Massachusetts eagle
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073660/00002
 Material Information
Title: Massachusetts eagle
Physical Description: v. : ; 51-56 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Goodrich, John Z ( John Zacheus ), 1804-1885
Barnum, C. T
Taft, Henry W
Montague, Charles
Dawes, M
Publisher: J.Z. Goodrich
Place of Publication: Lenox Mass
Creation Date: March 30, 1837
Publication Date: 1834-1852
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lenox (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Pittsfield (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Massachusetts -- Berkshire -- Lenox
Coordinates: 42.356389 x -73.285278 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 6, no. 1 (Aug. 28, 1834)-v. 24, no. 22 (Dec. 31, 1852).
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Jan. 1, 1835 dated 1834; issue for Jan. 1, 1848 dated 1847.
Numbering Peculiarities: Vol. 6, no. 1 (Aug. 28, 1834)-v. 18, no. 24 (Jan. 22, 1847) also called no. 261-978.
General Note: Whig.
General Note: Published simultaneously at Pittsfield, Mass. and Lenox, Mass., 1842-<1843>; published solely at Pittsfield, Mass., 1844-1852.
General Note: Published by C. Montague, <1840-1852>.
General Note: Editors: J. Goodrich, <1834-1836>; Goodrich & Barnum, <1837>; H.W. Taft, <1838-1839>; C. Montague, <1840-1844>; Montague & M. Dawes, <1844-1852>.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09625651
lccn - sn 83020893
System ID: UF00073660:00002
 Related Items
Preceded by: Journal and Argus (Lenox, Mass.)
Succeeded by: Berkshire County eagle

Full Text

,. ..-.'




b U e c t t s nit e n t s.

For .Sale,
By theCurtiuville Manufacturing Co
'three Taunton and two Leather Apron
'Speeders, Second hand and good arti
'cles, have been used on fine work and
.will be sold very low.
Curtisville, Jan. 30, 1837.

Russells' Stone Store,
Gt. Barrington, Oct. 26th, 1856.
'WVlere may be found, in addition to thei
"previous assortment, a very rich and choice
selection of
Dry Goods,
Such as Broad Clothes, Cassimers,Satinett
4Caniblets Peter Shams, Coatings, &c. &c.
together witti many other valuable articles o
igoos and, which.may be had at-very low pri
hft ehor cas oi most kinds of produce.

Dr. Brandreth's Pills,
'For Sale wholesale cead retail, by
A. L. & W. P. Brayton,
Who are duly authorised to establish agen
Icies in the several towns in Berkshire Coun
A. L. & W. P. Drayton were induced t
tale the agency from the representation o
highly respectable individuals in the norther
,part of the County, who have used the media
rcine with the most complete success. Thos
-ivho doubt the efficacy of these Pills can b
referred to reputable persons in North Adam
Williamstown and vicinity, who have bee
cured of their complaints or materially bene
'fitted by their use. In cases of Dyspepsia o
Indigtio Jaundice, Headache, Jlsthma
Kli'eimstism, JNervous Diseases, Cancer, Bit
T*ons Complaints, Pleurisy, Ser.ofida, Decaj
-ness, Ulcers, Depression of Spiriti, Wo"Ais,
Es options of the Skh5, aud many other dis
'eases, the beneficial effects of the use of thi
,medicine, will be found to be certain and el
-'ectual. .
CAUTroN.-Those who wish the genuine
SPills, will be careful to purchase of the ad
vertised .gents only :and will observe that D
Brand reth's name is signed en yellow paper
Which completely envelopes the box. "
Price, twenty-five cents per box, with print
ed directions. 1

Sxe for sae.
One yoke Working Oxen for sale enquirer

iLses Le oarnss,
\as now jhs returned from New York with the
,_Latest JVew Fall and Winter Fas'-
ions and Palterns,
Together with a great variety of Millinery
and silk Goods, embracing almost every arti
cle usually called 'or, in the bonnet and dress
making business, any of which are offered oi
very favorable terms, for cash.
Curtisville, Oct. 26rh, 1836.

The partnership heretofore existing under
the firm of PECK,& PHELPS, was dissolved
on the first instant, by mutual consent.

C o-partnership.
The subscribers having entered into part
nership under the firm of PECK, PHELPS
:& CO., would respectfully invite all the
friends of the old firm of Peck & Phelps, and
the community in general, to continue busi-
_ess with them.
Grateful for the liberal patronage received
by the old firm for more than twenty years
past,they take this opportunity to ensure their
friends that every exertion will be made to
-give satisfaction to all who may hereafter
patronize the new.
-Lenox, Feb. 9, 1837.

New Goods,
Ifas just received a full assortment of

Lenox Oct. 25 18836.
Ladies India Rubbers
Arfew pair just received, and for Sale by
SOct. 6, 1886.

New 1JiIlincry,
Miss Caroline E. Dresser informs the La-
rdiesofthis place and vicinity, that she had
(Commenced the Millinery business at the
*residence of her Father, a few rods north of
,the Store recently occupied by Messrs. Lester
*nrid Avery-and will be happy to receive the
patronage ofherfriends,& will endeavor to ex
ecute their orders faithfully and in good taste.
Miss. D. has made arrangements by which
she will regularly receive from N. Y. the
fashions as theychange,and will ieep a genera
assortment of Millinery goods and trimmingrs
adapted to the Season which she will furnish
.t yrey. reasonable prices. 14











9 '.5

E Editors.......... ... .

,ISCEL A_. ^Afortnihit's experiencesatisfiesthe sran- grea leaders and orators who -ISCELA_ _. ger that this same journey is worse at night selves to politics exch:orivc'. With us every smokers. In answer to an enqiuiry I mard. i'hall be thy ee o.l crncd picise.
than at morning; and that, as he leaves lis lone knoVs it is quite ili contrary. An Amer- abIut the comupir`.io.ive size of rhlians n.
THE HAPPIEST TIME. dinner which ho pave for at home, runs the ican politician delivers hi.ms-elf, body and soul white menm the Chief said that the old r i mih. I, hi .i tie Nrtch may chlim thy birth,
risk of his neck. passes an hour or two on the to his pursuit. Hie never sleeps, eats, walks, of the whites were larger than old cil luia. T;.'e ;lars ni11',di-g" ,"gle .
BY M. A. BOW'NE. road, and ruins himself in. hack hire, it must or dreaml.s, but in subservience to his aim.- but the whites were it so tall and slnigh' As j.-t o all thy gif's and worth,
T'o be resigned when ills betide. be a very-a very pleasant dinner party to lie cannot afford to hIvo another passion of as the youthli. of his tribe. We wore stri ''The Suth sh.all hail its beam.'
Patient when favors are denied, compensate .him. Consequently, he either any kind till he has rearihod tha point of hi: with t aness of the chicf's hands and! Fr.m vry li-, frono every hCart,
And pleased with favors given; sends a 'p. p. c.' to all his acquaintance and ambition; and then it has become a mordent feet, buh lie seemed very mcr'ih mortifed uhen ''lhe lowin tIrihuto w.r,
Most surely this is wisdom's part, lives incog., or, which is a moro sensible thing necessity from habi. TIhe consequence is, the interpreter translated our rclinark to him. T.iat Ithine 'ris brn a Paitdiol's' pa:t,
This is that iiicense of the heart, moves up to the other settlement; and abani- that no 'in':n can be found in an elevated sphere Ile turned tihe sallow n ... r and over,. 'o;.;l.;u. .A', b'C S',n1!
Whosa fragrance breathes to heaven. *dons the capital. in our country, who hlas not had occasion for and said that old \V'.,. ,. i' his 1tilher, Feb- Is!, Ildt7.-Fr-ankln ,rposi'ory
COTTON. Those wholive on the other side of the more' thn ordinary talent to arrive there. He who had been a great warrior, had arsal.l 13
.... President's house, are tife secretaries, diplo- inlr'riteid nothing of his distinction, and lhas Iands like his. Tlhe younu chief, we were' -o.. .....I
When are we haiies.~i When the light of natists, and a f'w wealtlhyv citizens. There made himself: Such ordeals leave this marks, told by the interpretr, has cover yet been in O('Oner of thei mr.t serious chiar'cs
morn is no hotel in this quarer,lut there are n' r ,"md lihey who have tloig'lht', aind watched, and a ,,.. ,I. -,,, ,,d is alivavs spared from bro ht Ge Jko i t e late U.
Wakes the young roses from their crimson two boarding house, and (what we have been I..... I and contended withtlie passions of ie ,,. undergone by te rest of roght y e. Ja agtt late U.
rest; irckiv enough to secure ourselves) furnishing mmen as an American politician inevitably rmust h t S. Bank was that it interi\'red wiitithe poli-
When cheerfinl sounds upon the winds are t.I. ...." ,inr btm t
borne,011;i "tu ea'... ., camt well escape tile traces cf suchr work.h
borWhen cheerfe, l sound upon the winds are .. .1 .. ;... is s.u t youiav v"' e b cannot well es the character of schwork. face- They showed great good nature and allow- tics of the coutirv. Whether t!ihe char:
yrIIi i' i s r'rt gets~ ou I i'dt awy tt rirat'' r oml e r 1 tolook at their ornaments, tonmalhawks, was true or false, is now a maitr' 'of little
Till manreStlmes his work witl blither zestl, o e r b ad you servanut gets your it aays stI o m rcai'. of t. ce W te c d r clo o a cola of bear's ., .no m e
While the bright waters leap from rock to glen'breakfast-a-plan which give you the lad- Apropos of "nman of mark :" the c wic ared h r a chief, and consequence; though we think that tihecoun
Are we the happiest then! vantage of dining at your own hour, choosing cle of the theatre,at Power's benefit, nut long iosx killer rried a gtryis t likely to gain much in this respect
Swill fa awayour ov society, anid of having covers for a since, was graced by three ILlidans, in furl o the end ofhiosto-iahawk, of which he by the tfbstittition of athe Depbiit or Pet -
Alas, rooe!tu de tthey'swilldfadlawar friend or two whenever it suits your humor, coustume-tee chief f tre ox, the c e in tre e ria ly. i t was Banks. Ir looking over the otters which
And thunder tempest will defrm tire.sI;y, and at half an hour's warmino-. There are ve- of the always, and a crlrated w arrrof tihe t a1 ik hn ihe r stood over nis fallen ei e-
And summer heats bid the spring buds decay, ry few of these lodgings, (which comrbinte ma- latter tribe, called the Sioux miller. ThieFox to iI" t f t, ot the tribe know he had bave been brought to light by the Whitney
And the clear sparkling fountain may be dry; ny other advantages over a hoardinig house.) is an ohld man of apparently fifty, with a hca.- i f t a the t e ko invest-ation, we find one from the Sevent
And nothing beautiful adorn the scene, but more of them would be a good speculation vy, aquine nose, a treacherous eye,sharp ne each. Afer another tuhei;r ofleave, Ward an- investigation New York, adressed to the
To tell what it hath been. to house owners, aol I wish it were suggested as an eaglsl's, and a per4. lrat iher soiall in I pig. each, they rose to ta.e their leave, and Ward Baik'Of New York, alrerssE.d to the'
S ot on ly t herse,btl 1 s it w ugesd 0 0 h t her smever 1 n)IVhithe Cloud gave us his hand gently, with secretary of the Treasury, solicifing.a slare
When are we happiest In the roed hall, not only ere, bt i every city in l coun- proportiont'i tcr his Lid and fealihrs. 11 0 w hsI t loud gave us his hand eirt with Secriedo" t -
When are we happiest? In the crowded hall, trydrssed in arit scarlet blari and a with a friendly id. W e wr all auea of "the fiscal patronage iof the Treasuy
When fortune smiles; and flatterers bend Aside from society, the only amusement in rown of feathers.with anl ever w the oux-llrs ore c the United States." h following para-
tekn Washington is frq'rntintie capitol. Ifolle stardirr erect onLth e tp Of Iis head, all o'- -atei"stic -adia. He ,olnd ir in tsie ee thi Umited States." Tho following pare-
How soon, how very soon such pleasures pal! has a g'at dea of patience d notn t ain erec s ne hee p fii.na, ait -lio a htawk, atril gave us keachra gr'ilp of his graphs are extracted from tihe ltter:
How fast must falsehood's rainbow coloring ter to ro, this is very well; and is very wel at d t, xc i iron that made the blood tingle under or Te services of te Svth Ward Ban
flee! any rate till one becomnies acquainted with thie a most ghastly salow, i contrast wit is is. He would he an awkward customer are respectlly ofered to the Ilon. e Sec-
Its poison flow'rots bear the sting of tar. headlso 'o the celebrated ien in both thferhaml ainnlose, forhead and cheeks is tom n a fit, or isfixed lip and keen rt eye vesay retriry of the Treai t ury.. e
We are not happy there, be'Is, witl e noble architecture of the build- thawk lay in the hollow of' his arm, decked much "Te Directors feel more confidence in tii
Are we the hapiet en te evening death an the routine of business. This done, it ith features of the sae brilliant color ith "We find in te Fanklin Repository of application, being (WITHiOUT EXCEP-
Are we the hiapest when the evening lear is time wearily spent for a spectator. The ,.ext him ate the TION).,as well as tI '-'... I .1.--i (with
[s. circled with its cibWn of living flowers; finer orators seldom speak, or seldom speak t er, ra blanket, c n Pennsylvania, the following beautiful stanzas, FEW ceptions) I il.' .1 .:. ( F THE
When goeth round the laugh of artless mirth, army; tie floor is oftenest occupied by pro- te in which the genius of Poetry celebrates, in ADMINISTRATION.
showers eenaffectt on from her b h ur ideasente tsible mindmore 'a're eal pearen, whih fell over hIis face and coiceal- -,trains worthy of their subject, the achieve- "The Directors, having the highest pe.-
er ichest halm on the dilating heart? by the eye than the ear, or, in other words ed is fatures almost entire Ho is very nients of Eloquence and Patriotism. The sonal onsideratin for Gen.t ackson, reject
Bliss! is it there thou art, are better delivered by the newspapers; and smanil, but is famous for his personal feats' verses claim too, a higher measure of admi- before the President." .
.there is a great deal offormmula mid et.uetti- haing, among other things, walked eie tmu-r bfire te President.
Oh, no! not there. It would be happiness calsparring, which is not even enter tai inf to lreu and tirty miles in tirty ccessi rationfromthe circumstace of their being, (Sigredj WALTER. rROWN, Prest.
Almost like heaven's if it might always be; thomembers, and which costumes tiile 'n- hours, and killed three Sioux (hence his name) as we understand, from the pen of a young This letter not having brought the expect-
Those brows without one shading or distress, sumedly.' No'- and then the senate adjourns in one battle with that nation. HTe is but Iady."-uVid6.l Ietl l.g~.ehi'. ed share of 'thefiscal patronage of thoTrea-
And wanting nothing but eternity; when some one of the great orators has taken twenty three, bnut very compact art wiry From the Franklin Repository, of the United State nwi'
But they are things of earth, and pass away; the floor, and you are sure of a greatcert the ohooknig, and Iis eye glowed through ris verl We rescue our own names, character and irry of tIre United States," tho following wam'
n itheyiust.they must decayiou arethere in tim e, and ofhen feathers like a coal ofar WiteClu honor frsn aill participation in this matter; indited andm despatched with better success:
Those voices must grow tremulous with years; you may t, like tas, with a word e ar oratory, the chief of the loay. Hi face was the and whatever te wayward character of the Do 1
These smiling brows must wear a tigo of unsurpassed, in my opinion, in the world least warlike f tire three, and expressed a tunes, the Iheadlong and plunging spirit of VWe, the subscribers, o itcers anrl Dirtctora
gloom; The society in WVashing'ton, take it all in all good nature and freedom from guile, remarln- party devotion,or the fear or the love of power, of tie Sevet Ward rnk, i tI
Those sparkling eyes be quenched in bitter is by many degrees tihe best in the United able in an Indian. He is about twenty four, rahave been able to bring about elsewhere, Tv YorN, FRIENDS f 'th DMII-EF
tearsp, ,, States One is prepared, though 1 cannel has very large features, and a fine, erect per- ,AT ar te EvI ll 111
And, at the last close darkly in the tomb; cnceive why, for tthe contrary. Ve read in son, with broad sh oulrs and eiest,. te wo desire to thank God, that they have not, AT THE IHEAD OF TirL Gov' .N:,airr, do so-
f happiness depend on them alone,- books of travels, and weo are told by every wias painted less than the lFo chief, but of as yet overcome the love of Liberty, fidelity lici ]a portion of the .fiepal2atronage. rf tiho
quo.I i8 'it gone? body, that, the society here is promiscuous, nearly thle same color, and carried in the ihol- to true republican principles and a sacred re- United States Trcasury fnrtihe Seventh \'aird
rough, inelegant, and even barbarous. Thii? low of his arm, a small glittering' tnmaliawk, .. ... B nank.'. ''
When are xwe happiest, then! 0, wxeh re- isoug n elue representation, or as very orn ented with blu father. li he w guard for the Constitution, in that State whose (Signed by t President, Cashier and Di-
signed much changed, cncirclod by a kind of lurbau of silver fringed soi was drenched to a mire, by tlhe first and restore of the Bank.)
To hatsoeer r cp of life y bri There is no ciy, probably rio in cloth, with soe etalicperidntsfor ear the best lood of the Revolution.-MAa. 'WVEB This ickening-.er'vility to the idol of pow-
.When x'v ban hirow o0iuselves but weak anr Anierica. where thIn female society is io't me- rings, and' Iis bnuiket, not pairtieumaAh y clean r's PiT.oa r e 'tST.
blind, er hud the desired efoct. The Seventh Ward
bC des of fired, culivated, aruf o eleHant. 'Vi hr or' vith- h andrso e, wan I rtlv open ol the bre ast,
WCrehturs f earth isme t aone oin H t regular advantage s, omanr attains the re- arid d,sclo, a calio shirt, which was proub- .asaculs r t Bank was immediately placed on the list of
Who giveth in his mercy, joy or pain; fineinents and th,. tait nriocusqary to p)lit, in ttin i ,,,| a ld to imi by a tnrder o0r to' e nwut.- "li 1et lr' c,',.' Dposite or Pet Banks.. Oh, cousis..ccy-
e are trppit the,. tercourse. N., traveller ever ventured to They w'ere all very attentive to the play, but Mmus. SiGooURary. cosisTENCY-thou art in eod a jlcw -
WASHINGTON IN SESSION. complain on thi;s part of Aimrican society.- tie lox chief and Whitr Cloud departed from
S'lhe great deficiency is that of ag'eable,highr- the traditionary dignity of I ndias, and laugh- Aye,-hlonestly, and fearlessly, Lancasterr Examiner
Y N. r. WILLIS. ly cultivated men, whose pursuits rav been inn a greet deal at some of Power's funa- Thy duty hiath been done! CHR-CTR Of T I Ut
There is asgacity acquired by travel on elevated, ani wlrose mindsare pliable to te ''e Sioux ier sa between them,as motri- Clhapio riofTirthi and Liberty! CHARACTER OF THE INAUr T.r i
the subject di foro and quarters, which is grace and changing spirit of conversatioe.-- less and grn as a marble knight on a tomb- New England's gifted son! BY ONE OF THt. PRESIDri .
iseful in all other cities in the world, where Every man of tialens assesses these qili- stone. VWell may thIe St ate that gave the birth 'FRI ENDS.
o n er ne m a h a ie n to b era atra n ter, b u t w h ic, h ii . ,- ...... ..oty.,Il nof.-di n

