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Providence patriot, Columbian phenix
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073179/00004
 Material Information
Title: Providence patriot, Columbian phenix
Portion of title: Providence patriot & Columbian phenix
Alternate title: Providence patriot and Columbian phenix
Providence patriot and Columbian phoenix
Providence patriot
Physical Description: v. : ; 53 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Jones & Wheeler
Place of Publication: Providence R.I
Creation Date: September 29, 1821
Publication Date: 1814-
Frequency: weekly[june 16, 1832-]
weekly[ former jan. 15, 1814-dec. 26, 1818]
semiweekly[ former jan. 2, 1819-june 9, 1832]
weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Providence (R.I.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Providence County (R.I.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Rhode Island -- Providence -- Providence
Coordinates: 41.823611 x -71.422222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the Library of Congress, Photoduplication Service and Recordak Corp. and on microopaque and microfilm from Readex Microprint Corp.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 12, no. 1 (Jan. 15, 1814)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issues for Jan. 2, 1819-June 29, 1825 and Nov. 11, 1829- have irregular alternate numbering.
General Note: Title varies slightly.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09723757
lccn - sn 83025643
System ID: UF00073179:00004
 Related Items
Preceded by: Columbian phenix, or, Providence patriot

Full Text





1iD~..
N~ ~
a -. I ~ ~

V.
'-1


Three Dollars and Pifiy Cents foer PROVIDENCE, (R. I.) SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER -9, 1821. V Tu'bz., 13..... .Vnmer 1170.
annum, payable semi-annually. '. 3.......11 ,Series ......\,. 79.

$ IN THIS PAPER, TlHE ACTS, RESOLUTIONSy TREATIES, &C. OF TIE .UNITED STATES, ARE PUBLISHED BY AUTHORITY.
.. .. .. . . . .


JL I X
IS PUBLISIIED SEIK-WEEKILY,
WfJEDA'E.YD.I YS A"D SATURDAY YS,;
No. 7, M-rel.-..tireli by
JONES & W\ H IELEE 11
PRINTERS TO THIE STATE.



FROM THIE BALANCE.
And what is Frisend,!i/i .but a name,
A charm that tul/. lto .lecit 2"
Goldsmith.
Ohwl,...ic are th.y whlio)r'ien.hip vow'd
Ere 1 ..rtui t'L d.-u i cli'.1l '
Whose :ilts, tuni',..rht, so rapid flow'd d:
W ho rounrid ni lc-.eiI nt win'd
Vhi re, ul. :i :.ir r wlh-Ic ready hand
1 V y -.\,' a-v ,-,j p -,t," ..'d, "
f i .':.i i iT' baLoi .- 't hl n.icerieW- mnan'd,
D iri .,n '-! ;,,l ,i':.lt c.s'd ?
Whcrere are ti. y ..-. ''~ Ah, whither fled?
Their vows have they fc!lait ?
Grim i r.,i, ,, thou hast rear'd thy head,
And drove them from my cot.
Thy hli'igard form, an inmate now
Where Fortune smil'd elate,
Hath cancell'd F1 i:i-.hip's ..c rr. L vow,
And left me to my fate !
N smile of love, from beauty's eye,
1My dreary path illumes ;
Beneath my tread the flowerets die-
The rose no longer blooms !
Mi t.l, from my presence takes its flight,
Joy st-eks a brighter home ;
HIope's taper throws a feeble light,
Anid pleasure shuns the gloom.
Affection, c'en affection true,
And on the altar sworn,
To me, alas has bade adieu !
And ne vr to return.
No more in hiiR. h, ,':. I to lose-
All's lost that's worth a care ;
Sad aind heart-broketi is my muse-
My spirit in despair.
In vain en picasures past I call;.
T-it'iir ghosts alone appear;
Ily earid fiends---where are they all ?
They turn a dcafen'd ear.
Oh, Fri ndsl ;1.. L...ve, what are ye both ?
.i.;w ,.T--dy your dlI ..y ?
A anonmetnt, and ye nave your growth ;
At longest but .i day

t. t. ]nit I., I to roar;
Your i .~t' A inc .utumn rains o'crflow-
A:d i- .i' 'L ye a.re no more !
boSTroN BARD.

ELEPHANT HUNT.
S., India, dated
..... e. : u day 4.v .,819.
.' ::.- ys before our arrival at ,
A-- A.. ina telligence of ap immense
i.-: >;.e Elephant being in a large gras
sw i> ithin five miles of us; he had in-
h.ilt. the swamp for,years, and was the
Sit i Ir Jil.ftliet i'ri.und.it villagers, many
of whom he had killed ; he had only one
tusk, and there was not a village for many
'miles round that did not know"the Bur-
rahek durt ke Hathee, or the Large
Toothed Li pliant, or which had not had
an inhabitant 'put to the right about
by this famous fellow; we determined to
go inpursuit of him, and accordingly, the
third day after our arrival, started in the
morning, mustering, between private and
government Elephants, 32, but seven of
them only with spotisrsmen on their b.icks
-As we knew that in the event of the wild
one charging, lie would probably turn
against the male Elephants, the drivers of
'two or three of the largest were armed
with spears. Onil our way to the swamp,
we shot a great quantity of different sorts
ot game that got before the line of Ele-
"plhants, and hardly entered the swamp,
when, in consequence of one of the party
firing at a partridge, we saw the great ob-
ject of our expedition ; the wild Elephant
got ipdutof some lobg grass about 250
d, d: I). rt:ie u-. hrit,? lie stood staring at,
A;-, an IlappnlIg Ilia lige huge ears ; we
i.iL.JitI!)'y unad; a line of thie Elephants,
.i:;. *,,jri;ncn ir the centre, and went
i..ii.hIr 1, to him, Lntil within 1{0 yards,
i'. ., t!.C1ing lie was going to turu from
us, all thie party gave him a volley, some
of ,Its i 'i.' tio, ii iec, and four barrels;
L. tin tti, ned .round and made for the
mnidd!e e thfie swamp. .The chase now
commenced, and after following him for
:*...>.i].. ..fa mile, with our Elephants up
, in!:' bLlli: in-inud, we succeeded in
',r.,iig him.tothe edge of th swamp,
where he allowed us to get within 89 yards
ei him, A.i gaSe him another volley in his
i:l frott, on which he made a grand
.ha::-v iat us, but fortunately only grazed
-.i c.i the p id Elitphants; he then again
made tor thd middle of the swamp, throw-
ing up blood'and water from his trunk,
and making a terrible'noise, which clearly
hewived that hlie :-ad been severely wound-
ed; we followed him, and were obliged
to swim our Elephants through a piece of
deep stagnant water, occasionally giving
ahot, when making a stop in some very
high grass, he allowed us again to come
within 60 yards, and got another volley,
on which he made a second charge, more
furious than the first, but was prevented
making it good by some shot fired when
very close to us, which stunned and forta


nately turned him; he then made for the
edge of the swamp again, swimming a
piece of water, thro'.which we followed
with considerable dilti. .uIy, in cOnse-
quence of our pads and howdahs having
become much heavier, from the soaking
they had got twice before ; we were up to
the middle of the howdahs, and one of the
Elephants fairy turned over, and threw
the rider and his guns into the water.
Hie was taken off by one of the pad Ele-
phants, but his three guns went to the bot-
tom. This accident took up some time,
during which time the wild Elephant had
made his way to the edge of the swamp,
and stood perfectly still, looking at us, and
trumpeting with his trunk. As soon as
We got all to rights, we again advanced,
with the Elephants in the form of a cres-
cent, in the full expectation of a desperate
charge; nor were we mistaken. The i'
animal now allow, cd ln to come within 40 ;
yards of hirim, ..r. we took a very I:li:,-
crate aim at his lisao, and, on receiving
this li -, he made a most ti, n1,1 charge,
in the act of wiich, and when within ten
yards of some oi us, he received his mortal
wound, and fell as dead as a stone. Mr.
H. a civilian, has the credit of giving tirn
his death-wound, waicn, on exa'nmatioin,
pIA L. tu be a small ball from a Joe :; ..-
ton gun over the eift 'eye, for this w as the
only one of thirty-one that he had receiv-
ed in his head, which was found to have
entered the brain; When down., hiu mesa
ured in height 12 feet 4 inches ; in ieigth,
from tne root of the taii to the top of the
head, 1i6 fect, nai. 10 ifet round the neck
He had upwards of '8o bhaUs in his tead
and body. His only i i,. .i.',- tussi, when
taken out, weighed 36 !us. 6 'd when co;.i-
pare(! with tdie tame on;s v'.as ,considered
sa'ali for the size tf the awlmaL After
he feIl, a number of the viniagers came.i
about us and were rejoic:d &I the death of
their b -oini'bfle ei'ieniy. -e.ad assured us
thot within thie last 4 o, 6 years nto btld
killed :..trriy O5 mten ; indl'ed, t.he knowi-
edge oif he naischief he h3:d occasioned
was lhe onl; tnian4 tlat could retoncite uas
to tinc death ot so noble an anuinal. i'W
wet jut 3 liouIs from thie tine we fiist
saw hint 'i,iii he i-il ; and what aducd
much to the gratification of nCe day, we
n:.d iot silgit. *i.':'-clent to man *w' ie-
plhant, .'xeptue.g Capt.,in F's up,,;t ; anud
h was.s oi totate as to reeIoveri! hs guns
the next al.rning y .meaais dive's.
Col S. a ld and .ry ..: !. i....I '- ,-
.nan, dicla'e he lha. r"--' s c. or L.-d
any t.i.. t eqiUa'; .,. L '. 0 .

TROM A LAT, E ..
Loss oaf lt tc .. ... ... : ,
The Earln \' ... ::'. ;. 1o!
for Dublin i th : : >f
August, having on board: )0
passth iers, the d!flerent aetio ..:ot
agreeing as to the numberr. i'.ihre v,;Ve
from 25 to 30 cabin passengers, many of
them persons of distinction. Yhe reait-
der.were mostly people in p9or ctircum-
stances. Most ot the account s cpreresnt
the Captain to have been intoxicated ,..iu
the vessel sailed, though the owner cf the
packet, who transacted business with him
a few moments before he went on board,
denies positively that he was intoxicated..
The vessel sailed at half past six, and in
one h ,ur she ran upon a bank near the
Rock, but by exertions was got off. The
passengers wished to return to Liverpool,
but the Captain refused. After a few
tacks the vessel struck upon a bank about
a mile and a half from the shore. The
tide was low, and the passengers vA..i as- '
surmd the vessel would be safe until morn-
ing, when she would float and be got off
safe. The passengers put confidence in
this story, and many of them went oelow.
The vessel thumped several times duringL
the night, and thingsremnained somewhat
quiet' until 5 the next morning, when a
scream was heard in the hold. The vhold.Thees-
sel had sprung a leak. The pumps were,
set a-going, but, the water increased. At
six, the water had met the waves on deck.
Tiw boat had been stove at night, and cv-
ery things now was in confusion. The sai-
lors flud to the shrouds, and every sone
flew to a rope o tget a hold. At seven,
the deck gave way, the railing and the
stern drifted off. A boat was at anchor,
within haii and fishing, signals of'distress
were made, but they baited their hooks
with perfect coolness. They, however, at
lehgtu bore down, but, as one of the pas-
sengcrs states, to look out for luggage that on
might float from the wreck. They cast an- .[



Alter a while, they hoisted sail and left the
vessel to her fate. On an examination of
the boat's crew, subsequently, they stated
that it was impossible for them to ap-
proach the wreck and offer succour with-
out endangering their own lives. A pilot
boat also passed, but having notching on
board but boysthey dared not venture~but
thought it best to proceed to Liverpool
and give information of the wreck. They
did so-and at half past seven, bo.lts were
dispatched to their relief. The life-boat
from Hoylake was the first that ap;proach-
ed-they threw their grapple into uthe rig-
; going, and she was soon filled ; the sailors
i were the first to get o~n board-; many
i plunged into the sea to gain her, and were !
j lost. While the boat was in view several
' o" thre ,asseng'ers tell, insensible, into the '


sea, and also the Captain of the pric'l.et ;
several women were also washed over-
board. A. ith,-r \t--, i, '.' appeared and-
took a p-i of thil p-,is.iigeia ; they were
regular trad,:i'. in :,s'i',; hives, and made
their bargains accordingly. After getting
a few they steered off. A second boat of
the same description arrived about eight
O'clock, and '.ir aincd il like mannenr, re-
fusing to taku :iy but those %ho paid
largely. A fourth bo.htbchlngini to Hoy-
lake ,jl..,: ed ilT.;-iieil. :ind v.iih the as-,
i-'.uiiice6 of another 'oat, sent fiom Liver-
pool by the pilot-boat,. a number inor;e
were saved. The writer from whom ec
have sketched the fbregoini., says from
forty to fifty were !o.. Only three fe-,
males were saved.
Another writu-' ins' ...:,!in,' the ..!1 1,-
wreck, speaking of the boats that passed
them without ..,j i-1. ...e.-e, says, as
these boats q,.iti.d thvin without render-
ing any assistance, the' hearts of all on
board sunk within them. Every billow
swept some poor soul into the abyss. I'he
wavrs made dreadful .,nc i.. over the
vessel. Two .i..-;:- 'n.i.I, a gentleman and
his wife, had. got into the boat on deck, a
tremendous wave washed it overboard,
[.i .:i.'r.'in them into the sea. Fn'.rti -
n-tely both oft i.: ".'ii t- the .' ,. I,
after r .' I (t .... .0, ..i .-i.ri a n the yawn-
ing gulph. : Soon after six. the vessel was
thrown on her broadside, and part of the
m ast '.,d .a ,'.i, J,. I, : wv .. r nly to
be s"i I. I t At ,I. i t -he hli,.lAds v.erc
cov~ervd witl people. Those on the low-
er part of lhe ir.'si were up to their mid-
tl i" waler, and ket iIiitn, lvl'. fi.'iiii lI.e-
ing wasihe away by ,l.L i.: ,j t;c -.',...... ,,t
O'.hers he;d on by :..'-.'::. L-terl d tin.
gi.n 'ale The fore pati of the vessel was
crowded wuth a vast number of poor men,
women and c1,. I.l -t ri, % l.o '.At -1 particular-
ly exposed to the violence of the waves.
One female importuned the assistance of
those on the rigging ; but, o.n a rope be-
ing extended to her, ,he was too much
exhausted to keep hold, anm sunk. There
were about ten men cl i :i r to one rope.
anid a woman holding her husband in her
arms. A tremenciaduhs wave I all
away but three. 'At another rope were
two-men, brothers; one had hold of it,and
his brother clung.to lbini ; but after sup-
porting himself for some time in this man-
ner, he :-,.i -. .' .. idto the sea. At
thie sern of ithe ves.el. were an elderly la-
dy and another, appa,'..tly her dauightcr;
they bhcl on itl' s:;. ti.c by a r'.; ,
their heads .e..... ., .. by the waves.
knocking tiemit agaiUst thte g'nwale. They
both pcri'i.hed. In the same part of the
vessc! were three soldiers, having a de-
serter in charge. They loosened his hand-
cuffs, and remained by him as long as
possible. A sea -.tiuc. them, and carried
off the deserter, who sunk immediately.
One oftlic soldiers wasaheriged under tho
1...'i-tt, and clung to one of the stays. As
tile sea lifted the vessel, lie rose above
water several times, but at lcngth-with tn
exclamation of nmecy, yielded to his fate,
A woman, was in the tfore part of the ves-
-el, it,'.'i'i a man in the- rigging was par-
I...:Jl13. anxious to save. A rope was
thrown to her, which she laid hold of, and
was dragged through the sea to the mast,
and was landed by the passengers on it to
her relative.. She was one who was taken
off by the life-boat. Another woman was
washed away from the gunwale and float-
ed towards the mast. A gentleman, who'
stood on the lower part of it, up to his
middle in water, and holding on the
shrouds above with one hand, grasped her
by the hair of her head, and in that posi-
tion remained for some minutes. A spar
floated near him. He pressed it down with
one foot, and placed it under the back ot
the unfortunate, woman. This enabled
him to support heir a few minutes longer,
but being himself exhausted, and having
-only one hand at liberty, he was reluctant-
ly compelled to abandon her to iher fatee.
But the most heart-rending of all the
melancholy spectacles witnessed during
this dreadful scene of horror remains to be
told. A poor woman, named Catharine
Grace, wife of John Grace, of Manches-
ter, was in the fore part of the vessel.-
With one arm she held her two children,
one between two and three years old, the
other an infant at the breast ; and with the
other hand she held on by a rope. She
was up to the middle in the sea, the infant
sucking at her breast, and its extremities
floating in the water. The eldest child
was drowned in her arm ; but she contin-
ued to hold its corpse. The infant also
was soon drowned ; but -the unfortunate
mother still clung, with maternal grasp,
to the lifeless bodies of hei' children.-
Shortly afterwards, a tremendous wave
washed the mother and the babes front
the scene of misery and death.
The sea was covered with trunks and
dead bodies. The men uniformly sunk ;
but the females floated about with their
heads beneath the water. One boat which
went to the assistance of the wreck took
off ten men. The boatmen, with ropes
round their bodies, went upon the wreck
and carried the unfortunate men in their
arms through the breakers to the boat.--
The leg of one man -was so dreadfully
fractured that the bone protruded through
his stocking.
The total number of persons saved
amounted to fifty-four, of whom three
were females. The precise number who
embarked at Liverpool thie p~r;ecedjing


