The Philadelphia Saturday courier
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073677/00001
 Material Information
Title: The Philadelphia Saturday courier
Alternate title: Philad. Saturday courier
Physical Description: 6 v. : ill. ; 68 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Woodward & Clarke
Place of Publication: Philadelphia Pa
Creation Date: October 8, 1836
Publication Date: 1835-1841
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Philadelphia (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Philadelphia County (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Pennsylvania -- Philadelphia -- Philadelphia
Coordinates: 39.953333 x -75.17 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 5, no. 247 (Dec. 19, 1835)-v. 10, no. 520 (Mar. 13, 1841).
General Note: Publishers: M'Makin & Holden, 1836-1841.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 12246420
lccn - sn 85025808
System ID: UF00073677:00001
 Related Items
Related Items: Philadelphia mirror
Preceded by: Saturday courier (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1831)
Succeeded by: Saturday courier (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1841)

Full Text





Volume TI.At the South West Corner of Dock and Walnut Streets, in advance.
OPPOSITE THE EXCHANOE.- Entutaw, NO. 72 Dock Street. $125 in advancefor si

I E N T, a&c, &c

nt Number 59O.
noittts. )


Written for the Saturday Courier.
Bee o'er the blue ocean whose billows are laving
Those green flow'ry shores and the emerald isles,
The banners of freedom in majesty waving,
Their stripes and their stars in the sunbeam's bright
In long streaming grandeur they proudly are floating
Upon the oft swelling and mild sweeping breeze,
Ble-t liberty. harmony, friendship denoting--
Oh! what are the ensigns of monarchs to thee.
See yonder tall tree with its green branches spreading,
In loveliest beauty far over theland,
Its fruits and its fragrance in rich bounty shedding
To all who beneath its reviving shade stead.
How ofien its soil has in torrents heen watered
By the deepcrimson fount from the patriot's heat,
While figtiing beneath the sweet shadows were slaugh-
The blessing to ages unborn to impart.
See far in the heavens the eagle is flying,
In lof y magnificence sails through the air;
The chaipsof oppression beneath her are lying.
FR r while she is flutt'ring, no slaves can be there.
The hoarse trunms; are beating, the loud cannons roaring,
The wild trumpet sounding the charge through the fitld,
Above the red carnage the prod bird is soaring,
S, Her pinions are stretched, and ti~e toeman mast yield.
Bee far o'er the country the people pursuing,
Without dread confusion, their labors in peace,
And unto all nations the blest prospect showing,
That war a'nd co emotions by freedom maycease.
With rich golden harvests the green fields are banding,
Sweet fruits, flowers arid roses bespang e the ground,
With odorous groves, spicy fragrance are sending,
On soft breathing zephyrs in sweetness around.
Oh I say, shall our banner the tyrant foe banish,
The tree of our frerdorin cut rudely away,
Shall the efgle ii sorrow disconsolate vanish,
And despots our brothers, our countrymen, slay.
Our arbors of roses to wild deserts turning,
Our gardens of plenty, our fields into gore-
0 Dear homes.of our childhood, our forrfathers, burning,
And spreading destruction, unequalled before.
Nn: we swear by the flag, and the tree freedom planted,
Our dear native country, the bird of the sky,
Our home, children, wives-we will meet foes un-
flefend those we love, or like brave freemen die.
We swear by the heroes wh', hive suffered b fore us,
By all our possessions, by all that we crave,
No traitor nor tyrant shall ever rule o'er ius,
Nor blast that blest freedom our forefathers gave.

For the Saturday Courier.
The scenes of my childhood burst fresh or my sight,
And far on tih pleasant fields wave in the view;
All, all to my bosom bring joyv and delight,
The cool quint shaide. and the green avenlle.
But yet they are changed, and 'he visions of yore,
By th-ir mazic high-wrought bi the embryon mind
Like a rnteor sear, havw flel long liefore,
And lIft pot a gleam of their brightness behind.
My own lovely arcade is standing there still,
The green ivy twines o'er the summer house yet;
While each spot imparting a rapturous thrill,
Seems fondly to utter, -'once more we are met."
But where are they gone front this dear loved retreat,
Who danced o'er its paths in the years fled away-
Whom buoyant with hope Ihave iiastene lto greet,
In the spring time of life, my youth's sunny-day?
The fountain yet gushes from out the high hill,
Untouichrd or unwarmed by the sun's glowing beam,
And gently it flows in a pellucid rill,
That murmurs along like the Lethean stream.
How oft have I quaff-d the pare wave from its bed,
When high on my brow was the eIverish glow !
To its green banks in haste, how oft have I sped,
To relieve my hot thirst, and the blood's rapid flow!
These yore-haunted shades are full fresh in my mind,
Where. languid and worn by the all-fervent sun,
Unwonted to care, I have rften reclined.
Till onward the bright orb his course far had run.
But gone are the loved ones with whommy free hours
Have passed like a vision : far, far do they roam,
For the g itter of famle, like quick fiding flowers,
They have left their elysium. their own native home.
Again have I found thee, home of my childhood,-
S But though they are lost, that have tripped o'er yourlea,
Yet a transporting thrill imparts e'en the wild wood
That circles around all bhy green fields so free,
Adieu, then the world's giddy revel adieu I
Nought Olse like Ithy verdure can ren' er me lilesc
Home of my childhood !--then a welcome to vou,
Ar.]d I. -ii iti iliy.ffueu, ,4 h, long m"IrB. L __

Written for the Saturday Courier.

Judge Mansfield was the first witness examined
for the prisoner, and irrepressible tears rolled
down his manly cheeks, as he spoke in high terms
of his former irreproachahle character.
Julia Durand confirmed all he had said, while
the deep paleness of her countenance bore witness
to her own feelings.
Several of Beanchamp's most intimate acquaint-
ances in New Orleans testified to the rectitude ol
his conduct since he had been in that city; ancu
here the evidence was closed. There was scarce-
ly a chance for any defence. Gilbert, however
was sanguine; and he made a bold, spirited, and
eloquent appeal to the jury. He exerted all the
powers of a strong mind, and a vivid fancy, aided
by all the best, strongest, and purest feelings of au
unsophisticated heart.
In a cold, business-like manner the Judge charg-
ed the jury.
They retired; and after an hour of awful sus-
pense, returned and announced that their decision
was made. There was a breathless pause among
the audience. The prisoner was sitting by the
table; his elbow rested on that, and his cheek
pressed upon his hand. There was no percep
tible change in his countenanee, as the awful-
guilty-sounded through the hall! He stirred
not, but sat as if changed to marble.
Lucy fainted, and was borne from the court-
house. The prisoner gazed vacantly at her as she
w's carried away.
The Judge rose to pronounce sentence of
/ At that instant a youth, who had been observed
as deeply interested in the trial, cane forward
from among the crowd, and requested to he heard.
He was about thle size of the prisoner, and his
person, it was thought at Ihe time, bore a sirong
resemblance to his. But conscious guilt ha,
wrought even greater ruin than sickness and inm
prisomnent. His form,, which seemed to havt
been cast in nature's noblest mould, was wastci
to a perfect skeleton; his countenance was of
livid paleness, aud in the centre of each sunker
S *ulir.ek con-uuiniii;o"n l,.".l r'1"-1 usierrumig oaken
He confessed himself the murderer of Penn
field ; said that ever since the fatal night, life hac
been to him but prolonged torture; and to lengthen

it a few days or weeks, he would not sacrifice at
innocent and worthy man; that his soul was al
ready stained deep enough with murder.
It appeared that he was a mere youth of nine
teen ; had been in New Orleans but a few months
had a widowed mother and an only sister in -
though poor, had been respectably educated; thai
on coming to New Orleans, he had became ac
quainted with the family of Pennfield; had love(
deeply the only sister of the murdered man, anl
his affection had been all returned by the inic
cent, confiding girl. Her brother had always op
posed strongly her attachment to him.
A few nights before the murder, that brother
had won from him, at the card-table, his lai
Pennfield had spoken tauntingly, contempt
ously to him, on that fatal night, when he had ni
him in the street, and absolutely forbid all intet
course with his sister. This the fiery spirit of th
spoiled boy could zot endure, and in a moment o
wild excitement he plunged a dagger to his hear
"It is useless," he continued, "to speak of whit
I felt, soon as the deed was done. Reckless an
insane ndered I knew not where. Tt
morning I went to see Sarah. I knew
must be the last visit, but I went; and I told h.
all! She was before involved in the deepest grit
for the death of her brother; but never-throug
the endless ages of eternity !--shall I forget tt

account of Beauchamp's arrest, and conscience
goaded me effectually.' I returned to this city one
week ago. The next day I gazed on the lifeless
features of Sarah Pennfield. I saw her laid by
her brother's side! I had murdered both!
"To-day I have heard one, I know to be inno-
cent, pronounced guilty of the murder I commit-
ted; and though life to me is 'now valueless, I
might-(so hard is it to confess myself a murderer)
-I might, had it not been for the eloquence of
that young gentleman," pointing to Gilbert, "per-
mitted him to die !"
"As I said before, my life is valueless. True, I
too have a sister, who loves me as well, perhaps,
as -Pennfield's did him-as well as the devoted
girl, just carried from this room, loves her brother.
And-I have a mother! 0 God!-But I can be
nothing now to them but a blighting curse! Let
me die! I would not live !"
He paused.
It would be vain to describe the astonishment
produced by this speech ;-vain to describe the
appearance of the prisoner-or of the misguided
youth who was speaking-or of Lucy Beauchamp,
when she was told that her brother was proved
innocent-or the feelings of Gilbert, who was the
first to communicate to her the welcome news, as
she recovered from the long death-like swoon into
which she had fallen-or the meeting of Beaun
champ with his sister.
We will leave them all, and briefly narrate
what remains to be told concerning the ill-fated,
guilty, but noble boy, in whose fate I think my
readers must be interested. For reasons, which
must occur to every generous mind, he was par-
doned by the governor; and his last pangs were
mitigated by the presence of his sister and mother.
He had been a petted and-idolized child! He
died-a broken-hearted penitent! and they thought
of him with hope.

"And from her soft blue eye,
The spirit of cach new-born thought looked out
In undisguised depressionn, and diffis- d
Over her face its own pure loveliness!"
It was the close of a glorious summer. Old
Mr. Gilbert's small white house, on the banks of
the Illinois, embosomed in a rich profusion of liv-
ing green, adorned by flowers of deep luxury, and
canopied by a sky of sunny and gorgeous linhues,
;iad been that summer the abode of as happy a
party as ever gathered around a cottage-door, one
a summer's evening.
Young Gilbert, Beauchamp, and his sister, had
spent several months there. James's health, which
had been seriously impaired by severe suffering,
was now so far restored as to admit of active ex-
ertion, for which the state of his finances was call-
ing loudly. And it was agreed that the party, on
the morrow, should leave the undisturbed repose
of the country for New Orleans.
The circle, at old Mr. Gilbert's, had certainly
been a happy and interesting one. The old gen-
tleman had been an officer in.the army of the re-
volution; and the young people were as fond of
listening to his long and minute stories of those
ever-interesting days, as lie was of relating them;
a;nd among the listeners, none dwelt with more in-
dividual attention on every word than Maria.
.And thuinb nw 4i miiw '5 fiak, on tI'
i,. 1 ,i ,. ,i ai di i i n ii.i t in B i. lt e s i U i j sn/8> "
var-ending forest: They gathered wild flowers,
they listened to the music of morning's earliest
birds, they traced the course of the wayward
brook, they drank in the influence of nature to-
Maria had been happy, most happy, even while
she had been nursing a hopeless fashion. 'But to
tier it was not then hopeless. Sanguine in all her
expectations, unused to the blandishments of po-
lite society, unskilled in reading human hearts, and
too conversant with novels and romances, she im
igined that the fondniess which Beauchamp mani'
tested for her society was love. Deluded girl !-
Hle did indeed regard her as a beautiful and rather
interesting, but withal a wayward and faulty child
.rnd the attention with which he treated her wa,
-nore the effect of gratitude and friendship for thi
brother, than a tribute to any qualities possess(o
'ly the sister. And had he even looked on he,
vith more partiality, he would not have aspired
o her hand, for she had now become an heiress.
[ie law-suit, which Gilbert had so suddenly aban-
loned, he had very prudently entrusted to so goo,-
lands, that contrary to his and her most sanguin,
expectations it had gone in her favour.
Beauchamp admired the firmness with whicl
ihe bore her good fortune, and very justly consi-
dered it an initiation of a strong mind. But some-
times he thought of what she would be, when ex
perience should have corrected her faults, educa
lion refined her manners, and time matured ihe
beauty. Had he known the sacrifice she had beert
willing to make for his sake, his feelings towards
;ier might, perhaps, have been more ardent.
He never dreamed of the existence of that fool-
'sh passion which his slightest attention, his mosl
meaningg compliment was nursing. If he had,
his manner towards her would have been cold.
Willingly he would not have blighted one rose in
her future path; little did he think he was strew-
.ng it with thorns! Little did he think, while he
wined wild flowers amid her flowing tresses,
and praised the fresh bloom of her young cheeks,
;ow many bitter tears would be slied over the me-
mory of these careless actions, and idle words!-
Little did he think, ashe playfully kissed her fore-
- iead, while in all the artlessness and innocence ol
i early childhood she clung around his neck, thai
ane was mingling anguish in her cup of bliss .s
And were Giltert and I.ncy all this irnue un-
mindful of each other's charms? 0 no, inquisi-
tive reader. TIle young germs of affection, noun
; rished at first in a dungeon, had expanded into
r full and beautiful bloom. TThe course of true love

had for once flowed smoothly. And now the)
- stood together before the marriage altar.
Lucy had never looked so beautiful before.-
- Her health, which anxiety and the horrors of a
dungeon had impaired, was now perfectly reno
a vated. A faint, retiring red was just peiceptibli
t on her cheeks; her soft eyes were redolent of bliss
-' and there was a devoted look of fond confidence
c in the most pensive smile that played around her
[ beautiful lips.
-. Gilbert's appearance was a perfect and happy
'" contrast to Lucy's. Ile was tall, his form manly
and striking. His forehead was noble, and it
-t clear, pure white was shaded by hair of the deep
" ist black. His lips curled haughtily; but his eye
were the most striking of his features; it wouli
a- have been difficult for the careless observer to havy
C" old their colour, but their expression was neve
r- surpassed. Whether they kindled with anger
*i flashed with delight, or melted in tenderness, thei
5I ivere alike unrivalled. Tnere was a remnant o
I- boyhood's roses on his cheek, which, in moment-
S.of animation, would gradually change to a deep
:bu burning red; yet his conntenance was manly ii
;I the extreme, and had nothing of the round, sinil
i ing plumpness usually associated with red cheek,
- But though the personal appearance of tha
I youthful pair was interesting, it was nobility r
;1 nind that shed an unearthly glory around then
,' rhey were indeed redeeming spirits among con

C'HAPTER viii. an orphan-and her brothers were in foreign with dark and dismal specul!iions concerning
"Well-'tis a foolish hope climes. She resided in the family of bar sister thel mdysere to fde. e 'abut the.stretsR." Bal-
That beds itself in roses." Margaret, who was married, and mistress of a hirewsbury; Mid at length superstition was
Maria Gilbert was left to weep over the pre- splendid mansion in Washington. roused, wito hinted that there were, or might be
sumption of unfounded hopes-to lament vanish- Gilbert and Beauchamp were at their post in supernatural agency at work in the business!
ed dreams. But she was a proud girl; her pride Congress; Lucy and Maria were at hu,me-the his eliowmaisein exewaions pre-to unravent amonghe
was lofty, as her affections were constant-and home of Maria's childhood, by the side of the lli- mysterious transaction ; cheerfully devoting day
though in the depth of her young heart was buried nois. Maria had positively and rather obstinately alier day to the receiving of depositions, the grant-
anguish, yet hers were not the eyes to quench refused to accompany her brother to Washington iiig of warrants, the examination of suspected per-
their fires in unavailing grief, nor hers the cheek -and Mrs. Gilbert's presence was required a ,tris and authorizing the distribution of placards,
"iSoring liberal rewards fur the discovery of the
to grow pale of unrequited love. home a few weeks, at the end of which period she ,, rpetrators of such an atrocious outrage. He
But she had soon other sorrows than those of intended joining her husband in that city. caused the chief of a notorious gang of gipsies,
disappointed love, over which to grieve. Her Beauchamp was thrown constantly into the so, h'"o had long been in illodour, to be arrested, un-
... .. .. l,, r pretence of a secret information against him.
parents, ere the return of spring, were both laid city of Mrs. Durand. Indeed he was always le caused the anoymou letter on which he act-
in the same grave. Maria, for a long time, was among the invited guests at Wilton's-for Mar- ed to be made public-and its cunning inuendoes
involved in the deepest anguish. She had been garet, though she had seldom met him during atid circumstantially served to arrest public suspi
a wayward, and sometimes a disobedient child, their long separation, still regarded him as a very cion, andfix it permanently oil the gipsies All
S. ....1 was useless, however. The veteran gipsey was
but she had loved her parents with a depth and particular friend. And he and Gilbert, who, it dsharged for want ofThe veteran gipsey ward
discharged for want of evidence; tile reward
fervency of feelingof which common minds never will be recollected, was a cousin of hers, were n- ploacnids graduatiy disappeared frim the walls;
dreamed; and so now the bitterness of her regret vited to join, often as it should be convenient, 1, .. ...ei-d'y wonders arose, c.aloiengs p riblic
was proportional to thelntenseness of her love, their private family circle. Beauchamp,wtheir -and all was buriein
Sdiscoverable mystery.
and made a thousand times more bitter by every was much fonder of joining a social circle ol Now, what is the meaninr-the reason of all
recollection of her former unkindness towards friends, than of mixing in promiscuous society, this? the reader is doubtless exclaiming. He
those who were now alike insensible to her love, soon became almost an inmate of the family. His shall shortly be informed.
and her repentance. There was, however, one presence at first inspired bitter thoughts in the About two r, irWillia Gwynnths before the seizure y chardow-
consoling reflection;'for, during months of their blighted heart of Julia; but as they had met as etful'baronet in Shropshiie, who had retired to
illness, she had been to them a ministering angel. friends during her husband's life, so they met now. his library after dinner,,to write several letters of
Yet her reflections were sufficiently bitter to steal Beauchamp remembered his early love only as a importance, and was in the act of drawing on his
the colour for a while from those bloomingcheeks, bright dream, and he often smiled when he velvet dressing gown, was informed by is valetho
which nothing else could have paled. thought of his waking disappointment. All re- desired to speak with him on urgent business.
Maria spent several years at a boarding school, sentiment had long been dead, and he regarded "Show him in," said the baronet, sitting down
and then went abroad in company with her bro- Mrs. Durand as an early and dear friend. She in his study chair, which he drew around to the
other and his angel wife. In Europe they resided was changed, entirely changed: and in the melan- tpre. His visiter in a few moments made his ap-
,,pearance, announcing himself as a Mr. Oxleigh,
several years, during which they visited all its holy widow, with her white, marble cheeks, and .1 solicitor residing at a little distance from Shrews-
countries. smileless lips, none would have recognized the bury. He was a short, squat, ugly, Jew-featured
The beautiful orphan, and rich heiress, did not blooming and happy Julia Mansfield. Yet she nman, with a imuddy-black piercing eye-the beau
ideal of a country pettifogger--with "rogue"
escape admiration and flattery. But she was no was still an interesting woman. and still beautiful ideal often all over his face inthe characters ofimpu-
coquette: she treated all her admirers and suitors There was a beauty about those marble features dence. The haughty baronet was as.fficiently dis-
with the same cold, calm, hardly respectful, in- that could not die; but it was more like the beau- ousted with the first sight-but much more with
difference. ty of an unconscious statue, than of a living, fia vulgar offensive nonchalance.
"Sir William," said he, carelessly, approaching
breathing, conscious being; but for .those large, a chair, nearly opposite to the frowning baronet,
CHAPTER ix. deep-blue eyes, which still retained much of their "I'm afraid this is intruding upon you-an incon
"0 there's a change and many a change!" former expression, she would have seemed indeed venient-" "Your business, sir, I pray," inter-
IIe1EsA. some beautiful creation of the sculptor, sopassion- "nted the baronet, with a stern impatience of
some beautiful cratio of the scu r, so p -ltone and manner, that somewhat abashed the at-
Years had passed. Beauchamp and Gilbert, less and changeless was her face. But she con- ior,,,ney; who, instead of sitting down in the chair,
the two pennyless boys, stood, side by side, in th' versed eloquently, feelingly, and interestingly-- s he had intended, stood leaning a moment
halls of Congress. Beauchamp had risento speak and in her society Beauchamp was always happy. against the back of it.
on a subject which then agitated the whole Unioi. [n mixed company, he treated her with marked Allow me Sir William to take a seat," said lie
;i somewhat humble tone, "as the business I
It was his first speech, and all eyes were turned attention: she was his partner in the dance; lie am ,,ome upon may be long and wearisome to both
towards him with deep interest as he arose. He listened with rapture when she sang, and his deli- If uis." "Be seated, sir, and brief," replied the
was evidently much embarrassed. There was a cate attentions to her were remarked by all obser- baronet, haughtily, drawing back his own chair,
flash on his still youthful brow; and as he com- vers. Did'he love her? No. Neither did he b vt with a little surprise iu his features.
ad '" believe, SirAWilhiam," proceeded Oxleigh.
'menced, in a tone so low as to be scarcely andi- dream that in her bosom--cold, passionless as leisurely taking out one of a packet of papers,
ble, his.voice trembled perceptibly. But this emt- she seemed-there could possibly linger a single tied together with thin red tape, that the rental
barrassment passed away, and he poured forth smothered spark of young affection, to be kindled of the Gwynne estates is from 25 to 30,0001. per
his ideas in a torrent of eloquence which animated to a flame. Once, only "once had she betrayed annsn ?" "What the d-- do you mean, sir ?"
his fr i0aennde. snce, ady sucrp, iase h0 e lo,, y inquired the haronet, sitting forward in hi?
his friends, and surprised his enemies, any emotion in his presence. Then he had imn-. hr, and eyeing Oxiuigh with unfeigned amaze-
The proud and overbearing southerner, in re- puted it to a wrong source. He had referred, in miei,t.
ply to whom he spoke, quailed beneath his severe rather a careless manner, to their young inter- "I believe I am correct, Sir William," contain.
eloquence, aid biting, though -delicate, satire. He it.e d.thei attorney, with a cool composure and im.
eloquencecourse. Te blood rushed in torrents to her pale pnhitice that cotifmnded his aristocratical com-
absolutely writhed with hate and jealousy, at find- cheeks, her lips trembled, and it was some time *'aai,;,,n. "'e gooden6ugb, Mr.-a-a-whatever
ing himself baffled by a meiste youth, a youth he ere she could regain Iher accustomed comrtposure, your name is-be good enough, sir. to state your
had always scorned. But, as we said before, he did not impute this bhsiuIsu, and withdraw !" said the baronet in a
Among the ladies, his still devoted sisterlisten- emotion to the right source. toe. William, that my business
edwtpoyemotion to the right source. -i raid. Sir Willian, that my business
ed with proud joy to her brother's eloquence. By (CO-CUSl NEXT WEK.) j,,,,'gertsetletano seem to intag-
her side sat a tall, splendid-looking girl, a glo- Io ut' ,l ike imtd leigh, writh inoveable assnr-
rious creature, whom no one could look on once, -nt e baronet made an effort to control
aid remain uninterested. As she watched with WhW ;6'4r, being a piowerfil man, he mnighthave
aisw 2Iris I presumptuous visitor out of his pres-
intense and apparent interest the youthful speak- nBY SAMOL WARREN, n.L. D., h ispwruotptu iite u tohi ps
er e was a look of exaltation, of pr loo. oudi;- oA l, n
a ~iihing'di-pleasing or disresrpertf'd-but my
,swtaswl^ sn %i featuresr. A&d there [- D iD hUty qmpels me to say, tbat in the important bu-
Sr e, w l w ness I am come abort, I must be allowed mvy
was another female, who listened with parted Affairs prospered with the farmers, and Fow- 'wn time, anrdl Iy own way of going about it fi
lips, brilliant eyes, and deadly cheek. In the ler's uneasiness bLegFan to wear off, givingg p!cue 'Ilpeass. Sir William-" proceeded the attorney,
midst of a fiery and overwhelmiing burst of elo- io the numerous ani;! active cares of business.-- tithwould-be calmness, though his hands tremti-
quence, the eves of the speaker accidentally mel Tihe land was so fertile, the cliuiate so delightfu1u!. 'd uisillv. and his voice was thick and iurried.
ene, the eyesscenery s the beatl, living so cheap, and L- y good sir, your business, whatever it be, had
hers. There was a sudden though momentary o,,x so unwearyingly gay anid good iaturctl, that 'eiler be transacted with toy steward. Ifyoui real-
pause, as if he had forgotten his subject, and lhe Fowler began to get not only reconciled to his lot, !y have any business that concerns me, sir, yoeu
slight tinge, which exertion and excitement had aIut delighted with it; coinciding in the frequntl earlyy do not know how to communicate wilh
called to his cheek, vanished for an instant. With mark o' his sagarcious conmpanio, "Al, 'bird's eire. Butndle uip you papers, sir. anrd retire," said
hand worth two bushels !"'' lis monlhlh alltwallcic 'he bironet, rising to ring hins bell.
in apparent effort lie turned away, went on, and of ;5. was forwarded to him, though at irre.uiat "Sir Williamn-Sir William!" exclaimed Ox-
lie!d the audience mute for another half hour; As periods, from tile next post town, di-tant abour: eight, earnestly, rising from his chair; "pray-
his glance was withdrawn, a deeper shadle of an- twenty miles; and at lenglil Fowler, finding him- illow-me--ore-one instant, only. I can say
.uish passed over the couitenance of' the lady. self environed on every side with mystery, gavet ueword that will make you, however indispose;i
lip fthetnimeg about unravelliing it, contented witi. you now are, willing--nay, anxious--to hear me!"'
-ihe looked towards Beanuchanip's baffled oppo- tile comfort and plenty it produced hill. 'What does-what can all this mean, sir?" in-
'ent, and her husband-the haughty Durand-- Tilc artful rogue Leroux was a ci-devant Eng nquired the baronet, pausing, Vw'ih the bell rope ini
ind met a demoniac smile. A deep crimson spread lish smuggler, who fiad been heavily bribed by ,,s hand.
uver her pale features, and she bent down he ir William Gwynne rand another, to assist il -'Ounly this, Sir William," said the attorney.
ver her pale ture, nd she bent down hekidnapping Foler, covering him abroad, a tig the packet of paper into his pocket, and
lead, to hide the conscious emotions they be- watching over him with incessant vigilance. Hi. rutoing hit at; "I could have wished to csn
barokenll Enlh was all a ined. H could spealo-ittoning his coalt; 1I could have wished to com-
rayed, broken Englih was all assumed. lIe couhl spal, uInnicate it in a friendlier nmaner. You think
"Who was that queen-like beauty by your side tolerably well in both language --trading, as he von have a right to the title of Sir Willitini
(lid, between the coasts oft:he two countries; bi G yea ndhthes r tatlesYour have
to-day, sister?" said Beauchamp to Mrs. Gilbert. id, between the could more easily delude his p; bu ynne, and these large estates. You have,
Is they sat together in a private apartment, that sho, by adopting a mixture of the two. pir ,-vever, o smore r Oight to them th o ommand."
evening. William Gwy.nne had iven Iim the sum of200 'he baronet's hand dropped from the bell rope-
"And is it possible that you have really forgot- at setting out, telling him to keep half of it for hit- colourr left Iis cheek for a moment. and he
en your little favourite amid the wild haunts of own purposes, aand given the remainder toFov -tired at the attorney in silence. "Why, you
eer, as has been described; and when it was ex- caltff" slowlyexclaimed the baronet, and calmly
tile Illinois?" hausted he was to write for more. The nmodt hw Mr, Oxleigh, he grasped him with
"Was that really Maria Gilbert? Impossible adopted by Leroux for conveying the monthly in- erig stregth by the collar, holding him
She cannot be so splendidly beautiful -and such stalments to Fowler was this-e ook the oppor- raseond or two, and looby ing into hllar, s face ahim
rasecond or two, and looking into is face as a mark'
tanity of visiting th, e ncdxt piist town on m would into that of a snarling dog, whom one
-xpression in her looks!" day once a month, where he enclosed 5t. in a blank ills by the throat; and then with a violent kick
"Certainly, brother; eight years have produced envelope, and putt it in the post, which duly deli- erled him from him to te fIrther corner of th
some chance." vered it at Fowler's residence. For several years roma, where hn layv prostrate on tlhe floor, the
At that instant, tie young lady in question en- did Fowler receive thris tunney, each time express- bloid trickling from his mnoulh, which had caught
ered the apartment, along with her brother. ingastonislinleit at the mode of its colvie) anice: 'ieeorier of a chair in la iliug. Alter continuing
ered the apartment, along with her brother, and yet never discovered the agency of Leror:x' ihe, apparently stunned for a few moments, he
There was a slight embarrassment in her man- Extraordinary as this may seem, it is Irevertheless ros, d wipin the blood from his lips, staggered
nier, as she returned Beanchamp's salutation ; bit 'he faict. The fidelity and ingenuity of Leroux towards tie baronet, whlo, with his arms tolded.
,t passsed away, and the young orator found her were secured and perpetuated by tbe vigilant ekil: wi sta ding before the fire.
t passed away and the youn orator ound he of Sir Wllian Gwynne, wiho timed his remittan- 'ir Willia Gwynne, you have drawn blood
conversation brilliant, rich, and refined. ces and shaped his communications with astonish 'r W Gyme, y ave dontiig to
She was'no longer the fond, wild girloffifteen, ing tact. How wise is the ordination ot' Provi;- ro me, you see," said herief; and, callyin return, be as-to
who had innocently returned his caresses-no dence, that never fails to insert into guilty conambi- surd I will drain you heart of every drop of
longer the award passionate child butadin actions the elements of treachery, as, indeed, a blid it contains. I will draw down the law upon
longer the wayward, passionate child, but a dig- necessary condition of its being; concealment in- eeuilek a nillstone, which shall utteilv crush you
fled, graceful, and rather reserved young woman, volving its own discovery It was against this-- irat td high man that you are," ise continued.
A slight paleness shadowed her brilliant tea- against the risk of Lerourx's perfidy, that Sir Wii- l:tie MtIC ca]lm tone, uninterrupted by him
lures, as the conversation turned on long-past liam had to guard hiimsuif, aid yet never for an he Iddressed, "it is in my power to drag you into
days old, familiarinstant felt fully secure. Leroux had extorted ihedust--to strip you of all you unjustly possess
days old, familiar scenes. One long-buried, but great sums from his employer beyond what hid --_, ttrl you out of this hall a beggar, and expose
_ not forgotten, dream of her girlhood rushed ob- been promised him, and grew occasionally inco- you to t-e world rs an irnposter. Do you hear
stinately to her mind, and she was silent, lent in enforcing both tie .prtuctualllity attd increase, ., Sir Villiam Gwynne '"
S Of all tie splendid beauties at Washington that of his 'remittanrees. Sir Willianm had, besides All thit was uttered by Oxeligh with the accura-
Leroux, another bloodsucker, that scarce everlei', y and inprelsiveOles of a man who, unwillin-
f winter-and there were many of every style of Iis side, in the person ofa fellov-slmti,,arr, of Le yo nitr eteneie'c, wording if n a latter wof thi
: loveliness, frol the dark brunette of the south, roux's, who grew increasingly exor!,ilant in Ii- istint iplance, hlas carefully pondered his lan-
with her languid and loving eyes, to the delicate iletnaiads, as repeated trials covi.ced him of the rge, in ever crinrmitted words to memory
. maiden of the north-none scarcely received more [ic"r hold l!e ihad uponi tihe guihly baronet. Sir WVhen h,..had filslied spealting he paused, and
thaulillaian trew nearly fiantic at findtrin the earful watched lie baroutet, who continued standing tno-
.than a passing tribute of admiration, when i xtent to which he was comnitled, and t incess- ioulless aid silent before the irepkce, as belbrc ;
Gilbert was present. She was the very centre of 'uit effortsamid sacrifices necessary to qniet lis nf ;,r his biuntenance wore an exfrepeion of seo

