had openly avowed, in his place on this
notes verifying the correctness of the report of your 0r-,r, tlt td the victor belongs the spoils, for which
speech in the Globe of the 6th inst.-Feb. 7, 1837. .-hewas reprimanded at the'time,by the Senator from
S I A. J. Massachusetts, (Mr Webster,)'in a manner worthy
,[Two ertificatea' accompanying the above letter- of'-his distinguished, talents. ..'Assuming, then, that
one from a Mr 'Campbele and the other from the the power wotild be' exercised with a view to po-
Globe's reporter, which go to assert the accuracy of litical influence, I showbd,'that it would place a vast
the .report in that ppl.per of Mr Calhoun's language.] number of'the citizens of'the-new States, probably not
.1 do not intend, (said Mr C.) in what I propose to -less than one hundred thousand, in a condition of
'say, to comment on the character or the language of complete dependence o.n"' .the receivers, and of vas-
this e \tr,..l.i,,,. v ].ii,-r. It'has excited in my ill, I". the government. .
bosom bLi n ...r- ..h .l.. --ili.t of pity for the weakness Tihi,-- are, the',sentimentE'which I delivered on a
of its author, contempt for his menace, and humilia- former occasion,-,'-and which I now reiterate to the
li-ia that one occupying i-,.. : which he does, full extent,-omittinrg nothnmg that is material, as far
should place himself int *i .lA:.,-i so unworthy of as'connected with thd letter of'the President; and
his exalted station. Nor do I intend to 'invoke the 'for the delivery of whioh, ,anmy privileges as a Sena-
interposition of the Senate to protect the privilege tor, and those 6f this body, have been so grossly out-
attached to a Senator from one, of the sovereign raged.'
States of this Confederacy, which has been outraged Mr Grundy and Mr'Walker rose and stated that
in nmy person. I seek no aid to defend my own! they had been.attentive-.listeners during the debate
privileges; and, so f.- ir..! b;'.ii,, inl.i.s]. I shall alluded to in the President'sletter, and corroborated
be emboldened to e',,-. rp i i-t:F ,.ir1 girals;,:r free- the co'rrectness of Mr'Callhoun's statement of what
1.ii,,, f pi.- .iL.k, t.) denounce the corruption of the he'had'said on that occasion.
l.,-i-rt u.,n., -r the violation of the laws of the Mr Calhoun then said that'he was gratified at
Constitution, in consequence of- this attempt to re- what had been said, and that all might now see, from
strain thle free exercise of the right of expressing their statementland the acquiescence of others, what
my opiui',.r,_ u,..iu all ,l'r:. -i concerningr the.public little cause the 'President ha'd tor the outrage upon
interest, ,',ird.d l.:, r,, L.li he .:.;.rt,,I, .in. l leave his.privilege, and that of the Senate, and for apply-
to the 'i, i ti : i-, .',:lr,- what measures the pre- ing language to him which is never used in inter-
servation of their .. ..%L ;,;I .,,: d r-,:rn d.. .course t '..... i.-0 _.,t.1...'..i,. 'ind better suited to the
Much less doI iiii.d ,.:.-i.:i.t,[1, ,. ili the request, purlieus .' iilmB. r,-., r _11. usia, to the mansion of the
or demand, made of me; demand has no,place be- Chief Magistrate. :
teen equals,'*gnd I hold myself within my.constitu- ----.--- ........
11..1 ,] i.l,6 .-c, as least eqiual to the Chief Magis- rT '- T 'T AT
I,',t. 1, -Ii:li 1, as a legislator, have a right to in- .PROVIDENCEJ tj JOURUIJ -iAL.
vestigate and pronounce upon his conduct, and to .
condemn bihi aef freely. whenever 1 ,I..r,-u.-r -i,,:.p, Till T .\VY MORNING, .FEB. 16, 18.37.
t o b e in '. -.l -u "I' i : ,. i s.'. s a n d o f i e.:.i .
tion. I, as a Senatormay judge him; he can never AN ADnRESs TO THE PHr BETA KAPPA SOCeET Y OF
i._-. me. R Ri...,r- 'i ,"'r, by WILLIAM G; GODDnARD, Pro-
l% object is to avail Ci'.-lf of ,the occasion to t o ....r ryt il/,' Letters in Brown University.
reiterate, what I have said, as broadly .and fully as I '
uttered them on a former occasion, here in my pl-sI. We ow'e-an apology'o for not calling attention to thls
where alone lIam responsible, dind where tle I'e,-,.J, Discourse -at an earlier day. We deferred speaking
of the President will have an opportunity to correct of it in hopes of having more leisure at our command,
my statement, if erroneous, or to refute my conolu- ;r, .. -. ii. orecI
signs, if not I',i iI drawn. spoke without notes, r, .. more aeuully to examine it, and du bet-
and it may :.. ihi'r I may omit something which' I- terjustice to its merits ; but despairing, as we now
said on a former occasion that may be deemed do, of soon.-hbaying an opportunity for this, we are
material, or to e x11.- r, :-. t" i,'i Il Ii and strongly com l -
than, I then did. I- t ., I %,IIliI.. ,iiy Senator to spelled to.allude to it in' a very hasty and imper-
remind me, so that my statement now may be' as fectBianner..
strong and as full as then. p od 'Considering'the'literary reputation of the author,
If my mtneoryservres ine Llopened my reamrks, w == .. .co
when I.spoke formerly, by stating that so many and e hada right to expect a highly finished piece of
so subtle were the devices by which those who were' composition,'ahd that he would take large, and libe-
in power could, in these times fleece the people, oral and efl....n-rld views of such topics lh.'
without their knowing it, that'it was almost enough e
to make a lover of his; country despair of its liberty. iht discuss It gratifies us to be enabled to say,
I then stated that I knew of no measure whieh could- that,'in both respects, he has fnlly equalled out anti-
better illustrate the truth of this remark, than the, cipistions.
one now before us. Its professed object is t6 restrict delivered in this city Sept. 7th,
the sales of public land, in order, as is, avowed,"to .
prevent speculation ;- and, by consequence, the'accu- 1836, being Commencement-day; the subject select-
mu.lation of a surplus revenue in the Treasury. -The ed was -The value of Liberal Studies, regarded more
measure is understood to be an administration neas- w .. .
i ., ,. pri, th" ula,'11 with reference tO the'structure andu the
ure. I then stated that, so far from'preventing spec- Pr ithreferece to thestructure and the
ulation, it would, in fact, but consummate theg.great- tendencies of American society." -
est speculation which this country ,had ever 'witness- The following is the exordium : "
ed-a speculation originating in a state of-things of
which those in power were the authors; by which 'It is good for us, at every season, like the pre-
they had profited; and which this measure,, should sent, to step aside from the business of common life,.
it become a law, would but complete. 'I then asked aand to commune with each other on themes whmch
what had caused such an extraordinary demand for address themselves more especially to the principles
public land, that the sales should have more than' of our moral and intellectual being. It is ...,..d i:.r
quintrupl. r iii'ir hl ti ii .',.. yeaii ?P nnd ,cn .rl -" i ....i, ,. .s '- -r ,. -"ii lI ,lr
that, 00 .. i, i, 3 hi; 1 ." tIt., /, I ute must look.to is 1" l 'i t e .r..t..ti.'.u7 -'0id Ioubled aspects of
state of the currency. That it was owing tothe 'ex- American society. It is good for us to suspend the
traordinary increase of bank paper, which.had filled activities of trade, the strife of politics, and the fri-
to repletion all the channels of circulation.'-.The Sen- volities of pleasure, that we may enjoy even a trans-
retary had estimated this increase, within-that 'peri- tent repose in the shade of elegant letters, and sur-
od, from six dollars and fifty cents per individual, to' vey, even at an humble distance, the unclouded erai-
ten dollars. I believe the increase to be much 'great- nences of philosophical truth. More than all this;
er-the effects of which have been to double the price we need to be admonished, at different stages in the
of every article, which has not been kept down by? journey of life, that we are endowed with something
some particular cause. In the meantime'the price better than "strength of sinew and of bone;"' that ".'e
of public land has remained unaltered, at-one dollar, were born to a nobler heritage than to weight, and
and the natural consequence was, that this excess- Lo-measure, and to bear burdens; that the perception
ive currency overflowed upon the public land, and of the beautiful makes a part of our mental constitu-
has caused those extraordinary speculations which tion, no less than the perception of the true; and that
it is the professed object of this bill to prevent, we stand in high and unchangeable relations to that
I then asked what had caused thie inundation of Essential Intellect which, in the power of its .'- -i-i
paper? The answer was, the experiment. (I love to rbi,,i-,,, pervades alike this dim earth, and iith.,..
remind the gentleman ofthe word) which had remo- -regions of light which no man can approach unto.
ved the only restrictions that existed against the is- It is not my purpose, on the present occasion, to
sue of bank paper. The consequence was predicted invite your attention to any theme which is drawn
at that time. It was foretold that banlksew6uld mul- from the depths of abstraction, or which demands,
tiply almost without number, and pour -forth their is- for its explanation, the resources of learning, or, for
ou r I 111 lhhn h,,r.thelinspirationofpoetry. The taste
sues without restriction or limitation. These pre- ''- I".lhn. .,the inspiration ofpoetry. Te taste
dictions were at the time unheeded-their truth now o the age is eminently practical, and I have not the
begins to be realized. temerity to'outrage it. The ,'r inpathr..3 of the hour
The experiment commenced by a transfer of the are blahd' and exhilarating, nrdJ I hI, nottlie heart
public funds from where they were placed by law, to subject themto a painful revulsion."'
and where they were under its safeguard and pro- It is not our purpose to'offer an analysis of, or a
section, to banks which were under the-sole and un- critique on, this discourse, but simply to furnish our
limited control of the Executive.( The effect was a i i b
vast increase of Executive patronage, and the open-' readers with a foretaste of what they may enjoy, by
ing a field of speculation, in describing which, in an- its perusal; believing .that if they have ithe relishl for
ticipation, I pronounced it to be so ample, that Roths- fine -writing, pure thought, elegant diction, and lofty
child himself night envy the opportunity which it '
afforded. Such it has proved to be. sentiment,' which we trust they' have, they will not
The administration has profited by this vast patro- rest satisfied ithoit gaining possession of the Ad-
nage, and the prejudice which it has excited against dress, and examining and reading for themselves.
th/ bank/as lhe means of sustaining themselves -in -Unn glancing over its pages we find quite a nusa-
power. It is unnecessary to repeat the remarks,.,in m re ,f I bu s i
.illustration of this. The truth of the statement .is b of passages see ton, -
known to all the Senators, vho have daily witnessed possible for us to give-.the whole, and find it difficult
the party .topics, which have been drawn from this to unakeea cloicn where all are so good, we shall offer
fruitful soured. I then remarked that if rumor were ... ,
to be trusted, it was not only in a political ,point af -that to which we have first opened, and trust that all
view that those in power had profited by :the vast wil,,carefullyperuse, inwardly digest, and be essen-
means put in the hands of the Executive by the ex- tially profited by, it:
peri" ent,-they had profited in a pecuniary,-as well "
as in a political point of view. It has been frequent- "Liberal studies are adapted not only to moderate
lv stated, and not contradicted, that many, iua high sn extravagant desire for wealth, but to aid in estab-
places, are among the speculators in public. lands; fishing thie true principles upon which wealth should
and that even an individual connected with th'e Pre- be expended.' In a country like our own, these prin-
sident himself, one of' hsis nephews, was an extensive ciples,, if well-understood, are' apt to be very imper-
adventurer in this field of speculation. I did, not fectly applied. The primitive stages in the progress
name him, but I now feel myself called on to .do so, of refinement we have long since passed. Leaving
I moan Mr McLemt qre. far ir, ti,. i-- rl.. .,ip ,i- ,j,.:-'. lt,- simple habits,
IHaving established these points, 1 HeV' 1 ,1-J.:rtl.:",'Ii -and lti- urfii.,, T.si.id, I, :."1.,I ,lit.-'- .-A' our forefathers,
to show that this bill would consuinunate those specu- we.have-.engaged, and-it is to be feared, somewhat too
lations, and establish the political ascendancy which largely, ini the career of ambitious splendor, and in-
the experiment had given to the Administration. In appropriate mafagnificence. Ihpelled too often by the
proof of the former, I availed myself of the declara- unworthy 'desire to surpass our neighbors, in some
,ion of the Chairman of tbe Committee' on Public matter of mere external embellishuient, we lavish
Lands, who-had stated that the speculators had al- thousands, in multiplying around ourselves the ele-
ready purchased and held a vast amount of public ments of an elegant and selfish voluptuousisess. .I am
land, not less, as I understood him, than twenty-five distressed by no morbid-apprelieusiosns couscerning tise
or thirty millions ofsacr'es, ausd that if tisis bill did mint progress of I uxlisry in 'our haind. I am terrified by .no
pass, the scenes of tise last two years would be repeat- apparition of unonop61y. I -utter no response to thse
ed in this and the coming year. I then undertook to vulture, ety of the--Radical', now heard in the distance.
show, from the showing of-the Chairman himself, Ir'am far firom thinking that the opulent ought to di-
that these'specialations would prove ruinous without minish their expenses. 1 believe that, with signal
the aid of this bill. He had stated that the annual, advantage, they'mi'ght'increase them. But, in the se-
demaud for public land, resulting from bur increased lection'of those Objects of embellishment which it is

population, could not exceed five millions of acres. in 'I- [.. 'r alone Wf 'abundant wealth to command,
Now, assumingthat the quantity on hand is thirty I am not singular in contending that the. decisions of
millions of acres, there would bh six years supply in a simpler -il'. i r Tste ought not to be disregard-
the hands of-speculators, even if the land office oi <\,,' ed. Is it a.itt .o ,i iii. otjust reproach, that of all the
U. States beaclosed ; and then if the bill do not pass, apartments in our Mansion. houses, the library isgen-
according to his showing, it would take double or erally the inost obscure,'and often the most ill fur-
treble the time to dispose of the lands, which, in that nished; andthaatthefashionable upholsterer is allow wed
case, will be in the hands of speculators. All must to absorb so much of our'surplus revenue, that hardly
see the certain ruin, in that event, of those who have any is left for the Painter and Statuary? 'In all
borrowed money to speculate in land ; particularly, this, there ismanifested am'elancholy disproportion-
if the sales of public land should be free and open to an imperfect apprehension of some of the best ruses
every one, as it is now, to purchase to the extent of to'which wealth, cnh be applied. In the spirit of an
his means. I next showed that the contest was be- austere philosophy, it is not required that we should
tween the Government, as a 'dealer in public 'land, dispense with"those ebitly'ornaments which can boast
and the speculators; that they held in market at no higher merit.'than'their'-beauty ; but it would be
least an equalI .quantity in value to that which the hailed as a most"benignant reform, if, in the arrang-
Government'.has offered for sale, and that every re- ments of our domestic:economy, there could be trae-
striction imposed, upon the sales of Government-land ed a more distinct recognition of the capacities and
f-ust of necessity increase the advantages-6f its.rival destinies of man as an' intellectual or moral being-
dealers. as a being endowed'vith' Imagination and Taste-
1 then showed that very onerous and' oppressivee with reason 'and with' cniseience. How few among
restrictions,-of an odious character, upon the sales of us cultivate the Fine 'Arts How few understand
the public lands, would be imposed, if the.bill should the principles on which they are founded-the sensi-
pass. No one thereafter could purchase land of the tive part of our nature to 'which they are addressed !
Government without licenge-a license, in my opin- To this remark, the imperfect lknowledgie of Music,
ion, as offensiLe and as odious as would be a license which, in obedience to theauthority of fashion,is ac-
on the press. -To..obtain this license, the oath of the quired at the boarding school, forms no exception.-
Sapplicant was xrquired-; and thern'it coul.d'only be It.may still be 'affiraed,'thfatbwe have among us no

4etgss who delight in -nuao.,: ad one of their I.;.:..-t
pleasures; whlo gaze t'h AriI, 1i,,-, adimrati-..i, "-' '
the miradculous triumphs of Painting ; .who F' rill.'.i
with tranquil enthusiasm by the passionless and ir.
earthly beauty of Sculpture. And is riot this to t?-
lamented ? Do we not thus estrange ourselves from
sources of deep and quiet happiness;, to which we
might often resort for solace, and refreshment, and
repose ? To the sources of happiness there is noth-
ing in the nature of our political institutions, or of our
domestic pursuits,which sternly forbids an approach.
We have, it is true, no titled aristocracy ; and pro-
perty does not, as in the land of our forefathers, ac-
cumulate in large massess, and descend, undivided,
through along line of expectant proprietors. But
there is Scarcely a city, a town, or a village in this
land, where some could not be found, blessed with
every requisite but the disposition', to acquire a gen-
uine relish for the Fine Arts. Nay, more--in our lar-
ger cities, all of which boast their commercial prospe-
rity, and' some their Athenian refinement, why
should not the masters of the pencil and the chisel
be employed to furnish for the private mansion ith:.-
precious decorations; which alone are secure I..:,,",
the capricious despotism of fashion ? By thus ex-
pending some portion of their suberabundant wealth,
the opulent would drink deeply of those finer joys
which are perversely left unapproached by the indo-
lent, the voluptuous, and the profligate. Thus, too,
would they gather around themselves 'almost inex-
ihaustable means'of winning others fro.m'sordid pur-
suits,+to a contemplation of the 'imperishable glories
of Genius and'Art.

RIOT is NEW YoR..i-We copy to-day an account
of a serious and disgraceful riot which took place in
New York on Monday afternoon and. evening, and
must say that we are'asbonished that the nimab was
suffered to hold sway so long as they did, and com-
mit thle amount of mischief that they were guilty,of.
We are, full apt, in such cases, t9 deprecate What,
perhaps, through want of proper ii,..rir..t'r, we
consider the supineness of those in power; or rather
"'of those who should be in power. But after making
all reasonable allowances, it does appear to us that
there must be some defect in the police.
In a place like New York where the population is
made up,in the lower ranks,ofso motley a crew,the po-
l;. ._ si.-'lr.d .-1 II.,: r, -f .'i- nt; and where there ex-
i, -.-..-,. i-.: i ; ... -ii. -c di-: i- .J i'this instance,for appre-
hending a riot, every prerequisite step should bd ta-
ken, to be prepared to suppress thie very first symp-
toms of an outbreaking. The civil authorities know
or ought to know, the strength of the -,..I:' and
they know the rashness r o.' r -1.:-.-',r---r. .. of an excit-
ed populace. If the civil arm be not sufficient' te
enforce order and maintain the peace, the military
.i-...ui'b' L r.i ,i,-.d I .:.,i i, i.. i succor. ,
A large proportion of the actors in the late outrage
it seems :-r:.- F.i.;.'u:r. : many of them indeed indi-
viduals'unable to i-.. I E.'-/ '.",-' and ve have seer
enough, of these, to be satisfied that it is useless al
such times, to resort to coaxing and persuading; il
is in vain to appeal to reason ; it is hopeless to .rely
upon powers of eloquence, and argument.. Far be i
from us to advise extreme measures, on trivial occa
sions; but when life is .. nd rls. r.- d,, when property ii
Mr, iri il., ii, without cause destroyed by those whc
heed not law, and regard riot the rights of others
every principle-of justice siIh r d,,,,,.'Lri., demandstha
strong measures should be early resorted to.
This is one of the few cases wherein we should
most strenuosly advocate an early recourse to the 'ul-
timae ratio regum. We, in this place, can speak fromir
experience in, such matters; having seen, the saluta.
ry effects' aind convincing power of such argument
when an infuriated mob, threatened us with wide
*spread ruin. "
SThe time for the police to be of service was be.
fore the crowd became excited at the Park; and ir
our humble opinion, had there been at the head ol
that police, an officer such as we c-.,'ddJ ,i.: n;(i,'i, nc
mob would ever have started for Mr. Hart's store
and fully assured are we, that after they had comn
menaced their depredations, one appeal, from the In
fantry, would have convinced them that a peaceabhl
withdrawal was the most prudent and advisable.

