Newspaper Page Text
July H, 1836.
VERMONT TELEGRAPH. 167 The and we have received more than twohun dred since the first of January some by letter, and others are now candidates who Vt. Lit. & Sci. Institution quarter closed last Thursday with an Ex hibition of original pieces. The young men discovered a good degree of talent. i wjh so0n e baptized. We have had a Several of them acquitted themselves with glorious harvest of souls. " To God be much credit. The next quarter is to all the praise." Christian Watchman. commence on the 15th of Avigust, under a revival commenced in the Baptist .k-Hirprtion of Carlcton Parker. Of this . congregation in Concord, N. ., in No- have baptized one hundred and fifty-eight, j per spindle, with a small annual consider ation to the canal company in addition. l aiso understand that water power is now held in Lowell at $G,00 per spindle. The distribution Bill. Thisgrcat bill, which passed both Houses by unusu ally large majorities, has received" the sig nature of the President and become a law. Its provisions relative to the " , , . . . j.io-p ! vember last : on the last Sabbath in April, us provisions relative to the apportion gentleman supuus . "7 J i5. ! nineteen were bantied, and on the last, "lent ol the surplus revenue amonff the . .. a 4-:l 'P h. miipli hnwftvpr i . . -,i . i a:ct . o Wpr after trial. This much however can bespoken in his favor : since he has been among us he lias led the people to believe that he is a working man. And he has begun the work right, by com mencing the purchase of a library and making considerable addition to the phi losophical apparatus. While penning this sentence we now observe through the window that he is swinging a heavy ighteen more, who with others received 'different States, apply only to what may by letter, foity-four in all that day were re ceived to the fellowship of the church. A number of others expect to profess Christ before the world soon. American Bap. CONGRESS. From theN. Y. Evangelist, be in the treasury on the 1st of January next, over 85,000,000; but such, we doubt not, will be its popularity among all class es throughout the United States, tbat its reenactment, should there be an excess in the revenue over the wants of the govern ment, may be reckoned upon with a toler ' able degree of certainty. On the supposition that the amount to Wheat. The season is now so far j The Legislature of New-Hampshire advanced that a tolerable conjecture may j has'rejected a Bill to incorporate " The be formed as to the state of the wheat ! Freewill Baptist Book Concern," because crop, and the effect produced upon it by j the newspaper, published by that denomin- leads from the highway to the Seminary. Further notice will be given in due season. Thk Common School Assistant. We arc gratified to learn that this invalu able work is receiving deserved patronage. If our memory serves correctly, we were informed at the. publication office in May, that the circulation was then 13,000, and every day advancing. In the July num ber it is stated that in every instance the back numbers arj called for, so that the publishers have been induced to reprint them. (Ireat success to the work. It deserves all pntronage. Addicts J. Or ville Taylor, p.).4age paid. No. 67 S:aie street, Albany, N. Y Turuaniv Tnno r0 Both branches annointed ioint ommittPP bc distributed will be $20,000,000. (which to report Drooer measures lor tesiifvine- tlm s probable,) a correspondent of the Ameri- sledge upon the rocks in the lane which respect entertained by those bodies for the can has calculated in round numbers the snare wmm win tall to each State accor ding to its representation in the Sennte and House of Representative, as the bill now stands. It was originally repotted in the Senate to divide the surplus in the ratio of representation in the House of Represent atives only; but was amended so as to in c!u le the Senate; the effect of which is to give the lesser states a much greater sum than they would otherwise have received, at the expense of the larger States. The latter, however, can afford to