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The New Hampshire gazette and Republican union. [volume] (Portsmouth, N.H.) 1847-1852, March 16, 1852, Image 3

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Thirty-Second Congress--First Session.
. Sarurpay, March 6.
The Senate was not in session.
HOUSE.—After disposing of some minor matters
#nd bestowing some attentiou upon a bill for the relief
of the Raleigh and Gaston railroad without definite ac
tion, the House went into committe of the whole on the
Homestead bill
Mr. Davis of Massachusetts took the floor and re
lied at length to Mr. Rantoal’s late speech, exposing his
rlr.Davis’) charges and inconsistencies. At the conclu
sion of Mr. Davis's speech the committee rose, and the
Hoase adjourned.
. Moxpay, March 8.
SENATE — Several petitions against flogging in
the Navy were presented, also in favor of the Collins
- Line of steamers ; also against intervention in ¥ urope
an affairs. Mr. Stockron notified the Senate of his inten
tion to introdace a bill giving to the sailors who served
in the war with Mexico certain bounty lands.
The Senate then restmed the consideration of the
Towa Land Bill, and Mr. Underwood spoke at some
Jength, replying mainly to the objections which his
amendment had raised. Mr. Borland took the floor,
when the further consideration of the bill was postponed
till Wednesday next. After a short executive session
the Senate adjourned.
HOUSE.—After the usual opening business, and a
debate upon a private bill which was modified and pas
sed, the House went into committee of the whole and
took up the Homestead bill. upon which Mr. Fitch,
spoke at length. Mr. Wilcox took the floor- and the
committee rose. The army appropriation bill was re
“ported, and some other animportant basiness was tran:
cted, when the House a@gurned.
% £ Tuespax. March 9.
sEN,ATE"Pe*:g“ in favor of the Collins Lbi;m
in reference to otfier matters were presented. r
“&i‘il‘gimnid & joint re<otution nhf‘wo-»&o the ap-
Fohmmmt of an assistant Post Master General. M';-
ratt reported adversely to the petitions of the Census
Marshals for an increase of compeunsation A resolu
tion offered by Mr Bavard yesterdayv for a select com
mittee on the plan for printing the Census returns. was
adopted and Messrs. Bavard Boiland. Davis, Archisen
and Bell were elected as the Commitice A resolution
was.adopted also, instructing the Post office Commit
tee to inquire into the necessity for the high rates
charged for letters carried by the ocean steamers Mr
Stoekton introduced his bill granting bounty land 10
sailors engaved in the Mexican war.
Mr. Clark’s resolution on non intervention was then
taken up, after an animated debate against interference
with practical business for the purpose of discussing
ag abstraction. Mr Seward made an eloguent speech
in sgpport of his amendment. The subject was then
- pastponed till Wednesday of next week, and the Sen
- ate adjourned.
HOUSE.—The bill granting the right of way and
land to Alabama, for constructing a railroad from
"Salina to Sumter's Landing, was taken up and debated
at some length, but without taking final action upon it
e Hous2 went inte committee of the whole and took
he Homestead bill. Mr. Wilcox made a speech in
of the compromise measuies. and was followed
Mr Rantoul who defended himself at considerable
.agth from the attack made upon him by Mr. Davis —
. Richardson took the floor, and the House ad
WepNESDAY, March 10.
- SENATE.—~Mr. Brodhead reported adversely to |
?yjlg the expenses of the exhibitors at the World’s'
Mr. Downs, of Louisiana. reported an amendment to |
the bill for apportioning members of Congress accord.
iog to the census. Mr Bradbary, of Maine. presented
& minority report. Both the reports were ordered to
be printed. |
Mr. Downs, from the Judiciarv Committee, reported
that the next Presidential election should take place
under the new apportionment as showa by the last cen
sus, and stated that no farther legislation was necessa- i
ry, that the committee were unanimous in their opinion,
-and the case was 8o clear as to admit of no doubt.—
_The report was adopted i
% The lowa land bili was called up and the debate on
it continued by Mr. Borland. Mr. Stockton made a
personal explanation in reply to Mr. Seward. Mr.
Cass took the floor, and the subject was postponed. |
The report of the census committee was received —
¥t est'mates the podulation of California at 117 000,
and’considers that State entitled to but one Rapresen
ta’ve in Congress. The minority report, however,
cunsiders the estimate entirely toe low, and that Cali
fornia is enti'led “to two Representatives _ After the
disposal of some unimportant business, the Senate ad
o= e Ul
HOUSE.—Mr. Lane of Oregon introdaced a nam
~Ber of bills. The House then went into committee of
the whole on the Homestead bhill. The debate was
continued by Mr. Richardson of Illinois, who denied
. that Judge Douglass was connected with the publica
~ tion known as the DNemocratic Review, and by Mr.
Washburn. Mr. Marshall of California took the floor,
and the committee rose
The bill from the Senate for the repair of the Con
" gressional Library was then taken up and passed.
% Pending a motion to close the dehate on the Home
stead bill to-morrow at 8 o'clock, the House adjourned.
; Tacerspay. March 11.
SENATE.—Juadge Brooke, the newly elected Sena
tor from Mississippi, appeared and was qualfied. A
hill appropriating $3.000 to complete a cemetary at the
city of Mexico, wherein to inter the officers and soldiers
of the American army killed during the late war, was
ordered to be engrossed ; and a resolution was adopted
“appropriating 85 000 from the contingent sand to de
fray the expense of Kos-uth’s visit. The Senate then
went into execative session. and shortly after adjourned
HOUSE — A motion was adopted 10 postpone the
special erder for one week afior to-day, 10 allow time
for the consideration of the hili for the continuance of
the work on the Capitol. The Homestead bi!i was then
taken up and debated antil the houraf adj uinment.
Mr. Brown of Missippi replied to the speech of Mr.
Wilcox delivered several davs since, and in the course
of his remarks said there was no one in Mssippi in
favor of secession. Mr Wiicax rejoined, and declared
this statement devoid of trath. Mr. Brown asked if
his colleague meant to say he had beet gailiy of false
hood. Mr. Wilcox replied ' I say Wheén vou remark
there is nohody in Mississipoi i favor of secession vou
tell a falsehood.” Upun which Mr.B struck Mr W.a
blow, and they closed for a regular fight. Members in
tefered and separated them.and the Sergesznt at Arms
was directed to take them into custody. Subseguently
both of the offenders apologized to the Hou-e. and the
matter was dropped. The House ~oon afier adjourned.
e . Fripay. March 12
SENATE.—Mr. Hamlin explained the bill relative
to steamboat explosions and the grievances of passen
gers generally. Mr. Bradbury was glad to -hear the
proposed remedies. . The Senate then tuok up the pri
vate chlendar and ordered several private hills to be en
grossed. and also passed three private bills and four
bills from the House. The bill relative to private land
elaims in California was reported. with nmendments,
and the Senate then adjourned vatil Monday.
