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The Salem register
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073176/00001
 Material Information
Title: The Salem register
Uniform Title: Salem register (Salem, Mass. 1802)
Physical Description: 6 v. : ;
Language: English
Creator: Carlton, William, 1771?-1805
Publisher: W. Carlton
Place of Publication: Salem Mass
Creation Date: July 14, 1803
Publication Date: 1802-1807
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Salem (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Essex County (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Massachusetts -- Essex -- Salem
Coordinates: 42.516845 x -70.898503 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Available on microform from Readex Microprint Corp.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 3, no. 173 (Jan. 4, 1802)-v. 8, no. 56 (July 16, 1807).
Numbering Peculiarities: Vol. 4, no. 1 (Jan. 3, 1803)-v. 8, no. 56 (July 16, 1807) also called whole number 277-748.
General Note: Publisher varies: Elizabeth Carlton, Aug. 1-26, 1805 ; For the Proprietors, Aug. 29, 1805-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 02267419
lccn - sn 83020532
System ID: UF00073176:00001
 Related Items
Preceded by: Salem impartial register
Succeeded by: Friend (Salem, Mass.)
Succeeded by: Essex register (Salem, Mass. : 1807)

Full Text



















Publiflied NIONDAY 9 & TFi-LRSDA VS, by WILIT A ~C ARLTON, 'Fifex' Stree+. neqr W.Afingrton Sciia're'.

SALENT...MASSACHUSETTS.) TH-URSDAY., JULI1 14,i~, l.3.11%A ~.2 N id..


William Hathorne, jr.i
H ASjuft received from England, and now of-
fers for Sale, a Handf6me Affortment.of
Sprig & Summer Goods,
SAmoog; .-'hich are,
eaft Superfine, Bflj:l. Cotton Cambricks-
Navy Blue, Bottle Lintei ditto-
Green, Corbeau. Sarlnet ditto--
Brown, :Dark; and Plain, Black, Brown,
Light Mixt Broad. and Olive Chintzes-
cloths- Figured ditto, London
Middling and Low pri- Prints-
ced ditto- [lue and White, Red
Blue, Black, Brown, 0- and White, and Pur.-
live, Dark and Lighi pie and White Cop-
Mixt and White Cal- perplates-
fimeres- Black Lappet and Plain
Elegant Molefkin Veft- Muflins-
coating- Dimoties &Muflinets---
Black, Brown, Green, Black and White Cam-
and Dove coloured el's hair Shawls-
Rib'd Silk Velvets, Muffin and Common
for ditto- ditto-
Plain, Figured, & Stri- Satins, Luteftrings, and
ped Sitin ditto- Modes---
Janes, M.,adf.jle Quilt. Black and Coloured
ing, & Mullinett dq. Ruffels---
Plain, Striped, Black, Calimancoes, Moreens,
and Olive Cotton Shalloons, Durants,
Volvets, and Royal and Tammies.--
Cords-- Brown Hollands, Man-
Brown, Black & Olive chefter Checks-
Striped Silk Nankin- Morocco, Silk and Cot-
etts- ton Braces-
Striped, Clouded, and White and Coloured
Plain Nankins-.- Threads-
Janes & Fuftians- Tapes, Pins-
Black, White, and Col- Velvet, Quality & Shoe
oured Ribb'd and Binding---
Plain Silk Hole, with Matted, Italian, Bafket.
Lace Clocks- Plated, Gilt, Waflied
Raw Silk & Thread do. and Matheman Coat
hin an c -i5b'dVduhite; and Velm Buttons--.
Black, and Clouded Befd Silk, Cotton and
Cotton do.- Oil Cloth Umbrellas,
Beaver, Doe, Cotton & Parafols---
Thread Gloves- Sewing Silks, and
Lady's Silk, Cotton and Twiffs--
Leather ditto- I cafe beft broad & nar.
7.8 and 4-4 Irifh Lin- row brim'd Englifh
ens- j Beaver Hats.
ALSO FOR SAEE,
White, Blue, Check and Striped c
India Cottons ; Blue and Yellow Nankins;
Striped Duck, and many other articles too nu-
nmerous for an advertifement ; all of which will
be fold as cheap as at any Store in Salem.
Salem, May 16, 18063.

Benj. H. and John.Hathorne
NFORM their friends and the
public, -that they have: received by the lafl
&hips frbm England, a large affortment of
Seafonable Goods,
.which they are difpofing of at their Store in Sa-
lem, by wholesale and retail.
Salem. June 6. t803. t. .
J AMES'DALRYMPLE has re-
a ceived by the (hip Two Nancies, from Lon-
don, a variety of Watches and Watch Materials,
which added to his former ftock, forms an aflort-
mient from- which may be feleEted Watches of
almost any description or price, and which will
be difpofed of very low indeed for cafh or ap-
proved credid, by wholesale or r.., il-r-,r? .:1
thefe are a few very excellent Gold Watches,
particularly a double cafed Chronometer, from
the hands of Prior, London. AHlb, a very ele-
gant eight day Clock, fit only for a hall or
ftair-cale, Time-pieces, &c.
Part of a New Houfe in Effex-
Street, to be Let.
Salem, May 28, 80o3.
TO BE LET,
and pofleffion given the 3th ofJuly,
HE wefcern end of a DWEL-
LING.HOUSE,now occupiedby DANIEL MooRE.
For particulars, enquire of
EDWARD ALLEN, Sen.
Salem, May as, 1803.
TO BE LET,
That excellent and commodious
ROP E-W AL K,
Belonging to the Eflate of THOMAS BRIGGS,
late of Salem, deceased, fituated in faid Salem,
with the Tools of every kind, fuitable for luch a
bulinefs, and polTlffibn given when the agreement
is made, by applying to
ANNE BRLGGS, Executrix.
Sakn,. May '3, iSo3."


.Ten'Dollars Reward.

L OST, between Palmer's tavern
and Salem, a fall Pocket-bool,, made of un-
J- el Morc.. e Icatci, nark. 'the infide .
-O-cr n ,, ,Ini p lie n ..I l Jc, e dollar 6 i,, l'
a Note bear,.i miic .it, on dt r .-..- J [date noat c i.-c et
ed! tf r I h,.T..l.ed !Ai, tl n', 1.J :. ,, l." I h',, ifr
fubfc.riber, or order. \Vlhue, r ,:, retui .. i.;,
book, and centents, fha!l recene the thanks ot the-ow-
ner, and the above reward.
JOHNSON RIGGS.
Salem, July 6, 1803.

Commonwealth of Mlff.tchufcirs.
In the year of our Lord one thoufand eight hun-
dred and three.
An AE to regulate the manufacture of Choco-
late in this Commonwealth, to prevent decep-
tion in the quality and exportation theteof, and
to repeal a law for that purpose, paffed March,
the eighth, one thousand eight hundred a.id
three.
SECTION E it enabled by the Senate
SECTION *.j[ andHoutl? of Keprefenta
tives in Genetal Court Ayfembled and by the
authority ofthejfine, That all manufactur-
ers of Chocolate within ths Commonwealth,
fall make each and every cake ot chocolate
in pans, in wh;ch fha.ll be flamnped the firfi
letter of their chriftrxan name aud their fur.
name at large, the name of the town where
they refide, with the quality of their dt uco-
late in figures No. i, No. 2, No. 3, as the
cafe may be,with the lettersMASS. for _Maj-
fachufetts.
Sec. 2.-Be it further enaeled, That
number one chocolate hall be made of cocoa
'f the firft quality, and number two chocolate
hall be made of the fecund quality of cocoa,
both of w which tbalL be free from adulteration ;
number three n yty b- made of the inferior
'kinds and qu.-ity ufcocoa ; and all the box--
es containing chocolate hall be brandeC otn
rhe end thereof wih tht word chdcolate,
the name of the manuf.eturer, the town,
and the quality, as defcribed ard directed for
the pans m the firft iedion of this aa.
Stc. 3 -Be it further ena7ed, That all
chocola e, which hall be manufactured in
trhs Commonwealth, and which hall be offer-
ed for Iale or found within the fame, without
being marked in all refpeds as directed in the
foregoing feitions of this at, and alfo of the
quality therein described, th, lame fall be
forfeited and liable to feizure ; and if any
person (hall puont board, or receive on board
any veflelor carriage of cotnveyance, choco-
late not marked or branded as .iforelaid, with
an apparent intent to transport the fame out
of this commonwealth, he or theyfhall for-
feit the fame, and hall pay a fine equal to
the amount: and value thereof.
SFe. 4.-Be it further enaQred, That it
f(all be die duty of any Juttice of the Peace,
upon any infornaiion given of any ,hocolate
put on board any veiTel or carriage of con-
'.vcya;cceInot marked and branded as required
by this aft, to iflue his Warrant directed to
the Sheriff or his Deputy, or to a Coiiflable,
requiring them refpeliely to make seizure
of fuch chocolate. not marked aud branded Pas
aforefaid, and t lfecure the fame in order for
trial; and faid Officers are hereby refpedive-
ly required and empowered to execute the
fame; and all penalties and forfeitures arifing
by force, and virtue of this acd, one moiet)
thereof hall be for the ufe of the town where
the offence (hall be committed, and the other
moiety thereof to him or them who fall in-
form or fue for the fame : This act to ope-
rate, and,be in full force, from and after the
firft day of October next : And the ad paf-
fed March the eighth, one thoufand eight
hundred and three, entitled, An aft to
regulate the manufacture of chocolate in this
Commonwealth, and to prevent deception in
the quality and exportation thereof, be, and
is hereby repealed."
In the louff of Reprefentaatver, .une 22, Iso.j.
This Bill, having had three feveral read-
ings, pafl'ed to be enacted.
H. G. OTIS, Speaker.
In Senate .7une 2, 0xo3.
This Bill, having had' two several read-
ings, paffed to be enacted.
DAVID COBB, Prefident.
'fune zz, 1803.-By the G'vernor approved.
C.\U.-li STRONG.
A true copv-Attelt.
JOHN AVERY, Secretary.
f '"IK'.v^*==' S'


MISCELLANY.

