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New-York American, for the country
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073186/00006
 Material Information
Title: New-York American, for the country
Portion of title: New York American, for the country
Alternate title: New York American
Physical Description: 25 v. : ill. ; 53-70 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Printed for the proprietor, by J.M. Elliott
Place of Publication: New York N.Y
Creation Date: August 16, 1823
Publication Date: 1821-1845
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
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the New York Public Library.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 159 (Sept. 15, 1821)-v. 26, no. 851 (Feb. 17, 1845).
General Note: Published on Tuesday and Friday, <1825-1840>; Wednesday and Saturday, <1841>.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09313417
lccn - sn 83030019
System ID: UF00073186:00006
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1821)
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American, for the country
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text








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O .IV....No. 358.] NEW-YORK, SATURDAY, AUGUST 16, 1823. [OFFICE, 30 WILLIAM-STREET.
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.oimtcA ll Mccort

[Per the Schooner Tartar.]
MARSEILLES, 98th June, 1823.
-. we last addressed you, on the 17th ult.,
business began to be languid, and has since conti-
nued daily more depressed ; :the discouragement
which pervades every branch of trade, owing to
the uncertainty that we are kept in respecting the
political state of Europe henceforward, has sus-
pended all speculation. You will perceive by the
annexed note of stock that arrivals have been very
considerable. Prices generally have receded to
our quotations of last January, and sales limited to
daily wants.
"Should the war in Spain be prolonged, we may
expect a re-action, but under existing circumstan-
ces, we cannot recommend any shipments for this
market. In coffee, the description best supported
is fine green.-1avana and Porto Rico-sales were
currenfit last week at 23 1-2s. but the demand has
slackened. 2,000 quintals Sumatra pepper have
been sold at 12 to 13s. Our stock of Bourbon
and Islq.ofFrance sugar is still considerable, (16,520
bales)-sales during the month amount to 2885
bales, from f. 24 to f. 33 ql. The English ship
Thalia, from Calcutta to Leghorn, has put into
this port; her cargo consisted of 2,009 bags sugar,
1,u;00 do. coffee, 186 do. saltpetre, 179 bales piece
goods, 20 do. bandanna handkerchiefs, 14 chests
indigo, 50 do. rhubarb, 50 bales cinnamon, and
some. drug1--she will proceed on after landing
tomei articlcs,principally the drugs. Bengal indigo
remains as last quoted, but without enquiry; Spa-
nisih i. offered at a deduction.
Dyewoods of all descriptions have still declined.
We placed the Tontine's cargo of Campeachy
wood at f. 10, free of all charges, deliverable on
the qpay. Small parcels are now selling at this
rate.
"The only sales that have been made in Ame-
rican cotton, arc at a considerable deduction on
prices previou-ly paid. Therl are few purchasers,
but prices are better supported, and we look for
some improvement. We annex note of tenders
and purchases of Virginia tobacco at the concours
of the 4th instant, from which you will perceive,
that out of 6,849 hogsheads submissioned, only
1,477 were accepted. 20.1 were taken from this
place, which leaves us still with 1,016 hogsheads,
more than sufficient to supply the wants of the
Regic for eighteen months to come-consequently,
further shipments would come to a bad market.
Some sales of Carolina rice have been made at
f. 23 Piedmont being preferred for the coast of
Spain, the demand is principally limited to this
Cdscription, which is paying at f. 19.


. 1.I ',, ... -i i. i' trr ,, -m ..-I, l 1.i. i. 1i and the passengers out of the cabin. Captain
, .,,, ,,', .,_ .., i. [-.i.L...i, -,' Johnson was ordered below with his papers. The
S" '- t passengers being separated from the crew, the
,keys of their trunks were demanded, and surren.-
i,'' :..,:,u.:. i I, L,-id....n. dered, but the pir sites were disappointed in fiAdlng
XM \N _''-firll I .-1'.., .V- ., t., .. .:. th thathey opened to no money. They then took
.I. ,,. -- ', 1,, ,,, .. -.A ,A ..:,.[.,ii. ..' "...' soim e bottles of wine and other articles from the
I ,: t i ,: .:. i-i .....m :,-"",' 1. ..'. i...r 11.c .'f- cabin, a watch from M r. Orr, passenger, and
S.. : .. .r .. .,, th. i,.- ; .1. i:,l .. ,, f soie doubloons from Mr. Eaton, passenger, rob-
In,. n,,, :_.. ., .... t ... 1 .... ...fi i.. I .-.1, bed the crew ofnuost of their clothing- took the
:i ,.'i i .. 'i..... 11..: L -h.r. i -, n n... ,.... I ,-... spyglass- and ordered our boat with 3 of our
I, .i. ,:....., ... 1., l! s .1.1 n,....t, .-.i .....g men to take the articles on board their vessel. Af-
,',,,''-;,' h ,, ,i .' '* i ,,'c t n,,' ," i terwvards sent our men back in an uld leaky boat,
I C, ,..n ,r. i which sunk in coming alongside. The pirate vcs-
l Ih- L..,.i :. r I. r.:. I.,...'. ,n, i'.i. n ..- selwas abrig of about400 ton:, mounted 22 guns,
ni. ,.: (. in. I .l. mm I r I l',- ...- I I ...' I:in was painted black, with a white streak, and Ihad
.. ; l .... -I,, i, I. n I i,. t i i- b on board a crew of 30 men, of different nations,
I, r In. I.. ,, most of whom could speak good English."

,,. ,1' ,i ,.H. 1.- I ...in I. ',i to.' At an ordination hold in Trinity Church, New-
,, ._ in,, ... m. m..- ..n .- .- 111 ... I i ,: York, on W wednesday, August 6th, by the Rt. Rev.
.;, ., i... i ,..n ilit ;. Ii hnn, L Bishop flobert, Coruncliu R. Dutlic rwas admitted
.. ., ... .I J to tlhe holy order ofDeacons; and the Rev. George
S.. 1. 1:. m |- i,, L ..L. ...-'. n.., -s. W Doane, Deacon, i. ... in Trinity Church,
S. .. .,, ,, ,. i ,- r ...i i ..I ,, to that of Priests. .1 ,;, i. ,--' w ascelebrated
i, |i, ,, I I. i .. ...' I 1,1 n .-',,u.- by the Rev. Benjamin 1. unLlurdonk, an Asssistant
I.. ..m ,'. 1..r ,-. .. :i .., nili :.. ,: l'. 3 M minister of Trinity Church ; and an appropriate
[ .,' ,i,,1 ,, |i -,..i. n exhortation delivered by the lev. William Berrian,
i,: 1....1 ih i -. l. a an Assistant Minister of the same church.-E. Post.
-. ,-..i ., I .r. -.. m -. I- 'r l -,.L l..,h
I .,. :: ..i \, ,, l. ,, | .: l. .r We publish the following notice of the adjourn-
..:, ,,. :.. .. ...,. .,........ l- T.c ment of the court of errors, for the information of
i i.' in.,. ,..i : ,.... i. i.,. hi,,,,. the public :- Albany rgus.
h .... .i,,.. :,, : ,i : '. ., L.i i.. 1,' In Error, April 2, 1823.
S. n I... ..... h .I :, .,, ,. Ordered, That when this Court adjourns, it will
I I 1 .i... ,--, ... i ....L in..t,. i-s : adjourn to meet again on the 8th day of September
S. .. ,r next. J. F. BACON, Clerk.

i .'" 'i .i ., ]hi i, i iL,.,, -.. h,,,i ...: i h; li e Jeremiah Elkins, has been appointed, by the
, -.--i ...u ,', nrn,.,'m n,.. ,si.tL.- .. '-1.1 1 1.. ie President, Surveyor and Inspector of the Revenue,
S0... ..i ,. .. I ,i ,,:., ..I -Ir. l. .1, i- for the port of St. Marks, in Florida.--Intelligencer.

..,. .h., | -,. .,r h ,, l in i..... ,[,.,, l,].,i *The .ine Hundredth and Ninety Nf inth. Lesson.
., i- ..n..I i ..,ii. ..i.. .. \ 1. 1.1- -As a young man named W illiam Christie, living
mi hi,, L- .1 ,1- ,i r.. l1 I. i ,, 1. .... 1- ',.jl at Baltimore, was on Sunday nimorning, incautiously
...... ...., ._ i', ,,... i..-.., .,.:. .. .- nhu dling a loaded gun, it accidentally exploded, &
S' ,.J ,,i .. ,,,r n r iii, ....ni" i ....- the whole load entered his another's neck. She in-
:. i, ,. il,, .i..i. .11: .. .. ..., : m.t stantly expired.- Phil. Gaz
0 i m .1 m : t, '.' ''' .' 3 ,
,:, ,i,.i i.nt i i I i:.' ... .1..'.. ,l .: ,,.i P.roridence.--The estimate of taxable property
S .: .. .. n ..i i. i. i 1.1.. i,.. in this town, by the state's committee amounts to
..,11 ,: '. ... i .-r .1 i .... I rl .l i ii i nearly nine millions. The highest estimate of any
I.....1t .. ..... .: I ....i,, -l t.. r I i t mi other town in the State is less than two millions.-
I". '. ., i i ,- ... i P atriot..

. ..._ r .m -. ..... .1 .. ..... i ]. i ....... iI I pI.-.. A person in Philadelphia, who has kept a register
.,m,,-, t!, i .. i,.. .. ,.,... ,,. S L ofthe state of 'the thermometer for a number of
:,. .. .... n i .. .. l. .._ ,. mm in-... ......1..1- years past, remarks, that the coldest days in winter
.., ,,. .1 ,. r II lh .1 ......ii i. 1 .L are ia six mouths followed by the hottest days in
., 1,n.1: .r ." ,: .. I 1.. .i I, i. *. |.-lh. sttmmer- and to prove the correctness ofthe obser-
S.-. ,. ,,.....,,,, ,. !: .. ,,1 is., ovation has made the following extract from the
;i, i 1" ..1 i i in -..,i.r 1,1. l rnin., .. i... n register kept at the H health Olffice.
i ,, ,,, h ,i I,. ,. .. i r .11 ..... 1823. 9 o'clock. 12 o'clock. 3 o'clock.
,, .-1 1 i .:.: .. -i..n i .1 1 i n, ,, -,,.1, in,.,., F eb. 6 16 19 19
h I.L l n.-.... ;,;..,. .:.I ',- in ,in i- ,..',..i'. 7 12 16 16
. .r.. II.. 1. .. '. i m -,,in. h.r ., i.-.f 8 14 17 19
i t,,,, ri ,n.. .l..: .:. i .. :,- m ,.in in ...i L.I.... .... i A ug. 6. 77 7 81 83
i .n l,,'. -. .in.r .. l.n.I I i l ,. i, tih, 7. 78 84 8G
I' i. r ,, ..h .. ,,, ,. .' 1 : tS. I,..'.n II,.n 8. 7 1 84 78
cr- I ...., i i I -- InI -- -
Sr,--. L.,,i '. ,,,. ,i 'i ,. ,i : ,'i,,,; .Matrimonial Ibifidelily and des eratel. e '"J---
H,. i .,.a,,, .,m mm,.. rin .. m.. inn.l i tl, i r,,I', in, i,. 1 )ii.. .n i -nnnatnlu a t f
.nin rIn,, -, L. I..- -I- in i..s-s7--in,- -'r-rs *-i7 iii-, -I I r"hure, 'uo. nse airy soundings have frequently
i. -i .. -. l- i. .....'...i.- 1 in -r n ilil. ,,- i n .. .. elicit ted the public applause at our Theatre, hail
ii.-,i,._., I.', I. m l,.i... In i..li. ., -I-1 i- n .i, indulged for s-mue tim e, in a secret amour within a
- -, ...I.:' .. 1 ,1 .i, .. 1i ,:.I Ih. ... -..I young gentleman, well known in the saloon o'fthe
.I \,i t .,..- i.' In."i m ini ... .. Theatre. The husband of the lady, having had
somnie suspicion of the ihffair, left home on Sunday
.,m ;in -, V.. ois., L .. h -n tn. -. n .... ii* i ..i morning last, on a fishing party (as lie said) for
i .. I, r- in ] ..I I,. .. i i some daym. He staid away, however, no longer
.' 'than till about two in the nomorningi-, when he re-
i\ I. ,t i*.n, it .- ..1 i. i, in. .I, turned; and having gained admission, he proceed-
--- in- ed to the lady's chamber, and there found another
r. ., i .,r,., .. i., i'in,,.ii ,. o, m occupant of that place, the legal right to which he
S, I, -in. .' v,,'..--'-- was vested in himself only. A scuffle of a desper-
I m iL i. n' ',ti h'ii i i .'i ate nature ensued, in the presence of the frail and
',',. .. i .- t ... n..,.,,,.,i.,. I I. ... -...,. I- .J. affrighted fair one. The intruder received some
,.I ,...r ,i. [ -,n Ii I. t-,, L ,,. desperate wounds of a sharp-instrument, supposed
-*.. ...,,.. ,- "..: ,. l'- ;,.5 .iii, 1 -.i.ni, -- s to be thie speared end of a f:l.i '_ rod; w e hear
1 .i that he lies dangerously ill. I l: affair is likely
i i, t.- i. i,. i i,1 .lI,,:'1..i,, Ir tol fi llinto the hands of the Gentlemen of the
n., i .,. i, "i.r..--. ,i.in |n,..- ...e Long Robe.- Dublhn Evening Post.


"We quote cod oil at 48 to 50 dents per gal-
lon; whale do. 40 to 45 cents-the former being
preferred for the use of our tanneries, the con-
sumption of the latter is very limited, and we can-
not recommend shipments for this market. The
advance or decline in the price of both with that
for cod fish will depend wholly on the extent and
success of the French fisheries. The article most
in demand in the present moment is Buenos Ayres
hides. Last arrivals were placed immediately at
f. 100 on board, tal qnal, excepting only damaged
and rotten. Our market being entirely bare, this
price could be realized for heavy arrivals. Con-
siderable sales have been made in horse hides at
48 to 50f.
"Of our exports, wine is the only article that has
advanced a trifle from our last quotations. The
only shipments making are on four American ves-
sels, The French trade is totally suspended, and
the numerous captures by Spanish privateers, (se-
veral off this port) have caused great despondency.
Apprehensions are now entertained, that the con-
test with Spain is likely to be longer than was at
first anticipated. Many of our merchants have
stripped their ships and housed the rigging. Trust-
ing that something may turn up to cause a stir in
our market, and afford us the opportunity of com-
municating more favourable advices,
We remain, respectfully,
"Your most ob't. servants,
"FITCH, BROTHERS & CO.

Extract from a Letter dated
"Sr. THOMrAs, 30th July, 1823.
"Markets here continue pretty favourable,
though some articles are rather dull. Mackerel,
Soap, Lard, Bread and Pork, are generally safe
and saleable articles, particularly the first and last.
Corn Meal in bbls. Rice, Tobacco and Pepper, are
aho saleable. Flour is rather dull, at $8350, to
$8 75.
"In makingshipmentsof this article, there ought
to be a proportion of about 5 to 10 per ct. in half
bbls. that proportion given in with the whole
ones, generally aids sales very considerably.- W.
India produce dull and plenty. We enclose you
prices current."
Prices Current at St. Thomas, July 30.-Bread,
pilot, navy, ship, ,,3 50 a 4 50; crackers, Ige 'keg.
90 cents ; Beef, mess and prime, C6 50 a 9-sales;
Corn, bbl. $275 a 3 ; Cornmeal, 5 a 5 50-salea-
ble, and little on hand ; do. luncheon, $22 a 24--
sales ; Candles, spermaceti, 34 a 36 ; do. wax, 50 a
60; Flour, sup. 8 50 a 0 75; Rye, 4 75 a 5-
sales ; Fish, Cod, c lb. 325 a 3 75--dull,-and pleun-
ty; Mackerel, bbl. 5 50; do. Herrings 4 a 450-
generally saleable; i ld- "'-
tim- i "lL. -9. ..'Ser w ite pie boards, M. 20
ts iigle-, Hoston, 2 50 a 3; cyijiss, 22 in. 4d0.,.35.
50; staves, r. o. 30 a 35 ; hoops, 35 ; Pork, mess
and prime, 11 a 13-sales, a sure article ; Rice, 5
a 5 50 -very scarce; Soap, yellow and brown, 8 a
9 1-2 cents.
Ex.ports.-Cocoa, Caracas. clb 2G and 27 ; Cof-
fee. St. Domingo and Porto Rico 18 a 21 ; Hides,
lb. 11 a 13 ; Indigo, 2a 2 ; Molasses, 16 a 18-
cask included; do. Rumi, 25 pf. 21 a 23; Sugar,
C lb. 4 a 5 25 ; Fustic, tou, 20 a 21; Mahogany,
foot, 9 a 10 (ts.
Exchange.-Bills on the U. S. par.-Spanishl
Dollars, 3 per et. premium.

Extract of a letter, dated
KISGSTON, (Jam.) June 28.
We have lately had very few arrivals from any
part of America, and our market is very bare of
every article of your produce, particularly of lum-
ber and shingles; of white pine we have none
whatever, nor have we had for a length of time
past, not even from the British provinces, which
used to supply us, and the consumption of that" ar-
ticle here is very great. All descriptions of our
produce are very low. Coffee, very fine, $22 a
22 1-2; line, 19 1-2; good, 18; middling, 17 1-2;
triage, 13 1-2-Sugar, very line, 9; fine, 7 1-2;
middling, 6 1-2; -brown, 6-Rum, 12 1-2a25 cts-
Molasses, none-Pimento, 10-Turtle shell, 6a7-
Hides, salted, 3 1-2-Logwood, Jam. 21; Cam-
peachy, 30-Fustic, Jam. none ; Cuba, 30-Nica-
ragra, large, 135; small, 75-Lignunivitte, 30-
Flour, N.York, 10al0 1-2-Cornmeal, Ga7-Rice,
7 l-2aC-Lumber, P. P. $45; W. P. 36; Shingles,
cypress, 9a9 1-2: cedar, 6a7 ; R. 0. Staves, 39 ;
W. 0.48; Hoops, 12a12 1-2.-Exchange on the
U.S. 3 1-2a4 per cent. prem."


MARINE LIST.

PORT OF NEW-YORK, AUGUST 14.

ARRIVED,
Ship Trident, Coffin, 83 days from Valparaiso,
with 2000 bbls. sperm oil, to 1. Wright & Son, and
1. Marshall. Left, ship Fame, Armstrong, of Lon-
don, condemned ; brigs Emerald, Trip, of Fairla-
ven, bound to leeward ; Weathered, Mahew, of
Boston, for Lima ; Clarion, Crocker, do; Coquiim-
bo; Canatda, l uinchin, of Baltimore, do: Orion,
Cook, of.do. sold and crow discharged ; ship Mer-
cury, of Philad. arr. 20th ; U.S. scehr. Water Witch
Midslhipman Sturges, lor Snudwich Islands. I Sail-
ed, April 10, ships C(ontil ition, Swain, for Nan-
t.ucket, full; 15th, Planter, Colffin, of do. 1550 brIs.
on acruize; Henry, Cofflin, of N.Haven, 1600, do.
do ; 32d, John, Norton, of Edgarton, 2000 do. do :
Nelson, Barney, for London, full. Ship Florida,
Price, of N. Bedford, 1300 bhhl. sent his boat in,
bound to Coquimbo. The Chilian frigates Latu-
ro, Esmeraldo, and O'Higgins, corvette Indepen-
detias, brigs Galvarineo and Chica Boca, were at
Valparaiso. Spoke, April 29, olfValparaiso, ship
Hope, Coffin, of Boston, within 1100 bbls. oil, for
Tongoy Bay. July 5, lat. 9 57 S. lon. 27 1-2 W.
ship Marquis of Wellington, of London, for Bom-
bay. Aug. 1. lat. 27 40 N. Ion. 61 38 W. schr
Rainbow, from N.Brrunswick for Tortola, and brig
Itegulus, from Halifax for Jamaiica. 4thi. lt. 30,
43, Ion. 64, schr. Gen. Jackson, Farrin, 10 days fim.
Baltimore. for St. Thomas. 5th, lat. 32, long. 65,
15, schr. Swift, from Charleston for EBarbadocs.-
6th, lat. 33 49. long, 66 55, was boarded by the
Colonmbian brig of war El Venc'cdor, and treated
politely. 9th, leat 38, 55, long. 71,2, schr. Edgar,
Johnson, of N. York, 27 hours from Sandy Hook
for Anguill. Wim. Weynmin, of N.York, seaman,
on board the Trident, fell from his hamsnock on
the night of the 15th Marclh, and died shortly after.
Schr. Favorite, Lefivour, 141 days Isom Hava-
na, with sugar, cufftc, ndl segars, to P. Harmony,
J. WV. Schursdt & Co. F. & A. Brunel, F. Salmon.
S. S. Newmian, C. Meier, J. B. Lasala, P. Lefa-
vour, V. Denouiette, and P. Lemqine. Passen-
gers, J. M. Espada, Victor"Deuouiette, C. Jacoux,
P. Lemoine, und P. 11. Moliise. Left, the U. S.
schr. Ferret, all well. The ship Henry, sailed same
day for Campeiachly. The ship Hlenry, of Boston,
for Antwerp ; ship, Susan, of Salem, for Holland;
brig lieru, for N.York, and an hlermaphrodite brig
for do. to sail the Suunday following.
Si-r. Phugliboy, iManlove, days firom Matan-
zas, with sugar, to (t. G. & S. Howland. Left,'
Illh inst. schr --". i'. : s :yo~< 3 "Ary. ardner, for N.


York in 4 days; Sharon, M'Callister, Philad. 2;
brig Galaxy, Harding, loading for Boston, and se-
veral others, names not recollected. Spoke, same,
morning, off the Harbour, brig Romip, 16 days fim.
Wilmington, N.C. for Havana. eame afternoon,
Matanzas bearing S. by W. distant 12 leagues,
saw six ships in company, steering W. but on ob-
serving the P. they tacked in succession, and the
headmost shortened sail for those astern to come
up, when they all made sail in chase for her, until
another sail to leeward of them hove in sight, when
they all wore round and closed by.-signal, and
again made sail to the W.
Schr. Nile, Aldrich, 21 days from Kingston, Jam.
with logwood, fustie, &c. to L. Beal, owner, and E.
Aymar & Co. Passengers, J. Savage, J. T. Law-
rence, Mrs. Anderson, Miss Tilley, and Miss Sav-
age. Left, 15th, schr. Lucsnda, Fletcher, for Al-
exandria, same day; schr. Columbus, Ross, of
Hallowell, for N.Orl*ums, do. and 2 others.
Schr. Odin, Church, of Rochester, from N. Or-
leans, and 18 days from the Balize, with cotton,
tobacco, lead.buffalo skins, &c. to the master, J. &
C. Bolton, C. lBeers,E. & H. Averill & Co. J. Jag-
ger & Co. Rogers & Gracie, and A. Tappan.. Pas-
sengers, O. Odin, J. Alfred, Mr. Hanna, J. Hayes,
J. Ellis, Mr. Baisley and others. Left, 22d, brig
Margaret, for N. York next day ;,Gen. Jackson,
do; ship Exchange, Porter, of Baltimore for Liv-
erpool sailed 20th ; brig Favourite, iMiorrison,
Philad. Sailed in co. schr. Tartaro, for Tampico;
ship Pocahontas, of Baltimore for Liverpool: brig
Trident, G uthrie, do. July 30, off Tor'ugas, spoke
the Patriot privateer Chasseur, on a cruize, treated
politely.
Schr. Exchange, Whittlesy, 7 days from Alex-
andria, with ashes, rum, sugar and segars, to J. M.
Lowry & Co. Robertson, Kelso & Par khill, Good-
hue & Co. Gallagher & Mason, H. &.G. Barclay,
rand A.M. Dongherty. 4 passengers..- Sailed inl
co. sloop Adelia, Thorp, for N. York. 2Passed: in
the Chesapeake, bound tip, a large ship, brig, andl
several schrs.
Sclir. Postboy Dennison, 3 days from Baltimore; r
with wheat and flour, to W:W. Todd, owner, JI &
W. Clapp, E. & H. Raymond, and C. Beers .'.
Schr. Atlantic, Davis, from Snowhill, with shin-
gles, wheat and rye, to the master. -'Left the Hen-
rietta, for N.York, soon.
Schlr. Nicholas, Sncll,. 2 days from Philadelphia,
with naval stores, to A.H. Van-Bokkelin.
Sloop Factor, Swain, 7 days. from Nantucket,
with oil andcandles lo the master..
Sloop Boxer, Lee, from Morris River, with cast-
ings, to Mr. James .. .
Sloop Linnet, Teshew, 5 days from r, ;k-.
cotton and wool, to J. G. Collins, and F. 11. irEn -
ry. Passengers, Dr. 11. Grant-and .Ja I'n.': ', '-s .-
Maunoler, Mr. Bennett,'Mr. G. I. 1l.:. .h.:. ._ I
one in the steerage. .
Sloop Alonzo, Barnes, 5.days from F, ir-.:.,-
with wheat and flour, to B3yrnes, Trimble & Co.