We would again refer our readers to Mr Cather
wood's advertisement in to-day's paper. The. firs
Lecture of the Course will be delivered this'even
ing, in Masonic Hall ; respecting which, we deen
it sufficient to.announce that the subject is Egajp, ti
insure him a large audience.

From the New York Courier ', L "r. ..,-.. ..Tuesday.
The' Evening Post published on Friday and Satur
day, and the walls of the city have for some dayt
past been covered, with 'h- r-..-, ,in- 'handbill:
The Voice, of the People Shall be Heard, and Wil
Prevail "
g:y" Tihe People xill meet it" the Park, Rai n or Sins
at4 o'clock, on MONDAY AFTERNOON-a]
To inquire into the cause of the present unexample(
Distress, and to devise a suitable remedy. A.1l Fii.:i-.-i
of Humanity, determined to resist Monopolists an(
Ex.i-o,':..-o. r, 'are invited to 'attend.
-l i J.,,- L, "D-BANIEL cGORHAIe .
New York, Feb. 10, 1837.
As might be expected, 'language so well calculate(
to arouse the worst passions of the worst part of tin
populace of a large city, occasioned the asseinblag(
in tihe Park yesterday afternoon of a great number o
people, estimated at from 5000 --. imi ,n number.-
A self constituted Cummitted liern risr. their ap
pearance in front of the City Hall, among whom ALEX
MIGo, ir. appeared most conspicuous. 'He made
speech, the chief topics of which, as. far as could' bi
heard, were the Currency, Banking, and finally higl
Rents and high Prices. Another orator followed
whose name we could not learn. Arsong other lan
miuage lie used the following: "Fellow-citizens,'El
Hart has now in his store fifty-three thousand bam-eli
of' flour. Let usgo down peaceably and ask him te
let us have it at' $10, it lie don't we'll (after 'a long
pause) go peaceably away." This speech- was tre.
mendously cheered, and several orators followed, It
one of the intervals, Alexander Min', Jr. offered
set of resolutions, of Which we could only gather' thi
sense of one, which was to the effect,'that a memori.
al should be sent to thfe Legislature to prohibit thu is.
sue of all notes under 'one hundred dollars. At the
close of the speechifying, some of the most zea-lotin
in attendance, lifted Mr .Ming on their shoulders ant
carried him to Tammany Hall. The meeting con-
sisted chiefly of foreigners, many of whom could not
speak English. Certainly not one third were Ame-
rican citizens, and those chiefly apparently attractec
there by curiosity.
" Having left Mr Ming at Tammany Hall; large
numbers poured down Bruuadway, and after making
one or two dceurs reached the store of Mr Eli Hart
in Washington street near Vesey street. This buil
ding has three large doors for the passage of goods tb
the warehouse, and a counting lsouse with anotlhem
door, adjoining.: The mob had forced open the mid-
dle store door before our reporter reached the spot
On perceiving their proceedings, the clerks in the
eountin"s house closed the iron shutters ofthe

windows. About twenty-five barrels of flour were
then rolled out of the store, their heads knock-
ed in, and the contents scattered about the street.-
At this time a number of the-friends of Mr Hart and
a posse of police officers arrived on the spot, but they
had encountered on their way in Dey street a part ol
the mob, who assailed them, and took away the offi-
cers"' staffs,'breakling them over their persons. The
officers, notwithstanding, succeeded in clearing the
store of the rioters, and appeared sufficiently strong
to prevent the entrance of any more through thIe only
door open'.
The mob were thus keptat bay for about twenty
minutes, during which time the Mayor arrived atnd
addressed them, remonstrating 'with them on the folly
of their conduct. He was struck several times and
pelted with flour'and finally compelled to desist and
retire. The rioters hiavinu received a large addition
to their numbers, now seized thestore door which had
been torn off'its hinges and with'it battered down
the remaining doors and forced open the window
shutters, the persons inside being only able to guard
one door. A scenic of havoc and confusion ensued.
The people scattered themselves about the lower
floor and counting- house, and continued for one hour
rolling out barrels offlour and :, 11 .bI hags of
wheat-the contents of which H in. ** iiato the
street. The desks, papers, and every thing in the
countingg house wereothriown out of the window, and

li, 1'-,ner broken to -picce. by juiiljingi on them.-
I I.- then proceeded up stairs and began throwing
''Irr. I of. flour out of the windowNs and down the
,'h'! ,_" Ali halfhuur v.i '- n- d.- '"I in dhis'.way..
I r ..' r., dark' and about .:...l., .. lr-i a strong
body of police officers arrived, and in a few minutes
dispersed the whole. Having procured lights, the
police then searched the second story, but only.found
two rioters there, who jumped out of the window
and were caught by the officers below.
The mob then crossed over to the East River, and
commenced an attack on the store of A. B. Meech &
Co. where they destroyed about! I I, 'li. barrels
offlour. They then-marched off, 'cri r. n,.-. of the
ringleaders on their shoulders to the store of Messrs.
Herrick's, in Coenties slip; but here they were en-
countered by the police-to whose aid the citizens
were turning out from all' quarters-driven off, and
Between thirty and forty persons were arrested
and brought up. in the course of the evening to the
police office, by the officers and marshals. Among
them were James Champan. who was fully identified
as being one of the ringleaders, and a boy named
James Roach, who had been on the sill of the win-
dow of Mr Hart's store, crying out, "Here goes flour
at $8 a barrel," throwing some in the street at the
same time. They will all be brought up for exami-
nation to-morrow. Soon after 8 o'clock, a large
number of the military, portions of the 27th Regi-
ment, were assembled in the Hall, and were march-
ed down to the scene.of action, and by nine o'clock,
nothing of the mob remained.
The street in front of Mr Hart's store was literal-
ly strewed with flour and wheat to the depth of one
foot and his loss will probably exceed $10,000.-
Swiss beggar women were seen in numbers running
away with their aprons filled with flour, and the men.
in the n-eighborhood seemed almostall to have their
coats covered with it.
Our remarks will be short on this disgraceful oc-
currence. It is not the actors in it-poor ignorant
deluded wretches-that are to blame, so much as the
instigators, who. knowing better-knowing that the
r meeting could nt answer the purposes for which it
was ostensibly called, still devised it solely to give
themselves political consequences.
We are astonished that the civil authorities with
the call of this nieeting before them, had not a'suffi-
Scient police force or the military, ready to prevent
the consequences which it was probable would fol-
7 low it. Twenty-five armed..men could at any mo-
ment have dispersed the whole'mob.
Though mobs of this kind may for. a short time
commit outrages, yet with the feeling we yesterday
saw evinced by our citizens we are satisfied they
Swill never be allowed to perpetrate 4ernm long. It
was gratifying to observe the large number who
spontaneously hastened to the scene of action armed,
determined to put down quickly the disturbers of the
public peace. .

y' POSTPONIEMENT.-As' the 'LEoIuaREs on Palestine, to be
given by Mr. Cathlerwood, afford an opportunity for instruction
seldom offered us, there will be no Lecture iii the First Congre-
national Church. (Mr. Hall's) this evening.
a 0 E I. HANSEN ihas removed to No. 46 'Bread street,
t ',-.,r,,...l r. ,1 h: Ti- Talbot house) opposite MAthewson
I.1.. t. *n .. ....... t., 1. services as .teacher of vocal ad d in-
t :1.1..,.. *i M'r ,, ,ii be happy toattend those of his
oils,,. or. d '. p ,., I .i J: Arh, imi a t ;zr 9 ; :
lessons or in classes. i

TEMPERANCE LECTURES.-The seventh Lecture of the
course will be.delivered by Deet. D. B. SLACK, on Friday eve-
S i, i r .. F rr I. : .'.u ..-, .
i .... .,. i 613
$, 5J A OAAD.-J. ,X. SUJI.N'.R 4 J. G. WILLLIM'IS,. Den-
tists; have form ed I .... .r-" .."* t"** .* I.-. I.: rI -. -1.-..1." I ....r
t 1r E T? i-n -i r... H....', :,,| I ,1 II. ,,.,:,, I.: .. I :l J i 'v;[-
,,,.. ...., opposite Grace Church. tf Feb. 1.
from hisfornmerresidence,'to No. 3 Franklin House. Office, as
"herefore, corner of Westminster and" Pleasant streets. MHe
Swill be pleased to continue his services to the public in the line
of his profession ,. :' '. tf d12

S :NOTICE-The Heirs at law of Edward Sl1oqsz an
Zephaiah Brown, Cap i..'; -r. -i.r. ... '--j ,.f 5imeo
t Thayer, Major, and C'..- '..'',.....'. i. a in'Col-
onelAngell's,,both le;.tr.]..r: i .:..,-. i.1 .-..-. ii.., Cdnti
nental establishment in the War. of the Revolution, by ap

i .ip r r
", ,l h i. r, h, l r.' ..[ ,r r [ h .i= ;. .. -. [L V 'l rrt ,, h
'~~~~ ~~~ r... 'i .....1'" 1,, ,h1,i 1-,.r,,i'r'h tD lf,


32 cents per gall, small s ,. .t,'l,,. rl i r.. r -m.: rk, mess,
per barrel $1. p.- rim e Feb 17..-Cottonr. ., ',.. i-c r ;

Lard, per lb1 111,eta, doll; Bee.g, mess, perbirl $l4al5, prime 11,1,;
Ta : ... i M, i :', .t 14 'cts; 21 d Coffee,: Hiavana, Jl ents,'4
i,:...I.'. : ., ,-JJ i in .t e.;'. L ead I 1, ., i ce nts; W r .iske

1CHARL.70 do Tennessee -Cotton-The operations Inthe

'- -I our weekly report have, been very small,
buDailyers notice the Mar.,.i-,..lw. iri. .r.'ir ..l :, Mevasses.
'Ri32 ce-Alntso'per g,.ll. small s ,.:, i..i i..r .. ork messor
t .per barrel $"21, prime 17 '.,,-. ,i.:' %.j... ., I':' .....*a1,-scarce,

.Lard, per b ei confines, dull Beely, mess, per b iddlin and5 prime 11
Tob...- r atr.. :ir..d 4cts. Coffee, Havana, 3. nts,
I Ri... l *!*- ..I11 ,, r.,.,', m market,.Lead, 6 cents,. Whiskey,
o --- *

CNEW YARLESTON. FL. 7-Cotto-The operationsH a the
1100C.:.r.. B ,i .-, I.. our weekly repo 1 ',have, been vry sanCallves.
buyer- in t i r .. n.'.. : -i.... :n of fair q, ,, way.
'Rice--Also c -..:....i -.!> i 1 r ,," f,:.r;':i,.., our

ja $5 25; together with a fewsvusperior at $5 50 each.
last havnd.balves-Contfined mstly to tha middind and theprices. of
lasiwek.i 0 were purchased at 25 ', a 3 1to .. .. few
S NEWv YORK CATTLE ET Fir-rpb 13--At Ma[rket
1100 head of Beef C.*a l. I .; ,', -..:. r, *ii.J ge I-ows and I alves.

continue to arrive in market and prices declined a trifle..
C.., ,:=. -- *1'. i'-.l,= 11.1 .>*,:, I. .. .. ,. .,:;,: n.: ). of falr'qnality,

d i r ,i ,J:i-'ri at.i.... a III...$l,25. Thereis.. no variati:c ont inu to he

r,.. market is still plentifully furnished.
,BOSTON, Ftogether witb.l a few superiors aret $5 50 eachles at' Ba,"
an PCows a'ja7ic.es-FContinue in. fair deremand at tsheavy; Genricesee of
h .lassoltweek. 80 were purchased a lower. G ,rain-Cr: sti few
; extra at 50. Hay and Straw.--Large .u ,.,.,, : ,,,]' 1.,,, :. Hay

Continue samee to arrivttle in market and prices declined a taMfle .
.-Sal' of : I... at87a5s, for Tereis no variation in th' .
sh. 1 a .at 1 prbil. n'arlet is sti p Basketslfully furnished 's,800
in neBosTON, Feb 4ach,-Ashe..-Perls a'.re owerrse, uales atahed,84
anl..'.Pots., c..I. Flour--.'Ie Imarket're;clmainshed, 30 do Heeee
B.has sold.at .5 a 12' 37 Which is lower Grain-sold6c per ,staio.
the'same; but little in market; sales wthite at ,1 1iaj MalaaBS

-Sal'. of caro I'Matanzas ordis n the Merriac, of ie
s. AUCTeriON SALES.-Cos, covered and CTriefaste, yedo well found i300 bu
- s1 l7 per bush i m c'abureme 4t, cash Rye Trieste4 G dn 1500
e bush. 1 60al O 1 perbEs-: ..'F, e....-a. Boskets, eloChea,800-
e in nest, .28c each, cashL \ .. ,, ,,.i _,'**, coarse, un\vashed ,84
. btil. an r.".. ,lj. ,,.j r...i .. ', C t... teu'ff c lansedo 30do 11icl
ri. B. \ i. i..:.., .- ii'.,, iS. .' 'a f.a.lesnso' 6e r per Ib, 6moa
- 7',. ri ,r." ;,- T ...i: h..i ,, rI t.,. on the Merriman ofthi
.' best materials coppered and copper fastened, well found i
_t s 7,ls, rigging. chain c55bles, ad e. $ 4000, 4 6nd 6 in..
a, BRiGHTO.N MARKET-'eB. 13'.--At market, 415 Beef.Cat
e tie, and ,-'': *.. ... ,-i.. ,...,, ', f:.i i';. *Cattle unsold.
l Prices. 11. i,',i,.-- iv., r...,.i,,afaw oxtra89.5,. first qnal-
'it" Mt 7 ;,, 7 :'. ..-r.,i q,,iihi. \'at S 75 a,7 2.5; and third
., qu~ility ar L" -,, i," :.,)
" Sheep--Dull. Lots were taken at the following price's, viz :
i -at 3 75,.',i4, 85 5 .25, and $6S. ". .
s Swine--None at luarket. ., "


vr)-o-tp \r,, r.i. 15.
BELOVW- [At anchlior off Papasqc i. j I... .,i, ,r.i,, Sliel-
don, 10 days froma Savannah, with 800 balescaotton to 0 Taft &
Co. G R Arnold, C II Pope, C'Jacksoi & Co. J Chapin & Co.
Watson & Slpoonar, H A I-.-.I :. j l''...,. \ Klelly, J. F Phil-
lips, Manton& Fislher, A 0 ; ..i., J \ '" ir,, Waterman &
Arnold, J & P Rhbnres, and P Bennett. 2 passengers.
Sloop Mlary, from New York, still below.
"Frome our Correspondent.
BRISTOL, Feb. 15.-Arr last evening, brig Denmark, Dela-
no, 27 days from Mobile, for Providence, with cotton, to Wa-
terrain & Arnold, Borden & Bowen, J D'Wolf, and others.
Cld. brig Gov Hopkins, King, Bay of Mexico, whaling. .
Cl d at Bbston, 14th, brigs Old Colony, Crosliy,New Orleans;
Sea Island, Morgan, Savannah; Cervantes, Kendrick, Charles-
toil ..
At New York, 13th, sehlir EllenfDouglass, Saunders, New-
bern. CId brigs Pulaski, Eastman, Mobile; Odeon, Simpson,
Pert au Pr'nce; Margaret, Thompson, New Orleans.
Cid at Savannah,'7th, brig Elizabeth, Sleeper, for Ilhis port.
At New Orleans, 3d, schrs Warsaw, Ilurdick, Havana; Gee
Henry, Burns, Mobile; William. Hlowland, firem the coast-
Cld brig Rowve, Cady, Charleston. Up, 4th, brig Only Son,
Allen, for the coast; Union, Barton, frt or charter.
At Matanzas,"29th.ult. brigs Laurel, WAkefield, for this port,
next day; Centurion. Spooner, Philadelphia, few dilays; New
Columbia, Nereus, and Clyde, wtg cargo. Brig Win Henry,
for Wairen, sailed same day.
Brig Agenoria, Harris, ofthi' port, from Matanzas, Jan 29th,
for Boston, put into Charleston 7th inst. in distress, having on
.the 5tI, offCapa Fear, during a severe blow from E to N. star-
ted the stern fame, which caused thle brig to leik badly, and
made it necessary-to throw over part of the cargo to lighten her.

SRaESH TEAS.-100 chests Souchong Tea, 20 half chests
J' Young IlHyson do. For sale by .
f]5 PEAROE & BULLOCK, 81 S Water st.
MIOBILE COTTuN.--18 bales choice Mobile Cotton, re-
ceived per )brig Commerce, for sale by
f 15 PEARCE & BULLOCK, 81' South Water st.
OTT'ON-60 bales fine Florida Cotton; 24- do do Upland
lU do; 26 do prime Mobile do, landing and for sale by
f 14 B. D. WEEDEN.
C OTTON.-225 bales prime to choice Mobile, Orleans, and
CL Uplind Cotton, landing this day forsale by
fl4 COOKE & BROWN,,14S. Water st.
C' UTTON.-117 bales choice FloridaCotton; 5S) io do New
Orleans do; 52 do prime Upland do, just received and for
salad at No. 10 South Water street, byR
f' 14 MANTON & FiIHEiR.
ti'OTTON-20 bales prime Upland Cotton reivced per ,,mn-
t itrl Slater and ior sale by (7. C. MOWE1Y. f14

1 0 ; n LJ, ,I ,o mI .. 'i l I. L ',r'
10 do moqss Pork, nowy lanaligand tar sale by

'. ^*aI; t., na =-+" .,w-*lre*^

FOR NEW YORK-THIS DAY, Feb. 16, at 1 .
Or asfar as The ice willeit.
Srz-^ h. The steatr r.iit-LI..Cpt. I
Comstock, ii..'-',I ..i1. I.Depot
_at India Poit, as aboveif ic ill
Freight transported to New. Yrk, or as far as the ice will
permit the steamecr to proceed with safety.
Clerk's uliice, Court of ProbateCrano rUY15,1837.
A LL persons interested in thesettle t othe firstacont
of Slieldon Lutlher.as Executr ofthe laWillndTest-
ieiit of Waterniant Burlingamelate Crast
;stand i the reception of the reportofthCo
pointed to receive and examine te claims agaitt estate of
said d eased, ire hereby notified to attendaort of Probate
to li b hbllenat the inn of Lym Barnyitiand fr said
town of Cranston, on the last Satrdaine instant, at
,one o'clock P m,and beheard respecting e sme ithey see fit.
fl6 T.r3t, P. Clerk.
W" ANTED-A first rate maehinest, acqaited with iron
V V and wo d work-steady employment iven. One ith
family would be preferred. Apply at this office.
W ANTIED-An experienced alesa, in a ly Goods
v V' store in this city. Onse of st abitsandointerit
and who will be willing to devote the whole of his e t the
interest of his employer, may hear ofa situation by addressing
anate, with real name andesideneiPostoffice, to A.C.
N TOTICE.-AII persons indebted to ller & Doey note
_'1, or book account of morethan mots standing, n
less paid by the first day of March net, will be left with an
attorneyt forcollection. FULER & DODGE.
SAST NUTICE.-'JThose indebted to the subscriber re
L hereby informed that all ac ,'I. .1
Nvill be left early in Mardi next wit.,'r, tillI n.
fl6 .

