Newspaper Page Text
ts r- . """whiwh 01 Arkansas tfnl
t ,?",tlm! 0X39 hlt0 1,10 coufcdcra
Vf, -which is now bcii.g .pressed tihon the
Jt onllo of eongrc Sfd the ople go "
ra ly, would se6m to Yeiulrf Ihtercstin.r n
retrospective view tlm - steps by which
ur ropnblfchas been gWilually extend
its dimensions iWrll it now cxllnds over an
the habitable land of the whole globe.
v , ii,itocn, .Uni,ed Colonies, which
lirstMtfptcd and-issircd tlie immortal Dec
iaratidn of independence, entered into the
confederation of 177S. nn,i f,..i .i
Witutum of 1-780, Were New Hampshire,;
ATnCCnol,,,li.. T)l...l. t 1 i 1 .!
ivuuuc isiano, uonnccticut,
ev lork, New Jersey, Pennsylvania,
Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North Car
olina, South Carolina and Georgia All
the other state, Avhlch nrc now incnibora
ol the Union, have been .since admitted in
the following order; viz:
Vermont, which was separated from N.
lork, was admitted into the Union mh the
7nnessce, which was separated from
North Carolina, was admitted 1790.
Kentucky, originally a part of the terri
lory of Virginia was admitted 1799.
Oluo, which was -formed from lands
-northwest of the Ohio river, that -had been
ceded to the general government by the
states, to which it belonged, was admittod
Louisiana, formed from the Louisiana
purchase, admitted 1812.
Indiana, from a portion of what is call
ed the North West Territory, admitted
Mississippi, from part of the territory of
Georgia, admitted 1817.
Illinois, from the North West Territory,
Alabama, from tiart of Georgia, admit
ted 1810, b
Maine, which was separated from Mas
sachusetts, aMittcd 1820.
Jllissouri, formed from a portion of the
Louisiana purchase, admitted 1820.
Arkansas, fronvatportion of the Louisi
ana purchase, admitted 1836.
Michigan, which was constituted a ter
ritory in 1805, adir i.ted 1837
It is a fact, probably not generally known
that more than half of the territory inclu
ded within the present limits of the United
Slates, contains lew of lio settlers, and is
hot yet formed into slates. If "a line were
ftrnwn Trnni ltA tnriutli rtC lin -&.tl-.i.m .Ufi.
due north to the "Missouri river, and thence
"in a northeasterly direction to the south end
of lake Michigan, the eastern division
would include nearly all the population,
though "less tliah 'half 'the territory. The
1 other division is almost wholly -hi the. pos
session of the Indians.
Tlic'richesl huin on e'drlh. The Paris'
"correspondent "of the Albany Daily Adver
' tiser says: "Louis Phillippc is, without
''exception, the richest man in -tho world..
lie receives annually, in reaiiy money, a:
um of twelve millions of franco lid dc-
'rives a revenue of perhaps twenty millions
fnoYc front the lands, forests and Other pro-
hertv oi the Crown, lie is in the eniov-
tnent of the private fortune of the Orleans
lamllyj winch should have been united to
'the national dOmalni as was the custom,
With former monarchs, on then1 accession
to the throne, but which lie was allowed to
Yetairi by an act consented to by Lafayette,
jjatnttc, ana the Victorious insurrectionists,
who little knew what they were auout, on
the eve of his taking the oath to observe
iho charter as King bf the French. The
amount of his private fdrtilnd caliiiot be
'less than ten millions of francs ttcf aiiiium
He possesses, besides, an immense sum in
'ready TfiiHfiey, estimated by some at be
ttt'dcil dnd hundred and fifty, and two hun
dred millions ol rrancs. lie pockets the
million wanted the Duke of Orleans as
presumptive heir to the throne, and the pri
vate lortuno he is supposed to havo given
'the Queen of the Belgians, and he has none
of the obligations with which the civil list
of Chailes X. was burdened. The latter
paid nearly six millions in pensions, which
Louis Phillippc has thought proper to sup
'nrcss altogether; he had besides a large
military household, a chapel, hunting es
tftblishmcnt. &c. which cost him at least
as much more, none of which have been
retained by the present king, whoso reve
nues are totally disencumbered, and consc-
quently hilly adequate to tho maintenance
of his family, without any provision from
TO POST MASTERS.
