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THE MOURNER’S LAMENT, The night breeze fans my faded cheek And lifts my damp and Howing hair, Aund lo! methinks sweet voices ~peak, Like harps hung forth upon the air; While in the sky's unmeasured scroll The burning stars forever roll, Changeless as Heaven, and decply bright, Like emblems of a world of light! O bathe my temples with thy dew, Sweet Evening—dearcst parent mild— And from thy curtained home of blue, Beund calmly o’er thy tearful child; For when 1 feel so pure and bland, The pressure of thy moistened hand, 1 deem | rest in peace the while, Cradled beneath my mother’s swile. That mother sleeps! the snow-white shroud Eufolds her stainless bosom now, And like bright hues on some pale cloud, Rose-leaves are woven round her brow: F wreathed them-that to [leaven's pure bowers, Surrounded with the breath of flowers Her soul might soar on plumes divine, Like incense from a blessed shrine. How changed my being! moments sweep Down—down the eternal stream of time, And we, like gilded bubbles, keep Our course upon their waves sublime. *l'ill mingled with the sunny spray, We flash our lives of joy away, Or floating on through Sorrow s shades, Bink, as a gleam of starlight fades! He too is lost—yon fudeless star Is mirrored on a husband’s grave, And through the coral depths afar, T'he lalling of the ocean wave. With the pale mermaid’s mournful dirge, Sounds o'er him, 'mid the crested surge, And darkly round his wasted form, Brood spirits of the raging storm. Alone—alone—l'm lefi"alone— A being born to grieve and die, And while upen Night's sapphire throne, In yonder free and glorious sky, 1 gaze in sadness—llo! | feel A vision of the future steal Across my sight, like some fuint ray, That glimmers frowm the fount of day. HERMION. SELECTED ITEMS. On Tuesday three married females, wives of in dustrious mechanics, were punished by the New- York police for intemperate and riotous conduct, One was an English woman, who had recourse to the bottle, to cure heme-sickness; she wept bitter ly on being sent to the Alms-house with her child. 'l'he second was a complete virago, and heing al -50 ordered to the Alms-house, weut on her knces for pardon, and finally played off' a sct of hysterics without effect. In Philadelphia, last February, a newly married couple gave a large party, at which the bride mis sed from her dressing table drawer, two valuable rings, one a diamond. Nothing was heard of them till recently, when they were returned in such a way that the lady could not imagine whence they came. It is stated in the Paltimore Minerva, that a young girl in Virginia lutely jumped upon a fence to avoid a mad dog, but that the animal in passing tore her apron. On reaching home she sat down, to mend it, biting off the thread when she had Sinished. Soon alter she was seized with every sympton of hydrophobia, and died. Mr. Geo. Dixon, a stene mason, aged about 50, fell dead in New York, 31st ult. immediately after drinking cold water fioin a pump. Col. Johnson has accepted the challenge of the friends of the Southern mare ““‘Clara L'isher’’ to run 4 wmile heats for $5OOO, half forfeit, and bas named the *‘*Bonnets of Blue.” Hail fell at Charleston, S, C. 25th ult. and it is said the Sea Island plauters have planted their cot- ton four times. Among the latest importations at this port, are an ourang outang from Batavia, and a bull dog, from Baltimore. The carricature of humanity is a female, and is quite unwell, having on the voy age been impelled by curiosity to meddle with the medicine, whence she took some sugar of lead and eat it.—[ Bos. Pat.) Finn, at a party in New York, being called on for covundrums, asked ““Why am I, standing still, like a bookseller? Because I keep stationary?"’— and ““why is the President like a celebrated an cient warrior? DBecause he is A. Jackson, (Ajax's son.)”” Query—was the son of Ajax an origm-‘ all Mr. Lewis Geo. Wells, a colored Professor of “ Phrenology, is delivering lectures in Baltimore, to which ladies and gentlemen of eolor *“and others”’ ‘ are invited. | SBome hail stones which lately fell in Georgia are said to have been as large as a goose's egg. The Baltimore Patriot thinks it well none lighted on the sconces of the nullifiers, else they would have been nullified. A railway under Rogers’ patent, has been made at Mobile, on which ten men can raise any vessel that can come over the Bar in that harbor. The Canal debt of Ohio is $4,569,460; the 101« this year are expected to reach s£Bo,ooo, It i« thought the balance of loans and the proceeds of sales of school lands will complete them. A field of corn which obtained a preminm in Essex county, was hoed three