:. .'. i 'icran, .Mforning )
S .,. .. F deralGazette.-j-
BALTIMiORE. ,.- 1i.- \,,;,, J, I, H.,-
ter, Biss1, II, ; I i. n i n ..., M ai t ..,NI I
w ine. L .Ir 0[i,. ,.r ,.ii,, I. ilula .-
i ,,, ,.. -. r ,i -. -.' n i. _1
ays i r I ,. .. ..'i L ,._ ...., Ii : tU ..
Ayres for Havana.
---Aohr-eaC'neral Stricker, Harrison, from Maysa.
gnez, Porto Rico, 7 days, sugars. Left brig cOtter,
Kcating, of Boston, sent in for adjudication,- case
not yet decided ; brig Otter, Bailey, of N,-.' ti ..
port, to sail in 4 days; schooner Honour &.Amey,
Stone, do.
Schr. Blucher, Smith, from Trieste, Sicily, and
23 days from Gibraltar; sloop Edward, Harris,
Rhode Island, 12. ...
Offices of the Statesman, Patr'iot and.
; I Daily Advertiser.
. BOSTON Aug. 11.-Arrived, ship Haimilton,
AlIen, 42 days from Havre. Left 28th June, ships
Cadmus, Whitlock, NYork, 4 days; Lydia, of
Portsmouth ; Adonis, Richards, NYork, discharg.,
ing ;: Paris, Robinson, from NYork, just arrisdd ;
brigs Columbia, of'do: Flora, of Philadelphia ,-.L.
M. Pelham, do. do;: Morris, Vinoente, waiting
freight; Harriet, Kelley, disc; Oak, Week's,Bos-
ton, unc. half loaded; Roxana, Miller, nearly iea-
dy for sea; Brutus, of NYork; Orient, Miller,
disc ; Lion, nearly ready for sea; Factor, Gray *
Fame, of New-York; ships Charles, Brown, ne :
Howard, from NYork, disc.; schr Gen. Ma'6inb,
Hallet,, waiting freight. Spoke 4th inst. lat 42
48 lon. 57, brig Joseph, of aNYqrk, 19.days from
Mobile for Liverpool.
,Brig Oracle, Young, 5 days from. New-York;-
Ship New Galen, Evans, 14 days from.Hivana,
for Hamburg, put into Newport c.nri .Satsu sia.1 i.r,
leaky.

PHILADELPHIA, August 12.-Arrived, brig
Columbia, Singer, 12 days from St: Johns, *Porto
Rico, sugar, horni,&e. Paiss:i-, .. M'. A., ; .1 5
children andi' servant. Saile. J.5I, ,hL ,11 co.
with brig Commerce, Clemeri.., ..r -'. .., 11 -.
Left, brig. Franklin, Bodfish, for Boston, in 4 dtayi.
Brig Harp, Sandgzram, 22 days from Trinidad,
Cuba, sugar, molasses, &c. On Thursdacy, spoke
off Barnegat, ship Vulcan, of New-York, 56,days
from Liverpool ior Savannah.
Brigs Nymph, Moore, 9 days from Cape Hay-
tien, coffee and hides ; George, Hopkins, Cadiz,
418, brandy, wine, &c. '
Schr. Fame, Hiawlev, 19 days from Alvarado.
Spoke, July 29, 30 miles S. AW. o( the Tortugas,
brig Florida, of Boston, from Trinidad de Cuba,
bound to New-York, with loss of fbre-top-imasiat.
Schr. Laura, Mayo, 11 days from St. Croix,
West End, rum, suLrar, &c. Left 28th- July, ship
South Carolina Packet, of and from New-York,
arrived l days before; brig South Carolina, John-
son, of ain for New-York, next day.
Schrs. Eagle, King, 12 days from St. Martins,
sugar, &c. ; Nancy, Griffin, New-York, 3; Supe-
rior, Roebuck, do. 4.
PORTLAND, Aug. 9.-Arrived, brigs Cuba,
bHood, 13 days from Havana, molasses; Flora,
Winslow, HIavana, 13, molasses; Albert, Blanch-
ard, do. molasses.
Schr. Despatch, Reed, NYork.

MNARBRI).D,
At Sag Harbour, on Thursday evening last, by
the Rev. John D. Gardiner, Santurn.. SMItrr
GAnDIM]:R, Esq. of New-York, to Miss MARY
CA'Ts tRira' L'HOIM.DIEU daughter of thl late
Hlon. Ezra L'Homnosedicu.
At Staten Island, on Saturday, the 9tlh inst; by
the Rev. Mr. Van Pelt, Mr. Francis Sawyer, pilot
of New-York, to Miss Martha, daughter of John
Garrison, Esq. of thle former place.

.DIED,
Yesterday morning, at his residence, Flushing,
(L. I.) Mr. Samuel Thorn- aged 70 years.
Last evening, Mr. Garret Walgrove, an old and
respectable inhabitant of this city, in the 71st year
of his age.
On Tuesdaynight, at his seat at Belleville (N.J.)
Jacob Stout, Esq. in the 71st year of Isis age.
At IPh iladelphia, on Monday, Mr. Abraha Van
Beuren, of the house of Miller & Van Beuren.
Deaths in Philadelphia last week, 139-includ-
ing 29 of cholera mornbus, 8 of dysentery, 23 of fe-
vers, 13 of measles, and 9 of debilily.

1M, ADEIRA WVINES-The snubscribers having
thibeen appoi noted agei s for two establishments
in tine Islaud of Madeira, will receive and forwe-ard
orders for choice Wines, to be deliserrd at any
port in the United Stales. For terms andl every
other particular, opply to
SROGERS & GRACIE,
.iy 9 56.South-streetr








t ,.
-, "" "

".ur ", T ,, AZE," E.
S T'e.laiml, or Chrastianand hi s-Crr radt-by Lmr.
'r, Byrun, Oro. pp. 94. Londonit iltr23--J. Il.
e' e present publishing se,&ton andl il ckc.e re
.mind us of the swan and its very po-etical deatl-
a-tlifd of Traveljand an expir y of Sng-. To tli
former we have diligently purfo-med our wc.kI
duty, ard now se htilde bore us tbo a ion1 L,,
.. tinriance of dynis lall'. Lvr. in tl's -heet '.E
have already paid hormage to rn, pup'rl.Ir F',lt
'.and we-.should hardly gra.Lify the pu.lk: appletit
were we not to san scomelhjn- of a ork fiom LorH
Byron's pen. Beside wh.ch, cur.:ye thrown ove
our table present us at a glance, Lord F. Gower'
Faust, tRoe's Orlando Furioso, Speer's Siege of .Ie
i nsl.em, Come's Social Day,.the Duke of blerru,
the Duke of MantIua, somelneldrg of Clarer, Mial
'Stuiart, Broken:Hearts, lialian BrdJci, Dica.rJE.
!Sons, and heaven knows hon many mor, aLl cry
Y ing, Come, Review me ." and a lew of the ol..lil
S W. Whdon't ye?" Patience, potci, all' in g'o.r
tlme,-pnid now for The I.land.
'. ..,l' e:lIland" sa a paral..hra.e (In about 15.s
,,';ines)t,of Captain Bligh's. iotereting rnarcauve ,j
*.ibePnutiny on Board the bounly,augmented. wth.
-1.ptophal description of time lives, loves, and misior
.;,Ittliseiot'the m tliueers in the Southb Sea lJanid
',ibjy, dilrawn from mariner'sacco.unt, ofthe Ton-
'. "ldsi r We iejoice1 to As.y, lIat it Juleia- quite a
u. iuh'fr;nom the noble author's hItr publicuuin~ a
. +"e. f d ie'from those earlier profit of his gr.-iuui .:-
S't ',his fame rests. f'..cej. in a single c.Lll pas
:. ,l ais noreno'ic'lly expressed as it is badly,.or,
ceiv .there is nothing herc to disgi-t thie mora
,ete, itnd the leader or critic a.s no moti irl;om
, '.,isk allotted tnan to welgh the beautien a-iinC
S .'e' faill$sti the composioiio. Thioe aie i bun
M .i bf both; anri a muiute examuatic.n o
, .hsitjyvouly d strikingly establish the chara, ter c
tand present powers Of its author. Bi
".rl.'"ilyehavt, not nowv te space, and our ie
-r.' ,iAinualbe confinEJ to iNeJdental illu'traiur.n
.'..i e,. h py.ever, will, we think, islr cc. to sho'
f' tn.ccisioda]ly dispiraying the antihe,-:.i l Crat
aij,-iaryiog frc.mr moiti d lfelmg to seldom lirap-
r..:'jeirtmg,-chani ug tie tone ofl phil.hoph-.p.il ire
-lectuuin lor the sareasic vcjr. of a soicwhii.at IJ-
* "hmohir,-tle tyle partakin.~cf all tihe inequalh
S riesof .the subject,-L-orJ Byron rtas produced -il
"-ogetlier, apiece wiiih,e ..;nttgu the % yuar :tof h,
ypunger'namuse and. exhliibiungi g~rat., c'u:ii.:: ,
e'vcryl page, .will be renil with sau -.ction a
: etnati.ng-from him, though Itrrm any unknl.row
.. 1a'ndiit wbuld hardly hve r.naiCLted any ,aue.
." ':l*stBe.a.eieitcl ally sen:auon.
I .. ti llp s-Witli ,a m picture ol the lount.t-.- aiii.r,
-.i' itthie.first ten words proves huw r,'srrdl..-
r' 'w'iteei4g, of eleganice r iccuiracy :
T!. e., direing watch wji j.,mc ; thine veisel la
1., 'Her coirrse"-
', o o,.ll, mvh him rh r n ndUarlms, the .tand

.irl'he pu'rpling uccan owni ti.e cminnu *iin,
.. L, srtefrt-brea -a dt.-rc.i i, td e t.e Jerne."
I '- ideedistbic irAiliny .-bie;cl Captain r, i I
ptiseid"a in mectingo tr.tpely. *,not silene-l. by it
sti.til'--a saruijg figure to expr4it hii ni.o
a edtbythe lools of thc i .bdhl. .He i- puI
l. withi si comrades ia the boaot .vilh-
tienojgI'f l neater ar-j rof brerid
o ee ,Isome day, the dyinJfroin the dead :
:{ tS -,.rOneCa"uvo', -I]:, ano ine-, aud twine,
t 'treirsoei65 tb HerimnL o' Ofe ebrine,
drdoed.after' to the e-.irnest pliyer
S 'who 2wi no bope navs- ':sa ;rrd air
.:? 1'."lihat trembbon- iai:d oi the F'-le.
-, Na-' ai--n' Soul."
_'._-.-.T elasabco.iulpet i. liucly e .r'-rci-ic, rnd ,n th,
I!' i Xe WrP. n e there "-s a c rntibnuaice ol thI -t is
.,' > .'.' f ,h.orhy el div aulior.
eflit.in eii tabn i(r.,r Ota ee-
'--'.Th n'fnitle island, and tire erehl .',iil,
~ f ie 1tdy l t % the i..'i-:- i-, ithll..tt t .l.

- ci o ld'flrcei l havt c chai mi n or rridit ,--r.:, ,
-' s' L ..'f.drwen
:' 1Btn'_ o i, m .it by c-r r;- i. ....r w .. F ,-ien
ni o'Q e, c":n r ." piep-arEd witli otihe-r's wmi
-' an mllt ilr'ltue 'i vain qli.'?, i C:j: .c
S ". ITs' suc5 h is our nat'-irre all but ,ii
'At, 'ili&name end by paithbayv u.:.t thie ame;
'..,Jirl eans, our birt, oij'r ialnon, andI oir nam ,c,
u 6.tlJ.'tuie, iemper,evehi our C.L wasai d'ianie,
S Ar,e iar more rote lt c.'Ei r ,our -idjiln, .ia,
.latr'ght we know beyond our it.LLe dJ d-.
Yetefsll there whiq.-ere the nmall %owce wihi n,
.. .n itylthrough Gain'- ,3 laceC, and o'ir i_-.:ry's i- ii
aitler c roed bc taughrct a1:1i1 be o,.,J,
S "''lcoo-eience ii the oracle cl GrJ d
s elaunch'is cro.ded ivit, the ll tii:'.il 'w
A""i o wait their Chiel, n mIelrich,..i,' ere v,
X' rsome remarntd reIluIriit nd ruc 'rL 1i2
i wI tiea proud I'-e-l-nvoia mToruis wr.ck-
'e e their Cap his's liate iiu] o,, c j- i,
'"t. p ,ii'.le'oih i'os n Liffed h i-aj red in'?_.- r ;,
'. ereri'l h the pro' ctt l lir p iamv sa31i,
".-,' h elilhhit bark ic. adi run r a .i :o ij,1.
T &e trider Naiitrlus %% rho ate-i:i l' pr.ow,
_i,7.'se.A-c-rou tiJc.or f.:hli- h, : ie.l ;,
0!,. 7'1.t o an Mab, th l ,- t I K ..i te ei ct,
treei stJar iei, rri-,l, Air. elar irr t .rO 're '
,we o L tgle hinri,-- ijr.e T norIA.I -- .
A. i Sle. is ss1le-his purf ii in tie ,.,i--
t'ritirnrphi o'er the Aru i.i t.- i.t.rn.i riihd,
. f a leh.atiL a the wtrl., et .r'o.,i blE iu th-'-'riid.
.Iw' l e t plai nt i.th ,.: iw r.u io. 'nil, rJ tIl.
+- -'t~s hts tileasi.j : th-a),'hrIr ,t m ur u be "
'ae rUit 'iti d Bght bl.rri h_... Jhe. .c Ier .l,it
,. lc matt, r hicl djr.a n.L "-.'i l 5'r:i tilh.at ,: rnsani
LI' J liflrO g ihe h',rni't. .m .ir r na l i Lr.
S ar 1'It he improper u Ilii! Se' b .:ur1. T r.t l,'
.,.4 lrnible ,erbal cc-Itr.:!t ot' Grlii jn3'd -c.rv s, :I .
*'.-the.iaeet pis, ture oftLh- Nuntlils. Wiuild id'd-ir
S--many such Jle..ti. But
,. .irue we' onr hi itrck l ire ii nrler
V Liam Jiaari enge iir'-e inad nri.:t .aigli t 1t sr.
Wl',s.cs'sr the Wadvo--t'I". a. '. .;i Ja,3,V
*'O reo m rr his eyes 'hail Inail the' r l.'- I.. toy ;
Or'ce rir.ur' the happy shore a til:.in a law
.. '-tetei, tihe outlans ivom tihs.i -latelyv ,aw,
4,sftnre, a,'.l Nature's Gadd>-is-\Wrr,'aou-is-i,,..
., > olanijls where, .el themr corrin menci',non.: 1i.1 r
% here all partik.: the esrthih a tihorlt h :iitp ..
.A-d birea i.eli is gathered a- a fruit."t
SThere is a little of tIw bathe r. nell as -f o.I-
lente ag'J.nst P'risiain i ti 'on hInes, s hicl. r.rs
shobolboy could h.ai piinrd. .\ i.rA n .il-
licu of Ton;a I-land songr is |c.lloied I.v fp..I-
trail? of s.i'veral l tlie muineere rs:-Clhrri.,..- -
.' Steward. ldshipman, under tlhe name cI
Torqud ; Ben Busntii. a G-..r,,i.e Tar; and
SJack Skwscrape, anoth-r, thiiilh .:,i a d|l.:r.,:
Stamp. The loves ouf Torquli undc a S..,ith 'ea-
Venus are prominent in the narrai..in. Tinhe Irn-
tiatory -cone is dehlightlily picturesque and p.,-
SIonate:
When every flower was bloom, an. air wa.s balm,
And th'first breath bear, to srsr tIe palm.,
The first yet voiceless wird, to urge ht-e wasra
irlfgentlv to refresh tfe thirsty caeie,
Where -;at the songstre.ss wnhiI the stranrger b-,,.
T ba(atight her rass.io 'ii drec.mlatiig '>,'
Too powerful o ser ,.very heart, but most
-O'er those who know not how ,t mr.) bhe l.[ :
"O'erthose w-ho, .urimin in the nera born 'lie,
Like martyrs revel ,n chiesr I',ir-nroi pyre,
With auch detv.uou to their e-t,:liy,
That life knows no 'uch rapture as to rh.: :
And die they do ; i.,r carttly hle hasi noit ,rt
,.* Mat, with thlat bnirst of lratti.'e,eveii in th ught.;
Arnd all our drcarn, of better li'c- above.


Butcl elos in one eter,,al guIli of k.i c.
Nor i ,the pl:.ture of the faithful Nnti'e less
beautiful:
*'Dusky like Nr'iht, but N;ght w;ill all h. r ',tA,
i ca'ern sp 1:1irn.- nitli its i na i.e .paiar :
Wiuh eyes that uei a language ant. a -pell,
--A form like .\phL.c-dit'5; in her shell;
.-->-
.'The r:t \ ai4n.:.thilrn-save a life mis-spent,
And soul-but l hoe shall answer where it went ?
'Tu ous i to bear, not judge the dead; and they
Vho doom to hlill, themselves are on the way,
Tnl&es ti6oe boll;isof eternal pains brainn.
,,.Arc pardoned their bad hearts for their worse
- 1 The now e-lebrated bread fruit, to, trans-
. plant winch Captain Bligh's expedition was un-
Sderfalen."


With-ill her loves asroun4 her on the deep,
Voluptuous ai the first gapproach of sleep;
et' full of life-for through her tropic cheek
The blush would make its way and all but speak -
The sun-born blood suffused her neck, and threw
SO'er her clear nut-brown skin a lucid hue,
SLike-coral beddeoing through the darkened wave,
e Which" draws ihe diver to the crimson cave.'
S It is'vexatiors to come to the ludicrous, after
e these captivating quotations, but his. Lordship wil
e not allow us to go on long with praise. '
e By Ncuha's aide he sate, and watched' the waters;
d Neuha, the sun-flower of the Island daughters,
r Highborn (a birth at which the herald smiles,
's Without a scutcheon for these secret isles)
- Of along" racb, the valiant and the free,
The naked knights of savage chivalry,
SWhose grassy cairns ascend along the shore,.
J And thine,-I've seen,-Achilles! do no more."
How many places of sepulture has Achilles ?-
- but thle whole eight lines are below criticism, .nd
-we shall pass fro m the to two examples of the
author's best efforts in the humorous: and first of
l Tobacco-
i But here the herald of the self-same mouth
Came breathing o'er the aromatic south,
Not like a "bed of violets" on the gale,
"' But such as wafts its cloud o'er grog or ale,
Borne from a short frail pipe, which yet had blokn
Its gentle odours over either zone, '
SAnd puffed where'er winds rise or waters.roll-'
- :Had wafted smoke from Portsmouth to the Pole,
". Opposed its vapour as the lightning flashed,
al And reeked, midst mountain billon's unabasli'd,
e To AEolus a constant sacrifice,
t Through every change of nal the varying.skies.
And what was he wlo bore it ?-I may err,
SJs ut deem hiim sailor or philosopher.
Sublime tobacco which from east to west
Cheers the tar's labour or the Turkman's rest:
,- Which on the Moslem's ottoman divides
" His hours, and rivals opium and his brides;
SMagnificent in' Stamboul, but less grand "
,' Though not lets loved, in Wapping or the Strand;
Divine in hookas, glorious in a pipe,
Y When tipped with amber, mellow, rich, and ripe;
- Like other charmers, asooing thee caress
More dazzlingly when daring in full dress;
SYet'thy two lovers more admire by far
Thy naked beauties-Give me a cigar! "
i And next, a Sailor's Oath :
"At length Jack.Skyserape, a mercurial man,
n Who fluttered over all things like a fan,
SMore brave than firm, and more disposed to dare
And die at once than wrestle with despair,
Exclaimed 'G-d damn !' Those syllablesintense-
SNucleus of England's native eloquence,
As the Turk's Allah!' or the Roman's more
y Pagan Proh Jupiter!' was wont of yore
To give their first impressions such a vent,
a By way of-echp.to embarrassment.
Jack was. embarrassed,--never hero more,
And as he knew not what to say, he swore;
Nor swore in vain; thea long congenial sound
Revived Beri Bunting from his pipe profound ;-
- He drew it from his mouth, and looked full wise,
e But reiel:l, add.-d to .1te o'sh, his eyes:
t Thus rendering the implrfeet phrase complete,
t A peroration I need not repeat."
An: attempt at a Robinson Crusoe description of
one.of the Mutineers is very poor:
"- A sort of kerchief round his head,
Not over tightly bound, nor nicely spread ;
And stead of trousers (Ih too early torn!
i For even the mildest w6ods will have their thorn)
A curious sort of somewhat scanty mat
Now erict d for Sic-xfi -esibles und hat;
[Hi-. i:llkt'd I'eet a- 'J i :k, and sunburnt face,
Perchance might suit alike with either race.
l His arms were all his own, ou' Europe's growth,
\VI ,li tii,' T% iss, l. i L.!.:: ; I.:.ii c vilizing both ;
The islet l--.'iti. Liibnt, I hir shoulders broad,
And somewhat stooped by his marine abode,
But brawny as the boar's ; and hung beneath,
lies cutlass droopel, unconscious of a sheath,
- rWrn I:is i pistols were. "





Surveyed him in his garb heteroclite."1
The story-proceeds-thee Mutineers are pursued
atta --ed, and all slain, or made prisoners, -except
Toqut thisil; formetaph appear a s
S mainly wolves and fire ons seek their den, go off)
AThese, with a bayone-vainetly,iotn escape from rust me."
As wen he am7,f they do its brscpe,"ighte caotrustndr-
stand how-it can be said tobe rovainly." any more
than we canstryompreeendthe confounding of all
Sattaked an d all first couplet ofr madthe follopring il-writen
.... dainty Wolves and lions seek their den,-

: r rAcr 1.7,ebf they do "escape,"uwe cannot usdiur-
stiand how-it can be said tohbe "Vainlye" any more


extract:.
l :" :-t ...;' ,! 1 Li. what they hadforeseen, .
1.- 'di r,.1 t.., 9 re i vrlikely toshave been ;c .
I' 1 S'rtill th.1 hn-'errni, 'hope, which deemed their
l ,.'.tir i,,. iS.; i,,r jqught-f or, or forgot, ..[lot
SO ri h U."h.l ili f, -'" -i.ir ih.l-ii distant caves
".ifhl t -tillt cb- 1i-s-:d 4 r.i.t th, world ofaw .ves,
HAid r.v'r,,m -hml-i thoughts in- part from what
V they saw '
And felt, the vengeance of their country's law:"
;' After a combat with their pursuer's, the situ-
ti.u u'f th.: Ii1 .'relainiaing ofwthe Mutineers is fine-

Beside the jutting, rock the few appeared, .
- Like- the last remnants of the red-deer's hierd ;. '
SThc;reyes were feverish, and their aspect worn,r
But still,the hunter's blood was'on their horn."
SA little stream cametmbling from e s treamtheheight,
An d tra:sh.,in. r.:,i ocean as it might,
i I : -r, ,-jrig ,Iy).u I.I frolie ked in thle rav,
I And gushed from inft to crag with'saltless spray;,
SClose, on the wild, wide ocean, yet as pure
And fbreh :as innocesneb,and more, secure,
Its silver torrent glittered o'er the deep,
As the shy chamois' eye o'erl-ooks the steep,
Whileftar below the vast and sullen swell
Of ocean's Alpine azure rose and fell.
STo6,tisyoung spring they rushed,-all feclingsfirst
Absorbed in tPassion's and in Nature's thirst,"-
l)rank as they do who drink their last; and threw
Their aums aside to revel in its dew ; [stalns
Cooled their scorched tlhroauts, and washed thie gry
'rom woundswhose only bandage might be chairs;
Then when their drought was quenched, looked
sadly round, '
As'wondcering huas so many still were found
Alive and fetterless m-but silent all,' -
Each sought hise weilow's eyes ss if to call
On hime for language, wich eis lips denied,
As thoughtheir voices with their.' cause had died."
Their escape seems impossible; but the canoes
of the friendly Islanders approach to them-the
exordium to this act is very pretty. "
White as a white sail on a dusky sea,
When half the horizon's clouded andr half free,
Fluttering.between the dun wave and the aky,
[s hope's last gleam in man's extreneity. '
Her anchor parts; but still her snowysail
Attreacts'our eye amidst the rudest g.ae
Though e-,ery wave she climbs divides us more,
Ilhe beart still follows fuom tlie loneliest shore.
Not distant from the isle of Toobonai,
A blaik rock rears its. bosom o'er tIes spray,
The h-oelsol of birds, a desert to mankiudh,
\ lsei r: i ,' rough seal reposes from the wind,
And, sleeps unwieldy in his cavern dun,
Or gambols with huge frolic inr. the sun :
There shrilly to the passing oar is heard '
[he startledecho of thle ocean 'bird,
Who rears on its bare breast her caullow hrbod,
The feathered fishers of time solitudee.