The following regulation relative fo the
opening of newspapers by postmasters, ap
unnra in the new act passed by congress.
kVc publish it for tho purpose of reminding,
fomo post masters mat uiuru ia mini u iu ,
knowing that some of them have short me
"'Newspapers arc always to be consider
ed of equal importance with letters, and
post masters are FOKHIDDEN to open
them for the purpose of reading them, or
fnr iinv other mirooeo than that required by
jaw, and are forbidden to lend them to any,
person. ijt mi
A Trouble To havo a man sit down by
you when yon are busy, and sit and sit
93 though ho never meant to rise.
"Ttaw&rid Is kneeling nt iho fhrh'.o of telf?',
'EFcrjUnnTorri'iinisoif 'is Tthccolivc
nlBiit motto of tho-agc nmlb? this age es
pecially, above rill' its -predbecisors. Tlffro
prevails lit flu; presrtit time a spirit of cold
calculation, which is carried Into alt tlid re
lations of sociclyj-maliing barter and ahnnic
ul merchandize 'of tlm best ft'ollhga or tho
heart. Dooh wish to blow Itlic ' stiOllgth
and duration df a man's trldiidshipt gunge
the depth and dimensions t)f youi1 purse.
For it is an universal proposition that mo
ney and friendship nh co-ctcmal,
Wo live in ah hfw-ofsclilshuess. It requires
not the frosts and storm3 of sixty winters
to convince us of tliq fact-. It meets Us al
every turn bl ouV pilgrimage, as with an
unresting trdad wc hurry on through the
great thoroughfare of life, Boast aa wc
willarftlTftaytir our charitable societies and
benevolent operations blazon as we may
of our Samaritan deeds and munificent donation-it
avails not: the leaven of a sor
duUplrit'runs tliVoug'h all tile chaiihels of
society-, and infects the whole lump. It is
an era of universal barter. Every thin? has
Us price. The smi.16 of friendship and the
words of love, consideration, character, and
public, esteem may all bo bought and sold
for cash. It is the ordinary traffic of these
inerchandising times, which with a Midas
hkd touch would convert every thing into
gold. All are bent with an individual aim
upon schemes of gain. All arc studying
the mysteries of the market and prices cur
rent f, . . . - 1 'All arc meddling '
Willi Merchandise, pounds, shillings, pence, and ped
dling 'Get wisdom,' says Solonian; 'Get mon
oy,' says the world, -if you are wise.'
And, the World is right, and Solomon was
a fool. Money is the all in all the sine,
qua noil the main spring of life, Crates,
a philosopher! He was the greatest dunce
in all antiquity. And, to prove it, we need
only adduce that command of his which
has So often b'ecii quoted as a proof of liis
wisdom; 'Give my property to my chil
dren, if they are fools if philosophers
they Willliavc no need of it.' No need of
it forsooth! Tell us thou sapient Crates,
what there is Under the sun, short of an in
terest in heaven, which mdndy will not pur
chase? Dill nvfirn firfflilii nr imr nil,
jury appraise a jidor nlan'd reputation at
half the value of his Wealthy neighbor's?
j.u tviiuiuis uiu uuavur uppcu anuuic 'low
est bow made? AVliO walks the street Willi
the easiest dlf tit superiority? And "who
breaks the laW and Snaps! his lingers at its
officers? "Why t your moneyed man, as all
the world knows. Give a man money and
you make him a man a nobleman a
prmcd. Pride bows and humility stoops
to him, pOWer honors and the people wor
ship him. Take away his money, and
your man becomes a mousea cat, or adog,
or what you will.
Dank of England. According to the
quarterly statement of the bankoT'England,
made up to the lStli of November, tho
liabilities word Circulation 17,513,000
Deposits i2",890,000. Assets Securi
ties '28,131,000. fiullion, -1,033,000.
The lata on Sunday shaving.-lnaDun-dco
shaving case, tho magistrates' declared
tho apprentice was bound to sliavc his mas
ter'? customers on Sundays. The Lord
Ordinary, in lho court of s'dssion reversed
this judgment, finding that the apprentice
was not bound to shavd oil the Lord's Day.
In January, the court of session reversed
the Lord Ordinary's interlocutor, and or
dained thd UlifartUiiJltc apprentice to shave
again on Sundays. And, to end tho buffet
ing about the apprentice, last week the
House of Lords declared his services can
not be called upon to shave the people of
Scotland on Sunday. Glasgow Chron.