HOUSE.—The House went into Commitiee of the
whole on the resolution to continue the work on the
Capitol. Mr. McNair, chairman of the commiitee ap
poiated to investigate the matter, stated that they had
found the foundation bad and insufficient to sustain the
the supersiructure, and thar the architect had not ren
dered an account of his disbursements. Mr. Stanion
-voplied, declaring that the walls were firm _and durable,
and moved an appropriation of SSOO 000 to continue
the work till the 30th of June, 1853. The motion was
A Parnror Occurre~Nce. — James Clayburne, a
_ child of seven years, was shot and instantly " killed on
Friday night sth inst. in its parents’ house, near Fair
“mocunt, Philadelphia. The ball was fired from the
street, through the doqé pnd entered the child’s head.
'‘we Jaran Exrepirion.—The following is a list
*of vessels composing the squadron recently oliered 1o
the East-Indies: The steamer Mississippi Commodore
Perry, commander of the: aqud& ; steam frigate
W,mmud&r E an ; steamer Prince
‘ton, commander Sidney Smith Lee; sloop-of war St
‘Mary, commander Magruder; sloop of-war Plymouth.
Capt. Jno. "dly; sloop-of-war Saratoga, commander
“Wm. 8. Walker; brig Perry, Lieut. Fairfax; store
dfi*h v, Lieut. Bt. Clair. ' ;
na. Plymouth and Saratoga, are al
ready on the Pacific coast. lwaitiq“th‘e arnval of tln|
!fi&d the squadron. The fl..ll;ry‘o is aom'n
“the way to Japan, having on board apanese -
-2:.-!{ :m Japan will await the arrival of
the squadron. Mfl'&.qlfim will prob
ets of sh on are well known. It smj
effect o landing at Jeddo, the capital of Japan, at
al serde, and orer have beon given to make warc
"X‘:.f"-’"?"-‘z.‘ i ‘fiw ;A: ; o § 55 ; ' . '\ A;: e 7[}
: ' Foreign News.,
The steamship Aretic.from Eiverpool arrived at New
Yord on Monday. March Bth. Bhe brought four days
later news than was given in our last.
ExoLaND —A new Ministry had been formed, with
the Earl of Derby as Prime Minister.
Parliament hadlejonmed over to Friday the 27th,
in order to allow_Lord Derby to complete his arrange
ments. A dissolution of that body will at once take
place, to be followed by a new election.
The new Ministry, so far as talents or experience are
concerned, is of a very moderate ralibre.
As respects retrograde measures, ij is seen that the
new Ministry are powerless.
Tt appears that Lord Palmerston was offered the seals
of the Foreign office, with the leadership of the House
of Commons, but that the proposition was instantly de
clined. i
The Flour and Wheat market wae active. Cotton
had slightly deelined Business at Manchester contin
ued good.
France —France continued quiet, and the news is
A number of prisoners confined in the citadel have
been liberated, Another batch of prisoners are about
being sent to Cayerne.
It is said to be certain that the siege in Paris will be
raised immediately after the meeting of the Senate and
corps Legislative,
BereluM. — Government still entertains serious
thoughts of the unfriendly feeling of France.
ITaLY.—In spite of the police and the French army,
the unniversary of the Republic was celebrated with
great spirit.
The sreamship Adia arrived at New York on Friday
with advices from Liverpool to the 28th ult. The news
is not important
Ex6LAND.—The principal subject of attention
was the speech of Earl Derby, the new Premier
disclosing the policy of the new Ministry, with
which there seems to be much dissatisfaction, He
will not carry forward the reform bill, and is in
favor of protection, but would first take the sense of
the country upon the question.
A soiree was given by Mr. Lawrence, at London,
onthe 26th, at which the whole of the Diplomatic
Corps was present except the Auastrian Minister.
Thomas &oore. the Irish poet, died at Sloperton
Cottage on the 26th, aged 72.
Several fatlures had ocewed.
FrANCE —llt was reported that a note had been
transmitied from the Emperor Nicholas to the Pres
ident, intimating that the Cabinet of St. Petersburg
would not admir of the transtormation of the Presi
dentinto an Emperor, or the introduction into
Europe of a new dynasty. Since its receipt, the
French and Austrian Governments were less friend
ly, inasmuch as Nicholas declares, that if Austria
moves one step to assist France in disturbing the
treaty of Vienna, he will march an army to the aid
of Prussia.
A number of political prisoners have been set at
liberty at Moulins.
Spaty, ~The Queen was perfectly convalescent,
on the 21st ult.,, when she assisted at & bull fight,
Kossurn.— Bt. Louis. March 9.—The steamer Em
peror arrrived here at half past 7 this evening with Kos
suth on board. He was escorted to the Planters’
House by some companies of German volunteers.
The amonut received for the Kossuth sand in Louis
ville was $1.500
Tae Presipexcy —The Pennsylvania Democratic
Conveation have nominated Mr.” Buchanan for the
Presidencv. The vore stood. Buchanan 90 Cass 31,
Houston 2. and R.J. Walker 2. On a subsequent
motion that the convention should unanimously concur
in the nomination of Mr. Buc anan, the vote stood 112
yeas to 42 nays, and considerable feeling was mani
This convention appoints the delegates to the Na
tional Convention.
Onro 8;! T 8 Malne Law —The Ohio Sta}f Tem
erance Conygntion has voted out the Maine Law. as
gme.m'x, PruUmYTe TemperanTe ; wmh-ecu!gfl in
effect that a true reformatiou mu-t depend up n moral
suasion, This is taking a just view of the question,
and the only one that will bear the test of time and
ASULTERATED MusTarDp — The London papers
state that ou a recen invesrigation of forty two speci
mens of mustard flour in the market. the whole was
found adnlierated with immense quantities of wheat
flour, highly colored with tumeric. Of forty-four
samples of wheat flour, including several of French and
Amwmerican, all were found pure.
A Deep or Broop —Brigham finapp. a wealthy
farmer living in Surron. Mass., was on the 9th inst.
found dead at his residence, with his throat cut.
his arms severely gashed. und the premises giving evis
dence of a severe struszle. A coroner's jury rendered
a verdict of suicide. which is not altogether satisfactory
to the public. Mr. Knapp was a single men. about
forty years of age, of intemperate habits, and lived
Roap ComyissioNers. — The returns for these
officers have not yet come in, and we are unable
tossay precisely whether the democratic eandidares
have heen elected or not, although there is not
much dowht but they have been, unless deleated
by treachery in any ease. A movement of this kind
was reporied to us from Stratham the day before the
election, which we exposed inan extra, but we have
as yet heard nothing further in regard to it.