times, but not hil led. It is stated that corn not hilled stauds dionght better. ' A respectable laboring man in Providence was thrown into violent convulsions, on Wednesday, from drinking a glass of very cold malt beer. i T. J. Comnell, Randolph, Vt. has pntvntud " machine for felting and napping huts, by which ;om’ man will do the usual work of four. I'he ma chine may be built for s£so, Elisha Adams, one of the abductors of Morgan, lately tried at Loelport,*N. Y. died 9th ult. 1t s suid by the VY. Whig, that he was the only re waining person in the country who could have told, fiom his own knowledge, who were the ac tual murderers of Morgan, Oprriavemes has raged to a ternbie extent in the Alins House in the city of New-York.—Many childrea have lost entirely their eyes, and there are now ninety luboring under the fection. | We yesterday heard a rumor that Gov, (‘ass of Michigan is to be the new See retary of War, and that Major Eaton will be appointed Governor of that Territory to supply his place. From the source from which we derived the first part of ‘the rumor, we are inclined to think it is "not without foundation. Nut. Jour, THE COOPFERATION OF PARENTS AND TEACHER?Y, i The various influences which bear ‘powerfully upon the education of children, ‘are too much sepe rated from each other; so that some of them are rendered inef- Hectualy if not permeious, The agents remployed in forming their minds, too sel dom act in concert; so that what one Dbuilds to-day, another pulls down to-mor row. Thus it happens that some impor tant branches of culture are neglected; cand the characters impressed on the mind ‘and heart of a child, are weak, incon aruous and misshapen. DBut every ele ment of character must abide with him; sand of these heterogeneous principles the future man is formed. ; We ghall at present advert to this want of harmonious influence only as it appears in the separate agencies of'the parents & ‘ the mstructors, Seldom do they act to gether, understandingly and efliciently, an educating the common charge which Jis committed to them both; whereas they ought always to co-opeinte, knowing cach other’s views, and strengthening cach other’s hearts. | The parent, (we speak of common in stances,) leaves the iostruction and dis cipline of his child almost exclusively to his teacher at school. The teacher is hired and paid for that purpose, school ‘house and books are provided, the child !s(-nt as a regular attendant; and the pa rent takes no farther thonght about the matter. The child is expected to come home educated, as the grain is expected from the mill converted into flour, or the cloth from the tailor’s fashioned and fitted into garments. The teacher is the edu cator of the child by profession; the nat ural guardian leaves it in his hands; and feels himself freed almost from that re sponsibility under which God laid him when he gave hum a child, -~ This course of the parent involves a deplorable neglect, in several particu lars. | In the first place, it involves a neglect of the child for a great portion of the time; during all the hours when he 15 not at school; at home, abroad, in the house, on the way, by day, and by night. Itscems to proceed on the supposition that the school alone is the place for instruction or any sort of education. Out of school, the child has some employment, or runs at large, with very little oversight or at tention to hisimprovement, The parent does not carcfully direct the amuscments and labors of the child so as to improve his mind or regulate his moral habits, or even preserve his health and invigorate his physical constitution. Every thing r 3 leit at loose ends, except what 1s need ful to keep him out danger and gross in iquity, and provide for his daily wants,— The best instruction and discipline at school, must be to a great extent coun teracted and rendered inetfectual by such parental indifference. The child 1s thus deprived of more than half the attention and eulture which he needs; for he is handed over to those who cannot know towards him the heart of a father, and who were never intended to take his place, or assume his responsibilities, ex cept for the time he passes in the school room. | Again, the inattention of a parent is a great hindrance to the teacher also, and a detriment to the school. The teacher takes the pupil into his own little world, separated from the family and all the oth ‘er connections and associations of the day. He knows nothing of what is pas sing beyond his own walls, and all with out are ignorant of what is transacting within them. He does not understand the arrangements of the family towards the child, it'it have any; and the parent is unacquainted with the