evening, cannot be ascertained; but
whether, with one of the crew of the pack-
et, we estimate them at one hundred and
fifty, or, as is the concurrent opinion of
several of the passengeiz, at about one
htundi ed and ten, the loss of human life,
by this dreadful and heart-rending catas-
trophe, l-.a. btcrn \ery great.
MIan of the Isulti,'ors e iii humbt1l.
lIfL, 2rcd l ha irt [.' h.*ct C i thlincg they pois-
::itd S rnrics. thi '-,t having been landed
almost in a state of nudity) we venture,
iJl'in:; on the lihe:tahtliy of the public, to
itf-,c t a pui.,li, stiub criptioni, rnud \ill
.,,il unite our assistance, for tla.3 pair-
pose, with any gentlemen who may be in-
clined to further so humane an uIditl ..'

''.. bodies of only fourteen of the suf-
ferers have, as yet, been picked up, four
of which have been brought to Liverpool,
three women and one mnan. I'liti.. i .ei,
three women and three children have been
taken up at Wallasey. The names of the
persons brought here are Elizabeth Yates,
Eliza Milner, C.Ahillij Cl cee and Mat-
thew M'Bride, u ho li.ie .ill beit interred.
The names of only two of the persons
picked up at Wallascy have been ascer-
tained. One was Mi Wnm. M'Lesh, of
Port Glasgow, the other Mrs tM.h.ia Aet
Doran, of Dublin, both of whom, as well
as the other persons picked up, have been
int.err'e'l at W .ill.I.(. .

IFrom the New-Hanmpshire State Gazette,
Sepit. 17.
Tre' e imi 11u. Lu5 ri an, c m .
I .is tt I. ik.-it a tu t i.ti'adlIU that ev-
(i.:,c. ui .dl ,, N ',-Il' lair' tuok place on
Sunday evening' last week, (xtcnrdiJr,
front Ci,..'~JdIn :uatilicia-tly through the
t t.. in : V.1 W .iuli.ll, New-L.,i..n, button,
%%id \i arner. A violent -tornm of wind
and hail was indeed felt in many other
towns, but the ravages, so far as we have
ascertained, are confined to those above
mentioned.
About six o'clock, Sunday evening, af-
ter an extremely fine and warm day, a
dark cloud was observed to rist. rapidly
in the north and! nori '..e and passing in
Sa southeasterly direction, illumined in its
course by incessant flashes of the most
'vivid 'i .Li,,.' Therec was a most ter-
rifying commotion in the cloud it.i.lf; and
ilt ,; ...* ... gave notice that irresi.table
power arnd eilcntiton were its attendants.
few cV liowcer a-pprchendcd the danger
!, .... ... .... .or ,t their 3. :1
i ., .tt.h l..1.1 ;I. ig withstood the fury
of the tempec;t, were to be swept away
like leaves by thle winds of autumn. i
In Cornish and Croydon, we understand,
considerable injury was done. The
house o f Deac)n Cooper of Croydon was
In-uch iDjUtred ; his barn and its contents
entirely blown away. Passing on in a di-
rection E. S. i i its prug; es collecting
to a more warrolw compass its force, it
kept its track along the low lands, till it
caine to the farm and buildings of a Mr.
Harvey ltuntoon, in Vendell, about 80S
rods from the borders of the Sunapee
Lake. The people in the house, eight in
number, were frightened by the appear-
ance of the cloud. Soon they saw the air
before it filled with birds and broken
limbs of trees. In an instant the house
and two barns Were prostrated to tlhe
ground. A side of the house fell upon
Mr. H. and his wife, who were standing in
the kitchen. The next instant it was
blown off and dashed to pieces. The woman
was carried across tle field with the cur-
rent. A Mrs. Wheeler, who with her
husband and child were then living in the
house, had taken her child and fled to the
cellar. Mr. W. found himself in the cellar
i covered with timbers and brick, arid much
injured. A child eleven months old was
sleeping upon a bed in the west part of
the house ; the gown which it wore was
soon after found in the water on the shore
of the lake, 150 rods from the .house, and
we learn that one Wednesday-following the
mangled body of the child was found on
the west shore of the lake, where it had
floated by the waves. Though the suni
was an hour above the horizon, yet it was
as cldark as midnight. The air was filled
vith leaves, friaguients o trees, and grav-
el. The bedstead on which the child lay
was found in the woods eighty rods from
the house northerly ;nd out of the general
track of the wind. The bed and bedding
have notetyet been found. A number of
bricks were blown more than an hundred
rods f'roni the house ; large pieces of tim-
mbtr belonging to the house and barns,
'some seven and eight inches square and
i twelve feet long, were carried eighty atdd
a ninety t'ods ; a pair of cart-wheels were
separated from the body and spire, car-
ried about sixty rods and dashed in pieces ;
a large iron pot was blown upwards of
seven rods ; nearly alley the trees of a mid-
dling-sized orchards were blown down,
many of them torn up andt carried from
seventy to an hundred rods in the woods ;
casks, furniture, clothing and dead fowls
iere found at a much gtmeater distance.-
The only furniture found neat' the house
was a kitchen chair. A bureau was
blown across the lake, two miles Wide at
that place, and excepting the drawers was
found half a mile beyond the lake, tIme
whole distance being two miles and three
quarters From the buildings the land
rises about 100 feet in the distance of 50
rods, then descends to the lake. A door-
post of the barn, of b,eechb, la feet long, 8


by I 2 inches square, wis blown ihro.gh
the air tup this rising ground f-rt.y-four
rtod-,. A large hemlock log, feet in
len.iih and 3 feet in diameter at the butch
:itil nearly '2 at the top, was moved from
it. bud, wheI e it had lain eight or ten years,
anrd carrit d by the wind up hill and over
tlo large rocks 17 inches above the
;gt ound, situated about sir feet from whera
it lay, to the dis;ancc of six rods. The
i.e of land in this distance is found to be
ten feet si": inches. It stuck a rock
whlich breaking it in two stopped its pro.
ge .\ piece oft 'obd. Iho.tily timber-
ed, 100 rods east. of -10) acres, was entirely
pItiltrated ; not a whole irnt is standing on
.iIy p.It of ii. A hot-;e wa1 blown utp the
like before mentioned 10 rodl, and so in-
jure.:d s to make it necessary to kill him.
No human hlei Weree lost, excepting thar
of the child. All the other seven persons,
hr. Leer, were much injured, and some of
them vcrY, ses erely. A. house adti barn
belonging to Mr. Isaac Eastman were
irch sh.iattered, buti not entirely ruined.-
I hie "idthl of the tornado in Wundell is
thou;iht to have been Ihall"a mi!-e.
From VA lc-Icell the hurricane passed
across the lake in a most sublime and ler-
lific pyranidical column to New-I.onr'on,
il eie lthe desticction of building, and
property is represented to have been the
greatest; but we have not heard of any
deaths at that place, nor have %ie any par-
ticulars from that to n sufficiently min-
ute to justify a detail.
On Saturday last, with se'tial gebtl1d
rnen from Cone jrd, Hopkinton and VWar
ner, we si-ited ilte ruinsin the latter men.
tionted town, neat tlie Kearsarge mountain,
in tihat par: formerly called the Gores
No person can conceive without sk-.ring
the spot, the horrors of that instant-it
wa-. but tn instant when all was over-
Swhen houses, barns, trees, fences, foi Is,
-c. .%erc all lifted from the earth, into
the bosom of the whirlwind, and anon
d.sltLd into a thousand pieces. No lan-
g].ir, can ,ive tin adequate Ieptesent:.ntiot
of ev., tlie present scene, much Ic'ti of hati
teli iblew tathl, f the elemInts, which, ror
a lw' -,i ,tndi~. wa.s felt by' thi sufferers.
W\e taln,,,l antmidit the ruins almost dis-
cr,'edirig our own vision, but awfully im-
pressed with the thought, that the place-
was one where the hand ofOmnipotence
I:.1 b .cni put down in anger, to tlafh man
his impotence, in a manner that should be
understood and remembered. It can
hardly, however, bL said that .ie -aI.oid
amfiong the ruitis, fe.' mTr i ci '..r..r- -.i -
been carried bcor.d our eight. A fi. w
large stones remaining in their places,
and others strewed on each side for several-
feet, indicated where a stone wall had
.'stood ; a few fragments of timber, and a
small quantity of hay, which had since
been gathered together, denoted the spot
where stood the barns; a few timbers and
bricks, and at one place the. floor remain-
ed, of what coniposed the dwellings of the
two Savarys ; and the feathers here and
there discovered in the dust, shewed that
tie very fowls of heaven, that had often
sported with tiu clouds, could not fly the
swift destruction.
From the mountain there is a rapid de-
scent into the Gore. In the valley form-
ed between the mountain and a high hill
S. E. before it, stood seven dwelling-
houses, comprising all the habitations in
that part of the Gore. Thie tot naod came
over the mountain in the direction of thd
buildings, and first struck the barn of Mr.
William Harwood, carrying it away; pas-
sing onward it injured the houses of
Messrs. F. Goodin, J. Ferrin.and Abner
Watkins, completely destroying Ferrin's
barn and unroofing Watkins'. Next in
the direction of the wind stood the dwell-
ing of Daniel Savary, of which nothing !e-
mains but a part of the floor and bricks.
Apprehending a wind, Mr. Samuel Sava-
ry, aged 72 years, the father of the pro-
prietor of the buildings,, who was himself
absent, went up stairs to fasten down .t
window. The woman started to his assis-
tance, when, as they represent, the house
seemed to whirl and instantly rose above
their heads, while what was left behind,
timbers, bricks, &c. almost literally bur-
ied six of the family in the ruins. The
body of the aged Samuel Savary was found
at the distance of six rods from the house,
his brains dashed out against against a stone.
Elizabeth, his wife, was very much injur-
ed by the falling timbers, which fell across
her. Mary, the wife of Daniel S. was se-
verely bruised ot- herhe ead arms and
breast, and an infant which she held in
her arms was killed. The three children
were much bruised, but had sufficiently
recovered to tel us their artless tale and
shew the traces of the storm. This fami-
ly were extricated by the assistance of the
elder Mrs. Savary, who, though ndw
scarcely able to move, had the most sur-
prising strength in removing the t imbers
and bricks, beneath which could be faintly
heard the cries of the sufferers.
The house of Mr. Robert Savary was
also demolished.' Mrs. S. says she an-
ticipated a shower, and went into a bed-
room, to take up a child, and was con.-
scious of nothing more, till she found her-
self confined among the timbers, greatly
bruised, but the child unhurt-her hIut-'
band buried altogether in the bricks, with
the exception" of his head-and two. of
their children completely 'cvered up in,
splinters and rubbish, Thiis tm.rily, con.
sisting of eight persons, ,:.e c .a v. o'T,'ir.',
bait pne. dangeroutsly.


A.
.e4M&








Ai r. John Palmer, who lives upa'rise, and nothing fresh arid living to be seen in
.iitniit half :mi.', nl as out at the door, the path of desolation., Mlay .God in mer-
saw the cloud coming- over the mountain, cy avert such another catastrophe !---
shaped, as he represents,,like a tunnel, the The families are now destitute-nothing
,ir filled with leaves, limbs of trees, &c. remains but the soil of their little-property. s
He -minmediately attempted to enter the From the '.N H. Gazette, Seprtember 2-1. P
d(ori bat was caught by the arm-nat the ,FURTHEFR PARTICULAIS OF THI TORNADO.t
same instant the breastwork and chimney A friend at New-London has furnished
i.-ve way, arnd a part of the frame buried us with a statement of the number 6f build-
Mrs. P. who was attempting to force open ings destroyed and injured in that town, by
the door fdr her husband, under the bricks I the whirlwind of the' 9th instant, viz:
and timber. Mrs. P. Was considerably 'Buildings,-We. completely de'nolished.-
hurt, the remainder of the family not 'ma- Three dwelling-houses, one large frame,
terially injured, nine barns, one saw-mill, one cider-mill,
The wind in passing from the Savarys&to five' sheds, eight orchards, and 330 acres
Palmer's, tore.up every thing in its course, of woodland blown down, and one cow
throwing splinters of the buildings, pieces -killed.
offuroiiture, c; .,'i. ry, Ste. in every direc- )Buildings, We injured.-Si': ,i. -l'i.i
tfirin for a mile; tcn hives i bees' vere de- houses, three barns, and three sheds-corn
stroyed; the legs, wings and heads of and potato fields, stone walls, fences, de-
fowls were to be seen lying'about.; several stroyted and injured ;.-household furniture
-aeres of corn ,nrd potatoes adjacent to the -r .rushed and blown away ; cattle, cc, in,-
bl,;r..to were swept off clean, not leaving i ,, The i.:., l., ,.. n,, i,. I ri...,)
an ear, sav-e at some distance a few in 1 when crossing iih L ,. S unapee, appear-
heaps ; stones half buried in the earth were ed like a pillar of black cloud reaching'to
overturned, and we saw one which would the heavens, whirling and foaming terribly,
weigh'bo0 lbs. moved several feet; a hem- ploughing and drawing up the water.-b
.lock log 60 feet in length,"half btiried in It was but about .0 rods in diameter in the
the earth, was taken froniits Ued and car- water, while towards its top it was half a
ried six rods forward, while a knot from mile : it was filled ,uith demolished build-
the same log was carried 15 paces back ings, trees, &c. and moved nearly a mile
and driven with great force two feet under a minute.
the urf; a bi'.-. ..overed with large oaks At Peter Flanders', in the second valley
solii i thi: ,-.li.i.', was torn up and the from the mountain and about mile-s dis-
ti.,.:.. .La I, d for a quarter of mile in a tant sontheily direction. were hurt and two killed.
From these dwellings it passed over the A:gentletoin from Pittsfield informed
hill two and an half miles and down per- is a few days since, that on Monday fol.
haps one hundred feet, where'it swept off lowing tho gale, pieces of boards two feet
all ,the .illins of 'Mr. Peter Flanders, long, one with two nails in it, ..i.,l:-,
killing a Miss Anna Richardson a aan in- strips of clapboards, and half the panel of
fant child. All the others, 7 in nutiber, a door, were picked up in that town, which
were wounded, some badly, and Mr. F so with other rubbish had fallen the eveni.ug
severely thatruntil w;ihint a day or two his p, .., ,uI .it the distance of move than
life was despaired of. T iey informed us twenty miles Shingles were also ob-
that no sound of Wind was heard, although served to fall -from a great height in the
some might have observed the cloud, un- air in London and Canterbury on the ev-
til vbe crash of the buildings .took place, epin. of lie .i:'.: i .
'and then all was over in an instant.
'The buildings of Deac. Joseph True, THE 'QUEEN OF ENGLAND.