Tue Mang Law 1x NeEw Jersey. — The New
Jersey Assembly have rejected this law by a large ma
jority. ‘The vote upon the bill was. for postponing it
to the next Legislature, 19in the affirmative 1o 40 in
‘the negative. for giving it a final passage. 13 in the
affirmative and 46 in the negative.
! Newixgrox.—The Joarnal rejoices over the election
‘of a whig Repfesentative 1n- Newington—a circum
~stanee which it says has not happened before for 24
‘years Itis certainly 10 be regretted that our demo
eratic friends in Newington should have been so
much divided as to lose their Representative; but
‘) then we cnjf_ bear the loss quite well, 1n view of the re
‘sult in Seabrook. The fact is commended so the atten
tion of oursmeighbor, that old federal Seabrook has not
‘only electell a demoeratic Representative, but has given
' a large majo'rh;: focmo“not flhm-dmmqfic
candidates, - : ¥
I U. S.'gfil} PorTsMODTR.—A correspondent of the
‘Boston Times writes that this noble ship, which sailed
from Baogion'on the 18th ‘of December. arrived at Rio
’ de daneiro on the 25th of ‘January. having accomplish.
the trip, 7.000 miles, in forty days—a remarkable pas.
‘sage and prabably the shortest ever made by a ship of
war with her armament and stores on board. - The
| Portsmounth: was built at this Portsmouth naval station,
’nnd with lhé:!rigme Congress, also built here, has no
superior in the navy. ~ :
' Epitorias Oouixp;-Ann Caxpor.—~These gual
ities are always to be commended in an editor.—
The Jonrfia'l’-im\“mwly furnished a most striking
manifestation of them: On Saturday a week ‘since
it presented without a word of comment, a commauni..
cation from Mr. C. Robinson (the same that was pub
lished in the last Gazette) relative to the difficolty he
cerning the tress in front of his residence. On Satur
day last it contained an editorial severely censaring Mr.
Robinson. QF course the eircumstance that the elec
tion took place.during the period intervening between
these two days, that Mr. Robinson was a whig, and that
a report is afloat that he voted the democratic tickes
élmg«@ at all from the merit of the Journal’s
strictures or its rare courage in_the matter, 3
%07 Where's JOHN P, HALE and' Amos Tuck?
Whiss ave sl i’ 2 lls SRR L®
o ) T T e ee B
For d day of Fasting, Humiliation and Prager,
% *. . .
A sentiment of veneration for our Puritan an
cestors, who the. settlement of their ““.:{
under the a of religion, and laid broad and
deep the foundations of owr institutions in the
principles and faith of Christiahity, has invested,
their religious rites and observances with a . sol.
emn and almost sacred character. Unwilling to
depart from an usage so long associated with the’
origin, progress and histery of our State, I %1
with advice of the Council. appoint THURSDAX,.
the EIGHHTH day of APRIL next, to beobserved
as a day of Fasting, of Humiliation and Prayer
throughout this State. |
The people are earnestly requested to set apart
that day to such exercises of penitence and Fraygr
as may best manifest their censciousness of their
sins and transgressiofis, and their trust in the over
ruling Providence of God May we entreat the
forgiveness of the Almighty for our unfaithfulnes
and ingrattitude, invoke the conmtinuance of bis
mercies to our State and country, and pray that
we may have the virtue to fulfil the duties and
acquit_ourselves of the responsibilities our great
prosperity imposes upon us. y
Given at the Council Chamber, at Concord, the
twenty-eighth day of February, in the year of our
Lerd one thousand eightargundred and fifty-two,
and of the Independence of the United States the
seventy-sixth. SAMUEL DINSMOOR. -
By His Ezcellency the Governory <3
with advice of Counsdl,
. Secretary of State,
NABR’%:‘ Escare OoF A Smip FroM Desrrue-
Nickérson, in Train & Cos Hne, which arrivedl
Eesterday from Liverpool with a valuable cargo,
ad & narrow escape from destruction yesterday
morning. She was ramning in for the Light at
Minot’s Rocks, whenshe made a single light, and
supposing it to be the one she wasin search of, she
bere away for Boston Light, which could not be
seen on account of the rain and thick weather—
Shortly after, the weather clearing a little, Boston
Light was seen on the st.arboarg bow, when. the
ship was within half herlength of Cohasset Rocks,
and the breakers close under her bow. Tt was
with the greatest difficulty that the ship‘was clear
ed from her periloussituation. Afier wearing round
and headin% off shore a schooner was discovered
under the lee bow. & man on board of which sta
ted that he wasstayed at the mooring of the gld
light. llad the weather remained thick & few mo
ments longer, the valuable ship, with her entire,
freight ams perhaps the valuable lives om board
would have become the victims of misman'igament,
and shameful neglect of duty on the part of those
on board the light ship. ‘lhe light first seen sub-.
sepuentlz' proved to be Scituate Light.—Boston Cous
rier, 10tA. ; i
BriTisn INTERVENTION IN AFRl¢a.—The reason 1
why our Knglish friends destroyed Lagos was because
the chief of that place refused to sign a treaty for the
suppression of the slave trade in his dominione?! It
took our philanthropic British friends two days of hard
Christian warfare to demolish the savage town. Thes
attacked with her majesty’s war vessels the Bloodhound,
the Teazer, the Penelope, the Samson, and others,.—
Unfortunately for the cause of philanthropy, the * Blood.
hound” grounded on a sand-bank. when the black and
wicked ‘enemy” fired into the peaceful vessel, and kill.
ed thirty and wounded seventy-four intervening Chris
tian Englishmen. But the anti-slavery philanthronists
keyt up the good figcht until * AN IMMENSE NUM.
Then the wicked black king Kosoko was deposed, and
“another substituted” by the interventionists. according
to the instructions of the- lords commissioners ‘of the
British admiralty. Com. Bruce, in his report “is “at
loss to do justice to the chivalrous bearing and dévoted
bravery of Capts. Jones and Lvster.” The new king
Akitoye was brought in and enthroned with about 500
foliowers. Kosoko and his people nembered 10 or 20,
000. and retreated by means of canoes from the other
side of the island OFf coarse Kosoko will not think of
returning to dispute his crown with the anti-slaverv
king. and there will be no more bloodshed nor .slave
dealing in that quarter! As to the immense number
of natives whom it was necessary to kill, there is no
need of their having Christian burial. Let their white
bones be piled up asa monument to British philanthro
py.— Boston Post. : : B
07 The Post Office at Newecastle discon
tinued. ' -
For the Gasette, .