I -1 narrow segment of the yellow. sand
On one side forms the outline ofa strand;
Here the young turtle, crawling from his shell,
Steals to'the deep wherein his parents dwell;
Chipped by-the beam, a.nursling of the day,
But hatched for bcein by the fosterin-g ray-
The rest-was,one bleak precipice, as-e'er
Gave marine s a shelter and despair,
A spot to make the saved regret the deck
Which late went down, and envy the lost wreck.
Such was the stern asylum Neuha' hose
To shield her lover from his following foes ;
But all its secret.vas not told; she lknew"
In this a treasure hidden from the view."
Christian and two of. his companions gain ano-
ther .isle, where they are k hiled, while the lovers
reach this secret refuge in safety. The story of the


firmer is told In a strain in:bt r,- 'uve dogg--el- ha v this g'arm.nlt, who hath a starper head than where it was served up %. iti mian.:,y .eTuii...-- --
t'r exm;ple, thee death of Christian : I have. *The which when it was brought to Duke In the thirteenth century it was sufficiently esteem-
" Their every shot told; while the assailant fell, Robert, the rent place not being sowed up, he dis- ed to be made the prize f" the conqueror at the
Dashed on the shingles like the limpet shell; covered it, and asked whether any man had worn game of quintain. I' Et code telmpore juvenes
But still enouh survived and mounted still it before, The messenger told the whole matter ; Londinenpes statirto pavonrtprobiravio, ad stadium
Scattering their numbers here andthere, until how it happened. Hereupon Duke Robert took quod quUr- T v '.,i,,i. diciir, ,vire proprias iet
Surrounded and commanded,.though notnigh .- sucha gee for the scornful mocke of his brother, equornim cmuts att expcril.' Mall., iri, edit.
Enough for seizure near enouiogh to die, tat he waxed wearie ot his life, and sayde, N owe Watt?, p. 7.14. 'lsli, 'i -l dr intitid 1to be is aih
The desperate trio helid alof fheir fate i perceyVe I have lived too long, that my brother in requertttill thvile od rotIheglAt ei-itjtyI l'.,i,.-
But by ho thread, like sharks who have gorged tle ksialltclothe me lie his almes-man with his cast lied 1 ,.: -,, ,,of., ri- .. e ter rl rp' Js liu
Yet to the very ast they battled well, [bait; rent garments. And thus cursing the time of his III., i ,,, ,I. :.... d i. ltiih f rt e-,lmi
And, not a e roan informed their foes s-ho fell. nativity, refused from. thencelorth to cate or drink, ghintoiit s ti lr Wnont f Vt'-ie t l d Wak tl,-
Christian died last, twice wounded; s and onemo: rand so pied away, and was buried at tGlou-es- e,,in sw ek, t At. olrtll tw, JIe bir.p it dfital',

Toolate for life, but not too lateto die, iro m this examplethe nature of the historical I,,,I ...." lsnlr id, *5lcJ6o, Sn Iav, ti9 cl Ad
With though a hostile band to close his eye. 'illustrations.may be surmised ; and the u ..l11,-d h,ae psao 1t. Ir'e f.. i tqq t:ip w, sottl J1et lsip I
A limb was broken, aed -he drooped along- "will, wve trust, equally exhibit the charatel r ...l ir-, thi g-rdris, -, I ii ,I rt ih-,.' hrr Vin.
The crag, as doth a falcon reft of young. -- biographical : 'lpp1er ealmr rinoud itnongmt otlh l(st poo-nr,ser,
-.... -Then, like a serpent, coiled The intellectual qualities of Richard I., (as we lie saw nt thiCUs cold pesncefke brought to 11k l f al',
His wounded, weary form, to where the steep have before hinted) were far from being contempt- the l'rpe, after his wonted manner, mnost horribly
Looked desperate as himself along the deep; ible; and had they been unfolded by education, blaspheming Cod, fell into an extreamne rage, &,.
Cast one glance back, and clenci'dI his hand, and and nourished by leisure and study, would have Whereupon one of his Cardinals sitting by desirerd
shook thrown some lustre on the age in which he lived. him, saieng, 'Let not your Holinesse, I pray you,
His last rage againstt the earth which he forsook' Several pointed sayings and smart answers have be so moved with a matter of so small weight.'
Thenplung'd: the rock below, received like glass been recorded of him, that shew quickness of per- Then this Julius the Pope, answering again,
His body cruh'd-into one gory mass." caption ani readiness in repartee. When he sold What,' said he, if God was so angry for one
the earldori of Northumberland to the Bishop of apple, that he cast our first parents out of Para-
The latter is more romantic at least; but we Durham, he said with a laugh,' Am I not cunning .dise for the same, why may not I, being his vicar,
have gone as far as our bounds .-permit in exempli- to make a young earl out of an old bishop? To a be augrye then for a peacock, sithens a peacocke
flying The Island, and must now finish our review, Frenchman who told him that he (Richard) had is a greater matter than an apple ?'-Hol. Chron.
which we will do with a few selected instances of three daughters, whom he must part with, pride, p. 1128, a. 40."
the author's carelessness, and its deteriorating con- avarice, and voluptuousness ; 'then,' said he, I give Here we end, and wish we could commend the
sequences. We need not point out the incongrui- to the Knights-Templars my pride, to the Carme- printing as much as the design and literary execu-
ties and blunders farther than by Italics. lites, my avarice, and to the clergy my voluptuous- tion of this book ; but it is very carelessly per-
The gushi.ngfruits that nature gave unfilled." ness.' And having taken aI bishop prisoner in a formed, and on paper which gives it a shabby ap-
. -- .. k' seas skirmish, and put him into fetters, the prelates pearance not to be passed over in these days of
Which her bold prow flings off with dashing ease." complained to the Pope, who desired Richard not refined typography.
S ,expen ..e ..c that ill ; u vseto detain in prison his dear son in .the faith. The
Sai proof reduces all that's froll tieir uc este, Kin seient the Pope the armour in which the bish-
Sad proof reduced been taken, with this n message: We found From tlhe (London) New Monthly .Maga;ine.
I Until theeearthquake lear the Naiad's cave, him in this dress ; see whether it be your son's -DIT IO
Root uythespringand rtAMrLE' ON THE A1V.." .coator not.' The Pontiff was not behind-hand in EDUCATION,.
(though' powerfully added) joke with Richard, but returned for answer, No, ce L'esn vea e pacer mnet, rirUtoain r a nsns nicn
And crush the living waters to a mass, not mny son's; but some imp of Mars, who may de- noitre les principes de sa doctrine.."
The amphibious desert of the dark morass." liver him, if he can ; I will not interfere.' Bonstetten, Etudes de l'Homme, Tom. 1.
The Eagle We have before mentioned Richard's poetical Among the many unintelligible cants of this
iThe Eagle : f p taste, which always indicates a mind capable of hypocritical age (for hypocritical it is par excel-
SWhose whetted beak and ftr pervading eye greater things than the groveling pursuits of mere lence) there is none to me more incomprehensible
Darts for a victim, over all the sky." sense. Its productions must not be tried by the than that, which is in every mouth, concerning the
Bathos.--"IladCa-EsarknownbutCleopatra'skiss, modern guage of literary merit; but they are not happiness of childhood. Without dwelling upon
Rome had been free, the world had not been his. behind the standard of the poetical talent of the the peculiar liability to disease of this period of
And what have Ctesar's deeds and Ctesar's fame, times in which he lived. One of these curios ef- our existence, and insisting on ilthe long gauntlet of
Done for the earth? We feel them in our shame: fusions is the following eirvente, which he compe- maladies, measles, hooping-cough, -small pox, et
The gory sanction of his glory stains sed during his captivity in Germany : id'enus omne, through which the youthful sufferer
The rust which tyrants cherish on our chains. "' No prisoner can speak justly of his misfor- has to pass, it is sufficient to notice the perpetual
Though Glory, Nature, Reason, Freedom, bid tune without grief; yet for his solace he-may restraint to which children are subjected, the
Roused millions do what single Brutus did,--,* i ake a song. He may have friends, but how poor hourly contradictions they encounter, and their
Sweep these mere mock-birds ..f tl, : .;- stre their gifts! They should feel shame, that two total incapacity for comprehending te reason and
From the tall bough where tha I,.. -: ii']o wasinters are passed without my ransom. the necessity of submission. The clumsiest and
S long, .' "'My English, Norman, Gascon, Poiton Barons! the coarsest tyranny in social life is that which is
Still are we hawked at by such mousing os i 1, I have had no companion so miserable, whose de- imposed on the infant, not only through the. sin-
And take for falcons thsse ig-noble fols, hliverance I would not have purchased. I will not rior intellect of the parent, and his solicitude
When but a word of freedom would dispel reproach you; but-I am still a prisoner for the welfare of his offspring, but from his wil-
I In. -s bu,:l, ;ir:. as their terrors show too, I." 'It is, indeed, true, that a dead man has fulness, his caprice,. his love of domination, his
Forced metaplhor-Neulia neither r-l .T....,i nor friends; since to save some obstinacy, and his mistakes concerning human na-
l a lli 'nlI : :r, I am abandoned I am sufferng 'tre. Accordingly, if there be an uncle, an aunt
"With faith and feelings naked as her form, .. ,-.- r, ,inr.. runes; but I suffer more from the a grandmother in the mil she or the
She stood as stands a rainbow in a storm, i ,, feeling-in my subjects! How reproachful grandmother in y t heamilylee, or they
Chin.ging.. i ts eues-ithbrigt var etyu nci. ahnlmost always run away with the affections of the
angng its uesvth igtaety., '.. 'to them, if I should die'in captivity children, from the parents, who are compelled to
But still expanding lovelier o'er the y I am not surprised that I should grieve. My exert an habitual superintendence and control
Howe'eris arch maysell, its colors g i a m a e ,exert an habitual superintendency and control
However s arch may we, ts colours udl soereig is ravaging my lands, although we over the actions of the rising generation.
f The cloud-compelling harbinger of Love. swore to respect each other's possessions. But one For my own part, I can safely say, that the bit.
"Thementhatmnanmnedwhatheld herTorquil'lbt" thing consoles me,-I will not be slow in taking ter sense of indignation which in my earliest child-
"TiThe chances were in farourof his fall." my revenge,. hood I conceived at certain overt acts of real or
SBriton no more, had once been Britain's st "hail and Pensaivi I my minstrels! S of fancied injustice in my elders, was among the
So more, ha c been Btaifends! I haVe lo ed ye I love you no. Sin g, most painful feelings of my existence; and I have,
These are sad defects in a poem from so ligh a tthat my enemies will have little glory in attacking consequently, never been hasty and unreasonable
quarter, and combined with hundreds, which we- me; that I have not shewn to them a heart ialse in my conduct towards children, without the seve-
will not take the trouble of indicating,--thievor- and perfidious ; that they will act like real vil- rest self-reproach. It is on this account, perhaps,
recurring phrasesduskl, dusky, scant,dun, amnphibi- lians if they war against me while I am in prison that my attention has been so much turned to the
o s, & &c. serve to demonstrate the the justice of "' Lady Soir, heaven guard your sovereign mer- mnde in which a brother I have, and his wife, ma-
thse opinion with which we ventured to set out. it! and her's whom I claim, and to whom I am a nage, or rather meismanage, a somewhat numerous
captive!' i family ; and that my cynicism has been roused at
FnOM t THE SAIlE. t Thie only other poem of Richard's which hlas the multifrious whimsies withe which, under the
Illitraio'ns, Hislorieal, l iiographieal, aniM been preserved is a sir le against te Danpli notion of education, they torture their unfortunate
celleaneo is, oflthe ,Aovl the Authisr .o fW"- ofAiveri-gne andliis cousin, whose allianee against oft'spni g..
rley, &. By. e Rei. Ware-r, Re r the French king, Richard had solicited in vain."- Bred to trade, my brother received himself an
Great Chafi'eld, WTills. 12i hce. n, 3-9 f "Lo n-t yis m:h in t ue sarme l wss on education neither extensive nor iwell-grounded,
o 1 3 The miiscellaneous, parts embrace accounts of aud the lady lie married, had, unfortunately, just
Fatan 1iv2 .I orders of'l ighthood, tournaments, combats, crn- enough of bonrding-school accomplishments "

.is not only entertaining himself, but. th6 catiseaof aive. sall .c....ao. i-.r.. .^., ... -i--i donmg h er accomplished in any particular. Altho'
entertainment in others. Among this great orthtc as isch ^si ^ s mr ^t e ,t's oi leir n sh'.e is. enable that her' o'-n .toc of rinelh Aln-
en certain ithersaSpeaking of thee sports of tb r fied, arind their an- suffieieint for even a short conversation, and that
rn chieftains literary T e have te b re dent pii sit y Chircmetee, ve are told- she can neither sing nor play, so as to be tolerated
seen a more agreeable appendage than that now Walter, Archdeacon of Canterbury, who was in society,--ahou lshes absol tely without in
before our eyes from the reverend author.. promoted to the See of Rochester in 1147, spent formation o every point of literature and science
S Th e volume sets outwith a good general pre" the whole of his time in hunting, to the utter neg- arn ever reidthree bools thirouh in her life
lain.ary Essay on the. Scottish .Novels and then, lect fall the high duties of his office. He lived yet she conceiveshrself to possess a eatnatural
taking up. the first mpnlrirty of date (vanhoe,) to a very advanced age; and, when eighty years turn for educating others, and believes herself a
enters upon.a very pleasing course ofcontemporm'ry old, was as keen a sportsman as ever. comspetent je one ver disuted point i t
illustration, drawn fomi valuable works history,. "Of the same character and habits was Regi- theory, and practice of communicating instrue-
antiquities, and criticism The writer's view of nail Brikn, translated to the see of Worcester, in tion
the mighty unknown-coincides very cloelt v with v I ......
1the mighty i wrn .coicids very .losily wnti; 13o2. In an extaut manuscript epistle of his, ad- It was a wise precaution in Doctor Cornelius.
ours, though we do not think his principal objec- dressed to the Bishop of St. David's, Reginald re- the worthy and learned parent of Martinus Scrib-
ns are entitled to ll th eight he attaces to minds the holy father ofa pronmis which hle had ler to prepare beorelaid his daughter's mir-
th em Itpb vern struck s that atithere w a's afn. i t 1... l e, he w .l s o my a c e deco, t .. . n._ i
h.om. Ia rovers i thecta s .made, to sendh im six brWaceof excellent hunmtig ror" and his"r son's monitor :" and so '" in utrunque
in topereand edan^ e peots use of F..rir -ii -I *-. does; the best (as the sportsman confesses) that paratus to be ready or whatever might hap-
i .les o N ovel-at lpst to t -i In' it ile had ever seem. Of these, Ry-sineldsays, lie
their moralreffects; and wito: 'i"n l- 1 .rI he had ever seen. Oftaese, Regunald sayo he pen. Bit nemy brother's wife, more fortunate than
racter of the Covpnanters, as drawn b 'y thei-" ad d belem hais anx i sh expectations; and ile her great predecessor, like Minerva, came into the
St h an or, ave sr conin t e u c- declarLes that his heart e anis ished for-their arrival.womrld isady armed, and was, or thought, herself,
slgh tful autha, we re cnvef,. t em eployua Let them comf e then (lie intreats,) odh! reverend in lately fitted for thee prental office, ntnd capable.
Scotch saying, that l e h t ad apter. ad i1Ci ;- rIser, without delay: let my woods re-echo with by her spontaneous and self-directed energies, ol
all that o e said, and for more, litehe had' .- I, -i 11: music oftheeir cry, and the cheerful notes of sulerinLentil-, so less lher son's education, than
to represent la bold, persecuted ando cstenti- the horn; and let the walls of my palace be deco- er dauter' Her husband, wo lis a "thriv
ous, butstern, turbulent, rb and sour b6odro among rated with the trophies ofthee ciace.' m' "er and still reme ers th ot
twh Mr. e ..m'h, Emaln, "and stillcremembers that
whom, as among every other class, there were "o William de .Clowne, whom his biographer cel- ne sote r edst s ed i
o nyhpreteoners hypofries, andwickedhs ter m the an dareespen t i inst,, action in the at o ",in enature hers
many pretenders, hypoaites, end wiec..ed mre ebrates as the most amiable ecclesiastic tht ever a r
But it isnot our'pi pose to argue ,tbraiot fith l e thee bbot's throne of St. Mary's in Leicesteu- Then le rartny is most excellent,
ther p.. .oVe... of i-me C"i".o ui oftisse. ghire, was a deep adept in all lthe mysteries of hunt- spares no expense in carrying into -execution any
leave the apotheois of the Children of the oven- -That his kennel might always be well sup- aned all the plans Which the fertile imitativeness oh
ante and shall better consult the taste of .ur.read- plied, he requested Richard II. to grant him a his good lady suggests, (expense indeed seeming
es by qotn a few exapls f the d market or fir, for the sale and purchase o ort to be one of the chiefest ingredients in the forming
tration adopted in this hittl.. volu. e, wh.:ic.s a i dogs; a request which the King complied within, aid storing the infant mind;) and as lie has himn-
proved, as we tiiukiit will be,) is to befoaedy seeing t abbot passionael desired it. He was, self no time for any thing but business, my sister-
twe other parts. Snowing the state of society at continu-e his eulogist, the most famous and know- in-law has that sort of autocratical sway over the
tle era of Ivanhoc, and a few years before and af- in sportsman after a hare in the kingdom isso- nursery and sehool-room, which is bounded only
tet'M "W r' l V..says- r.tvateraaehreoinatemkinld ha. tb-r of ri
te mn. ,. a"tun.e)the much that cthe kginghimself Prince Edwardhins son, by the obstinacy of servants, and the still greater
S llias (surnan .ed Rufus) the third son and most of thee randees in the realm, allowed him inflexibility of the party least consulted in the af-
of tIlc Ceonqueror, succoededl lhs frmther.. n thee annual pensions for his instructions in the art of fain--Dame Nature herself.
throene of E nglan ; bu t inheited ne" other his la re hunting. Scarcely liad their eldest boy attained to time
wisdom, tor .his steady greatness.* No marked a Chaucer, the admirable and faithful painter of completion of his fifth year, when he was provided'
alteraeti d for the better in the generalstat the manners of his ae, has given us a very particu- with a private tutor; and is sister, who is less
of England characterizes Ins reign, .tflouglih hrt ad amusingportrait of a sporting monastic of than a year younger, was at the same time sad-
the seeds of national improvement sown by the theI fourteenth century; ten original (probably) died with au governess. We can never begin too
Conqueror were gradually but silently unefoldieng fromn which the aesbbot in I'anhoe is copied, early, said the lady. Ay, ay, I hate idleness :
thilemselvc. Hisi exte'ssione of the forest lawr, in- train ep the chill in the way lie should go," re-
-deed, to inflictions of the most cruel and dispropor- Ofpthe game tlcn huesnted, -echoed the papa ;-md so to it theiy ent, llplto-
hoped description, go Ihr towards branding Iimfus "Thee aoil wildel boar, and roebuck, have long ieomed ide time l s t *riey went, the
as a tyrant ; hut the charge, is, in some'measumie, once disappeared. Thse particular periods when the hbn l e had 'ai- bor g
btalanced by the encouragement whic,-r :,y'.l.r-. the two former became extinct in this ceuntrmtryhrer, from nornyh g to nigrt, let tIr snth sChine as
ed to the rising spirit of rchivahy rim,1 R,,;.-er- cannot, prmobsubly, be ascertained. The tsisto"ry d t i s t e inht p se he s ig fen
ren a.sv~i,1, ,., -irndtlall of the roebuck are better kmoan. iecoo- y i thee poor little siuflnr1rs to lay np
ranutiy ,a system, wach, i,, ii, ,..i hl L.-,a.., "';' ,i.. to b an itnherieb nt of a ng lande t inlwi. *H aon- a stock o s hcaltli and vigor, to fortify their tender
igusom'anice, rudeness, rnds ".,.: r. ,,ii i ,.in-, i tinued to bn an inhabitant ot hngleIand till within a ns a ish c
law, had the imist direct tendency to meliorate the the lsrt eighty years; and was not unfrequentlyr t y f a rd wl wh i
manners of those who felt its influence ; and t in- met with on the wastes, a small distance from ha araoigress my' oung nephew und niece
spire them willh t*ntimnaets of preme-c-ss, ge -i,, Hexham in Northumberland. As the breed, how- udt ea pm-ogress sey u'ining Iknewhea s eined niece
., ', i rl-igi nu. .. ever, became gradually more scarce, it was sought vs- camed to na- e m yseif th t bore ofa rising-
Hmenry 1. (the yoengest son of the Conqueror) for aith greater eagerness; so that after u family-ems examining fiieud; but I was soon
was a scholar and ,a statesman. The title of tlhe united attacks of the do'- ami gunfor a len g a
.-Bincrclerc evinces his claim to the former ehatra- seasoines, it at length dwindled into one solitary an- awere a 'ihibly toheangh declined, tatir beads
ler-; and that of thee Lior nof Jruslire" mertks Isis imal, which ahoust sixty years since is said to have a rs' eicibly for tlteir bodies, (citiucr from
regard to those sacred obligations of law and equi- been destroyed by- Whitfield, Esq. of Whit- or fom te shrivelling and emaciation of the other
ty, the public observance o' which constitutes the ficld im Nortnumnesanad." unshr,) that their cleeolr are pali, amd their
surest bondofsooial happiness and order..-.-. Good living was as heartily patronized, as hard appetite hailed thena. When I poiuted out this
"Tie worst action of cienry. was thle treatment exercise: circunstance to the mother, she assured me it was
of his brother Robert ; imprisoning him, and when In the tbirteenth year of his reign, on his re- nothing but weakness ; adding, tlmat to remlcdythis
he attempted to escape, putting out his eyes, Ho!- 'turn from an excursion into 'Normandy, Rufus evil she carefully had her children bathed in cold
hingshed's account of Rpbert's death is -somewheat reared that spacious edifice, known by the name water every morning, in susern s"ruod in winter c
singimlanr and affecting. of Westminster Hall, which to this day boats a which she doubted not woulel oost restore thicm
'"It is sayde that, on a festival day, King Henrie superiority, with respect to size, over eecry other to their good looks. This narration explained to
put ou a robe of scarlet, the-cuape whereof being room imi Europe of a similar constriction. This me the sobbing aud lhaentation I lied heard before
Etrayte, hee rent it in striving to put"-it.-over hys wuts the theatre of royal revelry, and here Rufels day-lig-ht iu the nursery, when I spent time Christ-"
hetde; and pe-ceyviug it would not set-re-him, he- held a magnificent feast on the Whitsuntide after mas ae my brother's. "Never afterwfdis could I
-layed it aside, and sayd, Let my brother. Robert it was completed. Vast, however, as the fabric bear to sleep in that house. Thee tlioi'lt of the