.situated in a corner of Salisbury, were next London, Aug. tS.
wept away. Mr.T. and his father.in lw, Yesterday the metropoli', I,' ,.,.t,ii a
a Mr. Jones, who with his c lir e wee iithi.e spectacle of which t nation and. govern-
,n a visit, b,.ing .t the door, saw the whirl- ment ought to be ashamed. It is di.. ,i
wind approach, and had just time to hide to imagine anything more in discord wi
themselves, one under his shopafew pace the general feelings and habits of iviized
distant, and the other down by a pile of me indeed,- more painfully revoltinzed
wo6d-when the buildings were whirled t t 'eh the marh a dead body to
aloft and atip;. :.I into spihitrs, with the its grave n, lh ,t by tie t. ,.,. .-,' ac-
exception of ...ir. hea.-y sm'.:! is o timber, companiment, Ip i ;,I, Tht. .rude strife,
one of which plunged end-ways into the lence and bood d. But how much
ground twofeettby the-side of Jones lying violence-and bloodshed. lut how much
ground thewood, and the other end leaning more deplorable is such a scene when the
by the ilwood, road them fro other end contending parties are the government-of
upon the il, protected 'him from other .dn ii.e one ., nd t
..sticks which fell 'across. Neither Jones a great irdm, r il. one ~ nd th.'
nor:True was hurt. And by their exer- poilst the object of unset ly disgrace ful
Stions Mrs.'True and three or four children contention is the corpse of the ,Qued n g
1Vere dug out -from beneath the bricks uch was thecen yesterday f[ i Ql
where they were actually buried morethan the time the cavalcade accompanyyesterng the
a foot. The oven had just been.heated, Queen's remains lcft Brandenbugh house
an, the bricks were so hot, that in remov- until it reached Tefnple-bar, this' march
ing then. from is children, Mr. T. had of death was one contintied battleobetween
his fingers burnt to the bone Mrs. the troops Who escorted the corps, and
and several -f the family were badly hurt, the populace who hovc'red round or fol-
n.i one child is so disfigured as hardly lowed it-the former avoiding the lne
to ,e known. The-youngest child, an in- lea o l
fant seven weeks old,-was found at-the dis- l -eeping te to t ihe icityofLne by on, e andt-
r) 'ne of nc -hundred feet under the bottom t ,e
c i ,ie top of h ot by contrivarnce.-some paying the forfeit
.ci.TI, he to o w ih a notbe, of their lives for tlieir l:.mot:.be victory.
S, ? amaz g pow. r bi the vidence Almost every attenrq: of tie director's of
naO to be f-i in e fron the evidence the cavalcade to skirt the city was defeat-
now to bie :reLr In one place near Deac.
ue's a hemlock log feet thouh and ed, by their finding the roads or streets
True's a hemlock log 2. feet through and tort U y p ti e mob,1orblcked with carts,
366 feet long, and nearly half buried in the torees, ady te mob, or blcked with cartshe
s e oe At trees, aud every other means-or by the
eirth, was moved one or twq rods. At miltitude which sometitnms opposed itself
Another place, two hemlock logs of the asarampai d. 18.
same size with the other, one 65 feet long as r Majesty's remains were sent
-and the other about 40, lying across each r Majestybu s remains before the mntrip-
other, were moved about twelve feet and tion plate, ordered by the Heralds Coip-
e sae a beo.r Te tion plate, ordered by the Herald's Col-
;left.inthe same situation as before. Tlhe lege, was put on the colin. It appears,
entire top of one of the in s was car- tht some time afte te coffi was dros-
ried 10 rods and left the bricks together on that som the churchat he coffin was depos-
one spot.. Mr. True saw a tree'whirling mas, ot the Lord Chamberlains office, re-
p. rp.endiciui ily in the air t6 an immense ared th her attended by some underta-
heSout. An elm tree stasuring a littlnches ker's men, to put on this official plate
outh o Savay's measuring nhes when they found that a plate, inscribed
di meter, whose enormous roots refused .- o the memory of Caroline of uns-
to yield, and being too tough to break, was wielk, the injured Queen of England,"
twisted round like a withe ; and a few ash (areeably to the instructions in her late
trees, standing at the foot of the hill, were 1. ys Will,) was firmly screwed upon
stri,'.lecd of bark and limbs, and split lit- the lid of the cofn. Mr. Thomas was
rally into basket-stuff. lid f coffi Mr. homaswas
'very angry at this circumstance, and or'-
The tornado then passed into Warner dered the people ts circumstances obnoxious
again, tearing down a barn, arnd passed dered the people t-take offthis obnoxious
ove~r a pond,the waters of which seemed -:a'llon ; but Dr. Lushington, Mr.
on ho aes o c \ .Ide, and some others of her Mjijesty's
,to b.e drawn up in its centre, and termina- friends, soere at hand, and resisted the ex
ted its ravages in this quarter in the woods ecuion of this order. The psiste, theyex-
Iof Boscawen." caution of this order. The phtc, they
of Boscawen. said, wais engraved with the words prescri-
'he whirlwind is said to have corn- bed by her Majesty; it had, in obedience
nm: ced as far'back as Lake Champlain- to her last will and testament, been affixed
authentic information reaches no further to her coffin by authority of her executors,
than Croydon-from whence it extended and whoever removed it would remove it
in the direction stated, in sliape like an in- at their peril. Mr. Thomas now warmlyv
yer.cd cone, or as some represent, more appealed to the Clergyman, observing,
like a trumpet flaring at the top---alter- that the Royal coffin had been placed ii-
natily rising and f.li,".., sometimes ex- der his care, and he ought not to have
tenoiog beyond sight in the heavens; its suffered any person to mneddle with it;-
width varied from halfa mile to six rods, he, therefore, was responsible, and ought
apparently narrowing its sphere as it pass- to have the plate removed instantly.. The'
ed onward. Its appearance -must have Clergyman replied that it was a dispute
ber .ost awfu at W \Vendell, and its yio-with which he had nothing to do-lhe had
le.e the gratest there and at New-Lcn- .granted the.church as a fit repository for
hOt the Royal corpse, and he was surprised
The above facets, although they partake .that the sanctity of the place should be'
of the marvellous, are literally true.- violated by such a strange contention.
Of the destruction in Wendell, &C. we Mr. Thomas was still peremptory-the
had the relation from a gentleman of high body, he said, was in custody of the Gov-
reputation in Newport, wh ose testimony ernment, and he, as the authorized agent
'wrs corroborated by a dozen individuals of the Government, wished .that the plate,
who visited Wendell with him the day fol' surreptitiously placed on the doffin,
10wi?. the event. Wlhat relates to War- should be taken away, and'the proper
ner ard the destruction on thle east side of one substituted in it:. room. )Dr. Lush-
K a e-rge mountain, we know to be true, ington, in reply, observed that Mr. Tnom-
hav- ourselves visited the spot. We as had frequently spoken of his being au-
thc" .' -w the stone against which the un- 'thorized to act in'this business, and lie now
ortv: Savary wascrushel-the places called upon him to produce his patent of
fr-t.. viih,..n'- were dig the children of authority, if he ha-d any such document.
True i'.-S:vary; the children'themselves Mr. Thomas haiwned not to have any


m.-th oi anl torn-tle mothers mourning written instruction about him, and replied
',lb' I'.. of aC r:..-I1 husband and en infaimt with consid-rable warmth?; the Learned
i V" witnessed the awe of the in- Doctor retorted with equal warmth ; scv-
.naes c.:: I:c se distressed fariilies. IVo eral other rsons. on ea6h side, joined in
stodc si the foot of the mountaiin,and sur- the dispute. The aisles of the sacred
v'yed tihe track of the whirlvind-it ap- edifice were crowdedd with people, who
feared -.; f a rushing torrent had poured clamorously took part in the dispute.
down II.' ; .'ti for m ny days, th.e '[h c:.'-yrnan remonstrated ag-insL the
resrth bc.:' I.:L. l ip, the grass withered, cond-tut of both parties, blut he :emon-


strated in valir''nd, eventually, the May-
or of the town called in the military, and i
the chtirch -.a ~ ar-1: We understand "
that the :" *':e ;: '- took upon him-
self the responsibility of removing the
plate, and substituting in lieu of it the La- i
til one prepared by the Herald's College.


CHAitr.s'rox, September 15,
From HIa-&na.--By tlhe schr. Opposi-
tion, which arrived at this port on Thurs-
day evening, we have received a file of the
.Votivioso lirr.,,...', to the 3d inst. inclu-
sive.. They furnish us wii h official in-
formation from'Vera Cruz, to the Sth ult.
brought by the Spanisbh packet Diligente,
in .19 days from the latter port.' -
On the 3d of August, Gen. Don Juan
O'Donoju iunded at Vera Cruz, and aftei
talking the ustal oath of office assumed the
reins of govermncint, as Captain-General'
and I oiitic lt Chief of the .Kim.i irs of
Mexico; the ii-. of Vice Roy I .. been
.abolished by the constitution. 'i the
same day he issued a prociat;nmuie.n to the
Mexican people, anid on the 4th, in a pub..
lic addre s, (of which we mnay hereafter
'ive' a -,. i i.... ) ie congratulated the
troops and inhaliitaHts on their having an-I
irihilated the 'encriy's forces wvIrlhi hlid
appeared before their wails- the grealcut
part of wlhiih (ie o(i)er'ved) pidifor their
tcmermiy vith the loss of life vind liberty."
On the 238h ilt a flee t of 2o nmerchant-
men sailed fCtom H ana1 fir' Cadiz, under,
convoy of two sloops of war.
A paper of the ist inst. contains the-fol-
lowing prices c currit: Suigars, white, 8
a o ; Inrown, 34 a 41 ; assorted, 5 a 7, and
6 a 8,; Muscovado, ,4 -' 4-4 ; Coffee, 20 a
23; Beeswax, 52 a 56 ; Molasses, 371 a s0
cts. per keg. Exchange on London, 152
per cent. premium ; France, S a 6 do.;,
Spain, 10 a IS.
A commercial letter quotes Coffee, 2'2
a 24; Museovado Sugar, 4 a 5. ; Rice, 5j ;
Flour, 6.
N'LW OitL!r. \N, Atu.gust 20'.
Last month was rendered remarkable
by thie number of sad accidents in and
near this city. The first blow, on the 1st
of July, deprived 7 children ofafather1 and-
the stage of an :etimable .actor. Ntxt
came a whirlwind, which killed 2 and
wounded 8 men, besides doing great dam-
age to houses; lightning .then-followed,
killing i, men; then came the fall of a
gallery. ,,,..il 6or 7 persons; a new
house fills shortly after, to the great loss
of the builder; and on the last Sunday of
'July 01,a ihi:..r'i, again c.ame-and wound-
ed 2 persons.
We were in hopes that our misfortunes
had finished with that imonthi ; but not so.
On I i] I, last the flue of the boiler in the
steam-hbot Yankee suddenly burst, and
wounded 9 mrien, some of whom are since
dead, and but few ce'pected to recover.
', ... i-. .I .y ) fi. '.i'- i, there w as a
bloody fray- _t a dance of free negroes and
slaves in thie Suburb iMarigny. One had
his check li:d opein Ibyv a blow from a sa-
bre, .idl tii hi. a crc wouQded and beaten.
S" Zou Gaz,




Saturday, ,l.tj.:ti 29, 1821.