attraction, admiration, flattery, and envy. But fianly agents; and yet. perhaps, atier all, only riousnes;,if riot agitation, arid hiseye was settled
e she moved as in her brilliant sphere of indiffeere ce postponing discovery, disgrace, and even death.-- in that d'Oxliigh, as if he womld have searched
ril-her heart untouched and her ind wear of e figure of the poor wagoer haunted hin hi soul. "Mr. Oxeigh," said he, i a lowertone
-her heart untouched, and her mind early of lay and night; and then he had to bear tie stub.- Itan he hl before spoken in, "whether you have,
this continual homage. There was one, who re- born insolence of one ninion, dogging arid bully- ,or have ot, ground lor what you say, you are a
. mained apparently indifferent to her peerless ing him personally at home, and the incessantbay, very bol man to hold such language as yours to
Scharnis. James Beauchiamp treated her in comr- ng of a bloodhounl, borne to his affrighted ears Sir Willai G(Synlle! Yo must know, sir, tha;
i)ver the Atlantic!f a! a agistrate; and.os you I professor to be a
pany with a cold, distant respect. I the private In one of his gloomiest and most reckless mo- lawyer, ti o insi t firlhner know that call at onec
e family circle, at Gilbert's, lie conversed famniliarly mnen:s, the unfortunate, the wretched, the gill? ,'-;nmnit y to prison fir cunming to extort atone)
, with her, and seemed happy in her society, but baronet set pen to paper, and wrote to Leroux iti from ne by threats. That would be a serious
m never betrayed any other regard for her than mere neatly the Ibollowing terms:-- largeg, ;r. Oxleigh, you know well." "Have I
common friendship. "You oice pressed me, while -- was in Eng- nrcnlt iodl money, Sir Williram ?" inquired Ox-
land, in our hands, to destroy him, and 1 refused. i;ig.h, calily: "Bu:t commit inie-coaniit me thi-
Miss Gilbert was an ardent worshipper at the [ revor vwidied to destroy him-my soul shrink- aiineient.Y'ou shall the sooner get rid of your title
y shrine of eloquence. Beauchamp was decidedly fiom blood. But in the humour ill which I nto mirtd et-'it"
y die first orator of the session. Then, she idolized write; I may say, in a manner, that miy views are "W1IV you impuldent man, do you dare come
poetry. And she learned from Mrs. Gilbert that altered. 1 say-mnark me-that I do not now wi-1; ,iere to idtly words and thllreats witl me?" "Call-
poetry. iland te learned from Mrs. Gilbert, that o destroy him; I mean only, that if-- were onl ,,g natne is not talking reason, Sir Williamn:
Sheer particular filvourite among poets, Julian, was- ofthe way, when I heard of it, I should niottroilh!, i d baidvords break no boresic," replied Oxleigh,
i no other than thile Hon. Mr. Beauchamp. Thi- inyself wil inquiring imto it. Yourcoimrade-- vilh abter smile. "I call you no naries, Sir
i was told to her in perfect confidence, one even- mentioningg Leroux's f-1:-..v -- .i1-. r) talks or, \Viliiam. nd yet 1 call you by your wrong name:
g after sh had become almos t angry with the he matter with cruel cunntiing, saying, that therm :or I shall Isewhere prove you to be Mister Wil-
ing, after se had bec e almost angry withhe re may ways of your seeing that dies, with iam Gwyiue-not Sir Wiliiam! I call afford ti,
Embarrassed poet, because he would not join iin Iut having to charge 'yourself, or any one else, di-. :)e civil, btalse I have you quile within my graspl
r her extravagant encomiums on his own works. rectly, with tile doing of it. Boti I always stop lin, is closely 1 could wish my deadliest eneuny.
A The romantic and proud girl can imagine her feel- when he talks so. Indeed [I do not know wh) I n in condition to prove that you are not the
ig m this occasion, better itant I can tell the -nare tihe thing to you. Enclosed are lbanknotet iglhtfiri hie of this property; that there is sornm
Sings, on this occasion, better tan I cn tell them 10(. 'rear and burn this letter, or send menr ine living h h nas a prior rihDt uinderthe Cntil.'
'rThe intelligence certainly was not calculated io wck." "You sidlcr !" said Sir Wiimanin, striding uth-
". rxtiltguish a smothered and concealed pas-ion. When Leroux received and rad this letter, ii 'o him,tu sei2ig hliun a second time by the collar.
But Maria nerved her soul with pride, and school- hrew hirm into a long tratna ohf lal''ght-for lieallt nd sl'alir .lhini from heul to foot. "Sir Vii
,llri hour. Ai lca ai' lie foi e from his seat, put tih' !i,11 G(wyni--Sir William--yoel must pay nlit
I- ed her heart to endurance. ,olionety into Ils stroi g box, anid tlhe lret!,r into hi,- h indsoiely'or all this-you must indeed !" pain
i. poclkrtbook, say ing tI hlir elf. "Now, this is \ two ed Oxheigh, owise enragel. "You had better bh
! CHAPTER X. ulired sword, and l will curt either way v choose!" -a!rm, and culuitthe cost Every kick, thrust, a:d
r This cheek 'To return no'w to Euiigmanl. The abductionl o! -hake yonu ge me is worth its thousands! Yot
Thou knowest is pale; ah! 'twos not always io. 'nvler produced a pirodigious s.'nsaii!n 'ver tl; ire a imagisiite, Sir Wilhiani, you tell me. 11av
i WV,'-let lhat pass." ,h-iole county. There vwass caracely a ihon.e, th(re( ou not colllitted an ast,ault oil mue-a breach of
B'llt., it hadl nissed away,. vere carcc any nreniis:,'-, publiic or private, bu lie peace ? -lowever. I did not come to onarrt,;

knowing well your ground"-(Oxleigh suiied
contemptuously)--"I am ready to hear what you
say. Go on, sir. You may sit down, if you
choose." The baronet sat down in his easy chair,
and Oxleigh took a seat opposite to him.
"Not liking to trust my memory insuch niatters
as this. Sir William," said he leisurely, "I have
committed to paper what I have to say to you,
and beg your permission to read it." The baron-
et nodded haughtily, and his features wore a very
concerned air. Mr. Oxleigh drew out of his hat
a sheet of paper, and distinctly read as follows:
"Sir Gwynne Fowler Gwynne died in 1673, be-
queathing his estates to'his eldest son, Fowler
Gwynne Gwynne, and the heirs male of his body;
but if his first son died without having been mar-
ried and leaving male issue, then to his secondson,
Glendower Fowler Gwyme, and the heirs male
of his body; if his second son, however, died un-
married, and without leaving male issue, then to
the heirs male of Sir Gwynne Fowler Gwynne's
neice, Mary Gwynne Evans. on condition that
they took the name of 'Gwynne.'
"Sir Fowler Gwynne Gvainne entered, and
d(id at sea, unmarried in 1683; when his brother,
Glendower Fowler Gwynne, entered on the titles
and estates-was afterward married and had two
"Both of whom died," interrupted Sir William,
eagerly, who had been listening with undisguised
and intense anxiety. "But one of them left is-
sue," continued Oxleigh, calmly; "and that issue
I can produce! Gavin Evans, son of Ellen Evans,
(your father, Sir William,) entered in 1740; and
had about as much right to do so as 1. DoI make.
myself clear, Sir Wiiliam?"
"And do youi pretend, Mr. Oxleigh," said the
baronet, rather faintly, yet striving to assume ai
smile of increduliiy-"do you dare to assert, Mr.
Oxleigh, that there is now living lawful issue of
Sir Glendower Gwynne ?" "Yes, Sir William, I
do-aud can prove it. I can reduce your infirm
title to the dust with a breath, whenever I please;
and thus: Sir Glendower-as doubtless youlnow,
Sir William-died in 1740, and, as you imagine,
without leaving mile issue surviving him; but I
can show you, that though his daughter Ellen
died unmarried, hilson, William Fowler Gwynne,
was married in 1733."
"It is as false as hell! It is false! It is false !"
exclaimed the baronet, vehemently-half choked,
yet continuing in his chair, with his eyes fixed on
Oxleigh, 'Tis too true, Sir William-to true for
you, I'm afraid! Isay, William Fowler Gwynne
was secretly married to Sir Glendower's house-
keeper in 1733, and had a son by her in 1738, a
few months only before he himself died. I can
produce all the necessary registers and certificates,
Sir William I can.! The marriage was in ihe
proper fill name of William Fowler Gwynne;
hut immediately afterward his wife dropped the
name of Gwynne, andl settled in a distant part of
Somersetshire, under the name of Fowler; but
her son was carefully christened by the name of
Gwynne. It is astroig case, Sir William-what
we call, in law, a very strong prima facia case,"
continued Oxleigh, bitterly. "1 can, at a day's
notice, produce that son, who is the proper heir
arnd holder of all you now have-who is now
more than of age-"
"Why, sirrah! even on your own showing, I
ant safe' yot -- pettifogger, if by right of pos-
session only." "Pardon me-pardon me, Sir
William There are nine years and a quarter,
arid more, yet to expire, before that can be the
case. I have calculated the time to a minute!
And note, Sir Wiliam Gwynne," said Oxleigh,
with a startling change of tone, pay me for the
/kick you gave me!''
The baronet continued silent; though the work-
ing of his features showed the prodigious tempest
ihat agitated within. "Let me e frank, Sir Wil-
linna. I do not presume lo blame you for calling
yourself a baronel, and enjoying these fineestates;
it was done in ignorance; bi't it is hard-very,
very hard. to give them up, Sir Willinam !"
,[- ...J ,. ,e very te r ac ',.l trat you say!" said
the baronet in a low tone. "How could the
lamnned vixen that swindled William Fowler out
of his name and land forget to put in claim on
behalf of her von till now?:' "You cannot escape
:ne, Sir WVilliamt! Mrs. Fowler died in child-
bed, and had changed her resilience, by her hus-
oand's order, but a week before her confinement.
She did not live to explain the nature of herson's
Sights and birth. I, however, know them well,
thonghr at first through blessed accident; and have
for months fretted out every fact that can estab-
lish the right of that woman's son to die title and
-estates you now hold. There is not, however,
mother person breathing but our two selves, that
know of this-indeed there is not, Sir William i"
"Have young here the proofs of all this?" in-
lImired the baronet, wiping the perspiration from
'its forehead, and looking anxiously at the packet
.)f papers which lay in Oxleigh's hat. Mr. Ox-
leigh instantly untied them, and proffered themrto
Sir William, who suddenly snatched them up,
,'rushed them together, and with frantic violence
of gesture flung them into the blazing fire, where,
in an anstant, they were reduced to ashes. Mr.
Oxleigh looked on with composure, making
not the slightest effort to rescue them. "Well!
it is brit the trouble of another copy from the
originals!" "Copy! Copy! murmured Sir Wil-
liarm, aghast, sinking back overwhelmed into hib
"Yes! You have burned cApies qply, Sir Wil
liam. And could you really suppose I should
bring here the original documents, on purpose for
you to destroy them? We lawyers, Sir William,
are generally considered a cautious set of men,
and do not usually fling ourselves bound hand
and foot into t':e hands of the enemy! And
look'ee, Sir William," continued Oxleigh, fiercely,
taking a small pocket pistol from his bosom,
cocking it, and levelling it at the baronet, "since
I cannot otherwise obtain civility, I shall avenge
any future insult you may dare to offer me on the
spot. If you menace Ie ever so little-if yol
lift but you little finger threateningly towards me
-by-- ? I'll shoot you through the heart. I
cannot be insulted even by Sir William Gwynne!"
said he, with sarcastic emphasis. The baronel
looked at him' as if he were stupified with what he
had seen and heard.
"Have you any further commands with me in
this business, Sir William, or is it now your plea-
sure that I should withdraw ?" inquired Oxleigh.
'"Yes-withdi-raw, sir! Begone I will set off to-
night for London; I will lay your atrocious con
duct before the secretary of state-I will seek the
advice of eminent counsel-"
"Do not you think, then, Sir WVillliam, that ore
depositary of such a secret as this is quite enough?
\Vould you rather prefer being at the mercy of a
dozen, thbn one?" The baronet heaved a pro
found sigh, and turned deadly pale.
"Sit down, sir," saidl he, i aii mvournfril tone-
"pray be seated, Mr. Oxleigh !" Oxleigh bowed,
.atd resumed thle chair he had left.
"Put away your pis'ol, sir--" "Excuse me-
pardoin me, Sir William Forgive me holding it
in my hand, after what has happened between us,
is an argument for coolness and consideration,
:ill youi arid I thoroughly understand one another!"

Phe baronet's lips--rather his whole frame--
quivered with insupportable emotion, and his eyes
Were fixed with a kind of anguished stare on
'hose (if Mr. Oxleigh. He suddenly hid his face
in his hands, pressed his hair back, and muttered,
'Surely, surely, this is all dreaming!"
"It is a dreadful business," exclaimed Oxleigh,
"'and I see you feel it to be so. I thought you
would." The baronet spoke not, but seemed ab-
sorbed in deep and bitter reflection. "Sir Wil-
lina," resumed the attorney, in a low tone, "it
is impossible for us to come to an-an amicable
:djustimett ?"
"Great Heaven !" groaned the baronet, rising,
arnd walking hurriedly to and fro; "here is a
wretch, absolutely in my own house, tempting me
io become a villian !" "Say, rather, a fi end, who
ivonld persuade you to prefer safety to destruction,
Sir Williand!"
"And pray, what do you mean, sir, by an amic-
able adjustment?" inquired the baronet, sternly-
pausing, anid looking full in Oxleigh's face, "Sure-
ly, Sir William, it is not very hard to imagine a
meaning," replied Oxleigh, looking unabashed at
the baronet with equal keenness and steadfastness.
"iir William seemed confounded at the easy ef
.'runtry of his companion.
'Wiiat, sirrah, do youi mean that you would
wish me to meet the person you have been speak-
ig of, and buy him iinm off heavily '" "No, no,
Sir William; such a thought' never passed through
ny head. It would be folly personified. 'There
ire ways of cUttinr the kinot: what you name
tooidi but tie it faster."
"'You wonll murder him, then ?'" said the bar-
.met, in ;a hollow tmie, eying Oxleigh with horror.
Oh no. Sir WilliTh ; no! 'I'here are other ways
iet ofdisposing of l'ini, and firlnry securing you.
Vhat. for instance if hp wr-p nimltlr sant nit nt

God and man ?" "I do." The baronet walked
bout, frequently stopping, evidently in deep and
mgitk 'ng thought; and at length sat down exhaust-
ed in .s chair in silence. He closed hiseyes with
iis haia ,and looked that moment as wretched a
"How am I to know, sir, that you are not after
all, a common swindler-have come here with this
trumped-up stuff for the basest purposes?" in-
'luired the baronet with a scowl of mingled pride
and despair. "By going to the parish church of
Grilstone, and for yourself comparing my copies,
which I will, once more, Sir William," continued
Oxleigh, with stinging emphasis, "cause to be put
into your hands to-morrow, with-the original reg-
isters and certificates; and if you prove me wrong
-that I have deceived you in anything-in a sin-
gle tittie of what I have said-hand me over at
once to the pillory, transportation or death !"
"I will, sir !" replied the baronet, with a search-
nug look at Oxleigh; who resumed, "Sir William.
I am a lawyer, and a calculating one. I have look-
nd well to the end of what I am doing. Permit
me, therefore, to say, that my arrangements will
not allow of-delay. You must choose your alter-
native-beggery, or a baronetcy with 30,0001. a
year! And again, Sir William," continued Ox-
leigh, drawling out his words slowly, "there are
what we lawyers call MESNE PROFITS to be ac-
counted for! What will becomeofyou?" The
baronet shuddered. The bare possibility, the dis-
tant contingency of such a thing, was frightful.
Po be not only shorn of his title, income, and
standing in society, but to have to disgorge two
or three hundred thousand pounds to his sup-
planter Fearful thoughts and prospects; bloody
schemes began to gleam before the disturbed in-
tellects of Sir William Gwynne. What an awful
-hange had a few minutes only wrought in him,
his situation, his prospects! Here was a low fel-
low, a scoundrel, swindling pettifogger, boarding
and bullying him in his own house; flashing ruki,
disgrace, starvation before his shrinking eyes--
coolly goading and edging him on to the perpe-
tration of villainy and cruelty, and requiring,
doubtless, a participation in the profits! Those
maddening thoughts kept him long silent.
"Are you, permit me to inquire, thinking of
what I have said, Sir William?" "I am thinking
you are too great a villain to live sir; and that I
had better knock you on the head, and so rid the
world of such a ruffian!" replied the baronet, with
V- desperase air.
"Suppose you did, Sir William; a lawyer, like
an eel, is hard of dying. I have made such ar-
rangements, as, even were you to succeed in kil-
ling me on the spot, here, this night, and which
would not, possibly, be without danger"--glancing
"irom his pistol to Sir William-"it would do you
no good, but rather ruin you at once in every way,
with no possibility of escape. I told you I had
calculated, Sir William-"
"Oh!-your terms, sir.!" gasped the baronet,
interrupting Oxleigh, as though he felt his fate
pressing him on. "Why, I don't know, exactly,
whether I could name them at a moment's warn-
ing. It is, I presume, superfluous to say, that I
must be paid well for any assistance I may render
you. Nay, may I not name any terms I choose ?
Is it not I who am to dictate ?"
"What are your terms, sir ?" repeated the bar-
onet, with an air of consternation at the tone in
which Oxleigh spoke: "whatever they are, name
them at once. Don't hesitate, sir. Yol know, of
course, that you are a scoundrel: but circum-
stances have inade you safe, and. protected you
from a fury that would have annihalated you,"
gasped the baror.et, stamping his foot upon the
fldoor. "Name your terms at once. They may
be so exorblitnt and monstrous, that I may deter-
m'ne, at all risks, to refuse them, and defy you,
devil out ol hell as you are!"
"WVell, Sir William, it is of course for yourself
to know best your own interests. Let me, how-
ever, request you, Sir William, to bear in mind
.what small courtesy yonuha ey bs mevepMi .SEv,-
: : ";, .'. -*'UP "i ;e- -atr5Sa jyou wiith
*hbe oity due to misfortune !" "'Oh, God! oh,
Go4! that I must bear all this !" groaned the bar-
ri~et, compressing his arms with convulsive force
)lpon his breast. Oxleigh smiled.
* "I have little further to add to what I have said,
Sir William, unless you are disposed to come to
terms. It will be a terrible thing for you, if I leave
your house tonight without some thing like a
very definite understanding with you. I'will be
straightforward with you, Sir William, and in a
word or two tell you that, to secure my secrecy
and co-operation in concealing the fact of this
young rnan's, Fowler's, existence-sending him
-ibroad, and keeping him there-you must con-
vey to me the fee of a certain estate of yours, in
the neighbourhood of the house where I live,
worth, as I reckon it, 20001. per aunum; and fur-
ther, must cause it to be believed by the world that
I have been a bona fide purchaser of it." The
baronet bit his lips, but evidenced no symptoms
of astonishment or anger. "Well, sir," said he,
"I suppose I must consider your proposal."
"But allow me, Sir William-do you consider
it unreasonable, supposing you to have ascerlain-
ed the truth of my representations ?" "Why, cer-
tainly, sir, you might have been more extravagant,"
replied the baronet, gloomily, and with a reluctant
"But, further, Sir William, this must be done
with no ill grace-no airs of condescension! It
must be done as between gentlemen," continued
the attorney; "you and I must hereafter know
each other, and associate together as equals-the
baronet's blood boiled, and his eye flashed-"we,
must be intimate, and I shall expect the honourof
your good word, and introduction to your friends
of the county generally." While Oxleigh said all
this, the tears of agony were several times nearly
forcing themselves from Sir William. He 'rose
from his chair, exclaiming, in a lo0w tone "I-_I
ronnot think that all this is real!" '
"Will you allow me to remind you that pen.
ink, and paper are before you, Sir William, and
will you favour me with your written promise to
convey to me the property in question?" "It will
be time enough to think of that, sir, to-morrow,
ufter we shall have inspected the parish register."
"Excuse me, Sir William, but, with submission,
we can do it now, conditionally. Nothing like
written accuracy on sucn occasions as these.'"-
"Well, sir!" exclaimed the baronet, with a pro-
found sigh: and flinging himself down in his
chair, he seized pen and paper, and wrote, to the
dictation of the attorney:
"Sir William Gwynne, baronet, of Gwynne
Hall, Shropshire, hereby engages to convey to
Job Oxleigh, Esq. of Oxleigh, in the same county,
lhe fee simple situate in the same county, and
known by the name of 'The Sheaves,' now of a
rental of 20001. per annum, provided the saidJob
Oxleigh shall prove the truth of his representations
and make good the undertakings specified by him
to me, thlis 15th of October, 1760. And, as the
said estate is portion of the estate entailed upon
me, I hereby engage to suffer a recovery of the
same, in order to cut off the entail, for the purpose
of alienating such portion thereof as is above
specified. "WILLIAtM GWYSE." '
"Gwynt. Hall, 15th October. 1760."

