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71 the can hare determined permanently to re uia ft position to utterly indefensible In the altered state of the questions in contro t erst, and under all existing circumstances, it irpears to me, that,' until such a determi-; ntuon shall have become evident, it will be proper and sufficient to retaliate her present fmal to comply with her encasements, by Stohibitiog the introduction,! French jro uttj and the entry of French vessels into tmi ports. Between this and the interdic tion of all commercial intercourse, or other remedies, you. as the representatives of the people, must determine. L recommend the former, in the present posture of our affairs, as Demg me leasi injurious w uur cwumwiw and as attended with the least difficulty ol returning to the usual state of friendly Inter course, u the Government of France shall render us the justice that is due, and also as si proper preliminary step to stronger meas ures, should their adoption be rendered ne cessary by subsequent events. The return of our Charge d' Affaires is at tended with public notices -of naral prepara tions on the part of France, destined for our seas. Of the cause and intent, of these ar maments, 1 hare no authentic information, nor inv other means of iudirin. except such as are common to yourselves and to the pub- i t ... : vi lie; dui wnaieTer may ur uicu uujcci, wc are not at liberty to rezard them as uncon nected with the measures which hostile movements on the part of France may com pel us to pursue. They at least deserve to be met by adequate preparation on our part, and I therefore strongly urge large tt speedy appropriations lor me increase oi me navy and the completion of our coast defences -If this array of military force be really de signed to affect the action of the Government and people . of. the United States, on the questions now pending between the two na tions, then indeed would it be dishonorable to pause a moment on the alternative which such a state of affairs would present to us. Gome what may. the explanation which France demands can never be accorded ;& no armament, however powerful and impo sing, at a distance, or on our coast. will I trust, deter us from discharging the high du- ncs we owe ro our constituents, loournauon a! character, and to the world.' ' , The House of Representatives, at the close of the last session of Congress, unanimous ly resolved, that the treaty of the 4th of Ju ly, 1831, should be maintained and its exe cution insisted on by the United States. It is due to the welfare of the human race, not less than to our own interests and honor, that this resolution jshouU, at, all hazards, be ad hered to, If, after so. signal an example as that given by the American people, during their long protracted difficulties with France, of forbearance under accumulated wrongs, and of generous confidence in her ultimate return to justice, she shall now be permitted to withhold from us the lardy and am perfect indemnification, which, Rafter years of re monstrance and 'discussion, had at length been solemnly agreed on by the treaty of 1831, and to set at nought the obligation it imposesthe United States will not be the only sufferers.. The efforts of humanity and religion, to substitute the appeals of justice and the arbitrament of reason, for the coer cive measures usually resorted to by injured nations, will receive little encouragement from such an issue. By the selection and enforcement of such lawful and expedient measures aa may be necessary to prevent a result so injurious to ourselves, and so fatal to the hopes of the philanthropist, we shall 'therefore not only preserve the pecuniary in terests of our citizens, the independence of , . our Government, and the honor of our coun- T .try, but do much, it may be hoped, to vwdi From only turning the work over rap idly, we hare found a moral, intellectual and spiritual feast. We recommend it to others. - A few extracts will be the best commendation we can giro it. When we Commenced reading, we took our pencil end commenced marking. On turning Lack, we find more marked than we shall find room for in the Telegraph, In several weeks. Some of these .extracts .shall be given from time to time. The following, en the Practicalness of our Lord's Teach ing, must suffice for