.Q'T1OCK FOR "AL.-Thle subscriber epetingo levee
f* city early in the ensuing spring, is derosf disposing f
-the remainder of his stock ofel ats, Caps&c. any one
wishing to conutine the business, an pornty is ofredor
,obtaining one of the best stands in the citytl avery reduced
.and choice stc'ck of goods.
fl6 'JAMES W.SIMMONS, Market.
JK1&just published and :eady fore -It .65Soth
Main street.
Contents-lMedical Society; Plain undeniable Facts; Re-
*mnrks of Messrs. Powell. and Reedn the repeal of the medi-
cal law of Georgia; or, '.-,-1-. 1i, i
C.i.,i ,r. ..f thle le 'v. ..h. Ir'1. 1 -, I
r-1. -'- i 1', No. by-rij.'tamsti,' i i
;Scientific mode of administering Lobelia; Calomel peaks for
itself, &c. &c.
Subscription pric, 50 ents pernum.Single
cents. ,
INDIA RUBBER SH S.-' ber rs for sale at
No. 17 Arcade, gentlemen's India Rubber over hoes, fr
$1 75 to $2 per pair; also, ladies iauberoverSoesf
$81 to $1 50 do do; also, misse' do do do froT centsto
pjer pair: also, ladies' India Rbber cloth walinShoes at re-
duced prices. 'EN.. LINDSEY. 6w is
T l E 7 '' '- l lF i l r. ., r'.
erationisri as they are,, moral ciraies; a pamphlet of 3
pages, 12 mo. price 1'2f ets. For sale at B. Cranston & Co's
Bookstore, and by
f]l6 SAMUEL. WHEELER, 5Badt.
C OTTON.-154 bales Georgia Upland Cotto;7o do
1liile do, fur sale by
f1 .; WATERMAN, 4
c IOTTON.--58 bales Florida dUpland Cotton, landing
Sthissday, for sale by
0fl6 COOKE & BROWN, 14 South Water st.
S lu r-. ...]iC-: .,iIl !'...r I -i

, f16 ]w B.SDELL & RHODES.
"H EA VY SlEETINGS.-50 balesheavy44heei
sale on favorable terms by
it.- Gi:i Its' OFFI CE,
., \';\ .L
Providence, R. I. i. 5th,187. 1
fflIHE following are the drawnabemint!SHOI
'BENEFIT OF PUBLic .-.. : -. d -
Ist 2d 3d 4th 5th -'ni ,b ] it, t J h i[. 13th
.4 49 -26 42 40 7264 3 22 63 2 60
f16 JIAMES'PALEN&C.,laiers.
AT 10k o CLOCeteC, A M. AT No. 12SO H ir r
0 [CHOi'i. t'l ii L.:,'l T IE ..i
Is tlhe l... .'hl'r hi ir lin.-.n
1 r p i.lh[I. -'.1i .,.I- i',i .. .

;Secretary of State. .

I prize of .'.. 4 prizes of
1. .......... ...I......o. .
1. ..... ........ i 10
................ 141mm', 20 .....
1 .. ........ .
I ............. 1200 56
I ; ............ 1100 .
1........100 11.2.........
... ......500 2240 ......
.3 .400 15400. ......
I ...............300
I 1nt prizes, amounting to 80,0.
.66 nunibecs-lO drawn ballots.
"i. 'TI, I-c n i: 1u,. IL
inc-' .1''.t ii st "n,

S.... 250
... .. .
...... 100

- .5.. 5
.... 20
... .. .15
... .. .10


F i. f'.,iLL [,,iLL i i -.' .K [li-.i i fLI-
C r ii ','L, .lr Ci I ... .-.U of '--
Tr a, 1 ,-1: 111. I T'11-,''

io n |s i g a .l s it C r'.-.I..I ,.].. l I
[ ,t r ir 1 1 l i,:.n ]' 1

.. -si p.. .- i -l 3 i..i ..l )h. it i.- l.

;. e 1h*p .l.,. .:,h,.rl a.':C.- 1 i:I .If:
i' ll,. i.ubh. .7. n. r:r jIl, Hibi h.

1r -, i .- i l i- Im $. ,u r- 1 0i .;

l... ,r. th. in:. i ,, i iIP r. in

'h-ri r : i. r i a: i-m',.. irl-ii.-1 i '
m,-.,I h'.'isl.e..

mi'..-ni-i.'iILL ini srlier.ur
I-. n7rf
Ilrl~ l iLI ,E 1, L,-- .C.i.at i

S .O present iterm ir il I-, nu1 ii l i FI II,
'can ,P be admitted' F-. a.j. -'1t i": h 'ii.
-Inter will commence April 13th.
-' WILLI1I.M i tff I.,
f1.5 3t r.. -i
1,D: I URfS '''11 JlFUt.'- LE I.i.LG1 Pr I INDm11'1LE-lii'.L.
i I -T 7, t i
-.(-, Tfpirse e\t, fiihNr i .,el'Ni01 'i EVE N1
,ll "t Feb.- I6th, i i,1., a u.-
Pn. 'r THEIRWOOD, r,;,,,,- It,

Fr -i i..n. a l I-.

'ILtI -M--.-- -
l 5 t .". '... : ...

*" 1 \' i pi tes in Fahestine, will be described

i I .- ii i- s i. inciudine Bethlehem
S".'. n .-. F..rul .D \\_-i- FfI* \t"

*Tyre, Sidon, MouitiLebanon and Gm--f. i f,. 3-i i -A
D .: ..1 F r t
r \l.-"I,] r ( .,.. -tar i,- |,i.., cn-.
All. w -: -.., r.- 1. r [.i .. f i I, -;
description of Egypt will '- :. --C *" ..
wood' s entrance into the-i%. i' P.i.It I


T'S ]\-rtM"i-- l .:....J ".......,..I i
V i ..I isi.a. F. I. Desk.-
'B^ 'l'"i'~ii .i ii '.Li -\. i. w i1 *
f .I t .-I'
rn!" t '. L i,.\ ,l1,-' -, -

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J H '. A i- 1. 0 IL 1 l I .'- 1L
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M .t~ V LI -t JI'111, ri ...,1 I~r. l.r.l
S? .l ,, ....... .. ,.,l |.p,., ..,. ,.
N .) i '; A l V. V'i'tf 0 ;l :,:i. .. C.
pot. -
S ii.. I :. '.i: tohireseveral first
W anted several apprentices
sl P'h&-'VP WROlsE"'T'PtTt DY.0r,-lt'
'_' ti \" .N' LL-.--t\ *,i .r -

..r 1, -i- 0t h. .L i '1, .1.M .I ... i lr i

P 1 -.1 h ii s'll llI -..:.. I "li .-.l'

'7, V:iI [ \LI I\ i -. 8 it
-i- I 1I u S,1 ii Iii I L r:. ,h'l.. -. I

A.. f I-. d i-ii .. ,i..r.-. i : -. --l
,,,IL ,E,. ~ I ,. i

NC-L ih&' ii
rn oc I -- 511,,,I~ji ,~.11,1 Ps--
..'..fl TIi I- ..f.-1 .I I .il -i t-I
.j,-',|;,-" .,-- ,,- ir...t .-.,i 1,.. I,

OffAr ;ice, Unio Bildingi '."'' ;> i.'1'
-17 is ;ii .:i i i.s'... ,, .
I, r I. I Ih I ,," Ill. Iil ,I. I .,:, .b
I. : +H L O'RA I'TE. LERrt.I P

TO THE PnIeBLIC.-Those who icatteyhfe
'_ Vi i:..,r m jiider ti.hIe:no-un 1an style of am h-Sater

i t j ir 1 t t i '.'
"^.T'O~'!BC ---Th-.: t

Offiice, Ut iion Building ,. ..,,iL.
.l"" i" I l itL
I h W' II. t -- .' ..4.-. I,' .. '-h, I

,-,. .
'i % 'I
-I, ri Ii.i..: : I i~
Andl the' u'ndersigned would giv
a new Co-partnership, for the pu
-, 11 ia upi..; IC... :. ;:, Oi.Ider

-lie I,- i
P'i.. ;,l.: -,l:;i r .jr, .i;s> 18,,- 8-, .
.-. .-, .n.I. I.'hii.

___ ^ .....\,, .-, l '
-j j I i..I. ,, '! I, t' -h ,l .
An teut.sln h ofi w ivenoic t', thyh, ,rne
.Inow C--------r,-,hp ,for teurp oseof crrS,,th an
C.. ii:i,..ud r.hl n rie adfo, -stl,,, amedSae

P,...r ; dl.I TF, r 1,] 18r7. 1 I. d j,

eitS ot 'ifT ebes; year's .,: .-u ..r,, .. i.,i i ;i .I.,,
'Tombs at Thebe';'visit to i.; O-,..,: i-, ,. l .- brerode18, ,r3.-El medico .. A..
of I f- ..1,r. pi- uWriting i.-f L i.i i v. 1. i ". ri'i i :ilP.A 1I
( itif I N ., .. w ith its i. ,-j i .. i, i .. t, li. .
.The mannersand customs of I.. \' i' ril- i Ill b In- 1 .1 >. ..
-annd the whole explained r .] i h-lii ,i. .1 1i, I .' : n.i .imerobs aI. .'. u i
,Ir, h, n -, -'-I' -,.'.u i.a tit in. .- ;,.. I,.rii." aresi-1 I i i
'I, rl.F...'.1L,. n...-, lmt in,.,I -I,. ri,'n J... i I. .., ii... i n i--,.mm.n'i .'i'-i i-i- -..
'inn. na us ,r.- Cin.. i 1_1, It ous.. 1f Mr, y oDil Para has pernonas quin, Iarequirso qom trenen el cavelin
I1, r 1 ii, ]n ; '' *'" "*, ",. ,. rli : iiluj tili f M
d i-,-, .....i-l,, L:. renter o y la otra ca n s.
G. o,.l V. I ,, -.. ni..:l. r L rge Plan of (. '. ,.1a.n.;
i.'.is.. ,i tni...I"I'.5 r, I cr. ..I'he Mosqileof :,.,.,i.i, .D.
iJ P nili.. i... h.. t .. :,!,,.. .:. -i,,a i -ldAtestiq ado por Ca A o
h i 'i. i i.- h, I .i l ru .-i. n .. 1. !Ti'..)tin,. ..f theKings value of
i i. 1 [.. i. -.'.,i. -. i. l i.t.-i i, Sepulchre,; Interior of the l -V .. i proprietor by
*i' u n ..i 1h. i ". .I, r .,, n.: i,. tran 'of Ancient Jerusale.-m-- n;-; s a
,, i. irl, I].,.h. rr, i, I.I i. 17.irist was orn" ; Nazarith; are acq ined with theextreme rigidnesofhe ne calpolie
Mount Carlnet; School of. the Propliet Elijah ; t'o Views, of f
S'Ba'albec, or Temple of the Sun; Summit f Mount Sinai; View I 1..ebriy of Ward'sVegetableHair
-ofthe Pyramids of n':, ,I C-i i,,. : .I. Paip-PvsF P1 i -1' n.i. i-. has id e
'lar ; Section of the 1'. .s.i .. :. ,0.0mI-,,,, 5 i i. i. 1-it- (ir I,. -ia itII imitation, n
.Statles of Memnon: o D 'f-s'u.f C f -,,, 1 1 .. 'Thehes, i--htheimposiion
all its Antiquities; -,lr. :.f "I'i i-reate-
"r., .L. .,. i,-.,.l.- l and two ladies to tle COL .-' -..- ,. .. .a -I .i.I. i I .
: l ;" I i~t,,~ anld Ilid it ; ,, .i 1._14L: I...li :I,, I: lt h .1 Fr1 r. 1 1 1 .I -
S'm., .i. odi i. if.. i,' ;I ., may envelope. Those ahosish to pur hase th genui eegtab':er
be had at the Boolstores of J. E. Brown & Co, Shepard, Tin i rl. I i, i. roinquireforWard'sVegetable
.le I i'I. .. ri- P.. .,i;lig Boom. i l iti.I i -.. ) .
min" -... i. ii ''.,.ir- :r-..,- at? o'clockprecisely of each eve- pare "IC. '.._ I' i
nuing.. fI5 removed to New York.) Cw-,
chnsk b P15 aCs.- ~, L--sut .. A- ~o-a, U, Treatise, of about thirt"y gotrinsiin7 rnn the fetnslir-In im-
,bl q ut i inC' .I i'n.- I .'i .-.,a .. n' aml.I. ii r. .. T andineresting .. --
W V. 9 Pf.,.li. ,f ," .wearing ris j. I-in I- I I. r .1 ,r- o
-l-,,p -".j .-. ,' h.. r n |.. n i.. ..n it,.. ,'... l l...lne o t .-.;';1.l of i
Il --I---n--itin.'u fhair Grey har. Baldness. Cause of Baldness.
iri C in, .. ,i .. ii b!r-. l. ,Ii.'l i h. ii h .. i ,, 1 -'4. .. ,- 'h *,
t i.r,>,, i],rn,-j.i. *r. R .'...i.' F: I ,vr1i,. 1 1- w-r---i
-,l in., i. I ,.u' t~. li i.- Ilit- II i; .Ii ...i't. .. I. iti l[''iI, i l l tt .. [.".i..
-- -'.i l ''. _n --I, i..r -,H I-- i'.r I. r.i. i. i I i .ll.h-I"i' .,I i'
S i I .. in r I1 b.. 5n ,l a.. i i i ,-,r' i 1. h : l I 1 .. .ll i t l -[ i''1" I, i. iL, j'-I
\"l ll + ~ h ir ,.^' .'.- n. 2 [... 'li. ,l^ t* i ll+ 1. "' ,hi
- 1 1 1"l l !1 a l i, ll,.|i i ..i r 111.-';> l -' r i L, l i i~ i ,..llr hh *. i R ..I. r .J
ShII.I Ir m, li s'.' r '.s i t o
"I I ? it m l l'-''.' iM l'.'-t ..h.- --i....ii.j)' 'i.o'.,.s o
I. 'm e sore to find thl, resnmsn t Jr A. WADS-
) miI h iL-1- 5-1a '-- ita., a -it ',111" eoheAgcns t- a-
*,;n..- s"r F.-l, ti..'. ,'U I .,- C i .]E. A. W]ARD, S..., r .
'. I.%rI j F, ,.. LAI-,} ---tIilIrtH G N
-I i 1i m, ii'h'- -rM i'i'L ,"l 'in '..l:.. mh'.',l',. 'I'B" iS .'iunu e I''htli f tj''nh a h. 'i.'

Iod e"r-lntv Dollars, in.bills of other Bankos, enveloped in the j rl I 'Int .in -fi i.%H1i' ii .;1 ,
'i:.r. i,. r. Whoever will return the same to the subscriber, toI .l -'ii ... i
shall receive the above reward. I r tJi fru-iu in'i In.,I .ln ,--i I;Ii mI
f14 GEORGE CURTIS, 93 Beo'efi'st. 'sinri1- I. ia iI. 161iu-., witsul
!Asiu .m uu.'uiI n'I' nn I tm-,111 i let the naorld
l. REWARD.-Stolen from the Bleaching Co's Dying 'in 'I efitofhis-
SHouse, on Smith's Hill, on Friday night, 10th instant, ,.. -ii. i s admittedan
four pieces bleached Shirtings;'unfinhshed. Theabove reward i .,,,iih C -n.,
will be paid for the cloth, or detection of the thief. I r. i- ne, .i
f13 C.. .S. RIIODES, Agent, Charles st." | .1 i .,I ..ur.. n-,
(late Crook, Watt & Co) No. 40 Pinie street, New York, ,,,,r,-' i,'. "-
have received by the late arrival's from Liverpool, a large and i .- ii -i- -n' ..-n, -
clioiceassortmientof the followingarticles, siuitableforPrinPters. 1 p lJ.ii.'1Ih .. ti
vie: 9-8 and 7-8 Copper lldllors and Mandrils; Hollin".dr.ke', iF iii. i' ii* -o. I..r
patent, and Atwvod's; -i ,i steel and composition Doc. .,'.' I
tori and files; 9-8 and i .,c. Blanketsvarious qalities. v1I N ii tru .
'. Hoyle's manufacture; 90-8 a itd 7 8 Lappig, various qualits, ;m'l i. .. 1' r.i i -.
%iIoyle' rmaninufacture; TabIle Blanketing and Sieve Cothw
\ hey offer for sale io favorable terinms. ]Iin f14 ... i ",t'I II f ii
j 3-NGLISH FIRE BRICIKS.--iI000 Sturbridge fire Bricks, t' in ,- 1-l 1. ,- a
td n frt quality; yid00l0.American do. l t,-ltCs1.. i% Isb- I.
1,5 i MANOHESTER & JACKSON. I Chemistand Apothocay

ITUATION WANTED, on the first of April next, as an
Soverseerin a Cariling room, by a person w will give
good references as to qualificatios and caractr i reqied.
Any person wanting a good carder, would do il by ply
soon to thile subscriber, by letter or othereediecteto
Westerly Post Otliee,tt..I. STNTON BOK.
Wl/AN's j1J-An experienceduodqo isoltto1-
S the books and settle with the hands at
establishment, near Providence. A middle aged aiisre
forred. inquire at this office. 1
IT.l'UA''lO.i WANTED--As siperte t of a Coi
S9 Factory, by a niman who has haldaI.. ca
give satisfactory recotimenndutiesas.&c..
Apply at this ortice. i
WTAN'TLED-A good, active, Indtros ai stad,
W fr.... ..l. ,r ii ..
Cue wKhe .,= ,1111.. ,l- .1' 'lI "f"
terest of... -..i..j 1.ll0.i
W ANT.IED-A person who is copetet to ake charge of
a Satinet Factory of twello s, as a partnr.one
who scan furnish threee or four thousand dollars capital,
will hear of a eood opportunity if application is made m -
diately at this '.eice. f
SANT'ED-Twvo firstrattjourneyneta ers-For sle,
S40106 Horns; also a generalssortent of Leather, as
Ys. B. Cash paid for Hides, Calfskins and Bark.
f. METCALF & CO. .
WJ ANTI'D.-A Carder with iiallaily, s a sit-
Vttiori in some respectable Cto establishictto co
inence work the first of April. Satisfactory rerece cabe
given ,and good wages will- be xeted. ire at the Jornal
., k,, :-; I L L..,. k

fio tf .
\ l \ 1LP iLL -- .' ,, .,H-..T *..
;: l,: l.:.r .. ..I f 1 j'
Sf4 4w (Greenville) Warwick.