Frotha heAIutr~a.


and the frightful rcanit', was avertd," then is
it true, that to the talemrts;f a lH:milron"
while in L. .:e. an] .his present retirement, are


I We indebted for our part preservation, and ouur
t/hile the tricks of diplomacy and the efe at p,,,fetiv !! p e
arts 'of; r0;':, g.,': ,'r',tal ;a t...*a /,, are e e tp r1- _.
amulfng thegap.ig nitmil'.it- j.'c rit' f .;
complains of Fre 'c/' ac.'n.lafel,'fi't-hc... Ezir- j P-i&-d '
pean c. ..*.: .- ,-.J *f her it:, [." :n.': i. C i l in is :. ,rh ..i Fre-,
Italy. Holland, 2".ii;i.erland, thef.m'ne jie,- pub:lIhcd during til- dtic,,i,.i ot ithat tul-.j,:,
cies of work is carrying forward on the con- (page 4) (ays, Theie are three perfons promiii-
tinentof Afiaby the complainant. TheNoaw- i et in the public eye, as the fucceffor ofthe
ab ofOnde, Vizier of the empire, was af.ort aiaual Prcfident of the United States, in the event
time t..g., ,l:.....d-. i the nmidft of peace, and ofhis retreat from the nation, Mr. A-i.nn. Mr.
without a capitulation-the Nawab of the Jay, Mr. Tefterfon. Io, one has forgoi'en the
ap [v fematic pains which have been taken to. ii-
Carnatic was lately poi/Jned and his territory lpflems wlc ins which have been taken ni
seized. Mohumd hanon ofthe celeb, pair the well-earned popularity of the firlt gen-
feized; Mobhumud Khan, Im of the cel.bla- tlemin," &c.
ted Fyzonlap Khan, the Rohillah, has been Camillus i- reputed to be Alexander Hamii-
deprivedof his territory-guarranteed to him ton ; and vet the lame Mr. -Iaaihlon has taken
by tho/V who have taken it under their pro- more fyfiematic pain," than any .her man ia
teiion. Only one Mahomedan power remained the United States, t dilfcredit the late Piefident
in thejbuth of Hindoflan, after the fall of Tip- Adams, and that ..ti a view to prevent his re-
poo ; the NSizam ; this unfortunate prince, eledion. The truth feems to be that he was pleai ed
funk in years, and a prey to his terror, was with Mr. Adirims's plaifible recommendation of
/educed by the Britif/ to take part in the two the monarchial or here,;1tary foim of government,
wars, which in the course ef even years the udider a pretended Defence of the Ameriali
Britifh had commenced .a:-i, ::.c Sultan of Conflitutions,andthought his. popularity on.that
My/ore; he'was promifeedto be placed at the abjed well earned i but could not forgive hiri
head of the ,31.,.,,t..,.,s in rank, and in Hina- for the meatUre of having us froni a \Va.,by t.he
dof/an, rdnk is power,glory, and riches-.for French Negociation ; a me.uedle foind&d on Re-
an, r nk is powerglory, an ric es-forpulicai policy, nd upported by Mr- jeffenou,
all head? bow to rank : upon the firfl partition ca policy, and fuppore by Mlicns.
of Myfore by Cornwallis in 1 792, thc Nizari Mr. Gerry, and other Republicans.
obtained a large [hare of the territory of his When one nation has caufe 6f complaint
Mahomedan neighbor ; ih the second war, againft another, the course marked out by priaicej
t799, the territory was further augmented; the opiniori of writers, and the principles of huo
the Nizam was grateful for the plunder of manity, the obje being to aboid war, is to pre-
his neighbor beflowed on him by the great rob- cede reptifals of any kind by a demand of reara-
her with whom he had league; the Nizari l on. To begin with reprifals of any kind is td
had/everal European officers, Swifs, Ger- meet on the ground of war, and puts the other
mans, &rc. in his service ; andas the BritifJ, part y in a cordition nibot to be able to recede
were now his very good friends it -was repre- i out humiliation.
1 0 The frdregoing doctrine obf hle law ofnaons, e-
lented thathe oilght not to keep any other in The f 6oin tio, e -
'e ci, a did n t k, er [ .t pi. in the very I ini -- o. .A. ..- ,' '_- H .i
S, ~ t...tonon, on a tormer oce .l i, is. ,c r .sr ,C.
verefeant asprifonrsofwar to l'rt /tlltm, late cafe ofI New.Orianis, and fr.he, -
and thence dropped one at a time in different comment upon the opp ofie p.1.: .-:.
parts of Europe !-Two of them are nmo. in parties in Congrefs and throughout the co-,jt.:V.
the United Sates. The Nizam of coutfe muff The obiefk of one was to incur wat ; that cci
feelperfet ficurity under the protedion of other to avoid it. This cannot be deinitd., oz
a nation that couldfob dfintereftedly make him doubted by any mianh in hlis fenfes.
a prefent of territory containing nearly thiee --.
millions of people-and what was more imr- PFoto the Veramont Gazette.
portant., yieling a revenue of 8o lacks of ru-
pees per annum. But as all things in this We congratulate the friends of republican
whimfical world are uncertain, it could not ifin on the relafe of Mr. Carlton, primer a
be/iuppofedthat the N zam was to continue. the Saldkim Regifler, lately prifecuted fi
happy, rich, and powerful to all eternity, what was termed a libel again I Mr. Timo-
and with regard to human life, the present thy Pickdtring, ex-fecretary of Rtate, and fen-
exiflence resembles eternity to him; 'f that tene to pif e for two h.-
as Mahomedans fay, it was the will of tened timprinent or two in nth.
Ged," that the Briti/h shouldd take a liking The virulence of paryv aievident in the
to the very territcry of which they had plun- whole ceurfe of this bufinefs, and the raiufd
dered Tippoo and beflowed upon the Nizam. that needs fach nieafares to fdpport it, hag
This is the latefi acd of the mercy of thai funakin the eftination ofMriany of its fornmei
beneficent government in India, of which we votarie6s,. from this glaring difplay of its h6e
have heard.-It comer to us this way.- diou, te, Je.cy.
Captain Kirkpatrick, the refidetmt at the Ni-. ... ..
zate's court (Hyderbad, near the mines of t e".vonOR, une 27.
Golcintda) lately concluded a treaty with The third rheeting of the American Corn
the Nizam (here there was the ceremony of ay of Bookfellers,. which comneneced oh
a treaty andno capitulation !) of which the 1 sa cifed Strday. The
/overeignty is ceded forever to the .:-:,li7' number ofBooknellers anebled was vr
Eafl India conipany, of all the territory coofiderable. There were members prefeni
acquired by the treaties of Seringapatam froim Bolfoo, Hartford. New-Haiven, Nor
and Myfore, with the exception of certah: with, Troyr, Albany, Newyork, Eliiabeth-
dif/rs near the river Toongbudra-The to,,vn,Philade!phia, Harrifburg,Wilmiingong
annual revenue of which is 6o lacks of ru- Baltninor-, Aiexandria, and Richmdond. Bu-
pees, or abdut three millions of dollars per fines to a very large amount, probably a-
annum., hsa above 50',0oo dol~irs, has been done 5 add
Froen the National-/Egit. it is ,ow reduced to a certainty, that their
f' r w ill nrove as hihv henpeficial to rhe pnub-


The prudence of a Wafhington" accorded
with the feelings of the country, and his over-
awing popularity" gave courage and confidence
to the people. But how was the fyftem enfor-
ced, and the frightful calamity averted by the
talents of a Hamilton ?
If a laborious and inceffanit eertion to in-
volve us in a war with Fiance ;--if a ftudied
contempt towards her ministers ;-ifa continued
raving again t the revolution, and an open revil-
ing against. the rulers of the Republic ;--if a fe-
ries of ceagelefs efforts to widen the breach be-
tween thie countries, and to flxut up every ave-
nue.to conciliation ;-if a fleady and inflexible
oppofitibn to.every attempt to negotiate ; and
a resolution to.rejeft every overture for a fettle-
ment of exiting differences ; if the excitement
of civil commotion, by an oppreffive fyftem of
revenue, and the railing of an army to butcher
the citizens of our own country ; if a funding
lyflem, an inextinguiilhabi- debt, a land tax, a
landing ar--y ;-if it was by thele things th-at
"1 tih rudcncs of a '"..--'. ..n \vas enforced,


lic and the perfons concerned in book-fel-
ling, and all the arts and manufacturers de-
pending upon it, as its moft sanguine patrons'
anticipated from the commencement. The
ftyle ,of printing, ig greatly improved, and
books of greater coft and higher reputation
are now imanufadqured. It deferves to b6
mentioned, as, perhaps, an uneaiampled iri-
fiance of the rapid pragrefs of fettlenibnt,
that at Troy, which twenty years ago was'
little more than a wildernefs, there hasbeei
printed by 0. Penniitian and Co. an edition
of Sheridan's Ledtures, and of HIaller's Phy-.
fiology, allowed by competent judges to' be
equal to any Britifh editions. The lame gen-
etnemen are about to print Bell's Surgery,
from the beft London edition. Thefe fads,
and numerous others of fintilat import irre-
filtably prove the competence of Americar'
artifls and manufaiuters to fupply the Amer-'
ican 5ooftumption.


1_1_1~~ __ __I___~ _____










Frin he hALJA'Lrot.E A Z tMERICAN.