Mr. Oxleigh carefully read this agreement over,
folded it up, put it into his pocketbook, and express,
ed himself satisfied with it. "Now, Sir William,"
said he, in an altered tone, "we understand one
another, and may therefore proceed to business."
"Mr..Oxleigh-Mr. Oxleigh, not quite so fast, sir!
I have not yet ascertained the truth of your extra-
or'dinary representations: till which is done, I will
not stir one step in the proceedings. I expect, in
the course of to-morrow, to be shown the marriage,
baptismal, and burial registers, and to be put into
possession of the name and residence of the young.
tman we have been speaking of. And you will
allow me, sir, to take this opportunity of telling
you two things, that if I should find myself, de-
ceived by you, by my God, I will get you hanged;
or, if that cannot be done by law, I will shoot you
through the head. And I beg, secondly, that you
will not talk so much like my equal-in such a
strain of familiarity with me. Sir, I care not what
you say to this, or how mortified you look. I can-
not, and will not, bear such freedom. It chokes
me to hear the tone of your speech to me. We
hall never be friends so long as you forget that I
am a gentleman and a baronet, and you-but no
matter. Sir, it is against my nature to endure
liberties of' anmy kind." The baronet said all this
sternly and bitterly, and drew himself up to his full
height as he'concluided. The attorney was abashep
by the flashing eye and proud bearing of the bar-
onet, and stammered something iPdistinctly about
ihe respect "certainly due to misfortune."
"Sir. your attention a moment,'! said the baronet
abruptly, seeing Oxleigh rising as if to go; "tell
me what is to be done in this matter, supposing
all to prove true that you have said. How is this
young manto be found? how is he to be got secure-
ly rid of?!" inquired the baronet, anxiously. 'Why
Sir William, I see no other safe and srure way than
IF _[;A :. -kidn innnaL tk I A _AI-IAI L.'_

Yet are yours sufficient, even with mine; but we
nust neither of us, therefore, be idle. We must
,lire at least two desperate fellows, and pay them
vell--stop up their mouths with bank notes; and,
besides, there is no need for them to be instructed
with the reasons of what they are doing: we can
easilyy give.them any story we like.''"
"It isa frightful business! Here, the devils has
taught you how to make a villian in a moment out
.fa man who, but an hour ago, might have be-
ieved his soul to be full of honour and nobility! I
tm undone! I am fit for hell, for even listening
to you !" "Well, it is easily remedied: I can tell
you a way of preserving spotless honour-"
"What do you mean, sir?" inquired the baronet,
abruptly. "By simply giving up your all-sur-
,endering your title and estates to a-wagoner--a
:ommon wagoner-making up to him two or three
mlundred thousand pounds-and earning your own
'read for the rest of your life. That, now, Sir
William, would certainly be noble!" The baronet
1,roanetl. "We are all the creatures of circum-
itances, Sir W-lMtni : we must all yield to fqNe !"
S'Patter your nonsense elsewhere, sir!" replied
:he baronet, angrily; "I want no devil's preach-
ing here!"
"I wonder, Sir William," retorted Oxleigh, tho-
roughly nettled by the lefty bearing of the barbo
net, and the contemptuous tone in which he ad-
Iressed him, "you can so easily forget that I, who
im,really and in fact your master, yet consent to
become your friend-your adviser! Have I not
been moderate in my demands? What if I had
demanded half your fortune?" "And how do I
know but -you will hereafter? Let me advise you
iMr. Oxleigh, not to irritate a desperate man; for
I now tell you that if you were to increase your
demands on me above what is already, perhaps,
too easily conceded, I would certainly take your
life !"
/'Sir William-I had better be 'rank with you,
as I said before-I never thought I should be free'
from danger-though 'nothing venture, nothing
have'-that my lifewould be otherwise than in per-
petual jeopardy-and soI will at once tell you what
arrangements lthave made to provide for my own
security. I have drawn up a full statement of the
matters which I have mentioned to you this even-
ing, sealed it up, and placed it in the hands of my
London agent, with explicit directions for him to
open it, directly he hears of my death, either na-
turally or violently, for at least nine years to come;
so that not only would it do you no good to take
away my fife, Sir William, but it would immedi-
ately ruin you." J"Ah! Well, here, then, is an
end of our bargain. Give me up the paper I have
put into your hands I will not treat with you
on such terrs!" said the baronet, his face blanched
to a whiterhue than before.
"You cannot help yourself, Sir William!" re-
plied the -attorney, calmly. "Only be pleased to
reflect-and you will yourself see that you can-
not." 4 "Mr. Oxleigh," said the baronet,
stltdenly, "I have been thinking of this matter.
Supposing all to be as you say, and it should prove
necessary to send this man outof the country, there
is surely, there can certainly be, no need for my
appearance or meddling in the business? I need
not, personally, have a hand init! Cannot Ileave
it all to you, Mr. Oxleigh, and your assistants?"
"Then, Sir William, what security would you
have? How would you know that I had really
performed my promise to you? That I had not
played you false? Besides, Sir William, this is a
dangerous, a very black business-a perilous, a
deadly job; and I cannot consent tp bear it all upon
my own shoulders-to stand alone in it. You must
help me, Sir William-must work as hard, and
risk as much as I. Our hands must both assist in
removing this obnoxious person! I am a man of
my word, Sir William!-f cannot forego this! To
be equally safe, we must be equally guilty, Sir
William!-equally committed to each other!" *
"Pray sir, what did you say was this young malu's
name?" "William Fowler Gwynne--but be goes
-hy hp rss," "-f WihHans"l nI,,-.?,, 'r.u ,* "'-.-- *v-
5.RDou"o lenow-1-tnt lie' bVears the name of
Gwynne, sir? Has he any inkling of, what you
have now been telling me ?" "No more than the
dead !" -
"What is he now?" "I am not quite sure, Sir
William. He is poor and ignorant-a carter, I
believe, or wagoner; but I shall know more by to-
"Till to-morrow, then, sir, we must part," said
the baronet. "Be here to-morrow at nine, and we
will say more on this subject. Good evening, sir."
"Good evening, Sir William; good evening. I
shall be with you again at nine to-morrow; and hope
we shall then be better friends. Good evening,
Sir William"-and Oxleigh presumptuously ten-
dered his hand to the baronet, who reluctantly laid
his cold fingers-the flesh creeping the while with
disgust-in those of Oxleigh, and in a moment or
two he was left alone. He sat back in his ample
armchair, for nearly two hours, in stupified silence.
He was to have written three or four imp"t t
election letters, and one to his intended wife, .hat
evening; but being now unequal. to Ihe task, he
thrust his table from him, rang for candles, and
went to bed, saying to his valet that he was ill. It
need hardly be said that he passed a fearful night;
several times being on the point of leaping out of
bed, and committing suicide.
True to his time, the villain Oxleigh made his
appearance at the hall as the clock was striking
nine. Sir William met him with a fevered brow
and bloodshot eyes; and in half an hour's time
both of them stepped into the carriage, which Sir
William had ordered to be in readiness. They
drove rapidly into Somersetshire; and Sir Wiliam
returned thunderstruck 'with what he had seen-
ample and idub"'able corroboration of all Ox-
leigh had t.la him overnight-a ruined, a blight-
ed -man. It was long before he recovered the
stunning effects of the disclosure. He gradually
became passive in the hands of Oxieigh. The
servants at the hall, and Sir William's friends,
equally wondered what could be the reason of
Oxleigh's perpetual presence at the hall.
In three weeks' time it was a matter of notoriety
over the country, that Job Oxleigh, Esq., of Ox-
leigh, had purchased "The Sheaves" estate from
Sir William Gwynne; and shortly afterward oc-
curred the seizure with which this narrative com-
mences: Sir William and Oxleigh, with two des-
perate fellows hired by Oxleigh, were the four that
set upon Forster, and subsequently, William Fow-
ler. Sir William became one of the most misera-
ble of men. His altered demeanor and habits be-
came matterofpublicobservation. He contrived
to have it given out that he had become addicted
to the gaming table; and the subtle Oxleigh en-
couraged the rumour-even allowing himself to
be thought one of Sir William's winners That
consummate scoundrel contrived to write himself,
in two or three years time, Job Oxleigh, Esq. M.P.;
and was on terms of intimate acquaintance with
most of the leading mes in the county. Ho easily
made his presence, in a manner necessary to the
wretched baronet, whose nobler soul drooped dai-
ly ander time pressure of guilt contracted in a weak
and evil hour, and so wormed himself into his
confidence, that, what with wheedling and men-
uce, he obtained an introduction to a female rela-
tive of lhe baronet's and married her.

Hurrying on an interval of several years-for
the few remaining scenes of this black drama
must now be passed rapidly before the reader's
eyes-let us approach the mansion ofJob Oxleigh,.
Esq., M. P.; on an evening in the winter of the
year 1768. He was entertaining a numerous
and gay dinner party, consisting of some of the
most distinguished people in the county, Sir Wil-
liam Gwynne was to have been one of them, but
excused himself on the score of illness. Many
were the toasts that had been drunk, and were
drinking ; and the health of the host was being
proposed, and received with complimentary en-
thusiasm, when a servant brought in a letter,
which he put into the hands of the Rev. Dr. Eb-
ury, the vicar of the parish, a staid and learned
man, who, after a polite nod to. the host, opened
it, and read with much surprise as follows:-
"The master of the workhouse presents respects
to the Rev. Dr, Ebury, and begs to inform him
that there is a pauper in the workhouse, now in
dying circumstances, who has so dIsturbed, for
some time, everybody in the house l.dth his groans
and lamentations, that it has been found necessary
to put hitm into a room by hirtself He says he
has something very heavy 'on his mind, and hum-
bly begs the favour of a clergyman's being sent
fn4, when he will make an important confession.
The Rev. Dr. Ebury is respectfully informed, that
the man is pronounced to be in extreme circum-
stances, it may prove too late."
Great was the astonishment with which Dr. Eb-
uury perused this letter, which he took an oppor-
tuntty of reading aloud to the company, as at once
a sufficient and very interesting excuse for leav-
ing. He promised to return to the party that
evening, and communicate any intelligence lie
might receive. Mr. Oxleigh was observed to start
as Dr Ebury went on ; and when he had finished


"- ., .. ,..... "

i3(^;Vs ss- i as
T...IS i

O CTOBEt."_ .. S

.. t

Of Si'bscriptlon--g3 per annum; S2 if paid in
advance; $1 5 in advance ft,-"r six months.
Of A dv- rtisihi--1 per square for each insertion.
No early advertising admiitted.
Thtse ter-ris have been adopted both because the num-
her of subscribers are so much larger than all the daily
papers united, as to make tCem actually cheaper, and
because a repetition ot old advertisements afford no in.
terest to the readers.
I Vry Papers discontinued only at the opinion of the pub-
Ushers while arrearages are due.
SMALL NOTES are received in payment of our bills.
SirB Any person forwarding 10 wii' oe entitled to 6
j,'4" PosTAGe on letters must invariably be paid.
IF DIRECTIONS must always be accompanied with the
nime of the subscriber, and the Pest Office at which a
paper is discontinued or paid for, and in case of removal t
the office from, as well as to, which the paper is te be
Ao ENrS for this paper are earnestly requested to make t
quick remit ances, without which it is impossible to
keep accounts even. a

"t' The communication of "M. F." is written with spi.
rit anlid huiour, but we r' gret it is too lorg. We make
a brief extract. Shall we hear from this writer in a brief-
er cimnpass?
Will liho writer of the "Sketch of Jerusalem," do us the
fivour to furnish us with his nuame?
". C.'s" lines on the Petrified Shells" are pretly--but
as a whole they could be improved. The young writer
must try again.
Hail J. S. G. paid his postage. we should probably have
read his "Lines." We have returned them.
The lines "on. the last day of Augn.t," display a poetic
feclioug--bit it would be a little "late in the season," to
give them in October.
"'Or I illy" i- filed for insertion.
"J. D.'s" olden reminiscences would not prove so inte-
re, ting as some connected story of antiquity would.
"'The Farewell to Old Ireland" is a most melting per-
ferinance, and it must have broken the arts of his
"swate friends," when the poet delivered his--
Adieu to Old Ireland-now adieu-
May fortune onil you smile-
Where there I spon't my youthful days,
In the sweet Shamrock Isle. .
But for the poet to have given-up for ever the music of
thie native birds must have been heart rending. No won
der hlie so feelingly breaks forth to these woodland song.
The lark, the linnet, and the thrush,
Oft times I heard them sing--
Their sweete-t notes of harmony,
The cuckoo in the spring.
But our readers must be satisfied with ihese rare speci-
mens of these rare verses, for t:.e present.
Dir An article relative to Dr. Williams, prepared for
this laper, is unavoidably postponed till our next.
"'ha Ill of .,lame," by L. was accidentally misltid.
or we shmhil have noticed it efor. It possesses inte
rest, and is written with spirit Many of the lines are
beautiful, but. as a whole, %e slhomld think we would do
the ynmuie poet injustice to publish it. The pen that could
produce somne oflhe lilies in the "Fallof Alamo," can.
with more practice., write good poetry.
'T/As Lament," by B. ig better than seime pieces that
have been published. WV should print i,, but we think
the autlhir would like to alter jsome of (lhe lines
''" The /i7zia Song of Freedom,' posseiaes poetic merit,
but we should rather hear from 'M. F?' on some other
topic, ,nd In a shorter piece
Our clerks are engaged in examinilig our extensive
list for the express purpose of striking offdetlinquents-
th sw therefore who n'ay, fa'l in mreceiying ther paper.
will Ie able to attribute the failure to the proper cause.
We shall ofcourse rectify all mistakes.which mar arise
through ueglect ofaeeets. as soen appointed out and
will b' happy to replace any name o eoar list that a
sense of duty alone compels us to erase.

So many impositions are practised upon us hy
correspondentts, taxing uss with postage on letters
relating to Iheir own business, that we must possi-
tively refuse to take letters from the Post Office
on which the postage is not paid. We shall here-
after in no case take unpaid letters from the
Office, unless containing remittances or from
Agents: and those whose communications are left
in the Post Office, to be returned among the dead
letters, will therefore understand why their re-
quests arp not attended to. Our postage bill fre-
quently amounts to three or four dollars a day,
.-,*m5F5"1 *a5i-,.y .l"i savy P '" submitted to

Mr. John R. Davison, will act as agent in this
place, in the room of R. E. Horner, resigned. Mr.
D. has all the accounts in hand.

Our readers will bear ns evidence that we have
never been very slow in expressing our convic-
tion that the "Wandering Piper," who was piping
through our towns, was a rascally humbug. We
warned people against him, and did all we 'could
to show him up. By the following article from
the London Times of Aug. 20, it will be seen that
this wandering vagrant-this great physical,
vulgar lout, is stripped of his borrowed plumage
-his garbof "the Great Unknown"-at last : the
real Simon Pure having always been on the other
side of the Atlantic.
THE WANDERING PIPER. This celebrated per-
sonage is at present in Dunbar on the east coast
of Scotland, and is a great favorite. The mystery
concerning his birth 'and Darentage no one call
* solve, and on that account he is the object of thF
greatest curiosity. He is dressed in the Highland
garb. The money he collectshe gives to the poor.

'The poor ye hare always with ye.
As the inclement season 'approaches, it is the
duty of those to whom Heaven has imparted
abundance, to think of the forlorn and exposed
condition of the destitute poor. To see the wi.
dowed mother, with her helpless orphans, from
whom the stroke, of death hath taken away their
natural protector, shivering around 'some half.
expiring embers, in a winteeold and dreadful as
was the last, is indeed a spectacle that will open
the avenues of benevolence, if any thing on earth
has the power to do so. It appears that the Com-
mon Council of Albany have appropriated money
for the purchase of one thousarmd cords of wood,
to be distributed among the suffering poor the en
suing winter. And we hope that every other
place in this vast country, where this unexcep.
tionable charity may be needed, Will follow so
glorious an example. The Fund Societies of our
city will not be unmindful of so imperious a duty.
Their arrangements should be early and decisive.

TAr.cuaHaMA.-The New Bedford Gazette (a
very well-managed paper) has an article ofinte
rest respecting these distant police. The effects
of the dreadful earthquakes of last year are rapidly
passing away. Multitudes of new buildings are
springing up F-om the ruins. They are built
earthquake proof. Slight shocks are occasionally
felt. A gentleman has shown the editor "two or
three petrified reund-clams, or quahaugs, which
he says were taken from the inside of one of the
highest mountains in that country-a mountain
whose top was opened and turned off by the
earthquake, These petrified fish were found in
the middle of the mountain, with a deal of other
substances of similar character, several miles from
the sea, and hundreds of feet above water level."

We are happy to learn from the New York Ga-
zette that the gold hais been found, under the fol-
lowing circumstances:-- .
As. the Rhode Island was coming down from
Albany on Saturday night, the engineer, Mr. Bar-

unet Smith, went into the engine room about 10
o'clock, to draw some oil from the can. On turn-
ing the cock, the oil run very slowly, and in a'-
tempting to cant it, he was surprised at its weight;
he accordingly removed the lid, and, examining
the interior with a light, discovered four bags ly-
S ing on the bottom. He at once concluded that
they contained part of the stolen money; and on
the arrival of the boat yesterday morning, he im-
mediately proceeded to the residence of Mr.
Schuyler, the agent of the Company, andlinform-
ed him of the discovery he had made. Mr. S. re-
paired on board without delay, and caused the
four.bags to be removed from the can. A further
examination was then made on board the boat,
which had been taken over to Jersey City for tlIe
purpose of receiving a supply of fuel, but the ba-
lance of the money could not be found. It was,

serious countenances of "citizens," as they went
p to give thie keys to their luggage, put one in
miad of a great play-house. One man's chest wa,-
ery heavy, and thle ministers of the law made
I:nay sly winks aund shrugs, as much as to say-
,We've got the chap." All were on tiptre. The
d was raised-and lo and behold-the honest fel-
low had all the kind implements of his trade, con-
istring of carpenter's tools of almost every de-
cription-but no gold. Next came an English
;en leman, whose trunk was very heavy. "Here','
he gold," went round the throng. The officers
raised the cover, and about $1400 in silver
exhibited themselves. "If you are satisfied that
silver is not gold, I'll thlnk you to lock nmy
runk, gentlemen." An old gentleman next came
inder the screw, who had a trunk in charge. It
was very heavy, and his nerves appeared much
disturbed. "I have got no key. gentlemen." Tlhat
was set down as proof positive that there was
'something rotten in Denmark." 'They forced
hlie lock, when a good lot of various iron teols for
gardening presented themselves. The old man
was the gardener of a gentleman of New York,
going to his home "for the season."
This made almost as much confusion among the
'law-limbs," as did t:ie loss of the battle of Wa-
terloo to the forces of Napoleon-and with about
he same effect, for they never gathered courage
o renew the attack in the "battle of keys." They
soon beat an inglorious retreat--though we have
not heard that any of them have yet been trans-
ported to the Island of St. Helena.

A writer in the St. Louis IRepublican of the
10th ultimo, in some very judicious remarks on
he advantage of adopting a uniform currency,
suggests that as no coins are so much used in traf.

fic as those of the value of one-eighth and one-
sixteenth of a dollar, and it can scarcely be doubted
that the necessity for small coins will always coln-
tinue, it is time for us to determine whether we
will have these necessary coins of our own, or for
ever depend upon a foreign mint to supply us.
IIe says if silver coins, equivalent in value to
the Spanish rial and half rial pieces, should be is-
sued from our mint, they should by all means be
stamped with brief specific names, by which they
may be universally known; and not, like these
Spanish pieces, bear different names in almost
every different state of the Union. We might
then hope to see one uniform mode of reckoning
adopted, in place of the diversity which now pre.
vails; and to have no more of those unintelligible
denominations-shillings and sixpences-nine.
penny and fourpence half-pennies-levies and
fips-bits and picueunes.
He also observes that-in our coinage of copper,
also, some improvement might be made. Our
half cents are entirely useless. In every part of
the United States they are considered too insigni-
ficant for currency. In place of them, therefore,
I would suggest the making of coins of the value
ofone cent and a half; which would be found con.
venient for the adjustment of fractions, and not
liable to thle objection of insignificance, where
copper coin is used at all. Besides, pieces of thiu,
value would correspond to the general rule of
subdivision ol coin; being as near as possible one-
fourth of the value of the smallest silver coin
above proposed.

The Portsmouth Journal f urnishes a very hoone.
ly but practical illustrations ofttic chtiracier ofinuobm
aind their destructive tendency, in an anecdote of
a drunken seaman who was recently seen stagger-
ing through the streets of that town. The moral
is capital, though conveyed in a guise, as "plain
as a pipe stem." The anti-temperance tar was
obAirved butting his sconce now against the fence.
and then against a post, apparently beating hard
against the wind. 'I say, what are these things
placed here for, right in a fellow's way?" he ex-
claimed, rubbing his forehead after .prfintv se-
-vered'cltAl lt..ith uNBVMu4htt P-aceT
-" say, take 'em up, and put 'em wikre they
ought to be, inside the fence; that's the wsyt they
do in Kentucky; a pretty town this, where a man
must be.knocked down every step he takes, by
these blockheads. I say, take 'timaway!"
An admirable-exemplification of the spirit which'
invariably influences mobs. The laws of the land
are the line of posts which protect the citizen from
the incursions of the street Jehus. Let them be
once set aside, or put inside the fence, at the in
stigation of some drunken traveller whose course
they impede, and every one's life is in danger.
This is a lesson that Lynchers and levellers
should be taught to get by heart, and if too obsti-
nate to heed it, or too dumb to understand it, the
moral should be beaten into them by such legal
means as the law allows. Unless the spirit of mis-
rule which has been stalking over our country
receives a thorough and effectual check, and the
.whole tribe of Lynchers be broken up and dispers-
ed; whenever they dare to show themselves, it may
not be many years ere we sink, to the state of semi-
barbarism that noW disgraces Spain. Recent ac
counts, it will be seen, represent the condition of
'Madridas deplorable. The opponents ofthe'pre-
sent political party in power are put to great shifts
to save property and life. The stiletto of the as-
sassin ts not infrequently directed against their
life. A reign of terror is in existence, and every
thing carried by violent and bloody threats.