o.....y ..ppen to.. ... tgW',...... ties naturally, andohence tue great advantage T''ho next day I had the pleasure of dining
e is as inapplicable to thIe einergeincies ot which VWashirngto enjoys over every ,ther w ith Mr. lPower, Whomlivedat the salre hotel
an arrival in Washington:i as ,i,:,,. in a city in our country. Nory nebt a shalliowob- ith thruli ni'n'a- ac .ile ae d'ni
shipwreck. It is a.capital hose peculiarities server, or a imalaicrussook maker, wouh eover' nor rco,; a e ls while ath dii-
are as much sui generis as those of Venice;but sneer at thie exteriors or talk of the ill breedir ne le rel'e'e a ed essago fromn the Invays,
y as those who have become wise by a season's of such men as form, in great numbers, thI expressing awish to call onie wen nVi. e vodsit-
experience, neither remain on thie spot to agreeable society of this lac-fora a of tigover our w' ien White Cloul and tie
s give warning, nor have recorded their experi great talents never could be vu g ar,. and there Sioux-i;,!e'r catne in, within their interpreter.
n ences in a book, the stranger is worse off in a is a su;priorily about most of tTise which rai- here wore several gotiome n present, one
coach in Washinmgton thanin a goniola in the ezs them above the petty standard which regui- of th emo in tihe navai umlndross uniform, whose
'city of silver streets.' plates tIhe outside of a coxcombh. Even corn- face the 'iio.x-k:il!r scrutinized very sharp-
It is well known, I believe, that when the pared with the dress and address of moni of ly. They suniled in bowing to Powers, but
future city of Washington was about heing similar positions and pursuits in Europe,how- made very grave miclinallons to tihe rest of us.
laid out, tliei't were two large lot buyers ever, (members of the HoIuse of Commons, for The chief took his seat, assuming a very erect
or land owners, living two miles apart, each example, or of the Chambeir of Deputies in and dignified attitude, which lie preserved
r of whom was interested in having the public France,) it is positively tlhe fact, that the Sen- immeveable during thie interview; but the
I buildings upon the centre of his domain. Like ators and Representatives of the United States Sioux-hilier drew us his legs, resting tbem on
Children quarrelling for a sugar horse, tie have a decided advantage It is all very well the round of the chair, and, with his head and
r subject of dispute i'as pulled in two, and one for Mr. Hamilton, and other scribblers whose body bent forward, seemed to forget, him.relf,
got the head and the other the tail. The books must be spiced to go down, to ridicule a and give his undivided attention to the study
capitol standson a rising ground in solitary Washington soirecfor Eniglish readers; but if of Power and his naval friend.
grandeur, and the president's house and tihe the observation of one who has seen assemblies Turnblers ofchampagne were given them,
department buildings two miles off one anoth- of legislators and diplomalists in all the coun- which they drank with great relish, though
er. The city straddles and stretches between, tries of Europe may be fairly placed against the Sioux-hiller provoked a ridicule from
doing its best to look continuous and compact, his and Mrs. Trollope's. I may assert, upon White Cloud, by coughing as he swallowed
but the stranger soon sees that it is after all a my own authority, that they will not find, out it. The interpreter was n half-breed between
'city of magnificent distances,' built to please of May Fair in England, so well dressed and an Indian and a negro, and a most intelli-
nobcdv eimearth but a hackney coachman, dignified a body of men. I hiavo seenf as yet gent follow. HIe had booeen reared in the lo-
The nevw comer, when asked what hotel ie no specimen of the rough animal described by way tribe, but had been among thie whites a
will drive to, thinks himself safe if he chooses them and others as the ,Western member:'anil great deal for the last few years, and had
that nearest the capitol-supposing of course if David Crocket (whom I was never so foirtu- picked np English very fairly. Hlie told s
bat, as Washington is rety a legislative nate as to see) was of that description, the that W,1lnito Cloud was thie son of Wlhi!e
metropolis, the most centraipart will naturally race must have died with hin. It is a thing Cloud, who died three years since, and
be near the scene of action. lie is ac'.r'diug- I have learned cince I have been in WVash- that the young chief had cqirnned uii-
I y set down at Gadsby's, an, at a price that ington, to feel a wish that freidnors shoud ti command 0o he trie
would startlemar English nobleman, lie enga- see Cundressin session, wea ro hmu d ti]ocmns martin t tribe, byh iis
gesa pgeoi hole in the seventh heaven of one wav and aniophdr, by ttravelers' lies debts ofle ysJomy to the rades, cry mdhe
.that boundless caravanserai. Even at Gads- I have heard theobsorvation once r twice aaints of the Joill of the tribe; it cry mnch
by's, however, he finds himself over half a mile from stranger, since I have been here, al denied y declaring of heirly tribo; t he would be
from the capitol, and wonders, for two or three it struck myself on my first arrival, that 1 hade just, ard decarriny hIs pinit. lie w ld-
days, why the deuce the hotel was not built on never seen within the same limit before,0 o just aId hoI hal carried his point.i Ha g atdt
some of the waste I'fs at the foot of Capitol many of what may be called 'men of i'ar '- come to Washington to receive a great deal
Hill. an improvement which might have saved You will scarce meet a gentleman on the sid- ofriboney fro nd t h sal tiib lanton of it y en the
him, in rainy weather, at least five dollars a walk in Washingion who would not attract risb ter Only ributione oldf it a entirelyor ad n-
day in hack hire. Meantime the secretaries your notice, seen elsewhere, as an individual ured to rise inly oni old n warrior ob act to
and foreign ministers leaving their cards, and possessing in his eve or general features a ured to as ise; in Whit cilnd object to his
the party and dinner giving people shower up- certain superiority. 'Never having seen mtot measure; but when White ClouI spoke, lie
on im the'snmal fai 'of pink billets, le of the celebrated speakersof the senate, I bu- i d i head amd sublmiltfed. This
sets a*art the third or fourth day to return Eied myself for thlie first dlay or two in exam- "formation and that which followed wmas
their cas and inquires the addresses of his inig tihe faces that passed me in tihe street given in English, of which neither of the lo-
friend, (whichthey neverwrite on their cards, i the hope of knowing thbm by te outw a ys uderstood a word.
im leo no guide,) and is told it is st ic, e ar apt to suppose, belongs Mr. Power expressed a surprise that tIhe
e H t lackeny to greatness. Igave it up at last, simply front S x-killer should have known him in his
ciu loon of the sm st fro- tIre great unlber I met, wh nmighi bhe (for all citizen's dress. The interpreter translated it,
ragged seto fn f tiA emos Iyng and that features had to do with it) the ren:arka- and t'e ndin ian i aivr-"-'T'ie dress is
ragge setoen tatteremalions he has ev- ble men I sought. very diflereit, but when I see a man's eve I
er seen, and elst n livers himself and is There is a very simple reason awhyt 'e con- know him again." He thelln tokl P'over that
visiting list into his hanls. The first thing is gross of trie Unitod States should be ad ihey lie wished, in the theatre, to raise hiis war-cry
itolright drpaives to miles away from tn e cap certainly are. a murchm more marked body of anid help hi fight tile Ihro'e bad- looling men
ito. He passes the Preidents house, an men than tIhe Englislh house of commons or who were lIis cenies, (referring tolhe three
getting offtheug csmoothroad,beins to drive and lords, or the chamber of peers or deputies in bailill in a scene in Paddy CUrv.) Polwer
drag through cronos lanes t and open ots aid France. Irefer to the mere means, by w'ich a:ed mawhat pat of' the pvy rbe liked best.--
out according to no plan that his loose ideas of in either case, they come by their honors. Inn Ic said that part whCre he seized tihe girl in
livingmetry cain the hosmprehendandt nothings friends England and Frace the lords ad ,,ers are his arms and run ol the stage with her, (at
in the country, but trees, garden, and fences' megatrs by iereditary right, ai'nd he com- ithle c te of an Irish ji..r in the saie plr'ay.)
Iot looks s r e n b cIns and deputies fr'm te fose.. "' ,-n l r(N_ The inic.pref rI inoir.u: u- hat l.lhis wias
It looks as if it had rain, and naked bric houses tensive property family' influence, or sine t he' first tnime It i' l;'iox kil;or hadl omne aonirg
upon a waste plain, and each occupant hrd other 'mse.argnuirg inn nsf crises ,ro i-re"t ilem' tIre ahlul'iie c Ilier kirihad thd orn mli uvalwy till
made a street with reference to his own front son o tler i ti o in m!)st c'i:'tl. 'me nre n- ntoe white. he lad siti 'nCr lik them al uayi, tinl
door. The much shaken and more astonish- 1islr t eit nl h L na"!r'':V l dti he y are c 1- no rg, but he h i. .en .r I h o ;eo"h hn
ed victim consumes his morning and his tern- imo- er h,' I ey lot Winir iner s isun iuch tr ll'ingl thlr hei rh v oi' thi; '',. r eI'f .-
per, and has made, by dinner lime, but six out farming ra '' dro a,', r pu'n---iunihrn' m o \"u red p,'h' i c,,n n .V'l -h aim1 tIh, refisN.-s
of fbrty calls, all imperatively due, and all scat- dioor' raursol e, drioinm and I s tintr onWuli'hilt id dr:7 t lh'ed uo ir I in 0 eseioet x-'
tered far and wide with the same loose ando andi hrn mo n o n r poilr m i lh int olf illt e, f, ii.m t in the c]:.-,. ,hllmo ('ite tl
irreconcilable geoghraphy. French peers and deputies. It is only tie few t iadded,Vt vinY' "rae,. yh.t tre youun r Cvonienu
s a~~~~ ~~~~ vu~ y: s'ra' ^= ^a";;^t the;: ,yi'u,-; womea

i lxultilng hear tly m inine,
That to thi farthest bou is of earth
Hier glory shall proclaim!n

Firm leader of tiiat Roman hand
SWVli in the lawless hour,
(Wlien ev'n thie Gualdiians of our land
Cringed to tine nod of dower:)
True to their Country's grateful trust
Disdanm'd to brndl the kncee,
And saw with indignation just
The shameful mockery.

What though in freoodom's holy cause
Thy voice was raised in vainn;
For when did Party-spirit panse'
At Truth's persuasive strain?
That voice in every patriot soil
11ath woke an answering tna;;
And still tihe echoes onwaid roll,
Ev'ui to tohe Idol's throne.

And blanch thou not, though darkly now
The sway of power hath spread,
A spirit it can never bow
Is rising from the dead;
And men are murmuring of the past,
And rousing them to see
The fearful doubts that overcast
Their future Liberty.

Then onward! Thour whose warning cry
Hath broke ti Lrl ..- y ~ rest;
Until thy own itrue energy
Glows in each freeman's breast!
Until ',he faithfulness of yore,
Our father's only guide,
Inspires Columbian hearts once more,
With all thy patriot pride!

-Ay, point them to.the Pilgrim Rock!
And to the allowed mound
'Vh'cre Warren met the battle shock.
In death with glory crown'd!
Let every burning word recall
Tholstruggles of the brave.
Who nobly dared and suflred all
Their dearest right to save.

