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New-York spectator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073183/00002
 Material Information
Title: New-York spectator
Uniform Title: New-York spectator (New York, N.Y. 1804)
Alternate title: New York spectator
New York spectator and semi-weekly commercial advertiser
Spectator and commercial advertiser
Physical Description: v. : ; 55-78 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: J. Mills
Place of Publication: New-York N.Y
Creation Date: December 12, 1817
Publication Date: 1804-1867
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Citation/Reference: Fox, L.H. New York City newspapers,
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from the New York Public Library, and in microform by Readex Microprint Corp.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 7, no. 673 (Jan. 14, 1804)-Mar. 28, 1867.
General Note: National Republican (1820-1834); Whig (1835-1850); cf. Fox, New York City Newspapers.
General Note: Publisher: Lewis & Hall, <Nov. 17, 1813>- ; Francis Hall & Co., <April 11, 1820-Aug. 15, 1844> ; John B. Hall and Francis Hall, <Aug. 16, 1844->
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09487613
lccn - sn 83045488
System ID: UF00073183:00002
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York commercial advertiser (New York, N.Y. : 1804)
Related Items: Commercial advertiser (New York, N.Y. : 1809)
Related Items: New-York commercial advertiser (New York, N.Y. : 1831)
Preceded by: Spectator (New York, N.Y. : 1797)
Succeeded by: New York spectator and weekly commercial advertiser

Full Text









NWE-YORK6PECTATOR.
-0.-2W 4,





'". .'~.. ; ; i, Fr JiJ ,..ir-,i 1 I 'i. ,. ,r l_ ,uitc..;.i.u: ce, accompanl '.ie :%,",'`.: 'Tbi repo-e oof Europe, arid tl. A K B Cbtiuri,- Tunz. (4 lI-a,:ue; 1 fro.. thte -r, ln I.. Ii'mI- fI. ....u pyramids, with p
........ .... ... .... n,, .. ...r ,] .,, i i, .- ..... ~, ,,- ', ', I ,- "-, I.. '..l,_ ,:he1r" ..1- 1, t i' he. <-7. l! --di j i { r1'C dl e. g e a ; r Iu r t ..t.f re.-Ifiir, to t .i ai... 1 iri.-.-.ation, straggling-
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.... ".... ,,: -,.,--+ 1h *^ .^ .' .-t 1,... -,h1. ,.* ,:m I i,.- ,_, ,.,, h-r,:. ".,,.j ,z.,-,rq ,Our c iunn ry. "', .-- l. ir 'e ;."feei o. ,l, pe [ .r + .: :.: I-rJ .4o!^ ,.J_ ., .^ ,'" r ., .-r ^ L..L;nl_ a ,1, in.:r'n.ioj- ,,in .1 is,. :,( ships under vari-
''- r' L ./ r ..' i !^ r i. i. i. 1...lr : I .i- ,- i, | !. :.., r e, d I., r. tl ll .i.:i ah.,l ,_,i- ] h ," I : ,j,_, ,, t ,l, io n -,-jo C tl f t* '-',, l cia lu t hil ai = c nl. I .' .I.. r ll e Iu v e n ri let rI ri i -- a n ti -r c .- .., 1'1 i -.. r .., .," .:L, irr1 i. r" .'". l[ re q u e n te i r s-
a irec, ?; r I' i i* t ,,,!,[, l. I,< li 'i I '..-.- ,l, r, ,1.' :,' 1. ,.h i ,tl i:n[,.l -',O,.,,i "' IL -,1 r-'.' i 'i- .ih, 1 ,. 5nJ e' -rj -i, ,.,t" tl-_ nm n-d-l it i' n ..ay obl.-an by 1 1,;.-', ij- lr', houi. l, h l"u ,1 l,-a. "J,' fu (,i_,i -...un,-- ',n, ihin r .; r ,-,:- ,,., ._ : -- t ,. w drifts : i i. the
red voi,!, by the United States District Court and instructive matter, and so ably and fully j honourable; a,.1 *' ,t r.-- r"- .:',.:,ile, ex r. |.ti- I. s,'r g..i.iaute. lh Jo.=..+ nor "p..,r r,_n we ,voe upun th~e po l[ repairing to: tdata between the mountains, areapeai....s.
tionsarewiseaudpi,+aiiuiily. / | o r]; rc, ,.ijuu ;,,.r ,..,,:,rn,->lle ol-*,jb.;in one:.n thei-llo receive the Li-a.,^ the.firstas ofwide extendedglaciers, which are however
in that .ate. On v,.iat principle this decision dra'n up. 1 To colonize the free people of coloi who I f...' fed 2 an ,n. m.,,n..ir- the. expren,.rn. ',11 as the second: Embassador, under pre- pi'oduced by the marine salt with' which al
was !i;;e, we are not informed. We cannot It is much to be regretted, however, that are willing to emigrate from the United Stales 1 ,::\e\n:-_" ol i.-,, a i./l.jv ,u-[ b+ gre :. "ece of ill health, would o,2l :.ppeir. \;, in the lower parts of the land appear to be ih
rr'.esine, that it was 3"roundcd on the uncou- the sikilful author should have deeined itcxpe- to Africa, is the object proposed to public O. 'll-." itiire i.; ijloubt. but ther n-ortk mruu cou.e.|uence, passed 3,jeceie, that t!;ir should pregnated.
stiti.i;nalityof the, '. : as inthat case, it dint todevote sosmal a portion of thesemas- patronagerbyte socie to, formedo0 the first ,... --.-...t. ,-, ,,, ri,.,,,. re. antioc. Ic l.n r."1 / eb- sr--n1 away upo n the, h rou,. t ea Ma,.- Thegevernor, Lieut. Wi son, resides one
-omd render void sa.!s under more .-ecent sy volumes to the preservation of his Revolu- in the city of Washington. It is the same ,, ",. ..... on *, .11 ',..,. ,,.nI t,. .\ '-iea.t n. u- -= dor. nas tblamcable in nut observing the little verdant on tha top, where the cloud
!a;:s of the same d ,scriplion. tiunary memoranda ; a great proportion of generous object which this society, formed as .'-.- *-.r n,,. i,.,...(,!, ..*i,....-...,:, ae.' *.I.. 1.0 hu.ji a e laws paf k-,otr. to.ards 1 soreegn of generally hang; its peak towers above +--
which, he has distinctly intimated, are still he- an auxilary, intends to promote : and is it not cost of emigration ; and, with adequate pros- thair country' -(u h0o Irorn an immense e.1r tante, surrounding mountains, and is probably (.
srnic lrs.-Te Etion, ds- 4 desirable to aflord to freemen of the African pe:ity would be as willing to emigrate, as Eu- and o4er ariou. Ias, had sent to offer his ted 1000 yards from the ocean ; this is ti

.crda:, for Director.- of The FirEectionsues hind i the varions manuscripts of his bureau, race the opportunity, impossible, of forming, iu r''ean. are to leave their native country for I." .rln -_. and to pi',se.rt ]it(b respect his let- ly green spot on the Island ; there are ; *.
.;,''.-,I;ErI1, i1re-torsIo If. I- reequca edsby sea





I T he three volumes together contain upwards the land of their fathers, a colony of civilized ths or other parts of the world, t.p. ni.'uing a i to silw us dueconside- a few straggling plants of a kind of mill,
ovoaniy, resulted in tie choice of the ficollow- of nineteen hundred pages octavo, exclusive and Christian people, who may ultimately at- s the exp'erience of thlie colony of Sierra s..ion ar.J cbvie-ence. Contempt wasimprop- which never exceed the height ofl 15 i
inggentlemn: Thomas C Butler, John G. oflarg appendices to each; and not more tain the rank of an independent common- Lone objected to the plan proposed? That er and against the maxim toshewlenity to our a few small patches of purslain in theboe
Co tater, John Jacob Anhtor, James Sterling, dein 1 u. T health? Is it not desirable to place them in a experiment is obviously in its favour. The inferiors, In consequence from amongst the o small running vine b- "inn"r t bpll-sh
ei. Desobry, Thaos. t, Irimith, David G. than 444 out of t bese are employed i n record- condition fr the cultivation of their own Uiduny referaeI to had its reverses ; b0t it is presents of the said King, we chose the most flower, not unlike the convolvulus, and tie
I,. 1I i o \r, fn Wh u. rl Wi ai ing ievolutionary events: f l or at page 411 talents and for the display of thesetaleunts, not holi ,.:.a .i1 in a prosperous state. The trifling and insignificant, which are four maps, cominon wircy sea-shore grass.
,i ,.n ti n, enrv ani, p. the, General breaks offabruptlv with a on!y as husbandmen, mechanics and mer- uses, which impeded its progress are known, two Portraits, ninety-five Engravings ; and, Two small sluggish springs of blackish co-
";epn':trong, Ari>' d," \.-"car, .I.ohn f Coitl, i^roise t, -eme tbo stec,.tat .omen f,,utu'o chants, but as physicians and counsellors, as ,ad may readily be avoided. A better coun- in order to gratify him, have accepted them. loured water have lately been discovered-
oiliiamW.:aToddJoial n t curgeis, Peter I tot. s professors in the schools ot literature n< o- h'v, andi a betJtr climate, than the site of that We in return as a reward tothe said King, give one is at the Governor's residence, and pro-

-vius, Abraham ichards, Garret .leyor' o o s teenrs trupon a vo y eep ene, as divines, an a s a e..,' ......; ,olo-,,ay. be selected; .nd better sea- a You Yueu insignia a of honor presented to dues about 65 gallons per day-the other is
Saml. S. IIowland. reminin s re devoted A.t pe oppessed race, can in fact be raised to the 1y' o the colonists, may be secured for the first two pairs of large purse o 'n about,6 ierom the rt towards the greeI
prope u rvrem a nng pm ges are s e .v page .!i in er standing ofm en.l sett .etie sm all purses ; and w e order i-e n,,r. ...lt t -. -r-d r nppli"es mt e r.'w e clAo -
Imkofthe Uniteld ,S'id.-According to vol. 1. he presents s withi a very nteresling6 it is evident that the condition of the blacks, Shall it be said that the whole plan of colo- t o receive these gifts and to return to their cut a rude road to it, and a single cask placed
ihe C'harter of this institution, an election for glance at theservices of Major Allen I'Lean ; who arwe in possession of tieirepcrsonal liberty niziug the people of color is intended for the kingdom.-Having so enacted, in observance on wheels and drawn by two mules tandem, is
/oce directors will be h.eld in I'hiladelphia a'! promiseisat some future leisure moment to in ourcountrv, is not a condition of equality sait of tlhe southern slave-holders in our couo- of the maxim of Confucius-" Give mu ch, dispatched every morning for their daily pit-
t.Iive to the uli c a full accot of the extra- with their neighbour in point oi'respecta.nility try ? that they may thereby set free the bur- receive little." tance. The other spring supplies the Gover-
SMonday, the 5th. o January next. c enjoymeout; and it is miauifest that it can- densome and more dangerous portion of their When the Embassadors received these gifts nor and the men stationed on green-mountain.
orthdinary adventures of this gallant warrior.- not become so, at any supp. osed future period,. laves, for the purpose of more effectually they became exceeding glad, and evinced They have two small gardens onl the peak,
The Grian'ld Oratorio.-Ve cannot omit to li e has likewise interspersed that part of vol. Whatever be the industry, the intellect or tlya securing the services of the remaining por- their repentance, one on the north, the other on the sou th side.
rein idl our readers, that the Grand Oratorio 1. which tr-eats of the Revolution with a few integrity, whatever be thie talents and the tion, and so perpetuate, with safety to them- They have already quitted Tong Chow. We were told that the one with the south-
in St, Pa.l's church will be performed this e- beauliful extracts from the Journl of the B wealth of a negro, he is doomed to inferiorit, selves, the evil of which we complain ? .What Upon their arrival at Canton you, Kian and ern aspect was by far the most flourishing-
e r moh acbr, Jam s lof rank in society. He never can enjoy equa. then ? Shall we suffer to escape without imr Tung, will invite them to an entertainment, in here they raise a few culiary vegetables-nbut
evening ; anl we have reason to believe, that roness Reidcsel, who aecomnpanied her hus- and familiar intercourse with the white popu. provement, an opportunity of doing great compliance with good manners, and you will the rats and slugs of which there are vast
it will surpass any exhibition of the kind ever band with two infant children from Germany nation in the civilities or the honors of either good, for fear that a few men should derive make the following speech to them:- numbers, make great havock among ;hem.
witessCdl in this country, to the wilds of America, and was present at the private or public life. The people of colom personal advantage fromit? Or is it greater Your good fortune has been smail-You These animals with some cats, a few hailfstar-
G--o Wh o 'f are in fact a dierent caspa of society, and evers humanity to urge to revolt and to massacre arrived at the gates of the Imperial taouse and ved wild-goats, some crickets, grasseopppers,
f),,i:.ustTrravonF()HT coM iM.AnvEiTsva.] "1t meGmorenDe rlobveaksion of f aratloga. w ltI re there is no law, no intention to oppress the slaves of the south, than to afford the sure were unable to lift your eyes to Heaven (the and a small impudent black fly, whose sting is
(0"7 The" annu ', of the Yotung Men's N'OwV, was Isuficiently well acquainted with them, they are prevented by the sense ofso- means of gradual emancipation ? Emperor.)-The great Emperor reflected that intolerable, are (with the exception of the
Missionary'Snocitv of New-York, was held ves- the General, I would use nil my eloquence to city, a force superior to the civil law, fl on The character of the active Managers of your King sighed after happiness, (China) and turtle, fish and sea-birds) are the only natives
terday evalngin 'the large cholroomln iu rose- inJne rim to emp!,y the leisuro hours of his rising to equal honur and power. This dire the Colonization Society, is a sufcient pledge acted with sincerity. We, therefore, accept- of the Island. ,
sV IVT preset trgeneti ie....-. Ipreclusion, wnil it perpetually wounds the to the public of a discreet administration of ed some presents and gifted your King with T he fish are abundant, and of various des-
st p nt tranquil dt e:n uy sensibility of the most respectable and t-he their power : and, should they betray their various precious articles. You must return criptions. Among te most esteemed are the
The ronm was fied withue.bers of the soci- I. To resume immediately the thread of his !most. aspiring, must always prevent steady and trust, there is a remedy in the annual election, thanks to the Emperor for his benefits, and re- cavallo, soldier, yellow snapper, grouper, con,.
ety ht a very early hour. Revolutionary remoir., where he broke it off generalexertion in the path of improvement. The wisdom, of the Board of tyIanagers, is turn with speed to your kingdomn, that your ger and parrot-fish. On lth rocks are myri-
.fvlcr re:.udiig nd approving the Amad RPe- at page 4 11 vol. 1. f the present work, and to \Vhat is hopeless will not be attempted. It is a pledge that they will not be imposed upon by KI.t. r feel a respectful gratitude for these ads of shell fish-they havevery goodeyster:
Soat.theIoaofDiecto a otgvte n t unly wiith tie more ignoble part of the white the' aged and thclame, forcolonists ; and their acts of kindness. Take care to embark the and the largest limits we had ever seen. The
ort h o 'e'- a pi oes i itrhwih. population that they can ever expect to min- integrity, is a guarantee, that they will not rest of the presents with safety, that they may sandy coves and indents about the island, are
.f tha rs to the P resident :Ad Bo.ird, a Vtioin 2. To al.inuex a complete thinslaition of the gl on an equal footing; and intimate conex- themselves practise imposition on the pub- not be lost or destroyed." well-known resorts of green turtle, but are
Ilasbrought forward by one of the mn.,iers of arons Ecidcshl's Journal to this work, if ions ofth;,degraded stamp are unifotrmiyof lic. We may trust, moreover, to the in- After this speech, should the Embassadors only visited by them from Nvember till June
he< society, <.'rdially to approve a pla', whichn n.ot too exte sive s or, i that case, n > nblish nimmoral tendency. Poverty and crime natu- fluence of the steady progress of soune d princi- supplicate you to receive the rest of the pre- when they deposit their eggs in the sand, and
p"earedirom the repot the Director h<, '~ r;lly associate v ith hopeless degradation, and ples of civil liberty, together with the know- sents, answer in one word, A Decree has pas- leave their future progeny to be hatched ,by
S- it i a sepetu m. are thus by tie very constitution of society ledge of the flacnt, should this come to bethe sed: We cannot therefore, present trouble- the sun's rays. The garrison taken large
itatihnl, to erect in the subur's o, tHie city 3. I woud con.i.re lim not to forget his ahnost necessarily entailed upon the African case, that there exists beyond the atlantic a some petitions; and with decision you will rid quantities of the old ones in the season for
st.,-. .5ns M?,-o, ill.,,,to acc(mm.at) ithf.'Ct promise on the Pulic j>;t of i]ajor Allun o i'Lean. in despite of his freedom. The calamity comes constantly increasing anrd flourishing colony yourselves of them-RESPECT THIS. them, and of the young as they emerge from
,'m.?a Morda.w the 50!1.ric, thei>,.ryef next gIpaorts ymn adi i lnfrttati al-(Lltiean nrcdneou otino ter Wente"masd.srcivdtes it