. ways, it did not equal turhe.ieas o1 the extravagant poor little innocents shivering aind couighing at the
'The old metrical chronicler RobeAt .of lbu- monarch; for it being observed to him by one of edge of the bathing-tub in a frosty morning, while
coaster has given an anecdote of Rufue, v4ry'cha- his courtiers, that the building was too large for I hay comfortably wrapped in my bed-clothes, re-
racteristic of Is childish vanity, or insan.ek-tra-. the purposes of its construction, the king answered called the misery I had so often suffered before the
vaganc e. Divested of its obsolete orthography,.t This halle is not begge enough by one half, and is invention ofmachinery for sweeping chimnies, when
is as follows : .. but a bedchamber in comparison of that I mind to I have heard some unfortunate child scraping his
As his chamberlain himn brought, as lje,arose one make." Stowe adds, a diligent searcher might back along the flues in the walls ofmy bed-ehaim-
''he morrow for to wear a pair of hose ofsy,['day, yet finde out the foundation of the Hall, which he ber, and earning a miserable existence, at the ex-
ile ask'd what they cost him? Three- shilliig-the hadde purposed to build, stretching from the river pense of disease, distortion, and hopeless shivery.-
other said, [a deed? Thames even to the common highway.' At least, however," I mentally exclaimed, thosee
Fy a dibles quoth the King. W ho says so vile The luxury of the English, as far as it re- black little urchins escape the drudgery of a fasil-
A Kiug wear any cloth, but .what should dost him guarded the table, during the succeeding reigns, ionable education."
more; from Rufus to the end of Henry III. seems to have Thisstrongeall ofthe bathing-tubupon the feeble
Buy.a pair of a mark, or you shall rue it sore increased to a pitch of extreme excess; for in the organs of iniilncy was not. answered ; and instead
A worse pair full enough the other sith I him bought thirty-fourth year of this monarch, the legislature of the expected health, shivering fits, fevers, and
And said they cost a mark, and therefore so were was under the necessity of exerting its controlling internal complaints were the rewards of an im--
brought. power; and on common occasions, more than two pertinent interference with nature. It is very
A bel Amy, quoth the King, these are now well dishes of meat were forbidden to be produced at -
bo ught; ; one meal. Dialogue.-My wife is brought to ied.-What
in this manner serve thou mee or thou shalt serve It was about this period that the peacock be- has she egot ?-Guess.-A son ?--fieiss ag.un.-A
menot. came a favourite dish at the tables of the great, dv'iihter ?--ByJoveyou've hit it.,


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Thlie business of education is one of so iuch diffi-
culty, that wvith all the accumulated experience of
ages, the most striking geniuses arestill found a-
neongst those wlho have escaped 'altgether from
the traslmiels of scholastic discipline, anid w -ho hlave
been formed by the dic e.: iniu[|i-n.:- .flthieg%-, c.jFe-
iating under the pressure of Arroug neessities'.-
The real object of a g.i, e.inl'.itiUi "is faut; thie
scope to.which, bothin public and in private in-
struction, it is habitually adapted, is opinion. How
flu this is a necessary evil, is a subject too vast for
the present laper. It is sufficient.to notice, tilt in .
the actual state of society opinions are esteemed
more important than solid information;. and that.
infinitely more care is taken to. reserve the world
as it is, than to push it forward in the career of
improvement. As long as this condition remains,
there can be no question on the superiority ofpiub-
lie over private tuition. In public institutions the
habits inculcated may be vicious, the opinions and.
prejudicca may be false (and.indeqd this is but too
frequently the ease;) still, however, these vices
and thee tfalse notions are those of the many.-
The pupil of the public is at least sure to be inh
the majority; while the creature of private in..
structiouu may be in error, both with .reference
to the na;,ture of -things, and- to his own
social andi personal interests, to boot. If our:
national schools seldom permit their youth, to
get the startoftheir age,.and country, they are-
at least on a level with it; while domestic educ '.
tion fixes in its subject all the local peculiarities
by which it is surrounded. It may make him wis-
er and better than others; it more frequently
leaves him below the avereagP staeiard ; and almost
always it renders him quiizical, Lashful, and tim-
id; unfit for the business -of liMl, and unequal to-
figure in society. Few persons are. competent to.
educate their own children; and it is a.vast prc-
sumption in the idle and the ignorant to undertake-
thi charges. Ilowever imperfect public education
may be, it is is at least systcmatir:-a conn-octedi
and arranged whole, which -dtoes not change .awitlh
every caprice in tlhe instructor. iJ
(irls' schools, for thie most Fpart pattake f th '

These terms are not cxclusivev alpplic:ible to
those sects and parties which uire deemed lietero-
dox. A churehian may have the zeal of :i secta-
rian, andr a governient-mil-an ba ai factiousl part
zan. The phrases are used, therefore, without re-
forence to any particular creed, civil or r, I;hions,
and merely in contrad.istinctioru tq true religion,, '.,y!
gr.usni;e pnAtritisin,


eOdi," raid my sister-im-la'v:. -'?c all t-, ,*rms; ari.
yet never failed putting all the children, through
a spring and fall course of Chin-s lozenges.' rAt
thistima it was the fashion to mnake clitldren.hardy;
and mny nephews and nlices (and they were now.n
numerous) were kept in' a sate nearly approach-
ing to nudity ; their linen dresses- barely meeting'.
the demands ofdecencye. In this plight,:they were ,
daily sent ot oin all weathers to walk for eone hour.
(the canonical duration of a lesson), and to trail
lh-ir listless linibs round the interior. tf..a fashion-
aulbe Loundun square 1r4 their purposes of.air. aud

Slie appearances of consuncption in one of thl
ir ati length put a stop to this excess ;.. and, o:
thw sy.;te'is sprpnging up, flannels, ai full mneal-f
nrs I, ite-,ni aln o-caniijal glass of wine, (i. e. egre-
gioer citsfimeg) hieaine the order of the day. Even
Ihih di'l ist ratoswcr, and the girls were put under
tii tuition oita drdll s rgeant, mind taught the ma-
nual eerciie ; dumb bell were, bought, and an
caostic board mounted in the rn:,rsery, as proper
ilubslitutcs for liberty, and tlhe natural use of the
limbs. It one corner of the school-room may be
seen Miss Je nny choakldng in a monitor ; in ano-
ther Bobby standing fait fixed in the dancing-mars-
ter's stocks. Little Biddy is chained by the hour
at a time before i miiserable oldipiano forte, with
her fingers close locked in the brass partition of a
eheiroplast. Flat on her back lies stretched on an
inclined plane, the pallid Alicia, like Ixion on his
wheel; while Thomas, wlho labours under St.
Vitus's dance, carries about one armn extended, on
a broad board, to obviate growing contraction of
the muscles. All the' girls are screwed up in ah
double panoply of patent stays, to reduce their
bowels to the calibre of an alderman's thumb-
ring," the dimension which fashion once more, in
its folly, has assigned to female loveliness. Surely,
surely, the tread-mill might supersede these vari-
ous tortures; and, being applied to education,
might exempt the freeborn British child, the iheir
of liberty and our "happy constitution," from such
inquisitorial inventions!
But if the bodies of my poor nephews tand
nieces ar3 submitted to an endless variety of 't in-
genious tormenting," their minds are not less tor-
tured than their persons. Fourteen liours per diem
they're pinned down to theirlanguage-nmasters,mu-
s:c-masters, mathematical-masters, besides attend-
insg three courses of lectures on cleemistry, history,
andmeoral philosophy. Why was tis not thought
upon when the act .was passed for regulating the
labour of children in cotton-manufactories ? Be-
sides, every point of education is tohbe conducted'
on a better (i. e. a newer) met td tan that em-
ployed with,- otler people's" children. The. poor
things are, therefore, the victims of all sorts of
experiments. Whatever is the ,:rwta .-. -ri him, is
incorporated into my sister's domestic system; and
studies are taken up con more, or languish in.in-
difference, and masters are engaged and disengag-
ed, with a rapidity that doubles the labour of
learning, if it does not utterly defeat the end.
Every body in the mean time learns e-ery thing;
the girls, study Greek and mathematics, and the
boys partake in all the ;girls' pursuits,' except
tambouring and tent-stitch. All draw,. all play
the harp and piano-forte, all sing, all dcince, though
two of the children are deaf,'tand one is lame ;
and the whole family, except- .the eld t s;irl,-
seem to have been born without a "rm.:turn
of taste for the fine arts. But while the
attention is thus distracted, arnd borne away
from subject to subject at the command of an
hour glass, the overloaded memciy i- ingrcuiiou-ly
propped by a complex artificial an r tus-il toinimin& "
places, to which there lies b't one small objection,
that it is more difficult to undirsitand, remember,
and apply, than to recollect things by their natu-
ral associations. :
The eldest children have .isow.arrived at an age
when the intellects'usually begin to exert them-
selves, when the senses and the imagination are ac-
tive in their influence on the j judgment, and present
endless, themes for the exercise of its hitherto un-
tried powers : but here again art and tuition inter-
fere to spoil thee work of nature. Opinions on all
subjects are presentedifor acceptance, "ready cub
and dried," and all books are prohibited except un-
der the direction of a person hired to read with the
young folks, and to impress on them a due obsti-.
nacy and pertinacity, iot only in'sectarian religion.
and factious politics*ae btinu matters of .criticism
and.g-neralliterature. T 'repTir-'fiales are.
never sufferedtitothink for themselves; and they
are consequently as dogmatie' and as pos-vs.e on
Ieomor, Racine, Byron, Hume, Bishop Berkeley,
and Adam Smith, as they are o.n transubstantiation
and the thirty-nie th articles. Their .notions are in
all cases alike infused in the true parrot way, in-
dependent of unprejudiced reason, and unfoufonded
on legitimate deduction : ad thus cribbed up in an
intellectual manege, they are.ready to be committed
into the hands of some favourite reviewer, (whose,
periodical oiacles will 'lead them in his own ortho-
dox faith)-incapable of receiving a new.idea-,or of
being disturbed in an ancient-prejudice; too timidly
to doubt, too unp: rci.ii'-d- ie snquirc, and too fee-,
ble to-tolerate in oties .: rnliionn tliey can neither
comprehend nor combat themselves,, -
The manner in.which, the young folks passed tieir
infancy, was well fitted for thiss.subjection of the
intellect. Brought into company after dinner, for
the mere purposes of maternalvanity,-therest of
their life waspassed with nursery-maids, and with
instructors scarcely more enlightened thin nursery-
maids. If, peichance, they venturil el.a question ,
it was evaded by a lie or an equ6ir'oqe-7; sometimes
because the respondent was too ignorant ,ti erepli,;'
sometimes because the questionist wa. too scrutini.
zing for the contradictionsand absurdities of receiv-
ed opinions aad practices. 'At best, their knowledge
was made up of isolated particularidties, u ionne'c-'
ed by general views or enlarged principles. Thkit-
"Dr. Gripetithe is a very good man,1 or Ccelebs.
in search of a Wife, is a very good bok," vu. thee.
deepest stretch of their judgments, on men aid.
things, before they were lh -.imi.nhJr, tio thu pr'esrp.-
bed course of hardy assertiuuon: and une,.amiih.d.
opinions, which afterwardss i'r-mdl IlIc, hrima l .t"
their education. .









ce both of public an.I of prrVte tuidon;.while
o4: o thelimited scope of female education it may
"" emre safely trusted to domceslic superintend'..
j's but any thing is better than Ibe eternally
!dlg, changing., heott.ntl,-, y'c petricvrin- in.-
crference, of. au ignorcni, sillo,, pretending
other, whose ntmost elfert i to e.:-stantly toil
Safer fashions, which she can never c.i ot- lke; and,
I, 6 torment an8 tease her children 6 i0ll endless im-
Sdijestedexperimenls in Lhc conduct ot mind and

S i* lder all plans ofeducation, hb w.:%,er, the fate
Sofchildrer iis snfficiently hard ; for if private tui-
*. ~9- '.e too much a matter .l f plree, public
.sclool 'are too much an affair of rc.i,.nc:. iMany a
I4hildsuffer, incredibly, aiul gCe- through. much
uanist punishment; becau-e the bu-i..2ss of the
Jfieool is neither adopted to his per-..uual taste, nor
(to the mode and degree oi his menial develepe-
bnaeut. In private in-truction a t.-'.y may some-
5times escape being treated like a bloJchead, be-
ca.se hti uitor has not the ability to discover the
difficulty which impeJe. his piu;re.i; butin pub-
'lie schools the master linno. ile time-. nor will the
system ever oallw enquiry into uih niinu-ict.
There i4 a thc-oreLic equIilly in tei capacities and
Satntainmemt.nl presuppo-ed iu all public instruction;
..and woe to the lIn. who iz. either above or below
tlbi levci This servEs to explain the tedious
.march of public educatu,.n, in wlu.:h -.x or eight
years are spent ian ti:- ;rri.crfe.'t a,-qu;rement of
two languagc--&-a mierabl Ic '- uft-m
But to come brck to lie root fi .m which
we started: What a ma-s of msi-ry, what tears
,and sufferings, are nccumulated .I n unl the space
of these ycara vilint prn aliun. La hat indignities,
what injustice O all the youth acria ded into a
public school, hiobw lew are there t.:. % lom iearn-
ing is not -endered a mc.it ikl-i.i.,c a.id detested
slavery, and wbn do not lease the establishment
with a firm rcit.Iition nes er a3aji, to open a bbook
from the moment ol0 their coinal.pai,.nl Is this
-necess'ary?--is this desirable ? and it'not. can it be
remedied: Th'he- arc- iml.n|rI',Mi l[,.n-Al I :.[ th:
-conmideratiou of parein:s. 1 lial: Hfl::.i. [I, Ij %ie
no childrcon to ediicate : al tlink tir:c..:u aai ii,
-I have left behind almost t7lb recI.:.-ll,.:cliC.r .:' thi
always envied, alwa,-s praised ep.:.-. I .:.f ciid .:.:.Jd.
from whi,'h all are .c. happy v i e0 jp- .-C-% n ', poc
ol feebleness,belplies:ne igunr-ai e,li..:.!- rc ii ,r,ii,
Inad unbjection. I would n.,it ind:.rgo ,t nL'tam, to
' be born heir to a Dukedom. C iM.
4


FRIDAY EVENING. AUGUST 1, 1. ;3

Latter lrom one o i th. : Ed-tor -, .,i
Lt rr.LC.- .\A iz. 9'f, .123.
I have deferred exprc;,ri-. any c.p-oiau IO Cl.IA i
t. the poliLu of tisi purt of thi -*al--, .mt II :.jl..l
form a judgment cof the iwl .l :olle,:ttc*et,. and
might gave Iwithi some claim to authrl-r, the re--
suit ofgeneral, uot partnil observatiou an.'. uq1u.i
My deliberat-e con iction i., that at 1.:.. t I'rLc-
fourths of thcse who ihae I-:.rmed.a dec'ir.nun o the
subject are in falit.ur of Mr. AJ1iamis 1.:r thie '1.-:,-
dercy, aupd that ere Lhr. quc:;tor, put linply to
the people,. as et;rween him anid his opp.',en.m,
such would be the ei'pei:-e.J wsill c-l' the i:4c-t'lri
part of this State. Shioi..i the ap:pr..:ch:r elr -.:
tioh notpresent a similar i esilt, it a'li be --win: Ic.
tlhe deferet-i- ,lill tel fe'r party fIo.nrm, an.i tihe .:.-
4equent elECLUou of reguilariy noainatrc'. .au-J1.l'-.': *
without reicrence to their opi;uonf ou th- :l.-'jt.
This is tbo- only hIo|e ars.d ol- churi of1 .h- -
l.ietuds ol Mr. Crawflaid, who, literally iawl trllh
N.peakiung, has here no lavour or suiipp-lt Ltit
-from a fe ofl" the -intrlguer and ci-dl.; 'il
manager, of party. Among the peC:,le ant oJ'e -
p-, udcut politicians he ba- ,eareelhy an asivr.a,E ;
oud o0lthe few uf any clasr who farvoir his lew.i
many arc wa-vrin- a,-, liant-.heartc., and o irt lc
theni ashamed to. cenle s their prcdIte.iti:,u-, v. h.lIl
aire o'overed under an affectelJ-rc crece, lur party
formnaiya lar that ifiot dinocra1c de.v-ice, a caa.:* -
cicctiou, by a few uinaithori-d and un.Miir,,Tl .lt
delegates at' Va'hings'o. The ciand.date v io ;n
a 'coan iEable depiee shiire th" :.,L n ll ,.." in:
more western co.iunti'c- wth Mr. Adam; i M.
,Ciny, and I am iarlined to tiuk llthat in teri-m
he liua. probably a maJorlty of tho.,- nxh- nmay
hbeT ldparty'mcn. 'hisi d-r. i;on. lO. ee.:-r, in th.
end,-skill be of"- hlIl' a a air t1-:. cuir Slate f'e-fkilI:,
as ma if 'o Mt. Clay's frieii:l- arce doieJdlv' andi
Uaj.vedly. adcslie to Mr. Crawford; and as the
pr''ilpiile-s onr, whpi :l thie loi mcr i ,Ipport':J, are
directly.at variac.:- wth the, m maxIm cl rit ac lain
dpwh ga indisper-sable for the c.iiiverri:nt and a'.-
vipmn epas barter of our -.itte iilluecace. Mr.
GOay;is.sirilported un liis iEral; ; a.ad thie peolpie
Sre. fcelv appiEal.-d o in h._ behalh--an heterok.:.:'
s.tcm wholly' irccoinLedable wih the puare re-
pjbhikaani-'m dfthe,'\dvc.cate'and .Argl, and whi. Ii,
lik town ilfr'--r, is tooiriMt4Lr3/;ihe to sit 'lie in-
-t? wis and prclIetcl of the few patriots vh. centre
infhdim-elves the e-sence and silbslane of plihli.:
,1ituPe 'FuId ortb-odc, polticz. Thc-e ,.s'tr;, l sho,
wis.id wcracy eilr On thilir lps, titink but i.t
e,-iro,'B or counteracting its -pr;incples-; and nwho,
widlp profeissing a bound.llesi ,uiiinnsiuorn I- t,'
peor le, keep ir ,vifw but 'h single e nd
solnf-a nttge, h'v<, I tlink, (t..i i .-o a U ..tuO
-phfiiaseil I cal ..'.iltcjd sillie.u itheir lice-',' ath nr
they .estimated the votelsi Nef 'i.Yorl:. r1 ---- ma-
n OtrU'aters in their [p,-.,hitic l -i.a':-: ; ran., '-h-r
theyconrhIe ;b 2settlement wtiLL Mr. C"'., :irdJ, I i,.
pib'ecnd the baln,.e uill e btut L.ett-:-,n empty
pmi es~'on.bettl l sil '. TLu.xt th' .\rrm: ic'jn iha.
heen 'in any,-dy-r.ee, h- -'idr *mll ir-ltrimn-'il.hl
iqjb ~tlcitiv-sth c:ttaitro['he ol- lull lloA',n hit:-p-.'
., .Tuie,a-a O frnlr of ,elIf-g ital..: ,n- ano hs:ti .hla ,'
b eh'lte eAi'sc of .omrplimeCrt.tary notice L.c !....' lI
it, iabopurs, by many n'l the c .n tin .: :-n-lIS.
who honour the pap,:r with thisi pratrn.ra-e, aro
". o have "tsureJ me tluit hlie ,-.'irri- ,t Ih | ..- -
'lowed' io l i0 n un Dn s thi tlhe I'c.l-u- s al t gr'at aS e l the.i i.p ibl... ni l .:. ..l v : t hI..
u l *o.g .principle b7 i'ra. i,,?. 0ui p]i-.i- :,, .,i ;
it t it ir party preL..ll-:cti:.. I.,-.'- to ;it .11m-- i ..r.
tlm'aud nmat m ctely-. The-;, arc n. ot hlin;, t..r r.-
sance, lhat l eputt bltc. :h...dl t..:- ,,l .r:lc rn.- i.-
4 ade by A,. N. li, cl'" i 'hi '.l", iit':. i t.l t ,: A' -
s; an o 'connsider it rio .inil ment to ui.l rn..l ir-
tsligi eeor political litegritn io i-rr:qcui-n elu I --
iv6'thelaseeveraticnu- of tihe: ..e, or ti-. ic.dJ II,,
uudltr luoubratione ol thr other. The uniill 1,
]w.e'er, that the AdJr'cate ;1 litl.- l.rbni enJ le-s i
respected in the inLte-rior, and thli .A .zii, s p. irci. -
lly takenfor. the tbeueft of the ;r-i 1.-it riultiiSiS
Sibcont:saiis. ThIcuer,'l ionra of the tirst i, lior th-'
moMt part, limitale1 to .S fe. pa ty-met, ,i,.l thle rI-


fueLce if the iatt 'r is rather clrnmeclOur.ai- ni lit
tthe abilhtea oa'itsjijr-,r .,J.Ir tthin ii lhh tI ro-
it of sit- tate "'pia.nl 'rhi. mso), be taki .r, t-v
J'8ir.' Crass ell for a comirlhment-an.il leIt h., l, oir
[t1e further forfeitcd, the troe rnaring, r,.3 t.e hIt
eq;uiocitl. I mUier Ifrm the "- Ameiti'n," li..t [
.i4ve not in my travels been abl.- to fiid an -. AJd-
Sjdcao,"' hat u.irshievriF, hu ai 0io good inhronLir-
.-'L uutiL served with an e ast, las becum.e cj lite
ydiihersiife-cit.c, a.I n .r .ds more ,ill n-,
"itive than dull ji.1-.3. Thu clih n:.- o i na.t
S n-o:ne himii -bh.- loiks l it itl the rap uni i.bell'.,
lil aclt the Ii ter beuior than the si.uli. \hlien
.l ntl3hs, Ih > p 'LAr. -. 1H E-lit;1-ln,-s j-.n hj rn

-it-


for want of other recreation; but his' mn.i.iilt.'. i:'t O C" t.:. ;.- i. Black Rock l-arbour, ad Lbhathe ery one, taat a ;-a,: which can only- be'cartied
reasoning, his lectures, defy all sympathy, even voted agPiiust the resolution adopted by the Corn- o by stealing as it were, through shallows and
'inisstoners in June last, for its construction. hin
where they do'not baffle comprehension. He "We have no doubt that the managers of the behind reef, must depend essentially for its su-
ghould, in short, never try to be understood, nor Jou(rnal well know how the General did vote ; !css5, on the good will of those who inhabit the
write what requires an exertion of 'thought to snd to test the sincerity of theirtssertions in rela- ;cast along which it has to pass.-If the shore as
examine; but like the sage who carried a brick tioto it-, abet of-any stmn from-100 to 500 dollars ell as the sea, ii hostile, no such trade can be
Rbout him as thesrpecimen of'his house for sale, he tte acting Commissioners in farourof cdoptinigrtie c rried.cn.
should appeal for his arguments, his principles, and Black Rock HIarbour. On notifying the acceptance
his claims- to a flippant paragrph, or perhaps a and amount of the bet at this offlice within ten Extracifromu a letter, dated
s .. to. a fp.pp,. days, the money,will be immediately deposited "HUNTSViLLE,July 29-.
droll assemblage of disjointed ideas, presented in -and to prevent future cavil; the gentleman offer- The grpwng crop now wears a inost luxuriant
appropriate grammar and style. This, my opi- ing the bet, engages to take upon himself- thl It ob' c ro-. a .un
nion of him, he will find, sooner or later, to be the burden of proving to the entire satieisetion of the' aPpearance, andprpmises largely; t is impossible
public sentiment, and themore quickly he profits stakeholder, that General Van Renssehier did Vote to predict what range of price our market may
p as above stated, or in case of failing to do so, he open at." -
by the knowledge the better for his interests.- will relinquiIh all claim to the Stake."
Let him be merry while he Can, and if opportunity roR .THIE nIEW-TOnRK AMERICAI. .
offer, let him secure t-omething snore serviceable COURT OF SESSIONS.-A youngmannamed An original medical work, entitled "Essays ol
for the period when his "jibes and jokes" will not Joihn Morrell, apparently about 18 years of age, Fevers and other medical subjects," by Thomas
be thought worth the purchase for filling the Pre- was yesterday tried upon an indictment for high- Miner, M. D. and William Tully, M. D. has been
sidency,,and people shall wonder that such a main way robbery, committed on the evening of the 26th lately issued from the press of Messrs.E.& H.Clark,
as M. M. Noah should have had the impudence to of July, upon the person of James Travis. It ap- Middletown, (Conn.)
.. 1 .in .id l- f. t f. ..1 a e Tc b


claim, .and any men should have accorded to him,
the right to sway,in any manner, the public relations
-of a country which boasts its own intelligence and
respect for honesty, consistency and common sense.
I have, however, discussed Mr. Noah more than he
deserves, and will close by recommending that the
rule generally adopted to avoid personal alterca-
tion be specially extended to him, for he is one with
whom it is discreditable to contend, and over whom
it is even disgraceful to be victorious.