forego a tri fle for the sake of the benefit they will re ceive from the passage of the bill. The right hand column drives the result which the original bill would have produced, and the left hand that by the bill as it is: TEMPERANCE. Mr Chipman, who has travelled so ex tensively in the State of New-York, visit ing jails and poor-houses, with a view to ascertain the connexion between intem perance, pauperism, crime and taxation, has appointments out fjr lectures in thus region ai follow s : At West Rutland, on Friday, July lnth; At East Rutland, on Sifurday, " 10th ; At Pittsford, on Mon lay, ' At Brandon, on Tu-sday, ' Mr Chipman h;is the reputation of be ing a very successful lecturer, and surely hi possession of interesting facts must by this time be very great. We trust he will have a full house at the hour, which is half pa.t icven, P. M. We have not learn "I which houso he w ill occupy in this vil bige. Njtice will be given en Lord's lth rth LirF.::Aii Convention, at Mo.itpr! "r, August So. Let it not be forgotlei I, the friend of comm n school education Iiewi.i Gis, Secretary of War, ha. brn n(in'.eJ by the Presideir, with ureofth;) Senile, Minister from ivu'es to France. the the ad- TrtE Moth Eas' Monthly Joirn l The J uly number of this valuable period ical is out. Co NT K. NTS. memory of the late James Madison which committees reported instructions for the members to go into mourning for 30 days, and recommended the people of the United States to do the same which was agreed to. In the Senate, the bill to establish a foundry and annorv in the West arsenals in the Status in which none have yet been established and depots of arms in certain states and territories was taken up and pass ed. The resolution from the House, chang ing the time cf the meeting of Congress, was indefinitely postponed. Mr Wright's amendment to the new desposite bill, which provides for the immediate distribution of the surplus revenue, was passed, 21 to G. The Cherokee treaty biil; after giving oc casion for energetic and animated speeches from Mr Wise in opposition to, and Mr Peyton in support of, the treaty and bill, was finally passed. There was a good deal of heated discussion relative to the bill making an appropriation of nearly two millions and a hall for the suppression of Indian hostili ties, and also the West Point academy bill but they were both passed, and the House was then, a considerable time after mid night, obliged to adjourn for want of a quo rum. Friday, July 1. Mr Van Buren having vacated the chair the day previous, with an Intimation that he would not resume it, during the present ses sion, the first business was the election of a President pro tern. The balloting resulted in the election of Mr King, of Ala., who re ceived eight votes more than Mr Southard. He was conducted to the chair by the ven erable Judge Wnite, the oldest senator pres ent, and acknow ledged the honor in a very appropriate and graceful manner. The report of the committee on foreign relations on the subject of Texan indepen dence was then taken up, on motion of Mr Preston. That gentleman spoke with great spirit and eloquence, as did also Messrs. Clay, Webster, and Calhoun. The result was the unanimous concur rence of the Senate in the resolution, that in accordance with the principles which have in all times hitherto regulated the action of this country, in similar ca-es; we ought to recognize the government of Texas, when ever we shall have obtained satisfactory in formation of its being an independent pow er. Saturday, July 2. A great amount of business was crowded through. The following important bills who-e fate was doubtful, have been finally passed during the last few days: The great Cherokee Treaty Appropria tion. The Delaware Breakwater. The Port and Harbor Improvements. The New Patent Law. The erection of a new Patent Office. The erection of a Treasury building. The continuation of the Cumberland Hoard. Reorganization of the Land Office. Supplementary public deposite bill; with divers others of lesser conjecture. Among the meamres which have not Delaware J Michigan , Arkansas i Rhode-Island i Mississippi Missouii ) Louisiana ) Illinois , New-Hampshire Vermont Alabama Connecticut New-Jersey Indiana Maryland ) Maine ' South -Carolina , Georgia ( Massachusetts N. Carolina Tennessee Kentucky Ohio .... Virginia . Pennsylvania . New-York . The following Prisent. Original. 