moy andito prii he pr ottrose isarts rrnm oon e bf the e ost valnalae a ind a) a heavv burden by a na tural reaction upon of American people of color, as sufficient, ul- (e)-Plreviously to coming to table, the guest the shell-they gave ns several of these, no
if our city, o. the .'abbath an. a;t other times. th* body. politic. 13,y -. 1.... the list ofcrimi- timately, to render slavery impossible in the makes profound inclination of the body, or actual one of which exceeded thesize f a dollar,
while the Misaionarics of ti.e ?i an.ty are proeach- entertai;lingl works tl:at e:Lr istatad frt ov t. 1 i a:nd pauperis the free negroea greatly il- southern states, wlile it affords tie means of prostration according to the rank of the host. though they frequently, when ful grown
1. w hichtre as es C'R vprcsou, and cofer an everla.ivn-;a" oblivatio, nt cr>eise, tlhe annual expeinces of this city ; and puttif;g an end to it without rapine and with- weigh 800 pounds.
Tini tonthm tease t ttsie r Can dO. the historians of this country to the ltatesl ors- were Nw-York to contribute for the cooni- out anarchy. Many already believe, and iu From the Salem Gazette. Several whales of a large sizse were playing
ihe tiostl was uric iolbue adoptemedhs ad on terit .ion of the people of coour a swm every such a case, it would be obvious to all, that I AND OF ASCNION about us in the roads, and came close along-
1 0 l:ist so t ionfe.o!omltersa ?'a w ur, equal o what is expended in brinpaT the southern slave-holder could, with more ad- LAN o ACn On i. side the ship ; they were so totally fearlss as
omIwnhv s; ipiv,,hav, rca,:w .-to.ievy, ti, a t mons are miany cogent reasons which .i n- dthe....'. of that race to tial and to ptis.h- vantage to his interest, parcel out his large Capt White, of the ship Palladiumn, has favoured us to impede the boats passing; they are, howev-
i will past anyehibii', "on"ft"*e"kin d.everband. these three pranrchildr.e n ....."G t!.e h.s iat:ii, in tie ivilainteoance beth i o :,e l f _piagtatioo s ifto small tenements houl rent to vthetilellowingpechntofthe me eto o r not regarded as khe right Mo'd for'oin ane
,..{ {..t;. sd.i:,.,-,, et.,'.-,.-,.*' '.-r,.,..ru... ..... :*l" : cs ..c ci ^ ...-. .! t. : !.'..' I, o.,n u .. .l. .,).n ls ,>.o,~li c ^ .^ :.p.intatio_ m... .. s all ......... fo _r sa d h nh toreeentito hto "I^ateri ^^ retrT ao'o Ll l g,_ :,,!.r .. to hen'oy thl kid fr iay w t nn
'ni lesl' n .. ntr p i vtl eospt ubiriff ,,. ,. Then p e,, .n .._ pe. .,'.,- ,gie;,'.r,..l .r:t;hau..,, '" t.i, gmlo d or tuat o n h a bee.n..m. l- o .. anim- al with..r..t to e she Bay w.i l ua
,ilarsin i avprj-?.h tthne si'bscribed. 1iis acti e het must by this tine be on the of this institution. The trouble and the -.1, ,,. ,, ain w.-h..i the whip, by those -to o of our numerous Iipa pursuing tne same render bathig.g -ery dangercah.s...
-e understand that the anual sermon will wane ; and should he unfortunately not live girn of associieng the whites and thie blacks, who have no motive but fear to influence their track Our object in touching at the island was to
Ae FOTH oR Sir. l ong enough to complete these valuable works, in the charac : u of servants in the sa e abu rs. Atday-light, Oct. 11, saw tie Island of As- procure fresh water, hoping to obtain it frnom
," preachlel cfdon t,.s soeioty by the bb n i ge f family, are oh, >:o to every householder; and There can, however, be no doubt that consion bearing W. by N. N. distant four a sloop of war which we knew was stationed
Clmdon t e io thlst bh n *t real o be lared t o son heret iseisn, of two such ditinct classes ma trials for a skillful, orderly and industrious leagues. This island appears on the charts as there ; she was unfortunately absent, hariag
;,is month, i, the Prebyterian Churceh in ?ur- could possibly execute them with equal n te- d ofwith e s, whethin-G tre e cityor the counter, colony man be selected from ... u,,..... a mere speck-we found it apparently more gone to theisland of Tristanh d'Acuna, to ans
,y-s-?.eel, an a collection taken up in aid of this rest and fidelity, since none but hl e who has is injurious to the iutercsis ofithe employer ad of color in the several states. Only let them extensive than St. Helena. We ran down on port to this island the stores, building miteri-
*iiri-hi ociftv, scen andacted can be perfectly qualified for the employed. The existence of this African have the means of emigration, and thle assur- the north side about two cables length f'rom als, &c. from that settlement, which w wore
S- ee,,, wereelected> to hltas.-lraec 1 among.t us thrfetbre, in so great a anceof sbsequenlic it protection andsuccess, and the shore, which is very bold and steep too, told the colony was about abandoning. They
h tlrownan gelleief -e csnnumber, whiothemr bond sr free, kmust be adC. a suf t ficiuat number will, probably, offer them- and at 8, A. M. anchored in the roads, however, had about 440gallons in temdr tanke
vy >e con cernis d wring thie encistin y or ;- That he may enjoy length of days to corn- nowledged as an evil both moral n pot nl.d selvs. 't'he cities of the southern and north- We were immediately boarded by a boat on shore, (the saving of ghrou daily Alrplus,)
vJuv a KEESE, Preyiden.h plet all his literary projects, is the sincere The remtedy.is only in the r einlp "d i lpoen ere states abound with active laborers andt from thie shore, in which was Lieut. Harvey, which they generously gave us ; andivhen w.
A t Vano, st ie Pre.ddenl. wish of YOU!R FPEND.' to a distance-in a volumtary removal ii a e terprizirgI arificers of this race. There of tho British Navy, who is the secondmia corn- consider, that besides the 25 men a the fori,
.Inr S. LoIx, ad do. gradual removal, until the number in our are relige us andt moral characters well in- mand on the Island, and Mr. Martyn, purser there were three mules, two asses, fifteen or
1,t Trs. Cponiz,, ti' Socid..-- he .!.... Ad- country becomes so smallas to produce no sen- istructedi among them. They have their on the station. We went on shore with them, twenty hogs, six or eight sheep a nd goats, be-.
..I,.N A'!n VW. KvI-cL.tof, caoure d' i i sible cilfect. But how is this to be ell'cted ? preaclers and their leaders in their respective and an express was sent tothe Governor's resi- sides poultry, to supply from 84 ga ions perday,
-. At .Xle 'se3MC;r.a .Coa m dress of tle Je rk aoliryoiionf lt is distinctly to be understood, tlhat co,.nl- societies; aad they have ample capacity for dence on Green Mountain, to notify him of it must be evident that they must have been
resfiodl:i;g. .iS:.cewrU. Socicty, we have necessarily, and reluctantly, siot is not to be exercised. WVere such means further improvement and for self government, our arrival, and to request a supply of water, some time in accumulating so much.
,, .. PO, C>.ri/. deferred until this day, It is drawn up with possible, they would be impolitic and unjust. A colony of American blacks might be formed, While waiting an answer we visited the fort It is worthy of remark, that terrific and mis-
:sl' ,. a- eh abiitylv wtbe prused wit h tmore hle Colo'ization Societies disclaim utterly which, for all the purposes of making a dis- and other parts of the establishment. The erable as this Island appears, and in many re-.
3.lutcies Wii.];;R, estate Clcrk, much ability, an.J wnll be m the application of force, for the removal i.oan tinct nation, has never perhaps been excelled settlement is on the west side of the road, and spccts, is, the officers and men are all attach-
ormanr d b ry no-:cos. (ban ordinary interest :- this countrv ofany unfefendin.smpan or woman, bV ainyV colony which formed anew settlement contains a small building for the second in ed to it; they enjoy high health, and a fine
',.--. J8nlES .cd y ,AiveTulws, An or, E t.ra. under any pretence whatever. There is uo I within the period which history describes.- command, constructed of a crumbly, porous flow of spirits; the climate is congenial, the
'" p i L.on The Mranagers. appuited by the New-York alternative, except to put, in the power of the Why then, not use means for making the ex- stone, and covered with canvass : a store- air dry a-d elatir, (auturo canort sup;:nc.be e'h:-
U* '" Auxiliary C'olnization Society, have the hoy- descendants of Africa to emigrate voluntarily, periment ? house, a house for the officers, another for the halation from ashes and cinders;) they have
HIER Ba.cT ona our tf adDrccssitos. their fellow citizens, and of ith safety to themselves, and under full ,oro- If an effort is at all to be made, for removing seamen and marines, a cook-house, and a new a fine trade-wind blowing over them constant-
J-.o n KOX, submitting to thei" attetion some of the con- section. Thisis the only imaginable reme y, from the midst of us the people of color, it building, to which Mr. Harvey was about re- ly, and sometimes a light flying shower from a
F l -,' i~,YI .-, a.iderratios which led to the formation of this Another enquiry now presents itself.-- surely should be tried on the coast of Afrtica, moving ; in addition to which, they are erect- i "te nn cloud, but never enough eto e-.wetfo
ot lu 'L' institution. Where should the Colony be established ? The and not in auy of the territories in our own ing a mess-room and another dwelling-house, f. Their frequent chase of the wild
2 B';I 1. CowrErTaw.y.'T;,, The evil of slavery (is now happily univer- answer is obvious. In that vast country which country. A separation so desirable in every allof which do honor to the masons ; but the goat, and daily ha-bit of that great promoterof
Wi a..lri, 'THiLl., sally acknowldged ; and arguments, in proof is inhabited by people of the same hue, of sin- point of view, both for their improvement and cement, being mixed with salt water, does not health and strength, sea-bathing, give finrmnesa
w A. LI.rT, of the iniquity of the system, need not be ur- ilar features, and of similar constitution-in our comfort, could not be effected without re- adhere weIll. The area on which this littleco- and elasticity to their nerves.
ofourcit y o il tS ,adr, ged in this community. Every man, in his Africa, the land of their Fathers. Let theim moving them to a very remote district. How- lony has settled is about 300 yards square, and They gave us several specimens of lava
Lkq.a ,^c of. Dte e lit eown case, i; vould consider involuntary servi- voluntarily and peacefully return, with due ever distant the district, which would be se- has been cleared o" cinders, and levelled by foundncar the crater of an e f u... i w,..l volca-
JA.uEs !. -".Li.NLL', tude as a grievous burden; and every philan- protection, and with the improvements of civi- lected, the rapidly spreading population of our the garrison, since the island was taken pos- no, which we distinctly saw from Cross-hiil.
HFUrs L. NEWI.S, thropist will view it io the same light, in the lization and religion, to that country from country would bring them again in contact, session of. It is inmediately back of and pro- There are several old craters on the different
JA.h s RuTrvrJ, case of every other .,,,..1n .,,,_ man. All which they were originally and impiously for- with the white settlements; the evils for tested by the fort, at which you arrive by an peaks.
honorable civilians lament the policy or thIe ced by cruel hands. There, they may be hali- which we had provided, at great labour and ex- easy ascent, which is terminated by a bold The road of Ascension is excellent: it is di-
Th A BuaI er.IT eu e necessity which may deprive any member of norable ; there they may be useful; there they peuce, this partial remedy, would again recur rugged promontory, about 100lfeet high, and rectly on the N. W. or lee side; the anchor-.
The Annual RHe-port will soon be public ;ind the conmmuuity of his natural rights ; and the may long remain to bless the patronage under with increasing violence ; and, in the mean perpendicular towards the sea. They have 10 age is over a fine sandy bottom, with from 7 U.
:;id .before the puMic. principal nations of Christendom are, at last, which their restoration was effected ; and to time, the experiment would be dangerous to guns mounted in the fort, and 5 or 6 a little to l: and 13 fathoms. Cross-ihi ." I ..i'bearing.
The subscription pater is still in the hands of iuticed to employ their power for putting an extend two their Etheopian brethren the bles- our republican institutions, and individualsafe- the eastward. The garrison consists of the S. S. E. 1-4 E. offshore 3-8this of a min.e
he PIdt, a oe 1 t cop.ntrhibutio o end to the unhallowed traffic in humansouls sings with which they were themselves res.or- ty. Such a Colony, within the United States governor, lieut. governor, an assistant sur- The bay is very easy of access, and you mnay
Ie l reicn-, no on 1 he coniuon oand bodie. The tendency of this extraordi- cd- the blessings of revealed religion. Thus, must be kcpt in vassalage, or admitted as adis- geon, a parser, two midshipmen, a boatswain, always fetch in without tacking, if you keep
members who were absent, ad such others as nay age is to ,uiversal emancipation, too, the curse of slavery may be ultimately re- tinct and independent member of thl e Federal a gunner, a serjeant of marines, and 4 sea- the shore well aboard in running down, wlcls
feel an inte-rest in fritnhitnug to the poor of this The only argument, indeed, in favour of moved from this christian country; and tlie lRepublican f,,mily, neither of which would be men, boys and marines ; it is a naval establish- you may do with perfect safety. Sbips should
ity a pla:'e where they can assemble and I;-ar holdings 'ie African race in bondage, which Providence of God will be .rib. ii..u. the expedient or consistent with sound policy.- ment. not achor to the westwardi of the fort, as there
-e e,'01,el free from expense, can with any plausibility be offered, in this agency of his children. Then will it be man- Sluch a district, would, it is also to be feared, We ascended Cross-hill, which is immedi- the ground is rocky. The mean latitude of
-. otherwise free and happy country, is the nc- ifest that the !ulerof thle world was wise and prove n plaee of refuge to the fugitive whites ; ately back of the town; a conical mountain the .Road, as observed frequently by the oldi.
( W ,ILKINSON'S MEM[OIRSv this plea itself can be presented to the light of upon the inns and daughters of benighted and and of course, a nursery of animosities and S. E. side, and about 6 or 700 yards high, on The longitude is given at 14, 15, west. At 9
b reason and religion, is that, under existing cir- Guilty Africa, and sell them into a land in ,,iai ..1;. -..... .nrous te our peace and safety, the top of which is a signal station. A short P. M. of the g l th, having taken leave ofsouI
Extract o/f. ai ett1 from a gentleman in the cumstances, the slaves themselves are happier which they received instruction, and from Africa is clearly indicated as the country in way up the mountain and facing the road, we hospitable entertainers, we got under weigh,
'sti'rn parts of ,ewu-York, to hisfriend in in their servitude than they could be if set at which they were, at the appointed time, resto- which the c.perlnent should be made. came to a monument erected over the remains and proceeded! to sea.
t/is city, dated .2'br. 7, 1817. their liberty. This plea is founded upon the red, in possession of knowledge, and liberty, The boardof managers will cherish tlhhope, of a lad lately belonging to a ship which visit- Variation observed by an excellent ampli.
Supposition, thlatthosecolouredpeoplewhoare and true religion, forthe reformation of the that, wit ths undisguised exposition, of the ed the island few weeks before us; he had ude while lying at anchor, 15, west-
On mi y return home from Europe, tound already free arc still degraded and wretched, numerous tribes which people the borders of objects of this institution, lying before them, strayed from his party, and lost himself in one ward!y.
amongotler litmay labours that had been and that anarchy, with concomitant crimes the Great Desert, and the bauks of the mighty their fellow citizens will give them their coun- of the frightful ravines between the moun-
sent me in my alsece, three large and very and increasing misery, would be the certain streams hitherto unexplored, the Niger and tenawce and their aid. Signed by order of tains ; he was found, after being Bhours with- I D
resctab!e-looki volumes of Memoirs by consequence of general and sudden emanci- theCongo. theJaoard. out sustenance, aod died a few hurs after.- satvenn, by the ev. Mr. Cro,
Ir se t v It l ,l pation. Such prospects, however remote, oglerIt to HENRY CUTGERS, Chairman, Thewsone was placed thre b i> s ship -matesM.n Wn. bNtN ivopfMwrwi th o wk ev Rar. sC roe
Geuera.t James Wilkinson; together with an There is so much of truth in this hypothesis, animate the friends of African Colonization. Joar u.11. BECK, Rec'g. Secretary. with a suitabhc inscription, commemorative of t sa ere, both of otuist scintsaR
anlas., in qCarto, of maps and diagrams, de- whether urged by the voice of avarice or the Difficulties, it is true, may soccer, and do alrea- the event and to warn the incautious or too cu- On Sunlty eve'ini list, by the Rov. Mr. Burkn ,
signed to explain theIf various military move- voice of humanity, that it would avail nothing dy occur to thei most sanguine. But what crious visitor of the fate of this lad, for whom a Mr. AI;.IA. Mosh:, to Mi?. JA .o....i, bol
t. vred to Hherein Haviofeared to meet the argument with either sighs or re- great enterprise has not had its diculties to Fromn the slercantile ae. of this morning., g ,, ,1 .s mal..,l,, prevailed. We tound the of this city.
,a, advee o iem. vggla onstrance at the violation of human rights, surmount? Wisdom and peer-everance have BRITISiH EMBASSY TO CHINA. ascent very fatiguing, so that half of our little o nfr 8oam&. o venit last, at Cornwall, O. C. t,
frm i; tear of the eneras intoductory he present is a time rath er for action than heretofore overcome impediments which ap- Captain Clark, oftbo brig Senca, his favour- party did not reach the summit. The moua- I. o. i m r nv0 s
chapivr, tha. !iC proposed to take up the sub- declamation. Let ...,.T,,_lhhin; be done which peered at first insurmountable. Time:nayef- ed us with the following 1 ranulation ol an Lain is composed of cinders, pumice-.stone, redi, ; iyc Vtlu. e isq. o.f rf"'.ta 'er pace.
.ec b e codil aad to treat us with many will eventually put an cnd to this crime and feet favorable changes in this case as welus in Impernt Edict, of the Emperor of China, yellow and black dust, ashes and other volca- uano .Te
Illr, stin detaiso ,er ievoluticnte.Wr. calamity of our common country. Allow the many others. The circumstances of the ipre- dated thbe 15th day of the moon of the 21st nic calcinations of which minact the whole isi-
i 'stigdetalpof the volutionay War, )ple ofcolour, who are now amongst sent time admonish us to go forward.-Thc yearof Kia King (6th September, 1816)- and appears to be formed. When on the top 1 IE ) d
Sconfess1 promised :i....' ,a rich repast from us, the means of becoming respected and hap- African Schools, and the seminaries obr.educa. addressed to the Kcefg Kyanandthe Foo- of the peak, we had a commanding view ol tic Laust evenhL a ter a short but poai" r fl
the re known dexterity of the author's pen, py, and present both to the slaveholder and to tingmen of color for theministryof the Gospel, Yuen Tung of Canton, and received the whole west part of the island; and a more nor- ya 1 r te w' e '. ". '


'n.tl his participation in manly of the mos imr- the slave himself a similar prospect, for those | are preparing, ,.i, i.. i,.' k...i. .--- 5th of the th moon, &c. rid and desolate appearance cann t e nan- it a ii '
p>ortant scenes which he describes. Ientered who shall hereafter become free, and you have table colonists. I,..- -.., ...u.-, i. .;, Ther. 1;.I, Emnbassadors upon their arri- ed ; below us on every side were presentOed to i,.., of thele oijuoha
destroyed cifbctually the argument from ne- and Manunission Societies, and the general val at 1 ..,, -,,.-.. have not observed the lav, s view immense masses of cinders and oIer in thie ;ith year of bi. !ge.
on the perusal of his volumes, therefore, with cessity. Adopta plan, by the steady prosecu- diffusion of the'spirit of freedom are all con- of politeness (* in return for thle invlitation of comlponenlt parts of the island, thrown and Ysterday monn era !!gerig
hjh anticipations of their int'insic wortb, tion e'which the African race may be elevated tributing their inj.tr..-- in fagor of ultimate the emperor scattered about in endlessa d! :ao'.ie ,"Q c cod .'- .ii; G a L' :,, .... Me