On our first page will be found a letter from
Judge Johnson, of the Supreme Court of the U. S,,
to the Editors of the New York American, rela-
tive to-the case of the ..Panchita,. and in answer to
the statement given to it, by Lieut. Gregory, in
April last. We agree with the editors of thle A-
merican in considering this letter ans 1 entirely sat-
isfactory as to the points at issue." But we can-
not express, as the above named Editors do, any
regret that a Judge of the highest Judicial tribunal
in our country has thought it "expedient to de-
scend from the bench into the newspaper ring, to
defend.his judicial opinions" from the odium which
the Lieutenant would fix upon them. The state-
ment of Lieutenant Gregory, was not only sub-
stantially, but grossly and perversely incorrect;"
-it was an infamous libel upon the civil insti-
tutions of our country; and it is surely im-
portant,-highly important, that the confidence
of our Citizens, in the decisions of the Ju-
diciary, should not in any degree be diminished.
The Editors themselves acknowledge that" but for
the letter nov published, they and others might
have supposed that Judge Johnson hpad committed
an error, which, pro Itaio, might have impaired
their confidence in him as an expounder of the
laws." -Now it seems to .us, and by their own,
making too, that thle Judge .was called upon, for'
the honour of himself, and the honourable. court
of which he is a member-for the credit of the
civil institutions of our country, and to restore any
confidence in the court which might have been lost
to comq out as he has done, and state facts.
The above extract from the Ncwburyport He-
rald, which we have divested of much gross lan-
gtage, affords us the opportunity of making some
few remarks in our own vindication : and at the
same time to ask, as we have been particularly re-
quiested by a friend of Lieut. Gregory, now absent
on a cruize, to do-" that the public will suspend
their opinion as to the merits of the contradictory
statements made by Judg'e Johnson, in the case of
the-Parechita, under the assurance that Lieut. Gre-
gory will, on his return, be enabled to substantiate
his own-"
Having made this request in behalf of Lie-ut.
Gregory, we now pi-oceed to state our own views
on the sutjct. Into the merits of the case it is not
our purpose to inquire ; but into the propriety of
the mere act of publishing the facts about it inr a
newspaper. And on this subject we are free to
confess, that if we had known an appeal was- peud-
ing in 'the case of the Panehita, we should not have
admitted Lieut. Gregory's statement-perhaps we
should not under any circumstances have admitted
it, but for its connection with a matter of deep in-
terest to the country, the suppression of piracy,
which the decision of the Court of the "6th Cir-
cuit," (as Judge Johnson takes pains to let us know
his is) was calculated, as we feared, to retard.--
The indignation which has more than once, and
by the acts of a more exalted personage than Judge
Johnson, been excited, at the impunity which had
followed even convictions for piracy, led us per-
haps further than we should otherwise have gone,
Lot in giving publicity to Lieut. Gregory's state-
mint, and in the remarks with which we intro-
duced it. But we ybt adhere to the opinion that
it was niit hitting that Judge-Johnson, should have
,:atered ihe newspaper lists as a combatant: or,
if the character of a Judgo be so intimately blend-
ed withi that of the system which he administers,
that an imputation upon the talents or judgment
of the man be an injury to.the whole judiciary de-
partment, and that therefore, if unfounded, it was
to be rebutted, it should have been rebutted
not in, a :controversial paper, but by the sim-
ple' publication of-thd 'minutes of" evidence,
unaccompanied by comment or remark, As
*we however do inot believe the connection be-
twveen the Judge and the system to be so'coinplete
and inseparable, (if it were so, we. know not how
the system could have suxtvived-some judges it has
had to bear) we are persuaded, that no derogation
would eventually have been sustained by the Su-
preme Court, although the opimiion and decision of
one of its judges, in a cause of difficulty and doubt,
had been shown,to beo erroneous.

THE EXCHANGE.--We hadd almost-'lost
sight of the projected Exchange, for this city, when
we were unexpectedly and agreeably surprised
this morning, by being invited to examine the
plans and designs which it appears have been
completed under the superintendence of. a com-
mittee of the Merchants' Exchange Company, by
Mr. James O'Donnell, architect. They present,
ia a very striking m:inner, the beauties of the con-
templated building, and the arrangement of the
plan is so good. as to afford the best security, that
if, as we yet hope, they shall be seriously adopted
and undertaken, an ample revenue will be derived
from'the money invested in the Stock. Thie exe-
cution of the plans is highly reditable to the taste
and skill of Mr, O'Donnell.

Bettingseems to be getting much into fmashion.-
It is a short and compendious mode of showing
one's own confidence, and-of stumping an adversa-
ry witli dollars, when it might not be as easy to do
itby -argument. Bets are openly advertised in
Pennsylvania, on.the result of their Goverunor's
election; and the following item, from a Black
Rock paper, shows that in our state too, things
uncertain are sought to be made certain, or rather
to be believed so, in the same way. How far
such a custom goes to prove our civilization, it is
hard to tay, though we rather think it goes pretty
far, for we do not believe savages know any thing
about such a mode of settling controverted points.
A Ret.-The editors of the Journal still per-
sist in asserting that Gentral Van Renssclaer is


^arcu evluuciu n >u t,,uu ,,u .y ; t .a This volume cannot fail of beinghighlyinterest-
of Henry Hall and Jacob Baldwin, who were in i to every ember of the medical faculty. It
the employment of Travis, gave back into his pos- treats of the most important subjects belonging to
session in the evening 28 for safe keeping, which the practice of physic. TThe resolution of fevers,
they had received from him on that day in ray- or the process of breaking them up in an early
ment of their wages. This delivery was-in a gro- stage, which is the primary object of these essays,
cely in or near that den of mischief, Walnut-street, is a matter of. the highest interest, and merits the
and in presence of the prisoner. Soon afterwards, most attentive consideration. The rules for the


Travis went out, accompanied by Morrell.and two
others, and according to his testimony, was decoy-
ed into a bye-place in or near the rear of the angle
of Cherry and Walnut-streets, and there knocked
down by the prisoner and his pocket rifled of the
money. Morrell was arrested in about an hour
afterwimrds in a house of ill fame, -and was then
dressed in different clothes from those which hie had
on in the early part of the evening. The only
question that could be made in the case in behalf
of the prisoner was respecting his identity, and of
that the proof was so clear that the jury had no
hesitation in pronouncing him guilty. The punish-
ment prescribed by law for the offence is imprison-
ment in the state prison for life.
Fifteeni miserable vagrants, most 'of them blacks,
were arraigned for keeping a disorderly hoifse in
Ban6cer-street. It appeared that the house is
owned by one William Slam. It is said to be
worth less than $100, and yet, by letting it out to
all comers, the owner has realized about $45 per
week rent for it. The trial of the occupants was
postponed to the next term, and in the meantime,
Slam- was put under a recognizance for his good
behaviour.
Aaron Kingsland was tried for uttering a coun-
terfeit $2 note, of the Ontario Bank, knowing it.to
be counterfeit. lie had been acquitted on Thurs-
day week, (during the present term of the Court)
of a similar offence, and it happened, on this occa-
sion, that Mr. Stoul, a Juror on his former trial,
was present, when lie entered the Store of Mr.
Miller, the prosecutor, and called for a glass of
wine. Mr. S. recollecting the prisoner, and sus-
pecting his purpose, waited until Kingsland had
passed the bill to Mr. M. and finding it to be coun-
terfeit, arrested him on the spot. Kingsland aver-
red his innocence, but told contradictory stories,
when he was arrested and charged with the crime.
No other bills were found upon him, and the evi-
dence that he knew the bill to be counterfeit, not
being in the minds of the jury, sufficiently clear-,
lie was again acquitted I

BALTIMORE, August 13.-Bombardment of
Cadiz.-We learn from a gentleman passenger int
the schooner Zion, w)Iich arrived here last evening
in nine days from St. hBarts,. tltrtle Patriot brig.
Bolivar, Captain Almieida, had arried at St.
Barts two days before the Zion sailed, in seven-
teen days from a cruize off Cadiz. e understood
from tlie officers of the Bolivar that a French
squadron was cruising off Cadiz-that the Freneh
army was besieging it and had obtained possession
of the Castle of St. Rloque. They kept up a con-
stant bombardment on tlce town. This intelligence
brings our accounts to twenty-nine days from
Cadiz.
The respectability of our informant induces us
to place full reliance on this information. The iBol-
ivar, we presume, is the vessel which boarded the
brig Mary & Jane (arrived at Philadelphia) on
the day she came out of Gibrtltar, as mentioned in
her report published on Monday.-American."
The above piece of intelligence brings our dates
down much lower than heretofore-if correct-
but it bears. no marks of authenticity. The Cas-
-tfe of St. Roque, for instance, belongs, as we pre-
sume, to the town of that name, near Gibraltar,
45 miles from Cadiz, and could only be of impor-
tance to the French, as- commanding Algesiras,
whence supplies were said 'to be shipping to C('-
diz, which would by the capture of St.,Joque, t..:
stopped. The fact of the attempt to bombard hi<,:.
city, from the water is also doubtful.-The Britlti
have attempted it once or twice, but' williout
much success, and always at great hazard.
Since the article which we extracted some days
ago from the Daily Advertiser, as to the facility
with which Cadiz might be supplied from Algesi-
ras with provisions, we have examined the subject
more nearly, and regret to b'c'bligcd to state it as
our conclusion, that such a mode of supply cannot
be relied on. Cadiz, as by reference to a chart of
the harbour or baye will be seen, is situated on the
westerly point of a narrow neck of land, which
projects from the Isle of Leon into the sea. The
Isle of Leon itself is separated by the St. Pierre ri-
ver, (by means of which 'according to the corres-
pondent of the Daily Advertiser, supplies were to
be introduced), from .the continent : but there is
nothing to pi-event the French from occupying the
Isle of Leon itself, and of course of commanding
that river. The only inaccessible part of the I-
sland is the tongue, or neck, at the extreme verge
of which Cadiz is placed. This point cannot be
approached from the island, owing to very strong
defences, on a very narrow causeway, which is al-
so or formerly was, intersected by in artificial cut.
From St. Catharines to the N. E. and Matagorda,
on the S. E. from both which places on the*main
the French formerly throw shells, though without
effect, the distance is, from the first, 2 3-4 marine
miles, and from Mattugorda-to.the landgate or near-
est point ofthe city,2 miles. To the mole, 2J miles.
From bombardment, therefore, Cadiz has little to
fear. But starvation, we apprehend, is more to be
dreaded, and, perhaps, want of. water-of:which
the ordinary supply is derived from- St. Marys, a-
distance of seve-n miles across thelbay. By dis-
ging, however, in the city, watei, doubtless, may.
be hlad, such, as in a siege at least,'will be ".i.u lrt
good. The great difficulty of sending supplies:
coastwise in small craft from Gibraltar, will arise
froom tie circurmstance of the population of tlhe
countrybetween Gibraltar and Cadiz being under
the control, as they will be, of the French atti,'
antd therefore unable to afford .the assistance and
information which they might otherwise be dispo-
sed to do, to those adventuring to the re-
lief of theCity.-Aud it must be obvious to cv-


use, abstraction, and non-employment of calomel, (
demand equal attention. The essays on yellow c
fever, as they contain the most unequivocal evi- -
dence of' its importation into Middletown and
Chatham, should be carefully read by every phy-
sician, whatever side he may have previously taken
coicermnng'its origin and propagation. A work of
this kind has long been needed, and as this treats of
typhus, spotted fever, dysentery, yellow fever, and
pneumonia typhoides, with the outlines of the
management of all acute flcrile diseases, it is
equally adapted to very section of our country.
Nophysician's library can be considered as com-
plete, which does not contain a copy of this pub-
lication. CELSUS.

Daring Robbery.-The rooms of a number of
.the boarders at Mr. Bunker's Mansion House, No.
39 Broadway, were entered yesterday morning
between 1 and 5 o'clock, by some villain unknown,
and robbed of the following property,, 300 in
nptes of the Franklin Bank, of this city, mostly
large; about $350 ininotes of the Phenix Bank, of
-Hartford, mostly sufall; bout .30 in notes of the
Plattsburg [iianlk; about $30 in notes of different
'Banks in.Maine; a .$20 note of the U. S. Bank;
and about $120in notes of various other Banks; a
bDraft, atI sight, for $100 drawn by Henry Upson,
all Berlii, Conn. on Messrs. Palmer & Hamilton of
thisBpcity, endorsed by Henr) Bach; also a. gold
patent lever stop Watch, maker's name Roskell,
Liverpool, No. 7399, with a gold chain and three
.seals attached. We are requested to say that the
proprietor of the Mansion House will pay a hand-
somse reward for the apprehension of the thief, or
recovery of the property.
We understand the above robbery was com-
ditied by. a fellow of genteel appearance, who is
supposed to have concealed himself in the house
during the evening, and was let out at the front
door early in the morning by the servants who had
no suspicionnthat he was not one of' the lodgers.
In one-of the rooms entered by the robber, was
a very large sum of money belonging to a gentle-
man just aIrrived, which, fortunately, was not dis-
covered.--Mercantile-.

Late from fexieo.--Extract of a letter from an
officer in tine Mexican service (a native of the U-
nitcd' States, and lately a resident in this city)
to his frigid in Washington, dated Alvh'arado,
July 10, .1833.-By this period, I thought to
have been in. the city of Mexico, but it was not
possible. I shall remain here during this summnier,
this place is- perfectly healthy, and I have not the
-eaot-isittonfes-isa r.,ratnnhts -_._ --. = -
S" The~ .is rt present gleat confusion in this comn-
try; conspiracies on conspiracies every day. A few
days agoa. ,etfcachment left this city fori a small
town about ten leagues up the river, to put down a
rebellious set who are in favour of tlie Enperor.-
My fic.u.I C-'I''' Was attached to it. They soon
quietedma-tters, and brought down five of the lead-
ers as prisoners. Several officers of rank were shot
at thlecity of Mexico not long since, for conspiring
against the present government. General St. Ana,
professingto be15 sudh a great patriot,'has become a
traitor, but he never was considered any thing else
by the people. He was marched with his army
to Sar Luis Potosi, and there his trbops declared
him Emperor II., by the title of Antonio 1st. His
treachery occurred thus early -if consequence of
his not getting at the head of the government, to
which he aspired. In fact, I see nothing but in-
trigue ; each one is aiming for some great place ;
so that every thing is sacrificed for self-aggran-
dizement. -No one general, whose name is fa-
miliar in the United States, can be called a patriot,
but, General Victoria. He has given up every
-hI..i; i"ir ,n country's good. I think much diffi-
culty must arise before things are properly ad-
-.
N'l t,.nr'-hi. -:, an affray took place in one of the
:01i 1 ..i:,: o.i Mexico, ,in which two officers
.%-r., kflle.l. .\ dispute arose between theim-one
drew-his sword and ran the other through in-
stantl. 'Colonel Estarbory (an intimate acquaint-
ance o mine) entered at thi t moment, and in the
corpsWetof his officer recognized his intimate friend.
For this cowardly action, he immediately demand-
ed the survivor to meet him whi'h hlie refused.
At the moment the Colonel drew his sword sans
ceremonie and killed him instantly. The guard
iuterfered and took the -Colonel to prison, but no-
thing serious can be apprehended, as those eases
occur to frequently; Indeed, I merely mention it
to gire you some idea how things are going on here.
I never enjoyed better health than since I have
been in, this country. How long I may remain ill
the service, is, at present, uncertain.
Poertugal-and Spain.-Tlhe Philadelphia Gaz-
ette of Wednesday evening, contains the following
extract of a letter, from Lisbon, dated July 2d,
18323'
"As'I some time ago informed you, you may
conil'er the Kings ot Portugal and Spain restored
-to their former authority. Here the King is com-
pletely restored, and in Spain nearly so. We
'have.large quantities of grain on hand now, and
prices are dull at the quotations. Wheat 450 a
500, on board ; Indian corn 220 a 240 do."

Skipirreck.-The brig Telegraph, Swain, from
Mobile, for this port, was cast away when 7 days
ot't, on the 16th ult. on the West Tortugas, and
was totally lost-passengers and crew saved. Wm'.
Love and part of the crew, have arrived at Boston
in tihe schooner Echo, Hall, from New-Orleans,
which took them on board at Key West.

N notice to Ves.iels bound to IHonduras.-Many
vessels at different times having been lost on the
Main. Reef, when going into onduras, from being
unable to distinguish English and Gulf Keys (be-
tween which'is the only ship cliannel into Belize,)
from the many other Keys on the Main Reef,
- Major General Codd, his Majesty's Superintendant,
octagon figure on gthe top, to be erected on Englishe
* Keyo i.

: .. B the AshtabulaRecorder,itappearsthaton the
morning of the 24th1 of July, a most violent attack
was made upon a Mrs. Wheeler, of IHarpersfield, by
a rtiffianwho came from a piece of woods, a few
" smemilents after her husband had left the house to
alarm the neighbours (the nearest of whom were a
mile-distant,) in consequence of his house having
been broken open the-aight before. The villain
commenced his outrageous conduct by taking up
a young child and threatening to beat its brains out
against the chimney. Mrs. Wheeler endeavoured


to rgf e her child-a trge t! rmedi-hlc threw Sicop Ha!cyan, I da-y from 'Tew-Londoft, I
down the child and attacked the woman, when she ballast.


seized the tongs and knocked him down; then tak-
ing up her child, she fled, although considerably in-
jured by the blows she had received. The fellow
made his escape, and had not been captured on the
30th ult. He is supposed to be one or two and
twenty years of age ; is ofmiddle size; light com-
plexion; brown hair; little if uny beard ; thick
lips; speaks the English : ..: -- -. with an Irish
or Dutch brogue.-Sanduty ',. r,,;.. -

LYONS, (N. Y.) August G.-Ascident.-A
young man named Elijah H. Spicer, employed
about the lock at the foot of Broad-street, in this
village, was drowned on Sunday evening last, by
falling into the lock, which had previously been
filled. Itwwas very dark'and rainy at the time, and
his situation was not discovered till, he had been
-missed so long as.to excite inquiry. Persevering
attempts were ma de byseveral experienced physi-
cians to resuscitate the body, but it-had been so
long in the water that life was extinguished.


Ff


r


ARRIVED,
Ship Hector, Gilleuder, 46 days from Liverpool,
with di-ygoods, &c. to James Gillender, owner,
Weyman & Clarke, Hutchinson & Carrick, Boor-
man & Johnston, Ogden, Day & Co. Leggett, Fox
& Co. Rogers & Gracie, B. Marshal, T. Suffern,
B. W. Rogers & Co. R. Dickey, C. Denston, W.
J. Capper, Joseph Dickson, Jun. T. Newbold, W.
A. Prince, John Wait, Jun. Howard & Lathrop,
I. Shepherd, G. Dunmmer & Co. T. Dixon & Co.
I. Ashworth, D. Hadden, J. Taylor & Sons, P.
Remsen & Co. Phelps & Peck, H. C. De Rham,
P. Schrmermerhorn & Sons, E.Dodgshun, J.Rayner,
W. H. & E. P. Heyer, J. Whaley, Tredwell, Kis-
sam & Co. W. H. Hardy, H. Van Antwerp, A.
Stevenson, John Gray, T. Kissam, P. Morton,
James Nejlon & Co. Webb & Dummer, John Bo-
wen & Co.and to order. Sailed 27th June. Pas-
sed ship United States, from Norfolk, going in.-
Spoke, July 4, lat. 50, Iong. 13, brig Reindeer,
May, of Cumberland, 52 days from N Orleans for
Liverpool. 5th,hlat. 51 16, long. 17, sloop Sham
rbck, of Wcexford, (Ireland,)22 days from St. Johns
N. B. for Liverpool. 9t1i, lat. 50, Ion. 24 20, ship
General Pike, 25 days from Charleston for Liv
erpool.
Portuguese brig Jarvis, Valuda, 35 days from
Maranham, in ballast, to Freeman Allen. s Pas-
senger, Mr. I Allen. Left, the brig Hope, Jacobs,
of Boston, from Buenos Ayres, with a cargo of jerk
beef, uncertain when to sail. The schr. Dart, Ba-
con, of Alexandria, sailed 5 days before for St.
Thomas and Alexandria. Spoke, in lat, 13, Ion.
57, schr. Mary, from Alexandria for Barbadoes.
Schr, Levant, Baker, of Boston, 29 days from
St. Cruz, Ten. and 32 from Madeira, in ballast.
to Burrill & Perkins. Left Madeira July 11, and
Tencriffe the 15th-no American vessels at either
place. The schr. Signet, Lamont, of Boston, sail-
ed 8th for the Isle of May, and schr. Lovejoy Ke-
ziah, Watson, for Charleston, 7th. Sailed from
Teneriffe on the 28th June, brig Volant, Nichols,
of N York, for Bremen. On Wednesday, ivontaug
Point N. E. by E. 20 miles distant, spoke schr,
George, from Alexandria for Providence. Passen-
gers Capt. Drawbridge, Mr. Tyson, and two sea-
men.
Schr Rolla, Vaughan, from Matanzas, and 5 days
from Newport, with sugar and coffee, to J. D'Wolf.
Schr., Combine, Bradford, 13 days from St. An-
drews, with plaster. On Tuesday last, 65 miles E
NE. from the Hook, spoke sloop Poulen, 30 hours
from Stonington for Philadelphia.
Schr. Regulator, Tatem, 10days from Currituck,
with staves, to'Robertson & HblIlwVaine.
Sloop Fulton, Moorchouse, 5 days from Boston,
with dry goods, fish, &c. to sundries.
Sloop Empress, Willard, 1 day from Warren,
with molasses to the master.
Sloop Echo, Lovell, 5 days from Boston, with
dry goods, &c. to S. H. IHerrick & Co. Van Nort-
wick & Miller, J. Skelding and others.
Sloop Boston Packet, Bangs, 1 day from New-
Haven, in ballast, to the master,
Sloop Ten Sisters, Hallett, 2 days from Ports-
mouth, with fish, &c. to Van Nortwick & Miller.
Sloop Victory, Somers, 10 days from Fredericks-
burg, with wheat, to Byrnes, Trimble & Co. 10
passengers.
Sloop Agnes, Place, 6 days from St. Georges,
Bermuda, in ballast; to D. & J. S. Brainerd &S
Co. Left, schr. Vormantuza, to sail about the 6th
for Turks Island, the only vessel in port. Was
informed by a Bermudian pilot that le spoke on
the 6th inst. off that place, sloop Mary & Eliza, 7
days from New-York for Port-au-Prince.
Sloop Burdett, GaBii! 2 days from Hartford,
r with produce, to the master.
Sloop Paragon, Buckley, 16 hours from New-
' London, with beef, &c. to the master.
Sloop Maria, Davidson, 24 hours from Norwich,
with domestic goods, to G. Clark, Fitch, Goodwinl
i & Co. and others.
Sloop Emmeline, 12 hours from New-Haven,
A with produce, to the master.