Mz. Epiror :—ln the Portswiouth Journal,.of Saturdsy last,
I noticed ¢ n editorial headed, “Pleasant streaf obstruetions >’
It seems to me that the editor conld have found somespther
portions of Pleasant street on which to have based his rébirks
other than where he has. Probably he is better acquafnted
with Congressstreet, and not a very frequent passer in any
portion of Pieasant street, which may perhaps (wishing to ex
tend the mantie of eharity, if possible, over the editor’s officions
conduet,) nmifi for his views ; or it may be, not being entire
ly clear of the Aldermanic seat, the gall has eaused the dexter
ous and skillful editor to vent his spleen on one whom; T am
inclined to mms much more of right on his side than his
neighbor. Pe he is striving to cover up orbecome a shield
to his frienw whom he seems to form 8o goad an opirion—a
very poors afir his friend to skulk behind. Perhaps it
may be a sort of thrust, after elcction, at some one or two that
did not happeén £0 vote exactly tosuit; at any rate, whatever
‘may have g*w«mor’s viewsand feelings, it is palpable that
his shot has falle= short of its mark, considerably, . =i:
8o entirely opposite from an encroachment are Mr. _ln‘(w‘-
son’s improvements, that I believe it is perfectly apparent that
the editor was either paid by his friend for the editorial, or that
he had some private grudge against Mr. R. No man'in the ex
ercise of good seund common sense but will admit that Mr R.
haa greatly improved his premises in front, and if his neighbor
will but take the srame trouble and expense he will improve the
street much, and give more reality te the name it bears I for
one think the editor of the Journal has partaken somewhat of
the disporition of the neighbor whom he is trying to ‘help out
of a bad serape —and I would advise him to adopt some gwor
mode of assirtance than the one he has attempted. if he wishes
to succeed, If the editor of the Journal has expressed his own
judgment we think it wants much mending Jun;
ke S e es e b eslel e
In this city, on Thursday evening last, at the Franklin Honse.
by Wm H Hackett, Exq Mr. REUBEN SnaLL to Miss Deßorsn
W. KiLBorN, both of Scarborough. Me
On Sunday morning last, by Rev Thomas olmes, Mr, AL
In Exeter. Mr. James M Churchill, of Lowell, to Miss Efisa
beth O Perkine, of Exeter.
Il:; Wolfborough, Mr. Joshua B. Haines to Miss Hlannaky¥er
na & e T
In Dover, Mr. Levi L Hoit to Miss Helen O. Eliot. £ -
At Great Falls, Mr Charles W Scott to Miss , Lydia Chaad
bourne, of North Berwick. Mr. Elisha Richmond to' Miss Ab
by F Hicks TR
In Baco, Me. Benj. Colby, M.D. to Miss Aun Linscott. -
In this city, on Tuesday night, Mr OREN JACKsoN, aged 83,
nlm. HANNAR REYNOLDS, aged 28, wife of Mr. Samuel Rey
nolds a'%e g
% Mrs. SusaN R. SHERBURNE, aged 87, wife of Mr. Daniel Sher-.
At the Alms house, Miss JErRUSEA BECK, aged 92. -
NInH Ns;?‘ :thllupuon. March Bth, Mr Henry Elkins; aged 77.
‘ please copy. e
1a South Deakld. samuel W Evans, Esq. of Péristioth,
formerly of Lowel, Mass., aged 60, S =
'- In Chichester, March 3, Mr. W ilifam Lake, aged 78, brothte
~of Capt John Lake of this city. ' 2
- Jar fimry,“l?eb. 28, Martha Ellen Junkins, aged 2 years,
‘daughter of Mr. Jairus Juokins. s e R e
~_ln Kingston, Mr. Jabez Fletcher Patten, aged 81, son of Mr:
Colcerd Patten. o 3282 4
In Deerfield, Mrs. Hannah Seavey, aged 82, wife of Mr. Levi
Seavey. —y £8 5
,', lnd Kensington, George Albert, aged 2 years, son of Mr. George
e : :
In {)over. Mrs. Sarah Townsend, aged 89. Marilla, gflt 16
[months, ohild of Mr. James Y MeDuffes Mr. Daniel Hallam,
In Belmont. Me , James Weymouth, Exq “aged 93, a native of
‘Rye, N. H. He enlisted in the U. 8 service, and belonged to
that part of our Northern troo‘g: first commanded by Gen: &t
Clair, and afterwards by Gen. Gates. = Previous to the surrender.
~of Burgoyne at Saratoga, in 1777, our forces at the North were
driven from different posts by his army, in the march ml
Canada to New Yors Among other places, the fortress
conderoga was abandoned to the enemy. Mr: Weymouth he-.
longed to the retreating army,and his term ofnnumug‘:t,xm*
was for one year, having expired, he was obliged to return
hotne, a distance of 200 miles, throngh an unbroken wiiderness,
fording streams and rivers, barefonted, and destitute of 0y
c':t:luhm. I.fi"'l?' hfil on board the Con roog of
ate y guns, P"‘fim sBN B,
by Coungress to cruise along the coast, salled from . in
June. - Ashes & snceutsfil voi b, duriag.which. sevithl prises:
‘were tak<m, she was eaptured off Charleston 8. C. while on the
.ou..&_u_-nw‘n‘. Mr. Weymovth, with others, wss 6a~
&(&!W‘h‘ & loathsome prison-sh e 3
‘ TUESDAY, Mareh 9.
Arr. schr. Edlward & Frank, Stewart, & ” u'c :
§ 8 osephine, of 8 « New, o s
.v-n;nc:inj for No:!o‘ch-w Joseph Au”dn.éc. [Cid l:hfll;'
" lowea Harßoß.~—Asr th, “chr. Senate; din Mhl‘g
e -BOKS :.: ¢ ; e g, ""?flmr@ "I"'{
“é&f’# b o % . 45 ¥ Lw‘?‘ 3 *
i' Brig Geo. Washington, Enowlton, arr. at Wilmington, N. C.
from B¢. Thomas.
h‘i{,fllp Western World, Moses, arr.at Havre 18th Feb. from
obile. 2
__ Ship R. D. Shepherd, C. Hamilton, cld. at Boston Otk inst.
r New Orleans. :
H’Bbip Levi Woodbury, Nickerson, arr. at Boston @th inst. from
| Liverpool 18th Jan. with a large zargo of assorted merchandize
and ninety steerage passemgers. Has had along and rough
passage. g :
Ship Corsica, Mélther, 81§ from Rio Janeirio on or ‘previous
to Jan. 16, from Callao fer United States. ‘i g
Schr. Isaac Frankiin, Frost, arr. at Holmes’ Hole 7th inst.
from Richmond for Boston. -
Amsg.;r]p Albert Gallatin, Salter, arr. at Havre 20th Feb. from
Ship Geodwin, Weeks, cld. at New Orleans 25th ult. for Ant
' __Ship Southerner, Sulltvan, arr. &t New York 7th inst. from
New Orleans. ;
e e
Cambridge Cattle Market, Wednesday, March 10, 1852.