.. -'-- utllthey are a proioting'tioa or the lughlanit-.
\I F.1. i i)Ar i.,ILCEILi' l IU. I wit.f'r dinrd'.-ii.e watersoef thel St. Lawrence
13iriJhoje I'alling inmomediately into the Atlan-
,\ ... !!-l.,,tl .., 1 i.-u.ul *,.t" he U t. li, ;- they anliwer the iea. s- t to the descriprtio
States.-We beg leave to call thle ttention of .-6thi.Tiety, i(any highlands which can be
our readersrto the following article. which n-e i udgne_ gdue norh of the St. Croix;
fomsts the wa'..it Dthe-adt.irf hTighlaeds due north of that
copy from theR i.,,., D ." ticr. lThe irer dislides tb water; which 1a.11 in tthe St.
concluding remarks of thit Editor are souid John, from thoselhat fall into the Gulf of St.
and correct; anid the sulhJfct of lhe r iicl". is Laurr.- .... third, those that fall into the
one, in which every inhabitiat of our coun- Bay of (h A/urs. from those that fall into the
one, in which every inhabit o orou ier St. Larrn.:. Is the tir .y of F..,,dy
try ought to fee an interest.;- dislinguiihed in this very article of the treaty
We some time ago, says the Editor, or. ome aif- fiorn cte Atlanlic. the .illartiic Ocean meant
count of an interpretation' oef part 1 rIll-t tne on by the treaty ? Is the Bay of Chaleurs or the
1783, describing the North Estern boundary of thie b. e t. L?6 he .B(, Bhe oChaleursic Oc ir
United States, by which a considerable tractof coun- Gsfou, St. Lantr,,e,up the Atlnpt deedn r
try is ceained aas belonging to the British provinces of Weltdd auY nans drainlust up the a ,nplest deed;
Nw-.Brolswickand Cant ,h.i,,, ....n...,ti gdlt) c b.f-iuchb rnccurac. ? If the Anmen-
ly supposed to belong to ti'. i i .rm Ml I canr- will prolong their hue due .orrt from the
statement was at the limie uncereaioniouisly denied by ,s1 01t [he .;alut Croix, ill; the% fid hgh-
somehedy who pretended to know all ahouttthe nmatd autde at the i.ttt ,brons, till h Cinrh hi.gl-
tcr, and itL as added, that no laimts whatever .had and tOc d n,fAing thoe e ri trb fall into the St.1
been made, by tile British at- n i. (r, tr e eiri,i4i la rnlic Otceut, ft urn those that fail into th e St.
1 '-iP I sd 'I ,. a ij- La retleL, they m u:tcross that river, and pro-
tion had not been explored. i e nevi-r asserted that ceed to Ile sources of the waters which empty
any scllh claim had been made. We know nothing ;o[,J ihe. itflonie Oca somewhere near the
of the proceedings of thie conaiissioners, tnider that enhance of Darid', liais : And on the whole
article of the treaty of Ghent, which relates.to th inejueuorthoftheSt. Csi-, they are
part of the boundary, nor do we expect to know line due nort, h ni St. tCi, the' arte th
ney thing, for some years to come. We stated tnat tirt that hlerally answr this 'part of the de-
Col. louelette, Srrv-yor Geiteral to thie ritihl coIn- ::c rplt u.
rnisiuoners had advanced such a pretension ill his splen- .But leaving TIe narrowest interpretation
did work upon Canada, and from it inferred that mathin. sr.- re ''..I'th Treat), if we conse tl' III.-
such a claim might be set up on the part of the Bri intention |-f it framers, we uid, as tIhes tle
The sr.hiect i now brought forward in the Quebec it themselves, they were careful to avoid dis
Gatte in the fot' -i.tg artihe, probably by Colonel putes ; they chuse for boundaries the height o)
; en:.. -."ir. land between the territories occupied by the
"The newspapers have lately announced different parties, degrees of latitude, the chan-
tie arrival in this city of Col. oucette, Sur- nels of known rivers and lakes. The nearest
veyor General to thie Biritisl Comnissioncrs Iighland due north of the St. Crox is the
for establishing tile bo udary line between heighthofland between the British and A
the United States anti the British Provinces merican possessions in that quarter; the sami
of New-Brunswiik and Lower Canada. Titis Jird ol ai siot l of the onnec
-- i' .r'.- 4-t- R-,_.,_-'r .,-'. s'ri i an cutriver. The intention was, no doubt, to
American party, inm prolonging a line due give to each party throughout that part of the
north from tihe boundary, established under boundary, the heads of the waters emptying i
the authority of a former Commission, at the their respective territories. Every other ar-
source of the Saint Croix. This line, passing rangement would have been contrary to the
about three miles above the Great Falls of the state of possession at the time, and unnecessa-
St. John, was prolonged, we understand, toa rily havc given rise to future difficulties."
branch of the Ristigonche iiver, filling in- R.Manas.
to the Bay of Chalhurs, aund here suspended, This is the whole of the argument nhichhasyetap-
for the present; although the Americans wish- feared; and it deserves but a few remarks. It is said
ed to continue it to thle sources of the waters ti e nearekt higds in re uiersally atideron od. a
which fall into Saint Lawrence. 'fThe accuracy of this as a general position admits of
".The operations'upon which Col. Bouchette question. But if such had been the understanding in
was employed, are merely for the information this case, how is a line to be I' drawn due north from
of the conmmiissioners, who will determine on tile source of St. Croix river to the highlands," since.
the final report of the surveyors, what ought on thi s interpretation, the source of the St. Creixsit-
to be the boundary, coormably to tle se- If would be tile highlands intended P It is manifest
to b the boundary, conformably to the. se- from' this part of tle description that the highlands in-
cond article of the Treaty of Peace, of 1783. tended as constituting the boundary, are highlands in
Ia the mean time, we think it our duty to which are the sourcesof waters other than the St.Crois,
call tlie attention of the public to a subject of more remote from the Ocean, and farthest north.
so much interest to the' British Empire, and to But if this were a doubtful construction of thie words
these protines in particular. thus far, the arbiguity ;is removed by the additional
tis only necessary tolookintoanAmeri-descriptivclause, which diide those rivers that
can Nla i r t ors onyne sessarytdoalookmint anAon ea- mpy themselves into the river St. Lawrance from
can Map, or to converse with an American on those which fall into the Atlantic Ocean." Now it is
the subject, to know that they extend their admitted by the writer above, that the highlands near-
airetentions to a boundary cutting ofl'fifrom the est the St. Croix, do not divide the Atlantic rivers
British possessions all the waters of the St. from those of tlhe St. Lawieince. and it is contended
John's River above the Great Falls, and run- tit nod rttine f i"aer dtile cisci option He says the
rru, vh. ih few leagues of the St. Lair- second range of highlands dne north of shtst river, di
ng u, within a few leagues of the St. La videos the waters hih fall int the St. John from
rence, from Maltane to the sources of thie li- those that all into the Gulph of St.-Lawrence." This
ver du Sud, near Quebec.'" range of hlihlands nevertheils-, we maintain, substan-
Thie writer tlhen quiItes the 2.1 article of the trea- tially answers the description in the treaty. The
tv of 1733, the following passages of which only have waters which fall into the St. John, are the very wa-
asoy -:.rii- g upo ll !he PInseit sstbject. ters described in that instriumnent, as falling into the
a" It i.hlireby agprecd and declared that the Atlantie Oceal. It is true, the mouth of thfe t. John
following are and shall be their boundaries is on tie bay of Fundy ; so also is that of the St.
viz: F,-i the norlk-/-est ang/lefova Sco Cix; but both rivers discharge their waters so near
S *iz: hia he sl 'ofea B o eo- the ocean, that in distinction front) those which fall
ii, a^ *i that ang/e arhic/ti / isjbrmed by :1 line into tie great river St. Lawrence. they are fairly de-
draw.nvp- d!e northiJ'rcm the source of St. Croix nominated Atlantic rivers. TIhe waters of tire Gnlpl
Rirer to .'. 'i',l iands; alo the said high of Si. Lawrence may also be considered of this dric Ip
lands, whiIch divide those .-ers that empty tion, drawn when the geography of that country was
fhemsehes/ into /ih" ivser St. Laurense from so little known, at the same with those of the river St.
Lawrence.
those w tich fael into the Alt/anlic Ocean to the 'ITh ;ris ..-ertan. wtii,-l hI ity .rn .,,drin ,
oenth to-rthee..-c''so hT ..-, ".. ...
r _- e .-t-_r -:. .. ..- .. di,, l mnI. o.,erti.,.,nt i.lut ir. i- ,hill .:.x.in...,,. I- H a. i.res
rr r ri tr -'r-.. ... in ,,,.. /i ,., ; i. le, t,,i.o i "., i f ..,t.i.,.,, i i i I,.. ,, inte of
the iBal of Fundy to its source, andfrom its tie province of New-Brunswick i How will he run a
urcdirectlynorth to taforesaidighlandsline directly north from the source of the ,St. Croix to
sore- di coividethe rivr toehhatfallo t tldg ands, the highlands lie describes, w hen ite source of trhat
td iide he rivers itt fell ito the Atlan- river is in itroe very highlands, nd probably tire
ic Ocei, from those tniich/fallinto the Raver nearest waters of the St. John rise in a south westerly
L. ,.Lawrence." direction I rol that source P
Thie parts of this article which refer to Thle writer of I lie above article, asks, is the bay
trebouiudaries in question, are those which or fFundy ,' the Atlantic Oci.a inr euantihy tiletreia-
We'la ve printed inl italitCSs if they justify t" Wehave atre'tty arFlserds this t'sllo tiou in
S aprte in italics, if th ey j sty. tile -ffirtativ,'-It isa incosiderarle arm of the
-sucha pretension, we must be prepared to Atlantic, and teo montlth of the St. Johnmis not more
subirit to it; it is a matter of convention tlhaoS50 miles distant from thr ai, oceana-tltshould
madeby adequate authorities, and each p trty be observed, that this passage oriars ins a general df
is boul d to adhere to it, without regarding thie rri),tion to embrace a ai ge nuutier of rivers, and ifl
es u f these pre ions ae the bay of Fundy ha been named, it would have
cnnot jue..es.e by u if these pretensions are been equally proper to name Pa samq itddy and
notjustiied by Athletter or inteniu ofthe ,dPeots ays and Lesa iad ud.---len
Treaty, ve ought, equally, to be prepared to the b sy of Funly is. distinguished in this very arti-
resist them, as we would resist dishonour and cie of' tie treaty from tlie A tlantic," itis for the
subjugate. purpose of designating a particular point. Besides,
"The boundary at the source of the St. tht -watetrs oftiheSt. John Blow though the bay of
Croix, is fixed whether correctly or not, it is Fuv into the Atlantic, and in this sense the des-
o o iteto cal into question e north- criptinA is sufficiently exact, to distinguish the waters
westar o Ate to ahi into questioned -The noith- ) i ,icir flow into this, and other bays. immediately up-
westaog'le of Novat-Scotia,"(i'eew-Bunswick) on tine Atlantic, from thle waters which flow, by.
is thepoitt from which the boundary line be- whatever chantiel, into the St. Lawrence.
tiree) fLower-Cawiada and the United States
was is teided t rprocee l ; hut the north-west
angle of N ova-Scotia 7as not. known at the Governor of North Carolina.-Col. JonrN
timneofriaking the TI'Lty. It depended on BUas.,CH, of Halifax, and Speaker of the Sen-
the drter.mitnatic. of the: boundary between ate, has been chosen Governor of the State of
Canada aun Acadia, (s ova-Scotia) vhich was North Carolina, for the ensuing year. The
in dispute vheen Canada was conquered by r Te
Grcat Britain.* The framers of the Treaty former governor- having declined a re-clec-
acco,'dinlg:y determinedit, by n ,.1 I;i:. ii,t it lion, the Candidates were Col. Branch and
should be that angle which is fornned by a Judge Cameron. The former received 119
line drawn due north from the source of the vote and the latter 0O
St. Croix River to the highlands. In speak-votes and the latter,
ing of '.;:-'il ,.1 in relation to a river, the -
nearest higlilands are universally understood. The Legislature of Aobrth Carolina has pas-
Froin a point on these highlands, thiln, the sed a law raising the annual salary of the gov-
northern boundary of the Unlited States is to ernor of that state fiom sixteen hundred to
commence; and is to continue along tihe t tt a rs
said l highlands which (in their prolongation) two thousand dollars.
divide those rioers that eimpty' themselves into G'ernor of Vi -
the River St. L.awrence, froci those whlicli fall Governor of Vrgiia.-On the 4th inst.
into thelatlanlic Ocean, to the north western- His Excellency J.I cls P. PRtESTON, was re-
Smost head of C('nnecticat river." N0*o words, elected by joint ballot of the Senate and House
it seems to us, could with greater certainty of Delegates, Governor of Virginia without
have pointed out the comeemence 'uent of the
northern boundary line, than thoseused by the opposition.
framers of the Treaty, taking these wortIs in
the usual acceptation. As te the part of the RscsnAn E, PARKER, Esq lias been chosen
eastern boundary, described in the last part of by the Legislature of Virginia, a Judge of
the above article and still undetermnnined, it is the 2d Circuit, to supply the vacancy occa-
the same with thie line given to determine the by tie doail o e r tl
north-eastern angle ofi ova-Scotia iu. the first soned by t deah of Judge Smith.
part, from the source of the. St. Croix, di- Taeg t rfryi r a
roctly nortir, to the aforesaid highlands." The gislatureof Maryland have appoint.
It is probable, however, on the description ed C. J. KrLGooU, an associate Judge of the
of this part of tie boundary, that the Arneri- 3d District of that State, in t'ue room of Judge
cans have founded their claims to a northern Harwood, resigned.
boundary proceeding fr om a point on thie high-
lands at the sources of the rivers which fall in- The Rev. HoRAcE Horaar, of Boston, has
to the St. Lawrence. in referring to the a- bee Pr
foesaid higla ds," (the ,.nsrI: duen beenchosen President of Tansylvania Col-
nearest the source of the St. Croix) it adds, lege,in the Stateof Kentucky.
which divide the rivers that fall into the /it- Te i Deorati Presannon.
lantic Ocean fromn those that fall into thIe Ri- Pladelphia ocatc Pressannoun-
ver St. Lawrence." Now, in point ofijact, the cos, "that Count Hullin, formerly Governor
highlands earest the St. Croix, due north, do of Paris, of Milan, Vienna, and Berlin, has ar-
not divide the rivers that fall into the AfLan- ried ths y after ashor and tkyy
tic Ocean, from those that fall into the St. Law- after a short ad lucy


reicc;" they divide at that point, the Rivoers passage.'
that fall into the Atlantic, from those that fall .
into the River St. John and the Bay of Fundy; JIbincholy :.acident.-Thc Cialestaou Pa.
* *Vid. lemnires sur les limits de l'Acadia, pub- triot, ofthe 2-7th ult. states, thal, ,..i- ih..- ,r,-
lisheid at Austerdans, 17., ceding day, Tinoaas Lounzau .N s.r, Ei.


gi that city, fell from tie third sIoryifb lause and of coimnierce which hlara i. cer aanilono.d troops, the halfof which were unfit for service.
in Broa-.str.cet, and expired about tiours by he ..as- .rd, in I.tt, c.li.:s. The most A navy of 27 vessels protected the attack and
after the accident ccurre part of ltis rich boony liha Is i taken by our facilitated its operations; but here they were
ter the accideoccurr. squdrou. which chaeJ l.,. my down the met hy our modern Spartans with so imch en-
Fire -at .1gefra Ge._.a,,.on thetSb river and took frinu th.m 21 -..il of vessels, thasiasin, that they were thrice beatenoff with
lFire at a eto st orydwe-i g houseuch-b say two ships 'and .11 th r.- r.- areat slaughter. However, their fort taking
alt. a large two story dwelling house (iach rihe Spanish chief L: ''T. escaped in a fire, and beitgiatready involved in flames, our
bratjusr. undergone a general repairjtog.the r light cor"vt-te. 2-.sid a i Jt,.: of shot.-tit- people saw themselves under the necessity of
with a large kitchen and smokc-hoise, a. a wards of 1,000 prisoners f ,1 into the hands of breaking through theenemy's line with stones,
S e t irie londpendents. am'.,-" i. i .1 ,- is the bishop,. and in the best inanier they could, in v'hinch
quantity of lumber, were destroyed by fire. ecclesia ical cabddo. ,i-.'. r of high rank, hardy attempt but 60 escaped, some wounded,
As the house had beeu unoccurpicd i..r s15vral and a asit ou her '; r-i:pe.-' ible persons of others half consumed, and a few unhurt, the.
months, and no fire used'in it during l alte- all elases. It is tloi tl.-, ting to know, rest having remained on the field.
riod, there is no doubt hlbltwAiSrtterntion- that tie Spasia.rdi ltf l._. -. -ire public otin- In the late contest this has been the -only
ton which they form, 1.- -A : .:d with the in- misfortune which has'fell upon our lot to en-
ally et o tire by some vile incendiary, arid habitants. The ideL., n.tslit'. on tihe contra- dure ; but this very misfortune has shed new
the civil authority hase proclaimed, for the 'n holl it in i fill I-it''. Trainquility, or- lustre on the tlory already acquired by the peo-
discovery and detection of the per-on, a We- dec, abundaince a all 1:ml, of titn:g,, and pie of Margarita, at the same time that it has
ward ofji-e hundred dollars safe-ty in il rti. it cii, hal ..ceeded to the covered their oppressors with ignominy. The
Snosoe oi .se-s,-; the," pn.,its- blessings are the enemy have lost no less than 600 men ; and'
,Fire ;n this C ty. bout 12 o'clock -- r, "It f tl.- h. tIL 11 ..o.. the capture of their leader, undeceived in his plan of de-
r;-About a,,', sa., i, i,:iiz ,. e ;. i,i t i or-, the liberty o' .stroying what the laster of the universe has
terday, iwe understand, a fire brake out iO la ri'. ,. t-i, r r.-. ,..... created, embarked precipitately, thereby pre-
house in the Bowry, nEar the corn,.r oD. ilc a- In llhe plrot iu,S' us C',. ras the indspcn- venting the poor remonalt of his powerful ar-I
ter Street, which gre atli iLur.rd t, t ;.-..i the di.Lit -r.:. p .,.-,-. :..i. i., d readyy as far as my from finding a grave ill the illustrious isl-
two d ue, before it ',t i,- te townnul i hito. ,..,i iii Zaraza, at tile and of Margarita, which lie has so often in-
o hou before ii- ,,,' ,, i .... .- abiruta, and ex- tended to raze, and which posterity will hail
ed. In.tl; U i.,- iei..i, .i ..:' :, rmyv as far as El with the appellation of modern Sparta.
,-, I. -. ,., ..- *i ti..l t other San it is not improper to add, that the Spaniards
S lite Ck.fi.'-, i'or,, bl. i..nn ng to i Mr. sI ba. I:.'n. have dlest roved very thin- within their reach;
D.rrm .., of Tool.id, M i-.. c '- c ti-c ,Ith all L .... .. it- -' ". to' 01/'t ,l S I't,. houses, pliantatioins, trees, all were converted
the mat In'ery and. stork on hand. v-.i, de- ('int rA1Z1. -- o'"., iri l,' tl* I' horses, is on the to ashes ; and even those unfortunate inhabi-
stroyed by fre 2d t The lost ss- other side ot tie way to nrito. General tants who constantly followed their banners,
f stroyed by freon the 2d ist. The los sus- Bermudez, with 2000 ifitnricy, 100 dragoons, and those who stent ovel' to them during the
n trained by Mr. Dormon and his customers is and 4 ficld pieces, sets out to-iourrowr (2Id) to invasion have been the victims of their feroci-
- estimated at $9000. incorporate his forces with those of the former ty. -
t r and occupy Calaboso and Stan Carlos, where NEw-OanrArtNs, Nov. 8.
S'Conmmunicated for the- Cmasercial advertiserer. they must he joined byv general Paoez, with From ,lexico.- \ n, i -... .it who icft Vera
The first Anniversary Meoting of The Ntew= o oi2otrscs. GeneraitlVlronas-as is ,rl-,e! to "Cruz at-ott ithe Li. .t i.... er, and whose
ThefirstAnlverary VtingoifTee- take pMcsessroissofljarcelona wiih his brigriade opportunities of procuring authentic intrili-
oV- -f3rgcvt'dicat.A~issOtnarySociety of Yong" and 300 infantry. The runainingt boil of the geneerelative to the state ofthe country were
en, was held at the City-Hotel, on Moniay army commanded by the general in chief Si- r-ru!i-iny fivCr'rable, informs us lhatt Ihe nows
evening last. rmon tie Bolivar, is preparing to rinrchiinmmedi- art:. |'n 1l. ,ti-.t by the Spanish authorities re
SThe spacious Assembly Room of that bild- ately: thie sqnadrou and '2000 warrioTls ;will be specting the internal concerns of Mexico is
left to protect this province. By next Dec. greAtly exaggerated, if not utterly unfounded.
- ing was early filled by a respectable assan- the tri-colored 1- i ill be seen wvrtng trium- It wis believed in the best informed circles at
Sblage of Ladies and Gentlemen ;' and the p-o- ,iantly in. Caracas, and every single spot oc- Vera Cruz, that M INA, so far from having been
ceedings of the evening were opened wth copied by the Royalists shall he liberated Sby destroyed, was making a rapid and irresistible
reading the 35th chapter of Isaiah, by tie the Liberating Arnny. progress into the most wealthy and popu1ions
y. t Copy of the lP.'octlmatwin of Gen. t olivar. pairtof the vice-royalty. He lad defeated and
President, and Prayer by the Rev. Mr. Ball- Simlon de Bolivar, general in chief of the Ar- cut to pieces in three separate affairs, three
win, one of the Missionaries of the Sociey my destined to liberal Venezuela. different regiments of the-royal army ewho had
stationed in this city. To the inhabiiants of tie Valil del Tuy : attacked him. -Persons at Vera Cruz, who
f After reading the Annual Report of thee I.- Carnquenians! The precious ontalit is ar- dared to converse on the subject, a,d whose
rertorseon motion of tileRep. Mr. Whtoe- rived, which was decreed by heaven, ior the information was derived from authentic sour-
rectors-on motion of the Rev. Mr. Wheil- total expulsion of the SpaniM! government in cces declared that his motions and dispositions
ley, seconded by the Hon. Theodore Dwiglr Venezuela. All those who forr.erly devour- were admirably judicious, and that his troops
the Report was unanimously accepted. ed the bosom of their coutitry have been con- evinced an invincible courage as well as theo
On Motion of Mr. Z. Lewis, seconded Ib vcerted into faithful defenders of the adorable exactest discipline.
S m another. The Americans have acknowledged The valor of his French officers, pLaipiular-
T. Fessenden, Esq. five hundred copies were their duty, their interest and theirglory-they ly, was spoken ofin terms of the highest praise.
ordered to be printed. have dropped fltre tnur'derurs' knives to seize lie had passed through the cities of Leon and
The thanks of the Society were vot6d to the nobler arms of liberty. The Spaniards San Luis de Potosi, and was within an hundred
te Oi icers and e r i are now alone engaged iu the struggle against miles of the capital. From the rapidity of his
theOfficersand Managers, for their serrteesn Amnerica, aud they will soon disappear fromn progress, and his taking -itatcrrupted posses-
during the past year-moved by Mr, James the field of battle. sion of two such inm jortairt posts as Leon and
Eastburn, seconded by the Rev. Mr. Tucker, Caraquenians The arms of the Republic San Luis de Potosi, one of two inferences is
from Connecticut. have triu:iipheld on tall sides ; from the tedious inevitable: either his army is so formidable as
plains ofCasanare to the mouth of the wealthy to look down all opposition; or the people of
After resolutions, soliciting from the gentle- Oronoco we have been oeostantly.folhlol'ed by the country are extremely well disposed to
men who addressed the meeting, copies of victory ; twenty glorious actions have ensured favor his views.
their impressive and eloquent addresses for tilhe fate of Vciiusaeuia. A convoy of $5,000,000 from Mexico had
the press-and presenting thie thanks of the All tle famous chiefs whomni Spair, hats sent been due at Vera Cruz several days when our
out to donine-r over us, have been beatt'en by informant sailed from the latter place; appre-
Society to Mr. C. Jenmings, for the gratuitous our troops, except Msrillo, who shius battle tensions were enterht;ined that it had fallen