204,000 82,000 272,000 10.3,300 340,000 248,000 470,000 413,000 514,000 012,000 680,000 748,000 953,000 490,000 570,000 061,000 744,000 992,000 1,020,000 1,074,000 . 1,429,000 1,570,000 . 1,555,000 1,730,000 . 2,041,900 2,314,000 . 2,857,000 3,306,000 shows the number of the past winter. From our limited obser vation, and from what we have been able ; to learn from various authentic sources,! it appears that what is called western New-York, which is emphatically the wheat district of the state, the wheat has sufleredto an extent quite equal to what was rit first apprehended. The western counties extending to Wayne and Seneca may expect a medium crop in Wayne, Senecaand Cayuga counties there is much wheat that promises well, but as a whole, it has been a good deal thinned, and ma ny pieces entirely destroyed while far ther east, in Onondaga, Oswego, Madison and Oneida counties, the wheat has suffer ed still more'extensively. In the most fa vorable sections of Onondaga, where the crops have rarely if e-er failed, but few first rate pieces are to be seen ; while in the less favorable sections hundreds of acres have been totally destroyed, and have been ploughed up for spring crops. The same remarks, but in greater extent, are applicable to Madison and Oneida. But though the past winter has destroy ed much of tlie wheal; if what remains produces an ordinary yield, there need be no apprehensions of a deficiency of bread stub's. There is at the present moment a vast amount of wheat in the country of last year's harvest, greater perhaps than has often been known, and farmers are in every section industriously endeavoring, by an extended culture of the coarser and ation of Christians, had been opened to the Abolitionists. If Congress were to meet only bienni ennially, and be compelled to close their sessions in ninety days, it would be all the better. N. Y.Spect. It appears from the Washington pa pers, that there was an unpleasant occur rence in the House of Representatives, to wards the close of Saturday's sitting, which was extended until 5 o'clock on Sunday morning. There was some vio lation of order, by which the harmony of the house was interrupted for upwards of two hours. The affair ended by an unan imous vote of censure upon the disorderly members. But who he was, or what he did, does not appear. N. Y. Spectator. WEEKLY Jonas Galusha LY RECEIPTS. , $4,00; S. S. Abbott, 2,00 J PRICES OF COUNTRY PRODUCE IN BOSTON MARKET. Corrected weekly from the N. E. Farmer. Items from the ,Neic-York Observer. According to the returns to the Depos ite Banks nearest to the date of the 1st of June, it appears that the amount of public money in deposite had risen to the enor mous sum of forty-one millions of dollars! The bill for the reorganization of the Post Office has finally passed both Houses of Congress, and wants only the approba tion ofthe President to become a law. The Buffalo Commercial Advertiser, says that the receipt of the last trip of the steamboat Michigan, Captain Allen, to spring grains, to supply any apprehended Chicago, independent of the bar bill, was deficiency that may arise from the effect of the winter on their wheat fields Genesee i Farmer. members from each state who voted for or against the t ngrossment of the bill, which was considered the test vote : l nc basis 01 a gooJ kUiicitmn. r;.)enP(! into iaw? arc tr)e following the in "How sweet is thy Word unto my frf,.1(, nf the Armv the recocmization ot taste ! ' Report of the Co.s;iekie Matern sociation. the Navy the extension of the judicial Sy s al As- tern for the benefit of the 'NY et for an caili- )n Visits cf Etiquette. The Deal Bird. The Widow. Old-Fashioned Thoughts on Female E'l ication. Teach in 'j Children to Pray. Symptoms of Diseas s. Christian Decision