Atmarket 511 Cattle-about 450 Beeves and 81 Stores, con
slls;iag of Working Oxen, Cows and Calves, 2and 8 year
Prices--Market Beef—Extra, 7 00 per cwt ; Ist quality 6 60 ;
2d do 600'; 81,500 ; ordinary 4 60. Hides 450 percwt Tal
low 600. Pelts 95¢ tolß7. Calf Skins 9 to. koc per lb.—
Veal Calves 5 to’ $lO
Stores—~Working Oxen—B9s, 98, 99, 101 to 112,
Cows and Calves—&23, 28 to 38.
Yearlings--$lO to-15.
Two years old—&18 to 31.
_ Three years old—s3o to 61
Bho&}; & Lambs—l6so at market. Prices—Extra, $6,00
4011 00. By lot 267, 300 aBS 00.
Remarks — Market brisk, and sales quick at an advance on
the prices of last week. Good beef cattle scarce, the supply be
ing short of the demand.
Brighton Market, Thursday, March 11, 1852,
.~ At market, 626 Beef Cattle, 110 Stores, 1850. Skeep, and
1880 Swine. : .
" PRioks—BeefCattle.—~Extra, $6 25 a 6 76 ; lat quelity $826
2d quality 88762 6 00: thlrdsguulic‘v $6 25 a 5 60.
Working Oxen--£6B, 74. 82, 88, 97, 100 and 1156
Cows and Calves—Sales at sl9, 23,28,84 and 85. = -
heep—Sales at $2 60, 2 76, 3 80. 6 50 and 7 0.
. Bwine—York Hfl' to ped h,"l 1-2 for sows, 6 1-2 for errows.
Ohio Hogs € 1-Band 614 - Avvetail 82053+ . &0 ..
(oats, Pants and Vests, at the rew Clothing Manufactor
ing Establishment, No. 88 Market str., Portsmouth, N. 4.
[ ' 3 oo X
g No 33 Murket str, Portsmouth, N H.,
réspectfully invite the attention and solicit the patronage of
the community to their new Clothlig Manufacturing Establish~
ment, where they will be happy to furnish those, who honor
them with their calls, with the best and most fashionable goods
at the most moderate prices. 8w March 16.
i e o ee e AL S T e S
TO LET the Sheafe Farm (8o called), situate In this eity, a-
L bout 3 miles from Market square. Said farm contalns 240
acres, well divided into mowing, pasturage and tillage Apply
to Wm - Simes, Market square. : March l&
W J. LAIGHTON is now opening a& godd assortmens of
‘s Rich Delaines, at very low prices—lß Market street. :
March 186. ;
ee o e ib e .
4000 bYARDS DELAINES, to besold at less than cost,
3 Yy . ;
March 18. W. J. LAIGHTON.
e e e et et ee et eeeet bt
TBIS day ogenvd by. A. F. NOWELL,
60 ps. of 3-4, 7-8,4-4,9-8, 5-4, 6-4 Bleached SHIRTING &
SHEETING—cheap ;
5 Bales Bro#wn Sheetings. 8,7, and 8¢; .
20 pieces PRINTS, PATCHES, &c.—all of which will be sold
very cheap. - March 16.
Jomv 8, HARVEY hLas this day added to his Exchange
Circulating Library-— D
Layard’s Ninevah avod its Remains, unabridged edition ; ;
. ‘Florence Sackville or Self Dependence;
. :Margaret Call. or 1 can because I ought; o
Recollections of & Policeman.
- Marchlß. No. 7 Ezchange Buildings.
JOHN 8. HARVEYX has received the agency for the sale of
Morrison’s, Wrights and Lrandreth’s Pills.
Lt No. 7 Exchange Buildings. - -
For sale in Portsmouth by JOSEPH H. THACHER and
HARVEY & ROWE, dgents. March 18.
JOHN 8. HARVEY, 7 Exchange Bulldings, bas on hand and
receiving from Philadelphia, New York and Bostou, & very
large and extensive assortment of : ek
¥ Of the'latest styles,~—consis S ¥
.. French n and Landscape ’aper; et
While and Fresco Paper; gk %
Ab Borders
A of PAPER CURTAINS and Fire-Board
Prints. 8 Stock of nearly .
: 15,600 ROLLS, :
aud mostly uew styles, from 8 cents to 2 dollars per Roll—&il of
which will be seld as low as can be purchased in Portsmmouth,
Boston or New York Bis Mareh 18.
BOSTON, MARCH, 1852. o
TKE subscribers would invite the attention of families fur
nishing durl_ng the coming season to their stock of
, ~3
now.in store and constantly receiving. -We have in our stock
_ Every Variety of Fabric, Quality and Style
of CARPETINGS, for Parlors, Drawing-Rooms, Libraries,
Dining-Rooms, Halls, Stairs, Chambers, &e. .
- We are importing from the best manufacturers of English
Goods—and constantly receiving the new patterns from all the
principal factories in this eountry.
Our.friends, customers,and housekeepers generally,are earn
htly invited to an examination of eur Goods previous to pur
chasing, as we feel confident from the selection of which our
stock allows, we shall be able to suit the most fastidious, both
in style and prices. ¢
CHES, PUBLIC BUILDINGS, HALLS, ete., will always find
us heavily stocked with goods to suit thei: peculiar wants.
2 WM. P. TENNY & CO. -
. Carpet Hall, Haymarket Sgquare,
March 16. 3m. i ,
BENJ JACOBS, No 230 Washington st , Boston,
4 full assortment of
embracing all the various widths and qualities. -
- These goods are put up to order and can be depended upon
}for their purity and durability. Also, extra fine for frontings
and collars of shirts ¢
7 .Fawilies and others in want of the very best Linens, at PAIR
' BRICES, wre.respecifully invited to examine the assortment
March 16. gl 8m :
: - = _No. 18 Inlia- Wharf, Boston,
? SOAPS OF ALL KINDS, and importers. of Tennant’s
_stantly on hand and for sale in quantities to suit purchiasers. |
L Marchl6 . . 6in ;
= M. FIELD POWLER, =~ . @
- .. I 3 &15 india Wharf, Boston, o
AG ENT for the manufacturers, has constantly on hand and
“EA for sale at their lowest factory prices, New Yyork and Phila
delphis . . - T : r
s deowa e BRAD,
“Waterford,"* Window Glass, Druggists’ Glass Ware, “Ties
manh’s’ Paints:& Colors, ‘P Cooper’s” N. Y. Glue, Neats
Koot Oil, Isinglass,- Drugs, Chemicals, and other Dye-Stuffs,
S<Judd’s” Patent Wax Candlea, all sizes and colors, Mitchell’s
Adamantine Candles; equal to Spermy, Cotton Sail -Duck, and
Naval Stores, &eo. ; 6m March 16.