use of the Assembly Room for the occasion, asdevoutedly as we seek them- into thile hands ef t-h inssui'rgents. Part of the
the following Officers and Managers were Five thousand men proetect-.d this richn prov- route between tihe t.)o cities was certainly in
elected for the nsuiyear:ince. General ilarino. at the head of 2000 their possession, and hands of teion frequently
elected for the ensuingyear t:men, is coatentodg foi' the rescue of Curnana. appeared within view of the walls of Vera
Mr. HORACE W. BULKLEYi President. One thousand brave Matsiriianis, commnand- Cruz.
Mr. ELEAZER LORD. First Vice-P-reesidl. ed by geiiural Ioxas, are waiting for the Span- -
Mr. P. L. MILLs, Second Vice-Prvsident. iards at iMaturin. The intrepid general Mon- CIIARLESTON Dec. ,t
a-as, with Is brighti, harass theinm oit all FDeware If Cow! Gtsts A.sA .-'v .otes.-ti- e
Mr. OLtveE WiLcox, Third do. i "- of arce. 'lis valorous hri"gadc, cona- Public are w dvi-ed to be on their guardin re-
r ,r-.; -'* .. -- E' ,'i-;. "" ".. ,- .. a.. ...... ....... ...t... >ti ,,any ia'n. southt of thisCity.-
ev. P P 'r. '.-.,'Co-ep'ge. wards c o snOien, Cots tlitru I thle A man calling himise.f C'hester/iesd, purchased
Mrlalins o' Cafracas, ILt.. .tit* I te (l IC plp itlom on W-Vdnisday evening last, of Mr. A. Lip-
Mr. STex LociooO, Recor dingSe ce y. l in s iio. Tie wry glueral m an, in King street, jewelry to the amount of
Managers. Pae-a, on which the reverses of Calzwia, La 4(100 dollars, arsi paid him in counterfeit notes.
Rev. M. L R. Pelrine, Mr. George M. Tracy, Torre, Lopez, Gorrin, Rlaimos, Rteyez, Gon- Alr. L. having some suspicion that they were
Rev. P. MI. Whelpley, Mr. Alfred Deforest, gorra. and many others, rellcl so itiuchl glory, not genuine, stepped out to make enquiry and
Mr. Pelatiah Perrit, Mr. Abijahl Fisher, is 4000 strong, add haskindled iheluainesof in- to ascertain if they were so or not; on beiin:g
Mr GorNion Dr C Bsurrecion throughout a great pai't of New satisfied that i. were counterfeits, lie rc-
Mr Geonrg Nixone, Dr. famnes C hBlies, Granada. turned, but myst urd C(/,hesl,'/hd d made his
Mr Fialeon Il fyde, Mr u -la Averill, Caraquenians llavinglihierated Gui:yana, i, e. IMr. Liprnrian, however, ouind him ati'-
Mr. S. P. Btittdn, Mr. Jamesa R. Maltbie, I now cross back tile Ornroco, and rwili soon terwards, wrheun lie denied having called liinm-
ltMr. George P. Shipmani. appear in the middle of your capitall with the self by the above name. He restored tile ro-
It is with much pleasure e learn, that in- most formidable army that cover was seen in perty, and dcmandod a returir of the Bie s,
dividual members of this Society, in conjiunc- Venezuela. The forces of Maoriilo are redu- which was refused, but he did not think pro-
tion within the Female Missionary Society of ced to a mere skeleton; the patlry reinforce- per toattemupt to enibree his demand. Mr.
Si ie s meant of 1000 men lately brought froettm Spain Lipman then went and made oath to the above
New-York, aided by other individuals, have, by Cupini, is not sufficient to take the sole facts before John H. Mitchell, Esq. justice of
at an expense of nearly three thousand dol- port of Pampatar in the iminortal Margarita. the quorum, who, with his usual promptitude,
lars, erected a. House for Worship in'Banck- Caraquenians Scorn the powers of the Span- went in search of him that night, but ha had
er-street, where the Gospel of Jsses CnisT lards; while we are united they must be con- fled, not thinking' proper to wait and start for
e e e G ST queried. Columbia the nest morning, as be had propo-
is now preached by their Missjonaries, to the Ilead-quarters, Guayana, July 1, 1817.-7. sed. It being, evident, from all the circum-
poor of that part of .the city. SIMON DE BOLIVAR. stances, that this man passed the bills knorw-
,- T .Exirct l / Iiac'i /')rom J margarita, dated the ing them to be counterfeit, it is to be regret-
Fairfield, Tuesday, Dec. 9,. 18t1i qf October. ted he had not been carried at once before a
7 o'clock, 1-. AL With respect to the late political occurren- Magistrate, and committed for trial.
AMessrs. Lewis Af Hall, ces in this island, I will only say, that it is The following is a description of the coun-
Black rock HIaror, 1th sit Milre-a'ld na scarcely possible .to conceive the bravery, terfeit Bills, which are all of the denomination
Black, 56 ds f arbor, the ship Mirra Neor, Capt. el- which was for the second time, displayed in re- of Twenty Dollars, and appear new, and not to
drygoods, wine, burr toes, &c. toNe t ith polling the furious invasion of General Moril- have been in circulation :
riswolods. Five pae bur erses, &c. to L. Our situation was really very desperate, psnk oI f nk wark. "-J Bennett, presi-
The Mirror has a Sound pilot on board, and as we could not look for any assistance from dent; and iW. Atkinson, cashier-payable to
willembrace the first wind for New-York. our brethren .on the Main, who were them- G. Wright, S. Ward, F. Smith, and E. Potts
Shelves surrounded by dangers of every de- Dated in January, February, and April, 1816.
Translated for the Commercial Advertiser. scription. ,E/lcton Biden ofdYarylhnd."-Jumes Se-
lu the Curracoa Current of the 10th of No- Undersuchcircusatances, only he inimita- wall, pres'id't ; and >VW:n. Baxter, cashier-'
veinber last, the Royal Amnesty., granted by ble heroism of this people could have under- payable to \V. Bates, 13. Wright, j'. Bird, I.
H. C. M. t'FE;niiAD VIltIrh, to signalize by taken to withstand the colossal forces of the lRoss, S. Hamnpton, R. Allen, S. Kerr, and C.
this act of his clemency his own marriage, as enemy-only a people of heroes could have be- Huntur.-Dated in March W114, and April
well as that of the Infant Don Carlos, his illts-, held with disdain an infinite number of bar- 1815.
trious brother, has been officially announced, riers opposing their design of a brave resist- In filling up thile bills, there is great simili-
and communicated to the government of that ance. tude of hand writing, particularly in the num-
island, by that of Caracas. It extends to all By one of the many conftingencics, which being. They maya to seen at any time, in the
delinquents, few particular cases excepted ; ,.''-.uril r. 'cur in war, thicnmnsander ofbt. l auds of John II. Mitchell, esq.
and according to lthe .declarations la.ude by thie .','" ,n' ., i s t"nable. to prevout Morillo '
High Court of Justice of Caracas, it conm- from landing on the shores of thie Borales with WJr'ting to Dr'dcardi.s.-Died at Canaan
pretends all persons concerned in the revolu- 3500 men, of the cli icest troops of the line.- in September, Mr. Mills Tobey, aged 48, inu
tions that have taken place in Spanish Ameri- Notwithstanding some advantages obtained by one of the must violent fils of intoxication.
ca, up to the date of its publication._ him, we were forced to come to an engage- Several years hIe had been in tile habit of in-
The said persons reporting themselves within rtent, which was bold and bloody, and after temperance, which gradually increased uponP
six mouths, at the principal ports of that prov- four hours of a well directed and uninterrupt- Irirn. A short time before his awful departure,
since, or any othlier port belonging to the King el fire, we lad the inexpressible pleasure of he was warned by-his friends, and especially by
of Spain. Their properly, if under seques- seeing the enemy give way in all directions, his physician, against continuing his wickedc
tration, is to be returned to them ; and the cri- reich the loss of400 men ; our loss did not ex- i course, accompanied with the assurance that
minal proceedings against them discontinued, ceed 7 killed and -27 wounded. Ihe could not survive another such turn as Ihe
and in no time whatever permitted that they General Morillo having collected fresh for- had just experienced. Against these friend
shall be made use of to their prejudice. This ces advanced uow to Pnampatar, and though I ly warnings, and in view of the threatening
amnesty has been officially published at Ca- this fort could not ctleck hIis audacity, for want ofJehlovah against drunkards, lie madly rush-
raccas in the usual solemn form', and is accom- of military trains, he received considerable ed to the awful precipice. In this situation
panied hy a proclamation of his Excellency damage from different corps of infantry, and he deliberately drank in large quantities, nu-
Don Pablo Morillo, General in Chief of the cavalvry, which had gone out to meet him, and til all his faculties were overpowered. In
army of the Spanish ,.l .1 inviting thie inha- ;aede a orr'ible havoc among his troops. this awful moment his soul departed. If the
bitants to be peaceful ani avail themselves of On the 31st July Morillo attacked, with his surviving part of Iis intemperate brethren
thits cleme chy. whole forces, thie environs tfthle capital; the wish to know his present situation, and what
i superiority of his troops flattered himn with thie i will soon be theirs, unless they become sub-
FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT sople of as easy conquest, but here his dis- jectsofrepentance and reformation, let thcni
SPAN ISIHi AMERICA.\ appointment was equal to his disgrace, for; read the following extract from the stnretd vo-
SPAis AM RICtA.the valorand intrepidity sif 230 infantry and hnua: a .ir dr-iscards shall, inherit the
Elctract sf e letterf-rom a respectaoe person; 200 horses within a piece of artillery situated on / kingdom of heaveni'"
Sdaied Guar noa .- .1, ust. a height, compelled biin, in nine hours, to fly -
Both Giayinas are at last occupied by the disgracefully and precipitately, with the loss ,OR TnE: coMME rAtr, AIWVERTISER,.
arms of the Repuhlic; the capital of thie city of 600 men killed and wounded, when ours a-
ofAugosuara was evacuated on the 18th July, mounted to only 26 of the former and 70 of the I HIIAVE LOV'D THEE."
and on 5.1 tu tU si Old Giayana. Masters of latter.' I have lov'd thee--oh lov'd thee too dearly,
.it whole province, the Independents com- On the 8thl of Aug. tihe whole.of the Spanish For. iine I can call thiee, oil never


ii,,I b, i b. y very respectable forces. It ariny invaded theportofJuan deGriego,whose ; I have lov'd thee-olh lov'd too siicer-:ly,
. ,n~p,:.^ilW tu enumerate the artich.l of ,tvr littic fort was defended ouly by a gun and 150 For Iov'd but to lose thee forev,.


Iope smii'fi, f'ritilyfriPl'd, ..i stiiP'd I t'o cheat.
ThIln I -ft' ie to misery ever;
Oh the vision I blest, as I ihng'd the deceit,
And I lov'd. but to lore thee forever.
But, mayst thou be happy with hin thon hast hhist
May peace froan thy bosom ne'er sever :
Buitt, heave a sigh for him--when at rest-
Who Iov'J but to loase thee forever.
And when o'er his tonb) thie rank weed'shall wave-
For flowers shall bloom on it never-
Oil-! droo a blest tear as you point out his grave,
Who lov'd but to lose thee forever.

t .4 R R I E D.
At Philadelphia, Mr Lawrence Lewis to Miss Ann
Maria Stocker ; Mr. William Y. H-irtrron to Miss
Anita Sophia A. Rohertso n ; Mr. D.ivid Miarble to
Miss Eliza Ami Hart MNI. Jor.ailih i C.dwell, Prin-
ter, to Miss Rebecea -. it Alh. ..*.d Marple tti
Miss Eliza Hart-lo Bocks county, (Penri.) Caleb
Bontcher, Esi. to itIi Mary Swift ; Jacob Scott,
Eq. to Miss Mariain llibhls-At Citamnbieishurg, Pen.
Kobert Mlinro, Esq. to Miss Catharine H. Crawford
-At Norfolk, captain Hrenry Bell, of the schooner
Decatir, to Miss Mary Peed-In Pittsburg, Iarinar
Denny, Esq. to MissElzt.beth F. O'H1J i .1A I-. -
of Gen Jami s O'H.ra-ln Salem, Dr. D 11r.I.. I h1, .,i
t-) Miss Nla y R. IFulliig-In Providence, Franklin
Greenel, Et.j to Miss Auna Elisa Bowei.

D)IE D.
Yester lay mnornin.g. in the 451h year of her age, So-
FitIA, wifi of' Jolt 1Hrinirefr.
Yesterday morning. Mrs. .tax, WaErD, wife of
C' arles Weed, after a short illness, which she bore
with christian fortitude and resignation.
On Tuesday rmiorninZe the 9qth inst. Mrs. SanRAH
Peanitc, white at Mir. Witlliamu earce. I
in Waterfordf, N. V. Mrs. Maria Van Denbergh, a-
1i il .--.at Madisdon, Mr Franci ltrLIing, 23-
II ......., N J. Alexanr tia l cv, 2 At Phila.
detlpii:r, elr. Peter Collins, a oalives of It-tland ; Mr.
Eiwaird Evaos,, .'; Nirs. t!izrabelli Ikl'feld, 60; Mr.
Mitich-i Wtalters ; Miss M o11raretra atiuehan-At Bal-
lioir, Rev. Stlr terves-nl. 77 ; C.apt. James Shed,
fit rs.-ly of Porilaiid-At Norlolk, Mr Eiiza Fisk
Re.Jln Colby, a f Japlta it iin; ter ifn tith, state of
Vermorit-ith Vsigitria, Gen. Henry l olng. 76, an old
tevoti iortry ( d I er- In .il .;. i ,-, M s: rlarneIrn.
ha i- hln ederwcnti, N t.. ... :., Copeland
Mr. Jonairharn Holgton, senior ; Dr. Janmes Varbor-
., i ri .N.. ., .N r Alpiheus Pa dlefurd-ln
'., in. ,g*.,, I. Mr. Wiil l liam G6 t; i; rs. Louisa
..i.. N 1 Mr Maigaret Davison.-'in V'., ,
S', ,u q1. sr1yeyer of O ti tl po Lt of ,....-
rally and post-mast-At Clhaileston, Charles Jaber,
son of Mr. Chrisiitan Faber ; Mr. WN Gordon, 52, a
ri.tive io Scollatind-li Savannah, Mr. Lawton lugra-
h.nn, 23, a natiie- of W atren, t. 1 ; Mr. .Naian cHer-
sey, 26, a sativ'e of Mastars,.ststt; lis. Elizat- Brl-
les, 21 ; Mr. Williamn HatfielT, a active of Yorkshire,
Eng. and iMrs. Halfield, ihi trife apt. AJ .. '.i l,
of the U. 8. corlps of artillervy--i Hancock county,
Mrs. Mary Jter', 07i-]- Vitrlsia, Col. Wilon Miles
Gary, 84-At Pittbrlbrg Mis. Jane MorrisoI-- At
Mtbil., Mr. REder, )tiate of Ithe shir, Eliz-lethl, of
Bostou ; Capt. Nathaniei! Swasey, of .New "windVnr,
N. Y. master of the shr. Eliza, c !'Bobto ; also, Jas.
!.ssdlock, cook oft sahl vrs el-ln Stiltltield, Oct.'2;3,
lits Julia Aann Arnold, 26. daughter of llisiha Arnold,
Esq. ; 17th lit. Mrs. Dinah Arn >ld, t;l, wife of Eiisfia
Arnold, Eq. it.nd on thie 29dl ilutl. Eli-h i Arnold. E.q.
t6-In i'rovctf eice, Mr. Mo.es O.i- i. 1i Mrs. Abby
Smitti, 40 ;N Mr. Mo'rts Broivti, ,U- It Coventry,
Ilairies Hoilet, Eiquire, Tf--i1 Malden, Mr. Jacob
Smith, thild oflicer of tilhe ship O'Caiu..

A List of Deaths in t'te .set- York Iospital,
from the .1st day (f September to the 301th
.ov. 1817 inclusive:-
John Lott, born in Gerrnany, aged 75 years,
died of diarho'a-Thomnas Kissam, L. Island,
55, humtnoptysis-John Williams, Wales, 60,
injury of the lhead-rJames night, Ireland,
48, dysentery-Josiah Reid,. Nrw-York, 22,
phthisis pulrnonalis-Richard Carter, Boston,
52, do-John Megahy, Ireland, 40, do-Jotn
Loonard, Connecticut, 29, caries--Peter
IIarteinslield, Rotlerdam, 40, phthisis pulmon-
alis-Christian Peterson, iMassachusetts, 39,
do-iMartha Reynolds, Corincticut, 20, ab-
.--P .., ;. Scott, M .-rylaud, 29, hydro-
'* is-. ,1t ,m Aarscrsott .5, haiscropltisis
---( ,..l.h Van Alert, Nerw-York;, ags.A
3;3, injurj, or ft .,. r h .. -:\tmwt to F. C, ir'tlin, L.
Island, 42, dropsy-Mary Cuondal, ,,,,rr
35, dysentery-John Johason, Kentrnckv' 52,
drropsy-John Willace, Ireland, 23, phthisis
ptlnimoal-James White, Ireland, 32. dysen-
tery-William Daniel, Connecticut, gi, ty-
phus fever-1Willia in '-'...,mb ilt .- L,-
setts, 2U, do-Thomas. ', iisui, i ,ij.,,, 25,
do --l11n Slhullz, iNew-York, 16, do-Francis
PE. Lewis, do 37, pilthisis pulinonalis-David
Booker, d d'ol, do--h'ltnr.lcs 1icks, L. Island,
22, typhus fceir-.i--Delia T'ranooa, Fejee
Island, 19, phthisis puhlnoonlis.
T'HOMA S ; uCKtE Y, Secretary.
6th day', 12 tmo. (D.)1817.

REPORT OF DEATHS
fa the city (f .N'eto-York, for the week ending
oin Saturday, LDtc. 6, 1817.
DISEASS.. BsiTIE.s.
.4oplexy : : 1 e : r : : I
Chitd led : : II 'men: ; :
ConsstpsIon : : : B ]oys : a ; : t
('onvulsins : : : t Girls ; ; : ;
liro,cig in fie chest i _
Dropsy int the head : 2 Total. 39
vert' : 4 or wln! ea,
'he', ,,,Io. : : 1 Of & under 1 year it
S .. .' : : Between I and 2 0
f ..... th 2- .5
howets : 2 5 -10 A
hfltnmation of the chest 5 1---- -20 '2
Ilfinr ntirn ,ifthe lirer 2 -- i --j0 8
Intemperance : I: : 1 o 10
;lc'asmus : 1 40 -50 Z
it gs : : : : ] --- O-60
Palsey : : : : 70 5
Still .Born : : : : 70.-80 3
Unkium;n : : : go80 -go 0
90 100o 0
Total 3Q
Total!, 29
S Cityr Inspector's Office;
.Dec 3, 1817.
GEO. CUMING, City Ilnpector.