The glo:.ious ,dead!-It shall not be
That tliey ha-'o liv'd in vain,
While on th" page of Mcniium
Their tinil'ing l.ceeds rcmaini I
HathI not each Statu some sacrd spot I
iHer freedom's chosru' shrine?
Some record ne'er to he forgot.
Proud as the boast ef thine?
Yet all shloulri oniy serve to keep
More Irune our Unity; .
Ev'n as our own bright rivers sv.eep s
On to one blending ea ; s
So should the sl',lnu;dors of' the Past a
With present. hopes conlbiOn, s
And round oui UNIo.N ever cast t
A li;'lo all divine. I

And when in fulmo years ly name h
Shall fill l he Pool's song, i
Andl roll will all thy country's's famei
Oin ti t'ry piag alung: c
Ev'"u irs thy ulli, m e'pamuled mind o
Now\ sheds its chcuring lrays; J

We would ca;llveryji-arli ruiar attention to
the article i rIf,:' follows, copicid from the
P infu Dealer. Thiis Journal is edited bv Mr.'
Leggett, formerly a co editor with Mr. B1yant
of then Evening Post, and for eight y'ars a
violent partizan of General Jackson, and aid-
nocate on all oc:ajiions of the nMeasures of higs
administration. Mr. Leggett went all lengths'
for Mr. Ven Bnren, before his elc action. Who .
their or not lie has changed his mind can hi
gathered from the annexed criticism on the
Inaugural Address'of the new President.- Lt:
consequence of its length we.omit Goeomeits .
but advise all our readers to peruno it with
the atteiition it so richly deserves.
IMr. Van Buren has deiivored an Inaugural
Address, which, probably, most of otur readers
have already perused, but which; as a portion
of the history ofthe timeswe insert in our pa-.
per. It is longer than the Inaugurarl- Ad'dre's.
of his immediate predeccesor,but-doee not con-
tain a tithe part df itf 'pith. It professes to
be ail avviwual or" tia' principles by 'which
the new I President intends to -be guid-
ed Hi his adMinistration of the gov-
ernment; but wilh the single excep-
tion of tli principle of opposition to the abo-
lition ofslavery i'rith Dis:rict of Colum'bia,
which it expresses withi most uncalled for and
lnbecorming-haste and positivenes, he mig'hf,'
yntriras much propriety have Sn, ,,- Yankee.
Doodle or Naiil Columbia, and .. lc it ',in
nowal of his principles."' \Vith the excesp-
tion of that indecorouis announcement of a
predeterminationi to exercise his veto a against
any measure of abolition which Cengres.s
may possible think proper to adopt during tlh]
next four years, the address contains no 'ex
pimsi.ior of polili-al -principles whatever. It
cioncldes with a statement, in general terms,
that Mvlr. Van 'uire'ni intends to adhere strict-
ly to the letter and spirit o"t i r Constilrution;
but ab this is v duty imposed upolnhim, iii tlhe
Most explicit manui r, by the terms of his oath
ifr ofelie. it cannot be considerrcI ofanym iri'ht
as a separate .avou'l of tihe pr)inciljr.. by
which he will be gnuidced. The alddIress, there-
fore, as n avowal of guidiinug prinrcip)les-
save only the inineiple of (:' reien o;mpposilion,
iinduer all posslb)le circniiimstanmr,'.o, to Ihe abu-
hl;ion of slaver'y-.m s little beiir iOtwnz at ni-
ncnti/ty. Mr "an Biron comrmnc-is his ad-
minisiration as a main or' a singl pu;ini;elc'
Orne of 1ti adliinist'ration jo.rnt ,!s of t'lis
city, thie evening' Post. excuses the va-uen-
'ss of Mr. Van Buren's address, on tih
round that an inaugural speech does not pro-
ent an occasion for"'tle proposal aand tdiscus-
Sion of particular ne-'sltuini', which, it thinks,
.re ignore properly e -. r. ed f. ran ainni :] rnes-
ag-e tCoIIng'e.s. We should n cquiesee inn
Ihe justice of ihis r'rnark, if Mr. Van iracl
iad not himself put tIis a b dross before Ins
ouintryl 'en as "an nav,i;a i of his iprinciples;"
nut hiavi g do:,e so, we are. coonil'!ipl .to try
it b the staildanrdl he h-'s furnished. Thie
En,''uir st linrher says, tuait for iiunght: it
'rm ser, Mr. \Vari l l rem 'iehas lil i(xmul tir
n ler;il rules by Iwhich hee intcuinl;, f hLe 'ui-
ujl with as much particularly and ds:i-inct-


~dflgiQ)P]L: SQ)-~-~-~

_~-~-S~-~-~;L-rrpL-r-~Y------ --~--~


jA i

'IH~L~~i~-~~BP, ~3~51%2~g~~% 30, E~I:~s.



ness as any of his predecessors." We [are tainted it, and shockingly maltreated the per- ditionally to the States in which it may be lo- tion by this Convention, viz: Messrs. Russell,
afraid the Evening Post, at the time of ma- son of the editor, was merely a natural and cated, is a signal outrage upon the most corn of Worcester, Tenney, of Essex, Jov, of Nan-
king this.remark, had neither the inaugural justifiable expression of .popular indignation." mon principles of justice and a gross violation ticket, Blake. of Boston, Tucker, of Lenox,
speech of- Jeffrsonnor-that.tofJackuon with- They who thought the Constitution vouchsafed of the rights and property of the other States. Chapman, of Greenfield, and Whipple. ofCam.
in tle sphere of its vision, to them the freedom of speech--and of the press Resolved, That the conduct of the recent bridge.
But it is not so much for what it has omit- were criminal to act under that singular delu- Executive of the United States, in relation to Mr..qda.is. of Newbury, moved the follow-
ted to say, as for what it EsayVS, that we t(el sion; while they who dragged these attrocious the Currency bill, by which the repeal of an., ing r(ulution, which was.adopted unanimous-
ds satisfaction with this ipangural addr:ss,- men from the sanctuaries of God, from their illegal and oppressive Treasury Order, after ly '
We dislike exceedingly boti the tone and resides and from the pulpit, pelted them will, bheig adopted by an almost unanimous vote of Resolved, That the spirit and patriotism
spirit of its rcmarks on thle subject of slavery, stones, tore tlfeirgarments from their limbs, th o enate, and by more than two thirds of the manifested by the Whigs of those towns that
On that one topick, there is, indeed, no want. steeped them will seething tar,and heaped ail house of Representatives, wasn't oiy*prac- are not represented in the Legislature, in sen-
ut a superabundance,of '' aticlai il er of injuries oi their dcfensss heads ically vetoed, but purposely withheld from the ding delegations to this convention, remind
dist nctss 1 Mr., Vim jBim is lti tirst -these men were 'true friends of the Consti- ultimate constitutional action of Congress; the W,higsof the whole Commonwealth of their
PId ln the U ite States lh o 1 tititin,' and animated by *tlie spirit which ani- when it was. well understood that, i would duty, and call upon them to be up and doing in
resi ent hnit as 11 v .o- mated lhe venerated fathers of the republic.' again have. been carried through by more than the great cause in which we are engaged.
ing tha office to t heworld up is veto p nod Mr. Van Buren does not say so in express the majority requisite to make it a law in |pite Messrs. Rodian and Parmenter, delegates
Sterore to the word,andan noned a terms: but e alludes t their atrocities in of the Presidential,veto; evinced, defiance from New Bedford, addressed the convention
a.ffxed predelernination to exercise it on language so soft and sugary,,as to sound al- of the wi-l and disregard of the interests of the. and the last named gentleman expressed the
particular subject, ro matter what clanes n ike posit e approve l. ei-ple rarely parallelled on the records of a obligations of the Whigs of New Bedford, to
public opinion, or what events may oc r i the u ok consider thir 1ngura fecont those Whig men bears of the Legislature, who
nm odif the qucstic it non'x% ihic h his impe ii mL w% i O0 th ie wh ol., w e con sider this Jm msnng nra l free cou ntry.
od thewhi s Address as co-.siluinr a page of.Mr. Van Bu- Resolved, That the attempts lately made in so ably advocated the particular interests of
is thu5 dictatorially -nuounced. e's s, n ,i; mill ri ct n, cre dit upon the Senate and Ilouse of Representatives of that town, when the TariffRemonstrance was
Nothing but the clearest warrant of co:isti- ii, ni : hi tiiire the United States, to modify the existing Tarn.t under discussion.
titional obligation would excuse this precipi- laws, indicate a settled intention in the party Infimition in relation to Mr WEBSTER's
tate expression of a determination to exercise who support the administration, totally tosub n rmation i relationto r. W
a powerho]edged ias. tl. execntie.minot for thewhvort support the adininistratiomi, totlly to.sub intentions in regass] to a.resignation offii s seat
a powerodgedi.th executive, not for t vert the system of protection to American "in the United States.enate having been called
purpose of holding-it up to imlirnidmate a co-or- A Conlvention, consisting of the \Whigmem- dustry, the certain consequence of whdih must for, Col. Wfiiqthrop, of Boston, read a letter
it fro-the freest exrc brs of the Lgsishtu'e, together with dele- be, sudden and ruinous reverses to the m u- from that hI'isinguished individual, in which he
iatf te freest exercise ofetunctions; hbers of h to e ti e facturing interests of New England,. to the states, that at the urgent solicitation of his
fbr ithe better purpose ofbeing discrettly used, gates from such towns as are not represented illons of capital they employ and the thou friends in Massachusetts and elsewhere, h
in the last event, after the subject had under- by Whigs in the Legislature, was held in the sands of laborers they support, involving our has deerred for th present his iew es
gone all thi investigation and discussion that Representatives Ilill, on Wednesday evening, whole community in one ,i. r.Awide spread- i nation\ pr
might be deemed necessary as preparatory to ch 1, 13 7. ing calamity. ignition. of Mr. Field ofQui i
legislative actiounifluenced adon, of orceter, called t solved Thatitiswithsurprse and alarm voted. that the proceedings of this convention.
nton or threat from the executive department Hon. Chat-]" Hudson, of NVoreestpr, call, d that we havec-ieian indication of ro doubtful signed by its officers, be published in time sev-
of government. For Mr. Van Buren, stand- the meeting to or ler,&p esided until its organ. clhaacter, iat time prceedingso of the friends of raWhig newspapers in the Commonwealth.
ing on the threshold of his administration, to ization, which was as follows:- the national administration in our own State, 'The Convention was then dissolved.
announce to the world that he will veto any that they too, forgetful of the true sources of HORACE MANN President.
bill which Congress may pass oim a particular Hon. HORACE L MANN. President. England prosperity; forgetful of the ale Juas R ACE MANN, President.OCWEEL,
-lol.sarsJuLItS CKW`LL, Vicer n New England prosperity; forgetful of the alle- j'trL,, ROCKr *L,' J
bjoct, das gross a rechof uhtno deco- Hon. THOMAS FROENCH, do. glance they owe to their own commonwealth, TiroiAs FRiAtNcI, e
m, and as violent a reteh of his ro ROWLAND CRec Esq. dand their obligation to cherish -its dearest RowLn COCKER. Vice Presidents.
dutie, ast.ould befortlhe Sprene Court SALEE s TOWNE, sq do. hopes; forgetful of every thing butlobedience SAi.E1 ToNwRE.
to .ass a solemn resolution, declaring thiatif Warwick Palfrey. Jr. of Salem, to the dictates of their political leIders; that
Congress enacted ,uchor such a law,theywo d enry ushinanof Brnai, sto,. n, they too are ready to join ii the sacrifice, and Warwick Palfray, Jr. t
prononce it unconstitutional, and se l asie ~ward S. Davis. ol Lynn, assist at the rites,, by. which the people's into- Henry W. Cushman, Screties.
accordingly, the moment any question under it S. D ot L n rests are to be imrnmolated upon the altar of Edward S Davis, (
should come before them for adtjudcation.- amuo es, pri g iel party discipline. Sainuel.Bowles, '
The illustrious man who has just retired from The President havi ecretl ." Resolved, That-althougt-,e are unwilling --- ...
the office of Chief Magistrate has not hesita- of t m annoyed te objects to prejudge the policy, or to array ourselves in ira
ted to exercise his constitutional negative, 11 r. Speaker ROCKWELL o- premature opposition to the measures of any JTiA Gj L j
whenever called to. do so. by a sense ofmduty; 1:redothe f'howing resomm this Con- administration, while that policy and those a
but, ctto li has beenfreely termed by Resolved, That th members ofca measures are still undeveloped, we yet ca THURSDAY MARCH 30, 137. p
his opponents, he never so far transcended the b voi in cfortyith republicanU sages find no inducement for volunteering a support i
obvious bounds of political propriety, as to ereby unanimously recommend and nomi- or abandoning a suspicion of one, who come -
announce t- the people, in advance, that he a into office as the nominated successor of a AJppointmecnt by the Postrmater General, ii
meant to use that power in a supposititious His Excellency, EDWARD EVERETT,, President whom we have uniformly opposed.;_ JONATiAN ALLEN, to be Postmaster.at Pitts-
case. as the Whig candidate for Governuor of this of one who expressly pledged himself, before field, to supply the vacancy occasioned b.y the
Nothing, we repeat. but the clearest war- Commronwealth for the ensuing political year' his election, to follow generally in the footsteps dea of Col. Joshua Daforth,
rant of constitutional obligation could possibly that we have marked with continued approba- of his. predecessor, and who has since made it a
excuse the step which Mr. Van Buren has tion the whole course of his official conduct as matter of 'public self congratulation, that he P
thought proper to adopt. Is any such war- Chief Magistrate; that we entertain undimin- wvas united in his councils-that he parlook Virginia Senator.-The lion. Mr. Parker '
"ant alledgedo. Does the address state any ished confidence in his long tried political in- largely of his confidence, and that he agreed has been chosen a Judge of the Court of Ap- t
Such clear constitutional interdiction of a le- tegrity; that as citizens of Massachusetts we with him in his sentiments. L slature, ad in cons
gislative power in Congress over slavery in the feel tlie same honest pride as at first, on ac- Resolved, That we cordially and unanimous- peas, by the egiture, a in consequence
District of Columbia' Does Mr. Van Buren 'count of the purity of his private character,his ly approve of the stand taken by our Senators resigned his seat in the U.. S. Senate on the
dare to affirm that such a law as he declares eminent attainments in. all. usetul knowledge. in Congress in opposition to the Expunging 10th inst. The vacancy.was filled on the 14th
his intention of vetoing woutid be a violation of and tihe practical ability with which he has resolution-thatn their Protest against that inst by the election of the lion. William H. ili
any article or clause in the federal compact? discharged every public duty. measure of personal subserviency and political Roane. Mr. Roane is a grandson ot Patrick th
Nol Iue believes that such a course will be "-in Mr. Rockwell accompanied these resolutions prostitution, was worthy of themselves and of c'
acc-rdance with the spirit which actuated thie with some appropriate and spiriteded remarks, the people whom they represent, and that Henry. Ih
venerated fathers of the republic," but does when the question was taken on its adoption, Massachusetts will always regard it as one of st
not pretend that sucli a spirit has made itsehl -and decided unanimously in the aflirinative. thie best memorials of their patriotism, and one Thie I-Ion. Jperemiah M'Lane, member of .u
palpable and. unequivocal in, any of the written ROBERT C. WINT HRno, Esq. of B mston.then of the brightest records of her own history. Congress from Ohio, died in the city of Wash- ti
provisions of thmre instrument which he has offered the following resolution, with suitable Resolved. That we rejoice in the belief that inrton on the evening of the 19th int., of th) e
sworn to maintain. If this early announce- remarks: the Hon, DANIELT WEBSTER, at the ear- o i
ment of his intentions with regard to one sub- Resolved, That this Convention.unarmimous-. nest solicitations of his friends in, Massachu- prevailing influenza. t He was much.estacmed ta
j.:ct which, if raised, he is determined to ex- ly nominate setts and elsewhere, has waived, for the pre- by all who knew him. He was Secretary of la
.ercise with the spell of the veto, is justifiable, His Honor, GEORGE HULL, sent, his recently expressed purpose of resign State of Ohio, for the last 22 ears, previous to tl:
why not carry out the newvschema ofgovern- of Sandisfield, in the county of Berkshire, as ing his seat in the Senate of the United Stater, his election to Congress, s
me-nt, and tavor the world with a full list of to- the Whig candidate for re-election to the of- and that we should deprecate his withdrawal, h
pies, oni which congress must not act without fice of Lieutemant Governor. and that they at any time, from the National Councils, as an ,,, .- ,] l th a t l
ths fear ofthe President's negative before their cordially recommend him to the support of tle irreparable loss, not merely to tho party which iThe Springfield Republican says, that the
eyes? It miaht save much fruitless legislation people of Massachusetts as a pure and patrio- we represent, but to the commonwealth, the Silk company at Northampton are manufactu- co
io-,consttitItion, and time whole country. tg utlh rmate of 9200 per day, yet cannot pr
to have the predetermination oflthe executive tic citizen. a faithful and capable public officer, -onstittion, and tie whole country
formally made known on all questions of legis- and unwavering Whig. Resolved, finally, That however the Whigs supply the demand. A company has been in- C
of other States may have yielded to the as-- TO
ation;but without such an avowal of them.con The foregoing resolution was adopted by an sauts of Executive influence, or sru from e orporated to raise and manufacture the same N
lecture may go widely astray, since there is nom uieamnimious cots.T
other vercertain deifascertaiim t Hon. Wm. l,ofIam a protracted conflict with the pensioners of article in West Springfield. T
is or ise not, in Mr. Van Buren's belief nic'.or- shiro, Messrs. Ward, Chi Warof Worc p- Executive patronage, the Whigs of Massa- w
ding to Ithe spirit which actuated tlime vcni- ha,;i:Mgs of Franklin, \Vintlhrop of Bosto.ee 1e chusetts, regarding the support of the princi- Henry Clay, Jr. is a candidate for the Ken- al
rated fathers of the republic.' of Teimpliton, Billings of Conway, Seely of pies for which they have so long contended, as tucky legislature. C
Mr. Van Bnron's ii-.lccont hasto to avow his Gra':t Barrington, Willard of Springfihl, iand paramont to al other considerations. looking c
prodeteroaination on thin smiubject Ofsliviry litr Of of wereoappoimitei a cou to no other consequences than thpse whili.chl me
predetermination t h oflavry I Veston of I bury, were appointed a co follow their establishment, and fearing no olh- The decisions ofthe Court ofIn;uiyinth p
not, eve th1 merit of olness. It Is. n." ( mitte to ),prparc and report resolutions ex-' 'I
crin gin spirit of p-opitialione o lhe3 t seth,!mid prcssivo o tie sense of thie meeting as to the e than those which result from their over- cases of Generals Scott and Gaines, have at ci
andin i the certainly that a maj.,rmi!y at the present state of political affl'airs. The corn- threw, still stand in unbroken ranks, determi- length received the approval of thie President, C
north accorded with h:s views His senti- ni:Ltee retired, and subseuntly reported teod to wage an ucompronising warmth the &are made public. The court have exculpated
nimnts oim the subject of slavery', so far as it caul following resolutiores:
becomntse a question for federal legislation as i,weret can floinghig ebers of te Le-tion may be, and wherever they may be found. Gen. Scott from all blame, and attribute the re
well understood before. They had been d islue y sa assembled i Con The foregoing resolutions having been read, failure of his campaign in Florida, to the want of
tinctly expressed, and he had been supported ventmon this fifteenth day of March, 1837- of time to operate, the scarcity of provsontro m
with a clear knowledge of his opinions on that That there is nothing iii he present postureof On motionarks of approbatiudson, a committee was ignorance of the face of te country e. T
imuofion f0r udson, al omt si aeuof theface of the country, i cc- T
topic, and a clear apprehension of what would the pubic affairs, either of o:.;r country at large, appointed for the purpose ofnominatiug a State In the case of Gen. Gaies, the court apply r
in all probability be his course, should execu- or of our own commonwealth ii particular, to Central Committee for the ensumg year. The the sanejustification, to his ill success.- ce
tve action b come necessary. There was induce the Whigs of Massachusetts to pause coTmittee consisting of Messrs.mudson, and T he estate n G se-
not the slightest proper occasion, therefore,for or falter in their exertions as a party;-every Child of Worcester, Fairbanks and Rice o They censure the gallant General very se-
anything, beyond a calm repetition of his pre- thing on thiother hand, to urge ithemon to Boston, Goodrich of Roxbury, Draper ofSpen- verely, however, for language used before the en
viously expressed sentiments The Veto renewed and reinvigorated efforts:-and that cer, and Williams of Salem, retired, and soon court during the trial. We give an extract
pledge is the peace offeirng of an ignoble we come to tile work of our Annual Organiza er reported the following names, to compose to in that art of the decis
spirit to appease the exasperated slavehold- tion with unabated attachment and unwavr- e touching tat part of the decip
ers of the south. What a mockery it would ing devotion to those great Constitutioinal prin- STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE. 'The court cannot close its proceedings, p,
now be. if, in the course of the next four years ciples which we have hitherto maintained, and Robert C Winthro, of Boston. without adverting to the strain pf ipvective rm
such a change should take place in the public upon the maintenance of which depends not RJrom Laworence, of elchiertown. and vituperation used by Major fen. Gaines, mt
mind (and such a change is clearly within the only the purity but the very preservation of j1; Thompson, of Charlestown. in the language, generally, of his summary of n
scope of possibility) asthaalargemjoriyof ourfreintitutions Leverett Saltonstall, of Salem. the evidence touching the operations of his
the people should demand the abolition of sla- Resolved. That the friends of the late Na- James G. Carter, of Lancaster. Sominolc campaign, pnrtienlarly the part of i
very at the- seat of tihe federal government,and tional Administration having had during the John Rayner, of Boston, it couched in the following terms: h
Congress, in compliance with the demand, whole of the last session of Congress, a deci- Julius Rockwell, ofPittsfield, Th7e atrocious machinations of thelsecond
should pass abill-to that effect-what a mock. ded majority in both branches, are justly an- Daniels dams, 3d, of Newbury. United States' Keneral officer, who has ever t
cry, we say, it would be to present the meas- swerabble to the country for the acts and the iel Baker, d, of Bostonwbury. Udarited toaidand assist theopen enemy of the
ure to the President for hi. approval. He omissions of that session;-that to them belong lenry FChamBaen, of Greenfield. Republic in heir operations against United
would answer, "I am pledged to use my veto," the responsibility for all that has been left un- ler J m-, of Rochester. States'forces employed in the protection of s
But the opinions of men have changed since done, whether it be arbitrary resolutions adop- Chaorles J. olmes, of RHinghamester. t frontier people The first great fender
that pledge was given. 'No matter, it was ted, or important bills defeated;-and that they lon Livermore, of Cambridge, was .lf-ajor General Benedict .rtond; the
unconditional, and must be fulfilled.' But the can no longer lay off upon others, with any co- Isaac LivermoKirennicut of orcester second as aor Generdialg must shot ld;, i the Majr
fahts elicited in the discussion of thle suI'.ojct lor of plausibility, the results of their own sub- ./Tbert Fearinic, of Bostonc. General Jiifield Scott.' Assertions, with-
prove ineontestibly that the measure is do- serviency and intrigue. SA uel B. Wolcott, of Hopkins. out facts or circumstances to sustain them, e
maided by a regard for the prosperity of the Resolved, That, in the recent loss of thl Smel B. olonttman, of Bopkins. out facts or circumstances neralsustain tem,
country. 'No matter:" l am pledlged.' But the Furtificatioh bills, at the ciose of this sessioum, Henry .W. Kinsman, of Bostom. amnid unbecoming his, Major General Gaines's V
country. *No matter: Ioam plov ed.' But the Pwrsiecation bills at the c aose ess John F. Cliford, of New Bedford. high rank and station; remarks and assertions
willfree snloates havr be bolemnly reasoned withat they we see tlie second fruts of hat ae recites George .shmun, of Springfield. which the Court condemns in the most deci t
will no longer tl be boundimunionfwithe the and servile adherenc o E ecutive dicaion Dai Simmons, of Roxbury. ded terms-f reprehension.
slave states, if the condition of the league re- which, in the defeat of a similar bill just [ovn David ./1.h a,SimmonS, of Roxbury. dad ternisof reprehensiOn.
quirks the perpetuation of slavery in the ten year belor, end nrerd t s fety of our William B arn, of Boston.STATE LEGISLATURE.
l d govruet, and serefore The report was accepted unanimously by Corrcspondetce of the springfield Repibhi- a
5his t otasuro is necessary for the preservattin fleet. the meeting. pan and Journal.
,f iuu ,Ni matter: I am pledged. I am Resolved, That in tm. obstinate opposition Mr. J. V. Brm e o o Thursday, March 16.
,.--isG :. c:murse n aceordance with the spir- of the leadin,,g ,rlisans of the administration names of the Chairmen of the sev eral County d, committee
itvich actuated the venerated fathers of the to a new distribuiion of the surplus revenue, Committees, appointed by te Vhig deega-x on claims, hWatere asked Boo, froi thh e committo spend h
t'.p iii, aud i cannot be moved from my fixed by which not only this most just and imnortant tions of the several counties, an wo i are ex on claims, here aed the mihtia bill ato short time,
r predetermined purpose. 1 told the people measure was defeated, but the Fortiication officio members of the Central Committee, viz: th he petition te mofihtia bill a short iofme,
i the outset of my atdministra-tio what I bill to which it was an.uexd .vwa lost, we ob- folk.-- nry Edards of Boston. toubbheardstonhe Wo rcester county, a vteseranw of
rnmt to do They had ample warning, and serve another working of Ithat. corrupt dlermi- se--Caleb 'ote, of Saem Concord, the Bunker dto illn Worcester county, a vetergean atof
o1itti not to have ch-nged their ramims,forbe- nation which ma. bh[oon m>mlftmtdl !hmrout;l ienl ShatukofCnrd trms Bha justtle, who tte geat ate
i-m ami loemnnly to edged t to ay bill for [li theitenr vimlo pimh ial ai'm,'nmmity to reti i Worcest-er.Thomas Kinnicutt,of Worcester. Arms had just led in and seated near the
Sltiomn of slavery ii the District of Columbia. with r teir oxwn irrespmn.smtmle conirmltrhu on- im mmdhire --'eimo slnnun, of Springfield. and has a wife 82 years old; his jaw was dis,
t cannot now recede.' tire treasure of the country, and tI dlistridtte FJra muin.Epmrainr Hastiigs, of death. e located, and one eye destroy d byi ja wset
here is a single phrase in the amiti abolition it mmong thet ovins agents anil frt lait ad Berkshire.Geu. Wm. Williams, of tock-- ball in the battle of Buey dmiryed y ahe mUs
portimn oh Mr. Van Buren's address upon hich advantage, imistead of mg lietates ad lriie. means of support, buttlo B omo H eail. f the h
we si make one additional commret, and for thi benefit of thi pope. ttsu tha teU pi'oted am coomaroop, ptor. bu $ am e afo tm U