arrangements of the school. Each conducts the aflairs of his own dominions, or neglects them, independently of the other. Between ‘them there is no mutual understanding and counsel; of course, there is no mu fual aid, no sympathy, no striving togeth ‘er to advance in the best manner a com mon object. The parent does not visit the school, or examine his child, or asso ciate familiarly with the instructor, The latter feels himself isolated in the commu nity where he labors, without a counsel lor, without a helper, pamfully aware ev ety day that he cannot do the good he would, for the want of this very co-opera on; but too modest or too listless to seek ,r"( i, against all the customs of the 'inenghborhood and the practice of his pre- | | HERALD OFF THE TIMES. decessors. So the evil remains unre dressed, and all parties suffer the lament uble eflects, but especially the child, Now somecthing con be done to remove this serious and threatening evil, and the first step to the reformation is, to believe that it is practicable; and the second is, for the first paity that perceives the dif ficulty to set about the business without waiting for the other, That the Llame in this thing may no longer lie at our doory so far as our fee ble influence may extend, we have writ ten as above, And that we may make one essay laither, we shall venture to ad dress wfew words of advice suceessively to the principal paitics concerned. TO PAREN'TS. You have placed your child at gchool, and you expect a faithful discharge ol duty from the teacher., That teacher needs your counsel) your aid, your hear ty and vigilaut concurrence with the measures he may adopt for the education of your child. He needs to be acquaint ed with you; with your expectations, your plans, your discipline at home. Ie needs to be informed respecting you child; his disposition and habits, his pre vious studies and attamiments, his present employment and associations while away from his observation, He needs this, that he may co-operate with you, & you with him, and that neither may counter act and destroy what the other aims to accomplish, He needs your counsel and aid; and while you withhold it; you dis hearten and hinder him o his work, But the greatest injury talls npon the child, your own child. You deprive him ol hall the benefit of his gchool, and lose hall your money. In your own depart ment too your child suflers loss; tor il yon are disposed to fill up that departinent with its daily duties; you cannol do it so effectually while you Kkeep yowrsell a stranger to the management of the other which ils g 0 intimately connected, . Now it belongs to you to make the first advances here. In common public schools, the teacher, male or female, is olten a stranger in the neighbohood; per haps young and unacquaiated with soci ety. It he or she is acquainted with the parént, still the customs of the place are to be broken through before this object can be attained, It becomes you, there fore, to take the teacher by the hand, and profier your frendly aid. Visit his school, not with the authority of a censor, but with the interest and sympathy of a parent; and doit often, that youmay wit ness its progress from time to time, and become well acquainted with the plans and management of the instructer, and the peculiarities that may be discovered in him or his school. lnvite him to your hounse, and let him see you and your chil dren at home. lnvite him or her, not merely to “take tea” and converse on the weather, and the news of'the day; but to enter with life and spirit on the great matter that concerns you both and your beloved children also. Elicit his views, and communicate your owin,— Remark freely on the excellencies or de feets of his principles and his administra tion, and mvite the same freedom on his part towards yoursell, This meecting of the teacher and both the parents, should be strictly a Lyeewin, where individual responsibility is telt; and mutual improve ment is the objectin view. Do this;and if your teacher is not a dunee, both he & you will receive and commumcate some thing that will show itself’ the next day, both in your house and the school-room also. We nced not go into particulars, or preseribe subjects for discussion in this new Lyceum. 