.JIRIIVED LAST RVhA\tVIG. .
Brig tlivh'p,)]meies, Waring, 20 days from Curracon.
P'srtf sfChttsrl'sia. Iec 1.
Arr Br. ship (ri:n s. (iros<,'i, hei-,i t 46 davs.-
De. 2.-Artived. ['tetch ship La Vife de fhtoute
Lt: >'t t, flHavrede t grace, 50 lays, witlI pl:,tur, iner-
orr.tdise. &c; shipi (''.-cs, Webbiher, i'os.l.tn, 8 days;
R. tittn, DetA;nio, At'n'- itrk, l. days; LDutch.barlue
F'i ir others, V'iiliams. O)stn.!, oP days, witl bricks
tand tiles ; bri]g tetirt. B itl, Ifs-oti, I i diy,-,
/n.mzueliaii governrtnt hrig Aretn."sui. Captain
iieluihit-, of ti 5,:s and 9O meni. S.e is 30 days frort
Ne.\-trleans, sind Was hiornd to Margarita ; butt Irv-
in r car'itd wm ay lu-r rudd-r :i days ,'. r ,i ,, ,
put inia this p 'tor I -iH s mad e ', l.... rieainth .,.
sle left ,' w-Orltf.ns."
Port ,,.V"em f(,s .(n, .ecr. 7.
Arr. btilig iAnn, T'irowTb ii.e, l. i la rein St. ('roi.
r 'rt f' Bostnit, lec. i.
Arr. BKitlIsh tri' w..a, P.rhidge, 22 days fro I Derie-
rir.t, t i t .l I'n .( i nolastses.
1 4iti-l' I..; L'ciii l*t e, .tire-d, 20 days froin
A.hrr]ti((..i. "'|e t.;. h.as r iru.igihl honie about 20 sea-
tnet't !.']it lit iigio vessels' wreckedi in lti West ladies
by the late gales.
I l'ests' !F/l!e. 1pe. ..
Arrt. brig Vig-ilcr., Tinhomas, ofi lt..ih, :;.t days frcmt
St C orui', atd 14 -'!M I 'tnriT s Is, l. for lH.i-ton. L. t
at St., Crotix.al rir g r. ncitt h B er.t j ti- arrived tl.
'ortiiTla, fha fallen in with the rig Harriet,'of anit
it'tsn sftrttiec!, a wreck, ,i' lat 3t, lung tiii, and totk
fronld her the <,g';'.
aA--Ar r. hbiig .trn, in, ,' ,a:, 37 r;!t frtot P;ir:
(river At:n,:on) ftr aie:n), tiaP!i ,lides, t dion, &r.-
Poirt of N'"rpirt. .!) I.ct .
Arr. 'lship RaTpi,t Sitanh >pe., of this iart, 32 day.. ir,
tre I.-:; f .lt o, -,i..


l i3 Catt rhrinr, .I 1:' .. (,a ,s Din. ia wt io di. d ar.
Siri;to in) d-5ys f'w 1. *rtit: ai r. t',:..,,s, h :''.
0o ,h"- LonLdon*. .















THURSDAY EVENING,DECEMBER t 1.
Tihe frigate cos,,tsss, with the Ameriieau Com--
mis.ioneis oa board. sailed from the Chesapeate, on
Ti>e tiorniing of time th> inst. at day light. She sailIed
*ith a fair anil strong breeze, and at 0 o'clock had
cleared itie Capes, and was seen 8 or 10 miles below,
wtith ail snils set.

It is stated in the Aurora, that the Anelia slatnd
prliv tertra i-i in,stand Stiruh, hav, been conde,,nsed as
prizes o tle United States brig Sarnnc, and were to
have heen sold at St. Mary's, on the 25th; ilt.

The Charleston Board of Health report jifjlens
dauths.fta lihe 23d to the 30th of Novenmber-one of
whi ich is ascribed to the yellow fever. The person
was seized with thie disease before the neosT, and lin-
gered 16 day-.
The schooner Grampis, which arrived at Charles-
toi, on the 3.! inst. in 9 days fi'rom Amelia, reports
thiat : severe sickness pr,-vailed oil the Island. ShIt
afto reports, that a ship had recently arrived there-
firom, Niw-\ork, w-ithi a large number of passen-


7'The Trade /f SnvaSmah.-lt is stated in the St-van-
rah lleptuhlica.n, that, no less tlianJbur thoutsmnd,/tur
hundred und fietfn Bales of Cotton, aud sixty-five
hotn,-ie!ds of tobacco, arrived at that port from Aull
glsta, on Sattrday the 29th of November. The a
mnmuat lofthe articles received there in one day, is 's-
tilmated at upwards of half a ilUlianefti dollars. Tlhe
ship Oglltclupe, cleared at that port on the Ist of
Dr-emniher. with a cargo of upland cettoti to the value
ofgI0.t.D000.

Splandtd Afeteor.-'I'he Spy, a paper published at
Vanrct tt'r, MSsa-chnetts, states that meteor, of
unceomnion splendour and great apparent size, was
i'n oil Monday eveniig;;ahout Ihtf past six, i ttihe
eontheu-.st, at the diAtstmeo abn, it 40 degrees from the
tiorizon. Its course vas nearly horia'intal, in pro-
gress apparently not very rapid, and-its visible hdura-
tion five or six seconds."

1The Charlestsm Ga:f.itc, of the 3 'inst. announces,
thit Gene-ral DEloi'r, whole coltamluined the illth crps
of Cnirassiers in toinapartt's army, at the battle of
Waterloo, is now in that city.

'lT'!~e Crponrhi of .Albajny resolved, on- thie 7tht
sst. t' pro'ntre the portraiit -of his ExcelVletniy Go-,
verneor C t.rOs, to ie plm,.:d with those ol( our for-
ntqr Govrnoitrs, in tie Comncil Ro.nm.

U. S. Cadets,-The Adjutant andslnspectorGi.ne-
ral, at the seat of -'.-, h.., i, has issued a General
Order, that all Cadets who were at the Military
Acadviny previous to the vacation, whicel ended on the
i't of .eptl nllber last. forthlv.ith report for duty t't
thil Suipeirntendeit of the academy at West Point
toid that such as have no sticiaJ orders,, and do not
join before the Ist of [,arch next, .will bl, dismissed
thie service."

Fire al St. Johns-B13y the schoonerPadr'er.
Capt. Boyd, which arrived this ntmrning in
dw.s i'rom Hanlifax, we learn, that a great fire
occurred, in the latter part of Nvcember, at
rA. Juhnts,. Newvfoundland, which destroyed
about250 buildings, including stores, dwelling
houses, &c. In one of the stores(belonging to
Mr. JiJIricbhLa.tks th800 burrcis o' flour were
,coosmiiad. T'he lire o,-iitiatcd in a' Cooper's
siiop. The loss, in *buildings and other pro-
furty, is estimated at 200,000 pounds sterling.
'. i 1. tie inhlabitants lost their all, and are
reduced to a state of extreme poverty; and
Lie whole Town,, in conseqnence of the de-
sr..uction of flour ind, provisions are suffering
s.? vre ditroe's.
Immediately after the fire, the civil author-
ity laid an c mhargoon all vessels io port ;and
chartered them for the purpose of transporting
those oftihe liuhaiitants who could leave the
,own, to other places for subsistence. Seve-
rai of the vessels, filled with passengers, arri-
ved at Halifaix on the 1st inst; and the Gov-
ernor, on learning the extent of this calamity,
ordered a numnbir'of small vessels to proceed
to St. Johns, without delay, with supplies for
lihe remaining lhihabitants.
By this arrival, we have Halifax papers to
t hie ti"h ult. They were, however, published
-efore the information of the fire at St. Johns
i.nd reached Halifax.

7.rLxs of the JB j'er.-WVe have already pub-
I-hed two accounts of the loss of this vessel.-
The IBoxer being-a national vessel, it is pro--
-i,-.r lhat thlit public should. be furnished with
.l il .e circumstances attending the case.-
',V* tlieL'tur'e add, to thle statements- already
publi-h!md, thie following, which was commu-
nicated for publication in the New-Orleans
i, ,zette, of time 8th ult. by Major Kirby, of the
army, who was a passenger on board when the
accident occurred :-
The Boxer caine too in six fathoms water
off'the south pass of the Mississippi on the 24th
of October, not being able to reach thIe bar
from a strong opposing current and want of
wind. Ou thie 25th te weather was clear and
pleasant, a:'d a pilot camine on board-about
ten in the evening a breeze springing up from
the south east, Capt. Porter got under weigh.
The boats of thie brig were out to bring her
headoffshore, and sail was made with every
appearance of etfiacting the object with ease
aunl safely: notwithstanding these precau-
lions, she grounded is a few minutes in 14
fiet, suft muddy bottom, and soon drifted into
itIlfet. Every exertion was made to get her
afloat, but without success : from tie decated
.aid rottmc state shie bilged at one, and filled in
less than i h ours.
""At day light signals ofdistress were made,
;rind aill hands emiluyed in getting on. shore the
;sails, arms anti provisions. In the course of
te dyV inost of the public property was land-
ed near the mouth of the south pass, and in
the evening the brig Leucadiacame to the re-
ltiefo tho wrieckt. On the 27th every thing
whice hd beite saved was pgt ai toa-rdj of heb.
'i' n tlste'r -four bourv .I.- l;i, r dvent to
jieces, altaugia there was little 'wind and no
cea ; many of her timbters were up, and found
to be enth oly deca) ed. From the state she
was in, mad tla weather been lempnetestuous at
tiec time she struose, it is lmighly probable that
:..t out board would live been lost. risrom the
u.;oitlnutli tlime misiottirtie occurred the crew


ecre r-maralahi acioe and zealous in the
t. rfocr'i: aa' Ufultcir du.L'--and gave cv:dcucy


of thc d;icipliic and subordination to which
they had been accustomed. I
A violent gale of wind commenced blow-
ing after the Boxer's ;' -.[ikc ".cEt-J their es-
cape from the wreck. The launch wiith the
surgeon, purser, midshipman M'Lean and ,25
men ; who had left the shore for the brig, was
driven oul to sea by this gale, as were mid-
shipman Beatty and five men, who departed
from the Leucadia in the gig in tlI-n r:-it of
the 2lthi-Great anxiety was '*. I t.r tih i' te
of these people ; little doubt, indeed, .was en-
tertaire.d that they had perished.
Fortunately, however, both the .launch
and the gig made a mud bank at the mouth of
the S. W. pass, where in a state of starvation,
tlnhy were picked up by the sloop. Amelia,
captain Whittlesey, from .New-York, and
were landed atPlaquemaine.
The officers speak in the highest terms of
the humanity, kindness and attention with
which they were treated by captain Whittle-
sey."

,lfr. West's Leltcr.-The following is the
letter from Mr. West, to the President and
Managersofthe Pennsylvania Hospital, ac-
companying thIe celebrated picture which he
has lately, presented to that institution:-
LoeNno, Aug. 1, 1817.
B:N .JAzrN WEST, IHistorical Painter to
his Majesty George the Third, and President
of the Royal Academy of Arts in London,
feels the hlig'h, st'satisfaction in ir,..f ..n' those
5canageisa of .hie Penns) tv'aia Hospit, of h Iis
having finished the Picture of outr Saviour re-
ceiving the Lame and the 1Blind intthe Temple
to Heal them, which he has painted for that
Institution, and which he has the honour.of
sendingto Phitadelphia, by the ship Electra.
Capt. Williams, to be there deposited; and
1Mr. West bequeaths thie said picture to the
Hospital, in the joint names of himself and lhis
Wife, the late Elizabeth West, as a gratuitous
offering, and as a liumble record of their patri-
otic affection for the State of Pennsa Ivania, in
which they first inhaled the vital air-Thus to
perpetuate in her native city of Philadelphia,
the sacred memory of that amiable Lady, whoo
was his companion in life, for fifty years and
three months.
It is Mr. West's most sincere wish, that
this donation nmay be of some pecuniary benc-
fit to an hospital, which is founded for humane
tiurposes, and on principles of good will to-
ward man.
Mr. West assures thie Managers he has
done his utmost endeavors to render that pic-
ture in every point of art, ,as perfect as his
humble abilities would permit, anad he re-
quests the President and Malagers c6f the
Pennsylvania Hospital, will accept his sin-
cere thanks for the 'i vry handsome preparations
they Ihave made for the receptioutt f his Pic-
ture, and assures then lihe shall over retain a
higTh sense of their liberal ty and fpel proud
at his name being ree'ot'ded in an situation
which has his most cordial wishes in 'support
of its benign purposes, aind for its prosperity,
Londr.n, ,A'o. 14 -'.i-nnu -strect,
.-tt'g.i't 1st, 1017.

COMING k ESS .
IN SENATE.
.londttta, Dec. .,
The President of the Senate communicated
the annual report of the Secretary of the Trea-
sury, which wis read.
Their resolution respecting the diatribnti ,m
or ettai, petiOH OOticu eint..s -ws read the ser-
ond time, and referred to a seluct cominittee.
Mr. Stanford submitted ithe following imo-
ion for consideration, which lies one day of
course.
Resolved, That the committee of Finance
enquire what altetratious or amendments may
be requisite in the present system ofcollectingt
the duties charged on ithe value of mercandize
imported into the United States; and what
further legal provisions are necessary in or-'
der to secure the equal aud certain collection
of those duties.
iMr. Barbour gave notice, that he should on
to-morrow, ask leave to bring in a resolution
proposing to the several states an amendment
to the Constitution of the United, States, on
the subject of internal improvements.
The appointment ofa Chapilain was, on mo-
tion of Mr. Laycock, postponed until to-mor-
row, and
The Senate adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
.miouday, Dec. 8.
MILITARY BOUNTY LANDS.
Mr. JoHNsoN (of Kentucky) reported a
bill authorizing a conmmutation of Sokliers'
Bounty Lands.
[Tlie first, section of this bill provides that
thie soldiers of tie late anld present army shall
be allowed to commute their land-patentt or
claims for money, at the rate of one dollar and
forty cents per acre, to be paid in four aumnual
instalments, by thle Pension Agents appointed
in the several States; provided that theinre h
in all cases a complete- relinquishment of all
claims on said lands by the coimmutators to the
United States. The second section of the bill
makes the appropriation necessary to carry
the first into effect.]
The bill was twice read and committed.
Mr. Johnson, also, from the committee to
whom had been referred the petition of John
Bates, reported a biil for his relief; which re-
ceived the usual course of two readings aud
commitment.
AMELIA ISLAND AND SPANISH PA-
TRIOTS.
Mr. Rhea offered for consideration the fol-
lowing resolution :
Resolved, That thie President be requested
to lay before the House of Representatives
any information he may possess, and think
proper to communicate, relative to the pro-
ceedings of certain persons who took posses-
sion of Amelia Island, at the mouth of the St.
Mary's river, near the boundary of the state
of Georgia, in thec summer of thie present year,
and made an establishment there; and also
any information lie hath, and may think pro-
per to communicate, relative to an establish-
ment made at nl car lier period, by persons of
the same description, in the Gulf of Mexico,
at a place called Galvezton, within the limits
of the United States, as we contend, undet
thie cession of Louisiana; together with the
reasons inducing him to issue orders to sup-
press thie said establishments. ,
Mr. Rhea- said that the establishments re-
ferred to in the resolution he hlad just offered,
had already excited much attention through-
out the country, uvhichi would be still more
attracted to t-at point by the order given to
suppress them. His object in offering this
motion was to obtain such information as


mnighit satisfy time minds of the American peo-
ple on the expediency of that measure.
IMr. ;Forsyth moved to strike out thle last
clause of the proposed resolution. It would
be an extraordinary course for the House to


