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Lincoln telegraph. [volume] (Bath, Me.) 1836-1846, October 04, 1838, Image 2

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The Baltimore Patriot publishes the fol
lowing summary and most gratifying review
of the progress of Whig principles, during
the present year:—
The first was the election in the city ot,
Baltimore and Anne Arundel county, for
a member of Congress, which terminated
in the election of a Whig by more than !
eight hundred and sixty majority, being a
great Wbig gain.
Next was tlio election of Congressmen
•in Mississippi, which terminated in the
• lection of the Whig candidates by a thou
sand majority, fn a Stale which gave Van
Buren her eleotorial vote in 1830.
Next was the election in Connecticut,
which terminated in the election of a Whig
Governor, by upward of five thousand ma
jority, the election of an entire Whig Sen
ate, and a large Whig majority in the
House of Delegites, thereby securing a
Whig Senator in Congress, in place of the
present-Van Buren incumbent. Connec
ticut gave her electoral vote for Van Bu
ren, in l830.
Next was the election in Virginia, which
terminated in the election of a Whig ma
jority in the Legislature, by a majority of
upward of three thousand popular votes,
thereby securing the election of a \V big
Senator in place of the present conserva
tive incumbent. Virginia gavt^her elec
toral vote in 1836 for Van Buren, by up
ward of six thousand majority.
Next was the election in Louisiana, which
terminated in the election of a Whig Gov
ernor, a Whig majority in the Legislature,
and an entire delegation to Congress.—
Louisiana gave her electoral vote for Van
Buren, in 1836, and elected two Whigs to
one Van Boren member to Cnngress.
Next was the election ofNnrth Carolina,
which terminated in the election of a whig
Governor by upward of sixteen thousand ,
majority, a id the election of a whig ma
jority in both houses ofthe Legislature.—
North Carolina gave her electoral vote for
Van Buren, in 1836.
Next was the election of Kentucky,
which terminated in the election of large
majorities of whigs 111 both houses of the
Legi-I iture.
Next whs the election in Indiana, which
terminated in the election of large majori
ties of whig* in both houses of the Legisla
ture, thereby securing the election of R
whig Senator in Congress in place of the
present Van Duren incumbent
Next was tiie election of Rhode Island,
which terminated in the election < f large
majorities of whigs in the Legi-I tore, and
secured the electi m of a whig Senator in
Congro.ss, in place of the present incum
bent. Rhode Island gain her electoral
vote lor Van Buren. in 1831).
Next was the election of Alabama, which
terminated in the election of a whig mem
ber of Congress hv an increased majority,
an.I which added to the whig strength in
both houses of the Legislature.
Next was the election in Missouri, which
terminated in the election, as in IS3l>, of
two Van Buren members of Congress, and
od led to the whig strength in both houses
of the Legislature.
Next was the election of Illinois, which
terminated in the election of a Van Buren
Governor, by a very.small majority, and In
the election of one Van Buren, one conser
vative, and one whig member of Congtess
Being a gain of one whig me liber of Con
gress. A majority of the Legislature is
understood to be whig.
Next was the election in Vermont, which
terminated in the election of a whig Gover
nor by an increased majority, and also in
the election of an increased whig majority
in the Legislature. In one Congressional
district there has been no choice, so that
another election will be held.
Anu last was the election in Maine,
whici) gave a majority of upward of nine
thousand in 1833 for the Van Buren Gov
ernor, and which gave the Whig Governor
n majority of threejor four hundred in 1837,
owing to the small vote and t! e unpopu
larity of Mr. Parks, the Van Buren candi
date. This year the Van Buren candi
date is erected by about three thousand
majority, out of upward of eighty thousand
From all these elections, it will he seen
that, compared wilh 1836, the Whigs have
gained Mis-issippi, Connecticut, Virginia,
Louisiana, North Carolina and Rhode Is
land—giving sixty electoral vn.es—and
have lost nothing. Compared wish 1837,
the Whigs have gained Baltimore, Missis
sippi, Virginia, one district in Lnusiana,
one district in Illinois—and have lost Maine
The result is truly cheering, and ought
to animate us to increased exertions. The
whigs have gained six Van Buren States —
the Loco Focos have not as yet carried a
single original Whig State. The next
election will take place in Maryland, and
let it not be said that she is the first to de
sert from the Whig cause. Our opponents
nre untiring in their exertions; the public
business of thu people is almost entirely
suspended, to give the office-holders plenty
of time to electioneer; emissaries from
Washington and Baltimore, nre perambu
lating the whole State, tn animate the Lo
cos and browbeat the Whigs; money has
been raised in large amounts, and evetv
means that a desperate party ran devise
lias been adopted to defeat the Whigs._
Let us bo wide awake. Let us meet them
on thrir own ground. If necessary, let us
carry the war into our enemy’s camp.