this number. , In entering on any of the offices or re lations of life, it is an obvious advantage to possess a view of the duties peculiar to that sphere, in as brieC clear, and compre hensive a form as possible ; indeed, if they could all be adequately described in a sin gle sentence, they would be so much the . i . Jr . t i more acceptable, it is a uisunguisnea excellence of the Great Teacher, that, in the inculcation of morality, he . preferred comprehensive rules to a distinct specifica tion of duties ; though he took the most enlarged view, of human obligations, he generalized and enforced them by a few compendious. laws, instead of separately legislating for each particular duty. Had he adopted, or rather attempted, the latter method, descending to a minute enumera tion of duties, it would have involved this serious evil -that every ; duty, which might have arisen below the point of enu meration would, have heen in danger of being treated as unobligatory, because not inserted ; in - the " specification. Glad of the plausible excuse arising from the omission men -would have regarded eve ry duty 'not enjoined as omissible, and ev ery sin not prohibited as allowable. But in the hands of Jesus, the science of mo rality is simplified and complete. A sin- fle prohibition is so planted by him, that ike a piece of ordinance, it maV be said to enfilade and sweep a whole territory ot noming can -come witnin its range is, that it is taking1 away from the opera tions of benevolent institutions. But can not help in this way be raised up, that will soon refund the money with interest? We recommend the enterprise to the be nevolence of neighboring brethren and sister churches. sin; without challenging its thunder and court ing death. A single rule is found to con tain laws for an indefinite number of ac tions y for all the possible cases, of the class described, which can ever occur. Like the few imaginary circles by which geography circumscribes the earth, he has, by a few sentences, described and distributed into sections the whole globe of duty ; so that, wherever we may be on it, wc find ourselves encompassed by some all the friends of Anti-Slavery in this State 6 t0 8 feet m heiht SECOND ANNUAL MEETING OF THE VT. ANTI-SLAVERY SOC. The second annual meeting of the Vt. Anti-Slavery Society will be hoMen in MIDDLEBURY. on Tuesday and Wednesday; the 1 6th and 17th days of February next It is hoped that every Auxiliary Society will be represented by two or more delegates, and that the friends of the cause in every part of the State will, so far as practicable, attend ; as sub jects of great importance will come before the Society. By order of the Executive Committee, C L. KNAPP. Rec. Sec. Jan. 19. 1836. Let there be a full delegation from all parts of the State. we lake in is occasion to remind our friends who have subscribed money and have not paid, that a favorable opportuni ty will now be offered to forward the amount, whatever it may be. And it is hoped that the subscriptions may by this time be considerably enhanced. It may not be known to all our friends that two of the delegates from this Society, pledged 8200, to the American Society, to be paid during the current year, commencing, May 1835. This was done with the ex pectation that the State Society would rat ify the deed. One of these.individuals has already redeemed his pledge of $100. It is trusted that the other can be at once dis- charged And much more than this ought to be done by Vermont. The late fire in New York, which destroyed much property for those who have done most for this cause, makes the call on us more im perative. There is not a purer or strong er hatred of oppression in the world, than in Vermont. simoniousness to preponderate. Cannot humanity may confidently look to it for an intercessor. It is a sneet of much the same size and texture as our own. Price two dollars in advance. Edited bv Lewis C. Gunn. The first report did not reach our office he second is good. May thousands of such reach all parts of our country. "Zion's Watchman, devoted to the in terests of the Methodist Episcopal church -religibnliterature--science educa tion doctrinal discussion the moral en terprises of the age artd general intelli gence. Edited by La Roy Sunderland, New- York. The 3d number is before us. It is worthy of