ask for thlE reasons of the measure in ques-. TlI.y iwili ce nitee course of policy r'lrsued by bearing at tll.lmust t not have had a laning, '
tion when itlhe were dii,ancdly and salitfacto- nMe new aJdnin'lrau on. as min arlkcJ t to in aa i rist the Spainib Paairiot.? iith: rcgai.l
rily avowed in the message of the President, thePresident'smessage, that the cunauct of the to tlie seizure of Amelia Island, ifttbat measure
To call up..na m, after that expulsion, to cx- igOer.-_ment hi.- btee n O tiSt cociliator i and had tl Lo.peratio at .tlI ou regirdit thli .- two
plain the re,aons'-for his conduct, would be to> friendly; a, friendly as it could be without en- parties., must it not be against the Patriots. e
cast a sevv re r.-lectiou on the ExEcctite, as,. ign in tc wa.r.nt thni ie. in ith, dp,.l r- Th.-ns, e si.L,J,iai a cause- wh.h he ioull
implying disssiisfacrion at the reasonnq already nation, that this contest is tergarded, Doi in the not novadvocate but the :entimeut av.-ed l
given. F-r I, uorn p ri, ir. FF. d, Ihle ihght i-,tIfan ur-iilnar) in.irr_,_hlon ur ri.t-helli-i,, hby tihe -(:,ea. r "-,a lii. ,:rnt et--- on ,ich
conduct of rIth Executlie appeared tohim h to- utasacivil ar beeenpar icsneirlqt c-al lie would avi,."b m tins House oand eai sscIr.c
have been pet -'.:eti correct ; but be had no having, as o na utrs'l power., eqr d rilhtsi ,.ur -il.t ,t'hearl e*r o:,ln' i..t Lai ht1i d a (endlicy i
objection t any ini;mrrpation ldtiiieda,i f a:kc govennreft' bhas gone before evt.ry power. and to one side ,r th. ,L,'Lvr. it %. to the iolur, ,t e
-fruncon:,-cut:r J with the clause hlie lad -. h i '.-vanh edit t ran einntrit ..er r. e, tl,. lutr- tihe P.iriots. iN.t iiha tl Spe ti< meamlt to
cepted to. est' is tf(lie provia'ies. [t hI as': on theifco'ffi -say, al }' r,,e thau hin-.eif, .tint our g.,'r.rr,.
Mr. Hu li Nielson of ,r. twice aJ.4tesf.dJ t IoIaI, ,a udJ will inc reie- lot thtemtbe refp.,a imei, eiieii,.'.e lnitili,) t. that c'use: for. (
the House on il,: in'ur'i :ul,:,r1 of the t :solu- or ohter no tions. The- me-iasuic ntrw t',lkel n is ir.J. i3.1J ,l.i unter-tuod lu 'a to h ia un- ti
tion, but, -.:-ui. ,a!- .t curlcJ 11. lit remarks by a trog one lt their fri or. Tlhe PreT idLi1t, e.t'pi call .aid, lie lia nu ]ldbt it it iiould ap t
incidental ':- cumnit in:c:: wce ihae cotnuected in his mees. g,-. has siiokrnii of th,.ir iaght. -:s pear tlial the reasonr,!bl the Ex\ecutn e f..r the
his observa,iorin Ci n:, t l.>., in, rc.i,rt of tihe being equiil to ilie oC.ipain. Ie ba seim a- i me-alur u qursuoti-laid beiin tificienttul jus-
substance ofil-thri.. fi, r...n itk. r a.dI- entStn to Ci u.iiin l cait with themi ,s ilegovi- tIf it. Mr. J.was inufavor of laying there r
ded, whici th mteintcriupoui iul'uiiaed to pWe- tiintitils It wItO, and bias declared the right '. olun on the table1 until at was ascertained
vented him from making-. Mr. N. was deci- of thi: ,-" s.rni,.rt I., hold such connuinca- whether the resoluti n was or was .nol.neces-
dedly in favor of lthe motion. Like the hou- t .r,: i tti thell i,, iFIn. al autlirinis. Tll/c a- sar., an addition to that passed the othelrdav.
orable Speaker, who had alluded tu this inat- g'er I- i. iIs 'i c i,.I' I l'...I .l I- .L e 1 com oc i r. R ista .lpoi.d.lthe motion to lay ltis re--
ter when in committee ofthe woile the other m-..-'ni :l their cui,.nu.ricain. will be I solution on the table, contending thatJis ob-
day, Mr. N. saiddlie, felt his confidence in the nro l .. l I '. .t. (....i, t .init a | b-ct was totally\ distinct from that p se-id the
Executive not diminished; like him, he felt v'--'I of1 wiar. ill1 gn e t H -'ra.imp oui linujitiiy oiter day. That proposed an euquiry intaolhe
confident that te io measure of the suppression to th.: .t ,:I ..n' :n. wic iii ..ri- ,n.J ..au .: lr- Ea i t1.. Le ale or foreign utiiuri thil pr...p..o-.d -in n-
of theso-estalishminents, was founded, in their w'.til ei-'-.-i ...li. atieln.lied to. T'fih measure, qury into our own concerns-1nto a nriiMatr
opinion, in a just sense of propriety, and in a i itself, goes far towards a recognition of perhaps embracing question of peace or war,
desire to promote the public weal: aid lie their independence: it is every thing but an and on which, therefore, Congress ought to
believed that, for the satisfaction of the pub.. express acknowledgment, It gives them the have full informatioD. If not laid on the ta-
lic and for a just vindication of the Executive advantages of such acknowledgment, with- ble Mr. R. said he should have no hesitation in
these documents should be exhibited. I can- iout its disadvantages, and also without too voting for the ,amendment proposed by Mr.
riot but belie re, said he, that the public ill great a comnprormitment of the United States. Forsyth.
see, that, in this measure, the conduct oftthe. The other. pWat of the Message, which declar- Mr. Harrison, of Ohio, opposed the n motion
government has been marked by a due retpor't 1ed that the United States 'will not profit of to lay the resolution on the table, by argu-
to the rights of the Spanish provini-',. :.,,, .their i ndtepiderice, will have a beneficial ef- ments .drawth -from tiem Message, which he
vigilant and prompt attention to the rights and feet in favpr of the provinces. It will dissi- thought invited such a call. Mr. H. in the
interests four own country. It is tim best pate tihe jealousies of Englatnd, and other course of some remarks, which the Reporter
interest of the Spanish provinces, embarked powers, and lessen. the desire on their part, to did not distinctly -hear, referred to the bearing
it the noble cause ofemaincipatingthernselves, opposeb the imidepondence of the provinces.- of the law of nations on the case of the occu-
to give evidence to the world, that all their The government has, therefore, done all that pation of neutral territory for military purpos-
proceedinugsarc hei result of just and sound a 'wis policy and a benevolent feeling to- es, &c. Mr. H. coincided in the view taken
principals; to repel and refute, by a high yards tihe provinces could require. They the other day by the Speaker, that every act
minded and mngartaintous conduct the ma- have, also, obeyed the imperious duty of a just of this government in relation to the contest
lignant anid calminous representations, which neltralitiy. In the' determination to require between Spainandthe Colonieshad borne hard
would place then in lene grade of sava- nioning peculiarly advantageous to the Unit- on the latter; and he therefore desired fur-
ges and carbarians. A just regard to the o. on States to be conceded, oni the part of the other information on the subject embraced by M
pinions of the civilized world; a due estimate provinces, a proper regard is had to their situa- the resolution. N
oftheir own dignity -and self respect, will lead tion, and to the embarrassments under wiuch Mr.Holmes Cof Mass.)said,he regarded the ti
them to d(isclaimn all connection wiith these pi- they might be thrown by ahny undue conces- information sought by theresolution as exceed- e
ratical establishmenets..- Theirt own interest sion made. We all recollect, with grateful ingly important. The fact of the suppression UL
would leld thoin to co-operate in the extiuc- feelings, the conduct of Francd towards us id of the establishments at those places so often a
(ion of these hordes of buccaneers. There our "Revolutionary struggle; but we all re- referred to, attracted the attention of the na-
was a time when the union of M'Gregor, dis- member, too, the embarrassments experiene- tion-and he was therefore in favor of the ear- n
tinguished by iis gallant cxertionsin (lie pat- ed by us during the revolution, from the guar- list official information on the subject, that to
riot cause of the Spanish provinces, with their antee which, -by treaty, we had made of their the house might understand on what grounds I
naval commander Aury, and supported iy WVest India possessions. Itis wished that the ithe Executive of the United States had under-
some ofl thie high-indedi and gallant spirit' of provinces should never, be placed in a situa- taken to suppress these establishments. Mr.
ou'r own late military establislhincut, might tion, shuiihir to cio;r, so as thereafter to be sub- H. was, however, of opinion that this resolu-
lhave led to the opinion, that it was a hold ject to any embarrassment from stipulations tion was unnecessary, being embraced in the
and valorous ctctrprize, to wrest fretin their made by them. They are to be left free to general call made, a few days ago, for informna- a
oppressors a portion of their territory' :utet consult their own best interest, and their own tion on the political state of the Spanish pro- It
br:',vely to ae the lvinrin the assail ble do- true policy. Thie daily intelligence which we vinces, of which East Florida, embracing w
minions of the Spanish monarch. iBut the receive from the Island of Amelia, proves the Amelia Island, was one: and the same reason-
n:otnlent for ithrat opinion i.gone by. iM'Gregoe wisdom and prudence of'ourg-overnmentuit en- ing would apply to Galvezton, situated on
haabancaTned them. Posey, and the o- deavoring to suppress these establishments.- territory equally claimed by Spain and the g
other g-alhiit spirits of this country, no Theoworld will do homage to tihe magnanimity United States. If, however, the information -
more give colour to the entcrprize.-- and justice of tihe Spanish provinces in re- now desired should not be received, Mr. lH.
And have they not themselves give further nouncingallconnexiou with these settlements, said, lie should be one of the first to vote for it,
proofs, if proois are wanting, that they are but it will raise the character of the Ui. States, by considering it highly important. The inten- i
a hurde ot buicaneero, invading' our own tcr- sheIwing their determination to put down all tiou to seize on these esLablishments, had
ritori and plindet.ing osr oe wn citizens? Sco piratical establishmibnts: that the movements struck himn with some surprise, he said, when
the accounts frornm eavamai,. To believe of a people contending for their liberties, are first informed of the fact; but he had no A
that these settleni'nts are -.uinctioned by the totally different from the cstablishinents of doubt the reasons for the measure ivoulaprove !
patriots, wouhi be to deg't!c .lthem from the pirates andhl bccaneetrs. iln entertaining satisfactory to all. He .would go with any
high and dignified statiott wlhicih (ohy hohl in time opinion t that tihe provinces ever sane- gentleman, at any time, into an enquiry into
onr estimation. That the i patriots sraould tioncd them, as is believed, we shew re- tihe conductor the Executive; but hethought
thiemseelves coumtetance 'nc'h establishments, aspect to tie colonies, and raise tlcireiicharacter. _.i-..ii ,,, ,i were going too fast now, to call
wotul hbe further to descend fr mi th(le highest it iis tkhe interest of the. coliuties. to disavow -pre, ifi..alil for information which it Was ipro-
pi iiaclo f 1 ...... i.. !. '".. i t .o 'h" .., tl < rtu.d th.u'chy raio i the ;itrcracle;Ir ith bable might reach the House before this se-
abyss" u.it. ., .I. .'. itj. tIeui- t usuand the in'roaca n ptCm n.- iii,. It can- coud call could reach the President. He
barlkedl in the glorious and inagianimous not be doubted they ital .li .... then, and therefore, hoped it would be laid on the table,
strug"ie" for friedoiim tlid tie rigus of man, they amongst us iwho stimulate them to an The question to lay the resolution on the
can Dever stoop to the condition of buccaneers, opposite policy, arc not their real friends, but table, was then taken.
banditti and pirates. That tihe puls of every their worst enemies. For the motion 75
lover of freedom should heat hiIght in sympathy Mr. Hohnes (of Massachusetts) said he Against it 81
with tle asserters of the rights of man in every should never be opposed to any call for infor- So the motion was lost.
region, is consonant to the nature of ran; nation on any subject, when wanted by the Mr. Rhea having accepted Mr. Forsyth's
but that ours should throb with delight at the House. But it appeared to him that the call proposed amendment, as part of his own mo-
success, and recoil to the lieart on the defeat, now proposed was unnecessary, since the reso- tion-
of our neighbors, ourobrothers, inhabiting the lution adopted the other day would embrace The main question was taken on the reso-
same continent, migrating thither about the the information-now desired. He thought lution, and decided in the affirmative,, with-
same period, and under circumstances very the house should wait a day or two, to see out a division; and a committee ordered to be
similar-with out' brothers who were lately whethier'they would not obtain, without any appointed to wait on the President therewith.
suffering- as we did, from thie cold and unfeil- further call, all the information they desired On motion of Mr. Forsyth, the committee
ing oppressions produced on their, by their from the Executive. With this view lie mov- of CommerceandManufactureswereinstruc-
kindred and their friends-is surely not to be ed that the resolution should lie on the table, ted to enquire into the expediency of making
wondered at. Similitude of sulferance will Mh'. Nelsou opposed the motion urging some Darien, in the state of Georgia, a port of en-
produce congenial syompatlhy. Similitude of of the arguments comprehended in the above ry and delivery.
sufferance in a similar and virtuous cause, will substantial statement of his remarks, as area- On motion of Mr. Ingraham, of Pa. a joint
find no limit to its feeling. But feeling- will sot. ii di 1 ,v: resolution was passed to a third reading au-
not give us the correct standard whereby the '1,. .' .: ...t (of Louisiana) read the re- thorizing a distribution of the new edition of
course and conduct of the legislators, en- solution adopted thie other day, calling for in- the Laws of the Union to such Members of the
trusted with the guariiaimthip of tlihe rights formation respecting the state of kthe Colonies present Congress as have not received them.
and interests of their constituents, but just of Spain in South America, that gentlemen On motion of Mr.'Hendricks, of lnd.
now successfully emerged from thie same ardu- might jidge whether it comprehended the in- Besolved, That the committee on the public
ouiis and -. ..-.1 it -uic. should be regulated. formation now desired. It might be that, un lands be instructed to inquire into the expedi-
This feelion- must be tempered ivith sound dis- der this resolution, the President would con- ency of authorizing Joel Earwood to transfer
creation. Experience must teach us a little sider that East Florida formencd a portion of the to other vacant lands in tihe Jeflersonville dis-
prudence. ho isthere amongst us, of the C'olonies of South America, as well as any o- trict .:.iy monies he may have paid on the
most ardent of those whose feelings beat most ther province ; ;aid would transmit therefore nori east quarter of section 21, town six, and
high in the cause of rcvoiutioin:iry Fraluce, and all the information required iu relation to A- range nine, in said district.
who were most violent in denouncing lthe con melia Island, &c. Yielding to the suggestion STATE OF MISSISSIPPI.
duct nid pacific policy of the great father of of the getlleman from Massachusetts, that in On motion of Mr. Nelson of Va. the House
imis ciunt-1y, for attempting to restrain those a day or two thtflloiuse would receive the in- resolved itself into a committee of the whole
fochligs within thu limits of a sound adti dis- formation desired, tilr. I. thought itwvould be on the Resolution from the Senate for admit-
cre.; piriudance, uwhodid not, when experience as well to let the resolution lie until the Pre- ting the State of Mississippi into the Union.
ha shuwii us the tn ad policy of implicating sideit's answer to the other call should be re- The Constitution of the State having been
our destiniies with hers, who d nid nt oler horn- ccived. If that did ntot comprize tihe desired read through, at the suggestion of Mr. Taylor,
age to the wisdom, virtue, and patrotism of information, this resolution might then be ta- the committee rose and reported their agree-
that great man ? I was one of those who, as ki.n up and passed, meat to the Resolution ; which was then read
loudly as any other, denounced the proclamra-m Mr. Miller (of South Carolina) was opposed a third time, and finally passed.
tioc of neutrality, and the, as we then called to th. proposed poslponcilmeDt of this motion ; And the House adjourned.
it, arbitrary, illegal, and unconstitutional in- the C objecs.of which and of that which passed -
terfercnce of the executive. to restrain us thie other day, hu said were totally distinct.- From Barbadoes,. Grenada, St. Vincent, and
from co-operating with our allies in the cause The object of that was to enquirer into the ,lartinique.
of freedom iand :.i i.. ol man. Thie saga- political state of the Spanish Colonies ; the de- The Editors of the Freeman's Journal are
city and virtue of the patriot now receives sigi of this.was to satisfy the nation that the indebted to the polite attention of a resplcta-
that homage and respect, ivhich the wild ex- executtive hadl acted on suffiicient grounds in blen Mercantile House in this city, for the IJarba-
travagancces and ardent intemperanceofyouth the course it hliad taken in regard to Amelia does Mercury, to Nov. 4, the Grenada Gazette,
then most \. ii, ni.-,ilt, denied. So will poste- Island and Gulvezton. This, he said, was a to Nov. 6, the St. Vincent Gazette, to Nov. 1,
rity act antd decide, as to the conduct of our reason sufficient to induce hiin to ..lt -.r., ,ih t and the Gazette de la Martinique, to Nov. 8.
present administration. lovowcver a:niablc 1. *,, ,i. resoluttion on tie table. t11 i t,,,-. The Lord Sidmouth and Marchioness of
and estimable this ardent E ,,- ,ivts with our tion sihoud id not prevail, ihe should vote bfor the Queensbury'Packets, had arrived at Barbadoes
southern brothret n, nobl redeemting thetm.n- ameujmnt proposed by Mr. Forsyth, because on the 3d and 4thNov.-Major General Sey-
selves from an oppressive and odious bondage, the facts on which it was founded would cer- msour, governor of St. Lucie, died at tis eIsland
may appear, yet a course dictated by sound mainly disclose the reasons of the measure.- oneitede effect his ofthresidencvre was elite he y
discretion, and guided by caution and pru- The Speeker had the other day intimated, on the late hutr'ridane.--Marsiie hd suffered
dence, i anadministration, must meet their the floor of this House, his opinion that every sevcrely.-Guadaloupi e not materially.-A French
approbation. Although some among us may act of the government, from the proclamation frigate which had arrived at Martinique from
see, in the conduct of the administration, a against the expedition said to be fitting out at France, and landed 600oo troops, foundered at her
one-sided policy ; may see, in every one of Netw-Odeaos in 1815, to thie present day, hiad tmourigs; some smaller vessels were stranded,
their acts, from the proclamation of 1815 issu- been hostile to the Spanish Patriots : Now, and the IHouses at Fort Royal were unroofed.-
ed to suppress an expedition said to be organ- Mr. M. said, he looked upon the information Several hose's in St. George's (Grenada) had
izingin Louisiana, to thlie order for suppressing called for by the resolution as necessary to re- been damaged, but no lives lost, as lirst reported.
the establishments at Amelia islands and Gal- pel Ithe reproach, ftromn so high a source, thus -St. Vincent has been deva'stted to ai great ex-
vezton, that all these acts havo been on one thrown ou the government, lie therefore hop- tent.--The hurricane was not fidt at Tobago.
side ; that they all bore against the provinces, ed the resolve would be sui.tred to pass. Among the applicants for the benefit of the
against the cause in which the patriots are en- Mr. Johnsobu, of Kentucky, said lie had not insolvent laws of this commonwealth, now in
go.,- .d-.,-t. Sir', 1 cannot doubt, that when iro .l.--C' t.,.l the Speaker, in debate the .;h.ii. i ,,; .,'' ina thi emaol at Easton, is a man,
thl cuui:e shall be cahuly and dispassionately day, to hiave'intimated that every act oi the in.' l.:. tO. Th I, L-, whoisin the NINETY--
scanned and examined, the judgment of the government had been hostile to the Patriot 'IN I ..ar otf his age.--Ceuti.
American people, and of an impartial posteri- cause ; but thatt they had leaked to one aide of -
ty will applaud the course, and soc iu it the re- tha qeestioa; lhad borne t tnioo ,..,,i-i oif, Pa- Ofggeter:tl r -inos. and his costcemplate, d ex-
sult of a wise, virtuous, and patriotic policy.- triuts than against Spain. And, if our acts ped.itiu. al o i t :th i"nlriela Indians (this eo.n
They will discern, in the proclamation issued had any operation at all, who coa]d deny, Mr... h dsite orbat.st.The drutited militia f'rrtit
by Mr. Madison, and in ins declaration to the J. asked, that what the Speaker had said, was this elate, destined to co-iprautu i alit' cnter-
Spanish minister,: thmt the flag of tie patriots ti the fact? Was not the proclamation of ilg1l prire. wjill rendezvous at Fort I-awlci'ts oi idoni-


our ports should be equally respected s.with eve- of that nature ? I was issued in cousdeqeuce day next, and be marched from tieci- witlt-ut
ry other, nothing but a determined adherence of refresentatiuus of tIe ,Spanish Minister. dceav. General Thoemas Glascock has biecn
to thedictates ofajustand impartialueulrality. Being issued at his iusteauce, if it had any appointed by the governor !a countidt t'!h-..


A rufrheri'ep.iii'iion of lre b'%..)ri-.r r mlaen, o
ei detailed tgroln CermIrrl I'I ,1 .'s .-ivision it
he~towsver-part tlfe s iti', an2I held iny readiness
oractive service,r & ho4 Ju t b-.. z de on our
xeculiv.eby'the remral s.:,a.-rment.pf Wheth-
il this vifu nRal i.r.e, l..," I, r....uediate or--
paniation of whvch ordri lhaie hI. -i given, is
n''.,a .-,J (o -,-,-o0 ,-.rat. ; h i..: i. i-' ,* .airtes its
.li-ttintru(thi neiigl lhoritnz lni"le l.l'-s, or to
il in ta l ,t a,.t'.iro .liihh ', t *i s *.i- ulterior oh-
ert, o0 deep jatere't to G.C-r.ina, -ubsequent
r,. il -ill, pr.o t. I. -oc.r d,..l -. ....

- .10e oll.,c,; .2 ,,t O'T.. es, on the
Great Bond tls]ir.ike, leading f*om Ne'wburglk-
o th-L~ ,a., wi, rL e Jditauce i' ,u ewburgi-
o each town.
'o Wai~ds Li id, Or an., CC.. 12
Blooniine-bu-r.'h, -ulli .a t'. 23
MI,nnc- llj, do. 38 -
,i-!.l:,.L- *... 46
13,.el,, d.1. 50
(.'ocl.ect'.n, i .. 59
I'iiLpleaiant, Pclan- .-ar.ia. 8a
Sib-or do J. 01
New- Mil-ord, d,. I0!
Grcal B.id, .j.,. 107
Ch' nin.- Point. Drooi, Cu. 122
Union, do. 127
Nanticoke, do. 132
Owego, do. 144
-Candor, Tioga Co, 155a
Danby, do. 1613
Ithica, Tompkins Co. I 3
Trumansburg, do. 181
Farmersville, Seneca 190
Ovid VIill i do. 200
Romulus, "do. 206
Genava, Ontario, -218
)n the branch line from Ithaca to Aubun,
Ludlowville, Tompkins, J !4
Kingsferry, do. 193
Aurora, Cayuga, 199
Indianfields, do. 209
Auburn do. 215

.A1, RR IED,
In Conrtlandt, Westchester, Rufis Beach, Esq. to
liss Rhoda 8elkrig-At Townsend Vlile, Oyster lay
N. Y. on the 69th ult. B. V. Hoffinan, Esq captain in-
tle navy of the U,-.-.i 5 ,;,-.. to Miss l'hebe Towns-
lid, daughter of Iil li,.Ir, ....rnsendtEjisq. ; andi at the
ame time, William W Polk, Esq of the navy oF the
United States, to Miss Almy Townsend, de .filter of the
hove.-In Bristol, R., I. Col. Samuel 'irdwell to
Ira Lucy Coggeshall:-At pi,;i,h ihi., Ci. ,
Wiser, Esq. to Miss Sarah I i.t..,.. -- ,\it it: iI,-
tore, Mr. Godfrey Stewart of Kilmarnock, ,i.
o Miss Elizabeth Watts-i-n Hartford, Maj. I. i,,;.'
latch to Miss Lucinda Hanfortli.