; Singular cojtGivr.Nnss. ..Sir W,aWer
Scott,, in his article in the Quarterly Re
vie w on the Cullodon papers, mentions a
charnrtei itic instance ol the old Highland
warrior’s mode of pardon. ‘Yon must for
give your bitterest enemy. Cenmnir, now,
said the confcsser to bru.as lie lay gasping
on his death-bed.—‘Well, it I must, repli
ed the chieftain.'‘but my curse be on you,
Donald,’ turning towards his son, ‘il you
fogive him.’
From tho Northampton Courier.
It is ever an unpleasant duly (or publish
ers of newspapers to make mention of their
pecuniary' affairs. They should never be
required to do this. II patrons, as subscri
bers are apt to style themselves, would all
act like honest men, there would he no oc
casion ever to intrude such matters into
Newspai ers. But stern necessity compels
it sometimes, especially at seasons like the
past disastrous year. 1 ho perpetually re
curring demands of paper mauuf n'turers,
type founders, ink makers, and a variety
Of minor drafts upon the proprietors ol a
jinmal, which has a large circulation,
make prompt payment of his tmmheilesa
small dues imperative upon his subscribers.
These Various branches of business re
quire prompt liquids1 ion of their hills, a
well ns printer’s accounts. 1 In ir reasona
ble expectations should not he thwnited
from the excessive laxity of newspaper sub
scriber®. Few publishers arc men of capi
tal sufficient lo run on for years without
hnv inn their outlays refunded. Our expe
rience, unfor.unately, knows nothing ol
nnv proffered boon. Again, il prompt pay
ments were made when hills are due or pre
sented, the business of publishing a news
paper would not only he agreeable hut ln
erative.' Rut the evasion® and subterfuges
sometimes practiced for the non-payment
of paltry items of n subscription, are e
nooir’i sometimes, to make a philosopher
indignant, er a dog laugh.
Oreat injustice is done ihe press in this
country. Editors are expected to fight
political battles, get tin eaneusses and dis
tribute votes—advocate schoo'- "churches
Rml fill' l u'l'Mi mun |mc i>-■ * < .
nnrl nv ch nic, and denounce iniquity m
fijrr|i places—instruct the young anti old —
describe every big vegetable or inam'iiotb
animal product —publish the death offriends
and the marriage of enemies — expose vice
at the h izard if the malignity of the vicious,
and defend the injured at the risk of he
mming the victim of the fieree passions ol
the injurer What thanks for his service,
except the indignant an I averted looks ol
superstitions and thin-skinned men. or llie
insults and personal outrages of heartless
The system ofuolim ted newspaper cred
it |o any hoilv, strangers ah-oid as well as
al home, is a bad system. It is enofi ling
too implicitly to (lie bon >r nod integrity of
unknown persons, some of whom, every
newspaper has learned from liitt'T experi
ence, possess no sneli features nfi.linrao'er.
Many individuals neglect tImse duties for
successive v a s.—not from an intention
to defraud, hot Torn forgetfulness or pro
crastination; and Irmee when s i'•11 persons
are in distant purls or remote from each
roller the poldisher has no other sin fin
lean upon than I heir honor. ITow often i
bis proves a shadow of things hoped for
nr J a substance of things unseen.
Train thr Baltimore American.
Slf: iupnrtnti ins into the Unilnl S'nlrs.
Hie official returns to the'1 reasprv I)e
lartment show that in the year 1821, the
mine of Silks importer! into this country
vas 8 {,280.000. In the three successive
rears there was a steady and progressive
ncreasn in the amount of importations, and
n 1825 they rose tnthp valoe of-810.299.
100 —From 1 "-2f* lo 1830 llmre was a grad
ial falling off, the value of importations in
be last year named being $5.930,000.—In
1831 there was a sudden increase, the im
variations or me vear rising to jj, i i, I I r ,
100. In 18.32 ’.3.3 and 34. thev averaged
about 810.000,000. In 18.35 they rose to
a 10 877,080, nnd in 1a38,they reached
tile large amount of 822.930,000. During
he last 1837, the importations fcdl to 814.