JUDGE CH.AE's CHARGE.
T i folowi ,inuges cf Juige Chafe'
cl1are to tieGrankd Jury, cere taken at thi
tine, lrt nrt intended for- the prefs, as i
was hoped, that tha e ;ub'c A.v,-ui have beer
grat'fived whii the rr,,.inr-.l..--- i.i minute
h.,ve been ci,,; c. ,I, by thofe- which appear
ed in the N I..-r'l irellig.r.cer,. atd it
prefum(d, will afford haprenty correct views
-of -1 .: 'rt-, though the writer is fenfiblI
that he has not exprefled the fentiments ft
flrongly an'd fully as they were by the hon.
-orpabl Ju.e, e-
After pointing out to the Jury ih'ir dua
ties, in arery ible and lucid manner, he fak
'" Before bhey retired he would proceed
to make f'mine further obfervations, which he
begged they would receive"-and went orn
to remark that the Judiciary derived their
poWter from the c'-,niii:ii':t, and were co-
ordinate, co-ixteifive,aud entirely iodepen-
dent of he other branches of the national gov
croment ; and had full power to declare any
la.v of co,.',. :rT unconstitutional andti void,
*which appeared to them to be uncoollitu-
tnon a.". '
He teen proceeded to obferve, that he
had uniformly been attached to a free, repub-
lican government, and had actively partici-
pated in eur revolutionary {lrugg'e to ob-
,ain it.-He fill remained warmly attached
to the prin-ciples then eflablifhcd. Since that
'period, however, certain op nions have fprunz
iup, which i rea'en with ruin the fair fabric
then raised. It has been contended that all
'imen have equal rights derived from nature ;
but I hold it as a true pofiuion, that there is
no fuch thing as a (late of nature, notawith-
fianding the contrary is fupported by many
very refpefable-chara/ers. .It is-entirely
a creature of the imagination. Man never
exifted in any other condition than that of fo-
cietv ; a'lways'fubje/l either to a particular
leader or to fome Ipecies of government.-
'There being then no. fuch thing as a late of
i rature, no rights can be derived from it-
confequently men can have no natural rights.
But as men have always exifted in civil lo-
cirty all their rights are derived from it.-
The chief of i'hefe rights are protection of
perfon and property-and true liberty con-
'fi'ts in the equal enjoyment of thefe,, by eve-
ry ind vidual member of community, wheth-
"er he be rich or poor. In my opinion, true
liberty does not corfift in the form of govern-
ment-there may be freedom in a monar-
t:hy,a-d lve'ry in a republic. Wherever
rT'e Iaws Qive e.9uil pro'ei,'lion to the perfons
n d -rnspetris .f ille people, thereis true lib-
er', ,v.'hatieer nma;. be the formoftheircon-
(1ru'ion.
Liberty is a flattering name, often tufed
'to mifi.'ad and delude.the populace, who are
incapable of underflanding what is meant by
it : Though the people are generally difpo-
fed.to ,,do, what is right when they know
what it is ; yet there are In many ways of
perverting the -public opinion, that',they are
-always liable to err-Falfehood and error
.are more easily circulated and believed than
truth. The sources of information are more
eafily corrupted than kept pure. By thefe
means, ambitious men form parties, and rife
-into power. Thefe are the :evils a which cor-
rupt and divikle popular goverr.iennts.-
Though we hbve hitherto enjoyed tranquil-
lity and an equal protection of perlons and
properties ; yet I fear that foon, cery foon,
our fimatiori wil be changed. The. law of
The laft congress which abolished the offices
of the fixeen circuit judges, has viraily
wounded the independence ofihe judiciary,
and proffrated tha: great bulwark of our na-
-tional liberties. When the effe.cs of thisrru-
intus policy hall ceafe, ivreis Vi-th the peo.
pie ro-determine."
Fe then. ah'erted to the proceedings of
fin:e cf the late governments; .and particu-
Iarly to the ads .of the legislature of Mary-
land. Hle afled, Who were the framers of
cur flare constitution ? Their na'ies are en-
rolled on the journals of the firft (ongrefs-
thi ir patriotifm is difplayed in the proceedings
of the flta-e convention : But I bl!ulh,,,when I
.fee the degenerate fons of firme of thefe
men, engaged in lee work of dellroying the
-tonftiiu:ion, that fair fabric raifed:.by the
'patiriotifi of their fathers. The an. which
permut'ed an univerfal fuffrage, and' which
is now engrofled in the conflitution,has de-
i..-l ;.'..Il the great rampart originally eflab-
*h"kat was /Is ot,'nttion introducing. this
oh.!ervation, nobody knows, except as a riflecion.
on the proceedings of the la/I congress ; a reflec-
'tio, icgehr foreign fram tizefubj. 'ofa judge's
J!.rg. to a juiy, unn"ccc'y, improper, and in-
d'cet. Wte f'.d that a few years ago, he'was
,,-e modej? in giin his opinion of thie tncon-
..t.'ti ,''d',ty of the aE s of congrfe and of the
i .rs of tl: cc'; t. In t 76, he declared upon
c.:: /,'i"i. ('3 D ll':,s' Ij'.) rtr, t 75 ) '* It is un.
". at this ti",'e, for me to determine wihe.
ither '/,is c, '/'t a;fli.:tionoa/y '. 7" the pow-
.er to,:<-t'[rc av .... of rcongr. -void. on t; gr.nd
'v its 0"in', md, ccn :ir'y t o, awd in violation of
t' c .. ; b et if thecort hiare fich a pow-
e"'. 1 az j/:ce to d.c/are, that I. ."! eocr exerrife
it. u i, a v',y c:ar ."


liihea tor cur leeurity. Property isbet pro- aluce many to go; and leaving long exper- talh, Republican rreqe-lay lihynevcruc-
etedby the owners it, adnot byhe ecethe l tendency of fuch meetings, athe ribaldry of their o en
moft wordhiefs in society. But, gentlemen, here you have exhibited long infruments i lito s o coo
in addition to the insecurity of your proper- of.wrcnhg that could neither be explained egciators withrace i lucce.is of whole
ry, which an universal fuffrage neceflarily 1 by you, or-underflood by thofe of our peo- m tlt. Religion-That which inculcates vir-
creates, you are called upon to takeaway pie present: yet you have by means, befl tue and morality ; not that political religion.
the independenccofycuirjudiciary:.,and make known to yourfelves, procured thereto, which inculcates fediionagaii.it the Government
the administration of juflce entirely depen- lo o- firing of names giving the appearanceof of our country.
dent on legislative difcretion. I refer to 'I'I a iNa'oiia,iai .dtho:t.y and fanflion to inftru- zth. Conne&ficut-May the Hamilionianr
propofition'made by the'lail'egiliature, for iieis ui wririn-, as agreements" made be. 'chain which encircles her, 1con be broken, and
abolilfing the general courtand transferring tween us, and helL them o'ut to the world as the jufj rights of elettive thanchile citablihed.
its jtrifdi.ion'to the several county courts. fTuch,while we never knew orunderfl.ood a)y s3rh. Republican inajridesin C.. ,: 1,-On
Whether this propofiion hall be confirried thing of the buinefe. fhk we rely.'that promise expenditures ard un-
by the next aflembly, is fubmitted to the Having obfervid at this time, that our peo- necefLfry taxes, will not again take from the
good fe.fe ofthe people; but if it should be ple have been prn-'nfcuofly invited to the 0. mouth of labour the bread it has earned."
confirmed and become a part of thecotaiitu- :.nee, anrd Jpromid. large presents, rather 24th. Vrtuous liberty, and its friends thro'-
tion, it will deftroy every thing valuable in mnre nri1erous than on r, er occasions, out the world. country
the conftitution, anI nothing will remain we think itc. a dury we owe to ,,ut country 5th. The fair D t,,itci, of our country-
worth pr ering. g Inflead of, being ruled to puu a flop to fuch pra&ices, which tend Virtuous and re pet-tablc-Nay (ley be happy
by a regular and rI..Fp:,a'~ ,,rve:-nnn>, we only to create tdiflutba,ce between s, that and he virtuous rulers of.our country-
.ihall be governedby an ignorant mobocracy. may terminate in A \VA the which we ho fly preferredan honn.ahle nesocuiAon, to
Paufl, gentlemen., before we proceed any do not wih. the mad projects of a ruinous war.
further! al when you return toyourhones, Therefore, We being nvow met in Coun- tth. rOiso-our yrinousit .lwaler-M.iy the
refle '.upon the ruinous and fatalconfequea- cil, do d! "-,'te,'' ldecl.are that this Na- Republicanlth of her youth, be f~und .,r'ori the
ces of fach meafures. Your individual ex- t,. i nti notr canrino be bound by any fach' lReady hbus" of her riper years.
ertions, the refpefftbility of your chaaftters rtlk ir agreement fa- mn.de. .That no.aft,' .
may be material. .in the prefevatien 'of-our it:r--. .,'! unit Is done in FiI C',:- AVwtttt LL, JULY 8.
gbvernme t. .l r'n. o c.at0r;., at a ; 1:.Ce previioufly appoin- On Mouday lft returned upon us the glori-
govenment. td n agreed on by the head men for fuch ous. anniversary of Amra'ican i.dcpe,,,lence.-
judge Chafe, in dilcharging the grand }j- meeting :'And, according to t h Laws of At 2 o'clock a numerous aiHd relpettable p'otioa
ry, proceeded in a flyle and tone nearly the our 'c.nfeder-jion with our .Brothers, the ofthe t s f e this pTac affembled near the
fame as in- his charge.-After commenting Cherokees, Chickefaws and ChaLaws, no houle of Deacon T. Jackman, where, in rural'
eon the neceflity and importance of a firm and Lands can be ceded except by agreement of an a a fplndid entertarmebt, prefar-
independent judiciary for the prefervaation of thI C,/!-e of th; Confederatio; in Council ed foa ihe occafion, Harmony and good order
.cur liberties.; and afterfaying a great deal oni met. prevailed through theday...Each citizen return-
the importance of.religion to the well being We are now engaged in a-war with the ed to his home, after having drank the folluwing
of fociery, he obferved that "That govern- Spaniards in defence ot.our.rights, our Lands TOASTS:-
ztent which does not give protection to your and every thing that is dear to us; and we a. TaEa DAY.--Perpetuity to the feelings
persons and properties, deserves to be-defpi- (hall defend ourselves Tg.iin i all people, who which gave it birth, and to the principle it eftab-
led and reeaed ; and that government which (hall attempt to tfurp or make encroachments hlhed.
does not encourage and promote rdligio, on us. 2.- The Profcribed Patriots, Hancock and.
bat patroaifesinfidelity, is not entitled to your W'e wifli you Americans to be honefl, lay Adams.
refpecd." Thefe rentarks are very nearly afide your fchemes of land fpeculationrs, and 3. THi OMAS JEFFERSON, Prefident of theU-
if not exactly verbatcia as he delivered them. be good neighbors, we promnfe to be fo with hitted States ; Corre& and able in Politics ; wife
And I believe no one present was at a lofs you. Let us have peace and a free trade be- and learned in Philolophy ; a firm friend to his
for the application which he intended, con- tween us, which alone can be mutually ben- Country's rights.
fidering the manner of his introducing them ; eficiaL. 4. Congre's-An army of Republican ftatef-
W a.rrd o om r men-Liberty is fafe whilf, fuch are the guar-
and efpccially the observations he made, i- We are ready to form a treaty with you dians of her laws.
his charge, on the repeal of the judiciary and regulate all matters between us, fo that 5. JAMLS MANItsoN and others, Heads of
ac&, and on the aas of the Maryland legifla- fair limnitsay be let, and a criterion fixed by Departments.
ture, refpeling univerfal !uffrage, and the which to regulate the conduct of our refpec- 6 The Governorand Commonwealth of Mal
judiciary. tive people-But fuch tranfa/lions imalt be fachufetts.
-, National A/ts, and not done by people who .7. The 'United .States-May their Union be
w e t tt go.to the Oconee in order to'ave a drunken indiffoluble.
frolic. 8. The Militia of the United States-We need
LONDON, MATY 2-. Done in Couscil .at Eftefunalga,. this4th no other, to defend us against the in +fion of the"
According to intelligence from Vienna, day of June, o802, being present the World.
40,000 Aultrian troops are to be detached to chief and-head men, as follows 9, The Patriotic Congrefs of '76.
Irtaly, to cover the frontiers of Dalmatia, -NErTHLA MEKL.o, io. The Memory of GEORCG WAStINC-.
If+ria, and the Venetian territory., TALLEGISKA sMEKK.O, TOt. A folemu paufe.
'The Frencli a'rmi in the neighbourhood uALL.ATo 4IEKO, a:'. The Memory of Benj. Franklin-He was
of N,,neguen tis flawed to be-daily augment- .. TUSSAKIA KKO a 'he Mem; a ornament to hiscountgomery.
ing, Great movements Mhve been a ob--NE MEio, ..Memory of Warren,,Montgo ,
ng. Greamovements have been alob HEHAE Mercer, and all thule heroes wl.o ouglat and ble'
served amongil tlhe Prulfian troops in Weft-- HA.. LATO MEKKO, in defenceof freedom
p1balia. With-the representatives of fixteen towns, 13. Our Ambaffadors to France.
The accounts from Italya< repeat, that a and piefented by us the Direc&or General of 4. The Sciences and. the Arts-The support
.French and Italian army is affembling on the Muflogee, Win. A. BOWLES. of Republics.
frontiers of the Papal States. The foregoing, letter being re;id in full si. The Cleigy-Who are friends to relig.
An Envoy Extraordinary from the Lan". Council of the Nation, at the Parrackockla ion and liberty.
damman of Switzerland to the FirfitConful, Town, the ad March ; and again, agreeably 1i6. The Rights of Man-Mortals are equal;
has fet out from thence for Paris. to aournment, at the Tuckleefalle, tle it is not birth, magnieence, or power, but via-
Apprehenfions are entertainred in Holland, toh day of March ; where it was unani- TUE only makes the difference 'twixt them.
of a war between the Bey of Tripoli and moufly approved of, and paed into a re 7 The American Fair.
.the Batavian Republic. ,, T.