Honor among thieves. In Spain there
may be truly enough said to be 'honor a
mong thieves,' the Spanish robbers general
ly giving their victims a cciliiicato of his
having been plundered, which effectually
protects him from further molestation.
A lady at a ball, asked Mr. J. what lie
thought of her daughter? "She is charm
ing," ho replied, "a very pearl." "And
what do you think of me, Mr. J.?" "Why
you arc mother of pearl."
Appropriate heavily. Dr. Johnson, it
is notorious, was a "huge feeder;" George
Colman used to say that his appetite -was
worthy of his residence, Holt Court.
A new fish sauce. A countryman arri
ved at London was desirous of following
the newest fashion. IIo heard gas spoken
of as being very superior to oil, but ho had
not the courage to ask an explanation on
the subject. Going to dino at a chop-house,
he ordered some turbot, and on being ask
ed by the waiter whether he would take
oil with his fish; ho answered, "No, I wish
to try tho new mode, give it to mcr with
Cato's reason for marrying, Cato tho
elder, being aged, buried Jus wife and mar
ried a young woman; his son came to him
and said, "Sir, in what have I offended you,
that you have brought a step-mother into
your house?" The o!d man answered,
" In nothing, quite tho contrary, sons thou
plcaseiit me so well, that I would bo nlnrl in
hae more such."
, JSgfflMgfflBg BBS. IPiilBTOo
Cunnirig, It was an aphorism of the
great Lord' Mansfield, that "nothing was so
silly as cunning."
The greatest friend of. truth is time, her
greatest oncmv is nrciudice. and her con.
plant companion is hunulily.
There arc prating coxcombs in thd World
who would rather talk than listen, although
Shakespeare himself wore the orator and
human nature the theitldi
Ignorance sees no difficulty; imperfect
knowledge describes them: perfect knowl
edge overcomes thbniv
To stand well with one's self it is neces
sary to have a good conscience.
Conscience is a faithful mirror; deformed
fiicos do not love the reflection of their
Tt feel neither hatred, nor jealousy, 'nor
Ihc lust of revenge, is to prove our superi
ority over human nature-.
The man, Who in all his actions pursues
the publid'good, docs not stop to avenge
himself of the wicked who persecute hiin,
and sees with pleasure superior ialdnts ad
vancing before him towards the same object.
The misfortunes which afflict men arc
greater in imagination than in 'reality.
Evil is calculated from tho privation of
usual enjoyments and the inconveniences
which follow thorn! The mind of the
philosopher presently forgets the first, and
soon becomes reconciled to the donsequbli
ceSi Notwithstanding the difference of estate
and qlialily among men, there is such a
general mixture of good and evil, that, in
the main, happiness is pretty equally dis
tributed in the world. The rich arc as of
ten unhappy aS tlid poor, as repletion is
mord dangerous than appetite.
Revenge, speaking botanically, may be
termed wild justice, and ought to be rooted
out, as dhoaking up the true plant. A first
wrong does but offend the law, but revenge
puts the law out of office. Surely, when
government is once established, revcllge be
longs only to the law.
Man is not mord superior to a brute, than
one man is to andthdr by the mere force of
wisdom. Wisdom is the sole destroyer of
equality, tho fountain of honor, and the on
ly mark by which one man, for ten minutes
together, can be known from another.
Were men always skilful, they would nev
er use craft or treachery. That men are
so cunning, arises from the littleness of
their minds, which, if it can conceal itself
in one place, quickly discovers itself in a
nothcr. Cunning men, like jugglers', ard only
versed in two or three little tricks, while
wisdom excels in the whole circle of ac
tion. Meekness needs rio praise; iricekness is
the moral paradise; the only celiient to the
faults and errors of humanity. What can
we do Without bearing with one another?
Author's oilght riot to regard mean unqual
ified abus'd. We tanilot say of a garrison'
ed town, that it is taken, itidrely because'
the enemy have thrown filth upon tho walls.
An honest haughtiness of mind, which
scorns to sloop buldw the dignity of human
nature, is the spring of honest and honora
ble unddrfakings; it is what the old moralist
meant by a reverence for ourselves; rewards
and punishments being only the crutches
which men have found out to support vir
tue, where this noble temper of mind is
The samo pride which makes us desniso
Lthc poor, makes us too submissive to the
wealthy. It is founded upon the over val
nation of riches. A true value of merit,
makes us despise the vicious, and highly
esteem the virtuous.