( I t. le ] ]'.l',lllilh.... .l\ ,I. 'l. -.A..
] l .1 *l l.' ..I Il. .i. ,'?1 ", I n l ] I ..~
i H l'l.c F*i Ice il %. 1 .in 1
1 ..l I. I
f9 MTi5t STANTONBABOCK, Westerly, R.
1t7AN'T'ED-Tw-''v journeyinentannersofteperateabits,
WV t to i.,,. ,,'..1 i,.i ...i. offered
\ i .A ,'.ri ,. apprentice to te aov business.
A i- i'RI. Ln L i'- i l l: I D
making business, a boy from d,
good common ileducation, uto go aso sitatedi e
-. l l.... .I 1 ...L -A 0 .:h 11. I l ... f .
LP I I i lL LL !', i- .. r, .i..-,i
rF'I FI'I..'i. %L i.L..-V-, byte t of rch,
. cap.i. ,i .- cuol.... i a
Furnn .- .. mr i. .' \later, and .
Stove.. i....I [i i.., ,o d rs
will be employed, sod as manynore hands in tri ing ad
mounting Stoves and the other necessary work coectewith
I, ,atf.: ...11 f, .i......i.... s tisf. ..'y

I" L i..J .i I. F 0
tr.s;4 iI-" sober to ake Segrs. Good
V .'Applyatthe Journal offie. iln.
B l i',\ i iU'.' i ,' .\ i i t-L i-- J i

[.. :1 '. I i 1.1..'" I' '. l.\ : r, *

pi.!;.:;.c', ,ri a chance no offrs for o three ell
.,u ,i ,:,l i..- .,r.s toile received
Infirmary. '
d13 A. BROWN, B. T. P.

LI _

The fast sailing coppered brig COMMERCETurner
Master will have. immediate dispatch for the above
puort. r'or freight or passage, having superior accommodations,
apply on board at Carrington lower whar or to
Wanted as above, good white Potatoes, for which cash will
hbe piud on delivery. / ,
Fk itt CaAJItLLIi 'tN-As i iperi.
S''hi stauncli.schr.AXA Gurney, itr,
%.- %-.',- 11 : i... -- it fi'gt mayoffer and ail as above.-
i'...i' ai ,.' i atF,. ppPoint or to
t d -.. U ..C tO "I Y .
Despatch Line, and probably the first vee.
The ,schr ELIZA HANospBriggaster,
svwill take goods at 8 cents per foot, and being to
l'uiit may riot be detained by ie. For freight, apply to the
Capt. on board, or to SETH AAMS, Jr. or
,j s3p T i- i- ij>i ., iat
a -. .' i i 'i o od at eight cents
i....u i... ,-.ii l ti7Iid weather erinl tt g
Apply on board at Fox Point, or to
f -3 DAVID BARTON, 6 and 9 W.Watert.
'; 7WHALING STOCK.-hree sharesintheWhale
L.Z ship Brunswick, two do do Eoy. forsale by
'Tff: rOIAN about 58,
"J--' 'i lr, l h,- l'L L -. I ..

"d28 "i h '. .t-, i i i ii o
2.. 1 .-, 1..- S- -..* er


l i4; i necticui I-'.'. i;. : I, C.-.ne
,...... :]hll .I .i1..,-'.,i 11 tli ..r. .
i," ii. -i I- i' r i n., H ouse
ii I0-.,tini ni"-InIwasered. and wutlhe sold as-bar

- 'i- -..i, IkL.iI P r-.i n ,LiE--- Now lying at F,',,,tl.'inina, .,
S.I. .. A i ,,.-1'. i n ., .r,,,. i,e Sa d sel uo ner
is etwoelin 40 and 50 tons burton, and ille sold hep for
cash. .For particulars, inquire of the subscribers in Pawtucket. REAL II I.I---
CALEBI CUSHING, K for sale, l. .Ii..i
; SYLVESTER 'CROWELL, tsoet, '5 l, iii. r i.. s.... i .. s. f
j27 ssTtf SETH CROWELL. of good ,,mulberrytreesad
IIiAT lI ,, 1 1 i -- -NDIAN HISTORY ANl BI- the "n.l..'. 11'.f
fl. -. '.i-in. ".-. i ., AR~C C. .BIDDLE, No.23iliMnorst. as 'I- ".
h1OUr. 'lIt 1; i l hi i, i
,ii .. i.. .... ,..I publish No. .ofs "The Historyofthe bi
h ,. t -i, ... i- l ,i inerii,' uithBiographical.S tchaes b
n,,., ,,, i!. r ,. r in finticipal Clmiefs, embellished with s e t5vihe, built of Stone, I stories high, nellcaleulatesh for'
.in I I' ,. ih I r n from the Indigudhan --I---'' ,-.ffora silk establishment. rAles 9
it.-; II'. .'I i i '., I e %',i" hinsgton, Ic. "By 91 It..d. a..,
L i. l, ., i, ... I i. ,.I,,- Department, Waslingi,.up rt'rn
SIhul I -iL;,-,I iI'.,, i i, '1,.. i.n l--- -- ----iprop.IE S,-
'T i us a vork, (w hIichi Iay ,i. ,. ,....,, I,.,. ,. i i ,,.ii-. ,i uI-
tioslu ,) after a lapse of seven. I i in. i mia .h i :.-, "i h i sib.. -nia .
now ready to be put'in course of publication'. No.1 contains .il %i'Iin OW .
.. .......... i ...... '. i 1.... i. .ESTATE OR. i.,.SALE.- e u criber offers
m inns .. .. '-i i i.. ........-.n jljjfursaliehis real estatren o sn C I.. i ne INain?.79, 80
.... ... ... -, 1. 1 ] .. I I'1,-- ..i .. ... .. .. Il i .h inI ...... I story
i i..., i ..: I.- P. Rindisbacher. 2 -..., I. lI. 'i ,i iii wit twn ther
in.. .--- 'Io C.jI. 'i'ii''tii n ii..;,'sl' I: n i -r 'o'rk shops, one of which tInny.
i, I ii.-li.-,,.. s.. ri. .... i ...e. .-. I iixpen e. Tie' roe il. e

r .ii ii ti --- tIied by biographies j7 167 North ain or 6 Steiple 1111 It" .
I.Iri,.-, ,-,I. ,,. n.1 .. I. ... ... .. .. .. '. ri i i r-

,n.i 1 rh inittho l .. ..i .. hi,, .. i.-t'sn,,,. r;i -ll, il .- --l iiIn i -

a .srippi i in tI.1' .1tin s i -i
i "ii i......F.. ..'n'.hl L,I ll...m,,, I ," '11 i,,i .l.. ii.. ill is I l-h,, '. hntin
T l-- -i.I

l., i..i. h. .:.. iti, i technicalal execution, of the ,'" i

..- i i n.. Ot.* ..ii-,i'. L I--iL-r''i *in,- '.l ~ io illi t.l.iu l5
in ,, i i ,, C in i s, nI i i,.i i... r 1

Ii, i ", I ,, -,," I,, ,'. I h
.1., :. ,i r. ', ,1.1 l. l..i in. i '._.'i iC, I..I ,II.. ',," m p ressi v, ord e

-td we,,oninhinlli.i.1. Liii'n iathiii.hs.,.s,1n..iin tioduction to2b
'unique.llll W e t,- l ,,.,ok [11.-111. "1. rI_111 ii 1 e lVll," n E ni- rl 1
gland ,. a o t hist, .i..'i, : r ..:~.i:, ", Il'., r it. .'.. ih e .',Oont .iine I
are sre in wiTO LE'c-Ane possession givenviivi i n.
i nT I ..' ki-' wllI. bI n c..l....eide a t toftsixerooys, on the lowerrro,-o'- b- .-C
nis i o- r n i, a i ni stosBroadtreet. lbuq ie of thesub-criber '..
.r ih .,iB. .. h ll ,nI. r. i ,,i .l.,- il r,, ..I ,'ie .,l l t .. i
i .n 1 in, i,. I I'' 1 I,' in..I r p l ie. and i his-d Minr.'.l- 1, Ji.. ,.hI. ..
,, ;,'h .. ,11 ..*. i* -l *i r i I. t .g i .'. : h h
I-,n I -i. n.i s1 a.' --,i,-Iimpressive., ,order,, s ii. ., Tave ,(socalled)2 feetonsaid
*and ve,,on.t.. il i ....' .... .. .ii, .pr. od ctio to e I.. 1 i i i- i-iingits idth ltheaay. There isi
uiniq~ue.We 10CLook----------- .--- i i; apecrance in En- a: I I... r n-t -in .1 y SO (in the Upper [-$--iC].;1, ;.1
gland about Chi, str-n'a,'li I"'i '.'"'" 1 nina ..'ihe Csns' nensw-e agood treient) knownas the Pen unan stern iL i ,
arc cure itr- l s excite avery vivid sensation." iaharn, shed, and a school house 14 by 3llfees onshe same.-
.The, ork swillh e comnoIeed in about twenty number, to he Conditionsofsale,25 per cent cash, 25 per cent in tno years,
issued every other montli, and will be delivered so sulseerca ,I.- in..r a, I r i ,ciii, irnainiug 2P per cent i years,
i. .i- ir -.-.. .. 'illieprinted..I .in.11. .0 r-1n U-.. z .1--r."r-,.iiAisysper-sumswishing to pur-
-nd wh.. in ,,. pu, lishie.. :; ar dMr.i o hnuFisuher, 0- ii .% In --I i bnci-ber.
-inn ,. .e L in, in'-"' '" ., IREYNOLDS.
gini abou' hri.tr, a .i i 0 ,S ,.in-I3S. A,,,as TOs tFOReALk.
.The ork wll b cornliste'in houtsubntynumbrsrtohaft

i'VisernebscIhb etsfoffer fdrbsate, thse Steals
',O. I r t11-t-iqillt-, esprtiennIeintd.LLN -

SC.o.- i. O.b-20,1836.
A CARD .i. i,,... -I,.,-I. d'ranchof
'their hi I: t,,... ,1... i,. n lefir f
E W ART, It I.LI \1:,- i '.,, ;
WILLIAMS, for the transaction of Fatorage and Commission
Business, beg leave to tender their services totheir friendan
the public generally. Office on agood'so Wharf.
N. B. Having a large Ware-Houe in process of ilding, in
a safe and convenient situation this tow, werill he -
tablished public Scales, we would offer our services here ao,
Ii"i.,.... -. andt"t ......
in......1.1....miii s.. .. '. I ..' i- -inns emoot
t.- ni.i. r. i 1S, -..h ,,-. r..a ...nd for-
',,, ilir,1. 00.4,i. ,- Is -I-n'I... i i
,a -. r -., .I I 11 -.. ,. i 1.n I, ., under our
direction, where we will keep a general assent of Dry
Goods, tHardware and Groceries, for tecoodationofhe
Factory and the surrounding neighrho. tn an all
kinds of country produce purchase, fr icte highest
market price will be paid. .EWARTCO.
f710. MW.F6W
BtLUE DYING.-Tlie subscriber having established i
House in the city of Providence, will r cotton yI.
cloth or batting, a prime indigo blue. All orders il I
punctually attended to-the work done by and under he -i
intendance .:.-c r i.,ork an, ho a had si en y-
experience :. I.. '-
j27 PABDIE,9 High st.
i-, L H P I L i\ i-_-t L 1. .h: 1'
J.v'a. i,, r lr, ...,, f .i i.i,.., -. i, ,,.
0. i,. s i u. l .. .-, i ..i .i.

iA-'1-,,.,.-lW- ',,'in........ -
-i.n,-. ,.r.n. ',i[ ,,... ... H I L- Li.l..,

-C C------..., --.-.--n..i.s3leftimushe sb-
StAttl Cuilm..
T,_,Tji. i" -- XV .-( *[ ,i.i,
1 ',in. I .loi;. l..froNwYork,
in December last. i..I... I to-call and take it i
ar-na.r '

Si .' L -- -AI...HOP-. l
.~l :i. : o.hl ,, i l h

I IMPORTANT TO in Aiii Cii" il i: EI
turers are informed that Mason's yindrcal lyr i in
i- ... i.,. t I heSteam oton. MfHCo inEdd ..y
:n.:. I .... i.i.. .and ex ine it.a
-.. .JII
P i.'t. .:'' \' i .,- iiform e love. ,rs
.,I' _i ii..irl li1 ir i.ii'...i. ll. nd
-. ,. .-, 1 ,' i iveh. a arty, on
Thinr-lqv i" ir F-P-lrnrv'6th. Tic ts t be bt at
1 1 .. 1 l i. h .1 1 F" i- I .. I I I : .. ;
V ..., I., lli t 't I.,, ..i &..I i .. i l n l s i l b
open at 10 o'cleck.A M, and i..-.'i, I -, ':.'clokin -
Dilaicing will commnUence at ( o'clock.

it]:j j.,i,, n ..... i. in t i. i F i .
q .iIi,. I.I Mi...,.partm nto

..,,.would refer rsos or corporiii.ns 1.1. in,
II1, ., .., Ii..,. HI,. i- ,1,1-, I1,,

- want of the above article, toesrs. Poter, Mafd, and
li. in, of i i.i nn I., -.. uh.-
it h in i ilt ii .. -ini ,-
He also minufactures and keepsniorsaleaeal
assortmnent of SAnDLES, HAnnEss, Trs,-andaltie
in tbheline -.. I : ,i ,.. the, bestqualityf,
'P ..',.'. yi -.in street, will anufactur to ord i
Caps, of theIlatest patters, warrante equal a-i..i .,
sI I r. ,.,ih.,i.. i It.J. ua.,

SEAD & OPIIMSBBL, s', -....'.
....i-''i,, ..l ,..i-in.ft. .I.u...1'in .
S ;.'..ll .i ,.I i -i,. ", ,, 1 ,.i -. -,l-
rl.Si,J ','1, n I i,, .;,.,itr tin lii --.,.t~i., I
j il' rl A .,l'[I_ 1.I '"ll N 1II'. lh .[I.
'3 i.i5 i [t i. '.'\i i'Iir 1 .:.-t -
.I [' .. hiL ,'ii t Fln \ \ i `ll \' :
engaged i ,i l..I. I h i of H iIh in. l I
is will ',h.... J 1i, mu pers-., i- l i --I-s ii
purpose, at his Office No. 7!1 r.:illi... ....
next, the islt inst. from 2 to 4 o'clock, P. adaso h
.- ..-. ... tian: e hours.., By order:
ji', i ~ tI'l t M.I 1 M
ilI M. FIELD, Cl"'rk of said Bo d.i;sd
j I- 's Win.tisday evening,.the 26th ult., betsymenr
,.. ',1 :i .:,. r ..i.i No. 106o Nor ai n-i. C; P......
I.. 1 .- -. The finder:ohall i il, n i-u .1
Sby leaving it at this office.
i' 1[L-i'i i.1'i' "i" -'Vl \ -u iI
T G. H'UMIPIIREYS respectfully infor is frindand
c the public generally, lhat he has pened a Refectory, or
i ii !'.'G li-[l. i1 -.' .-.. -,'i 19 .. .i
''li.,', i. ..h. I. i, .I n.."h .uI 'i''
i... i lh iif ....- .i will daily .ell of
a us.-~ ~~i in-it-., nd nthe most approved nuannern to-

S i, ''aim -r.i.:,."s-.or entin,.softme
c .iii .t 'i' ri .l~u i-.e llh ,. : i," 'i
day. .
i -. i' 1, rnI I,.. of tha aove esa ishmnt, he
in-1.1: iii m n..ri l,-ni,: ;. ..
.r"I i.C" 4i- r oesyn, m erchd t dantsgceorsan
-ill,,-[ i iiii ,' i.,-.i. i .i r
Sto give buhim an occasional call. atrnage solicited. n26
Cr i:, ,..- .sir -.'',-.vasrmove toshop
J.I I.. '. i1r.5 ...i ain street a fe doors soth of
his former shop, and nearly oppositehe Providence Bank.-
li .,-,_ iii l,. :.ii.i.-. 11.,-
S ..,,., .,t kilful rkn. .n, e i.. i prepared
.''ii'. n -ti, -my' tiescriptious of Tip mand Sheet Treel
work, in the best manner and at s notd. a hand
every variety of Tin Ware-also, cylinder Stoves, both of ast
.i .n -li,, c-I n._" .i- ,i ,1 i,: l- -i, n- -'F i
['li"' '11 "'", I.,ru.pTh,., -'- 1

CIGAR, BOXES.-1,000 new Cigar Boxes, jut received
from New Yo.li,'i-. a
I !U L li.LING 4 South lain .
Also, a few thousand superior Havana and PortRicoCigar
also, 200 bls smoking Tobacco, for sale as above. tdT47
inLAi' ti.'>. \1 \- D OaL.-5-bblCai-
Uu ii' -- ,y handsome Cuba -, 'i-n
winter Oil ofsupnriorqualit landingtis day from sopeta
mnoralforisale by S.IW.OSTER
RPEL AND PORK.-S.' OSTERffer for sale, 50
bills prime Beef; O0 do mes 5do ss l. I
OR SALE-One Fire Engine, well calculated for a Factory
S village, in complete or l
C 3 Bales fine Florida Cotton 11 do fin obile do.; for
-.1 sale bty H. ANTHONY.1

SYork. her top ofive- Iu d ar,
haesf coppered ad pper fa d
'has two low pressure Engines, antwo COPP-
a very full inventory;,'can accommda pasugerand
is in complete order for running. Apply to

Ience itail 1usI, 1zr !-,i,.i .'r [, 1... f
tion, under the sslperintendenceandentolOf
F-URcANIs, for several years an acve prtr of te Ste
Engine Company: rC 1-,].- ioo .CL.,C.Ee., x
perieci ed Maclhiii .,F., 'n
ready to receive ... ,. ,NI ..
sIneS and.Boilers, orfor any otilier orinthe .,rt-
S Ia'. ,o C'hi.... Tih hi'... o Malfac-- ,
i ii, L1l: "I.I. I...r |t.r. P'"lih ii
'-.. r ..i i-, ..[.r. -i ProvidenceRailroad, d of the

i',. i.i .,ii ,, 1, i -u r. i
A..." t.4r. country, will be promptly and
.1, -_rondersigned having had great ex-
perience in the profession, .i.tl.
Manufacturers, owners of 'r.",o, it
andothers. : Ll. krlt. rihr..
. di dtf GEORGE D. CLARKE.
2namental Forest Trees, sh hrbaceospereial,
.1Tlit,i- -b---eEver-
rol.,- i,-i,. ,-,, r,,..,.-.,,, ie..g-
i'.id.~~ ~~ \l ,'1i .-,u hf.'."t
l ,-m h". til ] ..m. ... 1, it % l.., I. i
l~ .h. ._ d .1. !.' r ;i~ h.-I rl '. i .ii

st- itio ;*[ *'i~- :.n I jL
smieet. t
t -IT L I-. r RE, NICKERSON'S HOTEL, No. 5 Pine
/',- r. isv, e F:
I -' Fried Ham IC Eggs Beef Pies
SLamb Clams m"d-
i Veal i Eels'L s--I.
i Pork. Mutton chop iblt do
Turkey ` ," Liver CI. ,
..:. .. Veal cutlts
II.I Pork and Beas 1-
Chlickens .--,-. ,i f.
Boiled corned Beef ..i. i Indiando
Ha Sm Mock ldodo T -
Mutton Beef do.I.
S" Calves head Oyster do lled Rie
SBass Ido stewed incePe
Codfish roasted and va- Custard do
Salmon rieties of ways Cranberry do
SHallibut Mutton Broth Apple do
Broiled' Beel steaks Clain Soup Peach do
Fried Shad Pea. do
- Oystersa Chicken do

-I I d- ii. 2. i.: do $1; Porter, Cidr, Ice.