We met recently in a distant village an instance
of cold and cruel neglect on, the part of an only
son, well calculated to excite abhorrence. With
the parent-an intelligent and venerable lady,
upwards of eighty years old, we' had long since
been acquainted, though a great length of time
has passed since -we last saw her. Passing a few
weeks in the vicinity of her residence, and hearing
of the forlorn and desolate condition of one whose
early days had been spent in the enjoyment of all
the comforts and elegancies of life, and whose lat-
ter hours should have been protected from the bit
terness of want, we called at her humble residence.
A mere painful exhibition has rarely met our ob-
servation; The once elegant and happy possessor
of wealth and its choicest comforts, blessed with
the smiles of a large family and surrounded by
friends among whom she moved as ene justly en-
titled to the respect and influence which she so
largely enjoyed, was now broken down in health
and spirits, beggared in fortune, and in her old
age forced toseek shelteramong strangers. When
we first met the old lady, she was seated among
the rough and boisterous labourers from a neigh-
bouring rail road, who though honest and respect-
able enough, were too much engrossed with their
own pursuits to heed the silent and uiolhtrusive
sorrows of one with whom they could feel no
icllowship; and whose associations and sphere of
life had been such as to cast off all communion
arising from congenial sentiments and habits.
She was alone amidst them. On 6ur entering,
she arose to receive us, but would have sunk
down but for our timely aid, overcome by the
combined efforts of disease, old age, and the men-
tial anguish of her yet sensitive mind. As she
irged us towards an humble corner where she
might be further removed from the noise and
smok f the motley group that filled the room,
we supported her tottering footsteps; indeed,
with the aid of a fair companion, who had ac-
companied us to this abode ol misery, and of
whom the aged sufferer spoke in terms of gratitude
as her "ministering angel," we rather dragged

her to a seat upon which she sank down, a pic-
ture of utter wretchedness. We never shall forget
the scene, or cease to remember the poor old wo-
man's faltering voice, as she depicted the utter
helplessness and desolation of her last days. "I
am here." she exclaimed, "left in my old age to
die without a soul near me with. whom I can

not chille-d the recollection of lier be:ter days, or sea and land; and gave notice that they would hour, had not perceived the expression of tier
rendered her at all insensible to the cold nnfeel- s""tn arrive in the part with tile representatives ciounenance, said aloud, "My only saliifaction in
tg tnd brutil iteghlect which se ow served. the people, and snccecded in neutralizing the a leaving your ladyship is, that I leave you the centre
g d brutal neglect which she now offered tisans of Paoli in tile town. olf felcicey, surrounded by so many friends that the
Yet this poor. aged and decripedpld woman, But this great chief had not forgotten, eilte, loss of one will not be felt. Good night, once
will it be believed, ias a son living within a compa- tile art of making the most of time. To regait i nmlore."
ratively short distance, not only enjoying the coin or to stop u-, lie determined to have tIhe inUslpro- "Good night," said Lady Nugent, stutig into
forts of life, but tally rioting in the lrie cious hostages ; and while waiting or the Firnck m.nterntary excitement by a thousand agonizing
forts of lif, but actually rioting in the luxuries fleet, my mother was on the point of falling into sensations, as inconceivable to others as they were
of wealth? And this sont, wearing the human form, the hianris of irritated enemies. intense to her own bosom.
and holding his shameless brow before the gaze Awakencd suddenly in the middle of the tglit, Before thie shadow of Elliott Lee had passed
of his fellow men, has for years treated, and still sI.e Ibeheld her chamber filled with armed rnui- away from the marble steps of tle temple, the harp
taineers. She at first imagined that she wasur- uf Lady Nugent rang with a loud triumphant air,
continues to treat, the mother that bore him, with praised by her enemies ; but by the light of aorch and a voice of the clearest melody arose beneath
the cruel and brutal neglect that would blanch of fire which fell upon the countenaniceofthelhief, that fretted dome.
with share the cheek of a Savage. Availing site llt reassured. It was Costa ofBastelic, the He paused one moment, for the wildness of the
Sof some real or fancied offence, which lost devoted of our partizans. "Quick, lake lay had startled him. But soon convinced that he
himself of some real or fancied office, whichhaste, Signora Le.izia ; Paoli's men are clot up- was leaving no real grief behind, he onc' more
many years sirtce may have existed, but which, on you-you have not a momentto lose: buhere hurried on his way.
against a female, and that fenlale a mother too, 1 amin with all my men. We will save yt, or The mtoon had now risen, making the twilight
never should have been remembered, lie shuts perish with you!" more silvery pale, and as he gazed around upon
Bastelica is one of the most populous villages in the enchanting scenery, the sane music, borne
his daor against the being who claims the tender Corsica, siiuated at the loot of Monte d'Oa, in along by tire wandering zephyrs, reached his ear.
and endearing appellation of MOTHER, and tihe middle of a forest of chestnuts, the grolth of It was more low and trentmulous. In another mo-
refuses her succour, while in bitter neglect she centuries. It contains inhabitants renown< for fment the sound had ceased, and never from that
stands trembling on the brink of the grave. Shame their courage and audacity, and for unbohded hour did he retrace these flowery paths, or hear
fidelity in their affections. One of those itlepid that voice again.
on tile unfeeling wretch who is capable of per- hunters while traversing the chain of mountains It is unnecessary to describe the moral process
petrating so gross and unfeeling an outrage. which separates the island into two parts, bdl en- by which Elliott Lee was convinced that a reli-
Every indignant heart, witnessing a scene like countered a numerous troop who were dosend- gious life is not incompatible w-ith happiness; that
this, will unite in execrating the wretch, who may ing towards Ajaccio. He had learned tlia this practical utility is not necessarily opposed to re-
troop was to be introduced during the nighblinto finement; and that an intellectual being can have
yet have the bitter chalice returned to his own the town by the party of Paoli, in order to arry no higher aim than the establishment of moral
lips, and may live to writhe under the lash of off otar familyprisoners to Rostino. He hadtven good.
his own reflections, experiencing before he dies, heard it affirmed, that they were to take al time With the affectionate embrace of his long-ne-
'"How sharper thli a serpent's tooth it is to have children of Charles alive or dead. To retrilike glected and long-suffering parent, his earliest im-
a thankless child." an arrow to his village, and inform the chiefCoutr pressions, in which the practice of every virtue
a thankless child. parlizans to arm all who had a gum or a poard, wasindissolubly associated wilh the highest en-
II OT amid traverse, with hasty strides, the forest ofBas- J.oyment, returned upon his soul in their full force;
UMIFE LOST. telica-was but the affair of a moment. ifter and having failed in tile pursuit which had occu-
SCENE IN A STEAMBOAT-AN ACTUAL OCCURRENCE, several hours of afoirced march, our bravefrend pied so considerable a portion of his past life, he
"Which is tIhe captain of this boat?" inquired a entered tile town during the night, about iree became satisfied to find at home the happiest he
tall, athletic man, as he came up from the gentle- hu"ldred in number, and had only preceded our had sought.
enemies by a few miles. Not, certainly, in the home his mother on-cupi-
'mTan's cabin with great precipitancy. My mother and her children arose in hasmtv- ed, or, strictly ,psmkii, beneath her maternal in-
"That gentleman yonder," said a bystander. ig only timr to tak their clothes with tli"ijtJtl tfluence; but within a short distance of his native
"Are you the captain, sir ?" placed in the centre of the column, they Tia the place, he established himself in a noble mansion,
town in silence-the inhabitants being stillyllnged which, from being a favourite resort of genius and
"Yes, Sir." in sleep. They entered into the deepest reesses talent, soon became a distinguished theatre for the
"Where is my wife ?" of the mountains, anid at break of day theyhalted exercise of the liberal arts. Nor was he many
"Indeed I don't know, sir-I've not seen her, in the forest, from whence they could discover a years in. prevailing upon Mary Grey to add her
that I know." part of the shore. Several times the fugitives means of happiness to his, and to share with him
heard from their encampment the trooptof the the pleasures of a rational and rural life.
"Now, captain, this is too bad. I come onboard enemy traverse the neighboring valley; but
this boat last night, atnd paid you six dollars pas- Providencedeignedio sparethemn from anlconn- THE YOUNG HUSBAND'S BOOK. A manual of the
sege for myself and wife-and I should like to ter that must have been fatal. On the sate day the rela i, of nrnmel d life. By thde ttllor ofsTo
know where my wife has been put?" the fitmes, arising in thick cohltus from e mid- Y'nig Wife'a Book;" Carey, Lea & Blanchard. Plil-
die of the town. attracted the eyes of ourriends. a"dlphia.
"HI-ave you been in the ladies' cabin ?" "That is your house which isbrning," saidlone of This neatly furnished, and beautifully embel-
"Yes--but she's not there." them to my mother. "Ah never mind !"she re- wished little volume, i a suitable companion for
"Shall I have the pleasure of the lady's name, plied, "we till buildituip again much bett-vie itS agreeable and useut, predecessor. There are
sira teFrfanc!" After two nights ofa tnarchkilfully grecable and "sefu predecessor. There are
sir?" directed, they at length percetvedl the sail of the some selected poetical gems interspersed throrglh
"Mrs. Mirah Smith, the wife of Jerome V. French frigate. My mother took leave of her' the pages, which are well stored with advice that
Smith, your humble servant." brave defenders, and rejoined her eldest arts on cannot be lost on any one, relative to the general
"Mary (to the chambermaid) is Mrs. Mirah board the frigate of the representatives of hepeo- duties existing between young married persons,
Smith in the ladies' cabin?" pie. The rage of our enemies was thus Educed
to expend itself upon the stones of our liase family disagreements, unnecessary absence from
"No, sir-I've inquired and she's not there." the do estic fireside, foi les of married persons,
"There-I told you so, "said Mr. Smith in much CONVERSATIONS OF LORD BYROVN with tbi Coun. the d-omesticfieside. foibles of married persons,
"There--I told youso,aid r. mith in muc tess of Bssigton. Philadtlpia: E L. Cy & A. matrimonial quarrels, important nature of the
uneasiness. Hart. marriage union, and other matters which we are
"Captain," said a wag standing by, "suppose Whether these conversations ever occurred as gratified in finding condensed in this pleasing and
John should ring the bell all through the boat, and ihey are given, or not, they will be sougt armd attractive form. Tile subjects upon which it
say-Mrs. Mirah Smith, who came on board last read with interest. We have perused may of treats, are of the first importance, and tihe volume
night, cannot be found." them, and we think they have the impress of;eru- will exercise a salutary influence, the first slop
'"That's a good idea," echoed a hundred voices ineness. They furnish, with great minatness, towards which is its extensive circulation ; this
at once. the little foibles and eccentricities of chacter, we hope it will ready meet with, to which end
So John-a cream-coloured Leon, with an eye which the world has always known went t give we-cheerfully lend the aid of our hearty conmen-
like lago's-set,his bell going, crying aloud at to the character of Byron a cold, unfeeling, misan- nation.
every inuterim-"Lost, Mrs, Mirah Smith. Anm thrtpic spirit, and to render him dark, potny
person who knows whicre she is, will please hand mld forbidding in all his close relations wih his THE PLATE NU0MBER OF THE NEW YORK Mcm-
her tip to the Captaiii's office, for the benefit ol !liow.beings. It is lamentable to wtess so RORWas a very excellent one. It is embellished
her di-tconsolate husbaad." great an intellect controlled with such urbect ty with a portrait of Halleek. The following is
John bawled through the boat, somewhat to tlhfe ranny by petty and contemptible wetkieesse: from its columns:
amusemrnent of the passengers,und finally reache(l md yet there is a satisfaction in gathering from AN ENIGMA.
the upper deck, when, in passing the state rooms, the minutiae of these free conversations much that Addressed to one who will understand it,
in a sort of desperatio,, for his want of success, lip would go to make us think over many (of ite acts BY THOMAS [AYNES BAYLEY.
rai-ed his voice to the sientorian pitch of a Knox "1f his life with more of lenity. It certainly lifts 'Twill renind you ofme-mbhugh the token
---.Lo.t, Mrs Mirmh Snith'--when the fair lad) hie curtain more that any other work to the real I uleithler of silv,r or g'lIl,
rushed out of K evidently disturbed in her slum- character and feelings of fyron. These pragrhhs 'Twill remind you of words w' have spoken,
n-."flow folid must nnlv never be to01 :
bers, with-- Who. says I'mn lost ?--Here I aln-- 'at follow are taken from one of the reported on- Of the days when I thought your aftlction
here'ss Jerome?" versatioans:- Like mnl e, vir'asti: wouid be;
reYet, though youn may fly froftm rfl,'ction,
It is needless to say that this gave a very plea- ITALIAN WOMEN. i That still must remind you of ,el
sat turn to tihe whole affair--and the captain "You will like the Italian women (said i3yln,) 'Twill remind you t me--thnugh yeou shun it,
eaned I advise yoa to cultivate their acaeintne, And throw it asid- with d instt
(good soul) escaped the charge of stealing a man's ad I advise yo to cultivate their atlainthce, ou will o, day look sadlypon it,
(goodsou) escaped thchagesteainheyare natural, frank, and good-natiuredand Anid sigh for voLr first love again:
wife have none of the petitesse, jealousy amid mice, THAT, GIFT will be seen nmng inany,
Andthat charac mine th least worthy maybe
that characterize our more polisd otry And yet. perchance, dearer t an any,
DISTRESSING CASULTY. women. This gives a raciness to their id as Becauso'twillreminudyou of met'
A young man named Peter Stout 19 years of well as dImanners, that to me is peculiarly plejing; T
ige, a clerk in Gens. John D. Goodwin's auction and 1 feel with an Italian woman as if ahe tas 'Twill remind you orme-'hoiigh you shun it,
:- Far. wn ehilj whre s siga bfeansr leep
'7. D .41. .. .4..-. ...I. .. 4A"l ~ r e ~ lw ~ e _- .,,. ,, ,, m ,. .

Ll izi KR idlla, bu ltihe. ith itlddru in'l-J, Il,.t- ,.u lhi'-
Navy Yard and Point House, on Sunday last.
He has leftsa young bride to mourn his untimely
loss, and is much lamented by all who knew him
The deceased had been in the employ of General
Goodwin for near ten years, and won the anti're
confidence of his employer, to whom he was endear-
ed, and seemed as a worthy and obedient son, and
faithful and trustworthy agent.

On the 28th ult. a coroner's inquest was held
at the corner of Fitzwater and Spafford streets, on
the body of Xrs. Mary Shaw, aged 40, and on the
day following, on the body of Emeline Morrison,
her daughter, aged 17, and a verdict returned of
death from cases unknown; but from circum-
stances, since transpired, it appears that from want
of proper medical assistance and nourishment,
they literally STARVED TO DEATH!
Tell it not, that in the very heart of the wealthy
and philanthropic city of Philadelphia, in the
midst of peace and plenty, that human beings are
STARVIrNG! Yet such ;s the fact. A daily paper
says:--"The Jiouse in which both mother and
daughter lived, is a crazy building, unfit to be in-
habited by brutes, much less by human beings.-
No article of household furniture could be seen in
the dwelling in which these wretched women
breathed their last-no kitchen utensil of any kind
or description. The condition of the bodies was
in the highest degree loathsome."

FIENDISH. Two brutes in human form, on
Monday last, having differed on politics, repaired
to an open let to fight it out near Chesnut and
Broad streets, and having clenched, each bit the
other's lip off-one an upper, and the other an
under one!
average of 18 to 20 cases daily, up to the 30th
uilt., and from 3 to 5 deaths. 1st inst., only 10
cases-3 deaths \

/ NNw, HAVEN, Sept. 26, 1836.,
To the Editors of the Courier.
I In the Courier of Sept. 24th, and the Mirror of
Sept. 26th, you state that I have, in a caution to
the public, asserted "'that most of the Spelling
Books now in market are counterfeit or pirated
editions of my works, and that they are filled with
errors." No, Gentlemen; I have asserted no
such thing; nor have I asserted any thing respect-
ing any books, except my old American Spelling
Book, which has been altered by some persons un-
known, and the publication of which is a foul im-
position on she community.
I71t is only necessary for us to say that the as-
sertion to which Mr. Wcbsterrefers was a little ar-
ticle of summary, copied from some other paper,
in our columns: and for which of course we are
not at all responsible.

himself. Now York: Harpr & BroLthrs.
This work is written in a styio of simplicity,
without parade or pretence. The memoirs were
probably put into firm many years age-and the
author says his motive for spreading them muow
before the public, is to repel many of the ground-
less calumnies which follow hinm in his retirement.
It is esseintially a history of the Bonaparte family,
in brief- Napoleon figuring, of co urse, as the hero
of the details-and as such it could not fail to be
The following extract gives a thrilling account
of the escape of the Bonaparte family from the
Isle of Corsica:-
"Scarcely, indeed, had we departed, when the
spirit of insurrection broke out, and knew no
longer any limits. "Vive Paoli Long live Paoli!
Let Paoli alone govern us: we will have only
what he ordains. "Death to his enemies !" Such
were the clamours of the immense majority. The
horn of the islanders resounded in every'valley,
and its menacing tones carried defiance even to
the ramparts of Ajaccio. My mother had at that
ti-ne with her onlv her tavI v o ..... ..n. tvhrf...

hood; none of that conventional athat
one meets with fram the first patrician cirdl's in
England, justly styled the marble age, so cold and
poli-hed, to.the second and third coteries, where a
coarse caricature is given in the unpenrtfBd'aiid
impenetrable mysteries 'of the first. Where dull-
ness supported by the many silences alert and
originality, upheld by the few, Madame d1 Stael
used to say, that our great balls and asemllies of
hundreds in London, to which all flocked, were
admirably calculated to reduce all to the same
level, and were.got up in this same intontioi. In
the torrid zone of suffocating hundreds,. mdiocri-
tyand excellence had equal chances, lbo either
could be remarked or distinguished; conversation
was impracticable, reflection put hours d combat,
and common sense, by universal accord sent to
Coventry ; so that after a season in Lon.on, one
I-.ubted one's own identity, and was tempted to
repeat the lines in the child's book, 'If Ie not I,
who can I be9' So0 completely were on's facul-
ties reduced to the conventional stand The
Italians know not this artificial state oasociety ;
their circles are limited and social; the love or
hate; but then they 'do their hating geily;' the
clever among them are allowed a disti guished
place,; the less endowed admires, instead of de-
preciating, what he cannot attain; and all md each
comribute to the general stock of hJijiness.
Misanthrophy is unknown in Italy, as ae many
of the other exotic passions, forced into tbwer by
the hot-beds ot civilization; and yet in nral Eng
land you will hear people express their error of
the freedom and immorality of the Italia, whose
errors are but as the weeds that a too Irm sun
brings forth, while ours are the stinging ettles of
a soil rendered rank by its too great richess. Na
ture is all-powerful to Italy, and who s it that
would not prefer the sins of her exuberance to the
crimes of art! Lay aside ceremony, 1nd meet
them with their own warmth and franiess, and
I answer lor it, you will leave those otn you
sought as acquaintances, friends, iste, of, as ii
Enmgland, scarcely retaining as acquninta es those
with whom you had started in life friends
Who ever saw in Ilaly thenearest and rarest re
nations bursting asunder all the ties ofc Onguini-
ty, from some worldly and interested motive?
And yet this so frequently takes place i nglahd
that, after an absence of a year or two ne dart
hardly inquire of a sister after a sister, o a brothel
after a brother, as one is afraid to betold-no,
that they are dead-but that they hav cut each
HOMEA Or, Thle Iron R,,le. A Donmsit Stoy By Sa
rah Stickney, Author of "The P, etry of lb.," "Pir
tures of Private Life." &c. tn 2 roliinim. Nw YYork:
Harper& Brothers. [For sale by PERMNS.]
This work is evidently designed br g(ld effect
It conveys a useful moral to pareris ilthlle con-
trol of their offspring; and may athb eqial. inte
rest be read huy children, to gatherhe ttlines of
correct conduct. There is an erva: tone o'
morality and sentiment running thougltlie work.
which gain interest by the simplAityv nd patho-
wimh which the characters are drahn. We makt
a vary brief extract relative to their
'-You seem hurried," said La Nugent, and
for an instant the reanimation oftr countenance
"I have come." said he, "to bi4ou good night.
I am actually going with my broker to-morrow."
"So soon?" asked Lady Nugeui
The words were for the rnmany. The deep tone
in which they were uttered, and t|, accompanying
look were Ior himself aline.
"Yes; we sit off' early in the turning."
"And you leave me entirely,'bhe added, low-
erinig lier voice, and retreating t8-ards one of the
windows, where their conversaun could not be
"I leave you for the present,' aid he, "but we
shall meet again."
"Why, my dear Lady Nuigentrhis want of con-
fidence in one who would nolor the.world de-
ceive you?" /
"I know what I say. I feel the centre of my
heart that you will learn to dqpise me, and that
we shall never meet again!"
"Impossible! You wrong deeply."
"No. It isyou who deceivtrourself. Youare
aware of my belief in a peeuuli destiny, and that
the character of this destiny ifixed by one parti-
cular act of our lives. Thedecision you have
made this evening has sealed ur eternal separa-
tion-we shall meet no more!-
Elliott smiled. "I have so liie confidence," said
he, "in your presentiments,jiat I can bid you
adieu, with a light heart. Mjfriends are waiting
for me-I must be gone."

Of one you can never more see:
'Twill rewind you of vows you have broken,
Ah, yes! 'twill remind you of me!
THE AOUE. tI 2 volumiss. Philadelphia: E. L. Carey
& A. hlart.
This is a new edition. It is well-printed and
well got up. This work has been for years be-
fore the public, and although it always meets an
extensive sale, and is sought for with avidity-it
may properly (as it has always been) be regarded
as a work of equivocal character. Its standard of
morals is none too elevated, and the details which
it gives of the scenes in the salons of France are
none too refined for "eyes polite."
The LADY'S BOOK for October has its usual in-
teresting variety. The frontispiece is a fine en-
graving of Adelaide, and there are also many other

The October number of the FAMrIL MAGAZINE
has a fine view of Auburn; and its contents exhi-
bit a very interesting and useful variety.

91j' Several notices of new pu blications, pre-
pared for this number of the Courier, are unavoid-
ably omitted till our next.

For the Saturday Courier.
OF DtINKs.-The only drinks we shall notice
are water, milk, coffee, tea, chocolate, nmalt liquors
wine, and ardent spirits. It is superfluous at the
present day, when so much has been said by the
advocates of temperance on the subject, to dilate
on the advantages of water as a daily and con-
stant drink. Water is furnished us by nature in
great abundance, and no doubt was intended to
be the principal, if not the only drink for all ani.
mated beings.
It is allowed by all physicians to afford the most
wholesome and salutary beverage, which we can
possibly have, being the best solvent of our solid
iaod, il e at the same time it contributes to the
vigour and healthy action of the stomach. It is
of some consequence, in order to derive the great
est possible advantage from this element, that i-
0o pure, and what is called soft water.' Hrd wa-
ter, which has the power of decomposing soot,
lerivesr this quality from several earthy salt whicli
It holds in solution, the most important of which
is the Sulphat of Lime. These salts render the
water unwholesome, and 'less fit for the purposes
of nourishment and refreshment.
There cannot be the least doubt that the ordina-
ry substitutes for water, as tea, coffee, wine, &c.
are not so well fitted for this purpose, and are all
more or less injmurious. We do not mean to say
thit they are all very hurtful, but merely that they
are not so well adapted to our organization as
water is. Among other objections to the rejection
of water at our meals, and other times, as our or-
dinary drink, one of great importance is, that w-
are induced to drink more atnd oftener than we
otherwise would. Water was intended by nature
toquench our thirst, and when we are really thirsty,
nothing is so agreeable to the unadulterated taste,
as cool, pure water. At other times water is either
indifferent or absolutely nauseous. Those who
resort to other beverages, frequently drink, not be-
cause it is necessary, but because, to their vitiated
taste, it will be agreeable: thus we often see men
taking a glass of beer, wine, brandy and water,
&c., whose stomachs at tile time have not tile
least need of any kind of beverage,, and whose
functions, therefore, are impeded and injured by
it-precisely as it w-ould be injurious (only in a less
degree,) to take food when we did not need it.
These remarks may be applied not only to distilled
and fermented liquors, but to tea, coffee, and even
to lemonade, soda water, &c. Of course, we do
not mean to insinuate that these latter drinks are
in themselves injturious.but merely that inasmuch

averages are unhealthful, and which are the least
so. Their degree of adaptation to our constitu
tion might perhaps be arranged in the following
1. Milk, lemonade, and soda water;--these may
be pronounced absolutely innocent, amnd only to
be objected to from the danger of one taking too
much of them.
2. Chocolate, tea, coffee;--the first of this class
is rather a nourishing article, not at all stimulat-
ing; amnd where it does not create nausea, (as it
somnuimes does) is free from any objection. It
seems peculiarly adapted to the nervous, delicate,
and those of a costive habit of body.
Tea.-There has been, at different times, consi-
derable variety of opinions among medical men,
respecting the effect of the habitual use of this
plant. Although now it seems to be generally
conceded, that black tea, if used in moderate quan-
tity with milk and sugar, (for these articles seem
in some degree to modify its qualities) is either
perfectly innoxious, or only slightly injurious;
and the opinion is equally unanimous that green
tea is decidedly unwholesome, and particularly to
persons of nervous temperaments. If two or three
cupfuls of the latter kind, of the ordinary strength,
be taken by a person unaccustomed to its use, he
will feel exceedingly uncomfortable and nervous
for a considerable length of time ; and if the quan-
tity much exceed this, violent and even dangerous
symptoms will be caused. This seems asufiicient
proof of its injurious quality, and of the destruc-
tive effects it must produce on those who use it
habitually, and in large quantities. There can
be no doubt that green tea is the worst of the dif-
ferent beverages which we are in the habit of tak-
ing at our meals. 'Th;s plant was first used in
England about the year 1666, and soon became a
fashionable drink from the example of Queen
Catharine, who had been accustomed to it in Por-
tugal. The immense quantities now used through-
ont the civilized world, are another proof how
easily fashion can introduce into daily employ-
ment articles which are naturally nauseous and
Coffee.-This article, although like all others of
the class, it is decidedly less wholesome-than wa-
ter, or milk and water, but will do very well as a
drink at our meals, if taken in moderation, and
not too strong, or too hot. When employed very
strong, it is unquestionably injurious, as it im-
pedes digestion, stimulates the stomach, and gives
rise to or increases nervous feelings. There is
some discrepancy of opinion among writers on
Hygiene, as to whether tea or coffee is the most
unwholesome. It is iot perhaps of much practi-
cal consequence that this question should be de-
cidld wih mathematical accuracy, as both of them
are undoubtedly injuriits, and had better be
avoided by the nervous and dyspeptic patient.-
We have no doubt, however, that greeti tea, as a
general rule, is more apt than coffee to disagree
with the stomach.
Thn-ru is one observationwhich may be applied
to all these beverages, that we consider of great
consequence to be attended to, viz: that they are
aluiost universally in this country taken too hot.
Tea and coffee are both frequently drank at a tem-
perature so great, that our hands could not bear it
for a inomeni ; and yet we pour it do;vn upon the
mucous membrane of the gullet aand stomach,
which is naturally very delicate and susceptible.
This cannot but be injurious, as it will have a temn-
dency to produce inflammation, as it certainly has
to impede digesrion. Besides these evils, ex-
tremely hot drinks always injure the teeth, giving
rise to inflammation, and subsequent caries and
destruction of these important but delicate and
easily injured organs. We have carcely a doubt.
that this is the principal cause of the teeth failing
and becoming carious so much earlier in the Unit-
ed States (a remark oftan made by foreigners)
than in other parts of the world.
Soups and broths, made out of the different
kinds of meat, are wholesome and nutritive, and
answer, to a certain extent, both for solid and li-

sltippose that they are more suitable for the dys-
peptic than solid food; on the contrary, we are
decidedly of opinion, that as a general rule, to
which of course there are some exceptions, that
solid food is more'easily digested by the dyspeptic
than soups of any kind. Probably the principal
reason of this is, that soup dilutes the salivary and
gastric juices too much, and indeed diminishes
their quantity, which must of course impede di-
gestion, as these fluids are of so much importance
in that process. It is well known that the salivary
and gastric fluids flow in considerable quantity
during the period of digestion, and that this quan-
tity is a goolP deal dimininiished by using liquid
food, and so far as this effect is produced by soups,
they must be injurious.
3. Alcohol, whether in the form of ardent spi-
rits, wine, beer, or cider.
It is now ascertained, beyond all possibility of
doubt, by experiments made on a large scale, and
n every possible way, that alcohol in any and eve-
ry form is in a state of health, always not only un-
necessary, but, so fir as it has any effect, injurious.
Of course we do not mean to say, that a small
quantity of pure wine or cider, or even brandy,
will bring on a fit of sickness, or indeed perhaps
produce any appreciable injurious consequences,
but merely that a person .in health is better with-
out any stimulus of this kind, If but little be ta-
ken, of course but little injury will be suffered,
and perhaps this will be so slights to escape no
tice; ifa good deal be taken, and especially if it
be taken habitually, the consequences 'are deplor-
able in the extreme. This whole subject, how-
ever. is so well understood now, that it seems al-
most superfluous to say any thing upon it. We
will, therefore, confine ourselves to a very few re-

It has been asserted by some of the warm
(may we not say the ultra?) friends of temper-
ance, that alcohol is just as injurious in one form
as another; that brandy or rum is no worse than
wine ourcider, provided we take as much of the
latter as to amount to the same quantity of alco-
hol. For example, that a pint of brandy, which
contains fifty-three per cent. of alcohol, will do
no more harm than a quart of wine which may
contain 26J per cent., or seven pints of cider
which may contain 8 per cent. Now, a good
cause is rnevor advanced by statements wlich will
not bear the test (4f strict examination. We are
no advocates, as we have already stated, for the
use of alcohol it any form ; on the contrary, we
brilieve it, in health, always unnecessary, and so
far, as it has any effect, injuiions; but we have at

disorder; follow tihe nieo of pure wine, however
long indulluged in : to the concealed and unwilling
consumption of spirit, therefore, as contained in
tile %wines commonly drunk it this country, [G.1.]
is to be attributed the excessive previdence of
those hepatic affections, which are comparatively
little known to our continental neighbours.'
The least injurious form, therefore, in which
alcoholic stimulus can be taken, is pure light wine,
well brewed beer, forcee from narcotic poisons) or
clear, well-made cider. The worst form is that
of brandy, rum, or gin, (and among these there is
little to choose, tile effects of all, when taken ha-
bitually and in large quantities, being alike disas-
trous arnd appalling,) and the brandied wines,
such as Port, Sherry, and Madeira.
The following experiment, and a thousand
other illiustrationls could be adduced were it neces
sary, is sufficient to show that all stimulants of this
kind are injurious:
An ingenious surgeon selected two children in
perfect health, and of similar constitution, to one
of whom he gave every day, after dinner, a large
China orange, and to the other a glass of Sherry:
the result was a striking proof of the injurious ef
fects of vinous and alcoholic stimulus. T'he for-
mer continued to enjoy perfect health, while the
latter exhibited decided indications of a feverish
state of the system, with accelerated pulse, increas-
ed heat, high-coloured urine, and stools destitute
of the usual quantity of bile. The same effects
Ibllowed upon reversing the experiment.