DIED.
This morning, JAnEs Joansi o '. .N...i ifteeti
months, the younger son of Maltby l.'. i air
In Courtlandt, Ifestchester, Mr. Daniel lherwood,
aged 63 years-)in Salem, N. V. Mrs. Marth:i Bil-
ings, 23-l Philadfphia, Mr,. Will.am tPoyntell, 25;
ridow Hannah 'arhami, 70-lin Boston, Captain Jos.
'. Sawyer, 42, of schooner Sawver ; M rs. Mary Duf-
ee, 48-in Sale-in, Mr. Jolia L'ard, 5l--At Newport,
Mrs. Elizabeth Hall, 39-At P.. ......, ,lh. Mrs. Abi-
gail Hoxsie, 82-In Andover, \1. i .. S"mith, 39
-At Boston, Mr. Solon Stetson, '28; ,Mr. J.hn Bar-
her, 0-At Somer?, Mr. Heid IP.. r-At Say-
brook. Mr. Willian Winig, ha-A ..... 'Mr. Ai-
non D. Siater, 24, a soldir in thle 6th regimnent U. S.
nfantry-In Gaffstown, N. H. Mr, John MV'Gaw-Iln
IWaterville, JohlaCool, 19-In Linconville, Me. Eliza
lane French, 15-In Topllesfidd. Dr. Johns Meriamn, .49
-At Ipswich, Mr. Nathaniel.Lord,, i--l V Wi'iasset,
Miss Maria Sevey, 17-In Saudy Bay, Gloucester,
Mrs. Polly, wife of Captain WiVllam Doyle-At sea,
oi board the '., \, Martia, ou her passage from St.
Croix to BRath, Nhr 1,'.L Thoimpson, aged 23, supposed
to belong to .-.7 '.ii
I'l; )M OL I: CO i'.-.,P, i\iD)L.N T.
t'.it' ..,- i'lju ll., L'. '9
Arr. schr Nine Sisters, .\, t ,-*., Blostou 6 daia
Oni Saturday, soon after she got to sea, experienced a
gale wlhicli continued for 72 hotrs-s.stiited sonie'
damage, particularly in the rails biting split, &c.
The eshr Emery & Lucy, Riley, on her passage fr.
Folly Landing to St. Marys, got ashore on the night
of the 26th tilt. abe-t 13 miies to the southward of
Cape Heniry, and it is feared will be lost-crew saved
--she was in ballast.
'.Port of Charleston, Dec. 3.
Arr. schr Grampus. fiorw St. Marys 9 days. To the
southward of St. Augustine, in a gale of wind, the
Grampus lost bth tier masts.
Br. schr Robert & Henry, Barker. Nasat, 5 days,
lignumvitae, turtle, fruit, and 8000 dollars in specie..
On Monday, 80 miles SE. of the bar, spoke the Mex-
ican privateer schr Champlin, 24 hours from this port
on a cruise.
Port of Boston, Dec. 3;
The brig Confidence, Jeff.irds, i't at Trinity. Nov.
10, ship Nancy, Bisset, for Newburyport in ahtnl.
20 days, the only Amniert'i.i in port-shelistruck on the
i. l i,, h h,I ... ..: ..fi. ,and knocked off
.., ,,,J .I i. r ,I ... -, ... : .., d ilwa 7 TI I ;1 .
inouth, which were driven ash -i- ., ':.. ..... liiad
been condemned as unseaworthy ; they had not been
got off. The Confidence, during the gale, was about
90 miles to'rindward of I ,..it., and lay to about 24
hours-sustained no damage ; she arrived at Trinty a-
hutl.3 days after, and sold her luberr for only 20 dol-
lars per M.
Mr. Evans, of thI brig Lnrk, of Boston, (cast away
at Neuvita) has arr. from Havann, and states that the
brig ras gone to piece-s.
Port of S'arnnsah, Dec. 1.
Arr. brigs Adeline, Rich, Boston 13 days, has expe-
rienced very severe weather, and been driven across
thie Gutlpi; Gn. Brock, Dwyer, Barhadoes ; Davitd
AM il;, iiiladelpiia 6; sloop lJoseph, Nye, Provi-
deuce 8.
The patriot brig Tuyac Aittr, which arri ved ail
thiupoiton the 4th tilt. spoke, July 28, lit 12 15, 5.
long 42, 32, W. ship ColttiMba, Hloliday, Ifron, Bosto.
for Calcutta ; Aug. 1st, lat 3, 21, S. long 27, 43, V.
ship Neptnate, Warner, from Philadelphia for Calcut-
ta, all well.

STOP THIEF ;
STOLEN from the subscriber's stable, on the
;.10th Nov. a GREY HORSE, 10 years old,
switch tail, high head, long body t a great ma-
ny brownish spots on the body anid neck; ie itt
about 15 1-2 hands high ; the saddle was old,
and had on the front part four small strips of
: ...in ; one stirrup had a spring ; the bridlt
was double bitted and silver plated. The thief
is about 20 years old, and tall. lie hadonablhe
surtout coat, blue pantaloons and boottees ; ra-
ther dark complexion. For the Horse, Saddle
and Bridle, a handsome reward will b. n by
dec2-C&Slw THOMAS lif \\.,
.NOTICE
-rURSUANT to an order of the honorable Si..
meon Baldwin, oun of thejudges of tihe seu-
perior court for the state ofofonnecticut, notit'leis here-
by given, that Stephen Hotlcdiss, of New-Haven it
Newi-Haven county, has preferred hi-s pt-tition to said
court to be held at New- Haven, in and for said county
on the third Tuesday of January next, praying that
Iis body itay be exempt from arrest on accoutt of any
debt owing by lhim, and that lie may havr' thi- relief
provided in the act entitled An act to authorize the
sutpet ior court to grant relief in certain cases oi'rdnol-
..*I',," ...',11. I, hr' .1]. l' -ll ,1- l| ..l.l.,. h'. r-
,. ." l ,.:* h Lce mher, 1817.
dlc I-I Clt&2aw3w DYE.R WHITE, Clerk:.
NOTICE.
T--.,tr -U.I \' ai ". yuorderof thle honorable Si-
fl. inLsit ti In..,', one of the judges of tlhec su-
perior cotrt for the state of CoinecLicut, notice it
hereby gicen, that fl'ilhm S. Hotcdlkfss, of Neme-l-
yo n in N 'w -lI ,.'.',. ... t i .' r.. rI.' ,,d l his 'ii .,
to said cotirt I. t. i.l, ..* -' t ttit, d ,.. i .d ,
county, on tt I ,, '. e *, i 'iii,' t.in xt, praying.
lhal bliaboil'' uiay be exea;ept I'eeosi arrest tn a.'Osit itm
anv dt'ht uitn by him, ui"' that It" iucie' hauve tite relief'
pr'o iled itt tbd' act entititt.i An v.ct lt atiihorise tbse
seiteriorcotrit to grant rciefl it cer iiin c se of insei.
wri-c\" a. whirch ti n? ae I pace alI. o ar"ies coiica' a'd


will aitn ,i', iu thI' fety csoe S t WilI be hI'ard ou iOe
pe'mnies. New'Stven, i. ,i h 1cetmber, 1B17.
' n, l t t aH '-a",',- ,YE1 v.-i) 1'01. Ce, k














I'fiL, A..NL'AL IREPOIIT
r ,i.. :. *y...r tV.. Proer-m of luddidt-y.
Tkse T Ioenrdrrof vainagers. oftiheoibrty br LINE OF ANIMRICAN PACKETS



unremitted attor ., giren t the chimes and the subscribers lhave undertaken I establish a
wautsof that, I, 1 of thiIr suri'rIng killow-,.rea- Line of \'iaels between New-York ad Li yr-
tures, who, during the winter season, are depris pool, to sail from each place on a certain da in _
ed of such emrloyiymut as ihe rest of the year every month throughout the year.
usually afford. them. Whild tie clothing storess The fblo:.wing ve -I-, earh about four hun-
employed onlb the .bed workwomen, the mana- dred tons burtlw.i, have been fitted uut for this
gersoftheHouse olia.h.:try patientiv endeavor- purpose- ,
ed to improve those v'h.. .out, i or no ..1 em .l ..?- Ship. AM TY. J.a 3tr nt.n, m r
meant there ; and n, ',,,y .u-t are uo, able toern COURIE.N WiV. Bouneu, du
a subsistence, who -.t tlec..tmen menlt of he PACIFIC, John I 'illianms, do
establishment hardly k,,w the ue c..t the n.e- JAS. MONROE, Jas WaVaiusm-n, ,s.
die. Mothers off:.usieu., walt lmnanJd were ln1.1 d1t s the intention of the owner:, that one d
without employment, 'a- '. ,,a.oi.J.iy the c'ae ol thce.c vel' shall Ail from New-York on the
with many tradesmen during the sev.-tIyof w.n- .h, and one ftow Liverpool o1 the 1st ofl e ry
ter, became fit objects of the nianager' L. ard oth. .
and, as far as tc .meai,. oflt, ...chl. would per- I Theseships have all been built in New-York,
mit, none were :e.t ,1 y .. ,,.:...t ",k, r .-.'.gh of 'he best matri',l, and are copereJd and cop-
none received it in the quantity'deaude.-.I. o pr a.-tened. They are known tobe rcmarkiblyy
refuse such demands was one of the mon l..',inful fast sailer, and their accommodations lorpassen-
duties of :li:. l.. -ne ". The aged, ,rd n'.-.S ,. ers re uncommornlyestecnsie and cowimao.'iou.
with infant children, were emplc.,d J iithe tlicy are all nearly nEw, except lthe aAfi,:: ..1
house, and the whole number wiho rcre.cd has been some years in the trade, but hasi'ercut-
work, in and out of the house, du. ,,g thi.: lIt1 i. bei, thoroughly egeamined, n.] i foad t... be
winter, was from 200 to 250. A list of appli- perfectly sowndin every respect.
cants for servants' places was kept, and upwards The commanders of them are all men of great
of an hundred women were thus provided with experience and activity; and they will do all in
situations free of expense. their power to render these packets eligible con-
The object of the society being to contribute a veyances for passengers. It is also thought that
share in that melioration of the condition of the the regularity of their times oftailing, and the ex-
poor, so imperiously called for by' the circum- cellent condition in which they deliver their car-
stances ofthe times, and to which the plan of the goes, will make them very desirablosopportinities
institution is well calculated, those favorable for the conveyance of goods.
to this object are earnestly invited to examine It is intended that this establishmentshall comn-
this plan. Printed copies are in the hands ofthe menace by thredeparture of the JAMES MON
managers, and will be furnished to any one desi- R0E fl't.,m Ne.. -York .r, the 5th, aii.- thl COU-
rous oflbecoiing acquainted with an institution, I I1: 1 f.. Li.. rp.l. 1 the 1 ., of thle tfirt i...,lh
which hlias struggled through three winters, and (Ji Mmuary) next; and ii,.of ihoe s';s ,lll n-ail
now purposes to commence the labors of a art ic :,r.,cu pri.. Jfr,:e,,.., '.i.e,in ever' -Ic-
bfourth. c .' ,- l. ,l.
The managers trust, that the Father of the ISA .C 'RIGIIT & SON.
poor and needy will so dispose the hearts of his FRANCIS THOMPSON.
more favored children, that the humble efforts BIENJAMIN IARSHALL.
of the society may meet their sanction and sup- oct 24 JEREAMIAH THOMPSON.
port, without which its usefulness must be very
-. ....... ,. I The limitedfunds of the society STELAM-BOAT' NOTICE
frequently compelled a sacrifice ofarticles made The public ate informed,
up, i, order to raise the money necessary to pay that notwithstanding the
the workwornen, whereas, would thd capital loss of the Steam-Boat
have admitted waiting a regular sale, the house N GCHA LAI Nthe remain
might have been supported at a less annual loss. log steam-boat PH'ENIX, in consequence of her
The honorable the corporation have granted uncommon speed, will be enabled to perform the
fourhun dred dollars to aid the society in the e- service lately performed by the two boats, and
pcnsevs ol ftli ensuing winter. The amount iu will continue to do so until public notice is given
the treasury, as will be seen by the annexed to the contrary; consequently no alterations will
statement, is ir52U 53-100, making together $920 be made in the arrangements for running. This
-11100o. wlich,. with the s......1 cin hand, is all the boat will leave Whitehall every Wednesday and
society have to meet the .I,r,. ,.-,. expenditure's Saturday, andSt. Johns every Tuesday ,and Fri-
of house-reut, superintendents' salaries, wood, day, as usual. sept 25-CA&S
&c.STEAM-OAT NOTICE
To enable the managers to pay workwomen STLAM-BOAT NOTICE.
and to purchase materials, they must again call -'. -.: L' Beat, orge
on a benevolent public. Those who are of opin- .- ...,, i Boat, Cart.a-
ion, that to employ the poor is better than to give i.'''-ti r.'.: PASSE-ow Fea
alms, are now solicited to come forward with GERS and FREIGHT. She will leave Ticon-
counsel and assistance, in support of a society, GERS and FREIGHT. She will leave Ticon-
which tinmagers, flrom the experienceofthree deroga every Wednes.day Motuing, after the
winters, are fully persuaded, needs only to be Lake ChampiaistBoat passes from the Northward,
fiitlhfully conducted, and duly encouraged, to and arrive at the head of the Lake the same e-
to uvening-Remai there -hursdays and Fridays,
prove of important advantage to Uhe comnuity. emsin,-Remai iuthere Tisrla' ad,- F'ishys,
proveof rtatadvtge o t com nity for sailing parties. Leave Caldwell, every Sat-
Board ofDirectionjor the present year. urday morning, at 8 0'rlock, and arrive at l'icon-
Mrs. lBethune, first Directress. deroga in time to dineo, aAd for the passengers to
Mrs. Ouderdonk, second Directress. go on board thie Champlain Boats to St. John's.
Mrs. Remsen, third Directress. The prices of passage from Caldwell, to the
f5lrs. Duplex, fourth Directress. other Boats, $2 50 cts.
Mrs. Sadler, Treasurer. Across the Lake, only 2 00
Miss I. %V. Ogden, Secretary. Caldwell, Anu. 5, 1
MANAGERS. sept 8 CA&Sptf
Mrs. J. I1. Murray Miss A. Murray
Dickey Ogden LAND PATENTS.
J. Ward C. Ogden C-_ OLDIERS of the late Army, holding honor.
L.Coit Few able discharges, and warrants, or notifica.
Morgan Faesch tions, may obtain their land patents by applica-
Craig Onderdonk tion to the subscriber.
A. A'Vickar Budd J.. D. WADSWORTH,
H. F. Rogers Willet sept l5-C&Stf 26 Water-street.
G. Brinckerhoff Clark
Russel Davis CHRISTIAN OBSERVER.
Handy Hariland HISlS day is published at No. 114 Broad-
Lawvrence Creighton T. way-
Th. Smith eBlcecker THE CHRISTI,.N OBSERVER,
Hosack Wallace No. 8-Vol. XVI.-for August 1817.
Coleman Coustabkt CONTENTS.
D. 1,. Green Coit RXLIIOi 5 COMMSICATIONXS.
Miiss Murray Saltonstall Life of the Rev. Nicholas Fperrr; Incorrect Idea
11. h.L. vfurray Squire efJastication thie Source or various other Errors;
O. Muran Strong Family Sermons.-No. CIV, On 2 Cor. vi. 17, 18.
Donations to this institution, or loans of money OLLAOUn Female ES.ucation i d,, Allegory; int
to be repaid in work or articles made at the House lo temporary Residets in the Country ; Poetry- O
of Inluustry, will be gratefully received by the Faith ; On Waterloo Blidge.
First Directress, No. 7 Pine-street; the Treasur- REVIEw O' 7EI PrnUB.aCATIONS.
er, No. 39 Courtland-street; or by any of the Pearson's Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Dr.
Managers. Claudius Bucbhannan ; The Churchman dissuaded from
managers. D beaming a member of the Bible Society; The
The Scietyfor the Promotion, of Industry i acct. Churchman upheld in his Support of the Bible Soci-
ithl Eliza Sadler, Treasurer. ety.
1817. DR smTmsansv & rPmLOSOHIsrCAL INTELLImCENC.
Nov. 25. To cash paid rent and other Great Britain ; New Works ; Tweddell's Remains;
incidental expenses, since last exhibit, Examination of the Elgin Boxes ; Result of the Con
iOcti t expsessnce ltl e i, troversy ; 11 .r.cli.-ir Power; Comet of 1811
Oct. 21, I1t6, $487 32 Chimney Sweeping ; House of Commons' IReport;
To do. faid superintendent's salary, 245 Wretchednessanil Disease peculiar to the Chiliren ;
To do. I -.l r, ., ., to pay workwvo- Caseof Crueity ; Machinery; Humane Suggestions ;
met, !,.:." '...t. ., 116, 1425 97 List of New Publications.
To do. paid for goods, materials, &c. I RSLIAIOIS INTELLIGEsNCE.
since do. 1576 79 Church Missionary Sociey ; Bickersteth's Journey
since do. 1576 79 i ~,'Western Africa; Satyka ; Uregrees ; Conversation
Nov. 26. To balance of cash iu thle witi thk Boys ; Sierra Leane ; Re captured Negroes ;
hands of the Treasurer, carried to Victims to the Slave Trade ; Palaver Meeting; Gre-
new account, 520 53 gree Hut; Ainmiliary Bible Society ; Slave vessel cap-
______ tured c. Soeriety for Relief of poor piousC l .; I
Report ; Receipts ; Cases; Russian Bihir Society
$4255 61 Fourth Anniversary; Progess ot the Institution.
VIEW OF P1i7BLIC AFFAIR..
I816. CR. Capture of the Indian Fortress of Hattrass, &c;
Oct. 21. By balance on hand this date Progressive restoratiou in France of half pay olf-ers ;
as per account furnished, 75 70 Concordat ; Sauisli and i'ortuguese America, Owen's
1817. Plan obr tle eiuctlionm of l'auperism,.
Nov. By donation from thile honorable Ecclesiasticall'refernimets, dec 6
the Corporation, 500 A UNT MARY'S TALES for ter ,iephlws
By donations received through the se- A Ditto ditto for her nieces
cretary, since Oct. 21, 1816, 1275 65 Price 75 cents each, justreceived and for sale by
By cash received for articles made up W. B. GIil btEY,
and work done, since Oct. 1816 2404 26 dec 1 92 Broadway.

$4255 61 KETCHIES towards a Hortus Boianicus
1817- --- Americanus, or colored plates with a cata-
Nov. 26. By cash on hand, per contra, $520 53 logue and concise and familiar descriptions of ma-
Goods on hand, estimated to produce ny species of new and valuable plants of the
when sold about 600 West Indies, and North and Southl America.-
---- Also, of several others, natives of Africa and the
$1120 53 East Indies, arranged after the Linumaeansystem,
-d by W. J. Titford. Price 10 dolls.
Errors exceplsd. dec 10 A New Treatise on Flower Painting, orevery
--'- -- -------'- ladyherpwn D)rm. i.,' ,m'.(i r, byGeorge Brook-
FLAYING CARDS. shaw, author..I tle i .i.:u, Britannica. Price
UST received by G. & R. WAITE, No. 54 7 dolls.
Meaiden-lane, a large and extensive assort- A 0iiftl.heio..l to the above by the same as-
.ment of PLAYING CARDS, consisting of thor, .'" .. r.: l. ,-*...I eight plates of Flowers accu-
Crehore's superfine Eagles rately drawn and colored from nature. Price 6
Do do t.', l,-I..d Ca:t t 50.
Do Henry l-._rh Groups of Flowers drawn and accurately co-
Do. Merry Andrews lored after nature, with full directions for the
1)Do Highlanders young artist. Designed as a companion t. diM
Hliut's super'fine Eagles treatise on 1' .....ir ,'...: by the Above aurtho.'.
Do do Ddcaturs Price 7. dolls.
Do Merry Andrews Six Ed.,]'cum "tile' drawn and colored after
French Cards, very fine nature, rill, 1,11 in i. actions for the youngar-
ALSO-large and small Blank Gards, and tist,.inteaded as a companion to the above, by
Copper printing do. the same author.-Price 6 50. ... r-'.-':eived
All of which they will sell wholesale and re- and for sale by W. B. ( I .I..L.,
tail on very reasonable terms, nov 15 dec 2 92 Broadway.
FINE WRITING PAPERS. ifir.E'E>. DECETVID. a n 1..-1. .v ts, as.
'.l1 iV.,,t .,., i >ioPoet, Foolscap, Letter L/ thor of "'An \,,i.It.- to th., s*, s r.~ of
Pap'. ,' m.,d bhot-pressed, mand 'Pott Pa- Human Life," Cottage Sketches," &c. just
pe', for saleY .....--...-.... -.. publh bed and for sale by


J. L., TfFrjAiiX, 114 liroaidway, *ITTy
2- J. i, Ci od y L. TIFFANY,1
d opposite tle City Hotel nov 21 114 Boadway.


IV111,OLE sAil,,E P It CE 8 C(U f 11 E: -1J715N

CAREFUTLLY RE%1L5ED Amb t' DCt~ tTtr.-(FRO'] DAY & T f~l~klt5 I1 1. i 7D i %U'I- Fh'i 1.