SLot'N i. l j .. I., do l-a
Lot No. ,,' ,I, I ,i.. i,,'t
Lot Nu. .';l i. I, u I 1 r; "do
T.. .. 78, do, 40 by 60, d on and Hoppin t.
L. ,'.. 90, do, 40 1.h, l do e n st.
'.. 100, do';40 ,,"i-., do c. i t.
Lot-No. 102, do,r40 I. 1"", do r fSouthand
L. I i... ii' .. do on South t.
ii'-.i.-.-.I-...,,i-.I Lots are well situated for houewlos,
J' I.. r.,-, ,. ... .I... t e soil is t ir t .
A.".1 Is r .., .i ,
Also for sale or to let, a lot "anditated in Patuckt, on
"h.- V'rd.. IhI h.. If 1 l0
1li -.,1 D ill h... .q ,.

'i ; ..I .'1 ..1,. i h i 1. P r- I

! ii i si i t f ii i... i..I ih .' ii ..ihii
,I,_,' iI,,. 'i.\lni' -,[L-i-I!,,., -ri.h,

Lamp. They consider that as a plain and palpable violation
r' s-. i;ii-. Itis s, ,ri U i.; II ,,that le o er-
.,' i,.r ii.h ...i are, : ir 'fishes.-
Their duty to themselves, and to those t whom they e
granted privileges under their pat'.I, lii--iil-.
conferred by the ilaw of. theo Unite, im. i -
and they' hereby admonish all, -i -, 1.--- I.
Hanging Lamp, without authoritiit .-.t 5,-.
disguise, that legal measureswile adopted for redress.
Middletown, Jan.31,1837. W LIAMPLUMd.
Tie above Lamps are for sale and retail, y the
subsriber, sole 'Ag idene.
f8 dtf NICHOLAS STILLWLL, 13. Main t
f"IL;-2000 gallons 1st quality winter strained spermOil
0 1000 lo fall do do do. For sale by
Vfjl: J. & P. RHODES, Union Buildings.
V ILLAGELOT FOR SALE.-A lot of and in Sisters
V Village, Smitlhfield, R. I., containingaboutofan acre,
well situated for trade or amehani shop of any description.
Possession'given immediately. Any pers shig a first rate
'location, may learn-further patiulars by inquiring of
jill ,OlN F. POND, Weybossef.
'" EMOVAL.-ELLrOT 4- TILI IST have removed
JM to the store recently occupied by srs. Alay Wil-
kin4osou, No. 59 North Main street, directly opoite the Firqt
Baptist. Meeting House, wherete ill keep constantly on
hand a complete assortment ofhina, Cs, and Earthen
WVare, together with Factory Lanterns and Lamps, Lokn
Glasses, plated Rnd Britania ware, Knives and Forks, bronze
-.,- i .11,I 1I,..I Lin waiters, fancy and common Bellow
.I I o liteywil sell (and carefully
repack) to country merchants or at retail on the ost favorable
terms.' tf 4

S PERM OIL.-15,000 gall's winter strained Sperm Oil,
b lids, tierces and bbs, for sale by
'drf i -'' Gallons refined ble Oilin tires, for sale
A N Address to the Phi Beta KappaSocietyofRode Islad,
delivered Septesner 7, 1836, by William G. Goddard,
Professsorof Belles Lettres in Bro University. Just pb-
hished, for sale by CRANSTON CO. 13

A, N Address to the Phi Betth KappaScity of Rhode Island,
delivered Sent. 7. 18360, Wn.GGoddard Professor of


A REAL ESTATE FOR SALE.-A two. story wooden
house in the northerly part of the city, easuringfifty
feet on Black street, and extendingone udred and thirty-
eight feet back: For terms, apply to
t115 if NATHI'L CHURCH, Sth Water t..
1 i5i6UaL, iA .,-Sitated in tile
jl loulmrsliing village of v'usocket u s, stdigon lease
land, now occupied by James Wales, Eq. Possssio given
the first of April nex. Conditions liberal.
f15 49 Canalstreet, Proidence,.1.
P. S. If not sold, to let and posesion given as above.
TO LiT'-Une tenemento eloer floor of the
i i'r In-u.. ire if
THOUhE ''l LlET.-The lower te ntad part
JJg the 3d story, of the east house in the brick block on Sabi
street, next to the Counting roo4teP.. B. & C. C, being
a genteel house in good repair. et reasonable, and ow va-
cant. Apply to the undeisigedorr. Win. C.Snow.
j26 4w ELISHA DYE.
-BLACKSTONE HOUSE--o. 95 Hae ee, Bsi
S ii. -:,-,i. especflly iiforn theirfrieds ad
i,, i, r,, have leased the above naied es-
1I.ear Black...tone..treet, and are now
prepared forthereceptionii ofcompany. Fromtheir long expe-
rience in the.business, and the proximity of itatio to the
centre of trade, they hope to merit as well asreceve a share of
the( public patronage.
ga'Members of the General Courtcabccommodated with
board on reasonable teris.

LI--~ -~.~-.~~-^-------PllIr~-rPI----~'- --- I~PI

.Y -,;' i-/.,'*b'.'di't in_ i,. i s i : prparedfo)exa.i-.
The subscriber, being duly auithorised by a special act of the nationtree days previous to the sledsiO
General Assembly. and under the, advice and direction of
.[ [,-,V A .. ... ri,, i i1 -lIte 'ri t, title and in-
,=i "ir i',iC,1.1. ;-u. ,,j ., i L \ s ina dtothi lot..l i ofa, nd with
II d i. l, ..t. i. 1..i ii.i.If. i,, ..5 Ih'.' r"r lni--.1-1U '-b s in W arrenat
A-...,,,, ':I n.I .n-, ri, ,,. i ,i 1i .I.i i.A risIh i i i, il- i.- r. r et, s ly' P
in iJ...... ". 1.D .i .AYshe,18th day c, Fl'ebruary infant, at clock..ira .-
i.'., i '.. ,,. .- .- ..]. premises are subject.. to a mortgage.f n, .,.ns red
i.n',t Ii., r., i,..'r' uf i ,- i". ir,,,, i *,il,. i P r,,s, n '.dollarwI
0 a Tfi. r
,..,. .... I b %i; >.11 be 4. d -, I .,i,,
same, which is now in full operation, and in good running g ".aand--,-
es' hinr ii i I.- iin inta shut ime Alo ~li-n' i,, in ,fin PI- I, isiIn i r. ,tonda Ware,Glotbo Lanl-
c.r. i, i.. n, i .. rn bIt as. rttime. Als,,a i s i'.-L r. uiti n I. -Pipeail tie goods,
C .l in 'iU I. d .0,i..i, I o,. i-ti--, --1 i. t. i,,in i- i'.. ti t ls a
i',,hr ,t .-,:[i,. .. .f I ,.'u--i-Illt any person wising to pur
'dil~ I iiI. ti~ say rn ~oprm insa lso o eledand bedding, and other household furnliture.-
"' C I -- i .' +I-" ..- it i ...-o. "trs to s
.. rh.; '% .-"i n" i-t iii h-Ii.r.. in m Assigi. t.
A r .\i- lI'. \ ', ~i *-h*,*';\'i I

Administtatrix onthe estate ( .hiir., .'. il-i -i.1 i-- | I .:,'- n .. t. .t- .
[r ... .i, n r -,. :.7-A.,3:, ,,..... I S ..
\|.J i 1-. .,n.,, ,,'-:. r...i ,n .Il.."n it I ,"i ,:, ...-.i'':- I- i.t i o
atthe same time and place. 'n iii \ i |"'\ ', n
j JHjts' L t L i in. ILL *a-. miss, in the viIhogeol EIn i.Iees,
T E I 1 1,-I-- .......-h-1" 1
t i .r i... .," i .i-. -, .. i i" ,.- -.l .. herca- i .-:.. ..i .i I.I.: i.. A D
'i :.1r., Il (Iil t.[ i l.l^.1] ':i..,.. '. i l I r.i; .I1.1.:.n .:rn' ill~h er oca- In
S i.,.-.in '.....i' h'.. .... It -- P::i .. .' .E' i..; r. Hillard, W t in thr r ds
I n1,,..I,..-ll- .- t- i-W.1' .s .- E d I,.h t i .
'i i..,-. n. I,, -..hJ il i c.-, \.i..I ,.-)n on:W EDNESDAY,the .,.: 'i. ..
' i,,m i.J ..t -r.t, i I '. ">:I, )i .1.'...'.i. P il, on the, premises,the .. .-. .
one undivided half of the Farm wiahereon William Hillard now I .f"' id. rir,',
lives ahn c .,., i .. ,. it,- ,. ,r ,i... n ...i con-i
training fin., i. r- ... h i- I n, I ..iJ.-.i r., i and at l Iinduce
ofWalter Grinnell, east and south: on the highway, west on ; ir. I..-.i.
lia .-. .in h."r.i,,I ('Christsernni Browno t n's. .. Ii 'lli'' 'nn'P"In... .1

ja... -i. -'' "... .....f I o.... ,- ,, nrs ci jero.i n
(..,.[ilhh..h. Fili
A ANNAdminis'Htratix.
SLittle Compion',,i.ha ,187. 23ts
In. s* i c..I

sob ne SOlo ny r''. c iri. l: i ,r i
THURISDA'Y, .i,. :.. .....I -I .. I' a. i ock
v in.n i iso -ntsw3 the r'- -nfir dr

Si' .1, 0' i s]' t S --

S ,p ih i.a.1 '' '.i [r. '.i, l ,1i, '-
c- 1.10 -it I \I", L,- cl asN ,f'
f .l. ii I ; .C 7 35 19 66A45 30 22 .68


1 prize of $5(0,000 8przso .it
I' 10,000 6'- I I
rl]' [ .:.l ..,, he, d,,: i wi'ilees of V r m w .
L\\', .lclass No.,16r.837. .l
'7,,-, ,9 66 4, 3".2236
To he drawn at AlexanraV* eury8.

1 prize of $50,000 I
1 >- s ,2 15080
115,000/ 63
1 .0,5)000 3
1, .,126 5
1 2080 126 40
100 1000 3780 20
1.0 23436. 50 10
20 3001

Ticleets '$10-shares in proportion.
GRAND CONS-,Li i 1i' i.:-'1837
To bee'. "ir i 11 ,in ir, '..'i
1 prize of t"1.111111 1 s "
1 .' ii :.iii .
1 -, :!i, V10
1 2000 126 30
1 1640 126 2
20 1000 3780
- 20, ,3002336 5
. 20 150
S 27,814 pri-"r r,r..jit
75 number L ... -
P\ i P ii 1,.LOTTERY, class No. 2 for 1837.
TO be drawn at Alexandria Va. February
I prize of -$30,000 28 prizes of 300
1 10,000 220
1 6,000 62 100
1 5,000 6280
1 4.000 6260
2;500 .6250
1 2,000 124 40
1 1,47 124 30
25 1,000 4340 20
25 500 24583'
29,705 prizes, amountig to $56,437.
75 number Lottery-13 drawn. bllts.
Tickets $10-shares in proportion.
Certificates of Packages of25 wol tickets $10
S Do do '5 quarter do '2
Tickets in the above Lotteriesfora by the package o
single ticket at the Managers Office, No 16 South Main street.
Y- Orders per mail will useet with prompt and qnfidentia
attention if addressed to
f 14, D. S. GREGORY & CO. Providence. ..

g" OODLUCK'S List of Lotteries for the present eE
.1kDisnesTa C.
Under the managementofJ es Phalen Co.
This Day,'School Fund, class 271-Capital $15,000, ckts $5.
Tuesday, do do do 272-Capital $1000, do $4.
.Wedneslday, do do do 73-Capital $5,00, do $2.
Thursday, do, do do 274-Capital $ do$ 50.
Friday, do do do 275-Capil $9,00, do $3.
Saturday, do do do 276-Capial $20,00, do $10.
Under the management of. S. Gregory Co.
This Day, Grand Consolidated Lottery, class No. 7, atWil-
mington-Capital $10,00,tickets5.
Tuesday, Delaware State Lottery, class No 7, atWilmington,
.:' Capital $12,00, tickets $4. -
Wednesday, Grand Consolidated Lottery, class No 2 extract
Wilmington-Capital $20,00ticket$5.
Thursday, Delaware State Lottery, extra cas 7. atWiming-
ton-Capital.$6,000, tickets $2 50
Friday, Literature Lottery. class No. 7, at Wilmington-
Capital $5,000, tickets $2.
Saturday, Virginia, State LotteryatAlexandria.,
-Grand Sehcni.
1 prize of $50,000' 85 prize of $200
1 15,000 63
.1 10,000 63 60
1 5000 12650
1 2080 40
' 100 1000 20
10 ," 500 2
'l 500 23436 10
20 300
27,814 prizes, amutig t$50,0
Tickets $10, shares i portion.
Tickets in all the above Lotteriesfor sale, and every attenti
paid to persons whlio will calla the Office, corner of South
Main and College streets. TDOYLE I
soon -- '
Class 274,2d series, Thursdiy 16th. Capital prize $7,00-
Tickets $2 50.
Class 275,'2d series, Friday 17th. Capital prize $9,0-
Tickets $3.
SClass 276, 2d series, Saturday 18th. Capital pre 0;o
- -Tickets .
Class277, 2d series, Monday0th. Capital pri $15,00-
STickets $8.
Class 278, 2d series, Tuesday 21st. Capital prize $10,00-
Tickets $3. .
'Orders for tickets in the School Fnd Lotteries, ill receive
prompt and confidential attention if adresseto
d28 P. CASE. Franklin House. Providence.
Feb. 1, class 261-70 20 58 7 54 57 66 21 69
,Feb. 2, class 202-40 8 60,15 30 2 549 1'
Feb. 3.clenss263-63 37 50 29 47 53 6 5170 52
Feb. 4, class 264-10 64 39,2 15 47 14 5 12 58 71
Feb. 6. class 265-47 46 30 176 65 9 48 3498
Feb. 7, class26-23 13-33 45113 8 70 61 50 6
Feb. 8 class 267-64 3 2 72 20 5 69 30 18 7 59
Feb. 9, class 268-37 44, 19 7 2621158202461056
Feb. 10, class 269-43 27 5310 0 17 3 21 3
Feb. 11., class '270-7 41 8 10 55 6 3 30 6 42 58
-Feb. 13, class 271-2 62 45 8 54 12 '51 6 5 27 70
Feb. 14. class 272--29 20 350652 0 45 8 4216
Feb. 15, class 273-4 49 26 40 72 64 h26326

1 _, i n in, ,.1'j .i :,i r-t ,,.'- ,..1._ .) 1'--ii......

East'Greenwich, Feb. 1-. i "
Li.' -r '-r -~ a'
W ill b- ;..i V .i .
the undersigned, fro.., ii,.. .i i
I o i'] ,,1) 1i .: E,,1 ,,, a,[.",-
i: Ir.. ii, ii Ia.ll ....JN,.. i"11 r-

or sproutland.situai-i i .. n l I I .r. m.
-i. .", nearthepla i... a. -

I. d ---,- If- 0-.
L. h1-..,',r, 1' 7I 1.. .I..', ', '1 I t ..11
-i i i i. rr. i o .ii,, i I. i..

.-iu-- :' h fy. ilf i the 7th day i.. 1ii-
0 A M. The sale of said land in Cumberii I I
I i l.. ,l 1 C DAt' e14th day of said March .at 12

T. f ->.r t nl: i C.'-.. r months .1ed
notes, payable at Bank. 1-t."' -t1.Fti L
-- -.. 1',,.i -1, .r1l, .-t r- i m r --. i : .
Ps.11 s.'1 -.1 I' ,i ',. 4.' -,-,
sr",I-t. I.... l ..i. i'. i -7 M i

ur' T slndred oiid F.I r i. rn--, i 'it i .
11-,-, r,,,,- :- ]' l d A ....f. .. L ..f.

.Taylor, (both ofthe cit. 1- ..- i n,-
1 shall be s efficient to s ri. i--'
I n ',, I.a.i rit Fifyi..ne...do rs and Fifty
'[ ,,, ,l' l,- ..,Ini I1 .,.,,I Lhr ''

debtedness of said e p ,ar.i =
I:. WILKINSON, Cashier.
Pawtucke~t, January 19, 1837..- Its'jQl

\j '' LttIJLL i.-'tO.t in ...l; in '. ''- t'*. tl n---
S .11it-.. t,-,-.. ,- h. L,,,i .. .. i i

Ir...L. :..-. ,L|. ). i i n.i '... j -i in 'i. it c
lin'I"l-' I iiii .I0i-.-,rIL -LEE)

Q0 ..'. [L.i.... ti L. i.- I'i-d1.-I. 1 --oftienostscienti
I .T-a.yo .1i- ...i.-..i. .- i 1 tees yearsaidtre
--r.0 ., i -,, ..:. J ....f s. ..opt,. but
ps 'r- -I'I T I. -- v u- II. -i ....;.1,.. I They'are site truly
safe, pleasant, and eficacious re yipreseuse t all sta-
ges of those disorders, and entirely obviate the utakung useof
those disuasting, nauseous, and in soont-.- .. 1 .
medicines, Cubebs and Copaiva, the ..,
and uncertainty of the latter ae too .i i
comment. *
Sir Astley ( .-...p r' '- iri,. l. '.'i 1 inL., 'zIii'tini-'-
S Thie Lancet, t L ii,,irlit .,i'. in i t ,
pils, is a suffi -rat -,i iii. -. i 1 _-- ..i-ri
Pills,:-h'Gentlm'en, Idare say you i--,- I.
ful success of Surgeon Morgan's Copud lsmiills,
Which are used here, (Guy's Hospital,) xcuselyr ureth
n : n J i i i. r. ,mrt. .
a n r .i sli.,- ..p.' r i .. -. r ri i....

in,. ucI i-I oS I-ut -- i'r i1t't' 55
serest tyro amongst you cals rt~ips.-l end t1'
For sale in.NeWFYork by ,' li-. mi..- in. i J B Nuuics,
644 Broadway;, J Syni e,63 rI.-i 1, I r eknan
street, cornerWiiam. ; M &61,i-tllr.. 1y; H A
Hiart, corner Hudson and isCnalo sA BadscornerFl
a tonar.1 Wll.k..n lu l,, ia Iui. s1. .
108 11i -i' .. r 1. l .,..'.r f'n .. !- 1 1) ..1 ,
and L-.-.ri, -i-i s, f.i..- I y AW dstorth,-at
the E. c in i. i ini it. C r l.:.i i 'I -.I
0:wPrice $1 per box.
N B. The genuine Morgan's PilLshave the proprietor's s6a
on the under part of every box.
Sept 29, 1836 y at
T EDs.-DR.LH. Iin.r rkb 'imn
introduced with thei ii i, ..-rI
S guardedly contracted Gonorrha'a or it cured u-
wards of 3000 persons, the majorityof who, i froIto3
days. Of all medicines yet discovrd, this stm ot certain
and agreeable, neither requiring restriction in di orupn-
Ssion of usTiness,andit is impossible be detetd whiliig
it. Ftrpn the universal success ttendig its ad station. i
is invariably called Dr. Poett's Specific. It acts like a chrm
In vexations.- Gleets, painful Strin',-- in 0m c f
0 groins, accompanied nith bloody'ii. ',. in..iw .. o-'.
I it. It also imparts immie ediate r fso disessOfth post t
SGland, and in two or three dosesonly, ef-l d-
t is ion possible to describe the easeit'- .. ... i-
with stone in the bladder or the passing ofgrave This iVal-
S able iMledicine needs 0ol. ,oett .u,1.. .. ,c-I
i the commendation of .thic p i- 'i L .. i- n., L--i,
cured byathe Eradicator .in..h I. if ..
and become ycuir own o Lninc.-i h iji I-.-Ii .i-i
will speak more than volumes i its prie.
Ruecb.dster, Dec.d15, 18:3.
When any medicine of real benefit -.--i C L
S the public by a professional bretherI ... .
to give ita fair trial; and, therefore,' n. -
pleasure, do I subscribe to the aston-i..:,i iII
ett's preparation; whichli I have prescribed f m ny years, an
Must say I scarce knew it to fail in y case ofonorho, i
which I have been consulted
S\-.,i--Ii L. A.B. & D. 'iSids, cr,- ler r..
F r ,..1 Bi'il. r.... ,-i. --i. B i, er o e n
i Walker; H A Hart, eorser HudsadCii1Bnes,14
Broadway; SJ Qsborn, cornerH'MustonandFoer-'I
corner Rosevelt and ( i, n .. i
and Chiarltoni streets. I- ... .. %',
In Philadelplhia, by i" >'- in..u s .
In Boston, by A Geyer, cornerSabin d B vers.
In Providence, R I. 'by J 'A Wadsworthtieign te
Greatly Mortar, Cheapside.
N B. Thte rr I;..n.-:.r i f,.....1 lr.; ,- .
its virtues i.1 -II .,,-. r' ." i''ir -i i
S packing. A Ill- j ll Cil'.i' ,l
Sept.29, 1836. .disu
m. s Harnes Twine, Picker String and ace ter. co
tii.ii on hand and for sale at the nnufaturersprices, by
i I"' 4wis J. & P. O ES, pBuildings
flIACHINERY FOR SALE.-Six roslFraes of8
I 1 I spindles each, of Pitchrs sa tirlyni ;0dod
do, been run about 4yonrsi, 2 do d een in
-, ,-..,.i 1. Inquireof W M. C i E,1.. 1'I ,
is .l 'l, P-towomnut Now Mill. f o14
FRESII HOPS, lst sort, MassacusettsiulrtlI
S silver top Salad Oil, veri, ich]bttle riiis
do do-iin fOsksir on.er ene 0-. 1 ,190, I'Mire,,ddinges; Africanr.