FOILR 'rHn PIOVIDrENCE PATRIOT.
Alessrs. Jontes i WMiee'!er,
In perusing your paper of the Ist inst.


tie speech oltt ui o L in Ii' 1u. 0 I I tioe I a
to the Professors of the Lyceum of Lay-
bach," contained therein, suggested some
thoughts, which you may deem proper
to be communicated to the readers of
your useful paper.
This "Emperor, in his speech to the
Proh. s,'i says :
"Remain ever faithful to what is an-
cient ; fori what is ancient is good, and our
ancestors ever fiunud it so. Why should
it nuot be the same with us? People are
occupied elsewhere with new notions,
that I cannot'afitirove, and I never shall
apfirove. From- such notions preserve
yourselves: atta ch yourself to nothing
biitwih:.t istositiv,. I do not want learn-
ed men.; I .,ant only loyal and good sub-
jects, and it is your part to form them.
iHe-'who serves will instrut according td
my orders ; and whoever feels himself
incapable of that, and embraces novel
ideas, had better depart, or I shall -my-
self remove him."
People of RhodldeIsland! reflect upon
these sentiments, and than consider,
whether those of you who are so much at-
tached to your present State of things as
to think ail sug'ge(tions of reform, new
notion ." f' .r,, 1,n i you shl-.uld prce-
scrvIe ..,. .'t -,' .I that thbre can be
nothing good bitt wiat your ancestors
havefound so ,;' consider, I say, whether
those of you vh I.i 11 iii and act thus, are
not bettor calculated, to be the lotqal
wid good :..: .!..:. of this Emperor, than
the citizens of this free Republic. It is
said that this Emperor has been in prac-
tice. true to his principles.; that he
has not only a'bi,:ished two Lancasterianz
schools, qffive hundred boys each, in Mi-
lan, but has published a decree .''.e .
through the wi ,lc of his Italian dominions,
the schools established on the new system
of s/ieedy instre'iorn.! I"
Freemen of Rhode-Island.! is it possi-
ble that the same course of conduct which
is found 'necessary and proper for the pre.
servation of despotism, in the dominions
ofthis member of the Holy Alliance,"
should here promote the cause of free.
dom ? No : this Emperor is wise for him-
,self; if he has power to stop the march of
mind, and is desirous only ce wielding an
iron sceptre over millions of tamely suillb-
servient subjects, this may be a prudent
course for him ; but it is not so for you.
The act which repealed tlhelaw establish-
ing free-schools in Rhode-Island, was a
strange act for thi-se who desire the per.
petuation ofRepilblicarism. Let the ex-
ample of the Ausm ian Emnperor open your
eyes to the dangers of gv.i- ,.r. :c, and the


receiliry Of general ini'rni'ailon, among
a I'et.,-ilc whu wish to be free.
If i' 1l;1 Emperor does not want learn-
ed men, and only loyal and good sub-
jcc:',." the wants of Rhode-Island arce of
a ilfe.nt chin.racter. She wishes for
learned men that she may have "loyal
and good" citizens ; not that learning
which puffeth up, but that which rnaKeth
wise, and concerns. itself with the pros-
perity and happiness of the community.
She wishes for men learned in the sci
eCIce of government to give her a wise and
a happy written Constitution, and for men
learned in the spirit as well as the letter
of the law to preside in her courts over
the aduniiistration of justice. She wislh-
es for lear-ned ien in Commerce, in Manu-
factures, and in A .ci.: i, ii .'. to devclope
her resources and .:. leii. i:r :.1 that pros-
peri y which --ver attends on science and
industry, united with those local advanta-
ges %-.'it I r 1 she is .o peculiarly bless-
ed, She wishes, in flite, for men :....i '. i '
in that science 'which Themistocles
deemed of so much value, which knows
how to male a great city or a great State
out of a small one. Let her then estab-
lish froe schools, and devote a peculiar at-
tention to. the subject uf education; and
though the present g'. nil, tjion, may not be
able to reap all the fruits of this wise ad .
liberal policy, yct their h chiClc'reti's chil-
dren shall rise up and call them) blessedd"
FRAN KLIN.


The Supreme Court .closed their Sep-
temrber term in this town on VWednesday
last. ---C
The annual Review and Inspection of
the 2d Regiment of the 2d Brigade of
Rhode-Island M;.i'i, will take place at
the usual A...'." 'I ti, d iin this town, to-
day. --w= -.-V------
An adjourned Town-Meeting will be
held in this town, this afternoon; but as
many of our citizens will be engaged on
military duty, a farther adjournment will
.probably take place.
----i- y^'wave *
Mr. Secretary Calhoun has returned
to,Washington City from his excursion to
the mountains.

The following extract from the New-
port Republican contains information
highly interesting to farmers. The nox-
ious weed therein alluded to has been ex.
tensively irnjurious in other States, and we
hope our farmers will be prompt to de-
stroy, for their own benefit, this cing,-i
ous enemy.
C 0 MMUA 1ICATI ONV.
"That noshi us miitlew's rust li ulI eat the stallks,
Ard uile sp)ik ihlisls cr; \w'd the fields ;
The ('il griini die.=, a prickly grove succeeds,
inid liibr, aild uares." Virg. Geo.
I am informed that an enemy to the
owners of lanl ills come in upon us,
known by the mniamc of thie ft'an'la This-
tie.' The object ofthe utriter ofthis para-
graph lis, tlhit the Farmers of this Is-
land, as well ct s t1',s who qwn land around
this town, should have hlo kn.,wledge as
well as timely notice 'f" this pest. Ia one
Slot nearthe town it has taken root and oc
cup:ed a few square yards, some part of
which is or. was so closely rooted as to
be i.ni;en m ,.,,e to the grass, although onDe
of the best pieces of meadow ; and to
eradicate which, cost as much, says the
proprietor, as the worth of the land.-
How important is it then that no time
should be lost to root out and destroy eve-
ry germ of this noxious weed; -that no vi-
gilance in iderviffying and no pains should
be spared to exerminate every plant that
may be fotnd I Should they.spread over
our meadows by neglect, the labor to
eradicate them will be immense, if not
impracticable.

We have inserted to-day an able ac-
count of the destruction occasioned by a
tornado in New-Hampshire, which is cer-
tainly unparalleled in our annals, and
which appears almost incredible. We,
however, have ,no doubt of its literal
correctness. Other places, in Lower
Canada, New-York, Vermont, and Mas-
sachusetts, experienced a similar visita-
tion on the 9th inst. and we have similar
accounts from them. It is remarkable,
that much damage was done in some of
outr interior towns, by a severe storm
on the 8th instant, also.
--Q-" ** i -
A pleasing writer in the Gazette of
'Vednesday last, upon tlhe subject of the
various projects which are in agitation
at the present clday, concludes with the fol-
.lowing ironical observations, which we
recommend to the serious consideration
of those who are di.'.. 1 to support, at
the town-meeting, this day, the project to
-which the observations relate. To such
as are in favor of cherishing the valuable
-species of population alluded to, and
eventually of amalgamating it with them-
selves, it may be good news to learn, that
an establishment of ebony actors and ac-
t1sciies is in the full tide of successful
experiment'" i. the city of New York,
where the dramas of the immortal bard"
are neatly executed; atld that but small
encouragement is needed here to initiate
and perfect our citizens of the same
s-tanzf/ in all the refinements uf civilized
'life.
Thereis also a very benevolent project
for thi establishment of a public school for
coloi'ived people. Our black, population
has ; much increased, of !ate, and as the


with all the ardor of youth and energy of
patriotism, are gone--or have become en-
feebled by age and resting on a staff, to
support their tottering limbs ; and all must
soon be confined'in the narrow house,
appointed to all the living," and become
4" dust and ashes." The Register adds a
list (if thirty of those herpes, who within
a few weeks have been gathered to their
fathers, many of whom were officers du-.,
ring that remorable p, I


n.,u- ,f these of tiheia'who work lot a
;:.n..' will only enable themselves to pur-
chase clothes and. a few of the luxunr-:- o'
lifiJ it is certainly proper that the means
of education should be provided by the
i',n -.it o) f th.e white inhabitants, who lay
i*n. in. v as iti. f, .'i of their labour and
economy, and arc enabled to pay taxes for
the support and edChcation of those who
cannot work, b'ult to beg'are. not ashamed,
Upon this project, I am induced to in-
graft an improvement. Our black popu'o
nation is certainly respectacu. for its num-
bhers, and in addition.;to the useful rudi-.
ment- of a common school education, f
would suggest the propriety -of initiating
them in the graces. DIancingand nosio
are hil port .t '. ... .... ,. especial-
ly to the softer sex, and a coloured gentle
man of considerable celebrity in these
parts, who p-ays the violin to a charm, and
can step off a pigeon-wing in the first s-tyle,
has recently I..L .! up a c iirun-.di'-.' hall
at ihe Northern exyt'emnit ..:' the town,
where blacks of both sexes may be initiat-
ed in these branches of polite education.
Should they make proficiency in these de-
li.ihtful accomplishments, we may- intici-
p;te the moist pleasant rtesults. Their'
mann.erg will become necessarily more re.-
7 C : i .;ii Iim i it ..-.. k.:: dl w hites,
aid at their f ri n '.tea-parties and balls,
we inigiht be often gratH'icd with the de-
lihtfu .:-lt ,f.. s-ible beau liningig ith
rapture on the chair !.;. .1 ,'. .. while
her ebony fingers n-.-'\ c ii- ,n.- across
the keys of the piano, and over the riv-
er to C.'iarley" I',: imcelodi.ouly from-
her lips.
Many advantages, I think, would be, the
consequence of this improved system of
education for the blacks, but tihe grf..t. .t"
is, that it would have.a certain tendency
to increase .their number and cncourag'.-o
emigrants to seek and settle in this hos-
pitable place, this ancient asylum for the
oppressed. As we are anxious then to
increase our black population, and.to pol-
ish a great portion of our _i- s._. ir' com-
munity, let us encourage this admirable
project. PROJECTOR.

More Piracr).-Thle brig EI .'. vin
Barton, 15 days from .'. ..' ,--, arrived
at Warren on Wednesday last. Off Ma-
tanzes, she was overhauled by an open
boal, with armed men on board, who rob-
bed her crew of sundry articles.

Mr. 'Forsyth, Minister of the United
States to Spain. and family, arrived at Ca-
, diz July 2, iii 25 dys from New York.

c OLD HICKORY.L"
The Floridian, printed at Pensacolar
giv:vs an account of a dispute between
Gov. Jarsl'',n and Col. Callava, late Go-
vernor .f IV. t-Florida. It seems that
Gov. J scksp.i, received information that
certain papers. public documents, and re-
cords req,;ired by individuals to enable
them to proqure thtir claims, were in the
hands of one Sousa, who was attached to
the s- S rice of Cailt ,I I d c1i.: .' '.1 :,
made i',-the papera,'--'f ",rltnsa, oui nom titL-
murr'ed, anid procuired a delay, by which
m.rans iCe placed the.papers in the hands
of Calhava. A demand was then made
upon tihe latter, but le talked of his dig-
nity-r'isisted that he should be treated as
a commissioner on the part of Spain-re-
quired conditions-and finally refused
to, give them up. The result was, that
aifter two or atiree unsuccessful applica-.
tions, a guard was seni, and Callava, in
uniform, brought before the Governor.-
Refusing again to give up the papers, he
with Sousa and his steward was sent-off
to prison. A special, commission was
then given to several gentlemen to go to
Callava's house, and seize the papers,;
which being done on thle foll-wn ing d.,y,
the Ex-Governor and companyu-,i dis-
charged from prison.
The Floridian says, a difficulty of a
similar kind occurred in Louisiana, on its
being taken possession of by the United
States, when the former Intendant was im-
prisoned for a week by Gov. Claiborne,
for not surrendering papers, under similar
cilcum',ancts--nl that Galvez, at this
pla-,, imprisoned Col. Campbell for ma-
ny months, on bare suspicion of his hav-
ing in his possession p:ip,.rs of a "public
nature, and belonging to the property and
sovereignty of the country.

Twenty-one houses were consumed by
fire, with other v.ili ,ble piopeity, uiiL .l'--
fax, N. S. on the i'Ythm inst.

Fifteen gentlemen, all democratic re-
publicans, were elected on the 18th inst.
to compose the Senate of Maryland for the
ensuing five years.

Our New-York correspondent men-
tions that a report, which could not be
traceri to any authority, was in circulation
in that city, of the death of the King of
England, he having been shot in Dublin.
We had a similar report brought to thief
town by passengers in'the Herald, wh.
beard of'it in E.i': 1r.,', where no attention
was paid to the story. Boston Pat.

Our Faht,,ers, w'a/re are thec ?--Mr.
Niles, of Baltimore, in his valuable Regis-
t.,, ..i.,-' an excellent article upon the
p.g.y:- t'1 the rapid departure of iie he-
roes and sages of the revolutionary war, to
another, and, we hope, a aettem' world.
Those who, at Saratoga and torttowno
Monmouth and Eutaw, grasped the sword








battle S. S -The @'.n n'.lprariln & irithy numtiAislist ofi relatives and friends. ti
/or the recurrence of these interesting nu'irr hn s !,.s TPh gih life e e custainedt a
/'c"hibitions. We under.itand the pros- cliirautfr of u,'n-iotted1i a-d unsusppternd integrity ;
pect is very flattering for an increased in- hai liis ilquiaimily of temper, amiable disposition
test in these, from the exertions of andl ge ird eoand conduct endoered hin to. a'argea
competitors for a display of animals of nd very respectable circle of friends. T long
S'-lperior breeds and .Useful qualities-- ,,nd intiinate acquaititirnee with thia idecscd en-
The editor, in a late journey to the west- abieusto peakl onu this subAject from .-.,..r.'i
vard, visited the famous Chapin Oxen at kno.wldie ; ie consider this tribute of respect
S, in ,,;i, 1.1. They are superior in size due to the memorv of a departed friend ; and de-
d fatness to the pair Col. Chapin exhib- ive no little consolation from the consciousness
itc.d al Brit.-t.n a few years since, which that its;justice will be felt and admitted by all
obtained the premium. They will ex- ith,, i n 1ibn.
ceed the f-irm i on.., in weight several who know h
'hundreds, and will probably average Poet ,if I' ".jid; n.
above 3000 pounds each. We did not S .
'obtain their measurement-but their size ARRIVED SINCE OUR LAST.
is enormous, and their appearance, -(tho' F krdey. Sept. 6-sloop Eliza-Aann; nll, from
.they are well formed and handsomely iew-York.
I. .p-.,) from their broad backs and pon- CLEARED SINCE OUR LAST.-
decrous briskets, excites astonishment in Sloop Providene,, '."...., for New-York.
the beholder. They are 7 years old, and "loop tt..'oP. it.,a, .-i'-I Elizabeth city.


ly fIlt by his family ; and he will be long
regretted by those who know how to appreciate
his wortli.. ,
Front the 7, : ..'. r, September 16. :
The Hon. HENRY JANSEs, ,Esq. i, delegate
firoim tn c.: ..... of Ulster, died very suddenly in
this city* on Thursday last. Sudden deaths always
impress us with awe ; there is something in this in-
staneins change from health, life, and activity, to
the silence and in.s nr..-i;', of death. that the
mind cannot dwell upon without a feeling of in-
stinctive horror. But in the case of Mr. ,IJanen
there were cmicurri.g circiiunstiantes ithichi ren-
dired it peculiarly and awfully solemn. He had
during that day attended in the Convention,in the
possessiiorof his u'ual health. After dinner'he
walked to the Capitol, accompanied by a number
i'f ladies and gentlemen, .with an intention of
* i ..ti-,. Pealte's Court ofDeflath, then exhibiting in
the Senite chamber ; he had purchased a ticket for
admission, which he hid in his hRini, and was just
turning; to enter the door, when he fell down antl
in a few minutes was a lifeless corpse. Thp neces-
sary association of ideas hereby forced upon the
mind, makes it perhaps one of the most truly
solemn acts of Providence that has ever occurred.
A mortal and accountable being, on his way to
view a fancied representation of the -' Coirt of
Death," and having arrived at the very threshold
of the door which was to open it to his sight, is in-
stantly arrested in his progress and forthwith sum-
moned to the dread tribunal of all living.
SSIr. Jansen belonged toone of thCi oldest and9
most retpectable families of Ulster, and has left'


rectly opposite Messrs. Georgo .Weeden
8c Co.'s, where they will constantly have
for sale, a general assortment of
TVest-India Goods 8;, Groceries.
They will also faithfully attend to any
Commission Business that 'may be in-
trusted to their care.
THOSMAS RIODE9',
LUTi Rn. AiNswontri.
Wanted to /surc/hase immediately,
A quantity of first quality Butter and
Cheese. Enquire as above.
Septrember 29. 6t

Lj Sperm. Oil & Plaster.
JOSEPH DORR
Has for sate, at his Store, south the Mar-
ket, M!fain-steeet,
I- ,AR PRELS .iTd tierces first quality
i .p.: rm. Ozr.
Best kind of Quoddy PLASTER
No. 2 & 3 lIACK5EitEL
Coarse and fine SALT
And a good assortment of GROCER-
IES, cheap for cash or good credit.
Sefptetnber 29 Stis.
TICKETS RISING-!
O N Monday next, Tickets in the Grand
National Lottery (S 100,000 highest
prize) will advance to SI2, and in all oth-
er parts of the United Staces, to g13.-
Until then they may be ha.lat St, at the
old established Office of
Sept. 9, J, B. WOOD.