He who is vexed at a reproach, may bo
uaauiuii itiui uu uuum uu vuiy prouu 11 COlll
We ought not to trust the judgement of
oincrs concerning ourselves; lor most pdo
pie who judge a man, take very little iron
ble in examining him, and depend entirely
on ouiwaru appearances, few physicians
will pretend to know exactly a patient's
case, merely by looking at hurt.
One opinion on hypocrisy is. that tho
hypocrite hurts nobody but himself; the lib
ertine, tho wholo society, llypocrisv is a
more modest way of sinning; it is a sort of
homage paid to virtue. Another opinion is,
that tho hypocrite, by passing for what ho
, ,, ,i i , i i i
.a uui, utoiicu many; mo iiDcrime appear
ing in his proper colours, hurts society less.
I would lean to the former of these oninions:
all the deceptions of hypocrisy call hurt a
man's pocket only; the practices of the lib-
urime arc iniccuous, and Tender society im
Universal consent is not always a suffi
cient reason to found our belief upon.
There wa3 a timo when all the world, ex
cept the Jews, agreed in idolatry; and
sometimes the Jews agreed with them.
Great reading, without applying it, is
like corn heaped, that is not stirred, it
The wife 6f an angry man should say
little, but rather writo down her answers,
that hor husband mav cool whiln l.n ;!
Those arc thought to have read much,
who speak of it often: which is onlv . ai
of not digesting what they read; just as a
man's bringing up his supper is a proof of
eating, but a very disagreeable one.
OVmil 0P TIIK-DBBIOORAT,
Ni:xt noort to Cavt', Di Gnoss's.-IIorni,,
'fhe GOLUMlfiA DEMO CR.'IT will be
published 'even Saturday mowing, at
TITO DOLLARS per annum; payable
half yearly in advance, or Two Dollars
Fifty Cents, if not paid within the year.
JYo subscription will be taken for tr shorter
period than six months; nor any discon
linuancc permitted, until all arrearages
ADVERTISEMENTS not exceeding a
square will be conspicuously inserted xtl
One Dollar fof the first three insertions,
and Twcntiidc cents for every sidisc
qucnt nsetliom dA liberal discount
made to thdsc who advertise by the year.
if Sunlmry, Northumberland county,
EGS leave respectfully lo inform the puhlic,
that he is nhout to remove to I rnrrishurc. where
ho litis trtken that largo and ppacious three story hrick
house, formerly occupied hy Mathcw Wilson, corner
of Walnut and Third streets,
Tn view of the State Capitol, which ho intends to
open on the 1st day of may next, and whero he
hopes td contlhinto receive that patronage eo liboral
ly bestowed on his establishment heretofore. He
will at all times bo provided with every thing necessa
ry to make his guests comfortable.
Harrisburg, April 20, 1837.
ESPECTFUI.I.Y informs the public, that he
by John Uishop, situate on tho corner or Old Market
and Pllimll Clients TCmv.Ttnrlin TTiiinti mnnlo T
Tho House and Stables are undergoing a thorough
repair, which will cnablo him to entertain nil those
who may please to favor him with ncall, in nn agree
able and, comfortable manncri
The subscriber having been long engaged catering
for tho public, believes it unnecessary to state how
his liar and Tahiti will bo supplied: suffice it to say
that tho best thd market can ullord will bo called in
requisition, and that tho SUiblo department will re
ceive the tamo atttintioni
Thankful for the public' favours' hcrctiforo received,
ho respectfully solicits a continuance of the same, &
an increased support, its every attention will be paid
to tho' comfort and convenience of his patrons.
JNcw-Bcrlin, April 29, 1837.
Three times a Week!
NOHTHUMHEr.AXD i r,EtVlSTWN
SI'LKNDID LINK Of
V fa VlIIS Linn nnscrvj IlirnnMi TVT..rj.i:.. ntl.i.n.
11 i '-i. ,t.t.-ui..uj, miuim'
H burn- llfcirnWrtifti nn.T A.1....l. t,
7- ' 7 ........ ...m ju. untruly, n inter
sects at Northumberland, the Wilkrsbarro and Eas
ton line, to and from Nniv.Vnrt flit.. n. ti :..