. . ; ;
FOR sale,the FARM formerly owned by the Hon. Daniel Web:
ster sitasted 4 miles from the city of Portsmouth, containe
‘iug 125 .acres of land suitably divided into tillage, mowing,
pasturage, wood and timber, and all elear of that pest destruc.
tive of all weeds called ¢ Whiteweed.” ;
The buildings on eaid farm comprise s two story wooden
HOUSE in good repair, with a Barn sufficient to contain from
80 to 100 tons of hay, Uhaisé-house, Wood-house, l!ofohoun‘
Tool-house, &¢. There is a:o.s fidORCflARB of grafted
fruit, a nursery containing about 1000 trees, an sbundance of
excellent water and overy m«u the premises. Mng
mn.amu itaation might be improved wit
P u.ufik_nd vegetable farm. P on given the first
of April, “the larger part of the pSe MORey may
‘rema guwmumu? yor. . ]
- ¥or particulars enguire subscriber on the
Sl it it
YA/INDOW SHADES.~This day téneivad s lazge assortment.
A ntdmosmu.lfiy painted, comprising & wrioty
}./ Lot B e ity & ‘-1 " ‘ “1"5 =_A S :_"’,“‘s“!‘; o
& m'“k". & % e & L ‘ i‘i,‘ :t %
T ey
;fwflfl%v%' senk of the Übited
e L L e o -*"s‘?“'s" e
2AN ‘l@r‘m e R "1:‘“ i R
o 'VQ*‘?{\«',‘Y;" T AL T, e e
SRS Ry m B 0 NN R s
SRR SRR RTR Rl TS S - S TR 2, bt
TKE subsgribgre reepect“]]’}hafln their friends and the
public that they are pw » manufacture CORDAGE
of the first guality, and ?g ort notice, either at wholesale or
grz:fia cAT oy Thoe,
3 an’s Cables, ~. = Marlive, - ; 3 :
Bolt R e * House Line, ~57
Maniila Rops, - . -. . .Deep Sea Lines, ]
wm“ A - mu;w’ ‘
Lath Yarns, Sigoal Halllards, &c., &e. |
Al of which is offered on the most liberdl texms. Qrders,left
at the Factory in South street, or at No. 6§ Market
?oq,ual , Will regeive prompt attention ~ i_’lshormeu are invited
call. - |
N. B.—~Gangs of Rigging furnished at short notice, - |
Feb. 17. ts :
THE subscriber offcrs for sale the square-stern FISHING
BOAT “Boquet,” 13 tons burthen, copper fastened, with_
all her cails, cabies, lines, nets, &ec., &es
The abondßoat isfabonc 8 i::“b:;?fb nAgoold safler, and
every way adapted for thesis business. Apply to
Feb. 17. ts #RES at the Spring Market,
" et
New Clothing & Furnishing Store.
[For the last ten years salezsman at C. E. Myers’,]
HAS taken Store No. 87 Market street, and fitted it up in g
neat and convenient manner *or the manufacture and sale
of CLOTHING and FURNISHING GOODS. He has associg
ted with him in business _ T
a skilful and tasty cutter, and 1s prepared to do CUSTOM
‘WORK, in all its various’branches; equai to any establishment
in the eu‘ We will alzo cut for others.to make.
In the EAgY MAPE CLOTHING derl‘tment, we are well
gonud ap, having a large - assertment -of Ovér, Dress, Frock,
ack and Business COATS, of all gualities o:;leq and prices.
PANTS—a largeand varted uisortment of both piain and
‘spring bottom, &ll colors and-sizes: . ..o ... o .ol
Cloth sponged, and work warranted. ~ . = =~ it
|_ sale. T n S W o W iy
Our FURNISHING DEPARTMENT 4s fall- and ‘somplete,
.consisting of fine, medium and low.priced white sud fancy .
Shirts; aiso, red, white apd blue Flanmel Over and Under
Shirts ; Drawers of all kinds; Bosoms, Colldrs,Stocks, ‘Hdkfs:,
Gloves, Hoslery, Suspenders, and every other article in the
Furnishing Line. 12 RN A
~ We have also & large sesortment of. CLOTHS~—Doeskins,
Castimeres, Satinets, Tweeds, Cashmerets, Vestings, ang Tail
ors’ Trimmings—which we will sell by the "yard as chesp as
they car be bought elsewhere, ‘ 3 .
. We giso keep a large assortment of Trunks, Vallses, Carpet
ißags, Umbrellas. California-Bags, Hats, Caps, Lboots, Shoes,
Cutlery, Perfumery, and various other articles.
All the above ‘mentioned Goods will be sold'on the Low-priced
Systern.. . The subscribers, belicving large zales and small prof
| its the fastest way to mnake money, they invite the public to call
and see for themselves. cet R 2N
P, 8. Weshall keep & larfe and extensive. Bsgortment of.
of every kind. s o : : -
Don’t forget! —~No. 37 Market st.. .. .
Sign of the Big Number.
" Feb. 17, 1852. e g
| ! N
HIGHLY perfumed by its own ingredicnts Recommended
by the faculiy of almost every European city, and estab
lished under the patronage of almesat every Fhysician in Lon
don and Paris, and thousands of individuals, whe make daily
useof itin New York, Philadelphia and Bustoo. It .is the
greatest luxury a lady or gentleman could wish for theimprove
urent of health,for comfort and persénalembellisam=nt, andits
delicate soothing sensation, and the delightful sof:ness it im
parts to the complexion.
We give a few of the prominent propertie 10f the
Balm of a Thousand -Flowers! - -
alregdy well established by actual experience,
v e COMPLEXION,. . :
And establishes in its stead Beauty end Health, at the time
when both; by the changes ot age, orfreaks of nature, or dis
ease have been obscured and undermined-it >leanses theskin,
and draws to the surface all impurities, and «very species ot
pimples and blotches ; xlso removes tanisunburns, sallowness
and freckles, imparting to the skin its original purity, and an
unsurpassed {reshness, rendering it clear, l;nooth,and white.
T : Second.
It Promotes the Growth gnd Incréase of the Hair,
causing it lo curl in the'most natural manner.
Tt cleanses the head from the dardiuff,giving vigor, heslth and
iife to the very roots of the hair. ke
G Lt S st :
Itisa stg:e:tio]- article /or Shaving, being superior
"o sl e"s'cnptid' ns of -doup¥icrea reams, pasies, ge.