FF, _. I Fdl tai-i White' Goods.
SWDLAA-.i TiLC-UGET POTTERL & iUSSELL
fer foGr sale, : t -. from loo RE now ,' ., for sale, received'
by the shins Amity, Orbit, and
"IFTeaY chests Pouchong Souchong Camillus, from Liverpool anid Greenock,
.-!. "1a, and Stenhania, from Havre, arrived at
-.' chests superior H-yson dit'o. New-York, the following fresh imported
Spifemnber 29. English and French Goods :
Rectified Rum. 2 bales and cases Swansdown Vesting,
.GE RG I 6BO1i ditto Valencias,
GEORGE S. JRATf BONE 3 dittodouble-mill'd Cassimeres,
-"- :-- rle, landingfr' sr. s-. Betsey, 2 ditto superfine Broadcloths, fashiona-
I.c1 hogsheads :ectitfi,.c Rum, ve- ble colors;
Sr:. -p'rior qu. i1) ar..i flavor. 2 ditto low pric'd ditto, asanted ditto ;
.. .. r 29. 2 ditto same ditto, ditto blues;
j.l 6 ditto double Rose Blankets,
;ditto Cassimere i-ii, l., handsome
GEORGE W. G.L L.UiD1NG, borders;
.Ao. 1'1, CIS-APSjDE, I ditto fine Carpeting, 4-4;
Has received, and offers for sale, on the. 3 ditto Plains, blue, drab and mixt;
most favorable terms, for cash or aft- 2 ditto red Flannels,
proved credit, at- wholesale and retail, 1 ditto stout olive Fearnought,
; COMPLETE- assortment of Fall 2 ditto brown ad green Bocking,
and Winter Goods, consisting of S.ditto re-i-..el-, i.Ails, f-,.:i.le colors;
nm, t ri.r-., (in n.,d ; particulars in fu- I ditto Wildbores, assorted colors;
t. .: "...l'.':e 'i. ;r, Sept; 29. 2 ditto Rattinetts, blue, black and drab;
'. '.'. 4 ditto Bombazetts, plain and t.1 ill'!, as.
9 II E. -i-ti tn. I. '; h':'i p i-sortec c-..1-i' -
I r ,, i.r:,, !. ;n ; np-..in- 5 ditto ditto and figured blacks,
A PI' .1. S .- 3 ditto stout Devonshire tt. tD
dicial Court, at their lat;t September term, 3 icasesto stout Devosierty,
holden within antd f .- ,,'v of Prov- iose,
Silence, .ignes l .d of JP 1.litto 9-8 and 0-4 Jaconet-and Cravat
idence, A-:;iagnees ',." ,::.., of Jo-
seplh B. Poitcs, of- Pt'o.idence, physician, it ins,
an insolvent d bt', give notice to the dtto orted ook Mui
creditors oft said Pettes to exhibit antd 2 ditto Madras l_..i -
prove tlhir claims to them, within six 2 ditto ins,
months from thins' date, or they will be pre- 1 di tto. Sicam Loom Shirting,i
eluded and barred of all dividend out of 1 ..to blue Daudauna and Flag Hand-
said estatc, agrecably to law. kerchiefs
SAMUEL THcDEE, I ditto ditto black and colored Tabby
-.r' it' st n. uc.: r, lVehvets,
ri n t '. .rr. r 4 .'. blue anid black *,.. 1 white Cali-
Shtenmber 29. '*4 co's. ,
1 case elegant I- -' F .i.n'..-.: in garnit-
(Jpia Sto :..- ures, Nos, ( I ,-, n -l '
"ii E Stockholders of the Cranston I ditto plain black and colored Taffeta
1. Bank are notified, that their annual Ribbons, assorted wreathes, from 2 to
ric.- ,in for the choice of Directors, for 16, very ci-.i':i 4. lyi ;
the year ensuing' will hbe holden at the I ditto conimon ditto, ;. d p i. ni ;
Bank-Room, on MONDAY NEXT, at I ditto assorted dress'd and( undress'd
2 o'clock, P. A. Ladies' Kid and Gentlemen's Castor
By Order: Gloves,
JEssE. lni,. ,n. Cas/hier. I ditto very fine black Italian Crapes,
September 29. 3 ditto black Canton Sarsnetts.
le f .',, i September 29.
.-,,, ......., ":" \,[-^ H r) "i _
f [-!1 E rr li.i,r L[.:-.:,'-J L .p'.i : ,- "- TILL b- l r.r.n' ,t;i it he l. Retreat,
i '- *n .ii.h, in e .,,, ry ,:,' near tH : t! : ;>L t..N .a T H IS
Kent, laborer, are hereby notified to ap- DAY, at S ,,'. [,-I. ; :;r, I ..- ry suc-
pear, if they shall see fit, at the General ceeding Saturday until further notice ;
Assembly, -to be holden at '.-ith. i.n :s- when and where the lovers of this manly
town, on the last Monday of October exercise arc invited to attend.
next, to show cause why his petition for Sepfteniber 29.
the benefit of the act, entitled ;An act for
the relief of insolvent diebore," ought not manaway from the subscriber,
to be granted. f N the 20th instant, a W:.iian, by the
Sept. 29. I-IHuNRY BowEN, Sc'r t. naime of iizabth 'Cady, my wife,
4) N 1 iiO )N ) A y -. r__ i, with some rman, and carried away my
N property; whoever will return said wife
Tickets rise to Twelve Dollars. and property shall be hi .;..'- .mi:t, ',i -.1.1
S ed,and a 11 i .. .. ,. ,,' -
`4 0 Se p.i29, JOSEPH CAnY.
iLL' j JaviI in i's Estte.


are very active for their great weight.- -
,The display of Manufactures and Agri- i MEM3ORANDA.
cultural Products is also promising, for Arrived at Savannah,.,sept. 16, cehr. General
novelty and interest. Farmer's Cabinet. Heees, Ruoies, f prt d having
experienced very roigthl weather.
---"-- Arrived at N. w-York,nW-.l.n v. in ,'i.r, ....
The *.',:am-slip I'.,.ba.rt Fulton Will be bert Cnchrane from this port.
armed for her next voyage from New- Arrivesdat Warren, (io Wednesiday last, bri
';: to Clarc-le.un, Havana and New- Bowdloin, ;.- r,, from Mtaanzes. Sepi. 11, -.1 .
Orle-ns. In addition to the armament she 'A. M.g at u d.tr way fo f m A atane. wi, i,, 1.
is preparing, she will possess within her- re a down for us; at Il, being -ni it..r..I
self ample power of protecting her pas- shot, she lined upon us, and continued firing uotil
sengers from piratical depredations. Her within bail, when they oior,,ed us to iheav, to,
engiice is capable of throwing double the at:-! inning she was caning up with us, iwe lnlcked t
quantityy of water (boiling hot) which an O'"n tiii 1i toiisnlii iti' iniin,' li"te'y iCt at on
a Ii ca n. btarid, (G snii earmc d \Iithl ('illa:,es, I ilols atd
o,',*!i.,'1,I. -,--...;, ,: can. It i asscr'ted) ktives,) adl nmmencetl p[u,tdering 1.3 ofcotbis,
that she can : discharge from her boiler wi.clt'-.s, and some nm 'nvy .i.d 'utin9ig u. byt
ten hogsheads, of 150 gallons each, ill a beating us with their ctl.k'ses. and olthe.wise.--
minute, and throw it nearly to the distance After p:indering us if nevnry ting theily wanted,
of point-blank msI, e.,_. range. a -d arching the v -e eslin tc ery nt t i i, ..:
o i .t ah.na t 1i iIi gcli., P fk iP A, steered in .. i i,
l -If**-- i t,.. t .. 1,, ,1,. ,
Owingto tthoe i--iance of the Police, two :. .'.*, ......-, or this pori, ....i f r.
m en were on i le I 2ith ii.t. apprehended ,, .,'., .- -. .' [ .vions to Cug. I'.
in the very act of coining counterfeit half *.., I .t i,.r..I, I, Sept 2', ldiiop Harmo-
.and quarter,-l U.:, in a house in Cli ory, Pasnse from Newport, via New-York, 16
Street, above New-slip. Tiwo sets of appa- days from the latter.
Left at Surinaiii, aboit 40 days sines, brig
rats were also taken. They are so well -leaver, r,,n..-, of this port, loading Ageno-
executed, it is difficult to distinguish ri,Ehldred, ditto ditto; Lydia & 1aargaret, dict-
them. A. Y Adv. to, dischargiog.
.... m Le L~~ Lcft at Greenock, i.- : i". _.;: -,,.-'.,.
i' The Town-House will be open for Thuren, of vis port, j.,- ,i -t a t in h.
T.woailed fr-m Richmond. September' 19, schooner
Public Worship to-'norrow, and several Clarissa, for this port.
succeeding Sabbaths. Cleared at Piiladelphia, Sept. 24, Domestic,
Hall, for this port.
Up at N*. i .-iil. '.r-, on the 20th ultimo, -i,, p'
l A. It :1 .LG' New-York, Mundy,. for New-York, and this port.
L'i ti', n't..n'. i, r. WiLaslEa WASrHailRN, of .Arrived at New-York, on Monday last, sloop
Taunton, to Mrs. PHPEBE PEARC PsfNNO, Venus, C'mstock,. Days f:'on th;s por.t.
A t [.,. i. ,i,.[ ..1 ,...*.ii I.,[ I ), sloop Amaey, B a-
daughter of Dr. Benjamin Dyer, of Cranston.. A, ., t i'.. .t.1r t takefreight y, Ba.,
In Newport, M(r. JAMiES HoRSEVELL,. to Miss i ort. -"
,VIAt TA i-s ., ,iijS.hnL o-f the late iMr: Reuben Left at Trinidad, on the S301h ultimo, brig Cot-
Tahbr. j tractor, for Bristol, in a few days.
T abe R, pokn,, ot) the 11th inst sciir. Louisa, 1- ours
In South-Kingstown, Captain ELTAR KItN- r-.n e- port, botnad t, Hivania.
YoN to Miss MARY E. NICHOLS, youngest ti.p : ;.el -,.r.,, sc, r. Ann, for Newport.
dautlhter of John T. Nichols. Esquire, of that ', I'.- ....-riThe scihr. Evergreen, from
.place. Boston, was captured off Tortungas, by a priva-
teer from Old Providence, and manned with a
-. AT Si prize cre.. After shin parted from the pirate, she
IJEATHs.i wss recaptured by the wirecking soonnt Inrepid,
IT this town, on Monday last, MAr-. DESIRE from rarntstable, Capt. Crocker. who sent her with
Fr, n r n, I.-,.i the lateI Mr.Jonathan French, the pirates on board, into Boston. (Oi F,,..1- af-
t -r.nooi i!" I ';,- -tes wcre eosiniittni tnr ,. I.
,a iti, 59th y.- ..--fher are. xhtaen s /,. t ,, laetq y 'ecehco d al the d for '..
On ,',1...d,' lat, WILLIt i son of Mr. Geo. r y Eening Posfn uuit dateh .-,:..,,
Wid--_n. i. ii,. tLl year of his age. go, .April 9
',i .!,:.idy lt, 31r. Jons Na.son, a sea- "'The IT. S friaent Constellation sailed from
'. Coqntilboon the SOth ot' ianrc ; for Aranaio, to
;- n i .Ler- .,_l -,r. f hi .. .. .. ,' n. i n ,,e; and .;i,t mA 't.iu
On ill, 16dl int.t. aii n- .s', daughter of while sinp 1Hero, and tier provisions. The Hero
Capt. James Esdall, in the 6th year of lier age. had arrnivrcd t Cquiitto, 'ind may pe'liaps cP-'ry
Last evening, JosEPA BIRRETT, infant son homn some of the copper tf the .C'htmsa; eatke whit-hl
Of SMr. J,,hn Prentice. in the 4lth year of his age: S carrying cver i00 tons. ii..e 1ck s arrived
Y carrying n '0O tons. fi3r .)et, its arrivicd
Funeral to-nmorrow, immediately, after divine er- at Coquimbo Mia.ch 0Ith, anti thie Opray v as to
vice, in the afternoon, from his father's residence sail for Canto.n in a feiv dnys. Thirit-iti.-i) fripite
on Point Pleasant. Colee, Co in Snrdy, is so ti tii sail for C'allan."
In East-Greenwich, on the 5th instant, Ic P- F' irt vi t1 .e thale dals shi e z anton Birch of
A'e o a irrivis, it o. he d ti ftw dav' since at V ilparsi-
*ABOD Nu,-Tnir,.aged 78 years, (a man orculAr,) so The Sainmuel i:ott, of Nintiicket, arived ait
a faithful, soldier in the Rivolutionary War and Valparaiso on the Sth in't. fromU thie land south tof
a p.:n-i..n.r urii I ihe I..Il act of Congress. .Cale Hlorn. Shi reached there too lIIt .I l...I .-.,
In Newport, on the 11th inst. very suddenly, is tpri o et i a. ni ,il iptafter selg f ti salt. she
C'AROLIE, daughter of the late Capt. Philip M. has on board. On the gith the Rrltib brig Bil .
Topham, aged 9 years. cer arrived from BuenoI, yr, vs-nlso tbf- bri.
li H.,Ii..-l.Ii-, on Sunday afternoon, CATIS- I. a NA nge, of Nw-Betdf)rd, frin ie Ntv Lad
w -t a j ,. da r of ere wihout seal-ski-is. Ttro Ai.iericuai wait e ships
r.nit .S.iri. daughter of George W. Peck, I rl a Tia n i- is ex-
HREq. aged 10 years and 2 months, pected there soon front) Coquimbnb."
In Baracoa, on the 28th ultimo, Captain An- 'Iay -2. T'he BIritish atl op Mais has returned
cHInALD LITTLE. aged 3S, a native of Bristol. from Peon-, bearing tolld her c-r ; at pretty good
S t t\prire h. i T ... Fist, it 'l.,-ston. has arrived
From the Wilninm"ton (N. C.) Recorder rI *h I. I h i r
Front l/e Wihni:on (N. C.*) leconer. a' Gu ,yaqnil. "The Nereus is bond fcr Peru.-
Died, of the prevailing fever, on tlhe morning The P.cket will -,i! soon fi(' Canton.
of the 11th inst. KNGSsLEY THURBEn, Esq. for A decree has been madde here that tobacco
many years a. Notary Public in this town, and shall be ', .r. -' ri;:-. ; but the decreehas
not yet t. 1 i, .n "' .ient not having funds
Dputy Collector of the. Port of Wilmi,-.n. wherewith to punrea Largp quantities of this
Mr. Thurber 'was a native of Pr..-,l 11.-., in article are t w ,' froi P'rit "
Rl].dlr.l-li:,nl *u.-' retni-ulF bred to the ill-icin. ----
tile p,.,f-,i,.,,, : possessed extensive information Co-partnership F,,ri:,Jl.
antd ni,,,1 I.ents, but tailetd of success from a I:E subscribers have formed a con-
want of that decision, energy and perseverance j. nexion in business, under the name
without which information and talents are of and firm of
little advantage to their possessor. Just and lib- RHODES & TAINSWORTH,7
-ral in his dealings, polite and obliging in his de- H & AIN W l
portment, affectionate in his domestic relations, and, have taken a Store in Market-Street,
and s;cere in social life. his loss must be deep- one door east of the Eagle Bank and di-