We learnt yellerday by the 1Du-ch mail,
that an embargois hid upon the vefels of all
nations in the.port of Flufling.
Letters received at Genoa from Marfel-
Ile announce, that a frigate failed from Tou-
lon, on board which ,was a Commniffary of
Commncrcial Relations (or confu') who. goes
to refide at Cairo.
The military mrnetemnts for the defence
of the coaft have already commenced.
Orders have been iflued, to flop and fend
into Britili ports all Dutch veffels.
'';tMAV, 22.
Orders have been fent to India, both. over-
land and by a veidel of war, announcing the
renewal of hoffilities, and conveying direc-
tions for the occupation of Pondicherry, &c.
Two French officers have lately made
their appearance at Conflantinople, and have
excited confider.ible notice.-They pretend
to be charged wih dfecret commiffions, and
propose -to remain for a length of time in
that city.



SrPA r A, (GEC'R.) JUNE I7, X,8o0.
.The following important Letter from the
Legal and Conftitutional Head Men of the
Mufkgee Nation," (as they file themselves)
to the comnmiffioners of the United States,
at Fort Wilkinfon, on the Oconee River,
was communicated by a Gentleman of rel-
pe&ability, who obtained it from an Indian
f'rader. The original is now in the pof-
feflir, a of the Comrimandinig Officer at Fort
Widkinfun ; and the hand writing of Bowles
has been recognized by' one of the Officers.
To the Commi(fifoers of the United States, at"
Fort J/ilkin/on, on the Oconee.
GEN T'iE tEit N, ,
WE the legal and conflitutional head men'
of the Mufkogee Nation (called by you the
Creeks) hearing that you' had invited a
naiber of people to the Fort on the Oco-
nee, promifing thim, prefeats, in order to in-


folve.
And whereas fame attempts have been
made to interupt the trade between the State
of Georgia and thisNation, the following re-
folves, among others, w ere entered into and
paffed into law:
I. Refolved, That from .this day forth,
any person who hall take part with our ene-.
mies, and a&Iany way against us hall fuffer
Death.
II., Refolved, That our trade fall be free
to all people not at war with us fubje/t only
to the laws made by us in council : and that
the papers circulated by Benjamin Hawkins
areof no effed and not made without knowl-
edge or content.
Ordered that our refolves be made Public.
iARTFORD, JULY 7.
The Anniverfary of American Independence
was celebrated in this Town, by a refpe&a.
ble, and more numerous, collection of Republi-
-cans, than were ever united here on a similar oc-
calion. After dinner, they drank to the follow-
"ing Toafts-'-
SIt. The 4th of July, 177,6-The principles
'then DECLAREDn, it is our pride to support.
ad, TroMAS JEFFERsoN---His dignified
measures to p.referve peace, and Ifeady adherence
to republican principles, merit the higheft eulo-
gies of his country.
3d. The Conftitution-May 1" Nobility be
confined in a hole," and theadvocates for diffolv-
ing the union, in- a Dungeon.
4th. The memory of the gieat Wafhington
and Franklin-Republican citizens of America
will ever celebrate their virtues with becoming
veneration; A paufe.
5th. The People-May they be laved from
their worft enemies-from all thole who would
faveve them from themfelves-"
6th. The Militia-Well regulated and armed
-the beft security again. the bale designs of am-,
bitious demagogues.
7h. The heads of Departments and Attorney
General-Rocks, again ft which the waves of tet-
eral madnefa beat in vain.
8th. Farmers and Mechanics-The Genius of
'Liberty hailsyou as her life guard. !


BY THE LAST MAIL


NeWYORK, JULY 11.
In a Norfolk paper of the 2d infl. we obferve
an extrafr of a letter from a gentleman in Nevis,
dated the 14th June, mentioning the capture, by
Lord Hood, of two French frigates and three
tratlports, bound from France to Guadaloupe,
and that he had fent them into Barbadoes.
The fhocw Rachael, capt. Hale, arrived at Am-
boy on the 7th inft. in 33 days from Sligo, (Ire-
land) with paffengers. Mr. C. Stackhoufe, mate
of laid veffel, arrived in town Qn Saturday even-
ing, and informs us, that at i1 o'clock, on the
day of her arrival, the Rachael was boarded- off
the Hook by the Brititfh floop of war Lilly, and
preffed 23 paffengers and feamen. Among the
paffengers were Mefs. Caffaday, Kilmartin, &c.
At a o'clock they were boarded by the Driver
floop of war, for the purpofe of impreffing; but
being informed of the Lilly's fuccefs, declined-
taking any.
The Grand Jury for the county of Elbert,in
the fate of Georgia, after a number of prefent-
ments, which are publifhled, according to the cur-
tom of that fa.te, in the Angufta Chronicle, ex-
prels their approbation of the present adminiftra-
tion in the following manner.
We congratulate the court and our fellow-
citizens at large, that we have no general politi-
cal grievances to complain of, that the general
and fate governments are adminiflered by the
men of our choice-in the energy of whole views
and the utility of whole conduo, we repofe the
utmof.confidence ; that our country enjoys peace,
fecuritv, and every facial bleftfing;' that as a peo-
ple we have nothing to with in addition to that
large portion of felicity already fo bountifully be-
llowed on us by the benificent author of good,
but a perpetuity of them.

Among the Wilmington, D. toafts we Gnd the
following. The Prefident of the United States.
may he proceed to "corre(t the procedure" of "'-
due participation of fire" by difiributing to Re.
publicans their flare, founded on their numbers
as their bafes, their principles as the right, and
their integrity as the claiM to that difii ion.












Here fliall TiH PR ss the PzotL's' RI T.C-'as maintain,
Unaw'd by influence, and unbrib'd by gain
Here Patriot TaUTH its Glorious Precepts draw,
Pledg'd to Rat cioN, Ltarp.'T and LAw.

THURSDAY, JULY 14, 1803.

The laft accounts lead'us to believe, that war
did not come unexpeaedly upon Europe. But
no nations appear to be exprefsly engaged, ex-
cepting France and England. Holland has too
extensive a Commerce and too intimate a politi-
cal connexion with France to efcape from the
calamity. The Dutch Veffels are taken where-
ver found, and the Dutch coaft has been cover-
ed with Englifh Ships. In the port of Flufh-
ing the fame precautions were ufed as in fome
English ports, and an embargo faved their own
.property, -and gi'~e them fome compensation for
l'-lT:: the'.' n ilt fuftain.
According to the Englifh accounts, the Ruf-
fians have given no encouragement that they will
take part in the war, and while other nations
are wafting their strength, Rusfia will gain un-
exampled dominion, and lay firm the founda-
tions of an extensive commerce, and of the plans
of its ambition.
The Pruffians have-their troops in motion.--
At prefent, a : ',tt.iTl, is profeffed, but the
temptations to profit from the events of. war, are
very great, and victory, to whomfoever decreed,
is lure to give bleffings to their policy.
In Denrmnrk, they aie not willing again to be;
fubje& to Enhl;gli depredations, but no event
could more ienhibly touch this indu4trious and
quiet po-Fle, than the late engagement of their
Fleet with-the Erni,fi, i'",r Copenhagen. It is
not forgotten, and will not. be forgotten in the
-prefent generation. They ftill peak of it with
indignation. The Auftrians, by their move-
mnents, feem .more inclined to French policy, than
to any military operations against the French.-
Their troops become more powerful on their eaf-
tern than on their western boundaries, as tho'
the ball of empire was rolling eastward, and that
country was to be cTmnpenfltc-I ;n n...,- eo' .:'
regions. To talk of Turkifl; pit.i:y beforeit was
" announced, would be abfurd. The French ap-
pear to hold all the influence they feek at Con-
~Iantinople. They are now at liberty to declare
what they covet, and what they command. The
French have looked with great attention upon the
Levant Trade. The great dispute of Malta was
conne&ed with this objet, and a fubftitute for
it, favourable to their Commerce, would not
have been unacceptable. The war has com-
menced by depredations on Commerce. The
nations at war exped no favours from each other,
ahd the firft orders were to extend the fearch af-
ter plunder round the Globe. What the opin-
ions of the nations might be, could war be de-
termined by the will of the people, is not doubt-
ed. Neither in France, nor in England, could a
majority be obtained for war. In France the
fame of victory, and their confidence in the Firftl
Conful are fuflicient to make the public wifh-
es accord, for the present, with the measures
of government. The political late of England
feems to overawe the opposition. Should the cur-
rent of opinion be irrefiftable, what evils might
not beapprehended. So powerful are the motives
for peace, and fo obftinate the ambition for war,
that nothing ca5nbe foreseen, repetinag its opera-
tions; The ftrrr,g,h of the contending powers
is not upon the fame element ; it is for genius to
find the meafis to restrain Britain on the ocean, or
France upon the land. It is a war of exptdaa
tion, with which conjedure -is bufy, but judge-
ment filent.
The Weft Indies are not well provided for
war. Such as have been restored to their relpeaive
'powers are not yet in a fate of defence. The
French Iflands will fall a prey to their intestine
calamities. In the Ealt Indies every thing be-
longing to the French and Dutch muft become
an eafy prey. Every diftiels of the colonies mak ,
be renewed, and if poflible, aggravated. The
confequences to the Commercial world will be
.great. It will not be beyond the ufual order of
things, should the whole fyflem of Colonifation
be changed, fh.luld commerce feek new laws in
the Eaftand \Vell Indi.:. The hiflory of Com-
merce is very different from that of civil fociety.
It depends on interest, discovery, and enterprise,
:afl of which, have the power of infant explosion.
They level the great hills, penetrate rocks, and
defy the elements. What commerce does with
the enterprise of an individual, it does with na-
tions. It enables them to prepare any fpot for
their riches. Should it be planted on a north
fe'a, and be encircled half the year with the polar
ice, enterprise and ambition will give it power,
and in lels than one century, it may make a for-
gotten people, the greatest empire in the world.
Louifiana fill founds agreeably to Americans.
The Englifh celebrate their Union, and their elf-
cape from the contents of feudal power. Ameri-
cans may contemplate with pleafure, that they
have the choice of their neighbors, without dan-
ger from antientjealoufies, without conquefRs,
or any prejudices of hiflory to difluirb them.
We have affurances that the negotiations have
, been fuccelsful.
The fuccefs of the Spaniards in apprehending
Bowles is feafonable for us, at a time when we are
ready freely to vifit the country in which he has
remained supported by the Indians, in oppofi-
tion to the acknowledged authority of the coun-
try. The temper he discovered is fitfficiently man-
ifetl from the powers he affumed, and from his
',eafures unfriendly to our States. As Diretor
General of Muflkogee, lasft year he published his
vl(olutions. Hie avowed open war with Spain,
,nd he denied all the ats which might be done
'y' the natives at Oconee. His reoroaches were
r :'tile, and as the country be infei.t'd wi be fur-