Svarims paris of thme cimtry, lie says, "a blool anl treasure of the American cohlnies, Plymou Dr.AIlenry .robbnns o.1 Plymouth., itemles his wife, hue has a wlidowhed daughter
ckolss disregam'd of the conmqnemmcxs of their freely expended i tihe war of our independ- he sta.lavble.Dr. AaromCornsh, oF d armouto with txo young chomdren dependent on him.--
cntt hiss expose i iat ti p u um cre; that every et iem of tie Ueioimn has ai l),m es LGavitt Thaxter. of Edgarton. bTme om mitt recommended that hIe receive
a-tir. The ussuin of a temperate and de- fpropertY; 'hut the R unb-ic in its remotest Phis was accepted, and ordfee to be pvub- selaid The adtin t the5 tey mwxv
c -rmtt ..nwspaper, in hiic"- a muetion of grest mucrterms hal see and felt, in the recent distri- wished with the proceedinc s of the convention. receive. olh facts in the case, the presence
pubicb moment was gravely disc smed,shmmmwed h bttin of the surplus revenue, the actual amid Om motion of Mr. lussell, Selmate r from ofthe old veteran, with his dislocated jaw, and
beyo.. all uestim a most recklesss iisregird increasing vlue of this great national lomain, Wircester, tme fotlovig gentlemen xvere ap- blind eye, his temperate, though distorted
m",....' .eseraviug tbme harshest re- fm-om w-ih than stialos accrued; that the poiiuted a comnmmttee to wait onGovernor -
Ou ,*.e +r-i ....h' -

-m r u enh,,orum, ar wemLLHamiOf aSWmierosity of tnde Ilousndto a gr.eat degee.J-11
-i and r the cond-ct of tilIe mob tat broke avored poc y ni m e tate tiu trato an E T, nm -- o o l
i p" 4 -liedWt meu hiugm, is p ttm ns, to aire n l it i omoinn ummicaIt m t t i nomiato i or re mem er p pO
tion.ndE-ET,,a auc to ope'I[,O L,, ..
r the ptres ', demoalished the house whichl co n. its pnitis n, .... sur "" thi do a uncon- quahntt teml' v.ltl.i'

and let Innm take all he wanted for his comfort
during the little of life that remained for him.
The House finally voted him, unanimously,
$200 a year in addition to the $50 he now re-
ceives. The Senate concurred.
Tuesday, Mareci.l.
Right of Petition, t-c.
After the transaction of some unimportant
business, the House took up the Resolitions on
the subject of Slavery. Mr. Folsom of Hijifn
ham, spoke at some length in opposition to
them. He thought we ought not to legislate
on the subject. and complimented the new
President for his bold stand against that des-
perate and deluded set of men, the abolitionists,
whose conduct (he said) was tendiug to the
death warrant of our union and- our political
institutions. [Mr. Garrison sat rietr. him,
taking notes.]
Mr. Blake of Boston, said the resolutions
were very reasonable and appropriate, and that
we might properly pass them without going
into the boundless field of debate on Slavery.
Hle said there was no question in his mind but
that.Congress had ,as much auihiority.to abol-
ish Slavery in the District of Columbia, as to
exercise any other power over the District.--
And any King in Christendom, who should, on
his coronation day utter such a threat on any
subject as did Mr. Van Bu.le'n -iu. 2 -'rJ4-m 1. h;
matter, would riot hold his place hlong. It is
now over 200 years since the King of Great
Britain has presumed to interpose his negative
'o an act of Parliament, be the majority ever
so small. One great reason for bringing a
certain King to thie block, was his too frequent
use of the veto power. And yet that power
in our government has now become as fami-
liar as the use of a glove.
On mo;ion of Mr. Goodrich, several verbal
aiendriiqnts vere adopted, and the yeas and
nays were ordered, 1 '
Mr. Leavitt of Boston; moved to strike out
the last resolve, [declaring that Cohgress has
a right to abolish Slavery in. the District of.
Columbia.) Rejected.
Mr. Lunt of Danverse, spoke in favor of the
Resolves, and was listened to with unusual
attention. His remarks were sensible and
udicious. He seemed by his good rhetoric
nnd method in speaking, to be an educated or
professionall man, but he is only a self taught
On the question being taken, there were 378-
n the affirImative, and 16 in the negative.
Wednesday, March 29.
In the House, bills passed to incorporate the i
BerkshirSe.Silk Company, in the town of Ad- a
ms, with capital of $200,000; and to incor-
orate [the Lowell Gas Company. a
Sena.lor Cuthbert of Georgia, took a seat.ip
he House as spectator to day. i

Mr. Secretary Woodbury has become over p
lustrious. His picture should be put into
me print shops. A trait of character was re-
ently developed in his connection with the t
investigating Committee in Congress, that is 1
efficient to damn any public officer to a most
enviable fame. Mr. Woodbury, as Secre- s
ry ot t[ie, Treasury, isin the receipt of all the i
nolumnents wl1i.ih, 1the laws attach to an
lice that wasonce considered highly respec- r
able and responsible. But the General has of r
te years assumed all the responsibility-and
me character of its late incumbents has ab- a
orbed all its respectability, v
Whiile in this situation as a public officer, v
ir. Woodbury was summoned to attend the g
investigating Committee. to give information a
rennected with the department over which he
reside. On concluding his labors before the g
'his is creditable in a Cabinet officer! A man I
hho receives a competent salary for devoting i
l his time to public duty, sends in a bill to a D
congressional Committee, for witness fees ina
Ise connected with his own especial depart-
,ent! How would some of Mr. Woodbury's (
:edecessoxr have regarded such petty rapa- i
But thIe best of the story is to come.. The.
committee examined thIe Bill, and, though cornm 1
osod oh a majority of the friends of the Crown "
-fused to allow it. They found that instead t
f attending seven days,Mr. Woodbury had at-
ended but five--and that instead of charging t
urteen dollars lie should charge but ten.-
lhey cut down the bill of the illustrious Sec-
'tary accordingly, on the ground of an over c
charge. He had charged the State too much, t
nd the Committee determined to allow him
nly that to which he was by his own showing
The little fact is important not merely in
lustrating the small selfishness of a New c
[ampshire politician.but in another interesting
point of view. If Mr. Woodbury is apt to
take such very coarse blunders in vpry small n
matters of finance, what kind of management l
eust he bring to the millions of the Treasury?
What sort of Arithmetic has he introduced i
into the Department? In making out one of
is personal bills, he overcharged four dollars
-when the whole sum at issue was but ifour- t
een! Is such a financier fit to be trusted
with the Treasury of the United States .
We understand that Mr. V an Buren is de-
irous of being relieved of Mr. Woodbury.-
The Secretary is personally unpopular-we
nay say odious-among men of all parties.-
He is a vain, pompous. selfish individual-
tunningand overcharging-one of those mIen
v mom even "Treachery cannot trust." He
vas placed in his present office at a time and
under circumstances which had made it any
thing but an office of honor-and when np
en tleman could have beei found to accept it.
lis whole course has beon suclh as might have
been anticipated from a man'readyio disgrace
inimself by the acceptance of such a commission
.t such a period-and tme presentation of his
overcharged aILL would form a very appropri-
ate finale to his public career. It would be a
laze of glory termination, pf which we hope
e' will be sufficiently cousidecrate to avail
himself without delay.
Bostmon tlas.