'T'he occasionthe circum stances, the habits and views of the asso ciates will snggest the most important for the time being, We will adduce but one instance, It is a practice . many schools to keep a record of recitations, delimguencies; &e. by which the conduct and progress of a pupil inay at any time be known. It isthe practice of some teachers to send a wecekly bill of this kind by each pupil to his parents; for their in spection. Now this may be made highly beneficial to the ehild and all concerned in the care of bim; but is renderced worse than uscless by the ignorance orinatten tion of parents, I they make a serious matter of ity the child will soon be relue tant to carry home a bad bill. I they treat it with indifference or negleet, and do not co-operate with the instructer, all the effect of the measure is lost; and the | instructer has the mortification to sce, that its influence on the child is positive-' ly bad. The parties should wnderstand and aid each other in the thing; if’ they do, it may become a powerlul yet grate-, ful stimulus to the child, in rezard both to his studies and his behavior, So in nuriterless ways, beyond what any one has yet imagined; the concert ul'pl:'ms & efforts between parent and instructer will be salutary. | TO INSTRUCTERS But if parents do not move iy this mnt-I ter, it will be perfeetly right that yon should do it yourselves, It may be a talse dclicaey that prevents you, But whatever the obstacle may he, we eoun scl you either to remove it or surmount it. Nettle itin your mind beyond dispute,’ that the co-operation of the parents is es sential to your suceess; and then resolve that you will learn what they desire to be done, and they shall witness or at least hear of what you do, lTuvite yourself to thetr houses, and them to your school, Go and =it down by their side, and talk with them about their children: Parents are pleased with that theme, when the speaker manifests an interest in their ofl spring and a desire to do them goot,— Most of them will listen; and if they are silent at first, their tongues will soon bo‘ ;luoued. They will become interested, \and attracted to your object. They will come and see your school, and begin to Heel that it is both pleasant and uselul to Hook after their lambs while they are in your [old, and to take anew oversight of them while i theirown, They will be gin to realize that education means soine thing, and must be attended to. They will begin to huve thoughts on the sub ject rushing upon them, aud which they had never expected to have; and by con tined iutercourse, they and you will all be learncrs, as well as your pupils. The Anterest once excited, will need to be cutded and kept up by rencwed and in creased eflort; bat it is not ditlicult to do so, i your own heartisin your work, and your own attainments are in good meas are adequate to your station, The ef= deet will soon be apparent and most hap py on the children, They will Le de highted when they see you sitting by their fire-side, or their parcats entering the school-room. They will learn that the business ot their education is one of srent importance, beeause it engages the feelings of all around them; and the hap py nfluence of your united efforts will be discovered in their daily progress. Wil you lry! | A Rare Contmivarion or Trarrs or Coanacren.-—We have the following singular and interesting facts from a gen tleman of our acquaintance now residing in the city of New-York, who was ac quainted with the persons and the cir cumstances mentioned below, ' During the past winteg owing to the depth of snow and the severity of the weather, the price of wood reached the ‘cnormous sum of twenty four dollari a cord, and conscquently there was much ol severe suflering among the multitude of the poorin that city, A call was anade upon the benevolent to contribute dor their velief, Individuals had their Jdifferent distriets assizned them, and a call was made at every house, So that !lhnsc who were able might have an op portunity to contribute, and that those who were in want might be searched out and relieved. Oue of the gentle lumn thus employed in the upper part of the city, called at the hut of a man of color who was well known there from the circumstances of his driving a single cow ‘heﬁ'!‘o.n cart, gl':iding her with reins,— iul»tgnnn; a living by the empl'.)_\ ment ‘which he found in the husiness ol a car [nmn. The gentleman as he entercd, noticed i a back yard a considerable quantity of hickory wood, and inquired of the ocenpant whether it was his; and ’.lwing told that it was, proposed to pur ‘chusc some of it. But he refused to sell. The price at which wood was then selling was offered and urged upon him; K’lmt no, he would part with it at no price. | The gentleman told him the object for ,which he wanted it; and mentioned the distress of the numerous objects of char ity in the city at that inclement scason, The negro after a little conversation told the applicant, that if it was to be given to the poor he might send for nine loads [or which he should take no pay, and that he might have nine loads more for the same price which he paid for