Illustrated. A Wrd to Mothers. Universal ProviJence. from the Monti ly Paper. Arrival or tuk Missionaiuks at Cal cutta. Extract from a letter from Mr3 Noyc.?, wife f Eli Noyes, who sailed from Boston, for the Orissa Baptist Mission Station in In dia, in connection with a large company Missionaries of the Baptist Board, oa He 22d of September last, to her uncle in Philadelphia, dated Calcutta, Feb. G, 1S36. ' J'erw dear Uncle, Hearing of a veel 0'iihepoiat of sailiDg for Philadelphia, I embrace the opportunity to inform you of mr vfe arrival at Calcutta, after a pleasant passage of 133 days. We were affectionately welcomed to the house of Mr Wm. Pearte, son ofthe late Hev. Satouel Pearce. whoe memoirs you are familiar with. v e are now within 300 miles of Orissa, which place we expect to rach in a few vreek. We arc now in a Mronae land surrounded bv Idolater, to whom 1 ha 1 so long a desire to go, to tell them the hlf iHn rf a Fsarinr'a I efficacy of hit Mood to cleanse them from thote sins which the G.inje i can never wah fected my heart, and does make me fed more deeply than ever the sad, the wreiched state of these poor deluded beings, it is rov fimnu d tire, and that ol mv dear com panion, "to know nothing among them save Jesuj Chriit, and him crucified." It is a circumstance which we trut, lus Mcit-d grateful emotions in each of our "-"?, mai we nave nor. -bcuuhu icu m ?1 Morm; or experienced any serious sick ns, during lh whole rojage er meeting of Congress, &c. j The only business done on Monday was the adontiou of two or three resolutions of j inquiry 'in the Senate, and the following res- , o'.utions on Texas in the House: j llt-.-iolvpd; That the independence of Tex- j as ought to be recognized by the U. State?, j as soon a 5 it shall satisfactorily appear that j it ha in operation a civil government capa- j ble of performing the dut:es and discharging j the obligations of an independent power. j iVvorcd,That this House view with much . approbation the determination of the Presi- dent to take measures for obtaining full in formation as to the civil, military, and polit ical condition of Texas. The vote on the first resolution was 12S , to 20. After a variety ol motions x coun termolions, explanations, &c. the session was fully closed. Yeas. Nays Pennsylvania 23 2 New-York 7 17 Virginia 13 7 Ohio 13 2 Kentucky 11 Massachusetts 12 Tennessee 10 1 North-Carolina 10 1 Indiana 7 Connecticut (" New-Jersey -r Alabama 5 Maine 4 1 Maryland 2 Vermont 4 South-Carolina 3 1 (leorgia 3 Louisiana 3 Illinois 3 Missouri 2 Mississippi 1 1 Rhode-Island 1 D. ''aware 1 New-Hampshire 0 5 Age. 'Jl 84 73 86 The receipts at the Astor House, New York, are said to average over fourteen hundred dollars a day ! Creek war finished. 1200 Creeks have surrendered at Fort Mitchell. Boston Press. Crt.ps in Canada. The Montreal Ga zette remarks that in regard to the state of the crops, they are enjoving the best of all prospects. The crops are somewhat backward, but their general appearance is healthy. List ofthe ages and time of death of the deceased Presidents : Died. Geo. "Washington, 10th Dec. 17 90 John Adams, 4th July 1820 Thomas Jefferson, 4th July 1826 James Monroe, 4th July 1831 James Madison, 26th June 1836 Boston Press. The following toast was read at the fourth of July celebration in Weymouth. Mass. : The Liberty nf the Press synonymous with the liberty ofthe people. Experts to the Fnited States. The shipments to the United States have been most extensive the last six weeks. They exceed those usually made in the spring for America, and they are increasing, in stead of cHminishing, as the season advan ces. The weekly packet ships cannot take a quarter ofthe goods offering, sever al of the latest having been compelled to refuse merchandize a week before sailing. Transient ships are in great request, and freights have ri.