rounrdeg by our ternlory, the Spaa:iatds lave epart:nent/and ihea should h heartl.e corr.on-
blefifd their neighbors. in removing him. language of the dupes of the party, that thde are I
The accounts of celebrations are '.: v.o:.d ar,' all villians alike, and known to be fuch, when .
former example in the United State5. And it promoted, he would fee that impudence was a Ich Elizabeth,:
is well known, if fuch celebrations do.not correa charge which his party never could repel. The Ship Henry,
national prejudices, they have a dire& tendency orft imagination could not find more vile affo 'Brig Cynthia,
to national union and profpe ity. ciations of opinions than have been indulged in Sell. Atlantic,
Every thing is done to increase the commrni his own n ublic.atiras. That 'a If ,t which oc- St. Patrick
cations in every part of our country. The bridge curred, occafioned the :.p:.'tii.l of the abufe, is T ,.'''
over the Delaware :s *,in contemplatedat a very unknown to no man. It would have been un- for fn :."t.i
great expence. Every attention has been p id generous notto have expofed ad to have checked TIh wreck of
to the canal ,.l'..ch is to conne the Delaware a h- irfin.a'ii-n, when a link between the P.. it. fell in -vIe J .e
with the Chefapeake. The ii-;.ht laind vlhi..-h r ( :,-., i :..-i.l .h .-. i..!: i ih._ t h;..re l..e Bedford, who la
[..-pi:s'. ;' the waters of tl: 'I.:.a v.i-,l pafs in- imagined which never exiled, .d w'l.-: th. -ii. &c. which have
to the Chefapeake, and into the Delaware, .,gr' position to mifreprefent it was univerfally known. MARKET .-
-' kets dult-WVell
at Glafgow, near the Iron Hill, in New-Cartle --
county. A furvey of tl;s ground Ih, been given The celebrations at Hartford, puabliflh fairly At Point-Petr
to the public. that republicahifin increases in Conneaicut. fail in 2z days;
The Free-fchools -.it hch d.1; g i.i;-d. tih ear- -- Hero, Boardman
ly settlement of New-England, did not find as A writer wishes to charge irreligion upon the Greenoughine
early an eftablifhment in the Southern States.. republicans for an appropriate ule of a fcripture f'hr. Hi
have told hiteSISajibe lt a.rrived
The free :. I.:l ,-1,ich i]hys claim toa legacy i I-hd1 if'-e. But candor, ought to have told him to port i,-.,: M,
for the firft free schooll in Pennfylvania, cotn- relate, that people of the lame nation, and equally (hip f ,.C, E ,:i
menced in. 1796. In that year federal young friendly to its laws and government, did actually Salem, in 25 da
perfons of the female fex propofld t, I'ncrinos' meet from Porrlinouth at Newington, and Ipend a A"s'
a charity for the education of poor :'-.ri: .. lii the day of c:l.. i ,..i 1. prayer, making it a. day fail the next da
Was followed with an ,iT,..' ,it... of .-,i- men of going .,. th. ..n.i li of God. It is evident time .i ..i,
in 1799. They at firf engaged to manage the then, that the general character was not irrelig. Nell. ,, V,.
bufioets ofiriflrution amongtihenmfelves but after ions, and that the thought was pious to honor f4ai May .-
their incorporation in 180 they found the in. r -n t ithe i.p-, government of the t- a ,,j,I
creating numbers required further aid, and a people, and tounite the hot.,;h'. of the one in- ington, h'.:.o.
teacher was pry.",.1-'] I, h :p., had their plan flperably with the other. All i,,,t. .-,i...; days Gov. Stt.:., ..
continued, to aid the inftru&ions of their teacher, have been confidered in all ages G. dr ,days, Bath'; Tc
the advantages of the school would have been in whatever form they have been celebrated.- P mouth ;
gieti'" ir- ctaul.ed. 11A l if.- ,'-.i'i, i of the u- W e intend not to vindicate the -.i -'ftl.: language r2, brig Harrio
fi,,l er.-hibltiorn .'.'tilj f-,'":b-rn I-. ur.,'i, without of r. ipi.utr' Iii .n, f..in;i.si, or ordinary occa- 8 days.- At L
,l,it r..:,a lofs of time which their frequent oc- fion. of Ma blehead,
i,,,i'. c,.e mul nr--ifir.ly c.crc ir'.,, .id rhe fludies' W e are affitred by fome al'e .-':-.. -.0. ,r;ers that bia, Jeffery,.of.
would not be diverted fr..m it.. it regular courfe. Bonaparte will ".;t ,a 'l.;ob h, the war. Th t ne,
Perhaps a higher idea ,f th..."l could not be he will i.nl'" favn w',li ht e.-,es not lofe.I h T froin Be'rly,f
formed. This School fecures all the advantages on the.continent of Europe he has all he can get, Adire, Littlefi
which belong to an Inftitution which has many and from England he will tinl, m:t nothing.. May 24, off C
Profeffors, all .] fi-.''-f c F excellence. Should That is as far as we can fee, lay tli'P. monies, Portland, 43 da
young gentlemen thus gi' e th-.ir talents, in a fy(- for e cat-,i,,t fle into :1,: r,,n. le, a43, 1d
tein of int fruffion, to schools, the pr, tr.- F muft S n- a ,,=d. y
amply reward their generous lIfIiti '::. The A Boflon paper, with its ..,,1 ;r., imp.-tl.an,-c-. ,i3'
Philadelphia Free School received ,.:.: :. ...ir- fpeaks of the buzflies and mufquitoes of Effex,
from a bequef tof Chamlels Wharton,. and a lot which, by an'1, p[" metamor:.h-. ii, he makes in- This-
of Land was given themby J. .J:.Tl..,-l.. They .
have had several other donations. The history to a ps, in order to get lions into view. So we
'of our Charities adds much to our national repu- have afped mufquitoes, and fluffed lions. Will be d-i.
tati'n. previous,
The changes in the weather have been great A writer, under the signature of Fabricus, GO(
for federal weeks paft. In June, the glais within has ventured to run on in a firing of unqualified hble Co,
doors, hardly reached 75 degrees till the 22d of affertions, toimpofe upon the public the neceffity and tackling,
r ococomplete. Alt
June. It then role to 930, and continued to of an inquiry into patl occurrences, which their an Sled, plougl
reach that height for 3 days fuccefively. It then prejudices are left to explain. What proof is and Bridle, ~e
fisnk,and.on the 26th and 27zh it was scarcely a- there that Jeffcrfon quitted his pot in tie of
above 70o. In the firit part of July, in the e that
morning it was repeatedly as low as 60. It has danger ? The writer brings no proof. What To be fold at
fince been warmer, and on the 9th and loth, it proof is there that Bonaparte has any opinions of next, e8th
was above go, and as high as 99, in the open J.:T..il..ru, which are unfavorable to the peace of A Valu
air. The bowers on Sunday laft were very re- our own country ? What evidence is theie, that a1-1.longsinl
frefhing, and we had a favourable rain on Tuef- TER late
day following. In the interior, at Concord in a man expe&ed to poffels Loulfiana without a lract, between
Efq. and Capt.
New Hampfhire they had a fevere hail form, and purchase ? Thefe fafts ought to be fated clearly. (,rect, about ti
it extended far around. They have had alfo a The remarlts on Mr. Livig fi:on are the mof t een and an ha
severe hail and rain form in Pennlylvania. contemptible to be imagined, made knbwn at
In the College of Phyficians of Philadelphia, Per t
Dr. John Redman was chofen Prefident. The late number of Fabricius is too weak for Salem, July,
The mean of the Thermometer at New-Lon- comment. For the fame arguments might be ex- fod at
don;-from 29th Tune to 5th uly, w"s 70, 72, To beftld at
don,d from 09th une to 5th Juhl o w 70, 7 tended to all agriculture, all purchases, and in- in/t. at 1
and 7.4, at 12 a and 3 o'clock. They had iuth- l
eily Iains. deed to all the firit memorable a&ions of the withaf,
... L o- ,I,-. L I l_


The law of Conneaicut repelling the circu-
lation of Books, may have had a juftobje'.-
But salhen we are neither poifeffed of the manner
of its operation, nor the true and immediate
caule of its existence, the public, may imagine
greater evils in the community than are to be
fi)und, and may apprehend greater danger to the
prefs than ought to be lulpeted. In Ecclefiaf-
t : I! elt 'blilhr'.:]i r, the prohibited Books are gen-
erally named, and unlefs blmething of this kind is
done, there is no fafe way of executing the law.
We fay this not to find fault, but to pouleis a
partof the hiftory of our times, interesting to our-
fellves,and peculiarly 16 to succeeding generations.