{rROtz our. coRRESPON-DENTS.]
Office cf the Beactn.
NORFOLK, Aug. 11.-The United States schr.
'erret, Lt. Comn. Newell, 9 days from Allenton,
Thotnpson's Is!and) bound to Washington City,
anchored at the Quarantine ground this morning-
Dicers and crew all well.
I Offices of the Patriot and D. advertiser .
BOSTON, Aug. 13.-Arr. brig Victory, Sleep-
er,.from Antwerp, 43 days from Flushing,.flax and
linen. Left at Antwerp, June 27th, ship kiebecca
Sims, Brewton, ballasting for St. Ubes; Draper,
Thorndike, do. for Gibraltar; Ganges, Bray, dis-
charging; brig. Somers, Lord, for St. Ubes, few
days, ballasting; schr Worm, IlInaiaway, discharg-
ing; Adelin-, Wingate, Gottenbnrg, few days.-
Passed in the river, ship Eliza, of Salets, 94 days
from Baltaia; and schr. Hermnon, of Baltimore.
Atr. at Flr-hing,June 2th anid 29thl, b.igs Cla-
rissa, of Providence; Clarissa Ann, from Charles-
ton; South Carolina, from N Olcans; Phoenix,
Rice, 39 days from Havana.
At Flushing July est, ship Falcon, Eames, for
New York; brig Mary, Kinrg, from St. Ube., both
ready for sea. July 8th, Ushant F. N. E. 15
leagues, passed a large fleet ofFrench vessels of
war and merchantmen, bound to Brest. Aug.11,
Cape Ann IV by N 30 leagues, spoke brig- Sarah,
36 hours from Salem. 1st, E of Grind fBank,
passed some large islands of ice.


PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 14.-Arr. brig Alaba-
ma, Hall, 15 days from St. Thomas, hides & cotton.
Brig Hannah & Rebecca, Sherman, 30 days from
Campeachy, ard 10 days from Havana, leg-wood.
Schr. John & Mary Hope, Brazier, 8 days from -
Matanzas, sugars &c. Left schr Blue Eyed Mary,
Gardner, for New-York, 4 days; brig 'Galaxy,
Harding, loading for Boston.
Schr Gen. Jackson, Jehu, 23 days from N Orleants.
Below, ship Tontine, Hayes, from Mar'seille.':-.
Cleared, barque Mary Augusta, Miller, Curap
coo; Alabama, Kirk, Marseilles; schr George Hand
jr. Owens, Ha'vana.
I BALTIMORE, Aug. 13.-A1rrived, schr. Zi6n,
IHoodless, 16 days from St. Lucie, and 9 from St.
Barts. Left at St. Barts, Aug. 2d,--, Fowler,
from N York for St. Thomas, in 2 days, and several
other American vessels, names not recllected.
BOSTON, July 12.-Arrived, brig Rambler'
Means, 50 days from Liverpool, salt; brig Abby
Nichols, 50 days from Gottenburg, with iron.-
Left, ship North Star, M'Kenzie, for New-York.-
Spoke, July 23d, lat. 44, long. 44, Br. brig Hector,
from New-York.
Schr. Freedom, Nichols, 64 days from M6bile.
At quarantine, schr Echo, Hale, 37 days from,
New-Orleans, and 31 from the Balife. Spoke, Ju-
ly 11, U. S. ship Peacock. 26th, spoke privateer
schr. Patriot, which had taken 2- days previous,
sch, July, of Baltimore. '


PRICES OF STOCKS.
[CORRECTED WEEKLY FOR THE N. Y. AMERICAN.]
Stock ,' Exchange Board, Friday, Aug. 15.
asked. ofPd l arineInsurance, asked off'd
S 1312Loan 1031a 102Lj Nw-York ....... 1151 114
I.S. 181 -- 104 10-1 Hope............ -- --
uees 14 -- 105 1s04 Ocean ........... 112- 111
S1815 -- 106k 10 American ........ --
Fi 18ve 20.....- National ......... 109. l09
ves 1821.... Pacific .......... 88" 8
Seen ........... 104 103, Union ............8 385 87.f
Tirees........... -- Fire Insurance.
9. Y. Sixs ...... 101.-- Muttual -........ -- --
Canal Sixes ...... 110 109 Washington ...... 128 I126
-- Fives...... 7k 964 Eagle ............-- --
Corporation Sixes. -- Globe ............ -- -
- Fives, old loan -- -- Franklin ......... l10 109;
--,- newe loan 97-- Mechanics ...... 1114 110
United StatesBank 05. .10e Aerchauis .. -
Bankof New-York -- Fulton........... -
Manhattan ....... II. 110.' cIanhattn ........ Ill 110
iMerchants........ 1041 104 Mereantile ....... 101 101
Mechanics .......e 107, 1,I0 North River ...... 113 119
Union......... .. 93" 92- farmers' Loan ... 98c4 7P.
Bank of America.. 93. 903.4 ALife and Coal .... 10-
City Bank.. ..... 93 9s Chah a ......... 103 102
Phoenix Bank .....--- -
Franklin Bank.. Echange, .
North River Bank. -- On London .......- --
Tradesmcn's ..... 10 02 -- dance ....... -- --
-- Amsterdam .. -- -

BANK NOTE TABLE.
CORRECTTIED FOR THE AMERICAN BV P. CANFIELP,
No. 139 BROADWAY.-Frida'y, Aug. 15.
,U. S. Banki Jotes. Disc. Ontario B.Canandaigna ail
Not pa'ible in thisc'ity,para4 Ontario B. at Utica.. ilat
S.,loies of.lArme. AquednctAsso. Caltlkill a
Portland Banks-......la 14 Auburn ............... .nl-
Vr The notes of the Geneva .. ......... .
cotmirybanks ar t pre- CuntralB. Cherry Valley Rai
s-nt quite unsnleable. Chenango ..-....... al'
J'. HampshireY .Notes.. 1 al. Plattsbure ...........-2 -2A
rassihtsEtts JYotes. JefrersonCo.B.atAdams 5 "
Boston Banks .......... Cankada cVois.
Sringfield BaHnk.......l a1j Bank of Canada ....... 3 3a
li mplhire Bank, at N. Do. payable in N. York.par
ilainpton .. .........1 14 iontreal............ .o3 a
Slern Banks .......... I a14 Upper Canad......... uneer
Worcester Bank....... Je-.ers 'otes.
Oilter M ss. Notes ....-lai11 All banks in N. Jersey I
Rhode slamdl Yoites. par, except the follow.
Providence Banks .....1 1a.1 ing--
Wash. B. at Westerly,. 1 aQ -New-Brunswick ....... Aa I
Other it. 1. Notes......1 all State Bank, atdo...... a 4
Connelicul Jotes. Do. at Trenton ........ i
MlidJdl'town Bank .... Do. at Camiden ........ al
New-Londun .........A Farnder.sB-.MountHolly. al
Norwich. .......... Cumberland........... .al
Pliamnix B. Hartford .. A Pnnsylvania dXotes.
Bridgpt Bank ........ par Phildelphia banks .par
New--Iaven Bank. ... A Farmers B.-Buek' Co. .a5
lagle B. New-IInven O.thler Notes........... la2
o. lpnyable in this city, par t'i- There many
1-larlford ............. h banks in the interiorof
VHermott 'otes. Pennsylvania, the notes
Bank of Windor ... ..1 aI of wohirh are unsleable.
Burlingtrn Nous ...... I al D l.a.re ./V0es.
Brattleborough........ 1 al Farmners" Bank ........ 1 al.
.V'. York j"tes. Othuernotes............5 a2.
All the city Bankli .... par A aryland .rotes.
Albany Bank....... part Baltimore City Notes. I alA
N,Y. State B. Albany. .par Annapolis & branches..3 a5-
Mlec harics&FFarmcrs.do 4 Other notes ............uner
Troy Bank ...... ... Dist.f Columbia .uotes.ot
Farmers' Bank of Troy Ipart rTirginiawotes.
AlohawkB.Schenectady r B. of ..... at. I II .
Lanslibu'.og. ... .. ... par Farnu- 1 i .1
Newburli,. old emission par Valley Bank: ..........3' a
Do. signed in red ..... a oX X. Coroli dJotes ... .9 a91
Do. branch at Ithica ... -al1 S. Carolisa iotes ..... 3 a 4
Orange County ........ a Y feori Voteso........9
Cattskhill .............. a JewrleansN otes... 5 a6
Colunbia'at Hudson .. -a o Doubloons, each.&lS5.7als.148
Middle District-........ a Guines ...... .... 2apr
Utica ................ .al Imercie (ol.....
Do.brance,Canandaigua ail Spanish Dollars..... .-par
t ,.es than 10. dis.

P--T OF NEI-YORK, AUGUST 5.

PORV' OF NEW-YORK, AUGUST 15.


GEORGE C. -MORGAN,
-i 353 P'E-ARL-STREET
.. HIRD Class, New Series. New-York State
Literature Lottery, intended to be drawn, on the
15th October next, and finished in a few minutes:
10 Number Lottery- Seven Ballots drawn. "
SCitEMIE;.
I Prize of 320,000 is $20,000
1 10,001) 10, 00
1 5,it 5,91 f
g2 1.500 3,000 .
10 1,000 10,000 -
20 100 -2.000
903 14 12,64.2
6821 7 44,247
7259 Prizes 107,80 0
123I41 Blanuks
In this Scheme, with 7 drawn ballots, there will
be 35 prizes with 3 No.. on therm. 9(13 prizes with 2
Nos. on them, andl6321 prizes with I No. on them.
hose Tickets having none of the drawn ballots on '
themn beit.g Blanks.
To determine the fate of the 19,600 Tickets. ithe .
numbers will severally lie placed ins a'wheel on the
day of drawing, and seven ofthll will he drawn,
and that Ticket having on it, as a comminaltion, the
Ist, Sd and 3dt numbers drawn, will be entitled to
$20,000-that,having on it thie 3d, 4th and 5th, will
be entitled to $10,000-that having on it the 5th,
ilh auld7th, will be entitled to $5,911-those hav-
ing on them the 1st, 2d and Iti, ahd the 3d, 5 li and
7th, will each be entitled to 1,500. TAn hose having .
on them any lt,one ofid lth- ihe est, 3dand7th-tl-e
Gtit-thoe 2d, 4th and 6th-rhe 2d, 'ti-,i and Gth-thde
3d, 4th) aad 7th-the 4Ih, SIt and Ii slne td(he4tli;
ih and 7th, perilleach be entitled to e1000. All o-
lers, (being 20and subjets,) havis usuathree of thedrawn of
numbers on them, will each be entitled no $100.
Those hadine on them any two ofasth draw s n il- -
bes, will each be entitled to 14h. AiL thoLise haing
co them biany one of the romwn nuItonbrs while each be
entire to $7. No Ticket leaicli s49,all ave drawhe a.de
Prize of a superior denomination, can be entitled tor
an infetal prize. Ps-shaizes payropble forty dayTickets after
Whie drawsoing, d subject, s usual, to a deduction of
ifteen d per cemites.t.nw.
J. B. YATES, HE.
ARCH1ize of NYRE, Manarize of911
P. S. Orders enclosing there cash, post paid, will
e prom10,000 2 dtly atende5,00to.
A considerable portion of this Lottery is put up
in parcels, con 17 tickening 17 Tickes, embracing allthe comhe
cnubintnion numbers, from 1 to 50, which parcels
are wan anted to draw at least $49; less the deduc-'
ie of 15 per cnt.ent. with so manychances fther the


ONLY &the FOR 20000. they canobly
NEW-YORK STATE
LITERKATURE LO'hTlRY,.... "
Third Class--nes Series. .
W67, for which drawson cetie ca Octobe net, to becopay wlat.
S spleted in i fel minutes. e :
50 NUenME5, -7 BALLOTS TO BE DiaWa.a -
(SUC SCIME.SS T ALL S'
I Prize of $ 10, 000" i Prize of. 33205,911 a
I do. 10,000 2 do. '.
h0 do. l,!05 ] 20 do. 100
6321 do. 7 903 do. 14 "
A coniers (post portid) encl of this lottery is put ckp
in parcelsingleof 17 tickets, enwillbrmeetwig thimme coatie at-
tion nuembceirts, from to 50, wic pleareuls are wir-

ter cent. withe so mnanyi clances for the c siital
ptrizes-Shiat e in proporlion. Those preferring to-
riity only the diflerecec between the p-ice of a par-
ce of ta tiken t a s te e least su they discount ossbly
, 17 ndoln tickets ,car be had itions, at 3 ;ices17
halvesR $9 67 ; 17 quariers.$9 33; 7 igopeningthe
67, fr which c is now readyill b and given to pay what-
ever priest may e Particula thein f numbers overs. -t
above thee in due tlerenu, except 15 per nce. edie-
ducted by the stale. .l-
thresent price of Tickneralts, ly7 Halves 3 50 Quar-
ters s317. Eighths, :7 cents, for .sale at -.
CU8. Also, Longworth's Unerring Guide
[SUCCESSOR TO ALLENS'" -t-
'T'ruly Lticky Olice<, No.122 Broadway directly op-:.'
posite thne City-Hoortel. and
Where was sold, amid thi e cash immediately' paid,
No. 759, a 14rie of $100,000, No. 3320, a pdway.
00,000, besides ditiony of S50,000, 35,000, -0 in )01o ,
25,000, 20,000, 10,000, etc. : .,.. :"
Or12ners (post diaid) ond type, closing the cas, beina packet
tyge or isingle ticwrket, eamill met ng-pith im$6ediate for salet
byenti W A. COLMAN,
N3ew-Hamps2rc, Mass2chusetts, Rhode Islndtreet.
Connf valecticut PGreek anid La, tinMarylaksd District,
North and Soth Leipzoinag is n Virgia Georgia and
the Caestern aalogud Rive BaNotes of the English Books Stalbe read
taken al tie los-west rates of' iscount al8a
VALUABLE BOOKS.
in a few dayBoos, -Ther Editions, at ow ppicates
maVERY exrsoensiv collection is noted opening, the
catalogute of 'hiiclt is now ready, and can be bxgitir-z
incd at my office. Particulahrs In future papers. ,
A complete set of the new stereotype German edi-
tion of the Greek anrl Latin classics, also a few of
the select works, generally used ir opr seminaries}
arc for sale by W1. A. CDLM AN,
al4-lvw 46 Wiliatrn-street.
npt ONVNSEND ou tlIe Yellow lF-ever of New-York
JL in 1822. Also, Longworth's Unerring Guide
through the City of Ncs-York, for Citizens and
Strangers,jsust receircil by R N. HENRY,
a14 148 Broadway.
tPL 1.5 DID lidmtni ol rlaklspeatre, in I volume,
K*.12inns diantond type, with plates, being the most
elegant work of Ihe kind ever brought into this ci-
ty, it is well worth examining-price $6, for sale
by WM. A. COLMAN,
al3-2w 46 William-.street.
G REEK ANI LATIN CLASSICS.-A catalogue
A of vii htable Greek antl Latin works, just tio-
ported from Leipzig, is now ready Ior examiina-
tion. -
The Catalogue of the English Books will be ready
in a few days.-There being but fers duplicates,
many persons msv be disappointed thv not calling
early. WM, A. COLhMAN,
a'8-.Y 46 Wtltigieim-streci.










+, ." *'"^ cy o~ n'tic-y'" --.'Y'


: THWi.sDAY EVENING, AUGUST 1-4, 11;2

S I. The Albany .\r.ui-.:.',.JIrr i, ...n rir t which
', by impugn.n air nir e lt l.-:'. to nal.
'tbetlieen-our condition as editors and their ow
4as offeitsiv to 'the public taste as it is worthile
,. in itself'." We did.not need the intimation of th
Argus, to bc'pr r.:,i.l,:.il that thie introduction of a
.matters pc rsitirl to editors into the columns of tl
.pri.ts thly c.'.ntrol is at least uninteresting, if no
," offeraiv to the public; and we have according]
abstainedd forn it as l much as possible. From th
'. : course Qf abst-inin'rn we were, in the present in
standc, diverted by the motives which it plha.'s
the Argus to assign as influencing our political
diseisouipqs-moti ve; which, if truly stated, would
; as theyshoinld, h re deprived us of the public cor
f; L detltce. We ihIerF.r:,r thoil-fitit incumbent upo
US o jiS'ert Lt'.tr I i'.dil:.. J I,., expose summarily
the relative poIc-to .. lt.r: as raigners and the au
Sraigned, in oidj'.r li, '..r, one might form hi
opir.ion ai to which | tw; wa it most probably under
.the influence o'.l'f-i. c id.tt and private consider
iun in his public, cap.'lty. \Ve have done so-
a i, we presume that thie Arn now feels that i
w awas as impolitic a 1t C:r.ri tLIri) Was unbecoming i
them, to have pru ok.-.d us, by questioning oui
motives, irto an r'.anuiti.n and exposition 0
S*wliat migbt po:0*hly -e Ili.,:.
It i9'nAow, ii.her,, :r. a,- :.',J in that paper, tha
I ; ilt illhe priILcIIk: ije1i u /I/ ,/the support of "1
.lars is bfouild, and by which the Editors of th
'." scsr, o sin atlipt to render it successful, which ar
f'lir it l' JL'I I-.11 lii`e diL _';,:, au-.1 ,',.];ni .-r:;or
ofulli men. thl.t the :y Ni.usd ,:,A '." AhJ ill.-:', g-
'oi to add, It is rn:.t th: tie i. f-ril l I "c hl Ii..
oianiui ano prmio'il-k.- :'. cili i Tir..l, ;.il 1 .:r3
zealoas'ly .ro iimul',-'.ii-d, bit l,.- .i : i, i .j ii:ce
oi il he [riociploe tl i ,n.li.:l.. a li 1' t ,:,i
ditty [o 4ilit[O)u.' I111 iOW, i .: A ,
pracric6 as we-li ,- i.QH,. .. ..' '. .,i. .,. : [ i e
ienlt dLi-eiii''.,i ,' .. ,J hic- t'e.i n f pl .,.J !.'i. : -', ha
,.lia-.', '',c idlluIo'mg iiput [t:.i,,, .A.-.:.;i:d *,t !,-,: r,:.
from a.-nte article oi hr *\.'li '. i .h.- I, I .. .:.re
S E, a copied hi,to and qi.:.ti.l ii.' :I, ..li :l.'. by
thes Riclmorad E .n'tnircL, ,a c ,,ij,:. i vili, Ili,- dis
S ciisiprin of principle. i-.: ./ :, p,:.iiii.ans
(alliiding t tohe ,cn. i. .': wh- ..i ', .,.'- .:: t, be
danBgerous, arc am,'i-:." Tih: N.' .Yei Ame-
rican aud other .fieral i 'rp|.i:r; are li,
w.it 4 getting up a ,ai..rir. .. I ,L, I II ir: r ..,-z ; ,- bIt
io 1hLich ibe .A rg A ,'.l; I n tii *'.!, JI. d Iy.'z .. at a
loai lo'.ss cover e h h ,[.r, I. in .Hat- ., the i'.:.i! i or
the' nck ,jesi." Th. i .l*ite; .. .:.n .' I ., nr, lii-
uAi3..ii alleged to lias,: bei, Ea--. i\ --.:. on
bj-tl ,. as n prime ,,.'.',:..n Ir tie' ,i, .;.,iir.t,.i Af
di olsOn sTnd is.:hiel',' and "w l l, tI, i.-rr of. -
tiAi.ig obje Ui wlinch ti.:. n oiiti-' ..,,i.ti'i.n e.t .I r,
al 0-of partlii? haJ plscd d i-y,-.:,.j o. 1 re.Orl.'-
"pOu conutlvanrce,"i ,t s..J, a- quit? t.?:. :hal-
of "" .. u run r.srg cil' t' pr, .,t'.ri" i *i.;-i, n
of- l" the c.(e," and-ti. u.i J tr:,l,:, ; !r..at-
S .d e o i tlOng, that c clIJ b.- .r..i '..l : arn.t r .,-'..],
t. ta'who'o s..pe an.J p.crps.-: fl'. .r libour. -r: Ji-
reCled a cordncg t,: th.' Ar-,:, t,:. .:tire .ii' .:,,. n
4.6. eAte'.aLion," a what.-i .r h1 7 .2 L .1,rl l i .. til
,.:up rry. 1 i s t dt u.:3 wv].t-j .o.f |.[|.- ,It.. "r : al
rra ritr.-rit, ioiperti..ft ?.',.. ,F .r..': I urd-
? A.t lyea nd ti ar-et-r :',c': a.,y .,rr.r ,--.': i ].r the
-'p 4ie-,a nh !b ,:EctLt J Lthi s ,:cr]ijn .raj c.-i or, I',. .,rt
..-df. eArgu. -IT3a a -,as i oro.:-u .- IL- l I ti ;, p' .:.[ i t-
og,' igtat the Editor.A, t."- AtI .-,, w..:i.e ', .:,In
L jeetrs cfthe fortune.;i\'-.. r
m ,?ht honae-tly :re. aol tl.: Is't I it, I r tl.,r '.. :,
how-eergr quceriouable it fi!Z.'ht reo.telr tb_ a',-
"" hnQf 'their ',dg ernf t, u.siid not n.:.-:!arI dtJ-
-creAit th integrity of t0 -'r etchai ..tcr PL.u1 1.0
M-' 'v'ao, wh'n 'T ne both a i 1,,I ad a ilU-,i'VC, i,-,ild
'eBitertau i d avow the ,:him-i, i..A-p., and urlid'-r-
Splptr,(attributedltoti btith \ru.u..auiJ Ir i ailho-
"r t.[a" eo ila -e tliy i:Ih-tLieJ no, *ir,, ,.hI .,,: l.:J .i l-.y
I the RiLiurmnd Etiqiier. N..r i tin- u.Ill. 'lie
-At us Lim-;aid otta
-.A t s ha lad t'1f .1, thit ire hal ci. ril '.,' 3nd
"'..ialcd. with epttet'' '- j r 'oilt,,it u ,tI i ,0.-
.W hen called upon i.., t..)lt .:,LI tI e-e pa.a '',i'.: il
0'111Lp Th-rlem til.' '.- .' 01 G i" i'.:- ic-r lithat p I_.,r-
Q piie) or1 IiL uicn ,ll..i,.,i', 1. -i..li ,r. ]' tr: t
.*. M .exjyhali ea'llu, jla,.iJ u tli v" t',.. Li':'th- lrat't,-,"..->n,

the p'i'ie *'i 1.r.A6st'Is tithe :ni6 ,;.:t
ft;; y"'' E id ap.A''.,-, ,1. |. >:n. '[j: iii'r C.f
':' 4 f";- A pot ~-tn .ta ,..)l [n fLII tll .: e** ; i; ,'. et-h,; ,i,:i 'r

o. e aar i 3..'. .--i .: .o ,I .. i 1. .
Lb--' 11," .

d'. sir-ee a c. :i fii a ,,. ..-I.',' ..:C- J I I t,. ....J .

It,'J ." iL' r |" i
,'P .'eri' -"uksae f,.1i t' i 1''~.: --" I -: ._' i- r ii- .r ,-
:., i'Bt eri~e m ili e.i t,11'.i ,.1 5/ ..l .'.i ....... ..: i .ir .r.:.iri -


tan eor. O :,h L ,th, '* ; h'... .: I .t, 1 i
_lif'. l.:,'.j l l'.