the man, who is a noble champion of truth and righteousness. Such men are every where taking the field against sin. This wicked nation shall yet be saved. C?Can brother Sunder land send us No. 1 and No. 2 ? The Amethyst. This is the title of a religious penny paper, to be published simultaneously, twice a week, in Albany, Troy, Schenectady and their vicinities. We have received the first two numbers, which appear well. Why should not penny papers be made to subserve the cause of religion, as well as other inter ests, in cities? Gennesee Monthly Farmer. See Prospectus in another column. Asuperi- lor work cheap, considering the amount of matter, and the manner in which it is got up. Subscriptions received at this office. THE NEW YORKER. Congressional. Nothing of impor tance has arrived since our last. The last southern mail due before our paper goes to press, has failed, on account of the snow which has blocked up the roads. The New-York Spectator says that the oldest inhabitants of that city cannot re member such a snow storm as fell upon them, on the 9th and 10th inst. The Let us not then allow par- depth was about three feet on a level. The drills in some mstances were Irom Their streets were 'comprehensive maxim : and, in whatever direction we may move, we have only to reflect, in order to perceive that we are re ceding from or approaching to some line of morality." Class Boos! of Natural Tiieolo- or the Testimony of Nature to the do as muchjis Gerrit Smith? see. O. S. MURRAY, Late Agent Vt. A. S. S. ov own. uwg irerjeatonM, ana uotemment oj demands it. You have no right to keep God, by Rev. Henry Fergus. Adapt- it against his wish, for your own conven- rd to Parlon! t nittm.f,fint - ,r,A K., lence. vt. Chronicle. We shall 1 iw,.gu up uui, eraily omitted on Lioras aay, linn. Several roofs gave way, among others that of the Presbyterian church in Fay ette street The storm is said to have been still more severe in Utica, having contin- Or to let a man have his own when. he. ued from 4 P. M. Friday, until 1 P. M. Lord's day. ''Never hesitate to demand what is your p?ncrai i meres is oi peace, civiuzauon auai:- jri-i o-it fni. vM1 t -j: improvement. ANDREW JACKSON. iilk School Jor Young Ladies. Again The following notice would have ap- seleeted and original. Biographical No- Hold, sirs! You have got ahead of peared earlier, but it was mislaid. tieesy and a Vocabulary of Scientific yur doctrine of gradualism. Suppose it Dedication of the Baptist brick meet- Tern, by Rev. Charles Henry Al- be his liberty his earthly all that he ing'h?Uu- in Chr.took PUc? onThuf- - ' .. ... I m -mr n . . -. I j . . .... . i uav, i ui uisi. uiuui cAcitwcs aa cate uic iaun oi treaties, ana to promote me den, a. ji., rnnctpai oj the VKxiadcl- aemanas, note soon must it oe given up: i-g . j Anthem 2 Praver bv Rev. ml ml S. Pierce of Londonderry. 3. Anthem. 4. Prayer by Rev. U. C. Burnap, Cong. minister of Chester. 5. Hymn by the choir. 6. Sermon by Rev. S. Eastman of i. j r r Uraiton. 7. Hvran bv the choir, b. hitherto, in Uua country, been too exclu- ' asT u 7 Dedicatory prayer by Rev. R. M. Ely of siv1v rn..rrtvl rifk n l .,o X I:. a l. Windsor. 9. Anthem. 10. Closing - -j , io.v wuiot muioiiiy uiu puuiig puncy. iviusi noi iae oi studies, as though it were either incom avv yield to the force of its own maxim? nrphpnsiWfl Ar nrilmTv.Ttnt n W Are not such laws unconstitutional and r ....... vv Washington, Jan. 15, 1836Y THE TELEGRAPH. JANUARY 28 Boston : 1836. Gould, Kendall 4 Lincoln, a contract against law, morality, or ; puoiic policy, cannot be enforced." The science of natural theoWv. has . suppose 1 contract to lurnish Tom Tip- V t , 1P Attention is mvited to the article on fam ily worship, on our first paire. Follow the professed Christian where you will, 8toP short -of the dead languages. The in his family is the place'to find out his of this science is owed to human na- true character, to estimate his real worth. turc anJ t0 cn"santy. Its influence on Of ail religion, family teligibrrmust be dividual happiness and usefulness, can- iti the .tight 'of God, ofgreatest' pxice, It 001 be questioned for a moment. The is the religion oheaTen. . Family wo mav and ouht to enured upon ship will be the grtt employment of at 411 carly Tne work before us is prayer by Rev. J. Freeman of Cavendish 11. Benediction by Rev. I. Persons o Chester. The assembly was crowded and atten tive the season solemn and interesting. QUARTO edition. 