-en ; still the goods are de layed, from the want of suitable convey ances, the American ships receiving the decided preference Lirerpo d paper. Cholera ia Italy. Accounts from Sine gaglia, announce that the Papal Govern ment had deferred the openinrr of the cel ebrated fair of Sinegaglia, which should be held in June, in consequence of the re appearance of the cholera in Venice and Upper Italy. German -paper. Congress In the Senate, on Satur- day night, the bill to do away with wine i 814,500, the boat being full both ways. The agency of the Pennsylvania U. S. Rank in New-Orleans, has discounted nearly 3 millions dollars, since thecharter of that bank. A few weeks ago the Common Coun cil of Utica, by a vote of eight to three, adopted a resolution to suppress the thea tre in that city. A solid lump of gold, weighing 2"9 pwts. estimated at $241 was taken out of Loud mine, near Dahlonega, Geo. A bill to allow Atheists to testify in courts of justice was recently indefinitely postponed in the Legislature of Connecti cut by a majority of 137 to 40. An iron steamboat, to be called the Chatham, was to have been launched from the upper-yard of the Steamboat Compa ny, at Savannah, on Friday. The iron work was brought in pieces from Eng land. There were ninety steamboat arrivals in the port of Detroit during the month of May. Apples, Russetts &Bald. Beans, white, . . . Beef, mess, .... cargo No. 1, . . prime, .... Beeswax, American, . Butter, store No. 1, . . Cheese, new milk, . . Feathers, Northern, . Southern, . . . Flax, American, Fish, cod, .... FLOUR, Genesee, . Bait., Howard-st. do. wharf, . Alexandria . . Grain, corn, Northern do. Southern Rye, Northern, . Barley, . . . Oats, Northern, Hay, best English, . Kastern screwed hard pressed, . Honey Hops, l;t quality . 2d do. . . Lard, Boston, 1st sort Southern do. do. . Leather, slaughter sole, do. upper . . dry hide, sole, . . do. upper . Philadelphia, sole, Baltimore do. Lime, best sort, . . . Plaster Paris ... Pork, Mass. insp., extra, Navj mess, . . bone, middlings, . Seeds, Herd's grass . . Red Top, . . . Red clover, North'n SilkCocoons,( American) 1 allow, tried, . . . WOOL, prime, or Sax. Amer. full bl. wash'd do. 3-4 do. do. J-2 do. do. 1-4 & com'n. Native washed, . c pull'd super. o "3 1st lambs, 2d do. 3 V 3d do. . J 1st spinning. Southern pulled wool is generally five cents less per pound. from to bush'l! 3 50 barrel u u pound i. H U u quint. barrel 4 2 00 2 11 50,11 00 00 7 00 26 20 10 54 50 9 00 00 25 12! 9 7 bush'l u a u ton u (C gall'n pound u cask ton barrel u a bush'l pound bush'l cwt pound 12j rut 1 86 53 55 25 00 20 00 24 00 21 0W25 00 00 25 75 50 50 28 22 12 60 58 15 15 37 37 25 25 99 90 1 00 55 56 30 00 3 7 7 7 7 45 13 11 15 14 18 22 19 18 27 25 1 15 2 0 50 14 13 16 16 20 24 21 20 29 27 18 75 25 50125 50 40 11 00 00 70 60 60 50 45 90 60 55 45 30 50 2 75 44 12 10 00 75 70 65 58 55 65 65 60 43 35 55 NOTICES. 163 43 New- Yorker. GENERAL INTELLIGENCE. A correspondent of-the Vermont Chron icle writes as follows from Bellows Falls, under date of June I : Money. Our money maiket is consid erably relieved. The offerings have fall en off, money has come in from various q :arte:s, and eveiy thing looks bright again. Specie is constantly arriving, none going out, and the balance of trade still in favor ofthe country. Good notes are taken in Wall street, at about 9 1-2 per cent, per annum, which is decidedly a falling off in the rate of interest. N. Y Daily Advertiser. The Jewish Intelligencer. CONTENTS. I. History of the Jews, particularly since their present dispersion. II. Origin, Dispersion, and future Res toration of the Ten Tribes. HI. Jewish Antiquities. IV. Modern Judaism. V. History of the Origin and Progress of Christian Efforts to promote the Con version ofthe Jews since the year 1800. VI. Correspondence with Missionaries amongst the. Jews. VU. Narratives of converted Jews. Conditions. 