> ,Aunmmmforauuzxom'na g, dbde by fortire oot
medicinal of any compound yet discover _,' preventing decay,
relieving pain, Wicers and ¢ankers; and renders the teeth -white
2s alabaster. For bathing, for m&em‘ggun_u; and for adults
to promote sweetnegs of body cleanliness, henlth and strength,
end to preventeruptions, &c., there is no article mors suitsble
than this Bsiu. - It insy be used 1z ¢Sld or warm, hard or soft
water. ; - - e 1 ’ .
. 18 State Street, Boston, Mass..
‘ {G™ Prrez 60 cexvs axp $1 prz Bogrte. g
-For sale in Portsmouth, by W&. R. Preston, Congress Bloek,
'B. Huromines, No, 4 Market street; J.H. THacgEg, corner of
State and Pleasant streets. i’sly july 29.
o A :
. : S S
Gen. Twiggs, of the U, S. A. ~ ~
: : - ROSE WATER.” -.-
~18 MADE A RICE~ :
Price 25 and 50 eents a -bottle. * Prepared
- andsold by -~
4.7 ¢ SRI B g
To the Honorable Judge of Probafe for the County of
Rockingham in the State of*New Haimpshire.
chester in the Couuty, of Norfoik, State of Massacliu
setts, that Joseph W. Biril "late of uld"'sgrchescer, has lately
deceased, testate ; that the last will and testament of gaid de
ceased has been duly approved and. allowed in the Court of
Probate in and for the-County of Nerfolk in said State of
Massachusetts. and yoar petitioner duly appointed Exeetitor’
thuereof, and that the said testator at the time of his death.
had estate in said. County of Rockingham,on "which said will
may operate. Wherefore your petitioti®t Herewith presents a
copy of saii will,'duly authenticated, together with & copy of
the probate thereof: and prays that hy wx'decree of your Honor
the same may be filed and recor *ed in thé "Probate Office for
seid County of Rockingham, and tßat“Jetters testamentery
mmay be granted to him, agreeably to the statute in such case.
previded -.---JAMES H UPHAM, Executor.
Dated the 26th day of February, A, D, 185% :
- STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE, Rockingham, ss.
Probate Office at Exetrr in said County, Feb. 26, A. D. 1853.
UPON the foregoing Petition it is red. ‘that ® hearing
be had tMr:Qnm Court of Probate m hotden gt Poris
mouth in siid doanty,on the second Tuesday of May next. at
10 o’cloek. A"M ; and that the Petitionar notify all persons
eoncerned of intereste i tierein, to appear at fid Court. and
show cande, if any they have, why the:peaverof said petition
should not be granted, by causing said petition.and ,gnu order,
to be published three weeks successively in the N. H. Ga
etté, n newspaper hrlnu;d at l’mfinmghh:n~ l:i:l cm‘;:c{& tl;:
last publication whereo at least thirty daye prior to sa
Obu& .. By oraw _t.go‘.‘lndge. B ig t’f :
-10 T "W. B. MORRILL; Registér of Probate.
e e et e e e e e et
? 00 PIECES of the latest and richest styles of. De- AINES
‘k 'ummmmga; e Tt eg T :
, Omd’g‘mm by A. F. i’ow&.u.,;—g be sold vry cheap. .
fVANARY SEED, of the first quality, may be had constantly.
|U at the lowest price,at . ¢ . ~.J HARRAT'S,
g T, o M,Shhun’tt.
;,‘ e L ~1 \ "“:f W,,?;nfi ,‘; : : o e ,
d PIVHE House in Deer street, recently oceupiéd by Mr.
| . Wm. Downe. Paesession ,m e
“JDRAS |, COP 'ER and 1| ; K Manufactnrers ¢
s R o B A N N y‘; L o
ke Htgi”( S 4 o R el
A O R g oRt Rt
;‘&x 4L S L Jpshes i“’m “""-‘; x R oy ‘: ”."“
ee O RARE. on: nises w
L WENENE, S N o e _' :",.,v.,«‘:fl,‘f,.“
- . d 9 R ”3 : W "’ v:‘“ .
i R R T L s e,
~__‘Real Estate at _Auction:
By vittue of authority given me by the last will of Natgsxist
‘MagsgaLt, late of Emdfiig;;i\}tthe County of Hockingham;
decessed, will be #old at Pifblie’ Auction. -
On SATURDAY, the 20th dgy of March next, as
" 11 o’clock in the forenbon,
- kkfi the Reil Estate which the said Marshall owned as
LA the time of making his said will—cousistivg of b
DWELLING HOUSES, situate on the Southerly side of
Gates street in safd Portsmouth, with the sot of Land on which
they now stand, being #bout eighty suet ¥quare, and hounded
Northerly by said Gates street; Eastwardly by the street formers
1y called Peirce’s Lane, (running from Qites stteet to the old
South meeting house,) Scuthwardly by lands xow or formerly
belonging to Timothy Tucker and to Williatn Soirerby, and
Westwardly by lands formerly Stacy Hall’s and Retibei: €nell’s ;
And also the WHARVES and two WARFHOUSES, numbered
45, 47 and 48, lately occupied by said Marshall, situate on thé
Westerly side of Water street in said Porteméuth. near Libeity
Bridge, and tract of land on which they stand : bourded Easi
wardly on Water street, Northwardly on lands formerly belong
ing to Thomas M. Shaw and'to James Drisco, anc otherwise ot
the Creek and Dock, with the water rights, privileges and sp<
purtenances to the premises belonging, - Si :
The Buildings with the Land bcionging to each will be sold
separately. Sale will be on tu'e-px‘emiios, and commence with
the Stores and Wharves on Watef stréet. . :
For further information, enquire of the Exeétitor. Term#
liberal and made kunown at the sale.
s J. M. TREDICK, Executor:
= Fob, 24. - GEO. W.TOWLE, Aguct.
THE FARM of the late Ebeneder Leavitt, of North Hamj+
ton will be sold at Publie Auction on
THURSDAY, the 25th day of Mdrch.
!fldffim contains sbout 40 scres of good Land, well divided
into Tilisge, Pasturing, Fruit Orshards, and with a heavy
‘Wood Let, wetl watered by weils and streams—Buiidings large
and convenient. Ver‘y pleasantly situsated at the crossing of two
main roads, within & few rods of several mills, and within one
mile of the depot. :
. Sald premisesafford a good opportunity for s farmer, me
chanic or merchant, the situation being very central.. The ad
vantages of tire place cannot be understood ‘Wwithout being ex
emined Any informatiou given by the subseriber.
‘Rys, Mareh 2. SR CARR LEAVIIT.