Belles ,Lettresin Browa Univeity. JUstpubied,for sale at f Biushels Hickory Nuts, just received byhir eyej e
fl3 'BROWN'S Botro 19 Marke Batat. 0t.:C f15 R'C.READIC4ALOI 42Sth n at.

(Catrriatge Depositor .. ii-..f---.-hiet .et.i
Stock of an extensive Lie Sale
On TIHURSDAY, Feb. 3d, at,10 ocl, at stable coer o
The t Frm ..i I1 '.!-in.
The e ire stock i. ,t -i -ii n. of 34 fit
rate matched gig and saddle 'Horses;5 hakney Coaches; 2
Barouchees; 1 BaroL-.ii,. C, r i--e; I Buggy Wagon
15 C Springs and k,1 .,. .1-- -
&c; 3 Boobyv Hacks'winhh ..r' ii. in' ....I
Sleigh; 4twLvo L...Ij. h ,.j. I set doubl ar
nesses; 19 gig a ., i wagon do; I tde do; 3
ladies' Saddles; 10 gentlemen's do; 28 curind snafle brids
and mnartingales, part newi 3stris Russiaand American
Bells; 25 iear, Seal, Raccoon ad Buffalo Robes; 40ankes;
riding and gig whips, seabte furniture.
Also, the lease of the Stable o six yea.
By order of Mo'tgagees.
ThIe above is presumed to be asvaluableaock as any in
the United States. The horses arell young, sound kind, fat
and-ofegreat bottom; and for privateuse or for .
oiff-i 'a ,f. ..i' ....e for bargainsTheCarriagesaresses,
&e. i 'in i'.iri n'- made of the best materialsand finished in
the very best style. f
LLa. Z .ds ~ sVS' .UII
Will 'be sold at public auction on SAURDA, the 4th day of
S March next, at 2 o'clckrn the promises,
'All that tract of land situat in the tow of Warick, about
'2 miles from the village of Appnaugmn as the ones-
tate of the late Elder SatnuEt L i. I. -.
of abost sixty acres of lant i, id-i-
thereon standing. Theaboh a 11 i,
r -.. I '-'. .
i t, i '' I. ; I~:,TI',J 1:
Tle Ib,- i-r,I ti..r i. J. i,, i h '*itofthe
.. i n. 1 '--.0. iO.O'i-. i --i n 'i i f he-
Court of'fir.- l.jt i. l n in-.: Ii 11 e.
... i n..: ", in.I,...'. arch l t, I
,.' in .h :I.S.rl -''h i .-
l! [i Ih I "* I' i' ,,11 I'-.' r. ** i l I

In in.ic.. I-, anI,. .i.i,-,..s, i,..' n i-
I- ...h I.,.. 1- Q .:.:1I- and r.. .1
the best turnpike ,h .i- ; li .-.
''iI' is'- in'-'... '-l .rll, i,,,'',.'

same; five dwelling houses, store, a fi
I ".. Ir f .
aind now. i i`:,-. '. i i i i' r.'. ,I I
S very valuc.i1,. ,--' I,-, a n interest in two
ir; r.. ...,, the streak above.
T. -' f.. ...-mt cash,balance u3, and9 s.
S \ .:(. ii ti .- .rii, h ... 2i-..d h
t. i' l [ l' h 'i "i,' h '
\']ln.ri,:t.iri i, .... [i., .-,: ii
PI ..I ., i. ..---
N .:., ,i I...:. ,,1 ..,, ,- U .'" L .-
SARAH 5rtNiNt-i'1tt'
1-In i-n-i's'-'I i i', Ant~lony,hIse of North
N--a F-isi-' L'' 11.0C ts d12

'THIS DAY, the 16thi instlant:.a o'clockAtwillbe
sold at Public Auction, at the dwel ghse of r. Bytn
No. 133 North Main street,
All the effects of the i--L-: S.: i t
consisting princiially of in i.. I -
Glass Ware, bed and t'"il- a
fi0 dts By order of the Adninstrar.

Coal Mining Coympay's. Stock.
( .i- i tiL' l, i .. !',at io'clUk, qofiCe No. 37- akett,
:' .-.- i i,. capital tock f te N Engnd a
Mining Company, situated _,, '. .i P 1.
'I The efforts which'the C-. irI., ii. avecceeded
beyond them most sanguine expectatio- theyavssfed
themselves that their mines inexastible. '.ey novfer
a portion of their stock to thepublforhepppose of raising
sufficient funds to prosecute th
scale. Terms at sale.

White Beans--Farmingad eaical Tools.
On FRIDAY, February 17, at 11 o'clock, in frontofice,
45 bills W Bear
ALSO-All lthe Ei .. 1 ..ni, ,. I'.-I niin. .
lately used by the S -..., -, ni.. ...sI
t, .......... fib. 1. .-ricu ural Socity.)
L.I.-si i.( -- i..s -in.. c.
.'i l .1./- 1.ti il l i. i.
The DELAWARE COAL COMPANY itendng to remove frnthe
wharves below Walnut street, Scuylillwisl at Action
ons the premises, on 'THURSIDAY edi t. at 12 o'clock
All the Coal they have remaining ihoseharescont-
ing of about 21000 tons unbrokenbro ,to t, pea and
unscreened Red Ash and Wite Ash AtctcCol.
Terms, .. 1- 1 : i -.t1 notesorccptan f .r
"i,. I -y of l In. 1 1 I, I- i
1 i,-'Coal to beo delivei'd Sby eComanye rdsesoes
at thn wharves, or hauled away by the purees Within 30
days. "

Ott TH UR vi lil. ii.. I j.,i', i0 i, ..
bit l..eII 1 1 II, I 1 .,
.Lb' 1ir of i nne, by.mituihiredby'the .
*. ;.i.. : ,'i.'ij. i [-ri t..., of h
sh in i.'1 h I, ..: i .- isiconsidered i
-i..-,: ... r i ,, ... 'ii ,. :

and'uneasures 334 57"-95 tons. For further prtiuas, se
apply to CEO.- tI!
1'l dts SL.- c
b I K. MI N '1IUi _i ,& (in ti '-
SFur Seat Skins.
On TUESDAY, Fob. 2]. at.I I 'o'clockatstoreNo.i- .
S,' street, Nw Yr;
9000 prime Fur Seal Skins, just received by barque Catharine
from Montevideo.