Gossip aind News from Abroad.

In describing the obsequies of the wealthy Is-
raelite, Rothschild, the papers inform its that "an
extra number of watchmen, after the interment,
will be placed at tl-e gravy, for a length of time,
to prevent the committal of any sacrilegious act
towards the deceased. We suppose thisis a hint
to "our peoples" to keep their fingers off the
fingerer of millions. A rumor is current that a
large sum is bid for one of his ogles-in the hope
that a "Jew's eye" would be worth a fortune.
A.new equestrian statue of the Duke of Wel-
lington is to be erected at the end of Wellington
st. London Bridge.
late convict vessels arrived at New Holland were
found to be in a much more improved state of
health than usual, owing, it is believed, to the sub-
stitution of oatmeal for cocoa.
Alonzo Caneo, a Spanlish artist, may lie literally
said to have left ti.e ruling passion strong in death;
for, when the priest who attended him presented
the crucifix, he turned his eyes away, and refused
to look at it, because the sculpture was so bse'ly
executed, but asked for a plain cross, which being
brought to him, he devoutly embraced it and ex-
The Prince of Capua's marriage with Miss
Smith, is ascribed to repeated bitter quarrels be-
tween hint and his brother the King, during one
of which they threw chairs at each others
heads, and the Queen .iiterposing, was so
injured that she died shortly after. The Kiing
says he will cure his hair brained brother, whom
he threatens io keep on his regime of Irish pota-
Theyare on the wing again-and have left
Marseilles for Geneva, under the names of Count
and Countess, Mascali. [Not Rascali, as some of
the papers have it ]
At tlie Scientific Congress now assembled at
Liege, one of the subjects utinder discussion is the
possibility of a universal language as a conse-
quence of iron rail-roads.
DANGEROUS EXCuRsION.--The Odessa Journal
of ihe 17th of June, contains the following--"Ont
the 12th of this.itonth a young lady of Prack nmade
an rerostatic ascension. The balloon was made of
nnper an'.l hvinz arrived at a great height burst.
The intrepid aronaiit fell with frightful rapi,tily
hut by extraordinary Igood luck, was picked up
not only alive, but without having received any
serious injury.
NEw TELEGRAPeH.-"Raoisinsg the IVind."-The
Stock Exc'iantir gitnllhrs have 'ntind out a plan by
which a wind-mill helps to raise the windrl. The
prices ofthe funds at Paris are transmitted through
the Southern dtparlments to the Pyrences by
means of telegraphs, composed of common wind
mills. By these means the speculators contrived
to sack thefltur ofthe markets ; and by well-timed
S-I. .- ... to regulate the sa(i)les, as to bring con
siderable "grist to the mill."
Charles X. lately invited Panini to spend a
his cor iSpa B3 V4
A surprising large thoroughbred Yorkshite
horse was exhibited in the Star stables, Brighton.
recently. The horse stands nearly 20 hands high:
but it was admitted btv all who saw him that he
was not well proportioned.
Beau Brummel is dead! Dandies, coxcomb@
weep-your king is dead, and never will you look
upon his like again.-[Noah.
Dress ofa French Dandy.-Saxony blue coat,
crimson neckerchief, a vapcure waistcoat, lilac
pantaloons, and primrose" coloured gloves.
Mr. W. Burns, a book binder in Hattan Gar-
den, was accidental hung on Thurday, while
practising some gymnastic exercises, in which he
was partial, with a rope, which he got entangled
round his neck.
Horace Cleggett, the ci-devant dandy, and, in
latter days, a fBllower of Beau Brumnmnell, has-
tell it not in Gath--has been taking the benefit of
the insolvent act. His debts amounted to the tri-
fling snm of 71.840/. IHe had, in the conso of
his career, paid 2701, to his creditors What! all
this sack to such a half-penny worth of bread?
Iu nine years-that is since 1827--he had increase
ed this aggregate of debts, that is, he had lived
on his wits to the tune of 8000. a year! He was
discharged from prison, and such is the end of
Horace Cleggett, dandy and debtor.
AN Ewes-ful STATUTE.-At the late Assizes for
Cambridgeshire, two men were tried for sherp-
stealing, and were acquitted, because what they
stole wore hoggets-i. e. two year old ewes, and
hoggets are not mentioned in the statute A most
ewes-fill discovery for the prisoners; hut we can-
not conceive how it is that such ridiculous quib
bles are allowed to be available. Are two year
old ewes sheep, or not? If they are not sheep,
whatsare they? When sheep-stealing was pun-
ished by death, a prisoner in the North of Englaod
accused of it, was found guilty of manslaughter,
by a jury wishing to save his life. Here the rea-
son was obvious, though absurd; but in the case
above mentioned, the success of the quibble is a
disgrace to the law.

Miss Milford is to have 700 guineas for a new
novel which is now in the press.
Bulwer is bringing out "Cromwell, a tragedy,
and the Duchess of la Valliere, a play."
Lucien Bonaparte's Memoirs are in the press;
they will simultaneously appear in France, Eng-
land, and New-York.
Chorley's Memoirs of Mrs. Hernans are in the
James, author of Richelieu, has a new novel
ready, it will be called "The Desultory Man."
New editions of Mary Anne Browne's "Coron-
, al" and the "Birth-Daiv Gift," are in the press.
They !will contain additional poens. The atu-
;horess resides at Liverpool, and is only tvwonty-
*hree years of age. Iler first work was published
when she was only 15.
The oQueni of Belgium (Louis Phillppe's eldest
daughter) is said to be again enceinte.

the same time not the least doubt, that the same Captain Bonaparte, son of Louis, ex-King of
amount of alcohol, in the form of pure light wine Hollanl, and.who is well known in Europe by his
S, important work oH artillery, has just gained the
good cider, or ell/-brewed beer, is vastly less in- great prize of firing at Erinetingen.
jurious to the moral, intellectual and physical The revenues of the Regency of Algiers have
man, than if taken in brandy, rum, or gin. much increased since the French have taken pos.
, The alcohol contained in wine, cider or beer, session.
during the process of perfect fermentation, be- ItI the late disturbance at the School of Med1-
comes intimately mixed with thle aqueous part, ciune, Pairis. onue ofihe gowns torn to pieces was
cunses t t tii' .that which Ilad been worn by Dubois and Dupumy
and much modified by the saccharine, mulcilagi tremn.
nouns and extractive matter off the grape, apple, M. Thiers is seriously lh;nking of a trip to Al
and the various other articles used in the maenu giers. Many .f llhe French deputies are anxious
factuire of these drinks. Spirit and water corn- to accompany him.
bine very imperfectly, and there is reason to be- FRiM AnAReA.-The Imaun of Sena is dead,
lieve that when taken into the stomach, the spirit land is succeeded by his son Ally-bin Abdoola
SMunsoor. The country between Sennaanrid Mok-
quickly evaporates, and acts on. the coats of the hI,;, and thronughout Arnbia, iq in a state of famine
stomach as pure alcohol. from failure of the cropP. The Pacha of Egypt
These remarks will of course be understood to intended to send an army of 40,000 against 'the
apply to pure wine, and not to those which have tribe of Beni-Asseer. The attempt of the Egvp-
tian Pacha to monopolize the Mocha cnffce trade
brandy mixed with them, as most of the strong has failed, and a compromise been effected with
wines, used in this country, have. "These all the merchants.
contain uncombined alcohol, the proportion of The Viceroy of Egypt has in his squadron a
which however, will not necessarily bear an ex- steam frigate, which lately arrived at Constatutino-
act ratio to the quantity added, because, at the pe- le with the tribute and presents for ths newly
act ratio to te q y added, because, at th p- married Prirncess Mirmah.
rinod of its admixture, a renewed fermentation is MONUENT TO MARCO BoZzARIs.-M David
produced by the scientific vintner, which will assi- has recently executed a beautiful statue to Bozzar-
milate and combine a certain portion of the fo- is, which represents a young girl with a crown of
reign spirit with the wine."" TheilnjuriQou ef- laurel in her hand, and her fingerpointing to fie
ftf'tlhesp winsnarnr;nninllvtltoInlthlnlol .name of the illustrious Greek warrior. It has

An amu-sing Vignette in Bell's Lift,, represents tlhe
IIoulse of Lords under thie symbol of t l n)uke !,f \ i ell ig-
ton, in a cab, driving taiidemt, anil running into a heavy
omnibus, driven by O'Connell, who represelnts lle Ilouse
oft'oinnnons. Tile lines uwiderneath explain thi nc waning:
tlHurrah! dash away, neck or nothing. imy Dukc--
Your cattle are primee, and i Inoble condition;
Dasil firtward, a stiruiper to tn ar or rhubike,
And a fig fuur the coward who dreads a collision.
Then -3 .. -. ..r prads, itand he off like a shot--
ho i,. ii i I .Iriving a little at random;
SIn Lyndhurst a capital Irnder you've. got,
Though now in smie risk of upsetting your tandem.
A rat tail of real American breed,
Althoughl i, hiu iiure a little too lanky:
But who do bts his con rage? and thl ii isspeed!
Not nlany would venture a iace will the Yankee.
Tihe road of reform don't agree with your prad',
WVlire Dan driv(t tis OisOmnilus slo lv but steady,
With little Jack Russell behind as a Cad-
By the powers! you have got ill close contact already.
HIS FATHER.-A young man, aged 17 years, of
tie name of Tutis Blacker, ofBarnsley, was trans-
ported at the York August Assizes, 1i:35, for life,
for shooting a person name Bennett, at Barnsley.
On Wednesday his parents received a letter from
the place he was sent to, iri')rming them that their
son was hung for murdering one of the overlook-
ers. The father of the unfortunate young man
was unwell when the letter arrived, and the con-
duct of the son and the awful end he had come to
had sich an effect upon him that he died in about
an hour.-[Doncaster Chron.
The grain crops on the Black Sea are, as we
learn from Odessa, unusually abundant. Our Runs-
sian trade to that quarter, and our commercial
treaty with the Porte, combine every opportunity
o facilitate the supplies of grain which may be
required in the United States from the failure of
our crops.
A religious Congressis to be held at Berlin to be
presided over by the King.
Thie following is stated of O'Connell in the
London Times:
"Last week, when the members were going out
of the house to attend a conference with thie Lords
o theIo Derby RPai .eoad, O'Connil mltveral times
cried out to them, "Keep on your hats"--rneaning '
when with the Lords.
M. Surde of Paris, is lecturing in London upon
his pretended "universal musical lantrguage," which
is rather looked upon as a failure. This way of
talking through the violin, would be very pretty
if it could be successful, and would no doubt have
a fine moral effect in harmonizing the relations of
The English are supplanting, the Belgians in
the trade ofunbleached cloths, which they intro-
duce into France a great deal cheaper.
Rail Reads are fairly .tarted in India. Besides
the Calcutta and Tangin, there is to be one of ten
miles at Madras.
The snow that fell at Canton, Feb. Sth, two
inches deep, the first in 40 years, was called by the
natives goose-tail and cotton.
The Pacha of Egypt has seven three-deckers
from 90 to 100 years old.
Duke William of Brunswick, has asked the hand
of his cousin, the daughter of the King of Wertem-
butrg, who had already rejected the young Otho of
The Lord Chancellor has dissolved the injunc-
tion on erecting a statute of Georze III in Cock-
spur street. It had been complained against as a
James H. Todd. has confessed himself the author
of a forged letter of Pope.
Artago, by examining the temperature of a well 900
feet deep now being dug at Paris, thinks he has
ascertained the ration of the increasing tempera-
tuire of thie earth towards its centre, -o that at the
tenth degree from the surface all known matter
must be in a state of fusion. At the point to which
Ihe perfiormatiou in question has reached, M.
Arago expect a spring of water will arise of a suf.
fientidegree of heat to warm public establish-
ntents, supply baths, and serve for other purposes.
They have colossal cabbages in England, as
appears by the following :
The new colossal vegetable, which we have al-
rujady lnnomiced under the high-soniding name of
the ll" aterloo CMeinrean Cow Cabbage" is the
theme of every conversatiou. It is said to grow
firoin 9to 12 feet in height, amnd from 15 to 2'0 cir-
oi;Utiference Five of these ponderous cabbages
aire said to have proved sufficient lor 100 sheep: or
10 cows. per iday ; its nutriti, us qualities are rep-
resented to be great.--[Times.
The Hoehenrauch is the name given to the -
Cloud of Smoke, which, in May last, as it fre-
qucently does at that season, obscured the valley of
the Rhine from the burning of the marshes in the
northern counties.
.At.the~.entral Criminal Court the other day,
cer who apprehended him, stated-tl at, "
said hlie had stolen the hanm for the purpose of be-
ing prosecuted and transported, as he was tired of
living with his wije. The jury found him guilty, "
but the Recorder said, under circumstances, the N
Court veuld inflict a' lenient punishment, which
was, that the prisoner be confined to one month
l.ard labour. Lord Holland cordially coindides
with the Recorder's judgement; the explanation --
of the cause of the crime is in his Lordship'seyes
a perfectfdefence. It is a pity, however,' that
though he has stolen a ham he has not saved his
Russia was brought to bed a short time ago of five
daughters, who are all doing well; and thIe Em-
peror ordered her five hundred rubles, and desired
that she should mantfor nothing. Tins is a cheap
way of wanting, certainly-for nothing


AcHES. Smugar house-.
Put, cwt. 6 25 6 50 do N York, 49 50
I'earl, 8 50 8 T5 do Philal, 149 50
BUTTER. do Steam, 50 52
Tub, Ib. 15 Trinidad, 41 43
Ext'a keg, No. 15 17 Porto Rico, 43 45
No 1. 15 Eng. French Itl. 34 30
No.2. Hav. & Matanzas, 36 38
Lehighl, ton, No. 1. bbl, 10
Schuylkill, 700 8 00 No.2. 9
COFFEE, duty free, No. 3. 6 00
Java, 13 14 OIL.
St Domingo, 14 11- Linseed, Am. fm
PorLto Rico, 12 I1'- store, 88 99
Cuba, 12 124 De Dutch, 1 04 1 05
I.aguira, 13 J3 Wia e, g.l. 50 55
K o, 11 12 tSperm, winter, 1 00 105
COT'TON, duty 3 cts per lb do summer, 90 95
l.ouisiana, 15 20 PLASTER PARIS,
Moutils, 17 20* In De:. ton,
N. Ala. and Tenn.17 20 In Schul. 300 325
9. C. and Gco! 16 22 SEEDS.

N. C. and Va. 16 22 Clover, bush. 5 50 6 00
FREIGHTS. Flaxseed, rough 1 70 1 75
To Pittsburg, per canal, do cecan, cask
I0r Ilbs. Timothy, hhd 2 50 3 25
FLOUR and MEAL. Herds, busn.
.uperfine, bbl. 8 00 9 25 Orchard grass, 2 00
Fine, 8 00 8 87 WHISKEY.
Rye, 5 87 6 Rye in bbls. 40 41
Middling, do in hhds. 38
Corn meal, 5 00 0 08 do fiom wagons, 38
4!o in hhds. 21 00 22 00 WOOL.
GRAIN. Prime Saxony fleece
tRe, Pa. 24 0 00 lb. 68 75
Rye, southern, 1 14 1 17 Am. wash., fit. bd. 60 6t2-
Wheat, Pa. 1 95 2 00 do j bd. 50 55
do south bush 90 1 95 do j bd. 45 51'
Corn L. C. white t0 1 00 do i & corn 40 45
do yelloWl 03 1 05 Am. vnws'd. fu. bd.28 30
do. U C. rouud, 1 04 1 06 do i bd. 27 25
Oats, Pa. 43 47 do bd. 26 27
Southern, 40 50 do &conm 25 26
m-noo p r Vd. l.aha. 15)2 56
'ot Pa 7T 8O No 1. do. 45' 48
IHOI'S. No. 2. do. 33 42
1st soit. 1383, lbs 15 16 No. 3 do. 25 30
MOLASSIES. Spa. sheep,R.F.&S.60 1 00
Newv Orleans, 45 47 lo lambs, 75 1 0ut

New York and Baltimore

Pot, cwt
Louisiana, .
Mobile, .
N. Al:,bama and Tennessee,
South iuiarolina anl Georgia,
Sunperfine bbl.
Mitddling, .
Uon Mt"al, l .
Do in lillds.
Rye, ....
Ryc, Sonthern,
Do. Southern bush.
Cotin, L. C. white,
Do. L. C. yellow,
Do. U.C. round,
First sort, 1835, Ibs. -
No. 1, bbll.
No 2
No. 3.
Linseed, .
Whliale, gallon.
Spermaceti, winter,
D .. summer,

New York. I Baltimore.
7 25 0 00 6 62 6 75
808 000 800 000
0 16 0 20 0 19 0 21
0 19 0 20 0 18 0 21
0 12 0 22 0 18 0 21
0 16 0 19 0 18 0 20
000 25 0 000 950
6 37 0 00 0 00 0,00
4 50 0 t(l 0 00 0 00
5 50 5 75 o 00 0O0
4 50 0 0 i 00 0 I00
22 50 2:3 00 21 50 0 00
0 86 0 88 0 88 0 00
0 M8 0 0 ) 90 (00
1 87 1 90 1 50 1 1A
0 00 0 03 0 h0 00
1 12 1 15 0 C6 0 97
1 10 1 12 1 00 1 02
0 58 0 i6 0 0 0 00
0 (0 0 00 0 0 0 44
077 0 0 000 06e
0 15 0 10 000 160
0 00 9) 75 10 25 0 00
8 25 8 37 9 00 0 00
5 50 0 00 5 25 0 00
0 98 1 05 1 12 1 15
0 48 0 49 0 45 0 50
0 99 1 00 1 05 0 00
0 88 0 90 080 095
0 06 0 00 0' 07 0 00
0 00 007 000 (07.

i -!* .-.K.^-


Pt ,t PHILADELPHIA SA RDAYb COURIER: D M.-1 >.- -&-'i ~>-- AiI -A 2...

"~-P .T


There was a most shock
Columbia Rail-Road, o
particulars were given t
gentleman who was wit
This afternoon, as the
approaching Faitview, the
or car next to the baggage
precipitated the body tf
the" fragments of the btl
the car in which was a1lr
bound to Cincinnati with
wife and child fell through
passed over her body. 1
heart rending scene that
was called to the spot wh
led corpse, with the chila
her side, covered with t
other. The top of her he
brains 1&, on both sides o
arms and legs broken to
sight! the distracted ma
the spot the remains of his
in frantic exclamations;
by an expiring look of
up his babe, and believe
around among the crowd
when it was impossible to
isolation. The child was
I was next called to wit
beggars de
A black man, who had v
from the car when the acc
on the ground, and the c
upon the side he jumped
both his legs and cut them
manner, grinding the dir
mangled flesh. He lay w
cruitiating agony, unde
ears, until enough of ass
to raise the car off him. H
A gentleman in the forw
broken, and breast much i
he will
_.bo %pin, *as propelle
miles per hour at the tim
not more than the length
ere it br
I was with my family in
which Mr. Gibson was in,
which we passed, tore up
to any of its passengers.
escaped--one of our wheel
i)ut the naked rim left to
a rail road wheel. Even the
distance, were torn from
Has occurred on the C
the Inclined Plane, No.
mountains. Twenty-six
ed an account of the af
.,'In securing the cars
Plane, the Superintenden
customary fastening, (wh
efficient) and the cars w
the plane, and suffered
check, with the accumula
ihe fearlil rapidity of th
atoms against a train of ca
whereby lbur passengers
that little o0 no hopes are
very, and eight or ten se
pled. On examining the
are unanimously of the o
whatever would have hap
tendent attended faithful
perto remark, that a nu
tiot of the Plane, contr
that subject, and that the
much more disaster

The NewYork Evening P
the evils of anthrac
The cold'weather has set
begin to be kindled in our
ty of anthracite fires to
agree moisture from thl
cracks, with the heat, t
the sofas and tables, and
t ter walls. Norare the bad
dryness confined to the fu
are left in a more delica
,workmanship, the hlifna
prived of that degree of
cessdry to the proper pe
Sthe eyes in some cases
Sand a sense of paiin and
throat, which sometimes
o diminishes the clearnes
the beauty and transpare
injured by it, and thle s
veiled and smoke
S These seenl heavy charge
Suse of anthracite, but e
isel of water placed on a
M-anner to the fire, so a
here of the room tile
which naturally belongs
day, will obviate thes

r The Jacksoville Courier
s la
' "'On Saturday evening
e came within a mile of Fo
n a cart, and fired on thr
As it was too late and r
t attack tlhat night, spie
I o~ition of the Indians
-teighborhood San Pel
' morning Colhnel WVarr
; little with 100 mounted
i'rom Caplt. Walkel's,
' companies, with 25 g
(Jeckham, who, their te
|jired, volunteered for
. Captain D. D. Tompkin
. with a 24 pound howit
s The advance was in thr
'. eol. Warren, the left
t Ihe centre under Cap
I in three-fourths of a mi
met the Indians, and th
l the right win
The Ihdians attempted to
were charged with spirit
into a thick oak scrub t
': the hammock, where the
with consider
d Then they attempted t
c were driven off by that
i- of the artillery, whl

d great effect. The I
e tempts iomaintain their
it twice on thle artillery
D- points, and driven a m
s hammock where they c
v advantage. The action
f -one hour of which ti
d the whole line. Their
g m
d List of Wounded.-J
d Matthew Hindley, Jes
t- and Weyman,
r- From two official let
of Department, it is pe
f take th"i'o nrmand of tl
y of inarch ofl a brigade
d Floridans, 300* regullars
t- Gen. Armstrong, was
thle 19d) lilt. The Gov.
enemy before the

e The New Orleans Be
is consequence of the rec
Y Anna, he and Almonte h
e Iree communication wi
to that the captive Preside
g himselfby taking a dos
"l only
jr D
On Wednesday night las
ss c ly dark, thie steambe
ry Howes, from Boitonl, v
11 struck on a sunken roc
" Ieetof her landing place
il about 12 o'clock that n
- remaining out of wat
ae crew were saved, and a
s, nearly every thing below
" ly got
b The boat will be a t
in city for $30

11. in every thing conne
b- remarkable. He would
stop on his journeys,
g getting ott, and to rema
a inn till a remittance c
oI to the treasurer of the
li- were generally head
y bound." A friend ofhi
, morning, while waiting

Was circulating within great
during the elections for Par
rited verses are
"Tiley knew t
And they thought
Andl would r
T'o he covered
They judged me
Who on dirty m
So they offered
For my vote,
0 shalne upon
VWho would my c
S" But shall wea
Not I, ind
My vote?-It
To do with
To cast like pe
To these wal
It is my co
And I'll g.ve i
To the honest
Like a man,
0 sham
No, no, I'll
As a treasure
My dishonor no
When I'm mingled
And my children
Shall he strength
That their fat
To be bought,
O shame upon
Who would my c
But shall I wea
Not I, ind

na of a most singular ca
dual, calling his name G
a draft to Messrs. psborn,
and upwards, which one
hurry of business. It p
SOtis Rich of Boston on
of this city. In about
was paidit was discover
"person to whom pay mer
on board the Philadelph
stated that his name w
M. Case of Mobile, and
him o board the Provide
son who called his nam
said he felt a great di
men along in thie wodld"-
be feared that the preten
to put the presenter of t
at Blackwell's
fellow, who so kindly vo
aid the good-looking fem
fant in her arms, up fr
the pleasure, it is said
back with him to that cit
Mr. Cram, when he was
woman in her fatigues,
her, that shie should hav
der pretence of being t
leaving the fat old fell
goers-by, but compelling
public, under the suspic
v;holly unlearned in the
cherub. It is said that th
the city of Kinderhook,
gard possession as eviden
appears no alternative b
must keep the "baby" as
he has the will or not.
(sas9 Mr. Cram) to those
to a pretty woman with a