Much is faid of what the Englifli have given
up. .Did they give up more than they pronil(-
ed, to obtain peace ? And did they give up all
they promi'd ? 'The largenefs of the debt is not
the question, but whether it has been actually
paid, according to agreement. If they made a
bad bargain, it is one thing, another thing to ful-
fil it.

.' r. r-,'- of Mr. Ochl. fo well known in the
revolution of Bafle. does riot deserve the odium
that fomne men will to caft upon it. No man
endeavoured more to secure property, and to
prevent the deftruftion of life, and no man had
greater fuccifs. The pidure is a favourable
one, upon companion of the events of the times,
and the confequences have been lei's ..ii, iTuiii as.
the change was lefs violent. The principles
he affumed, were jufl, whatever may be the ul-
timase fuccefs of Liberty in that Country. Said a
wrier on the fpot we have accomplished the
revolution without lofs of life, or properly."

WVe with that the refutation of the charges that
the General Government and Virginia were un-
friendly to the Eaftern States, as it is given in that
excellent paper, the National Intelligencer, might
be read by all who have any doubts on the lub-
jea. --
An Ohio Gazette flates, that the' votes for a
Member of Congrefs flood, 10o6 republican and
30 federal This is an interesting fat.

The modesty of the Evening Poft and of the
party, is well known. But should the modest
editor turn to his Herald of ii th May, and fee
the impudent infinuation borrowed from the Pal-
ladium, that good men were turned out and tur.
bulent demagogues promoted in the Pot-Office


Planters, by which the colonies were united in
one nation !


A Philadelphia paper pretends to challenge in-
formation from the Departments i..!',,i,:i; their
communications with Europe, without even the
shadow of proof that any truth was communica-
ted, which it was proper or useful to publish.
And then alligns a cauie, which is the moft vile
to.be :mn .';.in-1. 'rm the deligri was to injure the
commercial intereRs of the northern States.-
What licentioufnels can exceed this ?

COMMUNICATION.
The Gentleman ,who lately forged a letter, dated 'une 8th
l8o3, 'will
Fitrt, P"eafe to accept the thanks of tile perfn whofe chat-
aRcr he altenapted to ridiral,.
Secondly, 7he advice of him and others that he (thefzid
gentem- an)'./'/ul!d attend fr a i i t'-" 7,. .t -t he
may at leai hbe able to fell the :. .r '. :, i- the
letter wasdated.
Thirdly, biat be ould look eve the Aiphaiet once or
trcvt'e, ani /erti', /,lke.w."c, a little of Orth girap!y-inpqagh
to know that therfl let tesr f a frnaumefJiould be a cap ital,
and how s to maie it..
Fouirthly, 'that bhe nmu fi,y adrife with the Pflmafnier
General', jre e be can ,ablp' a Poji-Offie of 'is owan.
Fifthly & LaftlIy, *'e is inf.nrmed tcatnop eerfcn can hld
the /'P j[atacr e.vrpt he he -while, and has been nat-
uralised-.and that it it very a3fturd tofteppofe thatf.ch' apn
S ... .' .. o goer mentawhen ejlabihijed
thi .. .' -. psub. e road.
.i. :.. 'i 'e coat ma'y.chance tofait, .-il!
pu't i oin-whvbter there 4e a hole in the elbow ora not. It
is well kn'ownif'om the firlt part of the hand-writing, and
b,, the whole comipoi tion, whp m the letter was written;
but as the gentlemen appears to be ashamed of hbis name, it 1all
rnotyet he exrpofed. An explanation o/'thr ,words, prehem-
inenfe, cariftor, dutty, &c. is reptsejed, in order that tke
eplt!le may not be mfch' ,i'Iued,
*Referring to the letter's being left at a hotife occu-
pied by foime black people, three miles from the main
road,



At Charlefton, S. C. Charles Crowly, .ged
5", Merchant. William'Smith, aged 33.-At
Richmond, Virg. Capt. Edward Potter.-At
Baltimore, Capt. Abraham Adair.-At New-
London', -...-i' in IL..', .-f Milford.-At Weft-
Hartford, G d.1...-n i. thrill, aged 53.--At Pref-
ton, Conn. Jonas Stanton, aged 37.-At Ben-
nington, Veim. Col. Nathaniel Brufh, aged 6t.
-At Turner, Deacon John Keen', aged 74;
late Poil-Mafter.-At Providence, Mrs. Mary
Wilkinfon, aged a1.-At Portfmouth, N. H.
Joleph Dameral, aged 61.-At Woolwich, Ms..
Francis Ford, aged 61.


suitable for t,


4~7~V(2
a.


E NT E RED.
\t mjib-' rry.'
, CI f. R*aD.


3hi..~~y,


S cr.in, ih Batavia.
Andteivs, Martinico.
-Hicker, Surrinam.
Si.i.t, Dcmerara.
Cheerer, i I.e-.
,' .f P'.ti lr,,., -., f, led fr-t H .Ar.',51d r
i, May S.
the brig 'Nncy, of Portfmouth, was
e ift, by apt. Pcrkins, arrived at New-
ved therefiom two oxen, foome leaves,,
fold for 15o dolls.,
-At Point-Petre, (G,) June 2zo,'Mar-
-India Produce care anrd high,.
V ',"-.LI LEFT."
re, Jun: to, ich. Nabby, Titcomb, to
C.ru .one, to fail in 30 days ; brig
io 1 ,1 ..- 4 or 5 days ; May-Flower,
5 days ; Ruiherford,in 3odays;
eliderfon, iii 25 days a ; Caepi
A ;the foregoing are all of Newbury-
Wait, lor Portland, in 25 days;
.', of do. ; brig Mary. P te,'r',. for
ys ; Smith, for (: i. ru.,i;-. in 25
rinidad, June 17, ichr. Nancy, Go d-
ed out'with provifions for Grenada, to
ay ; a lhip of aind from lPeppereiboroigh,
.. --At Lifbon, M1y 14, (hip
:, -.I r-.tland, for Cape-de-Veros, to
-At Hamburg, May 6, Capt. B fron,
feh-.'or t Deta' r-r, JuiJe 14. the
PIe, .1 Pc,.r-!2*, .t, ,:! ; georg h.
-' p. l .r....l.h : I. '... Salter, of do. ;
.. .I. ,10 \' ,irri,, H arding, of
kicker, of Salem; fchr. Sally, Oram, of
and severall southern vefels. Markets
Srt. ., i.:,' .- At Point-'etre, June
t, c .-ii f' ,., of Portland, to fail in 6 or
Liflion, My 22z, flip Franklin, Bowles,
for Ifleof May, 23d May ; brig Colum-
do. for Baltimore, next day.
V A3 SPOKEN.
41, long. o,, fch, William, 30 ldays
or Lilbon.-- uly 4, ]at. 40, long. 66,
eld, from Penobfcot, for Barbadoes.-
Cape-Clear. (hip Bath, Thacher, from
ys out, for Liverpool-all well.--June
bi, g. 45 30, brig Mary, Bowditch, of
o from Virginia, for LifbLon.



Day, at i o'i' .ck,
N PLEASANT -STREET,
io/ed of at Public AuIlion, if not
ly difpofedif at privateJale,
OD family Horfe, a dou-
vered Sleigh,with Harnefs, a Horfe Cart
two Baker's Carriages, with Haraela
*i, a numberof other fmall articles, fuch
h, Mill-Stone, Wheel-barrow, Saddle
For further particulars, enquire of
BENJA. BROWNE, Pleafant.ttreet..

t Public Vendue, on MONDAY
of July inft. at jo o'clock. A.M.
iaile piece of LA ND, be-
g to the heits of Capt. WILLIAM PAT-
of Salem, decealed, fituated in EiTex-
m the estates of RICHARD MANMINO,
r THOMIAS ASHBy, meafuriag on 'faid
hirty two feet, and containing about fix-
l'fpoles. Coindilions of fale witi be
the above time and place.
Order.-
W. P. BARTLETT, Auftioncer.

Public AuElion, on Fridaythe 2zd
o'clock, A. M. on Mr. Forrefler's

The high decked Schooner
BELLONA,
Il. 1,.:r appurtenances as Mie
cari.: fi,.m fea, about oo00 tons,
.*''i,.h.'n-Southern built-and is
he flour trade.
Wm. LANG,jun. Au&io(teer.


Book Aufion.
On SATURDAY, 23d inft.
At Wn. Lang, junr's OJfice,
Will be fold without referve,
Large Colledion of BOOKS.
t' Sale to commence at ni.e o'clock.



T 1AKEN by Execution, and to
J. be Sold at Public Vendue, on SATUR-
DAY, the fixteenth day of July next, at four
o'clock, in the afternoon,,at the Dwelling-Houfe
of Mr. Benjamin Rufi, Innholder, in Gloucefler,
All the right in equity of THO-
M.AS MOORE, of Gloucecler, in the couritvof
Effex, Shipwright, of Redeeming the following
Eflaie, to wit-About fixty acres of Pafturing
and Wood LIA N D, lying in Gloucefller,
bounded as follows :--Northerly by the road
leading to lpfwich, weflerly by Land of Abi-
gail Rogers, Southerly by land of Samuel Whit-
temore, Eifuire, Eaflerly by Land of Mofes
Rulf, fenced in with a good Stone Wall. Alfo,
about three acres of SALT MARSH, lying in
Glouceller, on the Cut River, fo called-the pre.
miles being fubjed to a mortgage to Benjamin and
Moles Ruil, dated the noth day of May, 1783,
to fecure the payment of one hundred pounds,
equal to three hundred and thirty three dollars, and
thirty-four cents, and interell, feventy pound,
even Ihillings and eight pence.-Partof the inter-
eft, has been paid.
BENJA. STACY, Dept. Sheriff.
Gloucelter, June 8th, 80o3.

J\OTfICE is hereby given, That
the ftbfcriber has been du/y appointed Executrix oft
the E/fate f/
SAMUEL TOWNSEND,
later of .a/em, marnee, deceased, and b s. taken upon 6r.
t/fictf tat rifl by giving bonds ai th'e Law direi',s. .ll per-
fwts having any demands -,' f' ... re-
yuefled to exhibit thefame, "a .- ..,.; .' t'y-
ment to
MERCY TOWVNSXEND, : ut-..
Salem, July 13, l1j3.