it in the fall—being about one halt’ what it was then bringing in market, The of fer was accepted. The surprize of the gentleman may well be conceived—and the negro with the cow and cart, and his donation of forty dollars worth of' wood for the relief of the poor, will not soon be lorgotten. Instances ol great wealth concealed under appearances of abject poverty, have occasionally been found, but never before have we heard of a sin gle case where that industry and frugal ity which enabled the individual to ob tain it, were united with such a noble spirit of genuine philanthrophy and char ity as was here exhibited. Roch, Obs. Gravity or DBreakrast. Whether breakfast is the most serious and silent meal because it is the first, or because it is the soberest, it is diflicult to say; but it does generally pass without much talk that is worth recording. Punsters very seldom pun at breaktast, and the narrators of long-winded stories are at that time more sparing of their tales,— There is then seldom any argumentative discussion, or any play of wit. DBreak fast 1s altogether a matter of business, an afiair ol life and death, because, if people did not break their fast, they could not live. Dinner is quite another thing; that is, more a matter of plea sure than ol business; and they who speak of the pleasures of the table, are supposed to allude to dinner, and not to breakfast. A man may dine with Duke Humphrey five days in the week; but it is a much more serious matter to breakfast with Duke Humphirey. ' l Stavperers, It is no breach of charity to look upon the propagators of slander in the same light as the inven tors of it 100 t be true, that “out of the abundance of the heart the mouth speaketh,”” cand who will deny it?)— then does not the propagation of scanda ous tales imply a vicious mind? Talk of the vileness of the incendiary who, sets fire to vour dwelling! Is he to be put upon a lower level than he who by his falselioods prostrates the fair fame of the virtuous, and destroys the reputa “tion of whole families? What palhiation is it for a slanderer to say that as he heard the tale ¢o he related it? How much would it lessen the turpitude of an incendiary; upon being detected in ap plying the fire<brand to your dwelling, for hun to say that he “procured it from another;” or to say that he “was mere-/ ly using it in sport?” * f \‘ ‘ WMo Lo BIEIAVILL, ! TINPLATE WORKER, | NO, 162, Thames-Street. | C()N'I’INI‘F." to carry on the above business, | Cas usual, and Keeps constuntly on hand, @ general assortient of Uiy Wank, and other ar ticles i his line, to suit the warket, and positively will seil them as low as can be purchased i this Mate, unot excepting of pediars 5 those who wish to encourage their own townsmen, will do well call wnd satisly themselves of the truth of this as st lioi, t’l L AS. (), | Alarge supply of Soar Sroxk I'vryaces, by the dozen or single. | OVENS for baking before the fire, warranted to answer to the satisfuction of the purchaser, or Le returned aller proving the sume. All the above articles cheap for cash, JUST RECEIVED & FOR SALE, In addition to my former Slock, ﬁ.\'lf si'ngle twisted barrel Gun, j lfom, per cussion loel, 16 square bariel, silver cap and escutcheons, huck action lock, &e. Also one superior double barvel do. warranted pure stul and twist. Also one dounle Spanish barvel Gun, § bore, patent chambers, &e. (a pricie article.) Also one excclieat double Gun, with plain Spunish barre's. | Apil 13 . . \ | FOR SALE. r N 1 . g 9 ~ u’? (' (l ()o\ S-—(.' o’[ l‘ 1 59, &C. ’l‘“l".suhm-rilwr has for sale one new, first rate ox carty one do, first rate horse earty one do. first rate horse wagzon:two good second hand horse wagrgons, Likewise one good second hand chuise and harness, with a six year old horse, kind in har ness. "The above will be sold for cash, country pro duce, or credit, ALSO—to let, a good stand Or a shoemaker Terms, &e,—apply to WM. D. STEWART, Droad-street. 1\])!‘” 27 NEWMUSIC ; PRINTS ; SCHHOOL AND JUVENILE BOOKS, COMMON & syppnion STATIONARY For sale by WILLIAM CALLAIIAN . ALL NEW WORKS FOR CIRCULATION & SALE, At New=York prices, 110 Thames street, Newport. CHheap FLinenw Jlockict HANDKER CIIEFS % SMALL lot of Linen pocket handier- JAL eliefs, at 25 cents and 2s; and linen cam- Lrck ditto, at 50 and 53 cts.