I'. e s, ll.t;av ,! l>.e nl
t appointed by the Honorabie Court
of Probate of the town of Providence. in
the county of Providence, Conmnissioners,
to receive and exa 'ine the claims against
the Estate of David Atwood, late of saiid
Provideice, deceased, represented insol
vent, do hercby give notice, that six
months from the 24th inst. are allowed
to t1ie creditors of the said E.itatc to
bri:.g in and prove their respective claims;
and that wd shall attend for that purpose
at the rcsidcnce of .the undersigned
Knight, on the third Mondays of January,
February and March next, at 2 o'clock in
the afIernoon of each day.
ROBERT KNIGHT, JR.
EMOR ANGEI.L.
All persons indebted to said Estate aret
requested to make immediate p-tyment to
FREELOVE ATWOOD, Addini6stratrix.
September 29 *

Jeremiah Williams' Estate.
i -HE undersigned ii.,,,- been ap-
pointed, by the Hi.i.unr.,',il Supreme
Judicial Court for the o.njIy of Provi-
dence, at the September term, A. D. 1821,
Assignee of the Estate of Jeremiah Wil-
liams, of Scituate, in said countyof Provi-
dence, an insolvent debtor, gives notice to
the creditors of said Williams, to exhibit
their claims to him, the said ..-,: :,
within six months from the date of this
notice, or they will be barred from all
dividend out of said Estate.
Ricin RD W. GREENE, Assignee.
September 29. 4*

State of Rhode-Island, &c.
Kent, sc.--Clerk's ,;.,t reme Judicial
Court, Seplt. 29, 1831.
"N ,'i'i 1" itn this day made 'to me, by
Leonard Capron, of East-Greenwich,
in the county of Kent, laborer-Notice is
hereby given to the creditors of the said
Capron to appear, if they see' fit, at the
Court of Common Pleas, to be holden at
E-ist-G reenwich, within and for said coun-
ty, on the third 11 r. I,, of January next,
and on the second day of the term thereof,
there and lhen to nominate an' Assignee
or Assignees to receive an assignment of
the said Caprones Estate, agreeably to the
provisions of an act entitled an act for
the relief of insolvent debtors," passed at
Jun.e session, A, D. 820.
JoHn G. MAWNIZKY, Clerk.

State of Rhode-Island, c.
SEPTEMBER 20, 1821.
S"''HE creditors of Robert Stevens,
jun. of Newport, in the county of
Newport, trader, are. hereby notified to
appear, if they shall see fit, at the Gen-
eral Assembly, to be holden at South-
Kingstown, on the last Monday of October
next, to shew cause why his petition for
the benefit of the act, entitled I an act for
the relief of insolvent debtors," ought not
to be granted. .-HIENY BowEN Sec'rty.;
i SftUember 29.-


'i/l lbe .-.ld .1at .1 Cltill- ,
THIS DAY,
AT 1 O'COe0CK, P M,.
At the Roger FWltiamn' Faucto{y,
[HIRTY Glass Lanterns, suitable fip
I .lighting factories ; 3 sets of i I,.' ...
Frame Rollers, well furnished ; 2 Roriing
Frames ; one laitgo ancld .ne common stzed
Copper Boir ; FTiles and other In iiJ-
ware ; a variety of.Woollhn and Cotton
G.o0-s, in lots to 'suit. purchasers ; one
Bobbin Frame; one M.. -hine for means.
during cloth, and a great variety of iron
screwbolts. card arbours, wrought iron,
tu1iL,,Tib b,',a'i- ,id a large lot of Iron
siJial.le f..r Il.i liin; or repairing machine-
ry, ane othernus s. .. p. 29,

L ii \ i l) ,S S. H tl.hN
WILL SELL .IT .UCTIO ,
On THURsiDAY, 11ith Ot. n.:xt,
In front his stores, opposite. Branich Lank,
S ]...\R(iE ai,,d i'i ni: l tIe a- .i n:eCit
S cf O i.ci C .c,.in,.., Pipe, i-, 3 ...ain,
P ,li,.I.r, Pl -,te .,, C .. ';'s; t.,UA L of
various 'i:.e:. :nd handsome patterns.
,? '* -...;c,. >9 2.
ie,.i1 Etate at A.uciion.
To be sold at auction: on the ihird f
October next, if not sold brfowe at pri-
vate sale,
S ,. 4 HOUSE and Lot, situ ited
:t the north end of the town. d!i-
."* n i-:'..ly westof ti.-- ill bridge in
., iCharleston-street; the lot is .0 by
167' r. i, and the house' is 18 lyv t.
g r;~~- i-r: 1 Tro F i ''' order, I'tit: n
':l l -- 't i J ,m...n -. 1i.i., .T, r ,i d .. l..... '. n|
at I,,- li ne .andi l iCe- V of sale. .'... I tL
conimimLt i cc at I I A M.
EDWARD S, SHFIFLTIN, AUCt.
Sefitember 26
.fit eiat '-,_ i'
On TH uP SDAY, 25th October,
AT t: O'CL,)CK, A M
W ILL besold at Public. Auction, at
the h- .s ot Caleb Alverson, in
Johnston)the lol!owing articles: six ,ons of
the best kind of Hay, one Ox-V A .. .
two Hors -- :.,go[,, a ( ,.i-c, I n,; *,
kinds of F. i inig Uln ii'ni-. Iron \'. '-,
Beds and d.Jiiae, .'V. ,v,: T ,.-!ln ,,
".1.J il *,-oi O of H -[ .. ....,..l F i tn riiii .
.', T. r.ns n .-c l-.i.'. t, it ih h tine and
place of sale. CALEB ALVERSON.
./dttmber 2S. ts.

1uln'-h' A -"d Estate for sale.
On FiHU i.-SDAY, November :
At to o'clock, A M.
A WILL be sold at Public Auc-
i"'I t',,, .n the premises, by order f
S i ie upremnin Ji I Court, V t
4 ,I,, ;,_ F N. M ,- ,,..' ..n e -
awest Point, in i .f. .t .l..ch he
-lon. Aathaniel IL: '.rd r :iecd Seiz, -!. ion-
.tinig .brtweoin 'iO d o0 a':rc -o t -ALind.
Said Farm nias valun.bl privhieg:.s to iie
lf:acti, andi is iin :. .' ovd 'r. Ihe1
sF il is equal to.any 'i i .1 r '. '
State. The whole of sali, f arm i-, ,.
nrable land, and perhaps a ,,ont pl-asaut
or healthy situation for a su.'I!er's resi-
dcoce cannot be found. It has the j), van
on the south, the, East jRiver on thi tast,
and Sechawest Cove on the west. .The
sale will be positive, and a good andi pier-
fect title will be given, t undiions ,11
be made known at the time end pla:.eof
sale. DUTEE J.. PEAiO!cv, dn.
JAMES 1'OWiShND
Newport, Sfptember 19. is.

For Savitinii,
.-.."" The regular Packet Ship
The- r.= a.'
P *.,.1-, n .. States, Pearre, is now
S"'. '. z, and v i ;..iy
'' sailol the ,10th o0 O(toLir.-
For freight or passai .. tIy t, th master
on board, at Arnold's t' 1, or '..o
HUMPHRY & _' FP-l%.TT.
Seitesnzber 29.
For LS VAN L.
.. / L i 1 o ,:rF
_. ;',, .' Robert D ':-. it, ,'aster., will
s' -..:-A. -" sail TO-MOtRRO W. For
passage only apply to
September 29. 'PIERCOM & PRATT.

For N ew-Orlieans,
,-T"-, The Packet Ship NMaria Ca-
.' ..^-.2 .' reline, L.,i.-ip. will -il in all
-' *. K*"tbis montth. For freight or
passage apply to the '.'wi"
on board, or to RicHARD WA'.'':" ..i'.A..
WVho wishes to purchlia.-. .)sOt ,-c o;ry
Hoops. e. .

i O'I THE regular d "'it
-:if '.., known packet ':T 3 .'.':-
.. .,'-'- MONROE, hwav Jai .'%,
-t-ww 'master, will posK itn y ;; 0
the Ist of October, wmid a w' ,',wite 9 -p
mitting. For freight or pa:!.i,, (,i' *';;
excellent accommodations)'aiply : Jan-
MIAI MtUNito, the master or sa -.'. .'.
Ashton's wharf, or to
G. THORNTON & Co.
Sc'fitemb-r 19.

Corn,i Fie,"r (td Oi,
'~l N\\ i V'-Five Hundclr:.d Butshe ::
very heavy Corn, the cargo of ,.
Benj. & Rebecca, from Fredcricksb.ig,)
will be sold low from the vessel
Superfine, Fine and MFiddlings Floor
Spermaceti Oil, Florence do. in cases
7 bales Prime Cotto,
Russia Duck and Sheetings


For sale by CnRAwouno ALLEN,
South Water-street..
STl'e sch. Benjamin and Rebec-
I" %iT il take freight at a low rate
.'. I w-'. I' 'rcdericksburg. Apply as
I.VAaIia ,T,,i,,
Southei.'n Drafts and ii.,n!: N ,'e.
Sipttmbtr 2., .


) L ,. 1 S
H1GIIEST PR2ZE.
THE G 'I.XD
o's :tl. .. : aTT17
FIFTH CGL.A;S,
S 0O MMENC'ES drawing in the City of
) VWashin;iLton in Nov. next.

1 prize of 'S 100,000 is ~ i..t n
1 *3tOU,000 5,000
2 prizes of 10.000 aire 20,000
5 5,000 25t000
100 1 1(000 100.000
10 500 5,000
150 .100 10,500
16,500 13 214,500
Not two blanks to a prize-and prizes
,only to be drawn-1.tper cent. deduction.
For more particulars of the Scheme,
-please apply at the Office.
Orders from any part of the United
States, postage paid, inclosing the cash
or prize tickets, will be duly attended to.
Present price of ivhole Tickets 3 11,
Quarters S 3, Eighths 1 50-but, on the
first day of October next, they will rise to
S 12 for wholes, and parts in proportion ;
therefore please apply immediately to
J. B. WOOD,
IC?"Y Who pays cash for all prizes sold
at his Office as soon as drawn.
Sepitemnbrr 209.
State of iRihode- Island, c.
t182t.
HE creditors if \'s illlini. TKing, of
Exeter, in the county of Washing-
ton, physician, are lc hereby notified to ap-
pear, if they shall see fit, at the Genieral
Assembly, to be holden at South Kings-
town, on the last Monday of October next,
to shew cause why his petition for the
benefit.of the act, entitled an act for the
relief of insolvent debtorss" ought not to be
granted. IIENRY lBOWEN, Sec'ru.
September 29.
State of Rhode-Island. &c.
Slitember 28, 1821.
T HE creditors of Anan'Bowen, of Scit-
S uate, in the county of Providence,
yeoman, are hereby notified to. appear, if
they shall see fit, at the General Assem-
bly, to be holden at South-Kingstown, on
the last Monday of October next, to shew
cause Why his petition for the benefit of
the act, entitled 4' an act for the relief of
insolvent debtors," ought not to be grant-
-ed. HiENItY BOWEN, Sec'rv.
For Charleston or Savannah,
AS FREzcHT M Ar OFFER,
T-HE staunch Schooner
..' PLANTEn, -10 tons bl'rthen,
f David Pierce, master ;. will
"~ ~'be ready to receive Freight
on the 25th inst, and sail on the 1st of
October. For fiellt on passage apply
to P'..u. '-f. PRATT.
September i2,









iea, Brandy & Cotton.
WV1. BLOfiGET
t)fertda for salae, ao landing from the
Huntress,
I&FIFTY 10 catty boxes Hyson Tea
. 17 bales New-Orleans Cotton
,6 pipes Cognac Brandy.
aSe/itemb.-r 26. st.

PROVIDENCE LIBRARY.
S'otice is herbyq given,
I IA T at a meeting of the Corpora-
ftie of the Providia.-E Library Com-
pany,, an the 3d ir.0. a tax of two dollars
a'nl fifty cents was ordered and, assessed
on iach proprietor li-'ing within the town
of i'"toi'dence- ari also. that on the same
day,tie Board of Directors of said Corpo-.
:aticn ordered and- assessed u tax of one
do; Ilr on each and every Proprietor of
said Corporation. Both taxes are ordered
to.be paid oi or before the first day of lith
amo'nth N'.v,:sbc r') next.
Oi ~BiAH BoWN,i Treasurer.
q ,'h l. ii ', I ,I
Attentiotn, Cavaliers !
tHE members of the ldecndpernent
S.G Company 'f ialot-c cajllled ie Cl:ap
tain Genera''s (-.a :.c'r, are hereby noti-
f.A- to appear at the dwelling-house of
,-.,iarlcs "..a.Il1, .r1 Innhtole-er, in Scitut-
Ot, on S.:itrld.iv, thf 6th day of October
saet, at 9 o'riLk, A. M. conipliely
'equipped and in uniform, as the law di-
rects, for exercise and military discipline.
,By order of the Commandant:
Ift'trir : :
Twi.,M. Kt WESTCOTT, Clerk.
Scituat-o, ,a 't.. 26.
XO fICE.
T HE snbsL.it-.ers ;ailg made an al-
ter.atio', ir, thinir !.' miness, request
those indebted to them, either by'note or
bo. k account of long '.t:ircrling, to call and
:adjust the same, without delay. The
business will as formerly be carried on
4nder the firm of OLXEY UY'R & Co.

1Oi% t;r Dra:R,


CrRuas irER.
t nirr "36 litr.


A LL persons indebted to the subscri-
ba.r, either by Note or Book Ac-
count,-are requested to settle tie samei-on
or before the-" tenth day of November next,
or they will 'fiad them ia'the hands of an
Attorney for collection.
JAMES ADOR.N.
Who has on hani,.for-sale,
Spruce Joists and Boards, and a gene-
ral assortment of E iternu, Cuuntry andi
Cherry LUM 13 ElR, of the first quality.
'Septemberi -tNlio

Lrard, .Jluckerle, c.
DAVIS DYER & CO.
IHavt just received, and offer for sale,
*' IXTY-FIVE kegs Lard, of a supe-
l'V riir qn ,lity
S 1 .,-. No 3. ,1a. L.crel, Boston :.it .'C.-
tion
20 do. ptiinic iectf
10 k-'g, good B-itter.
A general assortment of Groceries on
hand, as usual. Se/ts. .26.