'pHE Publishers of the New Yorker, encouraeed bv the generous and steadily increasing patronage which has hitherto rewarded their exertions, propose to issue, from the commencement of their Third Volume on the 26th of March en suing; a new Double Quarto Edition of their journal, not instead of but in addition to that now published. Advertisements, except possibly a few of a strictly literary character, will be entirely excluaed ; and, in addition to all the matter presented in the folio New Yorker, the Clttarto will contain a page of popular Music, &c. &c, and be accompanied by a handsome Title Page and comprehensive Index at the close of the Volume. I. General Literature.-Oxgma Tales, Essays, Reviews, Poems, &e. with corres ponding Selections from the Quarterlies, Monthlies, and all the beiter class of p, riodicals, Foreign and American, with choice extracts from new works of sub stantial excellence. The editor acknowl edges with pride and gratitude, his obliga tion to his regular contributors and among them are some whose names have shed lustre on the cause of American liter ature tor the steadfast support hitherto afforded him, and the confidence with which he is now enabled to assure the pub lie that it will not soon be withdrawn. He takes pleasure in recalling the fact that, since tne establishment of the New Yorker, no one other journal has afforded specimens in equal extent and vanetv. o the productions of all eminent American writers of whatever section or class a characteristic which he hopes it may still preserve; while his selections from the best foreign works have been exceeded in quantity at least by those of but three or four among the myriad of cis-Atlantic periodicals. II. National politics. It has been the aim of the Editor to present a full and fair exhibit of the aspects, movements and struggles, of parties in our country, in cluding the meeting of Conventions, nom ination of candidates for State and Nation al Offices, and all other significant mani festations of political feeling, with the gen eral results of elections, as fast as ascer tained, and the official canvass in each in stance, as soon as it shall have reached U3. This course is believed to be in ma ny respects original with this journal ; and it is considered that we have just cause of felicitation in the fact that, pursued as it has been through two years of unremitted political warfare, the fairness and general accuracy of our statements and returns have very rarely, if ever, been questioned. The Editor reserves to himself the right of remarking, as circumstances may seem to require and justice dictate, on the less exciting political topics of the day, as on all others; with calmness, deference and moderation; but he will still strive -he trusts not. less successfully than hitherto to exclude from the columns of the New Yorker every observation, reflection, or even argument, which may wantonly do violence to the sincere conviction of any well-informed reader, of whatever princi ple or party. III. General Intelligence. In this de partment we can only promise the most unwearied industry and patience in the col lection, condensation, and arrangement of the news, Foreign and Domestic, which may be gathered from the weekly recep tion of four hundred journals, including some choice European periodicals, and which may be afforded us by the attention sent to them, the latter will invariably be forwarded. It is our earnest desire that all those who may incline to patronize the Quarto rsew- Yorker, will apprise us oi tne tact before the regular commencement of the volume, (March 26.) The specimen number will be forwarded to all indis criminately who may signify a desire to examine it, (without subjecting us to post age;) and as an additional inducement to an early subscription, we hereby offer to send the intervening numbers of the folio New-Yorker gratis to each subscriber for the Quarto, from the receipt of advance payment up to that time. Address H. GREELEY & Co. 18 Nassau-st., New-York. THE NEW-YORKER (folio) will continue to be published at two dollars per annum in advance, to which nrty cents ii i ii y 'e '3 L - .1 will Deaaaeau noipaiu wuninsixinunuis. It