SALA TIAGUN D I. fishery. This is the fifth vessel launched t
"l-o, To," at that place. Tesle i fa id w iln ers"A NINRM D O H
"Hal-lo, Tom," shouted an urchin under our a a E
iapt.dow, the other day Tom y must coe PtMyers of ship York from Canton has been
hndow, the other day; "Tom you must come helrl to bail for having struck the steward across
Shome." I"haftsbry, Vermont, by Rv. Isaiah Mattison, o Pr
"What for?" the arm with a drawn cutlass on the homeward il,:t, t Mr W
'"Why we've go0applingdumplings for dinner, passage. Ji Al the pip
()f n the 7th April last. by the Rev. P. F. Mayer, Mr. to
nd mmmy sa ou must go git some rum for The Monmouth Enquirer estimates that the crop JAs
nd mommy says you must go gt oLOs; AN. all of this city. most a TO
daddy!" of peaches, in that county, this year, will produce On Friday eveniPer
$100,000. rick, Mr HENRY E GORMAN. of Pit
POT CALLING ETTLE BLACK ELI ZAf M'dasROTT, of this city r I a t
POT CALINO ETTLE BLACK !-- fe days since Miss Clifton's benefit ou Wednesday, at the Na- o t,, h
we overheard two worthless fellows, in front of the tional N. Y. wvas aisplendid allair -house crowded BE
Exch e brain each IthAMS, daughter of 'Phuddeus Williams, Esqao. ofae Wre
Exchange, berating each other soundly for some --wreaths thrown upon the stage-ladies pathetic ehila
dtiffirece. 0: Tuesday, 27th instant, by John Swift, Mayor. tr,
-igentlnm. -gentlemen enthusiastic. &c. Fr our editors died THUS. i MITH M. to
"I know you of old," said one, "for you had to of excessive ecstacy, but were resuscitated by being Mr W.
run away from ar country to save our neck" O Snday evelin, 2d instant, by
u aa o r r t sv y nc tossed in a blanket !-Boston Post. Mr DAMON, to Miss ADEIN
Well. what 'of that," was the reply, "you THE UNITED STATE9.-All the United StatesofT'ci ty.it"mh-l,
couldOnt havp donp thatu lftJr rby t,1\,et Rv.Cirl" Pitman, Man of the Wie
ould'nit havedone that, if the rope had'nt broke!" covers a surface of nearly two million and a half Mrios. MORS, toM
AN ENVIO D LADY.The Baltimore Ex- both of this city. ro ivery sensi
As ENIi ro .--T Batimore Ex- qtquare miles; capable of sustaininng a population of On Thu
press tells ofearid old woman, who resides in i ndred millions of human beings.
Harford county, Id., whohas a most happy dis- OUH LING, all of this city.
Su I ., woas most appy is- The Hon. Ether Shepley, of the U. S. Senate, on the 2 instant, by the Rev.
position." On on0 occasion she was heard to say has been appointed an associate Justic
that she "begruded poor people the ITCH, as it preme Court of Maine, in place of the Hon. A.. G Tuesday,
seemed to affor them so much satisfaction to France, to Miss i M. WHITEof Tckr- th
fhf hl'"""*-"'"IParris resigned. This creates a vacancy in the ton, N. J.
scratch themseeI" Mi Saturday morninglt instant, by the Re. C
RIOGTLY iNAMf.-The chairman of the Lndon Pituan, JOSEPH
T eae ctistM Drinkwa ter. n Well executed counterfeit $10 bills of the Bank ".i. to Miss t MARGAR Gh
Tmperance Soci ty is a Mr. Drinkzcater. p. r Darby, Delawae c
The Boston Pnt says the best way to disperse of Rochester, and 5's on tlie Hartford Bank,(Ct.) l
inse coio ticlain ifsA says the best wayE toE dipes p,,pltim WARD.
a mob is to hand round a contribution box. A are in circulation. Ward
n Wednesday 2 h lt. by t e Rev. Mr. Woolson,
better way is for e editor of the Postto undertake ANDALUSIA BOARDING SCHOOL FOR Mr JONd e
to deliver astumn speech.-[Her. BOYS-commences 12th mo. 5th. 1836.
AN AFFECTIO TE MAN.--The editor of the Port- We have had the pleasure of a personal
land Times says "We yield to no man in our af- tance often years' standing, with the worthy
fiction forbeani, fully capable propreitor of the above school, BautesrPUj
daughter of the late J,9 B. M'Kean, Esq. rm G .hc s i b a d
The English 11 Rothschild a Colossus of bank HOWARD L. TREGE, and can commend him to O Tuesday morning,
+ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~Potts, JOHtN C. POTTS, of Natchez, to SARAH E.daugh-Thyavcosntynhndalrerignrlam
notes, with either foot resting upon a mountain of our fellow citizens as every way qaified t slper tr
bullion. intend the morals and useful acquirements d f the A me tim, by
RICH, of the city of New York, to MARGARET D. tai
Women in a assiop should begin bythrowing youth. young t da
into the fire lhE rpens and paper-as much mis- In leading, onthe lthul y theRev.A r a o
Ihe hn r hSENTFNCE.--In the Conrt of Oyer and Termi- Mr. SOLOMON KEMME t
hiefhas ben t in tile worldd by hasty letters, oer n Thursday last, the three men, Sprogel, SCACK;
a sy the aise t a gunpowder Boon, and Williams, convicted of the highway MAN;e i ,l h s
Inasam^ mngtemiiiiattetriigrobbery, and attempt to murder the droverWd nte9.5huior.
in Taunton, ss. onil Wednesday, a man person- dingtan, last winier, were eah sentenced t
atn n fOn thek 20th ultimob h Rv rM
eating one of th Indians was shot in the eye. years' imprisonment in the Eastern
No doubt th'e were many shot-in the neck." On th d ult,
The journemen cordwainers of New York lHealth O|lice. Mr. JESE BAB to
have struck fqr higher wages-in order to make TR
Mr. BENJAMIN SCHLATER to Miss LOU19AMO. COMPLETE mercantie-syeoWrtn-xcud
their ends mee INTERVIENTS SER. wit ease, freedom and
OLn TREE.4The Sycamore of the Bosphorus ERN LIBERTIES, MOYAMEN$SIG, PENN
poses; being round, bold y nd
lives to the ageKf 4020. TOWNSHIP AND KEN1SINOTON.
The Emperir of Rusaja, the papers tell us, has From the 24th September to the 1st October.
sent an artist England to learn the artof coining. D f
DISEASES. the rom u 7f
SHe is respectllly referred to the Earl of Mint-O! MSesa. O S undy s .
.for iuformatioB, ''
,for informatioL of three weeks, Mr THOS. ROBERT VANDERS
Atrophy, 0 1 Brought over, 233inte7hyarobsg.
FILIAL ArnCTION.-The Bangoreans are said Catarrh, 0 1 Hyperthropy of the
to be "euraptred with Adam and Eve." Croup, 0 5 Heart
He0 1 O Sunday morning 2d inst, Mr WM.CADWELL.
Congestion of the e a Slla nrig ns
ODD VERIlCT.-Charles Harvey was tried in nges, o 1 Int hymationofthe o b a
New Jersey fr a crime of no public importance,Cholera Morbus, BrainI
Consumptionoat the 11 4 --Lungs, ?0 2 C On E RC RSuna feno,2disHNYJHSNin W vlaeeixrsdstldfomaeEsen
when the Jur returned a verdict of "more inno- Lungs 4 -- IStomach, 0
Convulsions, 2 Bowols, 1 0 tlw 42d year of his age. h a sl
cet than guilty." sphia, 0 1 Peritonmum, 0 O Friday evening, 30thit. JACOB F
31t year of hi age son ot Gee'h Flke Sr 7nceo1 hya
TwiNs.--Abrothor editor says he has been pre- lDarrhoea, 1 2 .4ndice, 0 1 th year o
Dropsy, 0 1 Mania a Potu, 1 0 On Thursday evening, the 29th ultim,
sentdwithafabbogeasbigashishead.-[Boston --ofthePericardium,, 0 bructionofthe
Post. Drowned, 1 0 Intestines, on the 28th ult. Mr JO
Dysentery, 2 1 falsy, 0 1 tile 50th year of his age.
NEW FASHo..-[t is stated that the practice of DShility, 3 6 SummerComplaint, 0 5 On Thurda
wearing veilhby gentlemen at t renthe Efin on thre Chest, 0 1 Still-Born,, 0 hisa
Fever, Remittent, 2 2 8odden, 0 1 SAMEL EAD Eq i te 6thyea rtatonandeffct a ur. II ommn old, c opa
public placesof amusement in England, has lately -Co"ntinued, 1 0 Syphilis, 1 0 ing,d h st
i Hooping Cough, U 5 Ulcers, 0 1 ofhis age.
been introduced. The practice is said to be found Unknown, og he age an mi of h
lie aeand moist Asthasr
exceedingly convenient to many, who, for various Carried over, 23 3 Total, 89--31 58 dn
SHIERIDAN, in the 20th year of her age, of West K
Reasons, are ashamed to show theirfaces. sgton.
TA MWAI AIMAL.--On a bridge across the river ECEIPTS Y AIL. At udson, on
AdOBERT J. MACEY, in the 431 year of his age, for m
Sis the following foolish inscription: "One dollar It ,should be distinctly understood that postage
fine for crowing this bridge faster than a walk"-- reasonable discount on remittances is in all cases d
d I .rted, arid the subscriber credited wiih thq nett proceeds,
Qauery? What sort of an animal is a Walk, and how only. 'T n e o c
Sfast does it travel? SEPT. 24. J Tunison 1. M E'ssent reg. since 30 July At Naama's C
SIXER'S ExcusE.--A famous musician who WmEstell5. H Neill 5, to Ap i9,'37. C H Hill2. J of her
r ,. .Maxwell2. Mr Vanlear 5. J Snattuck 8. R Lyman2. Ellen M. Robinson
.. R
had made is fortune by marriage, being requested S Shaw -. J Killam 2 D Thomas 1. Eli Thoma
"As the sweet flowerthtsettemon hld.Arl6IM
eto siding icmpany, "permit me." said he, "to imi- D Bartou D DSi Aasy2
d. 000 postage 5 et! Thus was this lovely i
e tate the nightingale, who never sings after he has SEPT. 26. D G Montgomery 2. 0 Prusson 4.
m Weeks 2. Jno Roberts, agtt 10. Jno S Hawze 2. Maj.Edward Higgins, cr 7
made his ltst." W J Draughn 2. R Marby 2. J E Price 2. W V
LADIES' FASHIONS.--I Connecticut, in former Col Miton 2. JSDavis2 Thos Roberts, agt, 5. Mawn
A.,itchell2 SGSVose2. Geore Melor, t an Wai
times, they ad their hair tied so tight upon the SEPT.c. Geo1GrayOpostage25ct.SR
],SEPT '27 Gee 11 G' i ,, i ,_,Hrwl r. a y5 *3fi pto g July5, t6. S Radl .
back part of their heeds, that it drew their lips H Cr owell.hn Bringhurst, c
postage'25cts. D Campbell 2. AngKing2. .Avntin3. T HE ANXIOU EN IR OFDS ES- dmnProcrrntadGe;
apart so machthey could not get them sufficiently l,Phiiipa2, GMarvin2. Jno SteensonE abe
near together to kiss their lovers, without loosen- SEPT. 28. W A Pierce $25. D W Harrington
ing the "rd. I M M'Cormick 2. C J Baker 1, postage 18 cts. I lenry De
SEPT. 29. W Healey 2. C M Wetiherbee 2. F Jen- Dundalk, [relanl, whoh
d n ii. WCarroutlhS. Jno Beach 2 50 T O'Brien 5 and Apothecary,
d ElVS OF THE WEEK. cts EBankerl. TIBeinly2. A:,vansfield 2. JnoY ee of hir
f M'Kenny 2. ThosM'Kenny2. Geo W Brock 2. Henry mostg o p t s r.r 3 W d
SANIOT11IR CEMETERY.--Ground forth purpose Tew ". Lorrin Stewart2.
SEPT. 30. L SearleC. J Griffth 2. W SeRose 2. N in-an American shipth
ofa cemtnetery, has been laid out beautifully by the iH Buck 2. S M'Cutchen2. A
SciIizensofTaunton, MasSachustle. Itisdelight- OCT. J B J So"ith2 D Slacy 2. A Belding 1
l^an Massachusts. Itiseg arnmond 1. B Whitney 1. NParkhurst 2. ACook6, of age slender, about fiv
t lullys;M04i .n a thickly wooded c pe audia SNJaln9. ... "" ......
OtCT. 1. T1 dl..n2 1 '1, 1osrybk
Next' to 'fount Auburn in its adaption to the S DGoddard 2. L W Edwards 8, postage 56 cts. E Si- ld th
purpose.son 2, postage 371 cts. J N MIonrl;dn 5, postage 50. A i return
purpose. Willard5. GGConghdon4. J D Watson 1 B Amy
I Cow LOR.--The New England Farmer pro- GFBouton2. W W Conkle 2. 'L Patterson 2. LS
stidsoio 2. YBillard 2.B Green 5. and last,ng obligations by their writing imm
t poses to substitute cow labor for horse labor on i f pia
t farms, and says the man who shall succeed in this WHAT IS THE BEST TO BE DONE IN D dalconsulte
y will deserve the title ofbenefactorto the poor. In ASIATIC OR SPASMODI
N. B. Patients can be board
To tile Editors ol the New York Courier Ndesi
s the Duchy of Nassau, the cow teams are driven by CHOLE
I. women. T the present season of the year, when the
A tion assumes the sober tints of autumn, and becomes laper of this
o The Press in Chinais free but the law declares saturated with the vapours of decomposition fr
r that whosoever is guilty of editing wicked and summ er's heat andamdisture;
lorth thle luspirinlg vital air, qulckeeiag the pulse, while
n corrupt books, with the view of misleading the peo- it nourishes the genial blood;
s pie, shlall suffer death by being beheaded. eal nqire is erllly ecite
A young lady named Elizabeth Begole,was slhere in which "i wieon ofvel s ticitv an icrased se o
ii d u thof-ii elrhi fnimhpatitocild incethediseioityo upm yu h ea r
thrown from a wagon, at Mount Morris, N.J., on toterloaduerwch. ol ih i f s
rI the so ar period, along with tiigfarel
the 8th inst. and so much injured that she diedthe ,ible perspiration, aie its usual cbaraceeristics upon the
s hilnau economy. So cons:derable a variation Inu t have and to wlrua we sl
uext morning, it ,,rreponidtig effects upnon the systeiii of firculatio
V Josph Bunaparta, who went from this port to always exposed to itsdir^ct inluence. Th
o observer wili immediately conclude that a strict watch 1o wnuess at sneha momn
y England in the packet ship Philadelphia, has pre- situuhi be tnaintanetd over rbe avenues and conduits of Sr
n sensed, in token of his satisfaction with his kind- tl sutfrpei to rtanrd its steady current l ioigteringhealtl
le a lsd attention, to Capt. Morgan, the back- that abovepall .no poison or fculent ingredient should
be permitted to conMtaminate; it, whether it be in a gas- '
Sgaammon board used by Napoleon to diversify the eous or a concrete form. Should such foreign and hlete. YE
h weary hours on his voyage to St. Ielena, anda rogenous mixtures interfere with the pure natural chan.- p
na u through which viuor and soundness are propagated are able to bear the awful r
,f silver coffee pot with his own name engraved on to er^^y interstice of :he bodily frame, then Na
.y it. Mr. Bonaparte is about to return to this coun- ascwitace cauies to lr aid, not indeed with a hypo
try to reside., theticanl teory, but through the m
she has provided for Iherelf, t"lre iuruals besides yur .
c( unilr y, anld to ahnla, L friom
The Salem and Boston stage company are not Already the fell monster, Asiatic Cholera, has madr u.^ wo
o insolvent, as represented--their debts amount to her threatening appearance on our shores, for the first
timee~l thisesiie season ;CI tire thundttr inuttesa itnei
'a bhout $20,000, while their stock ia valued at $45,- L'me thisseason ,he th m
3- deed, but it admoniahes i to be
a 000. The severity of the by-gore winter, the backwardl crops^ ,ir
o The new "Christian Island," discovered by a ,he high prices of living, even among those blessed with are of
is sixty years otf ge, was born o .ng, never having s
Le Dutch captain, ill January last, off Cape Horn, health, all contribute to enhan, p the horror of ano
n turns out to have been a T HUMPING GREAT LUMP aapproach,if Plovidenee inits wisdom should so decree. \
v- I broi it lrr civ To Lol, ila
he OF ICE! So saysthe Nantucket Inquirer. CAUSE O? CHOLER A. iiirdies
The cause, the real efficient cause of Cholera, is the tilo'sh
re NEW COUNTERFEITS.-A new emission of coun- same as tihat of all other holcs, to wit:

Pr terfeit ten dollar bills on the Bank of the United A HIIGIHLY VITIATED, ORBID,
of ACRIMOIIOUS STAlE OOF THE HUMORS, Wlth a stroke some te arcPalt foiov po r c q a
,,- States, are in circulation in Ohio:--Letter G. No. Principally of the bile, broghol b oa by a neglectetl cond d t 1 k
c- 4000 and upwards, payable to C. Thomas, dated t.n of the stomach adi bowels, caused by the heat of ia
T 'i fthe climate and casual alterations of the atmosphere I, l rnyy y e ] E h cd eogr
n July 18, 1635; S. Jaudon, Cash., N. Biddle, Pres. acting upon the consistsnce and quality of the blood t
I, The Secretary of the Treasury estimates the Iedsor o
y r *r ime f In such a state ofthe system, these corrupt tenacious at tih e where I receive
h- public money which will remain inl the Treasury humours obstruct, choke up,convulse, andparalyse what
ifthei s kn fdcpin n fhr e epees cfo h ok fteamrdcmoeso
g- on the first of January next, at about $14,000,000. ""mLy with truth Ve Salled O L, iae s a c f E p hi
d T W THE VERY SEAT OF LIFE, them s beal out, a s wI u s t1 is a et n n
lu THY SHAFT FLEW TWICE'--A woman in Wind- The regions of the heart antd stomach; thereby in the But il'tl
Ssor. Nova Scotia, had the misfortune to see her first instance producing vomiting in most cases, procd- d b
t sori gova Iogia, onar tte tieo niie of wte plr ti onward to the sickness of t..e pulse tO the cessation a
at husband and brother drowned, by tlhe upsetting of of all en-,igy, and finishing in tlie spasnsllisfdeath.
sr wi t a ci in From tllhese facts we niust be firmly convinced that the to be fort
r, a boat. She stood on the shore with a child in wy to prevent or remove these cramp.3, beadful spasms,
ie, her ar -.- -. and miserable sickness, and prostration0f all the facul- ha to bor by ay
1- tits, Is ny a thorough in"'-i, Id..-r s r by y reov
r A lad rt"med lleni'n Shaw run over in New cLEANSITu or THE STOMACH N BOWELS, alwa s do a t
v rl, y a h-iack on ta r Witll -,-e 1im1ple yet fully efficient purgative; the ply tom in Europe, and :e
h PUTRIDn HUMORS, IfY P nfurchasers wilfni oIravnaet ti
"v in-ou.; markt lilts onic haadanight, nea Wash th public HtoRS ecsthshtyltr.NonadexmeteabvONP.
nd ingtoe market, has since died. With which the body was loaded, and which were thee erc"heenbiet7rois
'Id PRINCIPLE CAUSE, therete as as
ns The number of post offices in the United States, ofthe attack, ale thusIa b
*lor 1nn i r *.1*i attack, are mhus The om sa h b
he is 11,000; the amount of postage received is about DROVE DOWN,
g' $2,000,000 a year. And entirely removed. in, may thinkit beyourditytodo
re- These discerning and prudent persons who have adot- t
ad The great race which took place on the 21st, ult. ed this course have never had
u et nniavilluesth; frlitraieC Kontlera nh Tsez thmces; for if the Cholera should seizemotives
er at Louisville by the celebrated Kentucky and Ten found to be bereft of almost all its terrors, and b conti- I now commit
let nessee horses, was won by the Kentucky horse nuing the purgative plan will be cured in twenty-four a
Hours, unjust; whowill,ontatadayfor wic
he with ease-even distancing his competitor. What purgative medicine does experience then remn
to unAraOE.--We see in the New Hampshire npa- nend? Is tuere any with such high clai"ns topublicya-
S MARRIAGE p- fidence as the bring, prepared f
pers a marriage announced between Mr, Benj'n BRANDRETH'S PILLS? The pa
se, Bean, aged77, and Miss Jane Clark, aged 37. The Experience answers NONE. Masj
When the Cholera raged in London in 1832, not a sie- 7Belgin, and eight medical Dr i L i 1
an disparity ofyears is nothing, butthe lady repudiated gle person was lost who had recourse to them teor theft
, ,, purposes above iina ed. fii'.l .i' ittgte wihM dl, c ie igtegnea pera c fty
ve the Shakers and abandoned celibacy, for such a 'DOSE OF PI LS ,b
DOSE OF PILLS, bented by the Authonities of Rhiems and Compeig
piece offril mrtlity as 77. remvel frn the office of the Unitd States Gazette. and
piece o rail mortality as 77. A cleanses, from two to tenll, fifteen, or twenty or mor itd in the office of
i"n Willial Russell, was found guilty of murder in "" t crry out the principle upon which these Pills stteep-s oaaryiei
VD ilia Rsselwa. fundgult o mrde i ae ase, haevr uanit vaileoe rba erofdil Pwhateveor Eitrs.orotercauematradly esorli. T ndanOi
S thle second degree, at a Court of Oyer' and Termi- EFFECTUALLY PURGE, Tone or ilf
ar, ?h floi i oi fo i o esn w
ts ner, held at Beaver, Pa. for shooting Alexander Is tlhe proper dose. whed
INTH E of them with total darkness, and others
Evans, during a military parade on the 14th May Let large and repeated doses- t ew-say ten, fift
last. He was sentenced to seven years imprison- or more, as urgency ofsymptomns shall indicate, drinking
fresly very hot water, or brandy and water, or pure guide! others to see "men li t o, h wiers
ment. brandy, according as tllhe feelings of the suffering patient who be again to se th
.ay require.lamps distinctly and others again begin to see the li
'nlo pnrtr-iite rf Sant- Bla~i^o^A.,.i ,,myrqie ap
The portraits of Santa Anna and Almonte are These directions must be adhered to until indistitly!
o- being exhibited at Natchez, Miss. Theownerasks POWERFUL EVACUATION, Two te abov
n but one dollar for each visitor. Shall have taken place, then all of wh ow sees ob
DNGEbut one dollarE OVER. sixty years, sees the light fr the rst
DAGE AIL B OER Illhavet the honor to he,, eeetleanen, in grea ise IHU' RC L AH
n, The remainder of thile 79th Highlanders, after 1] It will be necessary afterwards toperseverewith
pills i such a manner as w bs to 3 a shallow the body to recr.uitI
rid years slay in the Canadas, hIave sailed for England. pfrf of anao iatlf LeeiFlnesThs
m- They mastered forty rank and file. Several doses of Pills will be probably returned
the stomach, bl t this is not a bad si... P..... I, .... .'.-1 B- rANTE to loa
Our editorial matter this week, is written with obviate this, as tihe stomach will be -..,.... ,.:. .s.
a a q!ill phlcked from the wing ofan eagle measur- 1" 'rtain them A very .xcllnt pla is
Pills i sme brandy, and swalw themin together. Also wanted, a small
a ing six feet and a hIalf from tip to tip ofhis wings. The Pills are sold at 25 cfnts at
Dr. lrandrth's Nw o-Oflrces are:Principal, given. For pfi drawers, wdb tuk&.
lie was captured by Mr. Anthony MlcKallor, ol 7 Hudson ret..t, ISpruce stret andl 76 Bowery. A gentih
U Argyle.-[N. Y. Banner ArBANY--Office corler Hludson and Green streets. tive, with erpei
PuITrth-TpiT--ffiC( 169 Rap 8t i 4t At r. ..-.lo -. ..... -.- :. ..