—which are very fine for those lICesS ALSO, cheap Long Lawns, by the square vard, or picce. E. W. LAWTON. HOUSE PAPER, AT COSNS'T, 7= FOR CASH ONLY. £33 Hrl’“':\l(lis of 2,000 ROLLS--from 18 to J 56 cts per roll, consisiing of 150 diderent patterns—now going 01l rapidly tor COoST at M. FREEBORN’S, N, 13, Droad-street april 27 A FINE CIHHANCRE! Al F() R AS u'l ll E, TITE ESTATI, No. 141, Thames-st. owned and improved by the subscriber, in good repair. lor terms §e. enquier of’ PARDON WIIIT L. I'eb. 2, 1831 STRAW BONNETS. i‘\' elegant ascortment of STRAW BONMN -4 NETS of the newest fashion, just received by JENNET DRUMMOND, Avso, one lot very low priced. J. D. will continue to receive throngh the sea son the litest fashions for Straws—also straw trim-= mings, gimps, &e. &e. Murch 23, STEAMDBDOAT WAGGON. Vl‘nn subseriber will be in constant readiness & with a horse and waggon, on the arrival of the New-York Steambouts at the head of the Loug wharf, to convey baggage to any part of the town for a small compensation, | mar, 2. C. C. Hearn, TO LET, FRYNIIE house diveetly opposite Mr, Nichols Maz r ard = ‘A\N")' to Many ||AZAI(I)' or JOHN I, TOWNSEND. Newport April 20 ]’ AST NOTICE. JOIIN B, NLw ‘ A TON'S accounts and notes, are in my hands for immediate settlenent, E. TREVETT, Just. Peace. i may 11, ]‘\()ll SALEesel’ew No. 50, in Trinity Church. loquiedd W.CALLAIIAN, ,& lot of WHITE CAMBRIC HAND- L KERCHILFS nt 8 cents, | . W. LAWTON., ‘/‘/' ANTED—a steady, honest Loy, from 14 i to 16 yeais old, as an apprentice 10 the priating business. App'y at this edice, ‘ ELECANT - SPRING GOODS. 1 '4‘ DWARD s NAOWTON, has just ve | J& 4 ceived und is now opening ut stove ! No, 158, Thames-sirect, ' A LARGE and VERY DESIRABLE ' STOCK OF FANCY and STAPLLE DRY GOODS, purchased in Boston the lust week whotly for cash, and are veady for sule at small advance,— CAmong them are, i ; Rich Belgium and London prints, ) | * French and Seoteh ginghans, | NEW ¢ Garniture ri’ bons, P } ¢ Paney guuze hdids, } Etyle. s ¥ 4 Synehaws, lustrings, Florence and gros de Naples, cireassiang, bombuzetts, petticoat robes, linens, linen damask 6-4 and 8-4, eambries, musling, sheeting and shirting, A prime lot of cloths, cas simeres, sattinetts and vestings, with a great vurie ty not mentioned. Purchiscrs are invited to call! ~april 6, 1831, PROVISION STORK WILLIAM GOI'FP WM. S JOKIN VARS, Fowler's Wharf. 'l' EEP constantly on hand and for sale, at : ‘ WHOLESALE und REvAtL— Flour and Grain of all kinds—Albany Ale—No 1, Mack erel——Cheese—~Rutter-- Sult—-New=York Crockers by the barrel—New-York Vinegar by the burrel, together with a gsueral assortinent of SHIP STORES and GROCERILES. MANILLA AND TARRED RIG- REW GOODS, \ T ISAAC GOULD, No. 176, Thames-Street, IHAS JUST RECEIVED FROM NEW-YORK, A N assortment. of Broancrorne, Cassiieres £330 and Vestings, of the wost fushionable colors and patterns, AL.SO, centlemen’s new stocks and eravats:ex tra beaver, Berlin and thread gloves; random hose, &e. All of which he wiil sell at a small advance for cash or appioved credit. Newport, April 28. | HOSIERY, By late arrivals and former supplics. B, W. LAVITON, | HAS RECEIVED FOR SALE, ‘ ‘ LARGE assortment of COTTON, & HWOOLLEN, WORSTED, VIGO NLL, HEMP AND SILK HOSE, includ g u great variety for Ladies wear, | IV PARTICULAR— Whole and halt RANDOM AND DANT ' ZIC STRIPE HOSE, of several ; different colours and patterns, | may 18, ALE AND PORTER BREWERY. VI‘IIP, subseriber offers his STOCK ALY, [ warranted to keep through the summer, =t 6 dollars per Barrel. He will continne to brew Table Ale for family use, through the season, at 1 I=2 dollar per 1-2 barrel, and 1 dollar per 10 galioa keg. Both sorts delivered free of expense at any part of this town, | TITOMAS EVANS. | Newport, May 18, 1831, 3,000 ROLLS, AND CHEAPER THAN EVER BEFORE OFFLRED. FOR SJALE BY - I.IIAIVIBS HATINIOND. ny Vﬁ'ﬂ"f subseriber wishes to purchase 50,000 pounds of sheep’s wool of the grades usnally raied in this State, for which he will pay a liberal piice in eash on delivery, E. W, LAWTON. May 20th, TO LET, (R Possession given tinmedialely. @l’lg. THE store lately occupicd hy eexmiise Benj. H. Ailman. Enquire at this may 11, oilics. STHEAM ENGINEKS, 'l‘lll‘l manufacturing of STEANM EN d GINVES is carried on apthe Steam Shop, west of the Cove, in Providence. Apply to STANFORD NEWELL & CO. Provi dence Furnace—or to JOHN BABCOCK on the premises, Aborn stiect. may 11. SHIRT STUDS, 1)1..\1.\' and ornmental, a new and fashio n d able article, for sale by Ap. 27, E. W. LAWTON. - ‘VAN'”II), an apprentice to the blueksmiths | business, a smart lad, from 1410 18 years of age, one fiom the conutry would be preferred, Good encouragement will be uiwn.——Awy to CORNELIUS B. WILBOUR. aprll 19 V_l‘" LET, the House and Store, on Long Wharf, (called the Messer Fstate,) and possession given on the 20th inet., an exeellont stand for a Boarding-house and Grocery. ln quire of ETREVETT, Agent. may 11, 1831, CONNECTED WITH THE ALSO— GING, CI" JILL SIZES. PAPER HANGINGS., FRENCH PAPER HANGINGS FAST COLOURS, ELEGANT.—LOW PRICED, Wool.