152,070 iri consequence of the commercial
lifliculties of the country, and although the
Utter amount is small when compared with
.he value of importations of 18,38, it is nev
ertheless a large i'ern of na'iunal expendi
nre for the article in question. The ofli
*ial statements of export of Silk goods from
this country during the same series of
years show that the annual average shipped
o other countries is only about 8 1,000 000
n value and consequently that very nearly
lie whole amount imported is consumed
iv the people ot the United States. It is
a singular spectefch* to hehold a country
ivllie.h is so admirably adapted in nil tps
aeets to the culture of Silk as is our own,
rihutnrv, to the amount of so many mil
ions annually to the industry of France.
But we are induced to think that the im
aorts of Silk from abroad have seen their
eax mum, or at a’l events, ’hat should thev
grow higher, tl ey will soon begin tf' lie p >id
for, to no inconsiderable extent, hv the raw
material exported from the Uniter] Slates.
The experience of the last year or two lias
proved that the mulberry tree can he rear
ed nnd mu't'ndied with perfect success and
hut little Iron'd:! ’’od expense and rapidly
increased as t' e suptdv of trees has been,
it has fallen fir sho t of the demand for
them. The Upse of a b w years is alone
r-q ,ir d to make fh United States a large
producer of raw silk, arid a few more super
added will enable the senilis and enter
prise of ruir people to compete with the silk
rnanfnetures of -Franc, a su -ee-sfu'lv ns
they now do with the. noWota f dories, of
Great Rritnin.
Pt.nslve adm rert pr.Jerred by Ihe ladies.
I have remarked that tire generality of my
.sex prefer those of the other sex who are ol
a grave and s n imentnl turn, provided nl
vvuvstlmt the gravity does not pri coed (rout
dullness, hut from a reflecting castol mind,
which increases their respect while it adds
to the interest they experience. I have
known n pale face and pensive manner
make impressions on female hearts that had
successfully resisted the attacks of counte
nances and exhilarating gaiety: the pos
session of these agremms being more calcu
lated to amuse than interest, are rarely te
ineinbered when absent. Women seldom
forget the man who makes them sigh; but
rari ly recur to him who has excited their
mirth, even though a brilliant wit may have
been displayed in his bon mots and good
stories. lie therefore, who would capti
vate the fastidious taste id la bran sex,
must eschew too frequent smiles, even
though he may have floe teeth, and
must likewise avoid occasioning or promo
ting the exhibition of those pearly orna
ments in her he wishes permanently to
please.— Lady lllessiiigton’s Confession.
Arrived at New York on Monday night,
at half past ten She left Bristol on the
evening of the Bill of Sept, and experien
ced rough and boisterous weather on the
passage. Continued squalls and gales
prevailed through nearly the whole ol the
The Great Western arrived out from
New York in 14 1-2 days.
The most important news by this arrival
is the State oftlie Foreign Grain Markets.
Our remarks in J hur.sday s paper
upon the state of the crops,—the amount
of Grain in the market, prices, &.e. &c.
will give ns good an nc.courtt of the for
eign Markets hv this,as by the hist at rival.
— Prices remained pretty much ns they
were. The weather had been fine gencr
ally sj)f*akinsj i up pnn-s m »imu hh»'
not gone down any thing like what might
have been expeced, which ciiciint
stnrice slrengt hens I te belief previou-lv en
tertained,I hat the hfrvest will he deficient.
—Those who are of the opposite opinion,
believe that prices will come down, and
that shortly-Great interest and excite
ment was mnnilesteil in New '■ rk alter
the arrival of the. Great Western. 1 heel
feet upon tii in tr'vct, however, was not
much. Flour fell in price only about 2o
cents, an I holders w to generally firm, and
disposed to await farther news. 1 he Roy
al William steam -bio was to s.,il for New
York on I ho 2(.Hn bob
We give below all the news of interest
received by this arrival. Fhe French
Minister of Foreign Affairs has addressed
the Duke of Montebello, authorizing his
1‘fxceliencv to demand his pa-sports, and
return to France, in the event ol the refu
sal to expel Prince Louis Napoleon Irotn
the Swiss territory.
Messrs Curling and Young of Litne
hou-e, the builders ol Re British Qucmi ;
which w ill in () I >l>er, have begun a steam
sbiii of 2000 tons being400 tons more ilmn
the 5 ir i 11 -11 Queen; she is not to be so lo ig
as that vessel, but much wider.