By the exhibition of hi
of his plan at the Philadelp
provement upon rail roads
tion of the rails, as well
Plantou hlas convinced eve
being elevated from three to
setting, which is to be le
rails must be truly safe g
are to be grooved, and h
upon themselves, as upon
friction rollers; by so do
the transversal axle Iree
have already caused the
upon rail roads, and whi
gerous, by forcing the in
to run as iast as the out
ly to run oilf the
Instead that on his plan
its independent action,
according to the situati
that those in the inside
the others go fast, so th
We have heard Mr. Plan
and the present one to a
he says that on the present
unsafe guide, and that th
a giddy and unsafe blind
n< cessarily be very great
day prove. Instead that o
be safe guides to his car,
the blind man being not
feet, may, without danger
We have heard himi say,
sums would be saved, si
lines as easy as straight
mountains could
Mr. Plantou has said,
he has imitated nature--1
ofhis cars the clovenfoot
to live upon rocks and ov
ing and attaching the bo
larly upon its legs; 3d, b
axle trees, which on the
the action of a wheel to
has not done so in the c
quadrupeds, and that for
facil ty, as has his car, to
gineers and mnechanicsT ave
tiou of Mr. Plantou's p
rails, would considerab
dangers. A friend to
Editors friendly to use
vited to give insertion


Later and Import

before, to Mr. Sheridan,
lease himnl from some i
having raised the supply
never thought of open
umer took away the letter
sure for some f
instances of his ioattentio
is mentioned. Going o
house, where lie was nc
salary, as receiver of or
sometimes accommodate
before tlie regular time of
all due humility, whether
with the loan of twenty p
said the clerk,--"would y
ora hundred?" Sheridan,
tude, answered that a h
of the greatest convenite
will like two hundrecd or
At every increase of the
borrower increased. "I
ceived our letter ?" sai.
turned out that in conseq
some fine, a sum of tw
been lately placed to th
general, and that, frotl h
ter written to apprise hi
norance of h
When applied to by a
give him onte of these
claim entirely on his o
pay himself ont of it,
rhus irregular at all ti
ing to be most right, de
its merit and advantage
BY A. E. E
The veteran Pomeroy,
particularly adverted, a
no commission in theline
ing artillery, [at the Ba
it as a sumnmons to action
inclination to repair to
requested Gen Ward to
taking his musket, set off
town. On reaching the
filaded by a hot and hea
chain shot from the Briti
be alarmed-not, fellow-ci
suppos-e, for his own saf
Ward's horse! H orses, fe
already remarked, were at
and pernicious as the
them. Too honest to ex
td the 'pelting of this pit
far a moment of shrink
conquerer of Baron Dies
livering Gen. Ward's hor
his musket and marched v
the neck. On reaching th
at the rail-fence. His
soldiers, and the name
thusiastic shouts a
In the present enlightene
impossible for mankind
for wisdom and virtue ar
terms, and-they ittvariab
each other. A society
wicked, could not exit;
the seed of its own destr
would be swept away fro
r luge of its own iniquity
society is virtue: it un
vice separates and dest
be termed the salt of th
t is no iuteg-rity, there
-where there is no confid
nimity. The story of the
applicable to our present
t nant brevity of its n Ho
various atrocities, what
Sable booty, they agreed
Retire fiom so danger
Sday, which they had appo
s arrived, one of them w
pouring town, to purcha
last carousal. The other
murder him on his return
in for one half of the pl
f They did so. But the mu
calculator even than his
vioulsly poisoned a part o
s might appropriate unto
spoil. This precioustriu
together,-a signal instant
Sand suicidal as the

f For the Sa
"Stand back! hands
what the d--1 are you a
e night? Stand back, I
Syou a thief, o
"I'm 1, friend., stratn
s man, as soon as Sammy
pause; "I thought I'd w
e better l
S "Well, friend, don't
e made use ofjest now; b
What you was one of th
e their living altogeth
they're as thick as flie
Pheladelphy-but I'm gl
. And, if you say so, we'
- hard thoughts between
name, for I never seed y
s I find a new friend, I a
)' "Smith--Jacob Smit
e me. Be welcome to su
' can give you. I've gin
Y afore t
s "Thank yo't, friend,
P lazy. legs won't carry
n won't obey orders: but
, why they shouldn't, f
.deuce wiih me afure i
- see these 'ere legs of
r and strong enough to
d the world to the other, bu
y jest
It On Tuesday a w ll
n respectable appearance
of tier, applied for a war
u middle-aged man of d
forced hid way into the oi
it protection of the mnag
nt was a dres (laker ofre
h eral months since, she
t- husband, who paid his
tl tllat "lie loved hIer b

II loved," and used oveery
se thle sincerity ofllis vow
th diced to introduce hlii
If tionedhis visits and add
n thathe was a respectab
1( of taking her to the th
assem blies, .1;il ;I1;,, ,;,
y, guard, andt it iii. ildh u
;1; glass with all !,.. .1 ..1
she was so nluch ilmpos
dignity, that she actual
become the wife if a
nr lentglh the important q
ais wheillher she had anyob
at and hbcOme Mrs-.---
i- tc, a. l hl l""' ina ..lt .
)() ent i, ihe irlarritge look
er moon was o Ver, i,,wuve
on liad been "regularly
le was but a "man of str
of supporting himself, b
profits ofher industry,
nant that shie deter o a
i turining tolter parental
ta quitted him he was in
id and her family, and
o, her in thle street, and ha
oy seized her round l ta
,d force lier into it, but sh
which she made her f
The Magistrate said i
Sbut hI could not inte
amicable ar
nd Aplica nt ( i,... .
in been taken in, and I
r, a;in an excellent dre a
0( living. I wold
Ink Ilisband (crying)-O
)w 1 love you ; atnd 1 would
id for you to live wit
nd Magistrate-Pr
e. Husband-I amn a
Wife-Then you are n
,is a tailor.
Husband--The fact is,
their, who wishes to sen
ce The mother indignant
Ist :rad said that her fh
to houses to leave her, ian
of ing at the possession o
in ther have tl'en
rsI' Husband (still cr
i;: young mann who ili he
'y- !:r nI,:a.. and.I vu
1;e i i. .-You know t
he breast be

The New York Courier
Taylor to 3
An extraordinary Expr
Liverpool on Saturday, a
i` the French Cabinet, i
ence of opinion relative
in Spain. The propositi
of the Ministers, and op
owing to the remonstran
The affairs of Spain are
Skirmishes wer
Accounts from Constanti
that an insurrection wa
eve of breaking out, and
with appalling severe
transpired, that a number
:tmona whom are Gener
suddenly di
arrived at Boston, bring
GREAT FIRE.-Calcutta
on Monday, a fire broke
er in flour at Kali Gha
coursee of a short time,
sthops and dwellings in
ihe temple, which, howe
By the Erie at New Yor
gust have be
The French Kiug had go
his Ministers had daily
Advices from Smyrna to
the plague continues in t
ind oil board the fleet.
Damietta, where 10 pers
Beyroot in Syria, w
The following intellig
gust 16th, show that the
Ing in the tranquil stat
'Our communications
,low in coming, and so
ihat this capital, terrific
es which have been commit
i../,, i adtm it led to tc h
thlera is no longer inll S
The domineering sway.ia
portad by niliti1y insurer
,at any rate tl:at the Quee
death issued from a sol
irutal drunkenness, has b
:ent virtually to abdica
Some soldiers, the blind
cicdies have torn with t
lional or rather t
There is no longer safety
Q(uesada was murdered y
from the capital, by Na
:hus cruelly taken venge
,ft',. day. He was cow
,n tnie uniform of the Ur
,tnd his colleagues wou
;ate, if sone of their fr
vith suitable retreat.
lionaries belonging t
.ave left Madrid, and it
,tot find successors I fo
lire in the midst of th
!li.-i sanguinary reacti
No trust is placed in t
Capt. Thomson of the b
Ilelphia) arrived at Bo
te sailed Aug. 20, states
:eft Cadiz a few days bef
to put down an insurrecti
he last accounts from
.im and his troops on t
ind that he had arrived

The funerals of the Chi
nagnificent.-The prin
tiouse are lighted with b
tiers. The furniture an
gaudy in the extreme. T
great hall, and covered
work, wrought in silk, o
lors, red, scarlet, blue
kept for a time in a mor
table; it is very superb
:t wealthy merchant som
dollars. The body is not
hermetically closed. Tw
on each side of it, on w
in coarse unbleached g
*elves and worship the m
lative; while, in an adjoi
!oaded with rich viands a
tainillnent not, as anmon
thoae who attend the fine
thk rpcard rmn. F fvfry 1..;r .
inll air of gaiety, indicg
rather than of mourning
the walls of the house, a
ed to the
"You soon depart for th
Eastern hemisphere. A
now open before me,
name with new and gre
unrivalled greatness pf
unite yourself once mo
whom 1 belheld at once
first azes of Romie, arnd
where I see thle taste,
f* euce of Athens, with h
o of Sparta with
e "As a citizen of th
your country in the bo
man and every nation is
grows with power, as th
c is the most fierce. Che
strength-strengthen your
remember that armies an
use in the world as the
and soldiers are not mad
a minnte--cultivate uii
t like a collossus of gold,,f
oi pieces, and the prey o
cens. If you are wis
periRaient; and, perh
hailed as the founder or
pirc, when the name o
J scared by suneeP
i' ths pleasure of view
? workmanship, which is
rf beral and active mem
, A morlP hpaatifildl nd *h

By my examnpl, lea
How wrpLched is the manaI
With a' little o ns
about 2 o'clock on Sun
proceeding from the head
consumed from 12 to 15
outbuildings. It is thou
of an in
gossip in the cily about
is mystery about this m
blind of the window to th
Rhode Island, some peop
that they have discover
slats must have been brok
on the outsivp. as was r
so, the office mnst hav
which turns the lock of
the curious. The half h
matter, in all probabili
"all is not gold that gli
of this matter seems
jumped out of the fourth
tor House, upon the pav
ed. Hle was very much i
the "Express" that he
ments before he took the
vant from his bed-cham
knife u
have been perpetrated
that ply between this ci
most of them will in fiut
to protect the property

We are indebted to C
schoonerMary Hooper, a
from Matamoras, which
August for the following
mation. Geri. Urrea co
force in Texas, has issu
onthe 20th of Aug. at
Texians and Americans,
report there, that the
had acknowledged the in
had sent troops to its as
of Gaines having crossed
to the report, and the A
ed with much indignity.
information was receive
true purport of Gen. Gain
to Nacogdoches, when ev
call;in and destroy the p
got so wide a circulation
recovered when -Capt
Mexican army at Matam
3500 effective men, 4 to
were prowling in the woo
were daily committing de
tants and foreigners.
Teal and Cairnes remain
when the Mary
About the 22d of August
council, proposed the sa
mnoras, but although supp
were out voted--the inhlia
expectation of some outbreak
who were under very little
had a ,o,'h pasrlasd by t
fiuera, but had lnoL y
Thile Inquirer has a let
the Trenton, from Mr.
Matamoras, Aug. 15, spe
fellow prison
"We are taken into the
strong guard, and made t
Their intention in the fi
to death in a small prison
They have never given us
since we have been their
debted to the citizens of tp
clothes ever since we
H. Howell, of Philadelphi
New Jersey, are the onl
visit us and supply our
thanks ofevery p
He represents tile count
ful confusion. Blood w
spilt. The number of

A German paper relates
which it admits is hardly
to a positive
At the drawing of a pu
where several thousand
of thieves, amounting
undertdok to rob ladies
by violent means. Tie
they could their wives
militia arrived and fini
poisession of and counni
to prison. There is no e
auflaitvv Manv lalin w


SLoore's MIelodies. "What is
No. 7.do c his jfessitn, uandihas
N.proi..ised, ti, No. 7.l

WAYS AS LIGHT.and I small te
T1owler il a court olja rw
SAlnR-John O'Reilly the Active ime! And
Oil think not tmy spirits are always as light
Aid aits friee- fron i pangi hy sem to yo
Nor exp:.ct that ie bheart.biauiinig siile' to
SWill return with to-nlorrow 1to brighter my brow
---'iN 'Lively and gssippin;g; Ni,--lm u is a waste ,if wcariso
Sor,,l with the treasures ofi Lhe tattling world; Which seldom the losfenon
Arl: Vi I I A sp ice of inirth, too." And thl he ir that is so
* . . 2. _. _. I s a l hv a y s t hl e fi r s t t o b e t o u ec
't' i ii "VrthA E )rd" ON. eul senpd round te bow!, and be ;
lf i it AstlAoI) OU'I"' ONE. May weniver iniet worse, in our i
Air--"W Z MET." Titan the tear tl:hat ejo,) net cn wi
I plaeed,'ltwas at tile Park, andil iy first night was Fazo, And the sile that co
Anid 'ever did the boxes a bighrer array show; hI thread of ouir lif
I'utllith to h iiraell hard, that I will Inot dissenmble. If it were ot wi
'l td. hilt of ile.- washedd oust" andl Miss Fanny Kemble ; And I care not how soI
I wore mily sw-.eiest dress, and I Mfust say looked clharl- Willh t(ese blessinsll
ing. But they who have loved the fondest, he
Bit soon I heard a soutnl that was somewhat alarming; Too ot-'n have w(p o'erTl
Thly siad it w as a ihiss- hit th,-y said so to fiout one- And the IKart that
'Twas nierely the inusquito's whti, rounll the ",washed out' Is happy indeed if't
one. ,o But send round the hiowl-while a r'lic of t
SIs ill mun or in womi;i, this prar
And once again l played, 'twas to Fantny's Juliet; That the sntu sine ol
Aud loudl:r grew tit- whiz- for tile nights were not coldyet; And the
My dagger I had lost when in ll rage quite Uncivil, -e
Sle .itl oinly piSneied body to go to tlhed-i; ay
Aind she became a ,ide ail the sweet creatures so go;
Wlile- I-got, my discharge! Simp so said it was -,nt go
And now I write critiques, andl abuse all about one, BY SAMUEL W
A crushed child of Gen insa I Th wretched "washed ouat
one. Loisville CityGa. Authorof Passgesfr te Di
ROAD TO ituiN.--Tl'e Cincinnati Mirror says Concludedl front
ihat a uman who was hanged lately in a neighbour- company; for he felt frig
in:g state-for burglary and murder, confessed under name might be implicated in
the gallows that his career of crime began by stop the clergyman was
ping a newspaper without paying for it. It is When Dr. Ebury reached t
certain that he entered the road to ruin by the was conducted alone to
right gate. who had wished to see ilm. lie sat
-aunt and ghastly figure of a once tall and po
A man at Washington whose name is Paimbe- aunt an The astly were sufig
ouf (Pay.and-be-off.) has discovered a paint t' flesh fallen away from h
prevent t'htlses from taking fire-it will prevent bloodless s lips were rct
it, and put it out also. hands, comparatively fleshless, class
ANIMAL MarsETisM.-The Boston Transcript his breast, asin an attitu
says they have begun to fatten their hogs at Ban- a flarfil figure--t
gor onanimalmagnetisma. Thiseffectisaproduced Dr. Eblry knelt down be
by scratchling their backs with iron hoops. 'Ad what have you to s hln
"Ard whathave you to say to me, my friend ?" h
'"PERFECT BULLS." inquired Dr. Ebury, as soon as they
Pope in his translation of Homer, in speaking alone. The man bent his s
of an eaglet andheryoung, says: the cle
6 e a h to a convulsibe twitching about the throat,
"Eight callow infants filled the mossi nest, "Ay, sir, ay! mtich to
Herself the ninth." Lord ihave mercy on e! Oh, good Lor
Also in his Essay on Criticism: don my wicked soul! L
"When first young Maro in his boundless mind and I will confess all!"
A work t' outlastimmrtal Rome desig'd." and his lips worked to and fro violent
cing the presence of terrible emotion. He then s
Dryden sings: gasped and faltered, at int
"A horrid silence first invades the ear." following effect: "Doctor,
almost from a child-wo to me that I was eve
Thomson also sings: born! Ihave been a robbed, and a smugg
"He saw her charming, but he saw not half even--eVen"-his retracted ps
The charms her downcast modesty concealed." teeth in a frightful an
Virgil also knew how to make a bull: Ay-I have But there is ti
my soul so heavily in these my last moments, so
"Moriatmuret in media arwa ruamus." one wickedness I have done to a innocent, no- an
"Let us die, and rush in the middle of the fight." fending man-for, black
But the PRIZE BULi belongs to Milton, who in it nmay be yet in my p
his Paradise Lostsings: shall break my oath-" Here covul
"Adam, the goodliest man of men since born ing seiz-d his whole frame
His sons, the fairest offer daughters, Eve." the apprehension thatth
K. for assistance. It was nearly a quarter ofan
before the power of speech returned. 'Sir, will
COMMENTATORS alias cOMMONr TATORS.-A cler- God curse me if I break
gyman in Devonshire after having endeavoured to have niade 1" Dr. Ebury sl
explain some difficult text, said, "I know thau especially if breaking i
commentators do not agiee with me." The next evil you have done!" Th
day a farmer in his village brought him a basket aged
of potatoes, and said tha as "common tators" did "It is more thah eight
not agree with him, he bad brought him a basket going flor nine-that a
of his best kidneys, which he hoped would be and I, both being smuggl
more wholesome. hired to help in k
S r r, in speaking of M Fowler-" "Fowler! Fowler!" exclaimed Dr
he New York Mir, in speaking Ebury, bending down breathlessly to catch ever
Forrest's engagement at Covent Garden theatre, word, uttered more faint
says: "We trust no party (in England) will en- word, nttered more faintly
deavour to cut downour Forests orlevel our Hills, "Yes, sir-nFow-
in retaliation for the popular tempest which swept ler-send himoil m
awaytheir Woods." him; and cruelly did we u
There was a right smart fight. in front of our fellow !"
office yesterday, between;two clam pedlars. One "And why was it
was a little -how come you so," and the other players told us lie stood i
as "hlue asa whetstone." The soberest one had rights
to hold the other up to knock him down.--[Spirit "What were their names"
of the Times. ury, bending dow
dying man, to catch every breath of sound. "Si
LOVE BALADS. William Gwynne, and-and Squire Ox-Ox-
I your loving sweetheart still am, Dr. Ebury tu u
Lively, sprightly, manly William; overthrew the chair on which
For if love should ever kill, "Go on-go on! God g
Thou In) east diet, my lovcy Will. all you wish, and truly!" "
But fthat should chlice to kill thee, a
With that 'd woo thee Inack, dear Willy; replied the dying ma
My heat is lnow and ever will breath was evidently begin
B- linked to this,e my handsome Bill. "Speak, before it is t
My love and truth must surely fill ye I-"iMr. iO-0x-leiOashsg-iaid
wnit.a love for i 5e. my sgulant Billy. hundreds of'pounds-'Fo w
iliouhli a I o,sake id loveties still,
Will, William, Willy, Billy, Bill. hope-alive-New-Yor
oh-save-save-pray!" The wretched man's h
WILLIAM'S ANSWER' TO MARY. voice cease, and gave place to
h e cheed an chary, gurgling sound-his hands quivered a moment his
Mheerd,majlherrtic, modestk'd and cary with final agonies-there wa
Void of prad and fre- from folly, jaw dropped-his eyes look
Peaceful, prudent, pretty Polly- leniden stare-and Dr. Ebury
Gayer than Ihe gayest doll, I'ul a corpse as he ha
Is lay luxlest maiden MoSl-- -Yor to see whether there w h
Changeless as th' unfading holly, He was so stunned w
Is my mindful, mirthful Molly, that he did not think ofoving f
The mobn, the stars, or brilliant Sol, from his seat beside the
Are naught conimpared to thee, my Poll. Gwf nnm ir. at leid h!" he
Adieu I I've shot myloveslastvolley, Gwynna! Mr. Oxeigh!" he
Mary, Molly, Moll, Poll, Polly. living he had heard the words ar
CUPID. the workhouse with such agitation in his c
FINt's BosTON PUN.--Why ought all the chim- nance and trepidation in
neys in this town to be fined? Because no smoking ciently alarmed the master
is allowed in the streets. encountered, and who knew the dream
which he had been summoned. He returned not as
A country magistrate being asked what was to Mr. Oxleigh's party,
meant by a minor canon, answered, "I suppose house, betook himself to his
'it means a pistol or gun." committedtopaper wha
whatever might happen, to preserve such a faith- w
Lady Blessington says that a tedious visitor Cul record as he could
ought to make a good lady's tradesman, because About an hour after
he is sure to be a 'stay maker." ,werkhouse, Mr. Oxei
ABSENCE OF MIND.--The last case is that of s there, having suddenly dis
ship carpenter, who bit off the end of a c6ppe the pl ea of illness r"
spike, and drove a plug of tobacco into a vessel' ly, from the master. "Wla
bottom, came to see, an hour or so
Why are pickpockets longer prigging a watch ly, the same," replied
than a pocket handkerchief--Because they inva- sir. He died while Dr. E
riably taketime. he hs-
."Give me a light, sir, and le
-"An apt quotation is' as good as an original the room alone. It is
thought,"i says L. E. L., and we can prove it. Oxheigh, sternly; and pr
In speaking of the free negroes that are cengre- hIis hand, he entered
gating abo.n this city, and their depredations on yet untouched, was lyi
society, some wag remarks, that during the fer- bolted it; approached the
voe of a summer'ssolstice, they come of the candle- fall upolthe
r th weetSouth uwn countenance was blanched in a mom
..afrom '-the sweet "So-it is you! D---ed ruffian!"
[lb. in alow choked tone. his body half recoiling
that of the dead man; his eyes gleamingwith aw
A correspondent desires to know if it is propel bolical stare upon those o
to call a loggy Sabbath San-day? Let him ask elevating his candle, and his

his mama--[lb. convulsively clenched, extended, for
"John, how do you d,, my boul" minute, in quivering contact with
,,Yhy, Tom, I haven't seen you these three decea
Wy overcome with horror sank down into a chair; h
years. candle dropped-was extiguised-and th
"Since vou saw me, I've ot a wife, bought a deadand living ruffians were ti
farm, fought a duel, and now I'm molng to Texas. lead and living ru fians
What's the news?" In a state of distraction bordering on
"Oh, nothing new. I'll see you again." 4,-Iigh made his way from
And so they separated. im the people he passe
tng th e iIone s weotnn h i c ou n te n a n c e e hs e e
Why is a fire-fly like a modern lady? Because agitation appaknBt in
she shows best at night, e on horseback to oynne H
ly (for Sir William Gwynne. He was informed ro
"Why, thisis so short waitedd,' said a wag the thaitthe baronet, feeling
other day, as he tried on a new coat, "that I shall been some hours in bed.
have to get into a chair to put my hands into Oxleigh to the thunder
my pockets." into Sir William, instantly. TallIhim
and that my busint s ifofmortalcousequence!"-w
WHY ANiD EcAIszE.-"Marm, I don't want to The valet returned shortly,
go to school to-day,'. said a little chap one morn- Oxleigh at once to the
ing, as he was poking his knuckles into his eyes, "Well, sir-well," c
to get tem open. a low and hurried tone. "Whatis the
"Don t want to go to school, sonny!" reiterated For God's sake, sir, wha
the goad mother, "what's the reason?" quired, in still greater agitat
"0, 'cause I don't." stand speechless, and the im
"'Gause what-give some reason." "Sir William, it is all over wit
i'Why mother,'causefor, if Imnst tell."--[Nor- COVERiD!" at length repl
folkAdv. whisper, laying his shaking ha
shoulder. Sir William sprung up in bed, as
FILIAL AFFECTION.-"John." said a little ur- head received an electr
chin to his brother, "you mast come home." bedclothes, and lay curved u
,"What for?" quoth John. midst of them, with his hands clutchig
"Why, -your daddy's dead." of his head, and hiscounteiance ful
"Oh, is that all?" was the affectionate response. expression. It did litt
"You sot of a fellow," exclaimed a poor wo- horror-stricken feature
man to her husband, "you are always at the pub- guilty pair! Tshe baronet
lie house getting drunk with hot purl, while I am a syllable, slowly sank a
at home, with nothing to' drink but cold water." absolutely gasping. Nei
"Cold, you silly jade !" hiccoughed the husband, length Oxligh recovered Wil
4'wiy don't you warn it?" say, "Sir William, Sir William, this
butwe must notshrinkin the hour of danger. We
ECONOMY.-A gentleman in Holland who uses must meet it like men. We i
tobacco, makes the most of it. He chews it until he continued, eying th
the juice is entirely exhausted, when he puts it baronet, who scarce
into his pipe and smokes it. He also uses the mumbled to himself. Atleng
ashes for snuff. auished the words, "Is itdeath, ortransp
'-*You are rambling, Sir William! What are you Co
A FACT.-The following circumstance occurred talking about? It is weak to
in the city of Baltimore: an awful crisis. Rememb
The husband of a certain lady was in the habil cated me, Sir William!"
of frequenting a hose where ardent spirits Were The baronet was roused
retailed to the ruin of the deluded customers, and from his lethargy. He t
there squandered both his earnings and his time, tow
until the patience of his wife became exhausted; then suddenly leaped t
she accordingly repaired to the house of iniquity, by the collar, and shook hi
and taking her stand in the front thereof, corn- claiming, "You fiend! y
menced destroying the windows with considerable ME!" He had hardly Utt
ats;it,7,, rr ith khar UImhrell. After aha hant larmnl. ha

n "So! thou wilt not fi
ie sune thou Ilast lived ill
- lEtglishl ways. But we
ii Master Isaacs I" lie co
I prisoner with his hand
c- clasp a knife, lie uimcs
i at the side of his hea
c have fallen from his ho
s held by the left hand
is was completely stunned
eu cover himself, his arms
e behind his back, and t
1i his neck, in sucli a way,
*, he would find hin
11 "Now look, luaacs,"
e iMg over his slowly rec
y often seen thy ugly fac
e thie sort of trade thou d
o hup thou newest nauit
b ask Dick Forster here, t
y I saw thy face go whit
s An!d now, to be short, .
Is ihee, we will as qiiie
e thou art for leavinggAmi
to itlo, and tell tue whe
7, hang thy great' carcass
i- to; which is the Engli
i Ame
u, "Where is your warr
)f Isaacs. "Here!" said
- pistol out of his coat
i cinoumgh ifor thee! Isaac
h. lioue t!ie and Sir Wi
If fair tieans or foul,
i ", "Xell-let nu know
c show you where he is,
It release mne?" There
d be plaini and true with
not let thee go; we will
I dead o
I "Well-ifi show him
i Engliad--what will hbe
<. -hanging?" "Why--o; I d
Y art worthy of that. Thi w
into Ihe stocks, mornir
three years; and then p
be kicked out of Old En a
S wlr l it iilfirent place
d art there, how soon thou ge
td matters .not." Every
st qlence of the co
"Wslhat-will it not nia
you'where he is, gentlemen
_ Isaacs, quite cowered be
e solute, athletic English "
- An thou dost not, thou sh
,f in England, for I will
Isaacs seemed re
y "Well," said he, at le
d and perhaps weree bett
d Look'ee, gentlemen!-
al There was a laugh. "I
o to release Fowler, and
e but could not conlpass
n somely, and given himia
were sent me from Eng
n he'll be better able to t
M the constable, urging i
him on horseback; "thou
before my lord the judge
of have to sentence thee
1- don't see the use don't
t tr
a Nearly bursting with
_ bridle held by the const
0 what direction to proceed
h time the cavalcade enter
it Fowler and Jsaacs-and
at the house-door. It
9s and Fowler Was greatly
beset by
o "Do but come down to
o one of the party, thorough
senses, before setting ou
Vs angry companion. "Do
,d will tell you thil great
Sheared. Come .-come,
d pistol in each hand, and
i. man, I am loving Rich
And here be never so
is me, to bear mecomlpani
leaped out of the win
been reconnoitering th
- trice he was down stai
with his cap and night
k F'orter, who rushiad for
hini in his arms, laugh
is "Why, dearest Dick,
er for? Who be all these
d their ihats, and their
ceeded-"We be come f
_ rights, and ricires, and
loves. You be no long
is William Fowler Gwyn
_ Hail, Shrop.liire, wit a
,k a year besides An't hi
I ing round with a confi
S "Sir William-Sirir I
SFowler, standing stupi
, Bill-I ssean Sir Bill
at stammered Dick Forst
ot great man, and here's o
is so. besides?" And ste
h with his hands tied behi
of the gigantic constable
ler stared at hi
re "Isaacs!" said For
j; what's it?-isn't all t
ie that wus, a baronet no
eliam F
of' "'Ay, I suppose so !
,, to look his ci. dev
a "What! is it all true?
,e ing him, with a wande
th no mockery?" "You a
l replied Isa
o "And why are you ti
Issued Fowler, elevating
"Because he's a rogue
dj plied Dick Fo
Fowler still looked b
11 said he, suddenly, "Ic
know better what to thi
I, it! lBuit--if I'm really
g you ail drink this nigh
il ever drank with before
e caks foryou, and you
e The baronet was obe
,s was sitting in his parl
surrounded by his Eng
Fresh tapped cask of a
o supplied such exciteme
is vent in songs that mi
a off, anid were heard wit
a Isaacs, who, with his
Sarms pinioned, lay in t
i. not occasion surprise t
' beheld the newly mad
Friends, lying huddled
r floor, in prostrate ado
SBacchus. It was arrange
I, set eff for England w
s Sir William Fowler wa