Notiice to Tavern Keepers and

T HE Taver'n Keepers and Rctaile.,s' of
Spirituous Liquors in the towj, of
I at' id,'rs.e are hereby notified, that their
'Lic'. aces will 'have expired on Monday,
the Jst day of October next, on which day
the. Town-Council of said town will meet
l.th lhii Ch nber, c ,he Maiker. at 9
>'a, '''k. \. M foi' thi 'iasrpose <..f gi antaing
h1cernces for the ycair .,uiirig.
By O- !tr :
N,'Trtua W. JACKSON, C. Clerk.
Se'tcn.-ber 256.


State of Rhode-Island, -&c.
W'aI/.ngtfun, sc-.sc 'er': fjli.'e Supreme
Judicial Court, S&.,t i),. 1821.
-N application this day made to me,
-J- by Stepben Hazard, of North-Kings-
town, in said county, laborer, alias house-
carpenter-Notice is hereby given to his
:creditors, to appear before the Supreme
'Judicial Court, on the second day of the
-term thereof, next to be holden in South-
SKiagstown, within and for said countyon
the second Monday of October, i821, and
nominate assignees 16 receive an assign-
ment of all his'property, under an act en-
titled 4'an act for the relief -f in-.oht.nt
del I...i-," passed in June, A. D. I t:,..
'Se/tt. 15. JOHN SEGAR, Clerk.

State of Rhode-Island, &c.
S.'" :.*' ,', sc,-Clerk's Office supfrenme
Judl.c at 'Court, Seplt. 10, A. *D. 1821.
'"1N application this day made to me,
SbyRobert G. Hazard, of North-
King-ismwn in said county of Washington,'
l4aborer-1Notice is hereby given to his
creditors, 'to appear before the Supreme
JudicialCourts, cn the second day of the
..-nrmn threof, nex tri .. be holden at South-
XKingstowp, within atnd for the county of'
Washington aforesaid, on the second Mon-
day ofOctober, A. D. 1t-82,t and nom-
-inate assignees to receive an assignment
of all his property under the act enritled-i
-"an act forthe relief of insolvent .l_ it-
-ors," passed at June session, A. D. 1820.
Sept. 'i5. Jouan SEGAn, Clk.

bt.tle O Ll tot..-t ..1, ','.

fr'BF, cre.ri-s a _..a James Wells, of
j, N. thI-Ktae,:t.-t a irin the countryy a f
'Va ihir tonl, L.,ab',rer, aire hereby notified I
to appear, it they shallsc fit, at the Gen-
'eral Assembly to be holden at South-,
AirTe, .r,,'. sn, jin th(t' last i.'ri.,. of October
ntxtn,!o a. \; cause why his .petition for
tthe'bcr'icit ,k the act, en led an act for,
t le relief of insolvent' debtors," ouc'hit not
to be grantec.d, 'lwnaT y owae, &ec'ry.


.ito lases Duck. -
GEORGE S. RATHBONE
tas for sale,just landed from the elmoo,
lRebecca,
T HyRI hY bhds. retailing Molasses ;
S 'Friom sloo/t Reformation,
So pieces Russia and Ravens Duck.
S'efaember 26.
State of Rliode-Island, &c.
Washington, sc.-Clerk's Office Supreme
Judicial Court, Sept. 10, A. D. 1821.
-N application this day made to me, by
Nathaniel Cottrcell, of Exeter, in said
county, laborer-Notice is hereby given
to his creditors, .to appear before the Su-
preme Judicial Court, on the second day
uf the term thereof, next to be holden at
South-Kingstown, within and for the
county of W'~:'ashaLttn aforesaid, on the
second Mon.day of October, A., D. 181,
and nominate assignees to receive an as-
signment of all his property, under the
act entitled an act for the relief of insol-
vent debtors," passed at June session,
A. ). 1830. JOHa SEGAII, C.'UrI,.
September ii.


tl




I
f
J
t


c





t


State of lihutde--land, &c.
'Vashington, sc. -L.. <, :.',- 4Suareme 1
/ ludi'cial 'Court, ..,',. r 10, 1.821.
O N application this diy made to me,
by Ii aaiiijniin Bates, of Exctetc, in
said county, laborer-Notice is hereby
given to his creditors, to appear before
the Supreme 'Judicial Court, on the sec-
ond day of the term thereof, next to be
.holden ian S.,uil,-;i,'..-it.Wi within aid'for
the coality aforesaid, on the second Mon-
day of October, 18231, and nominate as-
signees to rcceive, an assignmt'in t of ,ll his
property, under the act entitled a an act
for the relief of insolvent debtors," passed
in June, A. D. 1820.
.Sit 1\. JonH SeGAIR, Clk.
Samuel Carr's JE.,itu.
1" II; ..' aI i'ILa- having bcen appoin-
I ted to receive and exan.ine the
claims against the estate of Samuel Carr,
late o1 Warren, deceased, : ia t .' a .l .1
.a '..i'., it, hereby !,.ie notice, that sr *
months are allowed to bring in and prove
said claims, and that we shall attend
that-service at the office ofSeth Peck, in
said Warren, on, Tuesday afternoon, i;a
each week. SETII PLxK,
THOMAS C. WVILLIAMS.
All persons indebted to the above Es-
tI .ate are re'alaU tLd to make iminicadi.ae
'1 ira ment to WVILLIAM CARR, .iJ.','r.
flarret', July 2, 1821. Se at. 22.

State or Rlhodt-_ laid and Provi-
dence Plantations.
September 21, 1821.
Tr HE creditors of Silas Allen, of
South-Kingstown, in the county of
'Washington, laborer, are hereby notified
to appear (if they see fit) at the General
Assembly, to be holden at Soumh-Kings-
town, on, the-jast M.11i.l ai of October
next, to shew cause, if any they.have, why
his petition for the benefit of the. act en-
titled An act for the relief of insolvent
debtors" ouiiiht not to be granted.
Se/pt..22. lE ItNRY BOWEN, Sec'ry.

NOTICE.
TH-IE uL 1...-11ig,. having; been al;-
pointed by the Hon. Supreme Ju-
dicial Court, for the county of Providence,
at their September term, 1821, Assignee
of the estate of Thomas Read, of Provi-
dence. in said county, an insolvent debtor,
givesnotice to the creditors of the said,
Read, to exhibit and prove their claims,
v. alin six months from this date, or they
m ill bh3 barred of all dividend out of said
estate. RICHAD W. GREENE.
September 22. 4*


NOTICE.
" I-11lE undcrei. .ed, having been ap-
jL pointed Guardian of the person and
estate of John 4f. Oldhanm, of Provi-,
dence, in the County of Providence. Ap-
othecary, anti duly qualified according to
law, calls upon all persons to govern
itaenia' s accordingly.
S'1f,-' in c ade for c'
A well selected assorcrme,.t of Drugs,
'Iedicines,'&cc. will be disposed of on
reasonable terms. The stand was former-
ly .: upl'irilby Dr. Nathan Truman, and
recently by said John W. Oldham ; needs
no recommendation for prosecuting busi-
ness in that line, and offers a rare chance
for any person that may wish to engage in
business of that description.
S'rTEPHEN BRANCtH.
SSepitember 15. *

COTTON.
7'5HE subscriber, having taken the
5. Store recently occupiedby Messrs.
Arnold & Brown, next south of Alexander
Joanes, Esq. 'r.- for sale,
830 bales prime Georgia Upland COT
TON,
100 do second quality do
12 do prime .ea-llslarid do
5 do do Saw Ginned do.
July 7. tf JOSEPH ROGERS.
VF] HE Co-partnership heretofore sub-
JB. sisting between SHELDON '& BAT.LER
is this day dissolved, by mutual consent.
All indebted to the late firm are requested
to make immediate payment to either of
the subscribers.
WILLIAM SHELDON,
STERRY BAKER.
August *25. *'6t'
S'NOYrICE
T HE subscriber has taken the Store
of Peleg Fiske, Esq. -a few doors
west of the old stand of Sheldon & Baker,
where hlie 1i on hand, a general assort-
nment of WEAST-L"'VDIA GOODS, BAR
IR ON0, STEEL &' COU.NVRY P.?O-
DUC-2, for sale at the l.,'..:st pila -s, for
cash or approved credit.
It r! WVANTErD-A LFrame and Boards
,for a building 24 by'60 feet.
WduLLIAM SHELDOt
*August 25. Gft


ltii A sid Notice.
:rrict of Rhode-Island;
PURSUANT to a "Warrant from th
Hon. David flowell, Esq. Judge of
IeC United States' DistricE Court, for
Ihode-Island District:
Notice is hereby given to all persons
bhomit may concern, that an iilfo Imation
lasmeen filed before said Judge, by John
'itman, Attorney to the United States,
or said District, wherein he gives said
Judge to understand and be :iifrin'ci',
hat, in the name and behalf of the LUnitt u
States, Thomas Wles, Esq. Collector of
Lhe Port and District of Providence, seiz-
ed, as forfeited to the United lair ..
pieces and 4 half pieces of crape, 2 crape
shawls, half a piece.silk l n,,.Ikkcvclii !n,
6 fans, 1 pin-cushion: case, half piece ijn-
nen, 12 china bowls, I nest of tumblers,
1. glass plates, I bunch sewing silk and
twist, 6 tea mats, 1 rp. a ,z, t yards of
crape, 12 wine glasses, 1 set of dominoes,
I pair of pistols, a china shoes, '12 glass
mugs, i box iaf paI ir .-ontained in ait w, k '
1 box. coftainri.g i; Leghorn hats and 6
[.egh.:'rri L.. 1C at 2Lr 1, .t-,rfnJhats, 1 parasol,
1 umbrella, '1, scrcets, ,1 box paints, I
box toys,. ,o canes, .1 chequer board, 3
wash basons, 6 decanter stand-s, and 2 bun-
rlies .containing 8 floor mats; for an al.
legged violation of the laws of tlW United
States ; and tria-l vill be hlid thereon at the
District C.i l t' I be ildlcii ,;t the Court-
House iin '" wport, on the third Tuesday
of Ot(Lbu'r nc:l.
1'. 1. Dx'.ETEi, 'Marshal.
Seprembt-r'l3. .. '


WILIAM lULOD(GET
OTers for sale, on fivoorable terms,

2 0D D..hAs prime and fair Georgia
Up1,lail COTTON
4.9 ditto ditto Alabama ditto ditto
15 ditto prime Sea-Island Cotton
1IS damaged ditto ditto
48 boxes Philadelphia and N. York
23 hhds 5 Loaf and Lump Sugar
300. boxes
50 bbls. .Havana brown Soi-r-,
50 bags j '
20 hhds. choice-St. Croix Rum
7 pipes Marseilles Brandy
90 ii.].ter .- l.as wvet Malaga \'ine
3S chests Young Hyson Tea

57 ditt Souchong ditto
58 ^ ditto 5
,34 whole and half chests H)-,1a4 lino
20 chests Hysonskin Tea
40 10 catty boxes yonkin Tea
250 boxes 6 1, -3.and 7 by 9 Glass,
20 hhds. l ,,i\et Gin,
Boston N. E. Rum, Flax, Spanish Cigars,
Corks, Filberts, Kentucky and Manufac-
tured Tobacco, Sicily MAl ia Vi Wine,
&c &c. 6t Selt. 15.


.' p 7\V'O thrifty groves of Young Wood,
t (.Liii6ni, ii t!hii thr,.e ac. s, con-
veniuntit -,1 i.aa i In ,'.hitn t i..euout 6 miles
fromn Provilencc, adj .liiibing Killingly road,
for sale by ALt u ALVERSON.
S'tftember .2. if.

N NOTICE.
FT' 1O.E persons indebted to the old
J "ll of I'ECKilM & 1BAUKER are
once more reminded, that their demands
will be left with W u E. RieusMOND, Esq.
on the ioth Octoberinext.
S&'teumber 5.

o IlI.:.OUS an," ('rC,,ac're*.
Ik TANT ED, fo-ir Masons and three
Carpenters, young Inen, to go to
the Island of Cuba to work for the term
of eighteen months or two years, in a
healthy hJuati,in in the country-to land
and embark at an out-port. None need
apply-uniess they can. bL 'well recommend-
ed for sobriety and, industry, and as good
workmen ; with such recommendations
liberal cncoura'i aelicia, will hbe given.-
Apply to BYiAoN DIMAN.
Bristol, September 22. 3w.

Molasses, Pork, Matck4 rel, c.
BHE subscriber'has or -hand and fibr
I sale, at his store, opposite old Long',
Wharf, West side, a general assortment
of Groceries, at riet.il, .ini'Jiir which are
the following ::;
8 hhds. 2 tierces and 2 bbls. Molasses ;
15 barrels Mess Pork, 10 ditto Prime
4125-Hams, a few shoulders;
9 -barrels No. 2,; \lA.ke 1, 8 do. No. 3 ;
4 ditto Muscovado Sugar,
6 ditto Domestic Coffee,
20 quintals C [._ i-,1 'i,
4CI'tO '.,i.ds Loaif-anlI Lump Sugar,.-
-4 barrels Sutmnei'-straincd Lamp Oil,
4 kegs Tobacco.

2000 n:)oui '.ie rat tiillk Ci ree'-,
1 ,-. r ]iln;, Butter.
Sefite'nber 22. OrVER PtERtE.


t o liuiih.a D Hr. -I, ward.
T HE iubscribe' a house was broken
_t into on Tuesday morning last, be-
tween one and' two o'clock, by a villain
in disguise,,who, after fli catcniing Ii, wife
with instant death if she made any noise,
proceeded to tob ithe subscriber's desk ;
but being alarmed, escaped with a small
sum only. Nu, d 'ri;ation can be given of
the rubber. Whoever will give informa-
tion,of him, so that he may be brought to
justice, shall receive the above reward.
And a reasonable reward will be paid for
any ihformnation which- may give a clue to
the discovery of the. perpetrator pf this
daring burglary. BI.eaMNt IHIOLLr.N.
Coventry, September 22. tf.
JUST 'l'BLISHE)" )
For Sdile at the Gazette OVffice,
, INUTCS o'fhlie Warren Associa-
'y tii;n, liolden at the Meetini Iouie.
<)f the Second Baptist Church in Newnport,
September 11 and it. T821
.S i"':..:i:- ;S. '


SOTfICE.
T HE Co-partnership her..ituf're exist-
ing under the firm of Bishop &
Blandir.g, was dissolved by mutual con-
sent on the 3thi lost.
JAMStES BISHOP,
SlUn L-. BLANDING.
N. B. All persons indebted to said firm
are seqaieuted to make imnmediate-pay-
ment to Shuibel Blanding, who t ill contin-
uebusiness at their former stand.
August 29. __
POTTER & AD AIS,
Omafiosite the First Br1:/ ., ./..' ": '.* -House,
offer for sale, an extensive assortment of
E-'itriu. (ilast and China Ware,
l11 l wiL bie uold .at ta hl.lckalc :aId
S-'.'iI, a,1, l,', at can be purchased
in i St..:. ALSO,
IT- ..,difi..I. to their stock in Store, have
just received from ii.' -i,, a' ary Almy,
from Liverpool, 40 c i .it l Ware, in ex-
cellent order, amongst which are a num-
bler of assorted crates.
N. B. Crates c.r, ifil!y re-packed for
country traders, at short notice.
ALSO,
A variety of Hardware.
C'..,-.raLing of brass A'.'li r,na, Shovels and
Tongs, Brass Kettles, t ll rr.,t.li ditno;
Knives an ld Fril. ; lbloclti : it: hi l itanii;.i
Teapots ; silver table an da ia Spoons, war-
ranted ; liiam 1 CanJlc-,.ticl..i, Lr'a, dido ; 1
double .s,, I -ran lc l>oailer- d \V' .,i.tcis ; ,.ilt
and mahogany framed Looking-Glasses,
&c. &s September 12.
HOMAS V I[IITAK (!:1
SVI I NG taken that well known stand
fl. lria-. ly occupied by Mr. George
lil l,.;ad e:C.ntly by M r. S. P. R h a..l-t
r-1n,, ,I oi'I.,as lu sale, a cc.maplete uo Z'rt nii.1
of Crockery, Glass and L. .i. WA'aI cA, au.:i
of which has been recently imported, and
are new and handsome patterns, consisting
of Blue printed Dining setts
do Tea do
do Plates of all sizes,
do Pitchers, different patterns, all
Sizes,
with a complete a ,'.rtmei niet .f rF.1.:'d, En-
ameled and Cream-colored Ware.
ALSO,
Just received by the Boston W\Vagvcon.,
a complete a:, Lt.nicim t of Glas a \\ ,ii
consisting of Decanters,Tumblers, Wines,
&c. &c. all of which will be sold as low as
can be bought in New.York or Boston.
Crates 'jarl.fuii r-'packedl at the short-
est notice, af a'ft. 22.
SHOE STORE.,
JAMES B. EMiBRSON
[]r EsPECTFULLY informs his friends and
jtib, the public, that he has taken the stand
reci.ntly occupied by Emerson & Smith,
where Ihe lha constantly for sale, wl,..le-
sale .,rdJ retail, a general and extensive as-
sortment of Ladies', Gentlemen's, Youth's
and Children's Boots and Shoes, suited to
Imost every market.