1. The work will bc published in monthly numbers, to be printed on good paper, with a clear type; each number to contam three sheets, with a cover, so as to make annually a handsome volume of 600 pages octavo. LIST OF LETTERS Remaining in theP ost-Office aiMonih. N. Y.. July 1, 1S36. Acum Ann Armstrong, Jas. C. Allen, Aveline Blin, Geo. H. Barton, Sirnon 2 Barton, Silas Butler, Lorenzo Barker, Luc v Bartlett, James Beedle, Timothy Calhoun, Luthera Cook, Mary A. Cook, Sarah Ann Cook, Jeremiah Dean, John 2 Dixon, John Dudley, Joel Doud, John Johnson, Moody King, Theron P Lansing, Jacob D 2 Lansing,.!. D. Lindsay. Daniel Lewis, Robert Lampson, Caroline M Lyon, Sarah Mason, Hezokiah McLean, James McKcnzie, Robert Pangborn, Jason 2 Potter, John Reed, Eliakim Race, Sally Spear, Betsey M Sergeant, James Stoddard Lorce Everest, Col. HiramStrong, Henry Ensign, Ehz. A. Foote, Geo. D. Farr, Randall Foster, Wm. Folsom, Sarah B. French, Eli I . T I 2. Price ft 1.50 to be naid on the rleliv- I orm CS' J0SePn crv ofthe first number. ! Goodno, John E. Vn .niriminn .-. ill ! ro-oi.-n,! r n r i Oilman, Bradstreet less than a volume. 4. The names of subscribers and their nost-ollice address to be forwarded to the certificates, and to reduce the fluty on Frlitor. Jamaica. Lonir Isiand. wines, was read the third time and passed, j 5. For every $5 remitted, four copies In the House, they were in session until I wj oe forwarded. five o'clock on Sunday morninir, when ! .1 r , 1 , , 1 e , 1 Whereas the price of materials, me- thev o-ot together by the ears, ana. one , , 1 , , x c 1 .1 , f 0 I,, 1 y t chanical labor, &c. &c. hasgreatly mcreas- membcr was reprimanded by the House. 1 r.i- i ci ', , . 1 , r, j ed nce the price of this work was fixed 1 hey then a.' bournecl. Boston F rcss. ! .1 r . r 1, 1 ; tr 11 a j J 1 upon, the Editor feels himself compelled- Rail r oids Abroad. We learn from j to advance the price to two dollars, instead the Italian journals that the preparatory j of 6 1, 50. to all who shall not have sub arrangements have been made for a rail- j scribed before the first of August next, and road between Venice and Milan, and that 1 the price of the second volume will be the plan is likely to be successful, as the v to all, without exception, undertaking excites considerable interest, j JOSEPH & BENJAMIN. any nas me sanction 01 uie government. The first iron railroad commenced at St. Petersbur Gray. Chs. F. Grant, Wm Hirnes, Amos Henry, Mr HosJe, Amos Hall, Hiram Hiiiman, F.W. Harris, J. R. Hatch, Isaac Honsinger, Benj Jones, Wm. 41:3 N. Stiles, E. Sexton, John W. Stephen?, Tho's S. Sherman, Norman G. Smith, Elisha Stearns, Dan'l Spencer, Jona. B. Titus, Wm. Tarbell, Daniel 3 Vantassel, Hiram Woodcock, Hiram Walker. Lorain White, Capt. E. M. Whitney, Jonathan WTest, lthamer Wetherbee, David Witherell, Polly 2 Woodruff, George West, Joseph H. S. STORKS, P. M LIST OF LETTERS Remaining in the Post-Office at Brandon July 1, 1836. Balch, Lvdia, Murray, Dan Wealth of Manchester, England. j sarv authority for the undertaking having President Humphrey, in one of his letters from England, says : government. ; T , ,. , , , , , naicn, L-yaia, iv urray, uan n. , l 1 1 Just published by the same, the second D - ' JU wnl shortly be 1 , K ,lT L c r m r- , Brown, Joseph Miller, Rev. Mr ,1 J 1 volume of "Joseph & Benjamin, price r ' . ' v . urgh, the neces- 0 . 1 J, Burnham, John Phillips, Sonhia ,. , : 81 per volume. J hese works are pub- 1 , ' . ' "T""1 Manchester is next to London, the been accorded by the Emperor. Sheep in Pennsylvania. According to I 1 1 ll Tll 1" l r i 1 ' r s . an G c- in t r ir o nitm hnr At 1 1 ... l 1 1 iJ - c l . 1 , . . .Lin ;n Ponncir.ni, nnnni0A rt i q ' be hbcrallv rewarded. Application nac pu cnaseu me necessary grounus, increasing oom m wealtn a.vJ population j 1' VHT . X I to the editor. Jamaica. L I., will nml are building the necessary canals. A distinguished banker in Liverpool as '--- W1 111,3 "u"11 uemiigeu , - , The old canal is to be widened to sixty ' sured me. that the clear nrofits ofh.sinft to Washington county. At the present tenaeQ la 1?onenecaio1 ' rp per volume. J hese works are pu lishedby Peter Hill, 84 Broadway, and Leavitt,' Lord & Co.; Gould, Kendall & Lincoln, Boston ; Bennett & Bright Uti ca. Persons willing to act as agents will made be at- uch Baker, Mr (sawyer)Stiles, S. B. Clark, Nirum Stevens. D. D. feet, and straitened so as to run directly to the river. From the lower section ofthe canal, cither way, and along the south bank ofthe