[-Ia ~s" ni l--ii'J- cmidm.h, iii .: to;r I:' th.- Ill ii-
SJcw r, ;l r .ig 1' t.1 i .er: .:rj ,l : ..' t r .: .. .-
i -T i. l.-: '],? le. l Ic, I-. i ,c i i..;-
epLpe.r, tha Ii.:h, 1 r'ap..:,.r; c.lf 'jluCl.. -, r ,
n l in' -ctiVe h, L, I.- [ t l.o.f.. pr. it.i.d .:.

t alr, waho lire pI!- ,.n o .el.: .r t.:, [ ..- I',I.['hi
beoctioo ii to "riiht i 10 tie ,1 1 1. '.1 5, 1,.',* -',,-i to
I'Soothe ilte .Jiy rfe."ieirirtiih; ;r ,.I.,,i t-m|.lhv.:r ta
pa pyr..l1 th '.at s t LI--.',,,- ir,.ii, 1 .-:u In aI .i" ..|, .
nc ina r .e It i h Lor i i. 'r,.z If t,.r ii,,".el Ir:.,,t .
ings oril'edtscati,ii aidJ >..':lIri:., al- a-'- Iiy.
'scrupilo- clO ar oipled, s"ii ., s ll.h ['.r".ti V. a :..-
any c. o ttor, ei o y -.lt,, "'il.,-i t- i,l l h..-,-, ,i,..i Io
ferred to, whr.-, ,' names 'will, at oncem sujgg-est
"hcensi.l5-,-, wiiiipft.any designation from us, to
our reaid;rsi.
t We ib iI [okean ear-ly opportunity of comply-
ingwith the rrcqn.i:t of the Argus, by stating cx-
pln2iciy, dh-at il 5:,-c a i..i, e-r i g.lEn, wI a pe ii "
matte r ofd.t, -llt.tle.. a,-eJ anId ,.,, icip.-,,ie t.s ..
gdn eorDitiriycr Lupport c-.l" Iir. Al 'm-.
Pblic Dt nrcwrs.- 11- i.m til: airdsry o n.. s rt
hmps unesv,,-ritout'rib-l tdeigt.: tion trom si lo.
Iry crae tes.ilsinI ip, ;LT p.cl .2 mci,. \\ -
cenIy W illl'I-Sd ta'e a dinea r 9:.i tu-ity ferl y.i
Captuin Hul!,'in [loittor, pr'. ~ii'ti. 11. hI-FJartiren
ig' tih Par lhc. \tt t' fthe Alusa lI5 b"I' sta ing elx
'he-fil-, htwo i'lg:er di nnc'ri,-, oe 1,- ",i:t a, ,. NA -
-sUis-I. Bo~pirit. a ha-O Cl,,' ii iI 'h ii.. i1,,1


-honour lfroi the .ldI,un of lo Ilt. .' [i-, t,':. va;e
of his remo irsi' from Salem to Boston; and the.
other given to C'aptain Baiubridge by the officers
'tatChi-A to tigJ I Lii.ii.Iclphia Istat, :.n, on his leaving
that comaninid.
The fi)tlivng tr.a-I,,' drtmk at Salem, compli-
smeltairy .:- tllON'- ure to Iit. Bov ..lirci, as. as true
i-s they are tafltliim :-n
T he.q'lhr'i,n ,,,,.. I ..f',>,... i.- It;. i ii ..,t;l ti W ~l-; o ld
S-'pejolee if this luminary vere a.fixcd star.
By' tle President after Dr. Bowditch had retired.
-.-Our ie1,ete,'l e-:,t. Dr. Bowditch-who re-
fdocts upon hi Cetritr, i,,.t highest honours of sci-


a ', l:,a- dislur:.a: in social life thie iartest i.nflu- Palria, should alone erdi:llhm .,. '. :c :c.-: Prii-lf wariih ,1,i part, scrilte, or the exterior graces of a
ences efbenerolence-May his happiness be pure as deny ; but when we soe hii puL.ic iei a' sailed L-y mere gentleman, approve as their musot able and
his flame, and constant as the activity of his virtues, tieo i-'tinguished and iidluentta: gentlemen, '. distinguished statesman, bat le is the uan in whom
By Air. J. Pickering.-Our respected Guest.- names are too notorious to have an insertion i'... ,' every qualification is niited, that can claim the
3. The monarchy of France has done homage to her piece, and whose pens were mialignantly intend'ied respect and secure the just confidence of the na-
La Place, the republic of Afierica shall not be un- to blast his fair-won respectability and usfnlr.ess tion.
b, grateful to her Bowditch. '. and or us to seethe mistcrly maancr in which ha Mr. Adams owes nothing to the success of ad-
h By Alr. Joln,. Devereux. American Genius!- met them iuithi hispeni, is-jit his 7ik, and ti:h" i venture or intrigue : to popular habits, or the glo-
;!Lot thoio li ) decry it as of stinted growth, cross paper, and consigned them to the grave of envy,. ry of dazzling ephemeral acts; and has nothing
I! ;la Atlantic inu a Stamn Boat, count the number of cau but exclaim, Mr. ADAMS did not merit this *4 now to expect from bribery, the machinations of
.s i'Yecric Rods in the cities of Europe, and inquire liberal attack. Since this era, his political life ha. party zeal, or the influence of specious flattery and
in c/s' corrected the errors of Newton and La Place. been slandered by many; some of whom have ac.I patriotic professions. I-e stands firmly upon the
l At the Philadelphia dinner the following ju st caused him of Federalism. I would simple) immutable basis of his own worth-a tried and
S enquire of those knowing gentleaent whosd trusty veteran in his country's service. Hlis one-
le and delicate tribute was paid to Capt. Bainbridge. sertionael feelings seem to hare carried them be! mici have endeavored in vain to find in him some
t '" Tile generous Conqueror of the Jav-a-May yond the precincts ofprudencc, if Mir. ADAMiS is blemish to expose, and have searched without suc-
t the evening of his lifa be as happy as its meridian a federalist, why is it that Ie .has been so much cess for some vulnerable point in his public elha-
]Y has been illustrious." sovported by thic republican party?-Why is it. racter, in which the shafts of malignity might in-
is that he is yet the favouritc of so many of thle re- flict a wound; but they have retired in disgrace
Mr. Canning, the late British minister, who cer- pulicanl family ? If Mr. AnAmis possessed only equal from all tile efforts of selfishness and envy, and left
2d taitly took more pains to make himself personally talents to any of the respectable names set forth him unhurt in the spotless purity and secure re-
l acquainted with the institutioars'public and pri- as candidates, I would rccciajned him a-the most pose of his own virtues.
at, o ou r c o proper maii for tle chief magistracy. It is a well To iMr. Adams, with a better grace- than to any
Svte, of our country than ay of his predecessors, known fact, that inue]l complaint and no small ap- other of the candidates, can we apply the Jeffer-
is said to have left with 7Ir. Coldels, previous to prehension have heretofore been engendered on so+lian touchstone of political merit-" Is lie hon-
n his departure, a donations of $100, to be divided account of sectional feelings, as respects our three est? Is hlie capable ?'-Rochester (A. 1'".) Telegraph.
,,, ., last Presidents. We now have all opportunity of r. ~rdi u i hi fr There
y equally between the Merceantile and' Apprentices' pr Mr. Ctingrawford ils unlucky ini ,s friends. There
r- Library. ly is more emincntly qualified to represent us than is such a thing as beiig killed with kindness.-
Iany yet oni the list of eandidatel. We should be Take the following as a sample of misjudging zeal,
is The Albany Daily Advertiser informs us that generous, liberal and friendly; and as the south- by a writer in a Virgini. paper.
2r the loan of $500,000, advertised by the commiis- ern and western states Ihave in my opinion, had a r. Cawfod as transferred to the treasury,

sioners of the eanal fund, was taken on Tuesday, quantatii stificit of Presidents from their fiavourite rd a d
,,- b o Nt an M i a States for the present, they should be satisfied.- an office pecUliarlys tited to his snasterlypenetrat-
Sby the New-York State, and Mechanics' and Let us be brothers of one family. Let us united ingSinl. As afinancier- perhaps America never
it Farmers' Banks, of that city, at 95.75 per cent for our hearts alndl join oir hands in tlhe promotion of produced greater. His annual reports will stand
S5 per cent stock our country's good. Lot us abandon setional feel- casting lmtent of his fame, and be read with
r sings and elect MrI. ADAMS. interest and attention, when the host of assailants
of The following very striking fact as to the tena- A SON OF VIRGINIA. that now as'perse Ilm smalll be consigned
city, if the expression may be allowed, oftheinfec- Nottoway County, July '26, 1823. To the vile dustfr'om whence they sprung, ,
t ious matter of fever, is from the Norfolk Herald. [Petersburg (Virginia) Republican.] Unwepted, unheonoured, and unsung."
: ,It is well known that Mr. Adams as a candidate Which cannot be better followed perhapss than
The store ship Decoy, which had been lying at for the Presidency, has many warm friends in this by the assertion of the Advocate of yesterday, that
Quarantine, since, her arrival from Thompsons place-that a large majority of the votes of this C secrar t
e Island in June last, having been thoroughly cleans- jalarot. favoa lrea s estiaatestyohis oas t ee of thei
andevey pecatio ililtssggeteditslfIla'- snvnl are fa','oirable to his election, vwe are fully alal.C'tfr' sltac sSceayo h
'e ed, and every precaution that suggested itself, liav- jntified in believing. Among this number consi- Treasury, had been found correct. All-mark ye,
n. ing been used, to free her from infection, had a derable dissatisfaction was inaiuifested, that as it all.
new crew put on board of her and proceeded up to would be in the power of our next Legislature to
o the Navy Yard on Monday last. Notwithstanding control, if they chose to do so, the Electoral vote
e however, the extraordinary pains that were taken of te state, that they should be without BOSTON, Aug. 2-Latefro Europe.- e
y to Du 'f e ,four of the ccrew were attacked w ith o Ios its els t sn'ha
y to purify ier, four of te crew were attacked wi ber to represent their sentiments. It was accord- have received by the ilHamilton, from Havre, our
Sa fever of a maligisant type (as we understand,) il l iugly resolved, that a meeting should be called, regular files of thie Paris Moniteur to June 27..-
the course of48 hours from the time they weut on and iffound practicable, to bring out a candidate, These papers contain abundant official reports of
r board, and the ship was on Wednesday ordered who would endeavourto fivouir the election of.Mr. the progress of the French army in various parts
e back to quarantine, where the crew were sent to Adais, should the subject of the Presidential E- of Spain. The news of the departure of the King
- Craney Island, and the sick deposited in the hospi- letion, in any shape or manner be presented to of Spain from Seville for Cadiz on the l2th, reach-
t tal at that place, the Legislature.--XMississippi Republica., cd Madrid on the 17th. The despatch which an-
d n e subject f Caucus Nominatios, Mr. nouneed this intelligence, added that thle French
iDegustibus ndispttandum. On tlh subject of Caucus ominatlion, Mr. troops would reach Seville on the 21st and 22d,
S POLICE OFFICE.-Ahas introduced the following note in hisar- and would march immediately upon Cadiz. Va-
POLICEoFicE.--Aegaunt, sallow, half- swer to the Editor of the American Ceutinel.- rious despatches stating' the progress of the corps
y starved Saxon was, a day or two since, brought The character of our Piennsylvania Patent De- of Bordesoult and Bournont, reported that the
1 before Mr. Justice H-opson, at the Police-office, as a mocrats is so well drawn, that we cannot withhold former would reach Seville on the 21st, and that
vagrant. His naine, he said, if we may puzzle our- frolituic readers this excellent1picture. l he would be joined by the latter on thei22d. Bour-
Sselves by attempting to catch unintelligible sounds, I aN too old now to mistakelhe chirping ofmont was at Cordosa otooi ie 13th, nd ha his ad-
I"mtoodnw omeaeue hi-sn fvmanes gusatrd at Los Sautes oin the 1Sith.
Swas Dietman Horsht. The magistrate, to whom "Tom-Titpoliticians for the majestic voice of the Tlhe Bulletin of J Lne 19th states, that the Con-
his face was familiar, enquired-Ilow Iotigsince people, or to believe that the efforts of the up- stitutional troops of Villa a Canipa and Lopez Ba-
von was here beforeothe-ldder-el are desigiied for (le public goes]. ios, on being informed of the manner isl which
rThe first class of beings salwvys tine thcir notes to the King was carried from Seville, abandoned their
,Ans. Vat, in dees poleesh office ? the rising sin-i; the *other throws its fifths en ths General Cus dispersed.
heads of those who hold tdispadder, as soan as tbey
lag. Yes. heads of those -who hold t lherldder, as soena ithey Mina, after a great variety ofmarches and conii-
- Ans. Vun, two, tree year. get to the top of it. T here is something like a termarcles, in which lie was actively pursued by
AI u Lo teeeapleasant revenge, aud sirehy Iuch satisfactioln, several bodies of the French and Spanish trf-ops,
Sla, Three years where have you been dur- when past years are recollected, and the fate of had again returned to Sen d'Urgel, with his force
ing all that time ? such persons is brought inl review. IlHow lew of much reduced. It is asserted that it does, not e'-
S Ans. lade new poor house. those who were upstart dictators tweity-tive years ceed C800-men A column of his troops was de-
Srago, hav'e maintained even the reputation of honest featted on the i4th, with the loss, it is stated, of ma-
ier." Then that is the reason why you have Iimens ?It -was buz, buz, bsuz-nid be go gec!" But
notbeenhere before, is it? others are always stepping forward to supply their olitor had proceeded rapidly into Valen-
S Ans. 0,yeesh,yeesh. places, and the gowth is not ocked by the. ate compelled Ballesteros to raisethe siege of
Mag. Well, where do you wish to go to now? that attends the breed ; yet they re lw'aysi n il Murvicedro on the 11th of June, anid entered tihee
a"hot water," or sharing with a chil Ill every ity of Valencia r o i the 1 13th. Hecn n enteued to
iAns. To mine own. country--to Sharmeriy. cloud that rises on the political lorizon, they see a pury'sue Balestciosinho retreated preipitateily,
S ag. But how ,will you get there ? hurricane-in every caln theyfeille I th uake and orlooet hi> s at Alreea, upon te ci ar, en
7 An. I'll goato the Dutch Consul, anti he shall I both despise and pity then. I never held the the 14th.
Sget a ship to carry me. ladderfor any of them, nor vill 1-though I have IThe l'ortuigiiuese troops, under the Count Ama-
Ma. Bt hat shall e do with you i e ties laughed t their r goigs p and te,4 ori 5000 in number, which had retreated
been delighted with their "h4meels over head into S"pain, befrGen.Riego, arrived at Saoaman-
a mean time ? Will you goback to the poor house ? roelinggs doirn.I all no-s' looklooig,'"iinimoy tind's ca ontheo lsbtbofi ay, and o. receivingtie news
Arns. 0 no, Sir, no. eye," at eight or teu persons in different stltes'with of the revolution in Portugal, set out on their re-
Mag. But where did you sleep last night? no small degree of amusemen t, in a full assurance turn, on the 8th of J line. Ge Riego had previ-
Ma. Buwhee did yo eep last night that they will soon lake double sonmersetts," aind oly returned to, Portugal, and acknowledged the
t Ans. 'In de watch house. fall on their backs "sleam ban-," as it is aid in a ou
Meg. Andwhere the night before ? old epitaph that poor ,foh st Lung" was killed, royal authority. It is ,tded that all the troops,
Mag. And wherethe night before? e without exception have followed the example of
An-.- In de watch house too-I had no odr In the last NewarkL Eagle, we find the following tlie garrison ofLisbon.-Daidy advertiserr.
n-ps.eo-Ion dwachiuseeptoo---h no odo- t-,tl u0l~the-1'rcsidential question. It is true, iwe
tiibelieve that all our representatives with possibly NOORFOLK, August 10.-I-romt Martinique and
f lag. Howlong have you slept mn thie watch- one exception, arc opposed to IMr. Adams : but it Buenos Ares.'-Thle brig lHutnter, Bissell, passed
House? .is not true that all, or a majority of them, are in up the bay on Friday last, 12 days frtomn St. Pierres
favour ofMr. Crawford. 'Ilh e facet, however, that (Mart.) bound to Baltimore. The Hunter left St.
S Ans. Only dose two nights-before dat I didl Mr. Adams is notthe mian of their choice, is a strong P ierres on the 126th ult. at which time the markets
shleepin de country on do ground, among de rocks argnumet, il oIr aind, against it a congressional were glutted with all kinds of Amneri'can. produce.
and de stones. "caucus, unless the representatives consent to speak 'l'l The brig L'oineer,' Mitimore, of Boston, fri'om
Mag. And do you like that mode of life better the wivill of the represented. But how is that will Butenos Ayres, which she left' on the Sth June,
than the comforts ofthe Almhouse to be known ? VWe know of no better plan tlian to touched at'St. Pierres tlhe 2-ilh uilt. and sailed next
tAsn. th comfohrt of h t Amhs declare it through the mdiumi of the ballot-boxes, dav for Havanta. The 'oineer left at Buenos
Ais. 0_ yesi yesh -at thlie coming election. If it can be fairly and fulv Avrcs thle ships Planter, Bouwers,, and Providence,
Quite different were the sentiments of iMr. Mi' obtained in that ,way, wve entertain too good a i n the former to sail next day for Lima and Iin-
opinion of onr representatives to believe that they diii, the latter in 10 days for Providence, where
-, a middoltl aged son of Erin, who, on Friday would disobey it, whatever might be their inmldivi- bothl of them belong. Tile brig Havre Packet, o
last, voluntarily Came to the Police-office, and re- dual preferences.--Frcdonian (New-Jers-y.) Boston sailed 14 days before the Poineer for Ha-
qi.1.r,.--)to be sent to the Penitentiary. The ma- "Next President.-It is rumoured thata-bmajo- vaisa-and the brigs Hope Jacobs, and Ospray,
gistrate enquired, what offence he had been guilty rity, if not all, of our representatives in Con-ress, Deans, also left Buenos Ayres, previous to the
of. He replied that he had been guilty of no of- are fiendly to the views of Mr. Crawford. Ifthis sailing of the Poineer, bound for Havana, to touch
fence, but could not get a living by his trade and be so tle people ought to know it; for i case of a t Bahia ad Permnalbuco, with part of their out-
s ot ge a i'i'i by hs tde, and congressional caucus, against which every sober ward cargoes on board.-A number of vessels had
therefore. wished, before lie had disgraced himself reflecting man should raise his voice, the state touched at St. Pierres previous to tIme'jHunter's
by commiUting any, that he might Je sent to the would not be fairly represented; and measures heaving there, and sailed again to Leeward-
Penitentiary for the supply of his wants and the should therefore be adopted to. obtain a proper ex- among the number was the schooner Liberty,
pression of public sciitielient, which, is clearly and Harvey, of and fromt Elizabeth City, (N. C.) about
safekeeping of his morals. The magistrate inform- decidedly in favour of Mr. Adams. Viewing in the 20th July, after' having touched at all the
ed him that he had no power to send himn there any, even their most favourable light, a caustiis 1no- Windward Islands.
unless for vagrancy or the perpetration of crime-- mination would be arbitrary and improper ; it is The following vessels were in the port of St.
With t dissatisfied air he left the bar. r called for by the exigency of tle times's; the Pierres thile day the hunter sailed:
With a dissatisfied air e left te bar fact above stated, furnishcs a most obvious and Brigs Panopea, Boyle, of Baltimiore, to sail to
On Monday, hliowever, he returned, accompanied powerful 'argument against it. The friends of Mr. Leeward in a few days; Cochico, Perkins, of
by a constable, and on ihis examination reminded Crawford, it will be observed, are consistent only Portsmouth, (N. 11.) for Baltimore in 5 days
the magistrate that he had applied before for ad- in their hclamors for a congressional nomination; Alexander, Sauntcers, of HIallowell, fobr lath in 10
all" their hopes haug upon it, and iftltey fail in this, or 12 ; Matilda, M('Keown, of Newbern, for St.
mission to thelpenitentiary, but could not get in ; thejig's up with themi."--!b. Martins and New-York, 12; Corinna, Evans, of
that hlie had that morning entered a house and taken Thid 'Renmonstrtanee'which we have copiedfrom Boston, fbrI Havana, 12 ; Echrs. Courier, Mayo, of
a hat from a table in thie hall, in view of which a tihe National Intelligericer is an article which can- ]sthain, f1Ir St. Martins, 8 ; Tyro, Carver, of and
gentleman ,was sitting, for t(is express and only "Iot fail to be attentively read by those who feel for Plym0outh, 15; Diligent, Davis, of and fori
os suglay itinPa terest in the nuoet presidential elections Ih (Glouecster', just arrived, uncertain where bound.
pnrpose ofgetiig quarters in thi Penititntiary. giving place to this article the editors of the hItel- -I.lerald.
It was no longer beyond tie power of tlie ma- ligencer observe, llsat they lrmesume it emnhraces ...
gistrate to refuse him the asylum he sought, and ill that can be said against a nomination by. Mcm- Mf[A I.NINE LIST,''
he was th.'eifoI'a committed. bcrs of Congress." The views of the writer arest-
evidently sit war witli the oh inlous ,of Mes,'s. PORT O NEW-YORK, AUGUST 1 -.
*Gales iitd Seaton, and they therefore apprhendil,
SIGNS OF' THE TIMES, "if no body else undertakes to ani~Sir'hlim, that IPI".D
.'onL THE PICE~sDEA'Ts.t-a esIsrseiiose they wiill e nuder thle necessity ofuindertakig the (lie
T.. OR Tne.t Peien.E~ :T Ontl. 'IOr.., task, however fo" iiidlsbl." To reiethe t ar'gtmnents Brig Patriot, Faircluild, 59 days frouls Malaga,
/o e stalresideis/ n (Isis sjotmost c advanced by thli writer of the lRlimonstraice," uid 3" from Gibraltar, with wine, to J. Patrick &
hm'shaeaready ius se w i d te would, indeed, be u tor"idable fask, which we Co. Saltus, Son & Co. and G. Barrett. Left no
dilectieri for some tfi7ourite candldaite and it is apprehend the editors of the Intelligencec wiUl be Aslir. vessels at M, alega. Left, at Gibisulter, Jtuly'
undoubtedly exeted tht every oeie not ol uable to perform" to (lie sitif.cl of the people. 4, ship China, Whittlesoy, of audirom N.Yorkjust
:ignify his preference, bhut also advance-at least They lay, however, suiceed in .l,',, e,.r, fe Lri W t 0 a.
ildi-auicunabl'hoyiiy plfowrveit tthdied imi -'c iu at h' -er tc' iislo si ''ud.d
oins af tlue reasons 'hib induce (he'slection.- of Mr. Crawlbrdh on ti subject, ,",,.:,i. be o shiP Potosi, Grithin, ofN.York, unc. Sailed ince.
Such reasons wve inte to give smstle sequel. dihiheielt matter to per'sade simn that anion the' with rig Olympia, for N. York. Came out in co.
We do not pieteid io noew who will be elected fi-isnid of the caucus system hie is by f:ir the nost with aboit 50 sail from Gibraltar, most of them
by the American people or their- next Presideul, formnidable cadidLte.--.Loia"sille (Jsnt/uek) .Id- tureigners. A French squ-adron, consisting of 3
notwithstanding one editor in Niew-Yorl has turn- eri-user. line of battle ships, I frigate, and 3 men of war
cd over, ems ltlelb^e, (lie ofectom-al i'blic toe ir. Cm''- brigs arm'. at Gibraltar on the 3d, and sailed again
ford. But this wev d'o lkuoew, that if thte hsonotr, dig- As yetthte extpressioun of public senhtinlenit iii thiis on th-t b ai hyhdbe f leia
unity, ans best interest of (he iatiol aresteudih ouuy is most decidedlyfriendly to Mr. Adams lie tls f'- Cuiz they hat heenoh' Alesirc
nitpt in 'isiewinteu s o the sn. Joi Qui ey A mst il w hile r.C'raw''fd ls l ot to our knowledge a si- and orded tlee F'eni a vessels that l'd been
bepti man. in-thisge getleiJih uinc Adabis ry gle supporter.--,5"/hoharie, (N. I.) ]?eplblmiea captured by Spanish privates ; this demuld i-as
be~emn n tohesientlemue esmt ombin uioui evsry Notile uhostd(lecanso n f refnsus. iiy (lie C}oy. The demsand Was repiented
necemeary qualifisaetious to-tenable him to do honour -"oah has advocated the claims ot" iW 1. a ,i, with a threat that if they were not given
to so elevated a station. Hia moral character will Crawtord to the P.-e-,,1.. '-, ivwith an ardour and iu, lie, tie commauder,'would dlow tip the towns;itn
abide the test of t(le -. ost severe seut ny ; his ii- egeruless worthy 01 ., .,,. In tuse, an'i seens re- had the desired effect. The American squadron
tegrity and fidelity to hIs trnst we'e never ques- solved to overcome every obstacle, and step at no- is- at P'ort Mahlone. Aug. 7, hat. 32, 18, oni 668
tioned ; and his public character has elicited the thisig right or wrong, to attain the desired end.- spoke U. S. schr. Wild Cat, from Washiin-ten, on
approbation of all candid ail weIll informed men, And w'iat has he lfeted? It'ivow many adheerents a cruise. Flosr at Gibraltar was -a10 per barrel.
for every station he hle filled. As a diplomatist, has Mr. Crawford it the State of New York ?-- S-hr. Betsey, Tilton, 17 dsys from St. Johns, An-
statesman or scholar, his .equal cannot be found lhow many presses have avowed theidt intention 0o tiguia, wit-h rum, brolasses, &c. to Hay & Wood,
amoligt his competitors ; unduut ioue of them po1- surpt rhir ? I'dofy Mordecia M. Noah to pbint ?a,| Tuscler and Lauries. I'assenaers. Mr. Bvai.
-'o .1 Z.+ --. J_ ,, .. o" .. -, .