will not, however, be forwarded on credit to new subscribers of whose sol vency we have no satisfuctory assurance. void, because suicidal to the enacting pow er? Vt. Chronicle. Which give the best reason, the editors of the Vermont Chronicle, or Mr Garri son and the Anti-Slavery Society? The former declare a law that is against mor- Arc the measures of the Abolitionists based ality.tobevoid, because it is suicidal to . P correct prrnctpUsT BRANDON LYCEUM. Question for piscussion, Fripat EVENING, God's family through eternity. - BOOKS. t . . . itK Great Teacher : Qharacteris , lies of our Lord's . Ministry. By Rev. adapted to lower seminaries, and to fomily rAVenc'nJ,otc'r; The latter declare sucna law 10 De voia, oecause it is against the law oj God. Judge ye. use. Our ROUTE.- PROPOSED -When our NORTHERN POST agent started on an Brother Murray: If you think the following item of John Harris with an Introductory Es- reader, it at vour Tvir '&yfhy jtemanlhmphreyt D. D. Presi- I commenced my labors in Mountholly eplring expidition with a view to es- derrf of Amherst College. Boston: Gould, m 18U T ho population of the town at tablish a post route if practicable, m Ad Kendali &, Lincoln, 1836 tl timewas about 700. Itisnowabout dison County, it was thought that the dis- ,,This-isal2mo.voluTneof437 pages, 7 -uld be made in two days, but l.. A ul .t Jtw- "uaer iicuuy uuuuic uic expense, on counting gamUel Barry the cost it was found to be an unwarranta- Liberty stockwell ble undertaking. So we have placed on our mail book the names of those who, as the agent reported, would receive by maiL Lest some should apprehend that the cost will be more, it is nrooer to say that, in those towns where there are 12 or lies 1 1555 males and 60 females. Aged on nis remm ne assured us at, ordmari- people not married, 3. Youth upwards y it would take three days. As the1 of 13 years of age, 34. Children under third day with the second nijrht would so Mfy Brown I 1 w writ 1 6 years and over 3 months, l oy . U nder 3 months, 158. DANIEL PACKER. Mountholly, Jan. 1, 1836. ,While the above reminds us that no age is exempt from the ravages of death, it ex claims to us, how short i3 life! More than one-fourth of all these deaths were of those Meeting at the school-house, North the Baptist Meeting-House. By order. ' D. S. Murray, Sec. pro tern. WEEKLY RECEIPTS. Joseph Rowell $2,00 Silas Procter Jr. 1 ,50 : ... m mm mm. A -l . Samuel Pnndle l.w JongUB fit iate B.Crampton 1.60 John L. Woodman 1,73 Rev. Nathan Ames ,50 twenty-five cents off for James Brown 1,50 postage Ebenezer Sabin 1.60 Parker Stevens ,50 Emmons Stockwell 1,50 Parker Stevens Jr. 1,50 Childs Wheaton Vlarvil Howard Isaac Underwood David Youcg Lewis Shumway oi our irienas aproaa j among wnom are our stated correspondents at Paris and Mexico. Although the favors of these last will generally wear a literary rather than political aspect, we are yet justified in our confidence that no important intel ligence which their position will enable them to transmit us more succinctlv or speedily than would otherwise reach us wjllin any case be withheld. Literary Notices, Statistics, Brief No ticcs of works of Art, Amusements, the Drama, &c. &c. will from time to time be given. As a general rule, however, it will be the aim of the Editor to embody such articles, whether original or select ed, as shall at least combine instruction with amusement. Bradley Socle 1,50 Jacob B. Rugg 1.50 1,50 Bennett &f Cbamber 1,50 lain ,75 1 .50 Tyler Tinkham 1,50 1,50 Ezra Sweet 1J5 1,50 ten cents off for postage, 1,50 Gardner Downer 1,50 1,50 Dea. J. Cummings 2,00 2,00 Comfort Carpenter 1,00 8,00 Benjamin Morey ,50 Dickennan It Hardy 1,50 N. Ordway ,50 Rufus Allen 1 .50 Lvman Hinkley 2,00 Dea. I. Dickennan 1,50 J. P. Huntington 2,00 Dea. E. Bryant 1.60 Phineas Dodge 2,00 Further receipts next week. on fine paper, Veil executed, neatly done up in ciow. i It consists of Essays that are original and highly instructive : 4 ; l. 