~.a ,,O -o+." .o .-* ,-;"a s -'. S O S 't .& GLE 'l.
IYj/hen Klofflock heardof Gleim's indifif-
ticn, he d/.patched friend of his in ,uedlen-
burg to Halberjladt, to enquire into theflate
'of his health. This frie-id communicated
..X to Gleim the ',.*' miffim, and receiv-
ed from him te 'nfruer, that be would hbiar
f/ elf ,rip.-,Kla Jck.. The- following is a


A WAR POEM.
n tlhe late Mr. BLITH.r a midfiJmi an o
board the Mars.
l'BY RO.7RT SouTinEY.
Hark, how the church-bell's thund'ring harmony
Stuns the glad ear !-Tidings of:j.y have come-
G'sod tidings ofgreatjoy !-Two gallant fhips
Met on the element-they met-they fought
A defp'rate fight.-Good tidings of'great.joy !
They fought a defp'rate'fight-The Enrgliflh guns
P;ough'd up the hoftile deck-they batteredd her'-
'Old England triurmph'd.-Yet another day
Of glory forllhe irler of th'e waves.
:For those' whoa fell-'twas in their country's caufe--
They have their palling paragraphs of praife,
Aad are forgotten.
There was one who d'ied
,In tharday's glory, whofe obfcurer name
No proudhiftorian's page will chronicle.
Peace to Ins hneft fotul !-- read his namine-
'Twas in the lift of flaughter;-and bilefs'd Cod.
The found was not familiar to mine ear.
Put it was told me after, that this man
Was one whom lawful violence had forced
Frcm his own home, anitd ife, tind little ones,
Who by his labour liv'd :-athat he was one,
Whofe uncorrupted heart-could keenly feel
A husband's love, a father's anxieufnefs ;
That from the wages of his toil le fed
The diftant dear ones ; and would talk of them
At midnight, when he trod thefilent deck
With him he valued s-talk of them, of j.ysa
That he had known.-O God I and of the hour
When theyflhould meet again-; till his full heart,
His manly heart, at laft would overflow,
E'en like a child's, with very tenderness.
Peace to his htned fpirit .f Suddenly
St came, and merciful the ball of death,
"or it came suddenly, and fiatter'd him ;
And left no moment's agonizing thought
On thofe he lov'd fo well.
He ocean deep
t1ow lies at reft. Be Thou her comforter,
Who art the widow's friend Nian does not kInow
What a cold ficknefs made her blood run back,
When firft flie heard the tidings of the tfilt :
Nsan does not know with what a dreadful 'hope
She liffen'd to the names of thofe who died :
Man does not know, or, knowing, will'not heed,
With what an agony of tenderness
She gaz'd upon her children, and beheld
"is image who was gone. 0 God be Thou
tifer comforter, who art the widow's friend.

Tait SHIPWRECKED SAILOR.
FROM FtEEMASON'S MAGAZINEE.
Far from his home the humble cot
Where dwells the partner of his breaft '
Here .oft his babes enquire his lot,
When forms diftuib the mother's re'ft
Far on the 'ude unfathom'd'deep,
\Vtere the rude tertpefl roars aloud
Where billows, like the mountain's fleep
The lifelefs N Ni r inlroud :
There the rough furge he dauntlefs braves,
Which o'er the (hip with fury breaks ;
*' .i" ~-.'r, ti miJ,.iu riahit,,_ waves,
Nor when the form its madneis wicaks.
But driven near the fatal fhore
Where (kilt and courage nought avail ;
hVhei the bold pilot's hopes are o'er,
The Veffel drifting with the gale ;
Dafhl'd 'gainft the cliff, or fea beat bank,
And crtfh'd by the o'erwhelmingf hock ;
Behold him fwirniing on the plank,
Or clinging to the craggy rock !
Around lie looks with fright aghaPf,
Trembling implores fome having hand
Whii'ft o'er himi, blots the cutting blaft,
WVhich l trews the wreck along thelfand.
Spent with fatigue, benumb'd with cold,
The dreary land at la{l he gains :
But flilt frefl horrors to behold !-
The dii'mal dcfert's barren plains !
Or if he views the peopled coafr
The plundering lfvages await
To trip the wietch whole all is loft,
And leave the viaitn to hisfate.;
But fbould .fome friendly form appear,
'"o raife from earth his fainting frame
To wipe away the falling tear,
Or vivify the dying flame ;....
Relor'd to life, his grateful heart
The generous faviour quits with pain a
But, from his friends fill wide apart,
Again, he 'tempts theboift'rous main,
's ~~ +"--- ^SS^tKSs-S-------- -
BATHING.
7Too izch cannot be faid for the Bath. Re-
tigion has in all ages plead for it. Experience
has aftifled her leons, as well as dilated them.
Our holy religion takes one of its frequent em-
blems from it. Frequentbathing in the form vtoi
convemtent, is then to Ie recnmended, and by
every pp/le method *.. -: ;. The law is in
nature, early habit miay render any form agree-
ab "e. .. /' ; ,:.. .. i,... the thiftory ofhu-
man .'..,'. ;" C,,.: ,'. re, in altnationts, and
in all: t ,a. i,,, ; ," r of lifr. ...';. is
better i,.,,.. ..;, ,, ." .' ,' or *morc Sxtenfiveelr
recom niended t'oi matikind. -


opy-,ff thiy-etter, aud it e.:r*.: !.i t o-prv.
'n i7g acceptable to our reederrs of jftA'bility,
to obferve how the two oldefl poets of Ger-
many loved each other in their lafl mo-.
ments :-


Halberfladt, January y 1.4,i803.
Dear Klopflock !. I I', ..-t i', eand as a
dying man,jfay, that we, in this life, have
:not lived enough for and with each other ;
in the future, wefhall repair this deficiency.
My Mufe has coudufeed me to the brink of
*the grave, and flill continues with me.-
i Paems of old Gleim on his death bed," are
noi. copying neatly, for a few readers. A
copy of Night Poems I now /end to my Klop-
flock, as I think that he alone will find no-
'thing improper in it. It is too painful for
me to didtate more. Salute the friend of
your heart, and thqoe who keep me in remem-
brance ; t-te three Reinarrus's, our female
friend at'Ham, and all thofe who love my
Klopflock. GLElM.
1. S. I have given orders to be buried
in my garden.-Round the grave f/and, in
nmarhlc, the urns offomne of my departed
friends. My aunts and neices beg to be re-
membered to their Kil'i'."

We underfland that a gentleman of this
city lI; 1.iiclly made an iipo)riria, improve-
ment on the Prefs, which, by a very simple
alteration in the frame, doubles the force of
the Screw, besides poffelling this advantage,
that it can be ni -ved at plegfure, and appli-
'ed to the purposes ot packing' goouts and cot-
ton, oil mills, cyder mills, the preffing of to-
bacco and paper, and in ihort to every pur..
pofe where a fcrew is ufed.
N. Y. Paper.


Freth Lemons,
FOR fale by Nathan B. & Knott
Martin. Marblehead, July 7,

Lemuel Payfon
TNFORMS his Cuftomers, that he has received
Ja ..n.r' affortment of
.FASHIONABLE HATS,
corl .t!.1k u. .non's fine black, drab, drab and
g'.ee, large rn,'d men's and youths' camels
:i ai :d .lildidr.'s fancy HATS.
ALSO,
An afforttient of fine and coarfe American
HATS manufafured as ufual.
Th veabove fold low for cafh.
Court-ftreet, May 23.

'James Fij.er
Informs the Public, that he con-
tinues the bufinefs of Mantufaauring LINE & TWINE
at his Fatory, oppoftie Gen. Abbott's fltre, in Coun-
ty Street, where all orders will be attended to with
fidelity and dispatch. Salem, oa. -5, i8oz.

A New Ytavern
JUST OPENED,
By BcnjamIin Crombie,
For Public Accommodation, ii the Centre of the
Town of SALEM, at the .SIGN OF THE SI41P-
with a large and commodious Houfe-with Liquors
pure and genuine-with the beft Piovilions which a
good Mark'et turnifltes-with convenient Stables, pro-'
vid-d with the beft Hay and Provender-good At-
tet.dants-and what will be neceffary to make thefe
advantages acceptable, a defuie to pleafe. The Propri-
etor flatters himi'elf that he (hall (hare the Public pat-
ronage and cncourageinent.
BENJAMIN CROMBIE.
Salem, Feb. to, 1803.
FOR SALE,
A Ship's whole fuit of Sails
-French Canvas-the lhip's burthen is about
170 lons.-Apply to Capt. WILLIAM RUS-
SELL, of Marblehead.
June 30. 3w.
TO BE LET,
A large Chamber, over the
Store of the fublcriber in Wa.fhington-Street.
7John Dal/and.
Salem, June 30o.

J[f H E Gubfcriber returns his
J thanks to.hisCuftomers, for their faours, and
would inform them and the Public in general, that he
has for fale, at his BREWERY, on the lower end of
Derby Street, a quantity of
Porter, Strong Beer, .Table
Beer, and Small Beer,
Sy the Barrel or smaller tuantity.---He has alfo,
the beft YEST and GRAINS.---Likewiie, PORTER,
as ufual at his Porter Cellar, head of Union Wharf.
JO1-IN E CKSI ER.
N. .. ?1.ce higher price will be given for
empty B ttles,. S.L.tM, Jan. 24,

fA TO BhM LET,
.-I STORE in Union-Street, belonging
to the heirs of the late JoHNSON BasoIOs, very
convenient fora Grocery Store, with a Cellar un-
der it. For terms apply.to
JOHN WATSON.
Salem, May is, 1803.


I F HER DiePD tors of the SALEM
pBAN K, give n.oiice, that they have
Determined to meet after the 'ith infant, be-
twveen 12 and i o'clock, P. Mt, on ,NDoAvs
and TiUaRSDA, aS; for ihe purpose of attending
to applications for loans or discounts, and luch
applications muftA be made prior to a2 o'clock,
oitherwife it will not be in tleir power to attend
-to them on the day they are pieleIted.
By order of the Prefident and 'Direqors.
JONATHIAN HODGES, Calhier.
Salem, July 7, 1803. 3wv

,+L- g "' : 'w-, *" "'
T HE Diredors of the ESSEX
S ,RAN\K do hereby give notice, that they will,
ins future, receive proposals for Loans &S Difcounts, two
days in every week, viz. on MMONDAYS and WErNs-
Days ; and will difcount all promiffory notes payable
at or within fixty days, with one arpprovecd endorfer or
other approved security.
Notes offered for Difcount, muft be left at the Ban,
by i a o'clock, at noon.
By order of' the Prefident and Direc7ors.
WILLIAM S. GRAY, Cafhier.
S,'em, June 17.