- preparations; but one o
s not evince such alacity
panions. It was Isaacs
t nity, in some inexplica
s cape. When his mortif
s sobered, into the room
lo! their man was gone!
t less; no traces of hi
Let us travel faster t
r liam and his attendant
e matters await
Dr. Ebury lost no time
ing up to London, and la
e of state the shocking c
thereby explaining the su
duction of Fowler. The vi
I unravel itself; but, as a
t and criminating a man o
8 Sir William Gwynne, th
a joined the utmost deli
tion. The moment, how
was communicated to hi
e the instance of Mr. Park
8 paying Dr. Ebury, in
four persons to America
s from the neighbourhood.
i person of Fowler, to
; heir to the titles and
mean time, Mr. Parkh
Shropshire, with a warra
f reached his house, with
s that a coroner's inques
He then proceeded to
Sir William in too danger
moved. Very heavy bail
an officer besides left
gorous investigation into
on foot by Mr. Parkhur
claims of the absent Fowl
ed, and found to be irrefr
and night, did Mr. Parkh
the laborious inquiry; w
hundreds offolios. When
elected all his materials
"licked Ihem a little int
them for London, to sec
vice of the celebrated
interest was excited abo
metropolis; and all parti
the decision of thle attor
had been that
The day appointed by t
delivering his opinion on
before him, happened, si
that on which thie new ba
rived in London, from
soon received intelligence
nired the attendance of

e completely agrce in one
r the title of Sir Willi
, TURNEB." Mr. Parkhur
t floor. "There are two re
- ed the attorney general c
vi of limitations came into
d in Sir Wiiliam's favour:n
n when tile statute once b
s stop it. But even sup
- doubtful, as it may, pos
r tionable shape, there is
d way of the person whos
, zealously and ably esple
- looked aghast. "In a
* this, I have availed mty
s tion, which was tender
- of my office. 1 have he
e your lands, a documntic
! sion of thie deiceasr-1
! questionably in his ha
i tproof, that the wife of'
t ler Gwynne. tihe alleged
i present"-pointing to
1 "died, certainly having g
* that SON DIED within a.
' This young man, who h
the name of Williatl Fo
d of a poor woman that d
a of Mrs. Fowler, who tk
e gave it the name of Wi
g leaving it about two y
Shas been the sinignular!y
late Mr. Jolb Oxleigh, to
I in bondage, and extort fro
I -The Sheaves,' of which
I s, ssed. I may take llie l
t1 hough the hbaronet has a
under the circumstance
hium would not be more
1 Ile has suffered greater
! or ten years, than the l
r him. It is of course,
I ers to consider this, whi
r gestion. Sir, I beg to
i lonu, us well as the docut
ided: and to intimnate
I withdraw, being summon
The attorney general b
- another room, leaving M
all present, cotnpl
I "What! Be I no barone
n quired Fowler. wofill
- hurst gave i
"Who is to send me ba
I These were puizzli g a
tions. How the poor fe
posed of, I know tnot; th
- seen, shortly after, in h
goner; and his splendid
ever the claims to popu
r ster. Mr. Parlthurst
- two hours after the att
I- ed his opinion; but step
it four, atid hurried down S
- lease Sir William Gwynn
d communicate''the extr
g cunistances had tak
it Hall in time to see the
II neral procession which
d remains to the vault of
s- worn, broken-hearted b
lany almost unequalled
's had expired about a
n might be buried as quic
rs he were ashamed for hi
if face of the earth. The
d a remote member

Letter from the Editors o
r 2N. We
NEw YOux, A d
r NW
e We are frequently
rI gatories, respecting th
d Dictionary to be cons
. ever may be the merits o
I apt to inlqulre, not exc
Ii ry a good one 1" "But
y the opinion that it will
d in this country and Gr
a be pleased to publish ai
i, three columns in length
II pecting the progress it
ld favor of the literary wor
drawn, of those points w
e from, and superior to t
d ture hitherto used. Wil
L- requisite items of info
r which may he enlbodied
r may prepare upon the
r culates very extensively
e States, and might contr
s the laudible design of sa
i- inquiring portion
, P. S. We have just re
" tionary, and given the r
y pri
"The merits of Dr. W
tionary of the English
_ sively acknowledged by
;r ty for whose immediate
I- regard it as a great Im
which have preceded it
d apartment throws new a
history of language; thi
h- by the addition onf m
? uprising the technical
, arts; words not found i
mainy of them the words
r- of which the general re
t a loss, the orthograph
e instead of following cu
of spelling, is conform
,, the best writers; and
I1 racter of discriminatio
Sand accuracy, not found
dictionary of the
S "ThIe value and succe
e doubt contribute toward
i, mentary Spelling Book
currency with the public
e which its predecessor
SBook, so long possess
a the orthography and pro
h here and there a dispute
d ed to the best modenius
p this improvement, the se
Sof the spelling lessons-t
Siug lessons to the grad
d of chlildren--and tIle si
n exhibiting the pronoun
, this book, in our opinion
Y purpose of eleme
f l "It seems desirable
e country, should be inst
Form of orthography r
Which they are a
1 "Dr. Webster's Diction
- constitute a series of b
. struction, which, we hop

. to all our schools. Wea
we most cheerfullly rec
eral use of .our
The foregoing come
Jeremiah Day, S. T. D. L
Simeon Baldwin, late
David Daggett, LL. D.
College, and Jidge o
Rev. Samuel Merwin.
,Qgv.-Clautm H
Benjamin Stillmain, M.
Chimistry, &c.
Rev. Harry
William Bristol, Judge
Rev. Nathaniel W. Taylo
Didactic Theolog
James L Kingsley, A. M
Greek, and Lati
Chancey A. Goodrich, Pr
Oratory, Ya
Rev. Leon
Denison Olmsted, Profe
Natural Philosop
Leonard Woods, Prof. of
cal Seminar
Moses Stuart, Prof. of
Ralph Emerson, Brown Pr
L. Ives Hoadly, Assist.
In the preceding recomn
can Dictionary, &c. sig
ers, we cheer
Joshia Bates, D. D. P
John Hough, Pro
Rev. William C. Fowler,
Nat. Iti
Edward Turner, Prof. of
Fromt the Rev. Dr. Way
College in
It gives me great pleas
made use either of your q
ary, ever since the time
that for copiousness, for
and adaptness to the press
literature, they seem to
ble works of the kind that
language. In the general
phy and pronunciation,
I also concur, and shall
form to them in prac

t ply and definition. T
were important to the pa
and the nilalner in wh
* them, will procure for hi
imperishable as the En
votion of his long life
t which bids fairest to he
i vey, over the world, thle
I christianity, should be gr
superintending Providenc
Sof men.
"As far as I am capable
Dr. Webster's Dictionary
and eminently deserving
s John Ienry IIobart, B
Episcopal Church in t
"Tihe recommendation
Sotlher distinguished gen
will rie, as to the mecrit
Sister's work. I also have
* examine his quarto Di
Sinclmt of it by Mr. Wor
pears to ale to be execute
ing and ability. I cheer
t ion, that they form a. ve
lexicography, and desert
3 Joseph Story, Judge of
United States, and Pro
S University of
S"I agree with Mr. Juss
m rents which h li has exp
that nl attempt to reduce
r fill orthography of the l
the numatber of its anom;al
apprnlubation of the public
tear qualified for the
Williaim Craunch, Chie
Court of U. S. for tius
"Dr. N Webster.--S
examined 'your Americ
think itniurivallBh by a
Englisli language. i We
to publish a '"series of o
nutritctlor i ll-n t I)
Wilbur Fisk, Principal
braham. [Now Presid
College in
I William Magoun, Instr
'"The subscribers have
-qumarto and octavo Dicti
expressing our approba
all time essentials of' Eungl
tatn most valuable imp
t lions, the most important
to practical plirposes, a
s the vocabulary is by fa
i has been published; in
r to be a substitute for all
i "The Elementary Spel
constructed on an impr
I ter adapted to the purp
than any work of th
"We are gratified to kn
made a series of hooks
i in their native language
thography is adopted
s classes of words, in whl
fancies in other diction
SSllch a series of school
our country has long w
e into all our seminarie
h them would supersede
c ofhooks of this kind-
0 to parents, anmd perplexi
pupils. We therefore re
publications of Dr. Webs
our fellow
o John S. Peters M, D. L
dent of the Medica
Silas Full
Thonmas Hubbard, M. D
. Sanmiel B.
r William Tiolley, M. D
S Prof. Yal
i Thomas Miner, M
. J. Kriight, M. D. Anat.
I Eli lves, M. D. Med. Th
d Col
- "The undersigned most
e approbation of Dr. Webst
Ywish that it may be gene
a men as a hook of referen
- ard Lexicon of the C
e Schools of
D )avid Hosack, LL. D.
S Cll
- Rev. Thlotmns
d Rev. Jin
s Rev. James
e Rev. Jamnes M.
John W. Francis, M D.
" evi. Wil* Mi
Ogden Edwards, Judge
SJacob Radclciff, lat
Judge oGft Su
James Tallmadge, late
State of
Samuel L. Knapp,
-ietlhi P. Staples,
Rev. Willi
A -nselhW.
George Griffin, C
e Rev. Garldner
SSamuel L, M
Joseph M. Smith, M. D.
Sinthony Dey, C
" William Johnson, Coun
of Cas
John Anlthon. Co
l Mexanderl Stephens,
' "We make Dr. Websti
s oral standard of orthog
recotuninnd its adopti
ries of l
Rev. Austin Dickinson
Williatm L. Stone, Franc
Editors ofN. Y. Spe
SSidney E. Morse, Edit
SGerard Hollock, Editor
Amos Butler, Editor
SJohn Lang, Editor of
Michael Barnhllam, Edit
Absolonl Peters, Editor
Am. Paslor
Joshua Leavin, Ed. of t
Naval J
William C. Brownlee,
re-formned D
Edward 'Thomas, Edl. of
George P. Mornis, Ed.
The undersigned entert
respect for the "Ameri
Webster, LL. D. He re

respects, superior to an
the English Language, a
eral patronage,
Princeton, Ap
In my judgement, the '
hy Noah Webster, LL. D
hensive, learned, acctant
the kind, which has eve
English Language.
From the examination w
fully to concur in the
ST. T.
Mr. Webster's "Americ
my judgement, a noble
deserves the most
Noah Webster, LL. D. i
accurate and critical a
glish Language, has few
none in this country; an
gaged in this field of l
abutndant proofs of his l
industry, in the judgment
efforts are deserving, at
men, of an extended a
E. P.
Ini the above recommend
cur. R. BRUc,
In the above sentimen
It may be safely asser
LL. D. as a lexibographe
dence over all his pred
research have enabled
others in ascertaining th
the principles of the En
tlheste inulisfputable qual it
thie unqualified praise a
Prin. of the Alle
I cannot forbear adding
in fvor of Dr. Webste
together with several oti
almost exclusively ussd l
as our element class hook
engaged in Ihe business
additional motives to app
worhs and the author.
"American Dictionary,"
on thle sahiuect off lexieoT h

rided precedence over al
have herelolore
Maysville, Ken.,
In the above remarks I
Transyl. Univ., Lexing
For the English Dictio
LL. D. 1 entertain inl g
ion. It displays learning
wvil probably promote in
ail-ismportant study of
worthy of genl
A. Woo,'s,
Transyl. Uniy., Lexing
[ To becco


Fiili and Wa S
Ocer W. A. Harding'
Lo.icrian 1sIu
3'6 Filbert street, c
R ,UT'R. BROWNE, the only
i.L who has ever visited th
i-oises-ionii the lost ahuinda
and professional character,
iiaiees it EIJiouPE and also f
I fight lore tian Ihreelan hdr
oif that city tfor nlanv yve;rs.
lliishe,'d by tlaw in Germliany,
rlie in Great Britatin, S[laiil
oif Musical Sdiesce, iheoret
aio it ciirile aiand graceful
Pi:no PF.rte, (crgain, &c., I
Hlarrnnyt al Conmposition,a
included whilst Ihey execute
lirencle almost inconceivab
alw:lys assists. For pal

TlHu above machine if r p
tigers, has been iln succi o
a few wvcks, andl in New Yo
process, new feuathers are dl
ture. andl cleansed froalt a
odours, &c. &c. Old Beds th
the Feathers apparently dead
fensive smell or disease whi
use, anti rendered light, cl
new. When we consider the
retained inl all n,,ew Frat h. ,
able iiatter with which all
charged, and nighlity re-ab<
theimi, we may readily account
Feather Beds. This process
cians and scientific men to h
healthy or animal matter, an
of tlhe coullnlllity. '
EU P.S. hBeds can be taken
ed the same day
Persons wishii:a to purcha
for wards of Pliladlelplla
Pentalsylvania, can obtain
terms, by applying at the
D" R. A. G. HULL'S Ulero
offered to those afflict d
oiler iideases depending p u
nal muscles, as anl instrume
for reliefand permlanentl
This insirnnient is of si-i
applied 1y thie pa;it wti
Tile flacilltv of Philadenlt

call a tile' agreny. No it north 8tIl str
this instrument. It is cofi ti ed that after
doing so, the old fashioned disgusting pessary will be
Orders for lbh Abdominal Supporti r, and for Dr. HIll's I p
Genuine Trusses, received liv hlie arg lit. o
JAMES BUYAN, M. ., "alu iait Mariy
!8 noIroth o St. valble Letters fu
aIIn consequence of the n nlerous frauds practised on lis h
the public, the proprietor will affix hlis signature to ev
Truss sent from his otice.
AMOS G. BULL, M. D. ing articaes an
office, Aslor Hotel, Inprovemeiinta;
sep 10 3m No 2 Vesey street, New York. fiu IiS
full accoummts of sales, mllr
$ 0 REWARD. Isis puiis a
$2,0REWARD. It is published at th-l
D AN AWAY from the subscriber, residing at Pike sum,
JIL Creek Cotton Factory, situate in Mill Creek HIuet. eu
iLred, Newcastle county, I)el., on Sunday nloining, thle a
4th of Spltcimlher it., two illdented apprentir.rs to thto
Cotton 'mm nialfacturinlg business, to \sit: ICItHAIDA pa
DA LE,. 4-tween 17 and Id years of age; and SAMUEL, 1
CREGIIrTON, aged alhout 18 years. Tii fiornr is tua I
and slihu, very round ill thie iack, and h:ld wilh hbm
or three suits of roundabout
b-lols, black fur hat, &c. The latter short
low compblxion andScotch acl celt, wtil, ciotlng imilar
to the oilier. Th'e suit they wore prl ., f-light. Each
lild to serve until 21 yeais of ;:g, \.. ..- 'I will retu
sadil iiplprentieeis, shal! cculve the above revaurd or ten
dollars for either of them. All persons are fnrbidi har.
bouriinEpm. SAMUEL LAIIID, tions to Aier
sep 17 4t* Pine Creek Factory. tale from
thor of "1lope Leslie," "T
TO TAILOI S. ot)rer of th
nuunlbc-r ofsongs. isierns, tale
T HE subscriber takes hilsoppirtunitmak
to his friends and h ha trade ilt general, that h
port of Lodon uand P'L.tdletphia t"ashionHSforSplia ig ad
Sunimur of 1836, are now ready fuor delivery, include
drafts of every descriptions O seasonable
lliiitruclitiaiiiaii l dMAPS.-
l,y it .' ,-"- T .a t In additional to such O tty
the utility of which, a abled to impartMrii ..i .. toa olp
glance. Ite hlas also published a Superb Plateleatltheir patr
coloured, corntaini, p ,I'twelve F,' I res, and which is pro M
Ilounc-d by goodu.iiaC es to be supoeritr to any thimli g t l
the Lonliiou Plates, aid is '200 per cent. cheaper. '""!y a
are exact representations of thine prcv.idins Fashiors,
and the best artists have v eel eulluplo) ed itn uithll thel) I
up. As no expenslse has been'or will be sparn:d i iulakinido
this Systemu aml Plates a useful atud (.leganlt allpecndagl
to the Master Tailor, Ite therefore returns thailks for he
lilerral encouragement he lihas received,
solicits the patronage the trade.
FRANCIS MAHAN. The Philadelphia S
N. B. Mahan's Reports of London and Philadelphia irs
Fashions will lhe seut senmi-annually to any part cf thMi
United States, Canada, or thile West Iladies, at$10 for the
first yc:ar, including instructions, and $5 per year oil all
subsequent years i'l',,al- i'i i.lvancee.) 'J ise who al.
ready understand I. rIri ..i.-i. r System will be chare
but $5 for tile first as well as subsequent years
scribers to the System will be charged but $1 per c
lor the Plates, or $2 per year. Non-sublscribers wi
charged $2 per copy. The subscriber counties
premium of $100 to dany person who willpruce a btte
systemlhtan hIis own for cutt
in general. FANCS MAHAN,
my 14 tf No 2*,5 Chesnut St., Ph

A T No. 305 Race street -5
Vest makers, to whom cn
ine following prices will b
loons, 75 cents to
N. B. 20 fine Shirt maker
ployment will be given.
"J stood the test of a faee,
trials, and lias obtained no
persons who have taken it wi
ladies which had been prone
physicians who have witnesses
highest .pprobationi and lmo
Years have pushed away since
tire of the Catholicon, and
station in solemnly avowing
cases where it has been pr
failed to produce t
'i'le Cathllolicon is no qu
nation of salutary vegetable
ledge oftheir ipropertlie and
cheinical, virli andll physiiol
operadi is in accordance
and no ole acquainted with
pielceive its iJlniiense effi
coalitions. No fanrily shou
-uand sea fariiig meon should
theam. Females who are pecu
disposition, would find in
I'n spring anti autumn this
ly'use.fill in purifying the
cretives, ant thereby prevent
originate Ironi these cond
known to mankind is so so
cure of scrofula, rhetisiaii
bones, while swelling, lepro
skin, ulcerated throat, and a
Beware of imposition--the
the Catholiconl has induced I
empiric., to attehipt to init at
anid thus deceive tile public
gained at the subscriber's l
Turkey, Russia, Italy, Germ
the West Indies,
The King of tile Brazils ha
the Hospitals of his kingdom
principal physicians. Large
roin tie E
The proprietor is filly aw
nnrc o I ,' i. ... nr-i. .'l t"-
tIuri' s .i P ...-r. that lie s
whole process in
Great care should be" exerc
and genuine Catholicon, as
this tine large qnialitities o
Catholicon, whichh has ,doneu
heedlessly purchased it, p
nuine medicine.
If buyers will be careful
tholicon oftlle late Win. W.
black Bristol Bottles, with
les aided by loinas destroying
covering the cork with W.
sure of getting the genuine
now prepared only by me, as
father, and which has -fi
cures; as they will there
and sf n
Price two dollar
No. 216 MIarket, three
may 21 tf
2~di BLANKET anid Fh
t -2110Z Cloth nand Satit
150 Vest and Pa
App y at No. 242 Market s
HrllE sl,-; lindl patlonage a
SSaPturiday Courier, induce
the l publication, uniter tile ab
of their popular journal, s
Family Newspaper inll the U

OHM COLTON respectful
*9 the public that he mainu
y for sale, at wholesale or r
he above articles of 'vely i'
iorn eals ials anl worklinans ,
79 Market st.. 3 doors above
N B. Mei-chants and Mechani
call and examine lor (
Grateful fo- past favors, l
ioiii, st-ll to merit a iha,
;'ANT'?ED) by lhe abovw.
'lane ',akers. ; so:, a ytr
ige, of steady, indnastious
'an,'-. to whom goo:i wages
prentice, about 16; oae fr
d ", r r ,d

OlIN ii. STiWA IKT, 'anl
S l unpr ve, yl nder I'rint
wyin strtet, between 31 anti
wi I -ec ive c ..tracts tor b
I'or usig
t .For ma),ing Bricks ofilie
'ess expens-: LiRtu by any ot
Iilllf:cturin, thr arIlcle whli
that oie Machiine, with a
i power, wi;l tiak, t e clay f'im
ri-c' of the best quality, seti
i20,00 per day or "2 01l) per
is u-edlin its natural or dr
Brck by an inlmlese pressure,
lug) isreq fired and th" bus
wet as dry weatlier T e Urie
are hI aver. noru, olid dura
ma e by any other method.
in the h-lllness w thllett a p
i-tterested, anld the pulilic e
atth' hibove establishmienta
highly resp ctable testimonial
where orders lor Machineis
UThBLIASHERS of newspaper,
L to a;tppoint an agency II
lldt I will act as such for th
WH. 11. S$
Pekin, III.
We have employed Mr. S. fo
recominanuid him as an office
SXT. COUt. a
Wraxall's Postil
For Fift
T HE subscriblcr to Waldi
1brary are respectfully in
thtunous lMemoirs of his own
that periodical inminediaelyt
For t.e retail price of tIl
book form, thu subscribers t
ed with an amount of reading
ditinal volumes of
Subscrilitions, $5 p
oct 1
No. 34, Wal
,CAPITAL $5I0h,000
OPEN daily for the transa
o'clock, A. M.,until
Cash advanced on collateral
Dtpriite'of money received
rerest alNowed tlan at any
For 1 year,
6 mos. 5 per
3 do 4
1 do 3
Georg RS. Schott,
Joseph It. Chantdlr,
William Stepheins,
Jrhn F. Oh1,
Nathaniel C. Foster,
Thos.E. J. Kerrlson
T. M.
At an election hbl'h by their
GEO. S S(nlOTT'' wsas uiianim
and T. M. MOO
T. M. Moort., Cashiert.
'I]HEAPR.ST and most fashi
106 south Second street,
lIouse, and 70 Chelnlut st

ur. iooa's
For the Cure of Colds,
Asthms, Hoopi
2 S Price-50 cen
"I-OR SALI my D)t. N h!l-
Sl' Pr'm'and id s rests,A
iwr the Jenileld 'iater &
,omntedI ihe following i' ruegi
ihle genuine Mecichine and
vend t
G. 1). Wetherill, & Co.
Heinutish aCud Kit Ifr, 36-2
illh, si
Frederi, k Brown Chesnui
Chas. tlif, Clhrsnmlt St.
iDr. L. M Robeitson corner
N ir liberties.
I:eter Williuamson. corner
Fredelick Ihlet, corn-r ofc
'I 'imas Mc'olinec-k co-nr
IKh! sin Moosre, corner of
Maers anSd Co., curnler
r u-A, wtiol. sale ap, l;calti
R.ourtse, GC. i!. We ileril & C
"ThIe a.-ncey is wr! drawni
h-ia sale of a medicine i.clder
This valuablo and h.ehly u
I he-n atlemnplertl ob mialed
ar.-c!le ,s u(ise.vei, d to b< i
rps .e(tfoily cautioned fritm v
Rohet i'' ,,en.ture ;:-tsild ,
h le as w,4l t:I r side a

To Western and So
PB ROWNE, UOB1 i& CO. imnvi
1 tern and Soutllirn Mei
stick ota RIA DY MAIE CL
sale at No,. 8 Franklin Pla
No. 17,
T HE subscribe, will have
Srior article of PEAC
,uaih tti A&OiUNToAINor WH
market pia
The coal in allcases is war
selected express
an I) tf
TH ITS OIL possesses very n
which properties are i tmp
few applications, an will gi
pearane. by producing a he
roots of tIe hair; and likewise
dandriff, and prevent it from
and if thie roots are not entire
have the appearance of being
store the hair to its former
found, in fragrance and assist
of the hair, and in quality, e
ever manufactured in the
For sale, wholesale and reta
Drug aumd Chemical Store, N
li1 None genuine without

0Wo. 35 Arch street, bl
Geo. M'Clellan, M.D
W.K. lrown, l D. J.
L. J. Bodder., M. D.
J. 1). Simmer, M. D.
anmg 2
The North Ani
i "
lls ilstuiulion has been
Ihe last Legislature, and
opened at Allenitown, Pa. otn
Instruction'iul all the ba
nirrlu pnrtititarly in Naturalm
g'-ry, 'I' I.' i...-i llouimeoph io
icnill I"n an ul.:. .r11 bIhe -ive
Ist if Novirui- to tli,- ll
uIay also lie onbtimuied in th
gunges, niatlhinaratics andl ot
klowevldgc. A i|an,;ptl,let, e
structioln, will shto
Physicians will be i! ltruci
Htliiuwopathlifo prctie,-, ever
to theli 15mI' of Jult, aind fro
15th ffrtav