'On the "Authority of our Lord's Teaching.; M He spake as one having authority v-' ' r ' Al. : On his' Originality. Never man spake like this man.' This essay con templates his OritrinalitV -la rcSDCCt to lonK.fhnrtW.il ,iKrWri were nflW .u. i. .... .i MARRIED, j " -v,. uuti, iu iuub iuwos waere mere are izur Inthistown on the 20th inst Mr Mar- -Uod. the Fathcr--Concerning Himself under the age of 3 months; and more than more subscribers, the cost will be only two TIN StcartTo Miss Sophronia Aian. Of ihq Holy SpiritOf the Doctrine of two-thirds under the age of 13 years. cents more for the volume, including post- In Charlotte, on the 12th instant, by the M. s a . , tge A m cent5 toD5i an4 . Ot batanic Agency t)f the Immortality Baptist MEKTiKe-iiotrss in Mid- fifty two centa for postage whereas, oth- daughter of ChaVles McNeil, Esq. of the oi mo aoui itcsurrection of the Body j dlebuht. An eflort is about being made erwise it would have been two dollars to tonner place and of the Final Judgment. I to erect a meetW-house for, the Baptists I us. j ' 3. The Spiritvality of " our Lord's I in Middlebury. The church in that place Teaching. The words that I .k is too feeble to sustain the burden alone. NEW PUBLICATIONS. .... , . - I unt, and are life.' v But it is believed that some valuable inin- r Independent Weekly Press, CONDITIONS. The duarto New Yorker will be pub lished every Saturday afternoon on an ex tra imperial sheet of the finest quality, 1 - . m 1 comprising sixteen, pages oitnree columns each, and attorded to its patrons m city GREAT AMERICAN WORK. Illustrated with between three and four hundred Engravings. AMERICAN JOURNAL OF SCI ENCE AND USEFUL KNOWL EDGE. So numerous are the produc tions of the Press, in this period of cheap literature, that an individual who proposes to make an addition to them, should be well convinced that the wants of the com munity are such as require it. But every class requires a book adapted to itself, and that book should contain such matter as will convey new and interesting informa tion, not speculative and useless descrip tion, which only retards the acquisition of more solid attainments. Practical and useful knowledge, adapted to the necessi ties of society, will always find a market, and be sought after with an avidity pro portionate to its estimate and irnportance. The thirst for knowledge, which so high ly distinguishes the present period, shsuld be hailed with universal satisfaction, and it is a cheering reflection, that the door is so widely thrown open, that none are so poor as to be debarred. The success that has attended the dissemination of the Pen ny Magazine, has induced the proprietors to issue this prospectus, for the publication ofthe American Journal of Scien tific and Useful Knowledge, and it is hoped that its merits will be such as to entitle it to a liberal share of public pat ronage, without clashing with the interests of others, or of underrating the merits which many of them undoubtedly pos sess. The . Editor will take a general range through the field of usefulness. The Journal embraces Biographical Sketches of eminent men, Historical Tales, Discoveries, Inventions, Natural History, Chemistry, Shrewd Observations; &c. all calculated to expand the intellect, improve the moral powers and convey useful information. Each number will contain numerous Engravings, illustrative of the subiects described. A number is to be published on the 15th of every month, containing between forty and fifty imperial octavo pages, and be tween twenty and thirty engravings; with printed covers. 03 Terms $2 per annum, payable in advance 183-4 cents per single num ber. All Communications (post-paid,) must be addressed to Tiios. Mc. Kee, Jr. & Co. Albany. No. 57 State-Street. All Editors of Newspapers, who will publish the foregoing prospectus, and no tice the contents of the work as it is pub lished, shall be entitled to the first volume. Any person remitting (post free,) eight dollars, shall receive five copies for one year, and continued as long as the money is regularly forwarded. Post-Masters and others who may wish to act as Agents for the American Jour nal, shall receive twenty-five per cent on all monies collected and forwarded to the Puplishers, to be accompanied at all times with the subscribers' names, from whom it is collected. Postage, for less than 100 miles, 4 1-2 cents; any distance exceeding 100 miles, 7 1-2 cents- DIED, In Salisbury, on the 21st instant, Mrs. Sa rah Chaffee, of Clarendon, aged 74 years. The deceased started on the 20th from Clar endon to go to Berkshire, in Franklin, Coun ty, where she had two daugnters residing, THE MONTHLY