Jmrg and Wilkcsbarre, Philadelphia and Po(tsilIc
Itnna . .n, i,t.-A .I. Tlln.l ir . . .
, lwt,u ulu a Uuuurg iiarnsuurg, and I'm-
l.iflninln,. 1... n T 1 . rni ..
ul j.cwisiuwn. i nrco times a week
uisianco liny miles, with elegant Coaches, sunc.
nor Horses, and earcfid nml nl.lirrin n,:.
dcrmg it iho cheapest, best, and mobt expeditious
routo m Pennsylvania, connecting tho Eastern and
cstcrn lines and tho bhortcst passage between the
FARE THROUGH, - - - $3,
Arrivals & Itnii.iW
Leiiv&j Northumberland tvery Monday, Wednes
day and Friday, in tho nftnmnnn. iin,n,i:...i.. r.
the arrival of all the stages : arrives tho next day at
Leivifitmvn. m limn in iak - i . r
tot Plttftlllirnv T.n-ivnfl T w
Wedncslay and FridHy after tho arrival of thoS
Bu, ..u, , mtuurg, anu arnves at Northum-
..u..,. .,.u iiiutiiuig m umo to take unv of the
stages or boats that lcavo that day.
.1 ' Proprietor has mado arrangcmenU to meet
the ilillercnt lines so as nn, tn .Ui; :
cither end of tho route. Every attention will be
' , "'"- ,u ana comfort to passen-
Will at all times bo in readiness at Ncw-IJcrlin to
convey passengers to any place of destination, orto
UlteriaL'Ct I111V ntlior tiiin nfc.(, '
at ,, i- a . SAMUEL AUltAND
New-Dcrhn. April 20, 1837.
HART, CU3IMINGS & HART
No. 70, North Third Street. Pwihla.
(Between Itaco and Arc! streets )
John V. Hurt,
J. A. Cummings,
No. 2a, N,, th Th.rd Street, PlilladTlShla.
Robert T. Ihran,
1V.4B, North Third Stvcci
KN the first of July, 1837, will be published nt
U? Washington, District of Columbia, and deliv
ered fcimultancousiy in tho principle cities of tho U'
nitcd States, n new Monthly Magazine, under the
above! litle, devoted to the principles of the Demo,
It hits bc.c'ii fipprlrcnl io many of the reflecting
members of the Democratic party of tho United
Slates, thai a periodical for tho advocacy and diffu
sion of their political principles, similar to those in
such active mid Influential oiwrntion in England, in
n dcsiderfilum, which.it was very important lo sup
ply a periodical which should unito with the at
tractions of a sound and vigorous literature, a po
litical character capable of giving efficient support
to the doctrines and measures of that party, now
maintained by a largS majority cTllio people. Dial
cussing the great questions of policy before tho
country; expending and advocating the "Democratic
dor'trluc through the most able pens that that parti
can furnish, in nrticles of greater length, mor'6 toiF
densed force, more elaborate research, and more clc
valcd tone than is possible for the news-paper prcs
n Magazine of this character becdViics in iiifclriiiiicnl
of inapprcciablci value for tho enlightenment nnt
formation of public opinion, and for the support ol
tho principles which it advocate. Uy these inciins.
by thus explaining and defending tlio measures ol"
the great Ucmocralic party, nn'd by ribvays furnish
ing to the public a clear nnll powerful commentary
upon those complex .qtlCf lions of policy and party
which so frequently distract the country, and upon
which, imperfectly understood as they often are hy
friends,, rind inisrcprcscnlcd nnd distorted as they
never laii to be by political opponents, it is of the
utmost importance that the public should 1h) fully
and rightfully informed, it is hoped the periodical in
question may Imj made to exert a bimcficial; ration
id, and lusting influence on the public mind.
Other considerations, which cannot be too highly
appreciated, will render Ihc establishment and suc
cess of the proposed Magazine of very great impor
tance., In the ndglily struggle of antagonist principles
which U now going on in society tho Democratic!
Party ufilttt Untied States ttands committed to tlm
World as tho depository nnd exemplar of Ihoso
canlinal doctrines of political faith with which Iho
..en. i.,.,; :.. , . .