- --'-w. ,Wfl" - >_ - m——' 2 ” = - SR
A THB subscriber offers for #alée one undivided half of
ahg the FARV situsted et Gravelly Ridge in Pertetnouth,
about 3 miles from. Market Squsre, known as the Rosch Place,
with the buildings thereon. Sald farm confgins ebout sixty
acéres of excellent land, suitably divided intomowirg, gantnrugc
andtillage. Thebufldings are commodjusand in good order,
,d the situation one of the pleasantest in this vicinity. The
8. ms will be reasonable if application is made soon, as the sub
scriber desires to efleet an immediate sule of bir interest in this
property.’ = % : MATTHEW ROACH,
: = ~ Corner of Danlel and Penhallow streets.
Also, for sale DWELLING. HOUSE, No. 23 Fleet strget—e
neat and desirable locstion.
. Aug. 12. - 34 Apply as ehove.
e i
| ONE Two-story HOUSE, No. 18 High atreet, contalningtwe
k J parlors, kitchen, three chambersand attic—the attie it
‘a&i:held. liomein good repair, price reasonable and tetmse
. Inquire of GEO. W. TOWLE,
Ports. Oct. 8,750. [istf] City Ssles Room, 8 Congress Block.
e ————————— e
No 28 State Stieet, Boston.
STATEMEN'I‘ of the Business and Property of the Company,
Nov. 80, 1861:
Loans on Mortgages - 282000 00
Stocks . ; 152841 €0
Ralirosd Bohds due in Jaly, 1852 9.700 00
Loans §u Pérsonal security: - - - 43665 C 8
Loan to City of Charlestown 20,000 09
Real Estate, Premium Notes and Cash 87,467 16
' £495,674 44
Thé Company Owe as follows—
Guaranty fund £60.000 00 ;
Belance of Distribution} 2.267 €7
Borrowed, payablé Jan. 1, 1822 10,600 ¢0
e 62257 97
i : Nt amount Capital, $423,416 47
During 1861, were issted 843 new Policies. :
The subscribeés Has been appointed Agent to receive applica
tions for Lif¢ Insurance to the sbove reliable Campany.
Mareh 9. 7 No 7 Exchange Buiidings
s e CONCORD, N. H. :
THIS_ Compsny was chrrtered in June, 1842, and went intc
operation in October followlug™ since which, it kas lssued
.over 8009 Policies, covering by lusurance nore than four mil
lions of progarty. The whole amount of property now at risy
13 84,290,978. Thwaggregate Capita: of the Company amountsic
A - 9441,836.
* Diszcrord.—Thomas P. Treadwell. Ada Fowlér.N. 8. Chard
ler, John Gaes, N. B, Béker, A Bean, George Portér Cyrus
Barton, and Jacob A. Potter.
iy - . THOMAS P. TREADWELL, President.
g::ug BazTow, Tregsurer. . i 0 o
-J. B Laxg, Sedre -4 G e "LE, Agent,
Offtes, City sm‘?%u»‘ > loeglcé%zmt streat
Partsmouth, . -(M .BJ.) istf° Dee. 24, 1860.
Somerswortk, N. H. Incorporated in 1848,
'CO‘NT.‘NUBS to Insare R24At Fsra7s and PrasoxaL Prorer
_/ 1Y up’m the principle of clussification—each class ijable for
its 01on losses only.. Then have been po lostes in the first or
third classes during the past year,and only onc doilar and fifiy
nine cents in the second class.” =
July 22 1861, isly Ne. 17 Congresest,
..I?RANK LIN FIRE IFSURAXCE CO. located at Sacstoga,
Nev York and Worceéster, Mass.
Capital $200,000.
‘ Hon, CADY HALLISTER, Presidext,
Wnrian L. Aveßr, Esq., Secretary.
- CHARLES WASABURNE, KErfq , Assistant Secretary.
. The subscriber has Been appointed Agent for-the sßove per
'mant and réliable Company, snd will take risks on ajl kinds
of good insurable property —Houses; Stores. MéréHandise, Fur
niture, &c. as low as any other good respousiblé Comrapy.--
Insurance will be made for one yeur, or & Pefpetual Policy may
be taken for 29. years or less, requiring only ofic payment srvd
sharing the profits of the Company, transferrable, or may be
- withdrawn atany time by giviag three months’ notice.
i g : JONN 8. HARVEY, Agent,
Janm 20. No' 7 Exchange Buiidings.
Capital, SIOO,OOO. &
OreaNizep ox TR Murvan Privcirie, Jury, 1861.
TI]IS is strictly a Temperance Company, and the only one
in the country. Itrequires abstinence from the use of in
toxicating liguors as a beverage, 2a' condition of insuranee;
and'no a{:plicatim_: will bé entertained from those who have
been addicted to intéemperance. The whole prefite of the bu
siness, after deducting the necessary expeénses, are o accrue
for the benefit of membérs holding life policies. |
. The Diréctors are well known as témperance men, and as a
| bundantly entitled to the highest confidence for integrity and
‘budiness capacity.
. Perzoms may be inzured for a single year, or for any given
number of years. Creditors may insure their debtors, or
debtors themselves for the prdtédtion of their creditors A wife
mav insure the hutbaud’s life ; children their parents’, and
relatives thoge on' whom they depend for support. Insurance
may also be¢'mads payable on the attaining a given sage, or
sooner in tne event of death
Fhe undersigned has been appointed agent of this Company
for this city and vicinity, and will be glad to furnish informa
tion as to rates (about twenty-five per ceut. lower than most
mutual conipanies), bianks, ¢iréulars, &e., to all who apply,
graitis ; or will forward the same by mail, if written for, post
paid. :
W “TArearow, M. D., Examining Physician.
N. B. California risks taken -
Friends of Temperance are invited to call before getting in.
sured elrewhere. JOSEPH M. EDM{;NDS,
N0v.25. = . _No.4Penhallow street, Custom Houre.
JOHI{ 8. HARVEY, ; .
No. 7 Exchange Buildings,
Is-appointed Agent for thé followins Insuranc¢e Companies:
. Fire—Franklin, of Saratoga and Worcester .
Fire—N. H. Mutual, Concord. N H.
. * . Life—New England Mutual, Beston
; Life—Manhattan, N. Y. Calitérnia.
Marine-~Old Colony, Plymouth, Mass ¥
- - March 2. is X
NEw-s’mmo DELAINES just received by - _
10 ps Rich new style Delaines ;- R >
20 ps. cheap P'rints, from 6 to 12 ceints— fast colors 3
with lots of other Goods, which will be sold very cheap.
“Feb 17. 3 %
S 0)() TS Redand White Ath COAL of the different slzes j
50 Corde White Oak WOOD ; T
150 cords Hard x do.;
100 ¢ Hard Pine and Hemlock do. ;
100 ¢ White Pine do. £ :
Also, Ground PLASTER, LIME, CEMENT, BAND, &0., coz~
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WM. P. GOOKIN, M’Qfl'\fl%mm
. Dee.B). = Bmis - and st No:-8 Cornwali street
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