jl-2 tIn

-" -

<,aM.- ---- '-- '~~-~-~-~ales Se ier, Sjulhrd, Spenft, Swift, Tcb-iliton:"n, i Resolved, htitthe Hon. J. Q. Adams having so-
TWEN.Y' 1FOURTH CONG( ESfS. Wall. Webster, White-23, lornnl' disclaimed all design of. offering any thing
TWEN T-FOUR.TH CONRESS. [The bill provides in substance- disrespectful tIo the House,.in the. enquiry made to
ircoea-S r me r.-. Fb 1. That no person shall be entitled to enter by en- the Speaker at to a petition purporting to be from
On moti .of MSr Grundy, from ,he committee try, or at auction, more than two sections of, the slaves, and having avowed his intention not to offer
n themolectin of President and Vice Presidet, publi land; and envious to entry or to purchase, to present the said petition if the House should be of
on theelection ofPresident and Vice President, mit ust make and file with the Register and Receiver opinion that it ought not to be presented; therefore
wa Ordered ha the Secretary of the Senate infor of the land district an affidavitthat the lands are all proceedings in regard to his conduct do now
Ordered, at the Secretary of the Senate informhave soughtto be purchased for his wn use, and not in cease.
the Houseiha representatives, thatonof K th e Senate have trust for another, nor for sale etr speculation', and For the affirmative, 22; in the negative, 137.
ident ofeth united M. J ohnson of Kentucky,ar from a that he has made no contract, written or verbal, to REFUrsAL OF MR. EIITNEY.
ident of thUnited States, for four years from ad ell, lease, mortgage, or otherwise encumber the Mr Wise, from the committee appointed to inves-
after thewif4th of Marc next. petition of inhabitants of land, or y part of it; that he is at'least twenty-one tigate the conduct of the Executive Departments,
Mr Swift presented the petition of inhabitants of years of age and has not previously purchased or presented a report, stating that 'Reuben M. Whitney,
'thetown of Georgia, in the state of Verinnt, pray- entered, under this act, any public land, which to- who had been summoned before that committee, had
ing the d abolition of slavery and the slave trade, in ether with that he now buys, would exceed two addressed them a letter refusing to obey the sum-
Mr Se istrcmovedtoet of Columbiathe petition sections. He must then pay the money, wherepona mons. The report concluded with the following
Mr Swift moved to refer that part of the petition he get a receipt for it from the receiver, with the resolution, unanimously seconded by the committee:
which relates to the slaverade,rkin to the committee fored consent of the register endorsed on it. Resolved, That the Chairman be directed to report
the district of lumbia remarking that believed 2. Within five years from the date of his receipt, the letter to the House, that such order may be taken
the question on this subject had not been distinctly 'he must pove to the satisfaction of the register and as the dignity and character of the House require.
tried. :, receiver, by the oaths of two competent and disinter- Accompanying the report was a letter from Mr
Mr Brown moved to lay this motion on the table ested witnesses, that he has erected a dwelling house Mann, addressed to Mr Wise, and enclosing a letter
which was accordingly ordered by yeas and nays on theland, and cleared and cultivat d-It least one- from Mr Whitney-which letter Mr Wise refused
the a of Mr SBaift, as follow, Buchn tenth part of it; or that he has resided on;it one year to present on account of its censorious character. Mr
ts-Mesrs Bayard, w, Grn- of thenfive. He may then get his*patent. If he fails Wise remarked that self respect prevented him from
hounOuthbert, Dana, Ewing of Ill, Fulton, run- in this proof, he forfeits the purchase money. If he presenting it to the committee." Before any farther
dy, Hubbard, Kent, King of Ala.r King of Georgia' dies within five years, and his death shall be' proved action was had, the House adjourned.
Lyon, Moore, Nichola .Nr.,r ker W 'obn' within' six years from the date of the receipt, the SENATE-Frainav, Feb. 10..
Ruggles, Strange, ge, Walker, White, patent is still to issue. Any sale, leaseor mortgage, Mr Grundy from the joint Committee appointed to
W ght-25. oHi, Knight M or contract for sale, &c. before the patent, is void. wait on Martin Van Buren, reported that they had
Nays-Messrs Clayton, Hendricks, Knight, M- .. Preemption is allowed, on proof as above, that performed that duty and received for answer that he
Kean;Niles, Prentiss, Rollins, Southard, Sift, Tip- the applicant has actually occupied and resided on was deeply sensible of the importance of the trust re-
tPUBLIC LANDS.te any tract of the public land before the 1st of De- posed in him, and would endeavor so to fulfil it as to
Mr Calhoun, on leave, introduced a ill tocedeth member, 1836, and has cultivated any part of it with- promote the best interests of the country.
Mr Calhoun, onleave oducs in the year 1836. There are several guards to this Mr Wright moved to postpone the pending orders
putherinc hands to he new States on certincone yuni section of the bill to cover reserved tracts, lead for the purpose of taking:up the bill from the House
ther named. The bill was read twice by una mines, &c., lands to which th- Indian le has not making appropriations for the support of the army
r :lker moved to commit the bill to a select been 'extinguished, and lands beyond the bound, of for the year.1837, andt4he motion being agreed to,the
omitt ker moved the ritea and terri trsle. bill was taken up, as in Committep ofthe Whole, re-
After afew remark from Messrs Brown, Walker 4. The owner of a firm may enter any adjoining ported without amendment, and ordprrd to be read a
and Nie s, ap roving the bill .and, subject to private entry, not exceeding one third time.
Mran Webster having remarked on the great im section. An affidavit is required that the land is, Mr Davis moved to postpone the pending orders for
Mrbster avn remarked oe subject, and the inexpediency of sought to enlarge his farm, and not for speculation, the purpose-of taking up a bill to est) by experiment
portance oll undue subject andn repectiency it, movex &c., and the whole must not exceed two sections. an invention to prevent the explosion of steam-boilers.
to reng all undere exvo taon the:seco rngit, mofve 5. A parent, being a citizen of the United States, The motion being agreed to, the bill was considered
to recobi, and called for the yeas nd eays on ie ues may enter land for his children, but not over two as in Committee of the Whole, the blank leftfor the
bill, and called for the yeas.and nays on te q sections in all; and no patent to come till the child amount of the appropriation was filled with the sum
The yeas and nays were ordered Mr Webst.. becomesof age. of $6,000; and the blank for the services of rneibe i
moTh e yea s and nays wider, and iwas decided in the 6. Purchases may be mae in qarter-quarter se- -of the Board was filled with $300.
rmtion to reconsider, and twas, decided in the actions, but no one shall enter more than four quarter- Mr Hendricks moved to amend by adding a new
The bill being thus reinstated on it first reading quarter-sections not contigtos. All land to be taxa- section appropria:irg .5.0.0il ibr experiments with a
Thand reuirin the'unanim onset of the Senate ble by state authority from the day of purchase. view to increase the e,'urily of the western steamers,
to be read a econ tme o-y, o cours lies n the The law continue to the 30thof June, 1840.] which, with-the concurrence .' -the chairman of the
table till to-morrow HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. Com. on Commerce, e ,s a i.-eed to Thi bill was
'Te land bil having been read a'thirdtime, the The quest;oi,i prl nvi in the resolution On motion of Mr Webster., the Senate reconsidered
question wad bill having been read a third time, the oun ceisre ofl the Hon Jrnn Quincy Adams taking, the vote of ihe Senate rejecting th, bill for apticipa.
question was pt on..it.s.final p .a r C ,,bo ,'.un a >o :ruh re-decete rv hm els s ting the payment otce rtin ir, emnlies, and ,the bill
then rose and sent to the chair.,to he laid before the- Cir di in to rule. "pr d nce -fe".rthing. relsewa s i te me t nnitie ane'
Sen a' etter which rced froth Pr thefirst usmness in'order, and accordingl] after the ws .mmited to. th. Cn,n-ii.,: -n Finane,.
Senate, a letter wic e had received from the re- oftheourl Air Ruggles moved to postpone the preceding or
.aidentof the United States,in which that function edin of the journal, '.. .r Rutgie uioSeu to ptakip on e the prece nd or-
.rrefers to a speech recently delivered by Mr Cal Mr rench o entered at le h th rea- aers .r he purpose takin up he l t aend
hcsiAn in the Senate, and reported in the Globe. The sonsofhis support of the resolution or ciur, and the clt o i proioii or ih- u-,tul Arts.
President quotes sentence, in which MrCh liou. n into general considerations connected with the sub- Mr Ruggles stated that the business of the Patent
isesdet quotes a sentence, as well known the P Mr ~ Office was at a standstill, and could not go on nilt
himselfhad engaged in speculations in the pi The Speaker interrupted Mr F on account often that I was ne-d ted
lads. This communication, contained certificates latitude of his remarks, and said that although the-de- .The_ ii.ti- was negative.
rom two person, one the Globe's reportt ertf, and ni- bate on the subject, on preceding days, had taken a Mr Black moved to take up the bill designating
from two perso one he Globes eporer and an- ver wide rane lie now on having his attention di and limiting the funds receivable for the revenue of
MrCalhoun was correctly reported. The President reacted to the subject,,must call upon gentlemen to the United States, which was laid on the table on the
alls upon Mrwas correitherto repo tract the haresent confine themselves to the single question before the question of its third reading,.and called for the yeas
calls upon Mr a n es er to. retracI thise ca g e, House and nays, but he afterwards withdrew the call, and
have hi(th President) impeached Ths is te Mr F. then proceeded, and argued in favor of the thebill was taken up, and the question being on its
substance. p argue
Mr C. said it was not his intention to comment on pr and bean with ubbard moved additional sectionring r Adams. passagemaking
the extraordinary contents of this letter. It excited r Evans, of Maine, next rose and began' with Mr Hubbard moved an. additional section, making
in his bosom no emotions but pity for its author, con- some very warm comments on the conduct of the all land IScrip n receivable y
tempt.for its m n .and' humiliation that th chief Chair,-in interposing just at this particular time, to ices still receivable.
tempt menace, a u a s t e arrest the latiLde debate, after having permitted Mr Clay wished the Senator to include in his new
in such an a ttitude. No r was it his. intention to ask member afler member, from state after state, for two ther proposition, without which, (r C.
m protection there, as the representative of na sovereign days, without cessation, to indulge iin the widest said) he feared he could not vote for the bill, which
protection thee, as the representative of a sove n range or remark, cn the ch3mac er and designs of his effected nothing as it now stood. although gentlemen
state; he wands competent to the defintimidatdce of bysuh cnst tens and those of s friends. said that it would induce the Secretry torescind tthe
reputation, and so far from being mtimidated by such The Speaker s d h .had b n called upon to no- Treasury order. He would ask the Senator from
a .ommunicationtfromembolden ofi h r i d twice the latitude of debate that had occurred, and that New Hampshire t.. ,rt-r..du'-e a clause, makingit un-
ouny eneol was .to emnwoen hi. gh orenlo -he must enforce the rule C lawful for the Secretary of tlie Treasury to make any
bouncing corruption, whether in high or in lo p Mr Evas proceeded, and replied to the various to- discrimination in the funds so receivable for revenue
ces. As to the privilege of that body,he should leave at thdiferentbranches of the revenue.
it to tbod to defendits own rights. Much s pis of argument which had been introduced by va- at te different branches of the revenue.
ot d tohe ay to deend pt onrioghes. utidthe utych letohecEar
was it his intention to comply with the demand of grus southern gentlemen In reply t tmhe charge Mr Hubbard ,having accepted the amendment, as a
tePt^ esdent, al thanbdw ras" not at e rm thewrat tohode who had introduced abolition petitionshad modification ofihis section, all .pp. tl,.n was -with-
lgthe resi D dhem was otal. m which hes etaine used or countenanced terms respecting the people of drawn and the amendment as agreed o.. ,
asa membr the-Se^nate,^ e fet. himself at l. the sothh. ..hiici t6e had no right to use, Mr Evans On the callefMr Ewing, ot Ohio, the yeas and
eaal t fthe President the Un ted stes e Said that the language contained in these p nt.is nays were then ordered on the passage of te bill.
Sector ( said Mr C.) I may iudge him, he cannot was very similar to. what had been used by eminent After a few words from Mr Benton and Mr Black,
Sa o. y j a ...nsouthern gentlemen in the legislatures of the south- Mr Ewing, (Ohio) said that as the bill (as now
judge me. agentle menihecllatues of thers wrl Rbi s
I rise to reiterate here in my place, and to the ful eMr nstaites, and was proceeding' to quote from the re- a ended) cinds the Treasury order, it fulfilled all
lest extent, all thatIJ before said, and.to afford to the ports of certain .debates in the legislature of Virginia, the objects intended to be produced by his resolution,
friendsofthe Administri an opportunity to cor- to show what were the opinions leading statesmen he should cheerfully vote forit.
mret th eo t er on i therehutghe was calle d to order by MrB iMrPatton.ofVir- MrhCalhoun saidhle must decline voting, as he had
recd t eer ri a there X ein t rawhichcase, I am o ginia,.onth e ground of irrelevancy. Mr o no time to assign his reasons. '
e into a recapitulation at large of the A great deal of desultory conversation arose on this hequestion was thentaken on thepassageofthe
sibimant ortthme prtoef ohis speech to which theaPreS. a h brrup y er various bitll and decided as follows:
tden" ltter ad Pre e eel towes- qirlers crying .-.ut Gn on Yeass-lack, Brown, Buchanan, Clay, Clayton,
t Mrouh sa iud e oeld ;t to ,a h ,ju ie say.thact Mr Elmore, of S. C. hoped Evans might be allow- Crittenden, Cuthburt, Dana, Davis, Ewing, Ill. Ew-
"At Ir ..... ,aidh e now ..ed... b ticetosay o thag[e. eoyed ,b r Ad'hm t o t on ly ouhther
he had not understood the entorro th ed to go on butentreated him to consider whither his ig, Ohio, Fulton, Grundy, Hendricks, Kent, King,
he as o anyrao .he i epnator.nrom hSout, r ro.d-t presentcourse would not lead to. Ala. King, Gemo -Knight, McKean, Mooxe, Nicholas,
na eoasolal ch rcter as a otedin t.e erl t Mr Evans said he wished the gentleman had thought Niles, Norvell,Page,Parker, Prntiss,Preston, Rives,
thou:eh that the remarks were of a general charac of that before, when his colleagues end others were Robbins, Robinso, Sevier, Southard, Swift, Tall-
r He cul.go o t.say in reence to M Ms- indulging in denunciation of certain persons in the made, Tipton, 'lomlinson, W.alker, Wail, Webster,
ter. He -could ntos h da u ly in reference to MrM'1- M +1, a A he trenr o ao t i rehite' th "
Lamore, who was his personal friend, that he ha North-and he then pro eeded as before; but was White.
s p re e r reneto te ren r hie again called to order by Mr Bynum, of N. C.-who. Nays-Benton, Linn, Morris, Ruggles, Wright.
housedd the efesiane tat .e i na of had f no however, withdrew his point of order. Mr Harrison, On motion of Mr White, the Seiate (at 1 o'clock)
dhe ino hi ltth at r MLamore had not, since of Missouri, renewed it proceeded to the consideration of Executive business
the re '. eual or the de sosites, borrowed money of the ofMi ssourithe ewo d .. o o which e t n rt3 o f e .. t
b ksfthepur os s is station Mr Evans said he had been interrupted so often and at 3 o'clock the doors were reopened.
tear r ed ther h a, he wsoulo t n ahad at-e that he would not proceed unless lie was in order in A message was received from the President of ih.
ath h erua ,im,- obe npay hse debts, continuing with his argument, to show that the lan- Tinid Sties c.rniun,ca.,n a --.i.py ta thea o
at Ar M Lainore a s nt related byti ft od guage employed br Mr Adams was not only counte- commerce nwUrear.d IC;th It.o EmB r,.r.,r s al'.rcc-
to the President. nanced, nlu. actuijolyt li aod b the member from these JUDICIARY ILL.
Mr Calhoun said he did not know whether he had South himself. Great confusion arose, mand there The Bill Tipple iiiiri:.ry l the act to alter the act
been 'accurately reported in the Globe, but he pr- was much desultory c,,n ver.ation, on the question of entitled --a"an act lt.. amend the judicial system of the
sumed that hs e was not intentionally misrepresent- Mr Evansbeing in ortlr Th.e speaker decided that United Tta, ,en a upfor cosiderati, and
ed. He referred to the difficulty which reporters the matter Mr E. proposed was irrelevant, and he ordered to a third raing.
had to eenyonefte- freedom the ne e;athe wLha d must enforce the rule. At a quarter before-four the Senate adjourned.
wod to fre untery fro theo Io.e o thi ame- r, Mr Elmore of S. C: hoped the House would al- HOUSE' OF REPRESENTATIVES.'
whichfreqAeontly prevented hilpon'r-mo tak mtin cur i
reutly what fell-from gentlenn. But he could noat low the gentlemanto go on, and he made that mo- The Report by Mr Wise last evening, from the
forbear from saying tha th- l.ngue of ti. Pr-i tion, therefore. Mr Evans said he would not go on, select committee of investigation into the adminis-
dent h ai his y letter was mtre ro hln- re with the. allowance of the house, because that would ration of the Executive Departments setting forth
than thees executive mansion.e wth f n imply that he was out of order, which he did not ad- the refusal of Reuben'M. Whitney to appear before
Mr Walker, so far as his observations had gone, mit, : the said committee, coming up as the unfinished bu-
declared that' he had not understood. senator as I' Thequestion was then put,' and carried in the af- siness. ,
casting any personal imputation against the Presi- formative; but Mr Evans declined to go on p.ermis- The communication of Mr Whitney to the com-
dent. He then slated that this bill had r. ii. y, or o e reasons e had stated, mittee was read, on motion of Mr Wise, as also a
ted with the administration but with hin.-l th. id oa i Vr anderpool then moved the previous ques- memorial from Mr W. sent to the Speaker for pre-
having been sent abroad by him in a circular let er, a, .w "i t t m t sensation on Thursday. t
during the warm contest for a Senator of the United Mr Adams skedhimto withdraw the motion, that Mr Lincoln offered the following resolutions
States in Missis sippi he mihlit be allowed to speak for himself. Resolved, That Reuben M. Whitney, in refusing
Mr Clay said thathe had waited foursome time to Mr Vanderpool refused. to appear as a witness before a select :,committee
.seifuanyvone'of the friends of the President was dis- Mr Adams said he wihed an opportunity to speak of this House, acting by the auithority.of the House,
osed to submit any motion founded upon thi let -notas a member of the House-but as a culprit ar- under a resolution of the 17th January last, after
e As no one seemed disposed to take this ourse rgned at te ar. r. betng duly summ oned thereto, has been guily of a
ta h ,mself constr.neb -- sens. o t h e Mr Vanderpool stall persisted in refusing his re- contempt of the Committee and of the House.
Sfta thiamtteetter conDstraied ba gross o rhach ofdty quest *., e-' -a o Resolved, That their letter addressed by the said
sa ti hto.s i the lettae.cute go be f or the Mr Kennon moved to lay the whole subject on the Reuben M. Whitney to the Committee and by the
priittht gsuch a teSte. -heu ferh.-,- p.r c T'. table'. This es ne:tlld p Committee referred to the notice of this House, de-
grtthae suchi a le. l shmo llso te pennedt. e Thei call for lh,- pretnou. question was not sustain- dcarig his determination, peremptorlly to decline to
chair. If such a letter had been addressed from the d- yes n ays 1 appear before any committee, constituted in such
highest personage in the realm to a member of Par- Mr Briggs then raised a point of order. He wis.- manner and of such persons as the pleasure and
ligament of Great Britain, it would have drawn from edto know whether the resolution of censure was judgment of-the House shall designate, until the
that body a rebuke which would have shaken tie itself a paper relating to slavery, and therefore House, .1s a condition precedent, shaTi have redressed
monarch on his throne, He knee, he ,aid howain whether it ought not to lie on the table under the Ii, supp. d wrongs, both in the manner and style
had been the tifforlsof thos- who are non- 3 pr er. rule.' of communication, is contumacioms, arrogant," and
less minority in tbi s-nbitl, to sustain he ri prrilee ma ; The Speaker d headed in the negative, offensive, alike disrespectful to the House, and utter-
and he knew how vain would he att, l.mpt ..f.h,; Mr Adams then rose: to ;address the House in his lv subversive of rightful authority.
powerless minority to assert its armvile.es n o B own defend. i Resolved, That the Spetlser-of the House issue liis
he could not avoid risin to peret viegs now. u te Mr Wise said he hoped no other gentleman would warrant, directing thei Serairs.al.Armis o take
ourse -g express hs rpegre at the address the House. He hada matter of great impor- into custody th person ,l the sitd Reuten M Whit-
his 'acquiescece in the propriety of ttme detereninna- tance to bring before the Houms--a report from one neythat he may be brought to the l,tr ..,I the House,
ion of the Senator from South Carolina, not to sub- of the investigating-committees. to answer for the c:.nienipt sl-or,-aid
S motion in relation to the letter; bt having Mr Adarmsten proceeded to speak with extraor. Mr L. said he h-,d ,,tfred thie.e resluttns on his
lit anyfe te Senate, to l.ave thato tae dinary vivacity, force of argument and eloquence, on own responsibility, as an. individual member of the
laid.ite obefre the ena e,. .,wla :e'tatboy o ak the different eubi|..ts which had been brought into House, and not as a member of the Tn,,estia.t"in"
T LND th e debate, and in del;?nee of his positions. In the Committee. He proceeded to show that Mr hit-
.. T^ -* course of his remarks, he referred to a passage of Mr ney had been guilty of a contempt for which he
Mr Tipton said he wasabout to vote for the pas- Thompson of S. C., in which that gentleman had ought to answer at the bar of' the House; and con-
sage of the bill, although he disliked it, amd believed stated, in effect, that any man who would present a tended that 'unless the House exerted their authority
that the only good feature which it contains is the petition from slaves, was justly amenable to the judi- inirmi~t r6 ,.f rhis kind, it would be altogether use-
pre-emptn principlesl 1 cial authorities ofthis country. The sentiment was les tl.i applr t committees for the purposes of in-
Mhicr Ewin" of Oio, .ei vered again the views conveyed in exceedingly strong language, the woids vestigation by means of witnesses. *
which wd no p hi toPot agaist tlhe bill, incendiary, insurgent, &c. being applied to such a A debate of no great interest followed, and which
whinc dt not secure actual settlement, but was in- person. was directed .chiefly to the -manner in which the
trended to benefit particular settlers. Among the most Mr Adams commmented with exceeding force on this object sought~to be attained in bringing Mr W. to the
-objectionable features of this bill, was the pre-emp- remark; and called on the slave holders present to bar should be accomplished.
tiun setion. There owere great tracts of land ra- rise and say whether they would endorse such a sen- Several amendments to the above resolutions were'
'claimed by the removal of the rafts in the Red river. s;msee ,navscu ,niu .ec....

at a great expense; tracts which on account of the Mr Underwood, of Kentucky, called out that he 'Mr 4incoln then modified his amendment to read
valuable timber upon themL are of great value. On would not. "as follows: .I
these tracts there ore numerous settlers who have Mr Wise rose, and made a brief but powerful burst Whereas the Select Committee of this House,
come there to cut this timber for the New Orleans of eloquence, that thrilled .every free bosom in the acting by the authority of the House under a resoldt-
market, and all these persons will, under the provis- House and audience.' He would not endorse the sen- tion of the 17th of January last, has reported that
ions of this act, be entitled to prchasethese lands at timent. He had a pressing reason for it. The Pre- R. M. Whitney has peremptorily refused to give evi-
are government price of a dollar and a quarter an sident of the Unided States is at this moment holding dence in obedience to a summons duly issued by said
mischief. n as a reas of ummxed the representatives of the people responsible for what committee, and has addressed to the committee the
Mr Cla f they say in.debate, and calling upon them to substan- letter reported by said committee to the House.
Mr Clayreferred to the course of specustion from tiate their charges before' the committee, raised by the Therefore,
792 tevil wh17ch6, and 1816 to 1820,: to show that it was House to examine the conduct of the Executive De- Resolved, That the Speaker of this House issue
an evil htaich always corrected 'itself, as it-would in apartments his warrant, directed tothe Sergeant-at-Arms to
n ........ "- ,,. ptn. his warrant, directed to the Sergeant-at-Arms to
ahout insta returning after its usual interval of After Mr Adams had concluded-having spoken take into custody the body of Reuben M. Whitney,
about, twenty years, it not interfered with by any with great energy,eloquence and power for two hours, that he may be brought to the bar of the House to
Congressional doctor.' H, animadverted on'the bill Mr Hannegan demanded the previous questioni- answer for the alleged contempt of this House.
as calctlaed to serve the speculator rather than the which demand was sustained by the House, 93 to 42. Mr Claiborne of Mississippi, proposed the follow-
actuas intended as one with which the veryStates The question then recurring ot the adoption of the ing addition to the end of the resolution: "and that
ithewas intended to serve would e dissatisfied. two modified resolutions,a division of thelqu.:st.on he be allowed counsel on that occasion, should hlie
1h,e question was then tatenon thepassage0of the was ordered, and also the ayes and noes. The first desire it."
ll, nd decided theBlackffirmaive, as follows: resolution was in thev words following : Mr Lincoln accepted the modification.
Yer E- ton, Black, Bruown, Buchanan, Cuth- Resolved, That any member who shall hereafter Mr Patton moved to lay the subject on the table;
Hut'bard nk of 1 ul, Grundy, Hendlricks, present to the House any petition from the slaves of on which motion Mr Lincoln asked for the yeas and
Nchlubar. King of',A,.. Lion, L'yon, Moore, Mouton, this Union, ought to:be considered as regardless of nays, and they were ordered.
sonh tra N t lNeIle, Page, Parker, RivesrRob- the feelings of the House, of the rights 'ofthe south- 'And the motion to lay on the table was rejected:
anson. St rge, Tallmdge, Tipton, Walker,Wright-- ern states, arid unfriendly to the Union. Yeas 88,nays 97.
Nas-Ba d t rn the affirmative'92; in the negative, 102., So Mr Adams asked to be excused from voting, for
Nag,-Baa-d, 'Calh- un, Clay, Clayton, Critien- the first resolution 'was rejected. the following reasons, whichwere sent in writing to
Kn, avis, wing of Ohio, ent, King of Georgia, The resolution instituting the second branch of the Chair: "
Knight, MeKean, Morri,..Prentss, Robbins, Rug- the main question, was in she words following: Mr Adams requested'to be excused from voting