GENESEE FARMER. AND HORTICULTURIST. Published on the first of each month in Rochester, (N. Y.) by Luther Iucker. and country, at THREE DOLLARS rpHE Publisher of the Genesee Farm per annum, payable inflexibly in advance I er, at the solicitation of many friends Orders from a distance unaccompanied bv of Agricultural improvement in western ... i " I "tt i- i : J r . i a remittance, will necessarily remain un- jNew-xorK, mis isoueu me nr numoer answered. Anv oerson or persons send- (for January, 1836,) of a monthly period- mg $5 positively tree oi postage or oiner ical, uuuei owyc uur, wmcu, wnue u charges, will receive two copies for one will embody much ofthe practical matter vear. or one conv for two years, and in ot that wen esiaDiisnea paper, will oe lur- the same nronortion for a larger sum. nished to subscribers at the exceeding low '1 hf fp.w who mav desire to tatce tne iolio pnceoi jj iFTY VENTS a year, u is oc pdition fnr immediate nerusal. and the lieved that Such a work is much wanted to quarto for binding, will receive both for supply those who are unable or unwilling &4.50 in advance, vve will cheeriuny to iaKe a nigrher pncea Agricuuuru pa- preserve their files of the quarto for any I per, and that its genral circulation among such who may desire it. our Farmers, cannot fail to promote their i-i. enliV;- private interests as wen as tne puoucpros- i ne suoscnueis tue cmiw-'j i . j . .w Ko nn miaroncention on the pertty. The course anu sluing oi me UUO LlllU LUVA V -'W Uv r I part of their patrons in regard to the two editions ot their paper, ine quano is unto you are Spin I is a liferarv TtarMr. inst rtoA in'Thila- - , , . . . 4f . j i w t rj land was apparently well and active for a Hljeam nfm! fnr I am mee1cnd 1mv1ltosL if imnl nA rYwnfortahla nUcs nil Qeipnia. It promises to nromote solid I n I oi i cs-i:Kr in heart inn v fTmf iretuntn vnn.lwnrKiniU WmrnrvlMt Th rtmroh I learning" and sound moTals tntrire cen-1 at evening ate her supper, and went to bed . V And all beat jiim witnen has of late received some small accessions. Intelligence without taking sides in BhS3tS procured her some drinks. She said she was better, and requested her attendant to return to bed, whicH he did. t In about one nour ai- and wondered at'the fracio'u words that I The plan is, to look to the rent of . slips j politics, or &yoring sects in religion to proceeded out of his mouth., 1 1 for the sunnort of nreachin?. It is imder- advocate the cause of mechanics and work- 5. His Practicalness. : Blessed are stood that the reception which . the enter- mZ men to repel all censorship of the ter, she was found Wing on her face on the thoy who hear the. word of'God ind keep prise raWfrom otW' denomteois !.in P. maintain the supremacy of the jrf"io?th fiS it." 'l3c ye perfect even Tas Your Father the town, is flattering : The principal ob- law against mob violence; and, if wc may .7h i sunnosed she died frcm a disease in heaven is prrATt." t; I jeclioq to rendering assistance of this kind judge from the number before us, injured' ofthe heart. Com munkatcd. commenced in deference to the solicita tions of a gTeat number of their friends, who have expressed a strong desire that the New-Yorker should appear ma form more susceptible of preservation than the present. It is neither anticipated that it will receive a patronage at all commensu rate with that of the folio edition. They would franklv einress their conviction that for those whose interest in a journal emires With th vriKir in which it reaches them, the latter will be decidedly prefera ble, aside from the difference in price. According? v when an order for "The New- Yorker" simply, without specification, is course anu Gpnesee Farmer is so extensively known. that it is not necessary to say more than that the monthly Farmer and Horticultu rist will be made up ofthe most pratical and useful articles which appear weekly hi that work. It will be handsomely printed, 16 pages octavo to.jeacjhjTiwmber, making an annual volume, with Title page and Index, of 200 pages. The pay ment will in all cases he required in ad vance. fXy- Seven Copies for Three Dollars Twelve for Five Dollars or a commis sion of 20 per cent, allowed to Agents on all sums amouuting to 85,00 or more the money to be sent free of postage. Rochester, N. Y. January, 133G. n n