Extract from the SALEM BOARD
or HEALTHt LAWS.
Q ECTION i. Be i en i.kle &c.,
SThat "'o person or pel/oins, withor firjl obtaining per-
S..'. ..'.r fr" m the Board of ll.elth, chcfen or "which
-. '. ., ptar/savr to the ., tca ea to which
th/isis an addition, or tnso nie/ners/ thereaf, fJalla kill any
ftieep or I ,mrls wihiin J'aid tow or 'exppc to file "within
Sthefirme, bctw-een the '/i/ day 'f7uty and tie zthb day cf
September, in any year, -i .,: f any fieep, or lambp,
which fja//lhave been driven more than feje miles iewithin z
days next prtceling the day on which thej "..oh be kill-
ed-and e-veiy per"f' obv., twihdut h/avin frlf obtained
firch pe a;/Ji'on,, fall, within the time; .-/ ,...., kll any
heep s; /lambs idinhit faid town, or j' ... and fjf'r
for [ nale 's /sin the fane, the neat cf a'ay "ep'Cr Lanmb
'lch /r all ,haz/aite liedt i,'tFt tore 4tl 5 ;n'les "itbi/ two
days next preceding the day on which ahe fame wee killed ;
S.,''.. and pay J/r each offence twenty dollars, and
ithe eat of everyjq/eep or liab,fo J illed, j/all be forfeit ;
/Ind tbe faid soard ofI-ealth, or any tiwo of them, may,
and itfiullh be their duty to /fize and remo'ne the fame, and
dpf tereff as that the helth o te health t inahahi r vry
not he endangered thereby, and i any a&ien! or p;of-rcftron
againfl te ineniters of fid Boa,d of Flea;di, or either of
them, for fearing at"m wmeit of /eep or lamb.. by virtle f/'
this ail, the plaintiff or profecutor, jhail ee held to prove
that fech /aeep ,r /lembr had nt been driven more than five
mi/eas wihin ir,o days next -. i' the day o n 'vhich the
fame were k'l/ed, or that the jame 'were killed hy /he permtf-
lion cf the A.ard of reashs or ttwo maeners t, .. r./
Publifaed bhy order cf the Board .f tlea/ll,
WILLIAAM HATHORNE, sju N.Clerk-.
J"ly 7, So-, ..
N O TICE is hrey ,given, That the Su ifribcer
has been duly appoi,,ted adieiniifrator on the ejiate cf
SAMUEL FROTHINGIHAM,
late ofSal'm, in tbe eaunty o Efex, Cabinet-maker, deceafeSd,
and has taken upon hinfety'bat tru.f, by giving bands as the
law dire/s. Alil perf-n hbvuing dens.:nds upont'he eljate of
the faid deceafid are rereefled to exhibit thefame ; and ail
perfons indebted to faid eflate are ca!!sd on to make pay.-
men, t,; NATHANIEL FROTHI1NGHAM, Adm'r.
Samen,'July 7, 1803-

NTOTICE is he,,eby given, 71%j:
t hefi/fe j'/riber has been did y appointed e .'f ....
the I//lae Vf
THOMAS BRIGGS,
Late of Sakfoe, Rope moniker, deceafed, and hb. ,'al,' n
h,flf that tirrfl by giving bonds as the Law da.-r. A.I.
pe~f is having any demands againfil fid Eflate,, are re-
quefi/ed to exhibit the fnthe, and all indebted, to make
payment ta
ANNE BRIGGS, Executrix.
Salem, M ,rch 3,, 803. .
JOTICE is hereby given, That
the fujfcribr bas beern dity appointed Executrix oan
the lifEjlate
ELNATHAN BLOOD,
late of Salef. mariner, decrcafed, and has taken upon hey.
feyithat trujf by giving bonds at the Law direas. Allper-
fovs having any devimands again/I the/ f".i Itlate, are re-
ue/fled to exhibit e fame, t and all indebted, t o make pay-
ment to
TIMAH BLOOD, Executrix.
Bojiaofr, ne 3o, i8o3.
N OTICE is hereby given, that
the fuafc-hber has t een duly appointed Adminfljra-
trix &n the Eflate of
EBENEZER TOZZZER,
/.ate of Salem, Mariner, deceafed, and 'has taken upon her-
fel/ that tr,.il by giving bo:nds as the law direas, All
per,ins having any de" .. .,',."faid E/fate, are re-
fu.efled to exhibit the / f-.-, -.J ,11' perfns indebted to faid
/tate are defjred to make inmrhediate payment, to
MARY TOZZER, Adm'x.
Salem, fune 30, 1803.
_JVOT[C'E is, hereby given, that
the fubfcriber har keen duly appointed Adanini, atrix
sa the htale of
WILLIAM BODEN,
late of Marblehead, merchant, dec-eafed, and baf given boitrd
av tehe law direts-. A. l peffons having any dtairand, again/
faid Eflate, are reuefled Ito exhb:t he Jfaire, andi all perfns
indebtedI toftid ej ate are d.Jiredto make immediate payment,
to SALLY BODEN, Adin'x.
Mahbleead, "fune 29, 1803.
()TjICE' isr hereby given, t/Iat
tbe fbfcrilbcr has been duly appointed Admina.nirator
on ifhe EItate of
MARY CHAPMAN,
late of Newbutyport, widow, deceafed, and has taken upon
himnfef that truct by giving bond as the law direas. All
perfnr having any demands again/j faid Efate, are re-
urnfied to exhibit the fame, and all peiusmi indebted to faid
e/late, are defired to make iimerdite payment to
7OSEPH VINCENT, Adm'r.
Sa!etei, uly 4, 1803.

TO BE SOLD,
A N excellent FARM,.containing ahoutt 150
acres, lying int Goffstown, New-Hamfi/hire,
on the main road leading from Bofton to Hop-
kinton-cuts about 30o tons of good Englilh
Hay, good pafluring, two orchards, a good up-
righc Houte, and Barn 3o by 70 feet, together
with out-houfes.---All which will be lold on
reaibnable terms. For further particulars en-
quire of JOHN PETTEE,
June 3o. :w of 6..:. .





Tor No1k &ACLandr
SIc Secur

yIF- I- M F I a, g matier, nowv y-
-/ ~'i i U Uiion-W ha r. For right
*'. 't' I .-._ ,-. .'1ige apply to the a tlter r;n
b. -b. or at is hodIe oppo!i 1 Bl`-
..,- 1. r ', corner.-
rs for Saie,
A few barrels of fine and fi.." .i'.
FLOUR.
Salem, June 9.

FOR BALTfIMORE,
The Schooner
Four.- S/, .
S-SAM.s JEL. PETERS, mater, no-,
laving at Crowninflield's upper wharf, and having
half of her cargo 1."2;:d. For t,eight or paff-
age, apply 1o the mailer on board, or at his houfe:
in Federal lireet. June 14.
FOR NORFOLK AND BALTMLORE,
S' he Schooner LITTLE CHERUB,
S eh Felt, m after. lying at Mr.
S '; han Peirce's wharf, having half
hr freightcnI.-Forfreight or
"' ,h .., apply to the mafteron board,
o-.' or of NATHANIEL FELT, at his
houte in Mill ftreet--Who has for false, A few
hundred buflhel CORN and RYE, Fine and
Superfine FLOUR. June 23,

Par:ane Hotl,
Under the fanEtion of the Batavian Repubii,

Mefis. 1Hudf011S,
TAVING purchased that Conmmodooul and Elegant
Manfion, No. 7, fituated on the Parade, com-
r un ila- i full view of the Table Bay, ; nd dit nt coun-
try-leplete with every convenience ..-.r i.c 1 ,.-..msn ..
nation of Palreneers going to or returning from fodia-
where Captain's of Ships may be supplied with Stock
of every defcript-ion, on.liberal te(i s C,nmntflo,
Bafine's executed with. fidelity and difpatch.
S. E. HUDSON.
T. HUDSON.
Cape-Town, (Cape-of-Goo&-Hope))
14 of April, 1803.


T AS for fale, at his Store, cor-
ner of Market and Effex Streets, Salem,
Live-gc/ f, Sea-fowl,,LJ'on&Rutifi

FEATHERS..
ALSO,
Beft Cotton & Linen Bed-Ticking.
0-BEDS made ar,3 filic. on the flhoi!l r noIte,
for cafli or Ithurt approeCd -ejid
N. B. Cafh and the Bofton pri.-,
ces given for all kindsof Shipping Furs.
Salem, March z2, 1803.
_FOi. SALE,
37 doz. of yellow Morocco Skins,
io dozen of Red do. do.
65o Goat Skins, in the hair,
Apply to JONA. LAMBERT,
in Court-Street.
March 3.

Rumford's Cooking Utenfils
MADE AND SOLD BY

Elijah Fuller,
Neptune .Street, Sales.
March 10, 1803,
WANTEDD, '
A Joirneyrman andan Apprentice
A to tie Blackfimith bufinefs. Inquireof
ISAAC M. IRELAND,.
June 9. .: Mill-ftreet, Salem'.

FOR SALE,
A new Dwelling-Houfe,
with a large Garden, and the LAND under and
adjoining, fituated in Hardy-Street--three rooms
on the floor, and four rooms finished. For par-
ticulars, inquire ofthe printer.
Salem, OElober 28.

A NY person wifhing to put
-'. HORS ES or CATTLE uiapon BAd'L ,%S,
ISLAND to pafture, may know the terms by
applying to WILLIAM MANNING,
Union-Street,
W1h6 has for Sale,
A quantity of Oats, Rye and Corn.
Salem. May c,.
STONE-LIME.-23o cfdks New Stone-
s Lime, now landing and for fale by
JEDUTHUN UPTON,
July 7, at his Store in Water-ftreet.

Lemons.
A Few Boxes fre(h imported LEMONS,
in excellent order, may be had of
CHARLES CLEVELAND.
Salem, july 4.

FOR SALE,
40 Hhds. Trinidada Sugars,
(uitable for Retailing, entitled to Debentnre.-
For particulars appiv to
JOHN PEDarCK, jun.& Co.
Marblehead, July tx, 1803.

Blank Books.
GREAT variety of BLANK BOOKS,
A A FOR SA.LEA, OT
MACANULTY's BOOKSTORE.