upon this andi every other question of pWivdJege affiec.
tirZn ReubFen MI. Whitrne-y-he personal r-iaelions'pe-
tween him and that individual baring long been s2ch
as to make it the duty of 'Mr Adams to decline ae-
in.- a-- his ind e upon any question affecting his Pr ~
so'nal rights.
Mr Adams asked that this statement might be en-
tered on the journal; to 'which the Speaker replied
that it would as a matter ofoooutrse, be entered on the
And the question was "then taken on the adoption
of the modified resoitltion of Mr Lincoln, and de-
cided in the affirmative.-Yeas 100, nays 85-.
So the preamble and resolution wbre adopted, and
Mr Whitney was ordered to be brought to the
bar of the House, to answer for his alleged, con-
Mr Lane moved to reconsider the vote by which
the first of the two resolutions in the case of Mr
Adams had been rejected on yesterday
Mr Boon noved to postpone the further considera-
tion of the motion until to-morrow; which motion
prevailed;-Ayes 91.,noes not counted.
At five o'clock the House adjourned.
Mr Grundy, from the Joint Committee.appointed
to wait on Richard M. Johnson to notify him of his
election to be Vice President of the .United States,
reported a letter from Richard M. Johnson, in which
he expressed his gratitude, heightened by the fact
that the decision of the Senate 7had been in confor-
mity with the votes of a majority of the States, and
a moiety of the electoral college. He then apologis-
es for his inexperience as a presiding officer, having
never even temporarily presided over a legislative
body, solicits indulgence, and promises impartiality.
Mr Davis, from the Committee on Commerce re-
ported a bill to authorize the President of the' United
States to cause a public vessel to cruise on the coast
in tle winter season, for the relief of distressed navi-
gators, which was read and ordered to a second read-
ing, and the report was ordered to be printed. -
The bill to cede to the new states the'public lands
within their limits, on certain conditions, being ta-
ken up on the question of its second reading.
Mr Hubbard expressed a hope that the second read-
ing would not be pressed at this time, and asked for-
the yeas and nays, which were ordered. '
Nfr Buchanan rose and referred. to the near ap-
proach of the close of the session, and the impossibil-
ity of getting through the important legislative busi-
ness already before Congress. He considered this
bill to be an,apple of discord thrown into the Senate
at this time, the effect of which had already been
to prevent the action of the Senate on the Army Bill
to-day, as was intended. He did not i ie.w this bill a;
an equitable one. a_'d he would as soon put his h-mnds
into the pockets of his constituents, as vote to givee
away the lands in the manner proposed by ile Bill.
He moved inlay the motion on the table.and the ajy"-
and, noef b-.ing ordered, the queFlion was taken and
decided as follows :
Yeas-Bayard, Brown. Buchanan. Clayton. Cri'-
t. nde'n. Dana.Ewing, iOhi.) Hubtard.Keint, Knight.
:Niles, Page, Parker, Pr.nt.ss. RHves, R,:.lhins. Re.-
gles, Southard. Spence, Strange, Swift, Tallmadge,
T..nmins.:.n. Wall, Webster, Wright.-26.
NrPvs--Bent.n, Black, Calhoun, Ewing, (111.) Ful-
to.n, Grundy, Hendricks, King, (Ala.) Lewis. Lirin,
L r.n, M.:..',e, Mouton, Nicholas, Norvell. Prest.:.n,
Robinson; Sevier, Tipton, Walker, White.-21.
So the bill was laid on the table.
The bill making appropriations for the collection of
materials, the purchase of sites, and to commence the
construction of certain fortifications, and for other
purposes, being taken up and read.a third time, and
the question being on its passage, at the request .of
Mr Crittenden, some brief explanations were made
by Mr Benton.
SMr Southard then made some remarks, signifying
that he should vote against the bill, because, howev-
,er proper the system of national defence which re-
quired these works was in 1819, now that the im-
provement of the age had rendered the defence of
the country so much more easy than it ever was be-
fore. At any rate .he would vote no appropriation
unless he had proper information to convince him of
its necessity. He moved to lay the bill on the table,
which was decided in the negative. Yeas 12, nays
The question was then taken on the passage of the
bill, and decided as follows: Yeas 26'; nays 11.
So the bill was. passed.
A bill to change the name of the Collection Dis-
trict of DiL!hton, Massachusetts, to Fall River,
Was read a third time and passed.
The act making appropriations for the support of
.thJl.Army of the United States for the year 1837, be-,
ing taken up on its third reading,
Mr Wright desired to amend, by general consent,
to insert a provision for the payment of the Tennes-
see. troops called out last year. The amendment was
offered by unanimous consent, and
On motion of Mr Whight, ,
The bill was laid on the table until Monday'.
The Senate adjourned.
Mr Mercer moved to strike from the journal of yes-
terday so much as contained the re,.ons ofM r Adanus'
declining to vote on the resolutions adopted yatler.
day, directing Mr Whitney to be brought to the bar
of the House to answer for his refusal to appear be-
fore the Select Committee of Investigation, of which
Mr Wise is chairman. The motion was agreed.
Mr Thomas, from the Joint Committee appointed
to count the votes on the election of President and
Vice President of the U. S. obtained the consent of
the House to make a report from the said Commitee
stating that they had notified Mr Van Buren of his
election to the Presidency, and that Mr Van Buren
had made a very GRACIOUS [!] answer, &c. &c.
The report, on motion of Mr Thomas was laid on
the table and ordered to be printed..
I Mr Taylor, of New York, asked the unanimous
consent of the House to offer the following preamble
and resolution:
Whereas, the vote of the House taken, the 9th
day of February, 1837, 'on the following resolu-
Resolved that any Member who shall' hereafter
present any petition from the slaves ofthis Union,
ought to be considered as regardless of the feelings of
the House, the rights of the southern States, and un-
friendly to the Union "-may be construed into an
expression of opinion upon the abstract question of
the right of slaves to petition Congress :-Tiherefore
resolved that slaves do not possess the rim.ht of peti-
tion secured to the citizens of the U. States by the
Mr Ingersoll, of Penn., asked that the following
resolution might be read, it being his wish to offer it
as a modification of Mr Taylor's resolution :
The Hon. John Q. Adams having inquired of the
Speaker whether it would be in order for him to pre-
senta petition purporting to be from certain slaves,
and the Speaker having appealed to the House for in-
structions: '
Therefore resolved that the House cannot receive
the said petition without disregarding its own digni-
ty, the rights of a large ('.lass of citiZens of the South
and West, and the constitution of the United States.
Mr Taylor accepted this as a modification:
Mr Potts of Penn., objected to the reception of the
resolution at this time.'
Mr Cambreleng moved to suspend the rule, on
which motion Mr A. Mann called for the yeas and
nays. '
After some desultory con versation, Mr Taylor con-
sefited to withdraw his resolution, for the purpose
of moving to suspend the rule to take up the motion
made last e, enin_ by Mi" Boon, pf Ind. to reconsider
the vote by which the first of the two resolutions of-
fered in the case ofMr Adams, had been adopted; and
which resolution is as follows:-
"Resolved, That any member who shall hereafter
present any petition from thie slaves of this Union,
ought to be considered as regardless of the feelings of
this House, the rights of the Southern States, and
unfriendly to the Union."

And the House suspended the rule.
Mr Laile called for the yeas and nays on the mo-
tion to reconsider, which were ordered.
Mr Ashley of Missouri,' and Mr Underwood of
Ken., addressed the House at some length in favor
of reconsideration, and assigned reasons why they
had voted against the adoption of the resolution, be-
cause it was one of denunciation, and not because
they differed with those who voted in favor of its
passage, and who affirmed that slaves had no right
to petition Congress. Both gentlemen repudiated
such a doctrine and Mr Underwood gave notice of
his intention, if the vote was reconsidered, to. offer
the following resolution for the consideration of the
"Resolved, That it is the sense of this House thIt
slaves have no constitutional right to petition Con-
Mr Gideon Lee moved the previous question,
which was seconded. Ayes 108, noes not counted.
And the main question was ordered to be now put.
And the main question "Will the House recon-
sider the vote by which the resolution was rejected,"
was taken and carried. Yeas 159, noes 45.
Mr Taylor then moved to strike out all after the
word "Resolved,"' in the resolution, the vote of
which had been reconsidered, and to insert as fol-
"That slaves do not possess the right of petitio i

secured, to the people of the United Statles by the;,,
Constitution. .
Mr Pickens-of S. C. said he had voted against the -
mstionitoreconsider, because he did not desire to'
ortueate false impressions in'the country. He believed
that the vote on this resolution as a negative preg- a
'mant, which reflected the opinions of the majority of
the members of the House on the right of the slave
to petition. The House was now to be drawn off
from the original proposition to a separate and inde-
pendent proposition. He (Mr P.) would not aid
such a measure; nor, so long as that negative vote
stood unrescinded, would he vote upon any proposi-
tion which went to change the issue made in that
Mr Ingersoll moved to amend the amendment of
Mr Taylor, by striking out all after the word "that,"
and insert-[See his proposed modification given
above.] .
Mr Ingersoll said he had offered this amendment
in a pure spirit of peace and' tranquillity, and in the
hope that it might be instrumental in restoring tran-
quillity to the country.'
Mr Vanderpool denied that the negative vote on
the resolution was a fair exposition of the opinions of
the majority of the .members of the House on the&
right of slaves to petition Congress. Many gentle-
men had voted against it, because they supposed it
implied censure:on the gentleman from Massachu-
setts. He felt sure that if the question was properly'
presented there were few men in this House whob
would, vote in favor of the proposition that slaves hada
a right to petition. He condemned the course
which had been adopted by the member from the
south, as calculated at least not to thin the ranks of
the abolitionists. The most bold and denunciatory
measures were not always the wisest or the most
Mr Johnson of. Louisiana,. said lie could not be-
lieve that in rejecting this resolution, a majority of
the members intended to express their opinion thatE
slaves hod the right to petition. He did not design'
to enter into discussion, but merely to express his
opinion that, if the House thought that slaves had
not'thb right to petition, they should say so in the
strongest language. for the purpose' of sIhowvin, their
disapprobation of the course of tlh. genthear. Ifr.-mrn
Massachusetts. He was also bocurid I.:. ..ay thai,it'
the House should desire that these petitions might be
received from slaves, he should feel disposed to leave
the House.
He wished to move to amend the amendment, by
adding the words "and endangering the union."
The Speaker said the amendment .was not now in
order, their being now pending an amendment to the
Mr Johnson then asked Mr Ingersoll to accept the
amendment as a modification to the end of his amend-
Mr Anthony, of Penn. hoped his colleague would
not accept the modification. The House had heard
too much about endangering the union. -
Mr Ingersoll refused to accept it; but Mr I. again
modified his resolution [as will appear hereafter.]
Mr Patton, of Virginia, denied that the resolution
whihIel had been alo.:ptied con ci'e'-d any reflection on
the q,-nrleirian from Masi H h. pi-d the- resolution
w.:.uii b- adhered to, but if'it co.-Id not he was wil-
ling to vote for the strongest substitute which the
House would give. He intimated his intention.to of-
fer at a proper time, as a distinct and independent-
proposition, a resolution (to precede the one now
pending)" that the right of petition does not belong
to the slaves of this union, and that no petition from
them can be received by this House without deroga-
tion from the righrs f'i the slia'e holding states, and
endangering the intlgr.ly ot the union."
Mr Sutherland said, he had vcte-d a2inst the res.:.-
lution, because it contained a ccnsure on ir.- Hon.
mndmber from Mass. for having simply asked direc-
tionfrom the Chair in relation to the petition; and he
(Mr S.) would vote against such a resolution to the
last day of his life. Whenever the question onf the
:right of the slave to petition came properly' up, he
would meet it face to face. He believed that when-
-ever that question was put, only a very few membeisI
would be.found to vote for it. He would prefer that'
the question should be taken directly on the reception
-of the petition, because he believed it would be re-
jected by a vote nearly if not altogether unanimous.
He deprecated the strong and irrecorneiliiatln co..ursem
taken by gentlemen from the South, and believed it
-tended only to increase thd numbers of the Abolition-
ists. I I
.11r By-n.:.m, of N. C. hoped the House would pro-
'ceed to action on the subject, because he understood
'that the individual ordered to be brought to the Bar
-of the House was now in custody, and either directly
-or indirectly in prison. He hoped, the House would
-come to a declaration of their opinion promptly. :
After some further debate, Mr Howard of. Mary-
land moved (the question being one of privilege) that
-the, vote of yesterday, by which the resolution.direct-
ing Reuben M. Whitney to be brought to the bar of
"the house had been adopted, should be reconsidered.
The Speaker said the motion would be entered on
the journal, and Mr H. said he would give his rea-
sons for the motion when the question before the
House should be disposed of. '
After some remarks from Messrs. Bouldin, W.
Thompson and Lane;
Mr Wise said, he was not about to discuss the qpes-
tion of slavery in this House, 'he had done with the
question here, but he' contended that the Preamble to
the resolution ought to set forth the true state of the
case which would be, that the inquiry had been made
of the Spiaker, and the Speaker hiadd tr'eerrd tli-
question to the decision of the House.
[A modification to this effect was subsequently
made.] '
Mr Taylor then accepted Mr Ingersoll's resolution,
as a modification of his own.. I '
Mr Adams offered two amendments, one of which
was the following: "Resolved, That the said paper
[alluding to the petition] as stated by the member
from Massachusetts is not within the order of the
House," [that is, within the meaning of the resolu-
tion laying on the'table all papers.relating to slave-
ry.] '
Mr A. then addressed the House for an hour and a
half, in relation to the various propositions which had
been submitted, and none of which, he contended,
had met the question which he originally propound-
ed to the Speaker., He'denied that any responsibili-
ty lay on him, by reason of the five days mist valu-
able time which had been consumed in this matir,

was the abstract proposition that a slave, as a human
being, might ask for favor, protection or mercy as
matter of favor, if it were in the power of the House
to grant the prayer; and of this the House must be
the judge. '
Ie said he should not now offer to present the pe-
tition, nor ask that the question hlie had raised might
be decided upon it ; because he had reason to believe
that the petition was the forgery of a slave-holder, or
a master. The gentleman from S. C. said it was a
hoax; if it were so, let the hoax and its results be
on the head of him who got it up.
Mr Taylor then modified his resolution by adding
the following:-
Resolved, That slaves do not possess the right of
petition secured to the people of the U. States by the
Constitution. '
After some remarks from Messrs Gmanger and Ta-
liaferro, '
,Mr W. Thompson accepted the modified resolu-
tions of Mr Taylor and Mr Ingersoll, as a substitute
for his own original resolution.-
JVIr C. Johnson demanded the previous question,
anid it was seconded. And the main question, being
on the adoption of the modified resolutions of Mr Tay-
lor was ordered now to be put.
Mr'Vanderpool called for the yeas and nays onm the
main question, which were ordered.
And the question on the first branch of the main

*question, which is as follows--
An enquiry having been made by an Hon. gentle- t
man from Massachusetts, whether a paper which he .
held in his hand purporting to be a petition fi-om cer-
tain slaves, declaring themselves to be. slaves, came t
within the order of the House on the 18th of Janua- t
ry, and the said paper not having been received by,
the Speaker, he stated that in a case so extraordina-
ry and novel, he would take the advice and counsel 1
of the House. t
Resolved, That this House cannot receive the said
petition without disregarding its own dignity, the
rights of a large class of citizens of the south and a
west and the constitution of the U. States. s
Was taken and decided in the affirmative--yeas
160, nays 35. So the first resolution was agreed to. I
And the question on the second branch of the
main question, which is as follows :
Resolved, That slaves do not possess the right of,
petition secured to thp people of the United States r
by the Constitution-was taken and decided in the t
affirmative-yeas 162, nays 18. So the resolution
was adopted. c
The Speaker announced that the Sergeant-at- -
Arms had reported to him, that in accordance with
the order of the House, lie had taken the person of E
Reuben M. Whitney into custody.
Mr Howard said, that when ie made the motion
to investigate the vote by which this process had o
been ordered, he was under, the impression that it u
might have been the means of arriving more speedi- B
ly at the public business. He had since, however, is

changed his opinions, and would withdraw the mo-
Mr Calhoun of Mass.. therefore moved a resolu-
tion, that Reuben. M. Whitney be brought to the Bar ,'
of the House to answer for his alleged contempt, etc,
and that he be forthwith furnished with a copy of the
report of the committee and the letter accompanying
the same. Adopted.
Mr Hannegan of Indiana, said it was now too late
in the evening to enter on this subject. He would
therefore move an adjournment.
The motion prevailed, and at half past six, the
House adjourned.

For thie Journal.
CAMBRIDGE, Feb. 1, 1837.
Dear Sir: I perceive in the Providence Daily
Journal, of the 28th ult, an editorial article in refer-
ence to which I would make a few remarks. It re-
lated to Duddington and the Gaspee, an historical
incident of more importance than that of our Lex-
ington, because anterior to it, and indicative of more
I would here ask who was the captain of the packet
who, in coming from Newport, so gallantly wore his
colors, notwithstanding the fire of the Gaspee, from
before she weighed anchor, or slipped her cable, and
stood after her, until he stuck her so judiciously
aground on the very edge of that invisible point,
since called'" Gaspee Point ?" He must hive been
a clever fellow in both senses of the word, and de-
serves special remembrance and honorable record.-
The commander of the packet pressed his fragile ves-
sel on steadily, in defiance of Duddington, who, ev-
ery now and then, yawed his vessel to give her a
shot, and ultimately managed so nicely as'just to
shave the shallpw point of land, and then .luffed in
shore, making a judicious curve, while the less saga-
cious Briton kept a strait course to destruction.-
That captain ought to have his name recorded.
Great injustice is often done during war in not du-
ly attending to the mind-the cool and determined
judgment of a single individual.. It is not always he
who first enters a breach, or leads a forlorn hope,
that has the most credit-a lion, a dog, or a savage
Indian, may, according to the strength of his frame,
and impetuous spirit, surpass the all-ruling mind of
a hero. Your Barton both planned and executed a
brilliant deed. Benedict Arnold did very gallantly,
half as much. Gen. Green often did more. Capt.
Ap. Jones fought like aw superior being on the Lake
Pont Chatrain-if I mistake not [?] before he surren-
dered his gun boats, and nothing could surpass the
brave conduct of our forces that defended New Or-
leans on the 8th of January-yetit was one n;nd Lhat
planned and directed the whole.
Shaispeare had a clear idea of the very-essence of
heroism, when he says,
"The still and mental parts,-
That do contrive how many hands shall strike.
Wli-n fitness catl them on- -
S .i'n this hath not a finger's dignity:
They call this riappery, aid closet-war:

r I l I,- .i '.r i m'1 i ..i,s m. .:i, in -
ih a ia, I n, n 'n0re, n- bal r. mlie lh ':i., ,
C' r i n",:, II." W, ni, [hr h. I ,;r ,-.f lliih If l. -
B ri.L' o,1 guie1l .. iil.?f i':iIlr:,n..
Therefore the brain rather than the hand should be
attended to by the historian. Hence it is that. n-
.drew Jackson engrosses,.hnd always will, a. greater
portion of renown, than all the other brave men who
defeated the British before New Orleans-and so of
Corn. Perry as regards the battle on Lake Erie, the
10th day of September.
It is an important fact, who first stepped forth, on
hearing that the Gaspee was aground, and oferedi
himself, and collected others to go down in-two row-
boats, to destroy her. There was genuine' heroism
in Ephraim B.... when he said to John. Brown-
"If Ifall, see that my wife and children 's taken care
of." What could a private citizen say mrore,-or _feet
more ? He offered his life, as did the rest of thevol-
unteers. How far short is their merit ofthat of Le-
onidas and his three 'hundred Spartans who tell atl
ThermopyliB ?
A valued friend related to me how he felt, when
Gen. 'Brown said to him in the heat of the battle-
Colonel! will y.:.u attack and carry that -battery (of
nine brass cann.:.n, if I give you the order. Itho't
said he, to mie, I felt the cold lead through ;my body,
but answered him after a moment's pause'-"FIl try,
Sir !" and he carried it after three repulses. Presi-
dent J. Q. Adams gave him the collectorshipof Sa-
lem for his ,merit, and Jackson has retained him,-ia it
to this day.
1 remember theperson of Duddington. JIe was a
stout, surly looking man, and seldom or ever walked
the streets of Nqwport alone, or unaccompanied with
a large dog; he was considered .a very formidable
man, and I have an idea- that he was not a sociable
visitant in the best company in Newport, as I never
saw him at Dr. Halliburtonws (with whom I studied
physic) at whose hospitable table British officers were
always welcome, and who visited him when he lay
wounded on the banks ofyour river. 1 always in-
derstood that he was thought to have been shot by a
pistol; and that the ball did not penetrate.the abdo-
men, but only the cellular membrane, and to theper-
iton'eum', and' that in the course of time, the ball
made its way down the thigh to the knee, occasion-
ing a disagreeable lameness as long as he lived, and
that he had the benefit of a competent pension.' 1
never knew what became of him after he left the
Country. 1 suspect, however, that the British Gov-
ernment considered him as they did their game-cock
Tarleton in their land service, a sort of web-footed
sea fowl of little value, and not worth much when
alive, for service, nor worth stuffing when dead for
their museum of wonders.
1 repeat it-you ought to tell us the name of the
master of the Newport packet boat, who proudly car-
ried his top-gallant sail, pendent, and other colors, in
achace of twenty miles, in spite of the numerous
shot from the Gaspee.* It was the practice of press-
ing men from out of merchantmen, that trained the
seamen of Newport to defy the British men of war,
and that even to my knowledge, cowed their sailors.
I was so situated and circumstanced as to know: the
fact. ..
The men of war could not, from general orders
through their Admiral, go over a certain line as it re-
garded the Colonists, and Governors Ward and Hop-
kins knew it, and therefore they pestered the Brit-
sh commanders extremely-nay provbkingly. If

they spent their evenings on shore, at balls and en-
tertainments, and had their barges at the, wharves in
waiting for them, our sea-faring people would watch
the opportunity to haul them up, and drag them
through'the streets on to the common, and there de-
stroy them by fire. This 1 have seen repeatedly.-
Neither the barge men nor their officer dare proceed
;o any act of violent resistance, Which was beyond
heir orders from England. Their hands were' tied
amid Yankee insults [ Years after I conversed with
several marine officers in London, whom 1 knew at
Rhode Island, on those perplexing trials of temper.
5 t S *
Accept my good Sir, the respectful and frieiidTy
egards of your con-frater in Historical matters% who
links of many in your town with gratitude and sin-
-ere regard-Vale!: B. W..

* Captain Thomas Lindsey is the individual referred: to.-

Madison on the Four Lakes is the designated se ,t
f government for Wisconsin Territory after 83' 9,
until wiichl time Burlington on the west side of tI V e
lississippi is to. be the place of meeting for the' Le g-