..... uameinimae K .nowledge of all the af- Out a single one that -s'ow supports ithe claims 01 ];ly, child a-nd sermnt. Left, chir Conreni
fairs ofgovernment, its principles sind its interests; Wmn. H. Crawfom'd in the whole state of New' York I;hUr Philadelphia in 7 days.I
and particularly its relations with foreign nations, with the exception of the National Advocate. Ili Schr. Jane, Roden, 4 days from Eli'subeth City,
Last, and not the least recommendation of Mr. cannot do it! And this sings fact, speaks volume s with shingles.
Adams, is the circumstance of his being obnoxious for Criawfbrd's popularity, and Mr. Noah'sl-i'titi- Schir. ileindeer Cra'illl, 12 ays fi Passm-
to the political Jugglers who infest every nook of once and standing wi.hthue republicans ofthis quoddy,, ith plaste-. Sailed in co. schr. -, hI'r-
our country, and whose support, in any cause, is state. ris, for Philadelphia.
only to be obtainedbypledges akid bargains. These Mr. Crawford's popularity is rapidly on the Schr. Hope & Esther, Bass, 12 lays from I ali-
are some ofthe reasons which induiee us to favour 'wane. And from every information that we cam fa.s. with wood.
Mr. Adams' pretensions to the Preside icy; and we collect, (and we speak on no light authorityy) the Sloop Mechanie, Bassett, 7 days from Boston, i
hope they will have- their due weight with the popularity of Henry Clay is as rapidly. on lthe en- vithi dry goods, &'c. to S.h1. Ilerrick & Co. Van
American people generally..-Delavar.e (Ohio) 6rease, and we have very little doubt that the csn- Norti'ck & Miller, Spofflord, Tileston & Co. Ban-
Patron, test will be eventually between Clay and Adamsis, Croft & Pope, and others. Sailed i co. fro l the
. The next, and last of all, is Mr. ADAMts.-He is leavingMr. Cravwford entirely out ofthe question. Vineyard Sound, oi LSunday, with schr. Reaper,
thle man whom I would recommend to the People, C-Gcneva (.A .) Palladion. Percival, from Boston for B altimore.
!in preference to any other. His gigantic musd, As it regards Mr. Adams, he is evidently not only Sloop Laura, Bangs, 6 days from Boston, with
associated with all the essential attributes ofAmeor thie manu whom the people, uninfluenced by the domestic goods, fish, &c. to R.. l. H.itugh, A.


T. Gondrich & Co. S. Erooks, Huld & r:'ew.", and L i VOO W0o WVAilIIO(2Z;,
I-. k illerg. 2 -as .v psh 2 lCliff-street, corner of F'Id ion-stre t- '-,Ita-
1'.Klog 2 1a-sogr.
Sloop Alex.nler Clunn, Cook, 7 days from hb!i.eld is l 114 for the :ade of Wool oiionClesllooL.
""lThe rItr-n of the Sl;earing Season calls br Ibs
Wasldinglten, "C. wih i naval stores to A. IL. Vaul Ann,,.a'lRcpot of'the sil,scr'iler o1: the prospects t(.
Bokketen. tile VLarmer andul S;c t-olir t'o she saic of their
\Vnnl, anld enales l:'...i to creirnt to tlie Iriends of"
Offices ofthe Pa!riot and S!talesmsan. f;ll lstni.bilcls', I i lenow!e'd.-"i-,v's for Ithr
BOSTON, August 11.-Arrived, brig Linciln, patro0;;0' a: xtcndlpil *o : Jud in;g Ir';eol appearai'-.
Lincoln, from London, 42 days. Left, June 28tl, cc", the lp osp'Ict is l(C.t lie ruost flaiteriug, blut is by
ships -lenderscn, for New --York, 25 July ; P-aco, 1a te.als ct-rair Mg. .1auefaclurerso e p'irientL
of Boton ; Loindon Packet, Tracy, do. do. ; i-cu- h ill te s5 o a thei r !: -; ti i .'. .cit s of i li e unsettevd
M alv ", "I l'..in ...s ; bl;t i! is !aot doubled that the (.vit
tra,from Philadielpli, Ijus: arrived. July 3, wa, tenporary. ;i-' tihat in q fnsw ni;hts vicioulr and
in co with brig Susan, ot'Bustoi, (from Rn otterdamn ,) ;,aibili t wili Ib r-storic lsi o:',ti ,lis have in .onii
off Beachy Head. July 20th,lat.47,lon 38, passed measure rei'tdl ihe -,;iue ,i'\V'uol, blut lthei reiaark'
a brig steering E. which displayed a black ball :t aipplies eiorc tu ,oiirsl than fiti'; aild if tn' ih i witli
the mainam peak. August 3d, let 42 48, lon 57, spol:c I h ,,' i' lehe f''t r'It-lcicd, lin< ,'ool will 'tot bc
brig Hope, Snow, 4 days ont froil Gutteni-., -' f''r Col '' ai. -Inlin in i:a-'i iaily, ani may evelniulate m l i
Boston. Ship V enus, for P1 hiladelpohia, Juntes 30. i lc''"' l S -Iyeal'. II sik'ni set sires; In tho
Below, brig Louisiana, Stanwnod, fronl New-O- t.'r i,,r C ai s an epI olh ir, in itsi sate ,ftheiIr VNiotil,
+ us- h el);' '; to -sI, n'o tltr/he t i of coolie ntle t I tllilioi 0to
leans. Sailed from the Balize l7th July, alnd ipokc iithir ii% lcst, ai nd itdvi'ermiination to adlel i'! st icIt -
tame day, 5 leagues WVNW. from Balize, brig Ann l, to Comni-,ion bulsiness, which froms his lo,"g e'-
Maria, ofNewburyport, 32 days from New-York, icri'erce c in rt lini, (i.'1'5 ivlii llc t Iower ofcon-\
for New-Orleans. In lat 25, Ion 85, schr MIler, dluclii,; will decideitd adivaiVtige to (hem. Ailvas- t
from Charleston, for NOrleans.- Lat 23, 20, lon 82, 'c" made on cilnsipgmnint --i,\v-Y,,rk. .Je. 1|A.\
brigFree Ocean, fnom NYork for Cainpeachy.- .- f, s AMES lOlil'IfSON A
brif I" ns furnished for transl)orting Wool to 1ht -"
Cape Cod SW 2 leagues, barque Essex, Wise, Vinrehouse 13t 1
hence 16 hours out.
Signals for 3 brigs and 1 of the Baltimore packets. Guodsctl's -atent llem and I"lax Dresser and.
I ri- Grain Thrasher.


PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 13.-Arr. schr Knick-
erbocker, Webb, 6 days from NYork.
Ship Providence, Bowers, in 47 days from Bue-
nos Ayres. Left brigs Lydia, Prince, NYork, 15
days; Dick, Woodhouse, do. 10 ; Seneca, Dutch,
do. disc; Alabama, Parrott, Baltimore, do ; New-
berni, Shaw, Philadelphia, condemned and sold.-
Spoke June 26, Ortiz Bank bearing N. brig Clio,
ofPhiladelphia, from Monte Video, for BuenosAy-
res ; July 18, olff St. Augustine, bIrig Collector', of
Salem, from Pernambuco, for Rio Janeiro ; Aug.
15, lat 26, Ion 64, ship Franklin, 137 days from
Madras, for Philadelphia. The Providence was
chased three houri's off Bermuda by a piratical schr.
Passengers in the Providence, Messrs. Jolhn" Con-
way, of Marblehead; John Dikemnan, of New-
York; and Rodolph C. Geyer,of Boston.
7--1",1.
MARRIED,
Yesterday morning, by the Rev. Mr. Knox, Ed-
ward B1. Tylee, Esq. to Miss Jane Eliza Lcaycraft,
both of this city.
DIED,
This morning, Mrs. Fanny Heburo, lifter a long
and painful illness, which she bore with christian
fortitude.
Yesterday afternoon, in the 65th year of his age,
Joseph Ccrre, a native of .France, and for many
years a resident of this city.
Yesterday afternoon, of.a short but severe illness,
in the 26th year of her age, Mrs. Catharine Clark,
wife of Mr. Smyth Clark.
Last evening, Mrs. Rachel Sjckels, aged 65, re-
lict of Garrit Sickels, deceased.
In Hudson, on Tnesday eveninglast, Captain Ju-
dah Paddoek, in the 56th year of his age.
At Philadelphia, on Tuesday last, after a short
but severe indisposition, at his residence on the
Frankfurd turnpike road, Jacob G. Tryon, Esq.
high sheriff' of the city and county of Philadelphia,
in the 34th year of his age.


SII HE' subscribicr having purchased an mnteiest:
in the above named machine, is rendy to dispose of.
rights for the counties oi'Sullivan, Ulster, Duiche.is,'
and all other ctontiesi south of' th-m. in the state osi'
New-'ork ; ile states of Conneclicut, New-Jersey,
Pennlsylvanlia, and tie states and territorils south
and west thliereof.
The said machine weighs about .00 lbs. is very
simple le in its construction, and almost inlistructible
in its composition, being made clielly ofl' cast irin.
When driven by one horse, or Nater power, It i.
capable of breaking, scutching and hiackli a oftl dew
or water rotted flax, by the labour of ai single per-
son, 100 lbs. per day, and in a style far spetinior to
that usually d(one by handle. Of 1hemp, that is well
rotted, (and it is not pretended that it will dress in-
rotlledl henlp or flax,) tlie same person, Aii ith she
same machliiuo, may dress out foro market, from 2 to
300 lbs. per.day ; and. with the most trilling altera-
tion of the rest or fulhrun, upon which tlhe flax
and hemp arle held wh vl'n I:'oken,.tle same machine
will thrash out from 60 to W0 bushels of any kind of
grain per day-A clover cleaner, and straw cutting
apparatus, may be attached to it, also, at pleasure,
but they are not intended to be furnished with tli'
mnachlne. Those who may wish to make use of
then, will be furnished with a model for the pur-
pose. The- whole 'is set in motion without cog
wheels, or spur wheels-A five inch strap over a
drum and whirl, of suitable dimensions, t lhe fix-
tures for which, where thle farmer has timber of Is
owvn, may be completed at an expellece of about ten
dollars, constitute its gearing. The price of a
single machine and tile rietht to use it, is one landredi
dollars. There is one unow in daily operation at tie
subscriber's place at Hoboken, opposite thie city,
where gentlemen may satisfy themselves o01' its'per-
formance and utility..
Letters, post paid, directed to the subscriber at
New-York, requiring further inlbrination or the
price of a state, county, or town, will be duly attend-
ed to. SAMUEL SWARTWVOU''.
feb 28-dIlwcGm
C.'Wc'% *, SPECTldCLf.E M.9JV1FIFACTORIV,
NO. 38.MAIDEN-LANE,
NEAIC NASSAU-ST.
J'AMES DEAMER (Successor to J Ander-
Sson) has for sale, of hIis own manufacture, a gpen-i
eral assortment of Gold, Silver, Gilt, Plated, Tor-
loise Shell, and Steel mounted Spectacles, with con-
cave, Conlex, or Green Glasses; Concave Glasses
for the short sighted, mounted in various ways;
Goggles, for weak eyes ;. Reading Glasses; Eye
Glasses; Linen Provers'; Pocket Lenses .for Botan-
ists; Microscopes; Opera and Spy Glasses ; Tel.s-
cops ; Thermionmeters.: Barometer's; Cases of Ala-
chematical Instruments, and a general assortment
of Optical Instruments, with a variety of Spectacle
Cases.
SAlso, an elegant assortment of Fancy Walking
Cancs mounted with gold, silver, ivory "and buck
horn, with or without Swords. All the above arti-
cles wholesale anild retail, and all made and repaired
to order. New Glasses fitted to old frames. [nov 16
Y order o(f William Gilltespie, Esq. a Judge of'
IJD the Court of Common Pleas of Sullivan coun-
ty, notice is hereby given to all the credilors of Ze-
bulotn IV. Con/scin, of Thompson, in Sullivan coutl-
ty, au insolvent debtor, to show cause, if any theV
have, before the said judge at his dwelling house in -
the town of Bethel, in he ecounfy of Sullivan. oil
the twenty-sixth day of August next, at twvo o'clock -
in Ihe afternoon, why an assignmiienit of the said in.r -
solvent's estate should not be made and his persolI
exempted f6ons imprisonment, pursualnt to the set,
entitled "an act to abolish imprisonment for. deibt
in certain cases," passed April 7,1819. Dated this
4tli day of July, 1823. yS 6v6w tl2"
Y Order of the tllu 1)aniel C. Verplanck,
Bi Esq. one oftlhe iulges of 'the Court of Com-
mon 'Pleas iln and for the County ofDutcliess, ofthe
degree of Counsellor at Law of ,h.: ,i|'l i,-. >,1,:..rc
ofjudicature 1' said State, 110111:a r ;,- 't...i ty -i
for tile creditors f'A.it(plith(la FP;.:..- -1,1 ii h [" toE r. .'
Fishkill, county of'puchess,an1 insolvent debtor, to
appear before tle said ludge, at his chamber's, on
the first day of Sep'tember next, at 1.1 o'clock in'the
forenoon ofthat slay, to show cause, if any they
have, why an assignnment of thie said insolvent's cs-.
late should n' be made for the benefit'ofall his'hre-
diitors, and that the person of the said insolvent may
be forever thereafter exempted from allf arrest or
imprisonment, fur or by reason of any debi 6r dibts-
due arthe time of making suchl assignmennt,por con-
tracted for before that time, thoug[l payable aifter-
wiards ; and also, if in prison, from his imprison-
ment, agreeably to an Act of the Legislature ofthe
State of New-York, entitled An Act to Pibalisli
imprisonment lor debt, in certain cases." Dated
the 7ith day ofJlly, 1323.
jy 10-,6wvtail
Richi, oitd Cosdly, ss. .
W-THER{EAS, the monies arising from the sales
SV f tihe real estate whereof Julm Dlcker died
seized, hath been brought into thle Surrogailte's Of-'
fice-Notice is hereby given to all persons having
demands against the estate of tihesaid Johg'D'eckt-
er, dicceasedl, to exhibit the sane properly proven,
at tile Surrogate's Office at -.ts ltwn of Castleton,5
in the county aforesaid, oni the vtweity-sixth davot.-
August next, at two o'clocK ini'the afternoon, wiheli
and where a final settlement and distribution, o. hle
said estate will be made.
TUNIS EGIERT Su'rl;ogate.
Surrogate's Office, May2U, 18 23..
in 27-law3m [] [ A
fPiiliOiiild County, ss. .
W L-lEIEAS, thec monies arising fom theb sales
Sofhlci real ste whereofJohn Heliker, Ilate
l tie town of' Ca'sletonll, in thle countiy'ilforc.-aid,
tied scisedI, lihall been brought into th'o Surrogate's
office, notice is Ihereby given to all peII Irsons having
demands against til statee of the said Join .Heli-
kcr, dccc;iscil, to exhibit tlesalne properly proven,
it ilhe i rogale office, ait the iiown ofCastleton, in
ilte !ciily aaforcsaid, on 'Tuesday, the twimty-ltbirdi
diay of Se 'tunibir next, lat onil o'clock in tll.- nftc;-.
noo0, Wlicn andi where a final settlelenIt and distri-.
butian of the estate will be made.
TUNIS EGBERT, Surrogate.-
Sorrogate OfIceC, June 23, 1323. je-.t la\im6w


DUCHESS COUNTY INSURANCE
TA COMPANY.
A T an Eleelion held at Poughkcelpsie, onthe 21st.
of Ju ne lai. for hDirectors of said Company,.Ile fol-
lowing persons were chosen:-
inines Taillhmadge, '
1Thomas i. Oaikley, I 8 of Poughlseepsie.
Philo uessles, .
Jolmn K. 'ownsent,
f John Leveridge,
3 William Stilwcll,
John Rremner, f. ,. r
Jlolhn S Congerl"",
Jlames Palmer,
Soloi ion Wheeler,
David Brookls,
Timothy HIe 'ges, and
Ilerma n Ruggles, j
Andi at i meetIing of the 1Board ol' Dihretors, on
the 24th1 of' said month, JOHN K. TOWNSEND
was elected President, and STRONG STURGES
Secretary.
The Office ofsaid Company will he opened for the
transactiono of business s on Wednesdav next, the 6ili
inst. at No. 1'4 Chierri-st'e't, where applications for
Insurance will be thankfully received and punctual-
ly attended to.
The Capital Stock of the Company is $200,000,
and the privileges granted by Ilhe act uf Inhorpora
lion extend to aill Marine and Fire Insurance, Insu-
rance on the Inhland transportation of all Goods,
WVares andi Merchandisc, upon Life or Lives by way
of Tontine or otherwise, and secures to their parties
advantages equal to aey similar institution witlthin
Ihe state.
All losses sustained upo Insuirarce made at the
Otllce, will be adlijusted Uipou ihe most equitable prin-
ciplesrand ipaitd agreeable to thlie terms annexed to
ithe pohcies, al-Iw-v"
T 0 PIlNTERIS-F"or sale, oil reasonable terms,
-C- 00 lbs. Small Pica Type, which has been used
for Stereotypilg. "'Ti,. type is in excellent order,
and suitable for an'v kid' of work.
STEIEOTY'l' 1NG.
The subscriber continues tihe- above business at
Ihis esllibliilinieiit, rear of 84 Maiden-Lane, where
all orders M ill be executed with lidtlitl, and on :he
most accommodating terms.
j. Ilfctll A CHANDLER.
i. A FARM lORK bALE.
Tlhe Sub scriber offer's lor sale, a FARM
~~..-I' about forty-five acres, well proportioned
lor Vlueadow, Plow amsd Timber Land, situate in tlhe
town of Warwick, county of Orainge and state of
New-York., Tbluere are on the premises a 'F/lling
M.ill S- C'urdinfr Marchine, iall in complete repair, ji
is situate on ai fine Sticais of Water, and is one of
the best stands in tIke County for a F"actory There is a
Wood Lot of about Iluir'y acres, situate within a
mile and a half from the Farm, which can be had
witli tme above. I'Payments will beI made easy.
For further particuliars, inquire of the subscriber,
living in tie village of Warwick.
april i-c SILVANUS FANCHER.
T THE PUBiLIC.
A GENTLEMAN by their name of Chivvis, ini
thii cit, lhas discovered a composition which hither-
to halts provoi an infallible remedy fo'r the TINEA
CA l'l' IS, or Sraled I[eadl, soi denominated-like.
wise aln elfecruil cIre lr lc iSalt Pitlieum. I have
seen such evidence of radical cures bein'lg perfIorum-
edil within inv own ineighbounrhood, which L.vyIu one
may hbeholl, evcnii ofi thirteen years standing, tihat I
hesitate ot to ibecomeii piriucipal ;'enit to dispseS
oftlie article for the Uniied States iInd tit' world.-
Likewise, the Vl,':(.; tAl3E,I t PUI'.MOI.C DE
'Fi.l;E.N'.l', recently prepared awl iulprovcid, for
C':.mis/i'll/iois and. ,'.. of ithe Lungs, iprei-pared by
lie Subscriber. I hi-,. io Lom iplaiuts incident to
tIli heluman system are cured %\ llh greater diflicuhty
tban thie above unsisrid ; aiil after tl tv-sii-':x y(:irsi
experience in lhli lield of 'iiidicin and tuirly five
years in this city, ie thinlkse hie hIas to smlth pride
0hl'clcracelr to reconiu:csil select eL'In'dihes to lile
public unless lie can demniinstrat- tilir utility.-
iVhen medicii' is purchased, one visit giatis will
lie made, within lithe btlounds of' ihis ciy, tnt ascer-
tain the nauiir' of lie disease, aid advice given gra-
lis ii Ihis own oflicei n their above conlditiols, ill
Gran-stretl, near Eldridge. G1E': BOGEIIS.
DhIt. FISHILi, ruaheNay, near \\'all-street, is
principal autii tor the city 'ur tiic hiiprovcd Vege-
table h'dnionic Detergenil.-
hf' This miiay certify, that s I hIave two sons, one
fifl'teen, thle otierw nilie '.airs of aige, suga lhavinsg
ielen ailliclId wvit1 the 7suea C(L"u 's i, andil li' pr-u |.
lially cured, and Iihe relniir'ini as balil as ever, ion
fire ears aillicted and the other two years. I at
Ibngih was iIduced to try Chlivvis's Linhiiinit, and
inll tie course of six weeks, they ielr- iirielv c urei
without lain, anti have cllililuod prlii ectl v well.
with beautiful lieuds of hlair-their ce w'as eTffcectcei
niue moiinths ago-this cai be demomlstraed byy eill-
insg oil tlie suIbscriber, ctri-cr ii l's irsvti ;'nlid Iehtlai-
csy streets. For- lie benefit of heirs, I fdcl it mv i
duty to make ihis dechlrellun.
Pith Marclh, 1323. MARK SOLOMON.
N. B. TheI eldest of the twoi bloys 3. years ago,
by the applic:rtion ofa pitch-plaster, bhall every hai'r
pulled frim thi e hir'adithl, a left bl- tad isr'essi,,ly
sore, unttil ihe applicaio of 'tlhe alive Linimrent.
miarclh I---l ely IM. S
] 1-' ORC'l1b.l'ARJ E. DAVIS, Indian Phy-
L_ siciail, No. 5:36 (jrai'd-street, ulear Ilhe W'il-
lianosbuirih FlPerry, oflers Ius services in O:line of
his profl'ssi:iI tI) llie plili atc st l'geir (, (b, day ori
might.) tiHe asures the uitblic Itiat his iediciesiis
ait' simple uIlitgh eflicacious. being hie iinti'aiil pro-
dtclions oI otr i own I country, aild minay he talen
will thlie imuiost safety. TlThankildul for tiliberal iia-
troiiage for years last, lie solicitis a caltiiltnce o uf
tleir custloiis, Is li prices aire low to those wiso are
able to pay, aind gratis to the Indigent.
t0' Notice is hereby given. not tolu trust any pler-
son on my account; and that I revoke il ivwritings
that Hettibcll Davis has in her possession I .l.,,...
iin Co.me, aut- '- I


-9- Y order of Chester Hayden, Esquire, judge&
- of the court f common pleas in and tlr the
county of Owcego, counsellor, &c.-Notice is
ltcreby given to Andrew Place, now or late of
Richland, in said county, an absconding debtor,
and to all others iwhomn it may coasern, that on
application ansd due proof mades to him thi. saint
judge, 1ursuant to thle directions of thle act of thi-
LI-lmiiI-nres of tIhe totet of 'Neov-Yorlk, entitled ant
act for relief against absent and abscondihg debt-
or, passed LIMarch. 21st, 1801, he hath directed all,
thlle estate, real and personal, within (lie county of
Oswego, of theI snid dclitn', to be seized, and that
unless 'lie return iil discharge his debts withiLii
Three mouths after this notice ut'such s eizure. sall
Sis estate will be sohfl ilfr the payment samd sllis-
faction of his dbOtL, Dat-I IMaiy 5th, 1823.
JAM i.S A. DA' 1.4. Att'y for attt-ichin.s
mO lawsms n Credit.rs.

B-)Y order of t(lie Hlonourable Daniel C. er-
pla.uck, :; .Judgo of the Court of L'omlati
Pleat in aind for thie county of DutcLiei, Coun-.
seller, &Se. notice is hereby given to all the ercd- -
itors ofdosespl Sca'rlli, oftihu tow oil01 Fishkill, i:i.
saLid COtnty, aim insolvent debtor, tu sh.osw causee'
if any they have, before the. said Judge, at iis
charnibers, on ithe IG6thll daty of SChtember nex-t, :t.
eleven o'clock in lheli" f''rpo:-, i of .bhat dtay, why ;i.I
a'ssigni ent. of tlih sai-l irseol\e'- t' cS!:Ito shouliti
not be ,m:dl I'sir the benefit osf hil his cretdio!'-,
anId hi pel.rsolns 1u '.'. xinlptcl front nimlrisO.i':i.,'nt.
I'pursn1ant to thUl nete, enitilledi a n act to al-oli:.t
imprisonment hsr debt ill certain case"'' 'ti .
April 7, 1819. Dated J.!-I 't'., "I,
jl yw t!i t '.I .' s