We are informed, says the Harrisburg State
Democrat, by the Speaker of the late House
of Representatives, who has just arrived at
this place from his residence in Union county,
that the election held in those counties on Fri-
day last, has terminated in the election of
WaM. L. HAnms, Esq. (Harrison.) over his
competitor John Snyder, (Van Burcin) by a
triumphant majority. Tlhe election in Union
county we learn was a very EmaIl one, and
that lhad there been a larger vote, there is no
doubt that Mr. Ilarris' majority would have
been ten foli greater than it now is.
We congratulate our readers,and the friends
of order good govecrument, and tIhe supremacy


of the laws otf this auspicious result-inas nmch
as it has secured tr; tire peaceful afid order a-v
ing citizens of this Satfe'a mjority-in the con,:.
vention which is to apsamnble in this place in"
May next, to submit amendments to the pre-
sent Constitution of the State, to the people for,
their adoption. .

Firos tIke Cincinnati Daily Gazette:-,
'*It has occurred to me that it might,be usefu.
to give a brief exposition of the whole WhitC'
ney case, from Mr Wintney's first tappearance-
upon the political arena, to the present time.
Some years past, exact dates are not recol-
lected, Mr. Whitney was a DItector of the
mother Bank of the United S tates,at Piladel- .
phia. When President Jackson riade war.-
upon the Bank, through his friends in thd-
House of Representatives of Congress, Mr.
Whitney was active in making communica.
tions to the Committee inculpating the Bank.
The integrity of these communications was
esteemed doubtful by many. Mr. J. Q Ad-
ams, who was a member of the Committee,
denounced, in his place, Mr. Whitney's
statements as manifest perj uries. This did
not lessen Mr. Whi:iney in the good opinion-
of P.resideut Jackson, who, fortlhwith, took"
M1 r. W hitne u.(der his csFecial patronage and-
Upjn the as:tr'c ting the Government
revenue h'i ni thliekehping of the Bank of the
United Stiles and coummiitting its keeping,
by contract, to certlai, n'tate Banks, it came
to be understood thut these State Banks
would be benefitted by thle assist nce of an
agent at Wasliingt6n toii presentt them and
their concerns o' tihed Treaitury D)epartment.
It came further ''tin' be uindersteoou that this
agency wo-uld so far benefit thciq, that they
could afford to pay the agent 'a handsome
douceur for assistance. Finally, it came to
be understood, that a Sitate Bank, wishing to
becaminea deposit bank, very much faciliated
its prospect kot' success by employing Mr.
Reuben M, Whitney as its agent, and agrebe-
rig to pay him a handsome yearly stipend.-"
All this came to be well understood. Mr."'
Whitney ,was Priesident Jackson's protege-
to employ him secured favor with the Presi-
dent. The Secretory of the Treasury know-
ing the wishes of the President, gave ".color -
to the idea'"of Mr. Whitney's usefulness and'
importance. Thus, Mr. Whitney obtained
an influence,at once irresponsible and unknown
to the laws, by means of which ha levied an
manual tribute upon the Deidsite Banks.o-
And far thlis influence hie was indebted to fthi
President of the United States. Thus, too,
id the. President create for himself.'a new
branch of patronage, of a character liable to
great ahll.se, and of, ait least, avery questionable
propriety. .
The position of Mr. Wlhitney very natural-
y ana very properly excited the attentionn .f"
tihe country first, and the attention c.f certain
members of Congress. At the fait scestiom,
among other members, Mr. Wise of Virgingit,
ad Mr Peyton, of Te I.-'ne sc, in hiitr I lac s'
n Congress, assailed Mi r. Whiitney, n deba le
both ast t hiis personal character and his con-
nection with the Treasurv. Secure in the
patronage of ?resident Jackson, In the sub-
servie ice of tee Secretary of the Treasury
.nd of the Deposite'1B anike, to the President's
dishes, and persuaded t l at the administration
vould sustain both, Mr. Whmitney took high
ground, and hurled at Mr. \Vis and Pevton
all sorts of contumely and defiance.
It is not probable there is a single intel!i-
sent main the Union, conversant with polit-
cal affairs, who does not understand Mr.
WVhitney's position to be exactly that I have
en6 descibed. Thle individual favor of tile
President of the United 'States intruded him
nto a large share of hlid management of the
national revenue, and'levied, for-him, an am-
ple comimpeinsatiori, exatled by the power of
residential patronage, from considerations
>f 'elf interest on 'the heart of those who paid
t; 1t is hot my purpose now to comment
upo.nsulch a state of things. Thus much I
ufist saj : I bave witnessed nothing in tile
history of thi' goyvriment, (and I have been
conversant with ft, from its organization,)
ait would seen) more. peremptorily to demand
hep earnest attention i f the nation, and of
heir Repriesemitatives in' Congress.
At tile commencement of' tie present ses-
ion, Mr. '., i.....- -. resolution of Gen-
eral inquiry into the conduct of the Execu-
ive Departments. The discussion of tins
motion naturally invoilv.d the position of Mr.
For a time it was made a theme of debate
covering the whole grOiind of Executive con-
duct. Dhitrig'the pr-p.gress of this debate,Feb,
5, or thereabouts, Mr. Garland, of Virginia,
moved a separate resolution of inquiry. in re-
ation to .'r. Whitney's agency, which was
adopted almost uianaimously, and the follow-
ing gentle6in appoitIed the Commttet :
Messrs. Grand, Pierce, of N. H, Fairfield
Wise, Gillet', Johnson, of Lou., Hamer, Mar-
tln, and Peytdn.
Five of this committee, constituting a ma-
jority, are decided friends of the administra-
tion, apd certainly indisposed to find any
cause of ceasure upon the President, or his
cabinets, upper or lower. Before this com-
mittee it was, that Mr. Peyton exhibited a
reprehensible violence towards Mr. Whitney,
when under examination as a witness. The
committee, after the scene had occurred, took
the matter into consideration, and censured
Mr. Whitney. After this, he again appeared
before them, apologised for his conduct, and
completed his examination.
On the 17th of February, Mr. Wise's orig-
inated resohltimn, as modified, by a Iroposit-
t ion from Mr. Peace, of Rhode Island, pas-"
sod the House-ayes 190, nays 9. The com-
nmittee consisted of nine, of which six were un-
doubtedly opposed to its object. Mr. Wise
was constituted chairman. The President of
the United States was summoned to .appear
before them; but refused, and wrote an angry
letter, assigning his reasons for refusal.--
The Heads of Departments refused to appear'
and, finally, Mr. Whitney refused to appear,
and, in imitation of the President, wrote. down
and published his reasons-the amount of
which were, that hlie was apprehensive of per-
sonal insult from Mr. Wise. Upon this, the
committee passed 'a -resolve unanimously, to
report Mr. Whitney to the House. Upon
this report being made; several propositions
were submitted, amid; finel'h,it was- resolved
to arrest Mr. Whitney for contempt. This
res1vo'passcd-yes-,nays-. Only fifteen
supporters of the administration voting for
the measure
Mr. Whitney was arrested and brought be-
fore the House, and then this turn was gi n
to the nquiry-W"as the conduct of Mr. 'Wise
such. in the Garland Committee, as to wvar-
rant the apprehensions of Mr. VWhitneyn---.
Hence Mr. Wis0 and Mr, eytoan arev put

- '~- -.r~Zrrr~flri

instead of Mr. tne I have limit and restrain the enjoyment of banking of the Seminols will in him to act as guides
already expressed mv objections to all the privileges. ell this vast country, of hich sotle1so'.
movements that hav6.leif made. That the Upon this question, the Regency seem all asvyet, explored. .
ardor of Mr. Wise has led inn into lfficulty, at on;tt have changed their ground A "Twel veho ages have beet living ii cnii
and that this difficulty has been aggravated by bill has been introduced into the Legislature, ten days past, and others have been coi-
the excitement of Mr. Peytuu, is ndoubted. in iei nature of a General Banking Law.- tantlV co intg an going.
On the other hand, it is too plain for question, The project is highly commended in the Al- -All who cheese, receive rations-ti-u Ge 1-
to my understanding, that the majority of the-bay Argus and other influential prints, and ral is a good negciatofnoonr."
"/louse have allowed their partisan feelings, there ar strong indications that it will be car- jI havo iust been attending 1he talk b'wuc
and, perhaps,their personal antipftthies agafiist ned into effect. thehdchiefsofn attenditile andG .e
-;Messrs. Wise and Peyton, to lead them upon Among the most important provisions of the head chiefs of tihe lostile and e. Jci.
t e r o e l a e tJim per says lie will not fight any itn, c ,-
courses of very dangerous drecedent. thie proposed law are the following: o a hl n ai like us--' arn !oo
__ --- Tihe law allows 20 or more persons to as- n igrotis, and his felinos were us-wet in 0ii0lbt
FROM MEXICO. .sociate for banking purposes. nliown relations (the Creeks) fighting ag;>it-
SAnna's It requires an amount not less tha 200,- his own relations (the Creeks) fighting agnst
We at last have tidings of Santa Annas 000, 00,000, to be actual- iro a nt out te talk, anif a
arrival. We take the account fom the Co-lv pai, in pecie or current bank bill, issued of tM Ir ns refuse to come in, they will sctl
urier and Enquirer, and according to it, the by authority of the laws of this State, before it themselves.
return cfthis chiefdoes not seem to have pro- commencing the business of banking-. lahen the General pushed imn a. little
duce any markesensation. The next in- The associations are.to have the samie priv- about the time of their comhin to T.ampas-lihe
duced any marked sensation. Te iileges as the existing banks, excep: they axe said that ifli he reed to hurry in, it might Ib
telligence will be more decisive of the influ- not permitted to issue bills under 20:' supposed they were scared, which was not lthi
nnoe he may yet exercise, especially after All the private property of the associated case-they were anxious for peace and wouL1
the reception of President Jackson's war barkers is liable for the payment of thu debts come il. l
the receptagainst Mexico, got p, as is now ofthe association, after its property and effects 'After a rhort conversation, Con. Joieupl
message agans shall have been exhausted. o gve him till tomorrow sevelnig" or miel ncxlt
understood, 'solely to give effect to STnta Requires these wlhr associate to publish tnrorning to consult his bretlre and thel
Anna's operations, their names and places of residence.. Crocks, and giiv' hIis answer.
Tampico, March 4th, 1837. Allows a transfer of stock on the books, TREATY CJNCLU)DD.
At lst Santa Ana is among e and during the hours business, rrqiires the AIIacO --Afternooii-J-.inper, Cloud,
Atrrivedast Vera Cruz oil mother tult. in A- books to be kept open for public inspection. IIola. -tochy, and others, Ihivo just signed a-
arerican friat Ve,a dCruz was received by the civil Requires the name and amount of stock of treaty to thlie fllowiingcllict : Allhostil cities
anderilitary authorities ceith all the honors each stockliolder to be posted up in conspic- aret 0 cease film thistime; an.! by the Ilrst of'
and military rauk thoriti General, but no more.- ious part of the Lianking house, to be correct' April an the Indians are to be south of the
due to the rank of General, but no ni"ored ed monthly. .i-llsboro, and fa live dra east throu;h
However, lie was enthusiastically welcomed ed monthly i association ha a aitallie dra east t--ro, i
by, and received the servile embraces of, his If any association has* a capital. "of q'209,- -Iir lhosor.
numerous friends and partisans, who, in spite 000, paid in, the association may p-t in circu- umothe louewarmness of the partisans of the nation its evidences of debt, to thlie amount of oa with therr famni'il', to ta(ke transports for
resof the adkewarmnesstrtio flocked to his res once and a half of its capital-that is to say the west. All the privileges of the treaty of
present and escorted him to lhis-country eat $ 0,000 of its promissory i;otes. Payiie's landinc.i aire secured them; they" ,rc
nce and escortc The principalofficers of If any such association shall refuse to pay to Le paid for their cattle and ponies, and to
Mona do Clav. e arkable coolness f peoie for its bills for ten days, it shall be dis-rec ve rati,,. iHostages remain with us.
-vernm ent show ed remarkable ool s continued until it resum es the paym e nt o f 'In ten der s M ieauo p^ is to come in, a nd
tb the prisoner of Texas. During hius short cinued til it resumes e com din a Genoe al chooses.
stay at Vera Cruz, ieme coto uel was ve ,very such association shall, on the first The ieneroes tio hare eon: :ide their own, are
re,:ce.rved, and hl sem.ed to be laboring tinder t Coil)!
fear of s: i-mness. Previously to Leai6ngV e- da1's of January and Jull, ili each year, make also secured thc o.'
ra Cr of lie knespateled aou express to then ap- a ftll statement of all its affairs tr the Coimp-
iral, who, it eis pathed, an tthe bearer of a troller, and in case of failure, such associa- IG IIPII IN ANGOR.
ieal, whoitten is afadto, in which lie tois to be proceeded against and dissolved in WHIG U' tiPi BANGOR.
well written mahis condu, ince lie left the city the same manner as the existing banks. An Extra frori te Vluhig ofice announces
or's Mexico for thie ar,dut a exoses plai nly Such association shall be assumed nod tax- that the ..higs triumplied at th election on
all the intrigues and e xalumnis of' his enid ed or t'hei capital in the same manner as in- Monday last by aI majority of 313 votes.-
all h inrigus and calumnis hisit to corporate banks. The Tories put forward Attorney General
mies during his captivity, and his vist t The association shall be confined in carry- Rogers, a popular man, as their candidate for
Washington. As a particular favor, he dis--.. ,
tribntedthree or four copies of this ifesto in on their'isinss to the place designated Mayor. The Whigs supported the Hon.
tribgtedtree or four copies of this nniavesno n'the certificate of the associates required to Edward lKent, the present able, independent
among Iis friends; but as yet none hisve be filled in the Coptrolier's office before the and ifticient incumbent of the office. The
reached Tampico. This document is, no association can commence business. following was the vote-Kent 719-Rogers
doubt, the avant courier of his ulterior plans association ca n c te bus in operas n 378 a ity Knt as
hhe association cadgtdt aggo into operation 78 Lajority fori -31;15. Last year Mr
Which will be, as usual, digested at Mang'a. with the approbation oF a Banking Corn- Kent's majority was 22. Whigainl 111.
d Cavo, and experience d demonstrated ionr'stating that the association has com- ero are several wards in the city, ery one
that Sanl a Anna knows as well how to play plied with e requisitions oeftle act. of which was carried -y thoVbigs.
with his fickle countrymen, as he does to eight The provisions of the Revised Statutes, in
,cocks, of which he was so fond. A Jittle relation to bank incorporated since 18U28, are 3'A-RiER.,
more time, and we shall hear from thie cele- inade applicable to nuch associations as may In Gt. Barrinoton, on Tuesday the 8ithl
The present administration hasbeen gaining be formed under this :ct, except where any inst. by I. Senior, Esq. Capt. Orimon a-
ground, so nuch, that they are on ltie point provision of tlth Revised statutes, may b.um- bin, to irs. Lue Comstock totli of Lenox.
pf' thanking tile infaimnous Tornel for this consistent with or is modiimed by this act At AisIyerlitz,'N. Y., on the ]2 inst, by the
I-. I It would seem probable that. thie Regeney Ro. Mr. oAIr. ,V. TliorsoN,to
:Irservices, especially illh/sfiaan- have become seriously alarmed at the prolieu- o0(tSt
cia bran h of his ministry. liHe will- beus v- a .i. .liues AL aY ANN '.iNmaN;n, eldest daughter of
fuperseded by a stanch Bustamentino. The party. The arguments against the akitn 'oct Oliuver Skirwer, all of Stockbricgo.Q
federal or liberal party is much divided, ost trnuously and successful
without resources or leaders, discouraged yste, mothest strppnents ofus all band s uccesth
withso many defeats, in shIort, broken down., 'rged by tlte (,pp iienes fall banks is thie 17 2J W2,
The So manyta Aits are every Whbre"at work, fact, that a bar-k charter, as things now are, In Blanford.ou thti moruyi of the 11 'h inst.
fide nt of success;ar but itry whest e aknowor' especially in New York, is anc exclusive priv- Widow J.IEIUSt'A OIES aged 72 years.
edged that their leader has lost mticli of" his ege, a thng gra te t a portim of the ci- V violently attacked witllh the pleurisy on the
former popularity, as also thue snpodit of the- izens and withheld from the rest. The pro- 26 "
clergy, and ofa great portion of the armyIini posed law meets that objection and destroys e. l le e da very
'activity; and from the preparatory measures it. Itseems to b nt-tock edbauponks. It is hati ry patience. Cnufliding in lht Iiviour.
for the new presidential election, it is clear with pleasure by the mercantile part of New whorm she had long professed to fllol, r eol
htt th eis t i deter fined o York p ;opl e1 -specially those of them swho
get rid of him. According to the new re- belok to th't Antiegency puy, and who i
hrrnied constitution, Coigress proceeded on belong to tfg 6Antil-Regencyeary, atin who looked I hrsaid to the hui' of ler efiartitur,
termed thnstitution, Congress procf threeded n have been excluded for so many years, from not only w.thi cooliess and e,+eiiity, but with
dthe lt.to tile rnomidency, and t three can- the possible attainments of bank charters, ex- joy and triumph. She often expressed her doe-
didates for t presencycept now and then' b'y purchase at an enor- sire to depart andl bt' with Chri'si. Thoughl
as foll tion amene 57 voes Pe- mons advance beyond thlie pa value, tho body sull'roed p-cuiar distress, her mind
ist Section-uistamente 57 votes Pai Should this project pass into a law, thlie ,
rata ; tion-Bravo 0 v: S otes;ta Anna ra experiment of free trade in banking will be w'as uniformly calm, suboissibe anld happy.-
2d Section--Bravo 50 votes; Pedraza tried upon a large scale and much sooner "Mark the perfect man and behold tlte up
Alaman 2: Santa Aonna 1: Rincon 1. than any body had anticipated, there various right for the cud of that man i .peace.'`
3d Section-Alaman 4 votes; Pedraza toris upon subject wil bebrought to the
-- "Rincon 5; Santa Annar 2; Pacheco Leal 1. ts o thi experiment. [Con;mnicaled.
nThe nomiGeneral Bravo, C. Lucas pon GenerAl Boston .llas In West Stockbr'rdge Mass., Maarch 19th.
-with exelusidn of the other candidates. Coni- Mrs SA5IROIA \N'sn'rwooD, wiife of Mr.
eqentlyur r ere circulated to thi as- LATER FROM FRANCE. Deodatis C. V, hitwood, aged 29 years.
'semblies of the departments to proceed to the By the ship Utica, from Havre, says the N. In thle death of this dear sister, we h,.tve
election, and to chose one of the three can- Y. American, we have Paris papers to the 25th called up) toour fond recollection, the pledge,
"didales, which operation will be effected on on lult.sse dsi s Ie family
the oftheprsent month. It is believed n prect has been discovered against our blessed aviou veo hi little thily,
that Btistanento will be elected, tbe King's life; and the author of it, named as lie was about to leavethemin to pursue the
Under surch circunistlinces, the active part Champion, after being arrested, committed remainder of their pilgrimage without his per-
of the federalists see no salvation but in the suicide at th Prefctu a small soal presence. Said e, go to prepare a
union. with the Santa Apnites, and the selec- scheme was at'. He maden, on a small m odel of ac ese fr yo, and if I go and prepare a place
tion of their chaum'pion, for their lead. er1 scale, of Fischi's.I-t made a small model of' place for you, and if I go and epare a place '
though inon ths acting, they ave an a.rr a chest of drawers, one foot high only and ten for you, I will come again and receive you to s
'pensee, and this is the destruction of Santo inches deep, which contained three ranges of myself, that where I am, there ye tayv be al-
Anna as soon as (tly have attained their pistol barrels, pointing in different- directions, .s
Anna as soon as they iave attained their and all capable of beinr discharged by a coin- so MIrs. V. wva possessed of a sweet and
object. Consequently, able negotiators are non train of powder. His scheme was to eta- aimable disposition, constitutionally of
to be sent whether Santa nn eploy a com mon porter, ith a handbarrow., on very delicate frame, predisposed to constump-
disposed to accept the generous offer s made whiche would put a load of furniture, as if tion of wih disease sle led, fle sas a
him, and to proclaim, for the third time, ;he moving, and on top of that, tho machine, co- tionber of whice 1se. asconshetied. he was a a
cprnstittion of1894, time alone cad ele.,- -ered with amattress. member of the 1st. congregational church in r
The truth is, that in the present state of The porter and himself were then to take this place, and during the last, especially, of s
affairs-Santa Anna cannot remain neutral in thle. euill7 roa(f,along which the King passes, five years consistent ietv, sit ntdanitbsted
the country, Without placing in immitsepCt and when his carriage appeared, setting down y pc,
danger his own person, and you may rest t(ie load, the spring fur striking fire was to !,e such rlsignatioto to he divine will, such coin- 4
assured he will not remain neutral. touched, and ftom tlhe elevation of four or five posurc of' spirit in the near prospect of disso- a
feet at which the machine was placed, it was lution, as to give fresh evidence of thli value
BANKING IN NEW YORK expected the shots would tell in the carriage, of that relio'ion vhiilch an ini.,,.t Cs,,ion;,,