A French bishopric lias been established
in Algiers by a papal hull.
Two grbiltis of Paris fought a duel with
pistols, on the 31 of Sept. A lover w as in
the case of course. The fair duelists
fired twice, hut nobody was hurt, and the
seconds inlerierred.
Spain.—The advices from this unhappy
kingdom are disastrous for the Queen.
Orana has been ten ihy defeated and repul
sed in his attack upon Morclli, and cmn
pe'led to retreat with severe loss of men
and munitions. A great impulse wms giv
en the Car list cause by this success.
Asrouvnivo Facts.—in tho town 01
Dover, N. D., the Committee of the Young
Men’s Temperanee Society have, fretn
careful investigation, ascertained the (el
fowl rig fa cl*:—
1. Of 975 votrrs whose namps wptq on
the check li-t, 108 were drunkards, mid
204 others were modi rate, drinkers.
2. Nearly one hundred inen in that town,
have been slain in the prime of liie by
strong diink within 20 years.
3. Seventy-two widows out of 1 K> were
reduced to widowhood by intemperance.
Of 295 orphans, 199 (more than two
thirds) were made hv such by the same
| 5 Of 34 tenants of the alms-house dur
ing the past year, 29 were reduced to pau
perism hv intemperance.
(t Seven eiglhs of the expense of pau
perism in the same year, was owing to this
- —
We learn that Thomas Rnrrill.E-q., was
on Monday last, elected Representative
from the town of Mbiml hv a majority of
sixteen votes Mr. Burrill is a Him IV hig.
Two oft he Selectmen, who are loco-focos.
refused to declare the re«nh, and have ad
journed the meeting to M unlay next.
Maixf. CARRnir.n r British Goi.d
The surrender of the rights of Maine to the
Sovereign of Britain, in order to advance
the pretentions of Martin Van Boren, was
sometime s'rice announced m this paper.
We now snhj .in one of tin evideneesof this
Prim l'ie Oneher Gazette.
The Pound ary Question. All danger ol
no immediate collision’ on this «iihj»et i
now vanished. The patty in the Lcgicei
hire of the Slat- of Maine, which passed
resnlntTdfts I ist spring authorising the Gov,
ernor to run and establish the boundary

line by the authority of that State alone,has
been defeated at the general election on the
10th instant. The party which agrees with
the General Government of the United States,
in a desire to terminate the difficulty amicably,'
is now in power in all the t/i'ce branches of
the Legislature of Maine, and will take care
that nothing is done to bring on a prenta
t are collision.
E-Q&\Vo presume thnt the Van Buren
party will not, after this, repudiate the name
of Tories, as their idol and Ins cabinet are
exultingly and officially received into the
embraces of John Bull. So much for our
President courting monarchy and tunning
after nobility. Atlas.
Having been extended to Thursday next
— it being the subject of much ennversn
ti. n and attention, we purpose to enumer
ate some of the articles there exhibited.
| The Register Book denotes about sir hun
dred lots as having been entered, which
embrace thousands of articles—we cannot,
therefore, speak of them all, and may neg
lect the more worthy of notion, in some
cases.—Of those that have taken our atten
tion we will mention.
The Barge, built hv Mr Thomas F Rob
erts of Portland. It is 4!) feet long and is
pronounced by good judges,a finished piece
of wbikman-hip.
A model of the Water wheels used at
the Saco Mills, propelled litre by steam.
No. (>I0. A Oram Cleanser or Smut
Mill, for cleansing wheat and other grain,
preparatory In grinding. Invented by Da
vid 11. Cole, Portland.
Proutv &. Mears, (Boston) Ploughs va
rious patterns.
Ituggles, jn nurse M. Mason, (\v nrcesier;
3 kinds of Plough—the green-sward, thu
seed, and the side-hill or swivel Plough.
'I'll i“ last Plough seems well adapted to]
hillv farms. They are getting into mo in
thi< Slate, and the models nmv he seen nl
the Fair till its rinse, and at N. Winslow’s.
The Ploughs of those two manufactories
ililfor in various particulars, and an excel
lent opportunity is at rresent nfloied oor
agricultural friends to examine the two ar
ticles, and to hear their virions excellen
cies point* d i ul hv the gen'h manly propri
etors, w ho are i i n'tcpdaiice.
From the last named firm, me also to he
s. !, Vegetable cutti rs, ‘2 kinds seed sow
ers straw cutters and CiilnvnKor.