ARTICLES. P
Almonds, soft sa-lled, [I
- shecUed,
Anchors.
AsnBs. Pot, tc
- Pearl,
Ba-con, Virginia, I
Beans, 7
Beef, Mess, b
- Prime,
- Cargo,
- Boston, No. 2.
Boxwood, L
Bottles,
Bread, Pilot, c
--Ship,
- Navy,
- Cri cker,
BU(l. Russia, I
- A nmerican,
Butter. first quality,
- or exportation,
Candles, Mould,,
- Dipped,
__----- Sperm,
-- Wax,
Cheese, English,
---- Dutch,
- American,
Chocolate, New-York,
---- Albany,
Boston, No. 1,
-------- do. No. 2.
Cloverseed,
Coal, Liverpool,
Scotch,
Virginia,
Rhode-Island,
Cocoa, Caraccas,
Island,
Cayenne,
Surrinam,
Coffee, W. I. fine green,
do. 2d quality,
---- do. 3d do.
Botrbon,
Java,
Brazil,
Old White,
-_ Mixed qual. inf.
Copper, Sheathing,
Pig,$
D- raziers,
n American do.
Bolts,
Cordago, foreign, .
American,
Cork Wood,
Corks, Velvet,
--- coinmon,
Cotton, Sea Island,
-- Georgia, Upland,
New-Orleans,
-- Tcntesse.
--~li onrl). & foreignI,
C.LCUTT.1 GOODS.
Cossas,
Mamnmoodies,
BLaftas,
Humhums,
Emerties,
Gurrahs,
Bandannahs,
Flag Hdkfs. silks.
Currants, 1
D)tck, Russia, 1st qsUal.
do. 2drdo.
do. 3d do,
--- Ravens,
Dutch,
Bear,
American,
--- English, No. 1.
Russia sheet..wlit(e
S do. do. brown
Diaper, broad,
do. narrow,
Drugs & l','- :"/.'. al-
phabetically arranged.
Alum,
Aloes, Cape, i
Anniseed,
Antimony, crude,
Aquafortis,
Arrow Boot,
Arsenic, white,
Balsam Capivi,
Bark, Jesuit, Li. P.
do. do. Red,
do. Carthagenia,
Borax, refined,
Braziletto,
Brimstone, roll,
-_----- flour, Sulphur
------ crude,
Camnwood, gro.
Camphor refined, 1
CanthaiCes, I
Chalk,
Cochineal,
Copperas, -
Cream of Tartar, 1
Fustic, l
Galls, 1
Gum, Copal In.
South America,
Ammoniacum,
-- Arabic
Tragacanth,
Assafetida,
Guiacum,
Senegal
Gentian,
Ginsenmg,
Ipecacuanha,
Indigo, Flotantl
---- Bengal,
-- Isle of France,
New-Orleans,
Carolina
Jallap,
Juniper Berries,
Liquorice, Spanish,
---Root,
Logwood, Bay,
---- Carpeaehe,
St. Domingo,
Madder, j
Roots, Smyrna,
Manna, Flakey,
Sorts,
Nicaragua wood, '
-hatch,
Opium, I
Oil, Castor,
Vitriol,
Pink Root, I
Quercitron Bark,
Quicksilver, l
Rhubarb, East India, I
Isocoa,
Sassafras5
Saffron, i


FRO1

* 16


ia. 1832 -0
,T7 -5,


14
14
11 -25
9
9
100
8
7 25


I1



30
13 5kS
16 50
17 75
24
23
20
27
25

2'2

29
17

35
33
8
10 50
2
40
15
45
30
3?
287


3 5O
3 50

2 15
4
2
1 60
4 50
5 40
6
21 50
19
16
10 50
28

14
32
20
14 50
4 50
3 50


50
3
6
35
8
95
1 50
2 50
6 50
2

25
40
25

56
3a
71.
50
2b
13
8
24
2 26
1 62
1 1,2
1
75
680
50
-i


TO








14 601


AILIICIELE.
Sal .mmn.mac, Inrdian,
Salt Petre, refiiJ.,
Senaca Ro't,
Senna Fol. Amerirc;O,
-- East ludia,
Schellack,
Shumack, Sic"ly,
- Airrican.,


Simarouhb. I
a.'ke R.,,t,
- Virginia,

Vitriol, Roman,
Ivory,
Feathers, live,
Fish dry Cod,
- do. Scale,
--- pickled Cod,
- do. Scale,
- Salmon,
--spr Mackrel, No.1l.
-- tdo. do. Nuo.2.
- Sout Shiad, No. i.
---- ShIad, No. 2.
- Conn. Mess Shad,
---N. Scotia Hlerring,
- New England do.
!:lax,
.'axsced, 'Alean,
S-- roug!.,
Raisins, M111laga,
Muscatel, /
---- Bloom,
Lemons,
i.imes,
FLOUR ANTD GRAIN.
New-York superfine,
Philadelphiai,
Baltimore,
Richmond, new,
Middlings, fine
Rye Flour,
ludian MoAel,
do. it ihlihs.
Wheat, North River,
---- Southern,

Ci'-n, yellow
Corn,
.uarley,
Oats,
FRUENCH GOODS.
,i price
Furs, Beaver, North
do. South & Vest
-- Raccoon,
Muskrat,
Martin,
-- Bear,
-- d Fox,
-- Mink, North,
do. South,
Otter, North,
do. South,
SGERMAN LIN ENS.
In price per. M. B.
do. do. per rix dollar,
Glass, English, 6 by 8,
- do. 7 ly 9,
-- do. 8 by 10,
- do. 10 by 12,
- AmericaA, '7 by 9,'
S-- 8 by 10


.I rOM

15
31I
t U
11s


i --- 1U!,y 10
22 Glue, Irish, Ib
20 American,
17 Gunpowder, American, '251b
11 -- English,
30 -- Canunon,
i2 [lams, Virginia, lb
15 --- N. River,
38 cmp, Russian, tons
21 Amer. water rot,
16 50 -- do. dew rot,
4 7. Yarn, Kentucky, lb
Hides, Buenos Ayrcs,
-- 'West India,
logs Lard,
7 5( ihmIey,
20 -- Havana, gal
Ilops, first sort, lib
3 Horns, 100
.-loratips, M1
Horse hair, curled, lb
20 rh'on, Pig, tonu
-- Bloomed,
1 -- Country refined,
-- Russia, 0. .-
15 --- Swedes,
70 -- English Bolt,
60 -- Sheet, wt
-Hoop,
La:th,,'r, Soal, lb
Dressed, upper side
9 -- 'Upper, uudres.
1 Lead, Pig, owt
1 75,----Bar,
3 --- Sheet,
7 Lignumvitmu, toni
LUMBER, cargo prices,
Boards, Oak, Mft.
30 North River Pine,
45 Yellow Pine,
Albany Boards Pine, pce
40 Scantling, Pine iM ft.
Oak,
3 'is, Tir, nber, sq ft,
-ir i..-. Cypnrs, M
55 -----Pile, bun
) Pipe
15 Staves, W. Oak lirhd. MA
10 Barr.
lhlids. Red Oalk,
3 heading,
1 84 HFoops,
1 70 Mahogany, bay, sq ft.
--- St. Domingo,
80 Molasses, Surrinami, gal
70 Trinidad,
55 -- Havana,
--- St. Vincents,
New-Orleanls,
S-- ugar-House,
Mustard, English, lb
---- do. in bottles, doz
25 American lb
25"- do. in bottles. doz
Seed, bushl
71 Nails, cut, all sizes, lb
I h --- wrought do.
65 Spike, do.
So Sheathing do.
5 25 Nail Rods, ton
2 Nankeens, long blue, pee
-- .,1,|, h t,,Ilow
------- l.pllr do.
60 white short,
do. long,
\:a i l I ..res, Tar, bb I
"21 ------ Pitch,
20 -- Rosin,
----- Turpeniiine


15 50
I 50

11
18 5:
17
9 75
4
3 51
8
9

9
10 025
9 75
9 75
7
5 25
6
Q27
1 94

1 97
1 i


2o
180
120


It
15

163

6
265
0
4


77 50
80
95

75
9
6
25
2 5f
1 25
.6
6 75
6 25
20

18
18
18
1S
14
16


100
1


2 I5
.1 dt


t ts. ARTICLES. eel
Spir. of Turpentine, gall
'jilts, Florence, 3J flasks bAox
do. 12 bottles bash
1.' Olive, "all
S.'- -Linseed, Dutch,
24 do, American,
100 .- WV hale,
60 Sperm Summer,
do. Winter,
Liver bl 1
33 Lead, Red, cwt
4 White, dry,
1-L' Ground in Oil,
I Ochre, yellow dry,
51 -- Ground in Oil, lb
,Spanish Brown, dry, ''wt
do. do. ground in oil, ib
Varnish, bright, gall
4 -- black,
10 Vermillion, English, lb1
14 -- Chinese,
12 50 IvGry black, cwt
I t Paper, Lhceathing, rea.
----. .V, ,;h-:,
16 Peas, White, Dry, 7 bu
i *, ..--- Green,
S I' -..r Paris, ton
l 1.1 1>. Cargo, bbl
=-- Prime,
17 50 -- Mess,
10 Porter, London, doz
4 50 Draft, cash
4 Brmwn Stout, doz
10 Draft, cask
10 -- Amer. Bro. Stout doz
Pipes, short, giro.
S25 .Rags, Foreign, cwt
10 5u0 .- Country,
10 Rice, new,
10 25 old,
7 50 Salt, St. Kitts,. busl,
Exuma,
Turks Wsland,
28 .- Isle of May,
2 -- St. Ubes,
2 Lisbon,
I1 Cadiz,
1 12 Liverpool blown,
87 do, ground,
Shot, American, all size, owwt
43 Skins, Deer, in hair, lb
do. shaved,
28 -- Goat, MIog. p'ce
4 do. W. In.
2 50 -- Morocco, doz
55 Soap, Smyrna, lb
25 -- Tnrpentine,
1 50 -- American,
6 pelterer,
1 50 Spices, Cassia,
". -- Cloves,
50 .Ginger, race
5 Pure do. ground
4 50 Mace,
Nl utmnegs,
50i Pepper,
1 2o --- Pimento, J.
-- do. Spanish,
11 50 pirits, Brandy,C. 4thdo. gall
--- Bordeaux do. do.
14 -- Jam. 4th proof,
-- W. In. 3d proof,
---- N. Eng. 1st proof
--- (in. TTllani, 1st
22 ---- doFriili ,. .1,i-..i.
S 16 --- do. Country,
7 50 -- Whiskey, Bye,
7 75 ---- do. rectified,
S7 ---- do Apple,
Peach brandy Va.
Starch, first quality, lb
200 Steel, German,
Swedish,
-- English, Crowley, fag
8 -- Blistered, cwt
13 -- do. Country, ton 1
1" Singar, Mu\Icscvada,prime
v Mi d & 3d quality, cwt
16 -- N. Orleans, prime
72 ----- 2d & 3d quality,
30 Havana, white,
8 50 --- 2d & 3d quality,
6 Havana, brown,
21 2d & 3d quality,
45 Mart., cla. white,
85 do. do. brown,
90 Brazil,
100 Lump, Ib
95 -- Loaf,
95 Tallow, foreign,
10 -- American
7 Tea, Imperial,
35 Gun Powder,
3 50 -- Hyson,
2 50 -- Young Hyson,
6 5& Hyson Skin,
7 Souchong,
6 50 Congo,
30 -- Biohoa,
Tin, in Plates, box
20 Block, India, lb
Tobacco, Richmond,
Petersburg,
r----- Rappahananocli
15 -- Potomack
5 ----- Kentucky
5 --- St. Domingo,
---- Ladies Twist,
3 50 Sweet scented
60 -- 2d quality
Connmon
32 Twine, Seine
30 Sewing
65 Verdigris,
Wax, Bees, yellow
9 do. white
27 Whalebone, Slab,
0 '. Whiting, cwt
S 62 \VWin, Maderia gaBl
S 60 10do. L.P.
6'2 Sherry
63 Colmenar
S 70 Teneriffe, L. P,
) 70 dos- cargo
1 75 -- Lisbon,
6 -* Malaga,
S1 37 Clauret, cask
do. 12 bottles doz
S 12 Port, gall
) 14 Wool, Spanish, best qua. lb
S -- Merino, wrashied
) 11 "-- do. unwashed
105 -- hlalfbreedwasioed
) do. unwashed
8 8G --3 qrt breed washed
) 1 501 -- do. unwashed
common waslied
Amnerican hatters
2 25 Hares
2 50 do. 2d quality
2 23; Sarsaparilla,
S3 75,,Paris White .c'.wtvt


'o.M
ts.
7 5i


1
14
9 50
10 50
11 25
2
7

6
30
40
1 50
2
5
2 25
93

9 50
6 75
19

27
2 50
45
1 75
30
1 75
28b


TO
CtO.
62
7 G'2
8
1 50


56
63

15

11
13
2 25

2 25





5 50
2 50
1 6


7
20
Sso 50
28
3
50
3

2 25
30
8
5

7 50


60
60
55
55
48
44
48
8 50
30
37
50
50
30
16
13
11

42
1 13
10
16
4 50
S2 50

19
16
2 75
2 75.
1 34
1 10
64
1 525


63
70
57
1 3
I14
13
6


14 17
12 16,
35 140
15 5' l 16 50
12.50 14 50
14 50.
13 13 75
18 50 19 50
17 50 18
14 25 14 50
13 25 13 50


12 50 13 50
23 24
26 28
12 13
12 14
1 50 1 62
1 56 1 75
1 12 1 19
1 6 1 20
6"-1 74
60 65
45 55
30 32
13 5, 14
212
9 12
9 11
9 11i
fi 10
8 11
15 45

17 19
1;i 16
10 13
44 50
50
40 42
28 30
55
19' 16
1 50


3 2:3
3 75
1 IS
8. I
1 23
1
1 25

35
"4 50
1 75


40
45

50
35
3t

7

1 33


4 75
5
125
1
1 50
1 6

1 9
70
12
2 25


45
50)


t* A rt.s ri*ilucaut- ordtlridi l! heSrRClArre
forinore than one week, will have the privilege
of one insertion in the COMM CIERIAL Anv'ERTr-
SIR gratis.

AGENTS FOR THE N. YORK SPECTATOR
IT LOWER CANA1A.
ontreal-Mr. Win. Langhorn, Librarian.
Three Rivers-Mr. Edward Sinls.
Q(usher-Messrs. Shea and Walker.
6:'7- The price, including the U. S. postage,
is ZI 12s. lOd. Halifax currency, per annum.
S IHE subscriber, late the Public Administvra-
tor in the city of New-York, hereby gives
notice, that a balance of two hundred and, sixty-
one dollars fnrt-l-four cents, belonging to the estate
ofJA MlES DEW'VARREN alias dictus GEORGE
WARD, intestate, remains in idis hrnids All
persons having any claims upon that estate, are
hereby notified to exhibit the same, with evidence
in support thereof, within six, months from this
date. New-York, Dec. 2d, 1817.
J. NITCI1E,
dec 4-C&S2 wBw No.'38 Broad-st.
FOR SALE.
A FARM situate in the north-west part of
the town ofMontgomery, county of Orange
and state of New-York, formerly occupied by
Matthew.TerwilJUger, deceased, and containing
about 100 acres of land, suitably divided als to
plough, pasture, meadow and timber. This farm
has a desirable situation as to Church, Mill and
Market, and is worthy the inspection of either
farmer or gentleman. An indisputable title will
be given, and if prompt pay, the price will be
low.
ADAM DICKERSON,
HI-ENRY 'TK.VILLIGER, \ Executors,
dec 6-C it&S3m
A Lioedling Bouse, Store House, HIrn, aundour
acres of LandfiJr sale.
THE premises ric situated in the village of
COxsackie, and is one orfthe most desirable
for convenience and business, being at the inter-
section of two roads to the landiigs. The pre-
mnises consist of a two story dwelling house, 42
feet frout and rear, wan 30 feet. deep; a store
house one and a half stories high, 24 feet front
and rear, 30 feet deep; and a barn, 40 feet front
and roar,24t feet deep. Besides the above, there
are wood and other sheds, with a well of good
water.
The ,terms of sale will be accommodating, and
ate price of houses and land considerably Iess than
thle value of the improvements only. For parti-
culars enquire of
Messrs. VAN DYCK & BRONCK,
Coxsackie, or
JACOB LORILLARD, New-York.
sept 15-Clt&Stf


FOR SALE,
A VALUABLE FAR',i known by the name
of Hanlon Vale, near Peekskill, WVestches-
ter county, state of New-York, contanin-g 1371-2
acres, all in good fence, 50 acres of which is. co-
vered with fine growing young timber ; a large
orchard of the best grafted apple trees ; a large
garden stocked with gooseberries and currants.
There can be cut in a good season at least six or
seven hundred dollars worth of Timothy, spear
grass and clover. The remainder of the farm is
not exceeded by any inothe neighborhood for
grain and grass, and well watered by living
springs. The dwelling house is large and com-
modious ; the barn, carriage house, root house,
hen house, smoke house, &c. are equal to any in
the county. The payments will be made to
suit the purchaser. For terms apply to Cap'a' n
W IET'IT'EN, 67 Beeklman-street, New-York;
to Mr. JAMES DIVEN, Peekskili; or to the
subscriber, on the premises, who will give an in-
disputable title, and possession as soon as the grain
and grass is cut. B. HANLON.
june 19-Cit&Slawff
A FARM. FOR SALE,
C ON'TALNIZs.G i,, acre:,, with a Dwnll;
/ House, built about fifteen years ago, a
Barn, Cilder Mill, and other ont-house, situat.od
in the town of Mamaronock aid county of West-
chester, twenty-three miles from New-Yor*k and
three quarters of a mile from Mamarone'ck land-'
ing. For further particulars enquire of Mr.
HENRY GEDNEY, near the premises; at No
24 iludson-street, New-York, or to the subscri-
ber, at present residing on the farm.
oct 17-C&Stf WM. GRAY.

PILOPERl'Y FOi SALE,
.41A Princeton, .V. dJ.
ONSISTING of three Dwelling I-Homes a(nd
Lots in the said town. Also, an elegant
Country Seat, fit for a genteel family, about half
mile distant from Princeton ; containing eighty
acres, thirty of which are wood and fifty cleared
land, in the highest state of cultivation, near e-
nough Lo send children to the College. Another
Farm, containing about seventy-seven acres,
three quarters of a mile from the first; and an-
other one containing eighty acres, one mile from
the above. A further description of the above
property may be had} by applying to Doctor
VANCLEEF, at Princeton, or to the owner, on
the premises. JOHN B. TEISSEIRE.
june 2-Cl t&Sly*


FOR SALE,
? HE subscriber offers for immediate sale, his
-.L large and commodious Dwelling House,
Barn aind other out-houses, together with about
five acres of land, lying on the main street in
Fairfield, about 25 rods north of the meeting
house, and extendiiv no less than 30 rods front,
with a fine row ofshade trees extending the whole
length.
Said House and Lot are situated in a very
pleasant part of one of the pleasantest villages on
the Sound, and on the great road from New-York
to Boston-55 miles from N. York, 21 fr'om New-
Haven. There is a considerable va:'iety of fruit
on the premises, and tle land is not inferior to
any in the :tate. Whoever wishes for a delight-
fil and healthy sumne, residence, in the midst
ofgod society, and who has children 1. 'h'tcont,.
will do well tocalland see. There is in the vil-
lage, a very flourii-)ig acadecyv, where all the

elementary branches of a public education are
taught ; also a fire school for yotn)g ladies, be-
sides other good school for small chihi'sen. The
abovesspecified stand will be sold very low, and
possession given to siiui the pr'chaser. For terms
apply to the subscriber on thie premiLes, or to
DAVID JUDSON, -.Esq. Post 7Mastcr, Fairfield.
J1IEMAN 1UM1IPHREY.
,'. Conn. S'pt. 24, 1;17.
sr.t'7-C ClawwtvSl'2tw6w

A. mnnirs pour la vie de Pctrach, by -Mrs.
Dobson, a new ai-I cloga'nt edition, price $4, or
c alf gilt price 4,.
Montoilue"-'vs i'oesal, rew and elegant edition,
p1 'ice :*"-.
S'A' ihon's [t'.lory ,of the. )ate War, with en-
g'r;tvitgs-, turi'ce g'2. Just received ain for Esale,
iy AV. B. GILLEY,
'lec 3 9t2 itOr'adway.
rPUBLAzsrI-,r.-A-,D BY LWISnS' IIALt'55a; '
PU13L(SHf:D BY LEWIS & HALL;


761)
40ThE-ON D00',C :: -cAiV ~.rsti tb
4.1 csss~ i' .' A UA L~. tA-~'d5
FIVE DOLJ,5';F.
50 c-s~s~'As4..s. .ess..a.suna.rss