It is a matter of general notoriety, that the
incorporation ofbanks i n the State of New
York, has been for several years past a matter
- of exclusive political favoritism. The"Alba-
'cny Regency" is a knot of'bank'directors; and
the affiliated committees throughout the State
are composed much in the same way.
The monopoly of bank charters habeen so
rigorously kept up, that the stock of every
new bank at the very moment of its creation
has stood at from twenty to fifty per cent.
above par. This is the-measure of the pe-
cuniarygifts with which faithful partisanship
has been from time to time rewarded. These
banks granted to politicians; have been con-
trolled by tlie politics of the applicants.
SThIe gross and'palpabJe nature of this par-
tialit', having subjected the dominant party
in New York to a series of attacks which could
be no longer parried, they resorted a year or
two since, to the scheme, which prevails in
some other States, of distributing the stock
of ne-w banks by means of commissioners.-
But the commissioners have taken special
care to provide for themselves & their friends,
and this mockery of a distribution has 'been
'more unpopular, if possible, than thle old rieth-
Let it be observed also, that nowhere has
the danger to be apprehended'from the mul-
tiplication of banks, been mote strenuously
insisted on than in the State of New York.-
Governor Marcy, in his message to the leg-
islatuie. at the opening of the present session'
'read a long homily on this very subject, and
entered into an argument to piove tliat it was
both the right and duty of this legislature to

Frin the Savannah Georgian, .fMarch 10.
V 'Extract of a letter, dated
"Camp near Fort Dade,
March 5, 18.37.
"I returned last night from a very disagree-
abTe and hard service of a week, mcndinug
roads. We had a great deal of rainy weather
'-it was much worse than marching in expec-
tation of meeting an enemy; for there was
excitement. clhe general is pretty sure of a
large party coming in, but it is very doubtful
whether the others want peace.
"Jumper was in camp yesterday, and brings
word fbrioi Micanopy th;tt ihe will agree to arcy
tlubg that Jumper says, and that when a day
is fixed upon lie will come in with his people,
their wives, children and goods.
fe says that Jumper is his sePso bearer.
In fact they tell us that the Governor is an
idiot, and too fat to come, and does not like to
leave home, and many other tales, which may
or may not be true.
"rlt is curious that Oseoja has been invested
by the whites with so many virtues ad so much
authority, for the truth is, he never has been,
nor is he, a chief of any vote among them, and
his name is never mentioned unless lie is in-
quired for.
"He is said to be a good warrior--bas tried
to save the lives of some .ngro prisoners, and
one Express, who was killd--ad luhas onhv
two or three followers, and that his word is nol.
more than that of any good warrior anionr-
"Gen. Jesup is sure of one thing, that if the
other tribes don't choose peace now, enough-i

and support, under thle most trying circuLm-
stances. Not two years hadl elapsed since she
entered the marr age relation, in the bloom of
life, in the midst of frioinds, and yet she could
say, I have no will of my own: I wold not
- choose onostep of my pathway. I wou'd not
protractt the period aipltted ile by my Sa-
viour, by the addition of one short hour to t
my fleeting (lays. Her desire to know l
i more of God and her own spiritual condition, d,
was manifest from her eagerness to improve in.
6 every opportunity afforded for this ord; espc- fi
cially in her atlandancc upon the worship and p sai
ordinances of God's house, eveOn till her ui
strongthi was so far exhausted that she could 1l
no longer endure the fatigue of a short service !o
After n ie was confined to the house aId 1
to her bed, she was permitted to lingeroiln the
shores of' mortality for weeks, and miunths,as h
if to gieo further testimony of the power olf -
rel gioun to sustain, not onil, tlhroug'i a pro- itl
traced ilntess, butw i i!o iendm :in tihe most of
excruciating distress not .-l' en ex'eriecced ilv Il
in the d:sourder of which slhe died. Thiic' lck- l
nem-, patience, anild submii.i-ion wlhiclh slie now s-
manifesltcd, althoughi not wivionut the fear oil
liher part thIntshe night be guilty of thle sin ll
of impatience on account of thle tardy step of I
tile grim messenger) together will thi fith :' i
thatshi was cnaibled faithfully tL thdischari- i


Chap-l ox r -i! n t -sl;ii---a person I- Dowv, tminors-daughters, l'ganles;ndi
noil Cmi;;'n).' ir iiii-, itand iOeiri to tOlI ctsaite heirs to the Vstate of Josep) h WV. Dow,
or' !.i li:ril (',Chippi late olt ia id Gaindis- late of said Tyringham, deceased, by L.
(:Ii icd ,d il, espeI'tcif lly rep.rC m'ts D. Bidwell, her attorney, respectfully re-
1i: u srid H i;anul ih is i.terc'.ied t1 oIC' pre'ernts that said minors are interested
nIh ini]i\ idd n eart, ofr' tpn follow ulc- i certain real estate, situnte itn saiid Tyr-
Scrilied real esltNi, sih :ted itn ai tinl- inghaim, heiing one undivided half'of the
WtifWlehl ind ;siti.tt l at ;nii)it hfiiy dol- farn lately occupied by said Joseph W .
l 'rs, bounded tii f'ulolii:; >iiih ,i il( a D!'Ow, ouuudedt ol'f the' west b)y Parson M i-
line of the State ol'Conneciient, We-t on net's land-the burying ground and land
land formerly wnved Iy' s'I Richard Cha- of thle State o Connecticut, on ue niiorth
pel deceased,North on land formerlyy ow ,by said Ctonnecticut land arnd John I).
ined by Sylvanus Simonis, deconased, and Bidwell, on the east by said ]lds ell'mi
the pondl, East on land a oned by Ior- land, and on the south by the highway
cas Siinona, it being all the lai:d forticr- and land owned byithe proprietors of tie
ly owned by Timothy Baldwin deceased, micetin house, containing about twenty
situated in said Sandisfield coniaiiiiiig acres of land, whd the buildings standing
sixty three acres and three fouiths of dhercon-That they hold an estate in fee
land whereof the said Richard Chapel as legatees of their said fthqer, and an
died seized and possessed. heirs at law olftheir late sister, Harriet P.
lThe uforesaid Guardain is unable to .Dow, deceased. Your petitioner further
obtai i any rents or profits from said real represents, tliiat in hIer opinion it will be
estate, whyerefbre youre pe titioit prays for the interest aid benefit ofsaid minors
that he may be authorized to sell the in that the whole of their interest in said real
terest of the said Hannah in the aforesaid estate should be sold, nud the proceeds
estate for her benefit for the payment of thereof put out and secured to them on
arrearages and incidental expenses interest, as tie law in such cases pro-
URIEL SM1SIT, (h,'idrdian. videh. '
Sandisfield, .miary 20, 1337, SIe therefore prnys that she or some
Commonwealth of Massachusetts. other suitable peron may be duly Iicens-
.3ERKSHRE ss. Alt a Court of Probate ed ard empowered to sell and coinvcy the
holden at Lenox.i within and /br said Comn- same. '

Is hereby given, that the subscri-,
befr his been appointed Adminis-
trator on the estate of Adonijah
Bidwell, Esq. late of Hillsdale, in.
the county of. Columbia and state
of New Yoxk, deceased, and has.
taken upon himself that trust, by.
giving bond as the law directs.-
All persons having demands upon,
the estate of th' said Adonijah are
requested to exhibit the same, and:
all persons indebted to said estate,
are called upon to make payment,
Lee, March 7, 1837. "'3,30-
To Bridge Contractors.
The subscribers, a Committee,
of the Town of Sheffield, will re--
ceive proposals for the erection.
of a bridge across the Houstonic
river, near the centre of the town,,
until li he first dav f A ril next

ty, onI the scenth day of Ftebuia,, :,. .D. EMILY DOW. Persons desirous of making pro-
18637 before the IHo. 'ILLLL.il P. y LP. I)V .wIDW\ELL, her Attorney. ss eius to a p
!fA.'iLICER, Joudge of said Court. Lenox, March 7, 1S37. posals are requested to call up-
Upon ihe forgiipg otiuttiion, Ordered, Commonwealth of Massachusetts. on the committee, or.eith.er of us.
that --id lle tiioner give notice to all petr- BERKSHIRE, ss. ..qt a Co,,u of Probate, who will be ready at ary time t
sons titorested il the subjcet mutter oif holten at Lenox. within and for said county, e t st o sd bd e.
said petition, to appear at ia Court of Pro- ,on. c d f .,a.'la A. 3 il w the site fo said bridge..
bate, to be hiolden at Lenox. iln said coun- hbfore the Ilon. /FILLI..1i P. J1'.qLK- Horatio L. Warned
(y, ion the firot i Tuesday of April next, ER, Judge of said Court. Jeremiah ,/ '
at one' o'clock, P. M1. by publishilog uin Upon the foregoing eo otdored, LoeeeJr / Taft Jr.
aitested copy o1 io h Petitionu undtl is 0 th at said pelitioner gi ve noice ty all per- _. afl Jr.
der tilreou, in the a issachusetts Eagle, sons interested in tle subject matter of 'dwlrd Ensign
primed at Lenox int said county, three said petition, to appear at a Court of'Pro- .Robef/t. JFaterman.
weeks successitvely, previous to said bate, to be holden at Lenox, in said coun- Robert arnar,
Court, when and where they mai,; be ty, on the first Tuesday of April xt, at Rana
heard cancer iic g I Vthin saLEm. mno o'clock, P. M. y publishingg an at- Eli Ensigtu
WILLIAM P \WALKER. tested copy of thie petition and this order Joseph Wilkox..t.
A true copy of the petition and order thlereon, in the Masscchusetts Eagle, Sheffield, larch 16, 183
ther.'on. printed at Letnox in said coumntv, three
Att IlNRYi W. BISHOP, Reg. weekssuccessively,previ ns tosa;d curt,
3w30. wbhen atd u where they ntmay be heard con- 1 .
o o e h o f M a s a h s t s ce irtl t h e s aim e i
Commonwealth of Massachusettsc WILLIAM P. VALKER. I expect to leave Lenox the
1.ttsuIsn, sq. Court of Co'inton Pleas A true copy of the petition and order first of Apri1. All persons with'
February 'Term 1837. -.m
Samuel liclife t et all AtterENRY W. whom I have unsettled accounts
.1 At HENRY V. BIOP, will please call ad settle befor
Sherman Kimbelev. 35,0 ]egi.-er. that timnl-nL', e b
To Sherman Kimberly, of Otis, in said .--
couety, Husbaundnan. Yon are hereby no- Commonwealth of Massachusetts. I have for sale four good work
tified to appear before the court of Comimon BFRKSITIRE,ss. To the heirs at loat of Harvey Horses, 1 second hand GLg aj.cg
Pleaid county, on tie fourth ox within and or Smith, late of Sheiel, i said County, Harness, I Sulkey, 1 Lumber.
next to aniswei to Samuel Pickett anI irainm tats' atd ll others intercld his es- One hose Wagon, and One tw.
Sears, both of0Js, aforesrdm, Merchunts,and tinhiorg I SIT an d oet
George Hull of Saudisfeld, in saidcounty, Whereas, Col R. F. Barnard, orseWagon an Harness, cheap.
Esquic, partenrs in trade, under the firm of Administrator on said estate, has Wm. H. HOLCOMB. '
P ickett Sears L Companty. un a suit pendii'g
against you in said court for money had and presented to me, the subscriber, 'nPA
received, rooney lent, money paid goods Judge of probate of wills, &c. for Ar t st '
old and work done at your request. T the sad c t o n c, A first rate stand for aH
damages are laid to loo00-and the writ is h sad county, for allowance, his ak. harness
lated Dec 5, II8s(, and abnut 4 tons of hav, second administration account Maker.
0 sap tubs 1 lock and waggon box arc you are, therefore, hereby cited t For ale, a quantity of Harness
attached for rectu'ity. "'
By order of Court. appear before me, at a court of an run rimings. Enquirer
CHnox AS. SEDGWICK, Clerk. Probate, to be holden at Leilox, in as above. '
LeMrnox, Cleks elio, and for said county, on the first lenox, March. 16th 189'7.
March 2l, It8Z7.o e
L. FILLE'Y, Att'y 31\s1 Tuesday of April next, at one o'- 2w3