,.. t cy.c ... uiiry age uiui couniry is
dentified. Chiefly from the want of a colieni(
llic.ins of rnnrentrnllnir tin. ltit..Un,.i..nl ..nvnlrtu
itu l1tS.rllVl fliw tmrlir 1... I.lt1.n.. .1 .
...w uu. .ui.it-t.u 111.. UIIIIUhL
wholly unrepresented in the republic of letters, whilo'
tho views and policy of its opposing creeds arc dailv
advocated, by the iiblcet mid most commanding c'f
ffiTta'of genius dnd learning.
In tho Umtul Sluta Magazine the attempt will
bo mado to remove this rcproilch.
The present is the time peculiarly oppropriiito for
the commencement of such an undertaking. Thrf
Democratic body of the Union, after a conflict which
tested to the iiftcrmost its fclability and its principles,
have succeeded in retaining possession of thocxecu
tivo adtiilnistration of the country. In tho consev
qucnt "comparative rcposo from political ktrifc,thc pe
riod suspicious for organizing and calling to its aid
n new itnd powerfully ally of this character, interfe
ring with none cB-onerrttitlg n ith all)
Co-ardlnato with this main design ofthe United
States Magazine, no care itdrcost will be spared to
rendcrit, ina7traripoint of view, honorable tn tho
countrj-, and fit to copo in rigor of rivalry with iw
European competitors. . Viewing tho English lan
guage as the noble heritage and common birthright
of all who speak tho tongue of Milton and Shakes
pear, it will bo the uniform object ofits conductors trf
present only the finebt productions in tho various
branches of literature, that can bo procured; and ta
dilTusc the benefit of correct models of taste and wor
In this department cxclusivcncss of party, which
is inseparable from the political department of such n
work, will have ho placci Here wo all stand on n
neutral ground of equality and reciprocity, wherif
those universal principles of taste to which w o arc all
aliko subject will alonobc recognised as tho common
aw.- Our political pririciplescaimotbocompromisedf
but our common literature, it will bo our pride toJ
clicmhand extend, with a liberality of feeling an bl
assed by partial or minor views.
As the United States Magazine is founded on thd
broadest basis which tho means and influence of thd
Democratic party in the United States can present,
it w, intended to render it in every respect u thorough--ly
Rational W.-, not merely designed for ephem
eral interest and attraction, but to continue of pcrma--jient
historical value. With this view n considera--lo
portion ofcacli number will be appropriated to"
ho lo lowmg pubjects, in addition to tho general Tea--lure
referred (o have.
A general sunimorj- or Political nnd of Domestic
Intelligence, digested in the order of the States com-
cemonth1! '"IC '"" ( ,U Pru"
(.i(cneral literary Intelligence, Domestic and For-
Oeneral Scientific Intelligence, including Agri
niUurnl Improvements, a notice of all now Patents,
A condensed riccount of all new works of Internal'
Improvement throughout the Union, preceded I y a
MoS&cf NCWS' ,,r0m0U0"8' C"-cs
6onliOSr"1hiCal litUary not'(:c!'ofi'tinguishcd pcr
After tho close of each session of Congress, ancr
alnh,," "'arg ".l,,",,crill bo published, con-'
alnmg a general review and history of iU proceed
n.';!! .e,"SCAJ of iPri.-nrfo()ictal docfc
mcnts, and the Acts of the session.
Advantago will also bo taken ofthe means con'
ccntrated in this establishment from all quarters oY
e Umo,,, ,0 collect ond digest such extens vc tZ
ei.s of t :rval,rona11 ,homost
grcUalue. "3 m W Provo of ?
Thisportiort tA tho work will bo .parately pa-erf
nishe 1 Whhmt f ,'i"Ji,-lg,by lf- "ilflK
,,,.i it. . """"ui-uHbuiuioa complete An.
Zv arSt:' " a SfJ1!0 uPeJ tefore, and of'
e . " i'"."ii.i.u 10 uk ciattet, not on v as f.
fordini a current n,1 i,!i ..1 ' ' ' 8
thovaluo, " " A". " Uro y"i.
tho work. .ww iiu me duration of
JiH ftfol:n' " remittance of S50. eleven m,,;
cc ZTX0 ' '"ytlireo-copio.
of PostnKr8oftl' rchiiltauco of a aaW
miTTtn . ; " w,u 00 "uorcssca post
paid, to tho undersigned, tho Publishers.
ahhington,D. f!. April 'jni837.