*'roin HI I is & Bosson’s (Boston) ware
house, are specimens of Manure and Hin
Forks. Ilav and Peat Knile, C.'liuru, and
Cum Shellrr.
,\o. -t’l. Carriage «lu:el“, hy B. Har
mon. Portland.
Milk Pan-, designed to aeei lerate the
collecting of cream, hy Josepli Brook.-hy,
Pollland. N cw application of Lever Pow
er hv Jeremiah \\ ulker el Phillips, Me.—
for sawing, drilling , and othriyiurposi s.
<103. A mail stage, front the shop of
Stephen Emerson, of Poitbmd, excellently
made—ta-l-etiillv painted In Il*«lgkius.
Two Chaises hy J. (V. J - ilo-s II, Port- ^
1 Cat r; nil, hy IMo-rs C. Mahoney,1
P.irtbni I - all the earn age work exlnhited, i
is well done.
A (bird of Combs from Alfred M illard, j
Poston—containing Inf) specimens oil a I
spa* e of 8 hv 10 inches.
Three Miniatures hy F. Rarbour—no!
residence L in n.
I ] ats and I'ur work (some the growth of ,
Maine) from the innnofurlei tea "I Byron i
Greenoiigh and \Vj^>n (V Putney, I ort
limd Piano hoin Cl.ickern g Sc
Maokavifc Brown Sc 11;i!I*-t Bosnia--A us-j
tin, Concotd N. II —Clark Sc Edwards,
Pori land The cases of Meg rs C. Sc Ed-1
wards are most splendidly fmi-lnd .and pre
: sent a sw*dl top, which is claimed an mi
improvement to the tone of the in-truuieiit.
Shaw Sc Merrill, Bangi r, Centre Table,
Portraits of l(rv iMr i. hickrring, jmin
Anderson, Judge Mel'en, Jos. Pope, the
I Mayor, &,c Ssc, by Charles O. Cole.
These generally faithfully represent their
originals, and are finely executed.
| C. Codmari has nlso several excellent
i specimens liom bis pencil—tracing scenes
uni) faces boih sublime ai.d ridiculous,
'f’lie Haris family are under obligation to
the artist for the faithfulness with which be
; has delineated father and son-and to the
managers for the conspicuous situation they
are allowed to occupy. The President of
j the Clam Hank is equally indebted to
the artist for his attention. One fault
we discover, however-the tip of the
Banker’s no e in< lines upward a liti’e too
much. It will probably be corrected at the
next silting.
| Specimens of Penmanship from the Pub
lic Schools—and exceedingly creditable to
the Pupils and the Schools. We are glad
to cee such livalrv in the youth therein.
Penmanship by Samuel L. Harris, who
is a finished Penman, as may he seen at a
j glance. Penmanship by Wm. Anson. In
I gwtiotiq.
| Temples and Pagodas, composed of
Shell Work, by Mr Gerts. They display
great taste and elegance. Shell work by
JMurv Powell. Excellent.
Dress Coats, from the Shops of Messrs
Stevens and Downes, W. C. Beckett, J.
R. Carr,and D. Brazier—all denoting ex
! celled v. irkmanship.
An elegant Table Cover, by MrsD. C.
Johnston, Boston.
Various articles in the Furniture line,
1 From W. Haskell’s—among them centre
tables with Marble hi^is bv J. H. Ormahy.
As a curiosjiv we notice Gen Stark’s
Sword, used bv him at (he hntila of Ben
nington. Silvef mounted, but ungainly in
its shape and make. A Card of Brushes
from the shop of E. Gammon of this city.
Also, one from E. White & Co.
Nutting’s Patent Cylinder Rifle —may
he fired ten times in five seconds.
Case of Boots arid Shoes, from Balch &
Furbush Portland
Specimens of Edge Tools from Joseph
Tha.xter and Thomas Bolton, both opera
tives in that line, in this city.
A Card of Augurs & Bins from Rich
ardson Si H igtjins, Concord, N. H.
Sofas, Chairs, Sic. Manufactured by
Thomas Smallwood, Newton, Mass for
Waller Corey ofthiscity. Highly finished.
An improved Patent Capstan, from
Hammond & Prince, giving a great in
crease of power by the same means.
A Ship’s Wheel from the shop of Will
iam Sporrow, Portland a well finished ar
Cordage, various kinds, from Jones and
Hammond’s Portland.