To the Honorable Court ofProbate clock in the afternoon, to shew Families N Weavers
/ n oc the Cause, if any you have, either for
wierkshirande jr the Counly oJor against the same. And the said W Oated,

lInmbly slews Eli radley, Admitis. administrator is ordered to serve
rator on the estate 01' William B. Bair- this citation on the heirs at law of W'anted at the Glendale Mills,
ow, late of Lee in said county deceased, said deceased, living and being in in Slockbrtid 'e
ait te valued f the eal estate of said this state, fourteen days at least wo or tg0c 4o'd Families,
ventorye there se isapprath isruledatndth before said court: and to notify all to be employed at the Satinett
fly dollars, lh:t theli persouical est te of others interested in said estate,by "usinces ; to whom he most lib-
aidl deceased amounnts to two hundred publishing a th'ue Copy hereoft ral wages will be paid.
Itety eight [ dellursiauI liwIi' six cents, three weeks successively, inl the ,ALSO
It Ihuue are de(s diue fronteaid 'estateV r "- -- s A-
-it, t, the Sta,' of Con necti nt. 117, Massachusetts Eagle, printed at ay fid em L atO EteaODE
O-to Harvey Burchard .50,(0-Eben- Lenox, the first publication to be la find nPl at the -saie
Zrr Porter i-53,00, and to John Ny' at least fourteen days previous to p ce.

u' o'C,. ;i., .ot i a llthed to thu ,i- said court. And to make due re- tileavers acquainted with Co
tote hbe.,',hi :sil ;i ,,ei-lel,: turn hereof, with his doings here- to_ weav 'lld answer the
Cid hii it i;At e .c-ry t i i.-li so nimcl in. Given under my hand, at Le- puros. GOODRICH &C
m the teat estate n,,re'iid as ,ill raise nox, this ciglth day of March, A. J z- GOODRICH &CQ,
ti s luA of eight I ,ui ;dr('d ninilyv one dul- 3 '
I"i k ld IOur CC ltj f tir le pa. 'I mellt o3
.ih dibhis. 'Yo.uri pe:i' ioii".r tlircf'eo rt A true copy, ],X.ERI .AiEJ ot
ays that hie ;i;;.;' '. 1,i; l[,i> Ld aid cm- Aw l0 Au t. IIENRY W. 1i11H11OP, Re-. L VLVG.
wxuid lt Itotiel ,I.tale t to iLiving Without ans.
It f ,t i'i (lcr .with t Old India Rtubber Shoes For sale by

ii! rCotiies fri clini.B's. ought by 1). OS'BURN. J. C STANL Y,
E, J;i ADLEY. Le'nox3,alrclt 18, 7 ,' March, 23, 137


arrows from her quiver i adlcrio'.nitias a Commonwealth of Mlassichustis." om slioner's.t
warnidgs to the living; vwcc among t!ic v- BRKSHIE ss. a Court ,f VProl (( tc
pl ncs left to survivi" frienlod, and the holden at Lenox within a ,d fir ."d Couni- Ao
ivhurdl thit free. ri' n, sovreign, alighty ty on thie scith day of 1brla,. Notice i hereby gien that the
,r'c. had 1,1. r n for to colict, 187, t bf Ire the lt Jllm II LI.L F.1 1'hereby en tha the
ie or t convict, ifLKER, Jueof said Con,'. subscribers have been appointed
;!;,t ti,.top stone jv.u about to boe ith Upon the fo'egoiug petihio, ordered, )y the Ilon. Judge of Probate for
.'ings of victory. v.. V. that said petitioncr give notice ; all per- i theC coum ty of Berlksl ire, Commis-
-, ,-- sons interested in tohe ,liect nat ir ,a t loners to receive and examine the
1 ,-said peoii n, l i| ;il i Coen I of orf- .
o RD 't ie- l.te, to be hildn at l,.nox ini.l on- Citl.I of tile creditors of the es-i.
The brick buildings in West street ty, on he first Tiesday of April nexl, at ale ol William 13. Barlow, late of
in Piiicid, reccniiiy occupiedi as n lin one o'clock, P. Tl. by .ilisiniig an ;a- nL'C in said county, deceased, re-
'.,rc and sov' sh op. Ir is af line seuid isted copy of the p lilioilianil this .1- )csc ied insolvenl; & six .0iont.hs
.or tle Lii:-incs;, ais iihere is no other der th eie .i, in t e Mli';las ilchisi. s Ii ,.'l. 'r the seventh of f r a
sour of iie: kint i the center of the prin.d at Loenux in o il tolliy. i ii lm of February
village. Inquire of ek .e.s successively, previous to .aid Inst are allowed by said. Judge to
S. B OW, AlL,). Cour, ,then and where i y may be bIringin and prove their claims.--.
eornler of SouwI SI. and taink row. heard concerning lthe name. And l they A ill attend to the duties

A true copyV, of thl petitiu'n and order of their' appointment at thie Tem-
7 I o f 7 thelrion. perance llouse of William. Cole,
,..' 'j" 3 Att. HENRY W. BISIiOP, in said Lee, on thc first Thursd'a:
0-f the first quality, for sale by 3 ster, of April, July and August next, at
(. A..IN & CO. onc ,.o lo'pk. M. of each ofsaid
Marc.lt ';h. To lhe lion. iVilliant '. t lValker, ci .I... ca f .ai
Jud c of the Court of Probiate in csdys.
To the I. William P. J!ker Juge/ c of the Court of Probate in CALEB ELDEMN
Probate Cc. ithi, and or', he C'ounty 'f and for the County oJ Berkshire. Jos\IA YvI
*BeC I .h'" T *ihe petition of Elnily Dow, of Tyring- 1Le, March 10, 1S37. w3; "e
The petilio: of Uriel Smih of Sand.s- iha in said County, (Guarldian of Eliza-
field int said corinty, (u.niaricain of Ilnnal both W. Dow, May, H. Dow, and uosan -.
I I : 1 I- 11 P

" -' 1. ". -.-. .

JVeo Winter

The subscribers have just received at their
,org a good assortment of
:' Dry Sod


Crockery &c.
Among the Dry Goods can be found the fol-
lowing articles,
k Plain and ribbed Cassimeers,
Black, miixdd, an'd'drab Sattinetts,
Lion skin and Petersham cloth for ovei
Brown and Silk Camblets,
Plain and Figured French Merinuee,.
do. English Me-rinoos and Circassian,
Black and Green Crape,
Black and red 8-4 Merino Shawil'.,
g-4 Rob Roy Shawls,
Thibet Merino Dress IIdkfs.
Gentlemen and Ladies Silk Italian Cravats,
Green, table cloth Baize,
Merino Bordering,
Gentlemeus wollen and cotten Gloves,
Wollen Yarn Comfotables &c., all kinds too
numerous to he mentioned.
Together with all kinds of Hardware and
Crockery,as good an assortment as usually
kept in a country store, all of which the sub-
cribers would respectfully invite their cus-
tomers to call and examine for themselves,
They flatter themselves that they can accom-
modate the public on as reasonable terms as
their- brother Merchants.
Lenox Nov., 10th, 1836.

The most approved Books for
Common Schools, consisting of
The Franklin Primer,
The Improved Reader,
The General Class Book, &
.The Popular Reader,
The celebrated Franklin Series of
School Books above mentioned, it if d-
initted by the most distinguished t .ch-
ere, in their adaptation to Ihe wr is of
Common Schools, in point of m' t, are
hot excelled by any published i the U-
nited States; The following late notice
of these books is from Rev. Bliester
Dewey, late principal of the Pittslield
'1 bave made use of them in my School
as the pupils have had need of them.-
All these books are well fitted to the ob-
j'ect, and merit the approbation vhich
has been bestowed opon them.'
07 These very valuable ard highly
ppr'ovep Series of School Books, may
Be hfid in large or small quantities at the
Book Store of the subscriber. Schools
not yet -supplied with them,.it is believ-
ed will reap a material benefit in making
use of then).
J. G. Stanley.

The Subscribers have entered into copart-
hiership under the name of Wright & Coop-
er, and have leased of J. Z. Goodrich & Co.
for a.term of years, the Brick Store formerly
oecupied by Lester & Avery in then Centre-
*'ille,- now Glendale, in Stockbridge. The
Store is ftrtW filled with a large Stock and a
complete assortment of Goods, such as are
kept in the best country stores. Nearly all of
their goods are new, and were purchased, with
a-few exceptions, in New York in the months
6f October and November. They are now
ieceiving.a fresh supply purchased within the
last ten days. In the selection and purchase
their goods, they have been assisted by omne
eof he most experienced merchants, in the
county. They assure the public then, that
they will find on their combters GOOD
say-not better or at lower prices than at other
Stores; but they confidently believe as good
S and they intend to sell as low as can be found
S 6r purchased elsewhere.
Cash and all kinds of produce received ir
exchange for Goods.
W They are now ready for trade; and as is
trade the benefit should not be all on one side
they hope to furnish goods at such prices as
shall make it mutual-a benefit both to sel-
ers and purchasers.
Samuel C. Wright,
John M. Cooper.
Glendale, Dec. 6, 1836. 16tf.

For sale by
Lenox, Feb. 8th, 1837.

Iron Axletrees.
A SUPERIOR' article of the Swedged Iroi
axletrees for one horse Waogons or Car.
ages for sale by G. SABIN, & Co,
Lenox April 28th.

The Boston Academny's,
By Lowell Malson,
r* And' the Boston Acadamy's collection of
Church Music, for sale, by
Qct, 12.

Boots & Shoes.
Thesubsc-ibers have just recieved a fewA
doz. pair of Gentlemens thick
Boots & Shoes.
And for sale by
Lenox,, Nov. 10th, 1886. 12

The Sibscrib~;.will 'pay Cash bor, Rye,
T, or Corn, ifWelivered voon,
'. G. SABI. N &; Co. o
0.c.. 12th 185.3.

The Subscribers have now on hand a goodJ ... ;:6 ', Jo. !.
assortinentof G. SABiN &8 CO.
Fur andI Seal Are now receiving" from N'ew York city a
chei'e and well sultec: scicck of

For sale by PECK X PIIELPS. Cbt.i, of
Leno:, Nov. 10t, 1 1 6. i,] C!oi ,:., C,-..'c.1' tinett a,

"'_ -- coo, h'ii'i I .. and-.i l- ian ; ,.ly,
IF0 e A ol -lai ae .'r theu
F'renchi, \7it ,rw j ihhars.
C/:eap, by// .4. 7TIOUI'VE. LY. Euit Ritbr 'ipr'oni o'ditmh'-nt ,izes.
Diving flew Stove.', Darl' Print.3 ai C;:li i ( i i f tiht mst
Jews j r d.-sircl ,'e and ifashi,,oai!;i' e!) 'tor'rns.
Je us H ai-p, Linen Ca ubricl-: E,,n:;;;cr,:I>;ef.
B ox Stoves, i P!:L;'I ?, t .iB;'T i is 1 .-. 'r.
Large & small Franklin SIov," 7' .
One Nott Stove & tl he pips, i
Hollow Ware, fire do,) ai]. '. 9- s
other Castings. ,,' ,
Lenox Furnace Oct. 26 1-836. E 3 .._.._ .. ,
-T ',I ,
Ls; it.$ab as ,-,ial.
IIIS stand, situated a little East of Lee 'T thei exami;ination of tIPI above, 'with mna-
,T Village nas recently been purchased of no"y !Or !1 ar ic!"., they would reesa-et'illy in-
Henry C. Bruwn Esq., and haviming undegono v i to de'! l.attn!iin if' their friendsis they
a most tliorough repair, is nw open to" the feel collii pjat liat lIwy c.in give them i sme
public. Every attention will be paid to those first, rate bartp:diii.
who may find it convenient to call. PleaseC callal decide for youriolves.
S. D. STURGIS sc CO. -- ---
Lee Sept. 4th, 1886. ys .

WADDING, Batting, Wicking and Cot-
ten Yari Nos. 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 12, 14
15, 16, 18, 22, 24, For sale by
Lenox, June 8tb, 1836

B ttlbu ter wanted,

,1 qV 0 s j B For which cash
will be paid by
Lenox, Oct. 27th, 1835.

Dr. Phinnaeys F-tamiy Pills,
For removing complaints arising from In-
digestion or weakness of the stomach, for sale
at G. Worthington's Store, where may be seen
certificates from a number of the first men in
the State of New York.
Lenox, Aug. 20, 1886. 1

81oe S reo
A good assortment of Boots and Shoes, of
almost every description for sale by

Lenox Sept. 28,1836.
Boots and Shoes of any description made to
order, and on short notice, enquire as above.

Boots & oCea
N extensive assortment,just received ams
for sale, by

Lenox,- Sept. 183S.


These Truss e0 constructed i many
particulars, on an entirely new plan, a their
advantages over all other Trusses ha- been
attested not only by the most respect 1e of1
the medical faculty, but, by actual peri-
ments of those afflicted.
The most eminent Physicians, upon an ex-
amination of this Truss, are so decided as
to its superiority, that they have cheerfiuly,
and voluntarily, given certificates to the pro-
prietors to be laid before the public. These
Trussess are for sale by
J. C. k A. C. RUSSELL.
Great Barrington, Sept 1829. 6

A good variety of French, German, and
English Merinoes of superior quality:
Black, Coloured and Striped French Bom-
bazines, a beautiful article and cheap.
A full assortment of Black, and Colored
Sillk, 8c.- &Ec.
Most of the above Goods, being purchased
in the Sum-mer, will enable us to sell them
much less than the present price and qualities
of such goods. For sale by
Sept. 25th, 1886-

Lithographic Prints,
O'F the Portrait ofthe late Rev. Dr HYDE of
J Lee, may be had of
Lenox,Junime 5. 1836
SfEATLY EXECUTED, at this Offio.
Dress ?a1sin g.
carrying on the above business in the
Brick Building a little north of E. L. & G.
Griffin's Store in .West Stockbridge.
She has just returned from New York with
:the latest fashions, and a choice selection of
Millenary and fancy articles, among which
are-the following: viz. Tuscan, Florence, Sc
Grecian, Lace Tuscan, English 8c American
Straw, Silk I-Hats, Open Tuscan, a good as-
sortment of Fancy Ribons, Artificials, Fancy
Silk Handkerchiefs and Shawls, Footing and
Edging, Band-Boxes ksc. Sec.
Bonnets bleached and repaired, anmd ll
kinds of Millinery work done on reasonable
terms and short notice.
West Stockbridge, June 14,1836 483f

B o o ks.
A neow supply of
.. ... ,-. s

T~.' T 2 1 .- -

just recciv'd by J. U. 'STAN. I F',Y.
Sept. 1l1lit, 1113J. 4

-lu :Y K :' 0,'.,A
F"T HE follohvm'I Fim~r situated in the
I. County .- i ,I .. ; belonging' to the
School Fund of Connecticut, viz:
In lccket,
Thu Col. Messenger firm near the Meet-
ing IIouse, containing Eighty-Eight acres,
with a large Dwelling House, a part of which
is occupied as a Store and is a good stand for
a merchant: also one imndred .d ten acres
of pasture and wood land near 1he above.-
The Bille Messenger jr. farm, containing one
hundred and six acres: The Luther Blair farm
containing one hundred and eighty acres; The
Conant farm, containing one hundred and fif-
ty three acres; The Ellis farm, containing
three hundred and fo'nr acres; The Azariahi
Herrick farm, containing two hundred acres;
The Bradner house and twvo acres of land,
near the meeting house, with a water power
and two shops..
In Tyringham,
The Chadwick farm, containing one hund-
red and fifty acres; The Tillotson farm, con-
taining two hundred and twenty five acres-
near the last named farm about two hundred
acres of pasture; The Elisha T-.'l<-r farm,
containing two hundred acres; Tlh.. Alvan
Taylor farm, containing two hundred and
fifteen acres; The Cooper farm cor.taining
three hundred and twenty acres.
In Great Barrington,
The Palmer farm, containing about six
hundred acres.