river ata proper height, later al canals are to be cut. From the level of these canals to the river is a fall of for-ty-eiirhl feet, and between the canals and in Manchester could not be lessthan twelve millions sterling (about sixty millions of dollars) per annum. As the town is con tinually extending, it bids fair in a few years to swallow up all the manufacturing villages in the lime, the stock in Washington county ex ceeds 700,000, nearly all ofthe most im proved breed, producing on an average 2 3-4 pounds wool each, or a total of 1, 923,000 pounds. Phil a. Com. List. vicinity. Great fortunes have been made and are making- there : the river are sites for a double series of and nowhere out ofthe metropolis is solid manufactories, eighteen in number. The ! capital supposed toTx; so large as in Man r. i : 1 .. . r . l c j ci .. i , luiiiiu.muu is now preparing iur hjc him . cutler, cue is woiu 10 siiv ot ner rival ; . cnum -Wo i cotton mill, the dimensions of which are , sister upon the Mersey, that she is able to I " " . 210 fret by 50, and of the height of five buy out the whole town of Liverpool, and i What the Farmer Pays siories. it is intended to place in u '.hum keep U on nana. Boston Fress. A companion ofthe Robinson who was lately tried for murder in New-York, has been arrested and now stands fully com- mitted on two charges for robbery. One spindle and 300 looms. With such a fall and with the whole liver at command, there can be no want ot power to turn as many mills as are projected, and indeed any number for which sites can be provid ed. The reason why Bellows Falls should not soon rival Lowell, can be found only in its greater distance from market. The commerce of Boston still increas es, as will be seen on reference to the re turns of the last six months. The num ber of foreign arrivals from Jan. 1st to Ju ly 1st, of this year, was 629; last year, 539 ; increase, 99, The foreign clear- The ; ances were 561: last year, 533. Reve ' Revitals. Fall IlirKBr Ms. The Rer. A.Bron- in a postscript to a Mtertust receive!, water power for th? above described mill I nue same time in 1835, $1,669,164 ; this 1 1 1 understand was purchased at 7t cents tyear, i? :,i i ,-vii . Boston I'rcss 1 ...tl It has been ascertained by examining documents furnished by the supervisors in Jefferson County, N. Y., that every man who pays three dollars as his county tax, pays two of them to support the vender of intoxicat ing drinks, his family and his victims. How long will intelligent, temperate far mers and mechanics suffer this state of things? Have they not an ambition to apply their money to better and nobler uses? The Third Quarterly Meeting of the Board of the Vermont Branch of the N. B. Education Society will be attended at the house of Dea. Samuel Griggs of Rutland, on Wednesday, the 20th day of July next, at one o'clock P. M. Beneficiaries and applicants for the pat ronage of the Board will please to govern themselves accordingly. J. M." GRAVES, Sec. Ludlow, June 25, 1836. DIED In this village, on the 9th insL.of consump tion. Eveline F., wife of Henry Spencer of New ark, N. J., and youngest daughter of Noah and Anna Rockwell, aged 24 years. Printers in Hartford, Conn, are requested &c. In Orwell, 2d inst., Lorenzo Plant, aged S3 years. At East Baton Rouge, La., June 10th, r ranees AugHsta, daughter of Richaid and Eveline Rust, aged one year and eleven d.'ys Childs, Penuel Chikls, Caroline Durkee, Asa W. Dow, Moses R. Fox, Wm. Grigware, Francis Green, Rufus Grover, Luther Hoit, Wln. Houston, Mary Ann Gosh. .1 1 -4 Alexander, Uavid Slocumb, Martin Sexton, Sally Smith, James Wills, Joel Williams, Sam'l R. Whitney, Isaac Whipple, Walter (?, Wbittier, John Johnson F. Knapp, j0hn Kimball, Miron Lundy, Charles McGinley, Hubert 41 3 W. H. Bliss, John S. Hitchcock, Lois Thomas, Nairn Taft. Elijah KEELER, P. M. PIG IRON. TTTIOR sale by C. W. &. J. A. CO- ANT, one hundred tons Pier and Scrap Iron of superior quality. July 5th, 1836. 41 SHEEP'S PELTS PI ASH and the highest price will b VL paid for PELTS, by E. R. MASON, &Co. j Leicester, April, 136. n n