A Nun Buoy by Ezekiel Delano, an ap
prentice to Edwin Fernald, very credita
ble to the lad.
A Sail from the left of Brooks and Leav
itt, Po rtland.
Broadcloths and Casssimercs from the
Lowell Factories—also from Mayall’s, and
Thomas &. Wilson’s Gray Me.
Ship’s Blocks, from Cnrnrnet Si Conner,
and also from Charles Snffbfd, Portland.
A huge Bird cage, bv Jnsiah Pennell.
Saddle and Horse Equipments, by Jo
seph S. Reed Jr. Boston. .
Sheetings, Sic. from the Saccnroppa
Chairs from Brazier & Burgess. Chairs
from John C. Hubbard. Boston.
Trunks from John Rounds, Portland—
one of which denotes extraordinary atten
tion. Price f?40.
hcvr-rnl cnvds of Knives nnd forks, Irom
the manufactory of (I. Sc D. N. Ropes —
highly finished, nnd the manufacturers any
they r.'iji successfully compete with the
Rnglish manufacturers at the rtite they edit
itffiird to sell the article.
Trunks trom Boyd & Sons, Boston.
Trunks, hy S. Paine Hallowed
A Ladies Riding Saddle—beautifully
made—no label.
Rog->—in goat abundance, nnd variety
of work, ma'erial and pa tern. It would he
useless to attempt n full enumeration. And
•o, also, with the ladies’ work generally.
It is most abundant—arid is a monument of
the taste, ingenuity and industry of those
who have so successfully wrought it out irt
all its multifarinrs forms
Red Curtains,hy Mrs Charles Day,Port
Quilts—a great verity—hv M'sColcord,
Mrs Ilvr’e.Mrs Mitiken and otheis. Mrs
Coin rd’s are splendid articles, aud have
once or twice taken premiums, at i tiler ex
hihiI ions. Mrs MillkeuV is also beautiful >
Indeed tliere are many worthy of particular
attention. One in particular, hv Miss L.
L. Guts, aatil four i/enrs. Taken into
console t at ion the tender age of the child,
it is as remakalde a S' e im n of work ns
i< shown in the B ' dqui t line
Mattriisses made at Brazier k Borges,
Variety domestic gooes, from the ^ oik
Mnnnfiictory—also, from the Brunswick
A Washing Machine—best we liava
seen-- fr in l lovey.—Worcester.
House floors, hv Harris C- Barnes.
Rxtensive specimens of Saws, of all de«.
criptions, fiom the factory of Richardson
<So Co Ro-ton.
Gold and black Italian Marble Frame,
hy .1. R. Thornnonn.
An antique Choir,brought to this countiy
hv the Puritans.
Specimens Copper Bolts.&c. from Buck
lev k. Thompson.
Furniture froth Banjn Ilsl'-y. nnd Sum'l
Stair Carnet, entirely fiom rags. - hy
Sarah W. Ilorton.
Paintings, Carpetings, Aoc. kc bv tho ,
]\'i-ses Belfird; very creditable to inn
talents and industry of these young ladies,
who, we are told, have been indefatigable
in their exertions to promote the interest of
the Fair.
Laces, Fringes, J assets, t,oru,«c. irom
Mens, Lacoste, Boston.
Silk Fringe, by Mi's M. J. Drew.
Superfine Carpeting,from Gorham,Maine,
by Waters.
Cafpeiing by iMrs Moses Winslow,West
Fine specimens of Painted Floor Car
pets, from the N. E. Floor Cloth Company,
Rnxbury. !Ms. _
Bass Viols, from Prescott, Concord,
N. H.
Carpeting, by Hannah F. Buxton, Cum
Dyer’s Patent Foot Stove—price ?2.
Horse Shoes, by Jabez M. Stevens,Port
Planes,various patterns,by Joseph Brad
ford, Portland.
A Model for making Bricks. [Argus.
Carthage.—Sir Greenville Temple is
encraged in making observations in the
classic soil of Carthage. lie has made
pome important discoveries; recovered 700
pieces of various coin, and manv specimen*
of gl iss and earthern ware. The most re
markable discovery is an entire villa,fifteen
fret under ground. Eight immense rooms
have been cleared; the walls are painted
an 1 lhe floors are beautifully paved in
Mosaic, representing a variety of marine
divini'ies. Few human skeletons were
found in the chambers.
A Jlf-m af Sense. A New York clergy
man advises b is hearers to subscribe and
pay for (in advance) a good newspaper.

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