-----L--------------~~~~ --'~~-----~ ~~__=-


At G. VWorthlington.
Lenox oct 10, 1836.

--h- i ;,YDS. F LA[ NEL wan-
S -- <- ted, for which the highest price
will be paid by
Lonox, Oct. 27th, 1S3G.

1g / ,-.. YARDS FLANNEL wantEl
FL lT' Pi .for which the hig'host price will
boepaid by the subscribers.
September 10, 1.i36.

In J.cu,
The Ahijah Merrill farm, containing Q .lO ~ MI AlER IVAN1TFiA.-Ono
hundred and thirty oe acres; The Frees wocan brggood recommendatons as
farm, containing eighty- acre:.; The IIulct to character, workmanship,S &c. will hear of a
farm, contaming ;ibout two hundred and lit- good situation by addressing Box No. 44, Le-
ty five acres. InOtis, nox Pot Ofice, immediately.
In Oiles, hco -pits. 1,iS;C. 3
The De Wolf lot, of o-e hundred a;ird forty
eight acres. ,.~ ; -..- '_ -. --*: ;"_^'-*.'.',,
Inl Stockbridge, .- "- Pounds first rate BUTTER
The Hunt place, containing half an acro :"tli u _I for which the highest market.
of land, with a convenient dwelling house and price will be paid by the subscribers.
out buildings, near the Academy. PECK & PHi'ELPS.
The above named, are *.. :.i grai-in'
farms and well adopted for keeping" cows or ,
sheep. The buildings and fences are gener- A
I ally in go d r pair. .' i /,- /
A lon ,credit, itf desired, will be given for J, -. o
the principal part of' tie purchase mouey. ]For FIAN111, Subae!ber is desirous of disposing
a more part r desction and ription and prices of' the 11 o accommodating terms the farm
hrm,, inquiry nay' le rnale in Eccket of Mr. on which be foricrly lived, as he is on th
Edmind Keclso; in Tyringlam of Mr. Amos poit of removing to the State of Ohio. De
Langdon, Jr.: in Great Barrington and Lee scripti;o of t te farm is unnecessary, farther
of N. Titmain, .1r. Esql., who will show the ihan to say it is oie of the best grazing moun
farms to th.. ,; I, to c-taminoe them. i Ib rs in B oerkshire co., containigot 40
WIee, AuList i TE, Jr. Agent. -' land. Please apply to Origi, A. Per
Lee, August 1st, 18. 50tf Becket, or, post paid, to Henry Viets
( oveland, Ohio.
rJ" A/ -.-' Stockbridge, June Ist, 1236.

The Subscribhrs have this day form IFie El'lissh
ed a Copartnership under the firm of N.
and W V. Rosseter have purchased the en- '- ,- .' A i
tire stock of goods of the Cnrtisville half oud Canisters for sle
Co., and leased their Store for a term of j alf pound Ca nsters OseN
ears. They will at all times keel)a D. & R. OSBON,
ar-e and very full assortment of Lenox, Marc lst, 180.
(- % X1-.- LBS. Alum. 2000 lbs. Cop.
_- "-QJ-' c' V peras on hand and for sale
--'e by the subscribers. PECK & PHELPS.
Lenox, Aug. 12, 1830.
A sadt Wnare 0

_1 e ,The Copartnsiip, pherctofore exist
Aud solicit a continuance of the timing, between the subscribers, under the
trade at this Store. The public are as- lirm of D. & R. Oshorn, is by mutual
surged that Goods will be furnished at as consent dissolved. All concerns, ol said
1o V prices as,tt any Store in this Coun- lirm, will be sealed by David Osborn,
ty. NPOAHII OSi'LTER,Jr whio witl contintue business in lhis, oown
,VM ROSi1't'ER. nae. IAVti) OBBORN.
Curtisville August 19th,13:6. ROMANTA OSBORN.!
Lenox Sept. 12th, 1836'
MERES & SATI-NETTS. A ( NENIlIAIL assortment of Wrltngmt and
ZjJ,'rinitintg P-ip',er of all kinds, qualities &
Superfine Blue, eiack, Brown, Ahclaid prices constantly oiln iand and for sale by
Dahlia, Drab, Clarel and Green. O'E-.Y' d"11UlLBUT.7'.
Broad Clothes of a variety of qualities and
prices, which will be sold cheap, by'',D S lor
J. C. & A. C. RUSSELL. by & OS O N
Gt. Barrington, Sept. 6t. I )

The Curtisvillo Manuf'g Co. having- sol
theirent'ira stockel of' goods to Messrs. N. Ra
W. Rosset request all who arc indebted to
them by note or bouk account, to call and
settle the same iminediatoly.1
A. F. D)!Cf KINStON, Agenit.
Curtisville, Ang. 19, 183i's 1

::o [ -t,] ,

WVarraite 0l genuine, lfur' stu hy
D. O-'JBOlN.
Lin,.r, Jull/y 1, 1 ;1 i;5.

. TEl.i in Ie \Vest, reed. at the Circu-
a iiir Luibhrary. rMarch. 5
-' 7-
1 / .; _'L a
VIOLINS from -2,50 to $20;
FhIlles. tllgolehii, A corditlions Violin pirinig
Clai ill-s an ia'.ioii a ucin iui and Tuiwirg orkls,
0or dsac by JD. OiUoN
te.n<,' Dec. 17, IS .

"** { ,l .'l (L> 'v 9/ t. 7 <,., ,. .. O

.- UAi T'" ''T V of ('ovir seoI on lt;' 1
IT' an', for r:le by U SABIN, Au.Co.;
Li;u:c Aprill -


gums, and prevents the accumulation of
Tarter, which not only blackens, but leo-
sens the teeth, and accelerates thiehi de-
cay. The dentrifice thus removes the
prevailing causes of offein.ive brealmb,pre-
serves the heahhines's 'and floridness of
the gums, and renders the teeth beauti-
fully white. Price50 cts.
NiNone genuine unless signed oni
the outside printed wrapper by tile SOLr
IrncPIM-iETo, T. KIDDER, immediate
successor to the late Dr. W. T. CONWAY..
For sale at his CoutmIinig Room, over No.
99, Court-street, near Concert Hall, los-
ton, and ilso by his special appointment,
by G. SA3BIN, & Co. Lenox,
Gt. BarringtoB.

-, :: o.. '

Has Tust returned from New rk, with the
Fall and Winter Fashions,
For Ladies Hats, Caps, Coats, Cloaks, -c.
Sec., together with a full assortment of

1:i LL HH

nearly of eve 'y description. A beauitifit as-
sortment of iino Frnchi, Figured, and En-
glish Alerino, colored, and black Bombazi.ie,
Crape, Canibleis, a variety of Silk Veivots,
,Sc. kec., any of whilchl.b sold very cheap.
Gt. Barriungton, ath, !,'6.

A BBOTT's Corner Stone
A eiresimc 'ty--\!ibutt's Series
1Mr Sigourney's Sketcihes .
S IBulwer's Pil-'imh- o the Rhino
R ccived (It the I. Library.
Lenox, Junem5, 1836.

New Goods.

G. Worthiinglon.
Has, and willrecieve what wifl make his as-
sortment compete. Any person wishing
to buy for cash or ready ay will do well to
call, as hlie designs to sell a little lower than
any other cash store in the county. Credit
to responsible people as usual.
Lenox, Oct. 101 836.

.E +y t+lij,


J. C. & A. C. R uasel, -
ivo just received a full assortment of

Consisting of a very full assortment of
Silk, Fancy, M Staple Dry Goods.
WorstedGoude, of ahnost every deserip-
A Great variety of PrintE, &,c. hkc.
A choice selection of Groccries, (liquors
IluardI Hollow Ware, Drugs and Moedi-
cines, hac. &c.
The highest market price, will at all times
be paid fin.r all kinds of Produce, lDomestic
Flainneus, Sa Full Cloth, & most kinds of Lum-
ber, in exchange for Goods.
Those wishling to pay cash, will find it for
their interest to call anil examine their stock,
as they mav feel assuIld, that Goods may be
Ind at low prices.
P. S.-Remnember tho
? S 1.e5. 5ir l o;' Ati.
Sept. i,;, 1;i:i t'-

; i' u! of J.le;i o I's Cau't ;-tie l GrC
1 ytiher, justi r-ecil c i Ny&,Co.
G. A!,J3!N, & Co.
June '-tlP. 13.Y

Des., 1830j

Fo~r lde.
50 bbls. mess Pork,
3000 lbs. smoked Hams, best qua-
2000 lbs. smoked Shoulders,;
4000 Ibs. best roll Butter,
4000 bushels Oats,
30 bbls. superfine Flour,
At J. C. & A. C. RUSSELL'S.
Gt. Barrilgton. March 13 15, 1837.

Wright and Cooper have a full assortment
of'Drug's and Medicines.
Dec. 6, 1836.

Of the first rate Timothy Seed For sale by
the subscribers.
Lenox, Feb. 16, 1337.

500 lbs, Live Geese ]Feather-s
Just. received, and for Sale by the Subscri-

-7 ,
7,r F-,

P !.just received a quantity of the'
:., quality of Honey. For stle by the

The Poor Rich Man
and the Rich Poor ." .,
just published and for sale by

Massachusetts Register and
United States Calendar for 1827
Supplement to the Revised Stat-
utes, being the general laws of the
Commonwealth of Massachusetts
passed at the January session
1836, for sale by

f the Coised tal't of esa
of the Commonwealth of Mashsa-

or sale by
Oct 26th, 18306.


J =.""if ', i),
Q / 99
Silver spoons and spectacles, warranted the
first quality, and a good assortment of things
in our line, all now, at the late stand of Be
nient and Walker, next door to E. M. Bis-
sell. Ail kinds of watches carefully repaired
by the subscriber himself.
Pittsfield, Nov. 15, 1839. 13
W tMIllTE Thibet Handkerchiefs and
V V 1Shawls just received by
jo 8. ,2tf

The Subscribcrs have now on hand, aun.d fro
-Salc, a ,,:icial assortment of Stoves,. such
si, the Unioni Coolong,nRotary,Frankhin, Box
Slovesi c. Also Stove pipe made toorder,at
tlFr Factlory in Lenox.
For Sale by PECK & PHELPS.
Lenox, Nov. lat, 106G. I1

'-* ''

------- -- ^-----I--~~~ ~_ -------

a. IfOn TH1.YGTO/O,
:1j-rA'S supplied himself ,with t:he rol
%I)%%ow-ing Extract, viz: Conei ; Jail-
1p ; Rasih; iheci; Ailoes; Opiumi;-
r! iarilia; Dandalion, and sery mtniy l:r-
ticls usuill kept by him as medicine
,wd hlsi r ,)n e-ts.
SLerneat, Oct. 2.0, 1233" .'

"Aw'ful disclosures of the N'llunnery Iof MlIn-
treal, by Maria MMonk, Open Conv~ium i by TlhIn
*.'. **;a J r.')-- '1 II C [ S Oi+ j e'.oii J i '1[ii, '\ 0j!,. ;
,i te'ies of Italy, t'Mr ale by.
J. G. '

The Subscribers, having ernlterl into a co-
partnership under tlhe firm of' E. &L R. R.
ini-slic, respectfully invite the attention of
thie public to their Stock of Goods at
recently occupied biy Baldwvin ha Davis, con-
sislting of a full assort!mn: t of

of which they 'have, (and will continue toC
keep) a full assortment at the lowest cash

Stockbridge, Mass. Sept. 20, 16.-

SSn perior article for Polihinguknives,
NS. at G. Worthington's Store.
Oct. 28, 18:36.

,e 1 CT itgSC A eC, I. New Valuable First Class Book,
To rTI ASTHMATIC AMD CONSUMTIVEI giah 1 Popular Reader or Complete Schol
TO TU1 As'mIIMATIG AMD CON s U,-\'E ltar by tile celebrated author of" the Fraimklin
The most prevaleut and fatal of a; Series of SchoolBool of .nkli
the diseases incid'ental to civilized society' I am pleased with the plan and aitr of
-ihe consumlion -i)may .generally he book. The Popular Reader i matter opin-
be tried to th,1 leat loa iiih.f,disr on, surpasses all other reading books in de-
di,,dm'.hr,,a li,;lt iuti ni'glhoted td! by timing more word., aunnexing illustrations to
iit.hnrtioii, itl apliir.e llhitt one hundred the words defined, and in reference through-
nul li6ly liii)iuad p i-(ums die an1;T:,l, y.ol fit the book theo dei;nitionris -iven in preceed-
Il Co i loult ti m 1yv lie (atribu!ted to coimn'oi dutythe scholar who uses tl.o Popular Read-
;, 1 :.ll l ;1 i-u.'ii' tien trciatimienit of tie ca'ICt fa l to unIcdeS-tihid what he reads.-
tRci v. Emerson Davis, Principal of lh Iest-
!Ilarr,Idl g cnuughi tihat g'me eirytl y eenses, fieht. 11.', I....
Ilich is m lally futlloowed by difficult-brea- "No scriesof school books for reading les-
thig, pairo in the side, apd and at Ist sons, within our knowledge, is so well adapt.
Ijlcerated Liungs, Violent aid repeated ed to conJuct ihe child, from the very sim-
Asthltntic attacks also bring on con plest words, and combination of words, on-
suptipti e symptonis. One or to dollars ward, by regular gradation, to a relish for
expended in th(lie prchase'f tasteful and elegant writing. And through
SR. BELi,'IS A.S1' '-iAT'IC time whole mIch pains is taken to enable the.
M)IU LL pupil to read ..ii. Iii, 'I which hev will do if
";nd a little' titenton to ihi-ir. timely ad- his instructo.i is faithful to the author's plan,
miniistration, unusual v lisure a iitien- andid uses the means which lie furnishes for
fion of these disorders, o.mnd .rl,'.-,r.ly r e' that purpose. "-Christian Registet.
fct a cure. The P;3s 1 ;lo nl1" ea 1"T.1 pieces seem to be well selected with
,ect a cute '['le Pills to l-i I y- es riefelrccc to a good moreil impression, and
and ia, I I1 rinedy inr ne s t l:|l,,,i>n hat thel arrangement with respect to the ae-
lprece(ingmiand acc(mipaii yiqi Ibi> As ho,.. cunteld dipthiugs, and the deIlin atioui of 1ho
d C()].siioiln. r oil!s, ilghi.,, words dehind appear to I new and useful.
difficulty iifbrealhilg, tightness 'aid silic- I think the work calciilaed to be useful in
tlres acros.4 the tchcst, ii hzinig, paio in is! ;ci-l.'.--Hrcv. lfm. lieu JD. D), lresidcnt
thie side, spiniug ,if bilod, C.-.-- f'lBodo.in Colg'e. .-c,
Few cass (cani occur of any of ,his class 'I l:ave no le:siittioni ii saying, that I know
,or. ,ordur-i, ii i hlchi the purchase t of Dr of no selection which hLus been introduced in-
Relfe's Pills will not find a rich return troduced into our schools and academies;
Cor their triflinm expenditure. Price- which so well deserves the public patronage:
.hiot' 3 lill,?I; timlf do. 12 Pills, It is, in my opinion, nlot on),y possessed of su-;
hole boxes,O Pills,1 ; hal o.p12 Pills, peror claims a inre reading book, and f'or
50cts' its excellent adaptation to t lie purposes fef'
TO THEI which it is designed: but it will commend it-
T- self to general.notice on account of the salu-e
J i er sI o tary influences which it is calculated to eqer-:
_rT.rTHITE and soIuit) Teerl ire both cise over the mind and hoart.'--Rev. "*.
"cra V, nIT oanidil s iI ect ar 'I'l ,Srong' ailho,'ofthe Yrom gSiholar', Ean
Sc u"r art b fo 1 e 'h and othc School books.
security for their advantage is to be found The Popular Reader is also recommended
in the use of the by Profossor litchcock of Amiherst Colhege,
British ./1nliseptic Denlrifice. tlie Schoolcommittee of'Greenfiel' Mass. and
This elegant tooth Powder, with very various others. For sale by
little use, eradicates the ecurvey in the J 6. Stanley,


* '