ALSO,
An assortment of Stock, necessary for
tfhe manufacture of loots and Shoes, con-
sistialg of Sole and Upper Leather,- Mo---
rocco, Kid, Calf and Binding Skins, Shoe-
Thread, &c. &c.
Orders from the Country, Factory
.Mt'Itis, and others wishing to purchase,
punctually attended to.
,Sce~tenmber 15. 6t.
/V'EVW SHOE STORE.
NOAH iS-4l TH, Junior,
ESPECTFULLY informs his friends ancd
the public, that he has taken the
Store Nb. 4, Market-street, next door to
'the one recently ori ufkid by Emerson &
Smith, where he has constantly for sale,
,wholesale and retail, a general and exten-
sive assortment of Ladies', Gentlemen's,
Youth's a:ad Childrcna's SHOES and BOOTS,
suited to almost every market.
ALSO,
An assortment of Stock necessary in
the manuf'actr ': of Boots and Shoes, con-
sistiag ot Sole and Upper Leather, Mo-
rocco, Kid, Calf and Binding Skins, Shoe-
Thread, &c. &-c.
Orders from the Country, Factory
Agents, and others wishing to purchase,
punctually attended to.
Seliptember 15. st.

7000 Doilars !
Tickets and (qtarters
tIN the second Class nt the Domestic
TrnJu-try Lottery for sale by
J. B. Woon
Who pays cash for all prizes sold ac his
Office.
laugust 29.
SOCILTI'sR L T'rEIY.

7000 Dollars!
I SIhIEI T- PRIZE !!!
iC l2i !'s ai 'dl Shares for sale by
WVM. C. MAN.CHESTER,
.'o. 2, Market-street,
Whole Tickets, 5,00
Halves, - --- 2,62 A
Quarters, - .1,37 .
Eighths, - - 75.
'Sepitember 5.

7000 lIollars !
HIGHEST PRIZE.
Second Class Domestic Lottery
1O MMiIENCES drawing in this town
V on the first day of January.next.
Whole Tickets, Halves, Quarters,
Eighths and Shares in Policies, for sale in
a variety of numbers, by
DAVID BARTON.
Liberal alluwn:e for cash to those who
purchase to sell again.
.I L', 29 tf
TO WE.AVERS.
A FEW good WEAVERS can be
SL. supplied with COTrON-YAR1N to
Weave, by applying at the Store of
PHIL,;P ALLEN.


10i1O 3MELISrH,
Geographer a ~i? .lfap .Pub/li,/tCr
PH1IL..DERLPH ,IA
IS now publishing lby subscription the
following interch'ing wlia.iks:
THIHD LDILJuN OF IHIE
a1 O111w XVuile4A tates
AND T7RRITOlIES,
With the contiguoa 'British and S/zani&h

c .-., u .a ::. ,. l '1 c 'I n d ie s .
l l. i. t.. ly al, %%.,,, at l,aah ha s the whole
United 't,,c' territory on a cale uA .icfieintlv
large for general i a,,i ,mil. t-. t- extends frob
the Ahiintie to ahe l'.ii.,,: ocean and found tiho
must ,orthrn of thle Briist) pos.e*ioits to tht
Must ; A'Il'rIli ",'ii of. Mexico, :abqtaag a.very
Sim.-i-. eIa mid i..t, r-ir vi ,% ul n g ai ',r-
i .1 :., ..rth--l e l li I t l e I ", e
carefully revised mi ,u,i,i .,,, ,l i, o in e l.present
period, anti every ia. and Teritito.- exi ,.E-
edl with tleir exact boundaries. In iit,. ni.t ,.1
i ,4.r,'.t l ,: ,t,,1. hi a ,iiti t'y 1i 1 ,il.i ae 1,. l l,, ii
,1. 1, -I. .. ., i li .1.i lexi.,, and I ura.
Il a il ar ui lit ial.- l i .,, J niaca, Cuba,
'l ) .*,'I.l ,., l'.rt,, i,,,> ,'.r. &s l a taSupprle-
ulent i shewiI) the lh I-t.in ,I .I D. ,il,.i:, anld con-
nexion bu t'een ',m .Nin a.,ii 1 S.ria -. i ,,,. .'a. riis
,.1A.. .h, 1-. p 'itrn. l t 1o i l ir l .. I Ti 'l',eaty
awis ..ai- in, ti II aIlary tJine i% f co rse iii!
.down wiith tile mnost ,perafcrt sac:riacy. T:l.
boutil-ries of the' Arkansas terrki.ry, .qi lnd ,l3.
eourd. ,,, ,m li'tl ,'I i..ip.,i. ,I .- c.,ir t. ,li lin
, I ,\ ., i ',,-,t.,,. ,I J ,,,I C 1,. C. i, I .. ; h a inr.
I 1 I r ut.b 11ii II il 1 1 LE iy tI V ,Ill l.ali:d
of the W oods, iialailtel it, ili i.; '', h il V giel 0 `
irti l Il,tiLude,. to tip. ,'i' Uc ,: ii u.htre' lIh
Illlli IA I' lll.ll. i ,11 1-1 ,- J I Lhl U '.l ad le Ul.i
i.L i r p .. e i : .r. n h i- II a.e .irm .
The Map, it ll : ., I i i I. il Ly a D.-cbptlon,
cOitaltu iii g a 1 ..- '.piati.l I ,o ti .,t LtiU liked
States. "11.a IdJ b) M'ii.s .ihl "'1 .n ,r .,tt -r ; HinlI
also of atli c .. ,'Il.,r e. tiilar'. ; 1 hialtl..l the l'i a3
of the Map. It will I c a.mail ni ..n InsaIrl .i- .ll
the information to be obtained Ly tlie next L'e.I Ur,.
and a particular account of the .,1 it.- ,'- L'.,a-d,
aind of tile best moo ,-f. ', l;.,ii" ,ini a -V Lla? I W tiere-,
Swiith refrrenepa to ,IL Itn-,t .I, I li .i t',i .. i l
li. L]. .. !.', i'(khil< l II l ., .ir c .. i ritei ;
ndl I i.e i o.t |.rn. p ii-.let. .' lar'e r "- frij al l over-
land pasage. Andil tile % 'I.I t ill 1. illustrated,
1.y atle i.. tlr; locaj Maps, annexed to the
j .l1 0 l I ..: ;
1. Outlet of C'.,!,iin.i. Il-l r,
S tl, Louis d a tuiadjacent c.luntry,
.5. The lineof ii. .'.it Nai-.t. I I l .1- ij,
4. i le- F .11. ; ..a,.r a. a ,1,,a country,
5. I; l'll',n dala I ai ala. n ['-lI,.-a nillll adltlO.'(ll
S nIr"di
6. Boston and its vicinity.
7 New-York ad iti a,1 al,' ly, .
8. Pl. ,~d.-I.'in ard [. .,. .. .
9. iti an.c ...I ..,l I. a aU ,
10. IbisletrA C a Ihubaa,,
II. Charleston and its vicinity,
12. New-Orlcana r .1 i t. '.iliily.
(UNDi IhI^S-.
The Map will i-... I, itli for d.i.livery-
price, full mounteal dId n4. rI, 0. Ion aiAllaT or aI
a portable form, a. *.l. I'r i 1,- uI.) 3 clhouie,. $ 10:.
The Geographic Al 1Dc-'r.ptn %ill be pubihbh-l
as soon as the rl ,.li.i 1- ,.l iLo 1 lnih te- in Labobtaiu-
eda, and wal le dti.ltni rd i... uba ilbtt f..r the
Map free of expeuce.
To non-.ubsciibers the price of the Map will
be $ 10, and the Geographiacal Decipiiui o 01 the
U -il, '., .-- &c. $ 2.
B.r The author will briefly notice in recom-
iuienlation of this work, if any was wanting in
adtlditiun to thle reference in the treaty, that he
has that of sir. Jefferson, Mr. Madison, (Mr..
Secretary Adams and D.,1 Oni.i in the treaty ;)
J.,A B.iuh, at lo .....,iapanitld Gneral iminu,
and for three years resided in i"Mexaco ; Jo.ila
Meigs, C,mnjmisioner .t :ic ta td t Ititc, Wash.
.. .11.P af- la Ifrl .
This Map exhibit., a piclure-tl t:. hl'ile lanowa
World, oi Mercator's projection. he present
editidn.aias been very iamue improved: in particular.
Is:. Thlie territory of the United States is elear-
,y defined, according to the treaties frixu.ig tbe
boundary lines, and all the new States and 1'.eri.
stories i'lid la n.
2d. I bi, coiIiguous countries are all represented
agreeably to thll reaction they b-ar to thle 'Unted
aSttes, and every other. ,It .f the M 1a lhas bema
',h,-, il' r 'l.-,I 'nd Curnei.''ed accoidgld t tloa
a.I. .I lhit i l i lli
3d. An entire new view of Baffin's Bay amid
Daavia's Straits is present. agreeably to the latest
turv'eys ; and care has heeiu taken to shew the ex.
.entpf thile Ra .- 'llltu .S l/rahtla i,, '*Iht ,. II ('.aO..
THE DUt SC PIPllC.N OF THE WORLD
Is intendial .r an a sprpr i,.t accoap. nILien,a LO
the .l l,, (~ l coia .i:.- a .aen ,,l.- 'vu. i. f tbhe
World, with all the ntiuiall phb. n.iten, Pirl a
p.au inl'., dr-trlpli.u' olf the eari-'.a sKnEgurg'h.ma,
.'.at,: i ti a rtrti l,.A : ex-hb'tsati their situaltivn,
boundaries, etleui, ,ic-ta. lie o.l |lir ct ,jr:iry, &c.
;with nuaamerc.ui ..a:culita,.' i. ,.tiru I thbe inur.i
progress of -,.ety. i'Yo al pr.-'-rt td di,.a an
appendix ivill be prefixed, exhibitiug a view of
the niew census of the population of Lthe Uiit,.
States ; and tho whole will be illustrated by ,local
maps, op a large scale, of the Isthmus of Darien
and Isthmus of Sucz. The price.of the -Vlap and
De-ciij'ii'jn is reduced ta It., dliar, to -il,-criber;
to nou-subscribers the prire n ill .be 12 1 ,ll-r,
TESTIMONIALS IN FAVOR OF TRIS WORK.
Extrlract Jrou 'Viles' Weekly Register.
We have before us Mr. Mlelish'is NIew Map of
bhae World. It is one of the most Lrn.aiil'il awl
best finished maps we have seen published in tha
United States-.very neat in its decorations, and
distinct in its boundaries; richly colhrial and well
vanishede. This i- [,ivl)ntIl I) .'-a i, iot c:, i ln., a
of the worhl yet p',l hlie-d, ui, id Lappil.y CW U 11.1b,L
utility with prnam..it, b. iig t.,'ally fittiid for tli,
closet and the hall.
SIt isaccomipanie.l't. h a cry '., l'i.ble; l;t;..
volume, embellished a lla 1l-p qft.',, Il vrlJ an'!
flaps'cf the Isthmt/ aa f D,-,rnei, nai 1.,almu .-"
.S'S, &c. c ntainiig .i bia l s a.ti ltii,,l wkcuel at'
Countries, lands, S1. a.it.aii (>i .t..n, iin, Riv.
ers &c. written with ie.. p,.n oa lu'/aiia,'h.tr and
th. hand of a Freeman,."
Extracte f a lstterfrom Mr. P/'.ke, od f o'.'t e010;
eminea i teane/irs in .\ ..- l',, ':.
I have seen and purchased one of your admir-
able Ataps on aercataa"s i'r,-i-xi.,.. You may
rest a.tuae'ai that, I shall d,., ,dl I .an toe make
this last i ffart of your Geographical skill known;
because I ama cnvinc, d that it is by far. the bes.
aal i nes .: coaveuni'nt maip for the schools that we
h ve. '
Extract or a letter from Co:nmoadore Bainbridge.
1 ,iad the plaiss'ur to r' eivv. i ...ui tup iat tihe
Wrhrld cconpa'tnied with a d,.-cripti.it.. Your
insat, "Lotnc)s dlscnription of thae World will bo
fund a useful work, and i- ,.er miil veay conve-
nient for reference. I ri.i it i htlh ita tion amt
was highly gratified wil at c'-wr,.. '."
A geographical klntiv leldg" of our country is. ai,
this muon t, peculiarly useful and important since
Sthie extended limit's and permanent ei'ablisbnnent
of boundaries by the Treaty with Spain.
The extensive travels, researches and labors of
*Mr. Melish, 'means of access to the best authlir.ri-
;'es pf their nation, tha almost exclusive sa:e' aio


t.)-ier editions in the' middle and southern Sattem,
and reference to the latter edition in the Treaty
with tSpain, aai nd a:tcn of the government c I the
U.S tates, with the i. '.aa.,,,.i.tlpi' rinage of
1i- iq.,.t t(,lt ,nzui-,,'l ltat-:rn'n, Geographers,
%! tl,-r: LL.. .n... mhil '.d t 4irr. of nua country,
anil the patronage of the Esx, clinic and Legisla.
tures of Connecticut, NM .,ii-tl,.l. ..New-.Hamp.
shire amid famine, are a sure pledge that the intelli-
', tent citizens of RhiideAJsland will avail then. .
( sc7'es of this opport-rni-a to rn s t,.O tua ormks.


.