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New-York American, for the country
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 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 20, 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: UF00073186:00007
 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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(FOR TBiE C-OUTRY.)


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OLIV..xNop. 359.] .


S' NOTED FOR THE PROPRIETORS
-. .B '. ELI.OTT,
AT No.SO WILLIAM-SfREET, NEW-YORK

O The AMERICAN FOR THE COUNTRY
is pubhi' hed ,rery \e F ,sEr,.Iy and "irpiirC.i Y ,
,nt N6. 30 WiLL'AM.-STiE,.l, c.pposi.' the ..t-
Ollice, New-York, at FIVE DOLLAi, ; per an-
him, (or Four Dodari if pild ,.- .,.L 1 .I,' ",I.l
regularly sent _v" m tl. -1.1 .aI l 'Ji: i.et.ri I
any part of dhe Lra .el StL te':. All l Ler :.r r .:.:m-
mn rk'atioru mu-t be aslddr.'-:..J tI: l. .,,.," ,f
the .qmcrian, .N-V 30 IF,;,an-tr. .: ,r."
The Daiy Amcrin .r.,tlih b.l r-iL t:'.,,,.,
at the same place, at TEN DOLL.Hi p,-r ru,-idli.


$trk --=3ork mrtir ran.
SATURDAY EVENING, A(.ii,L:T .i:, :;.

PRE.aIDENTI.LL QUESTION.
/As the period draw, near when, in this State at
lcr.r-,'the electo-.ns ipon which n#.ry depend the
-voul- of J.c State are t.:. be hld, it is becoming a
mattertr c-1morE general intere,t to ascertain who
the'prominrnut caudiilatls are, and.l on what grounds
as; ",r. iI.p.o t.j-:d. The course of the American
'.or, ti' question ha teen expbidt-it has frankly
avrosdd its d-cd. jd ppielFrerce for Mr. Adams,and
eadonerur,rel, (.virid. wAt eeLt others mustjiudge)
to :lirn, tint 'il ou ev ery ci..,ii E ,ration of public
aservioes, of private character, of superior talents,
arid great and in er1 dI astt clients, this prefer-
4ore i .iijtijible.t
It sevain, bos%-:vsr, tlt lth editors.of the Argus
have not been able to c.-.mprehend the views or
principles wh'th hi;e o ,:rned, and will continue
qgo 1ern ut. in our tipp'.:it.ofMr. Adams: and
they call upon ui i, 11. eAS.plicit avowal of them.--
TIuns call we are on-w atout to answer, warning
Pem, howelcr, that- a, may take advantage of
our ,compliati:e, to hold LUem at a future day
bound in tcortea?. at le.-t, to answer some similar
catgorin.al reqrsit,.Lioiir or onr p-art. W' prfr4tr
M'ir. Adam., au.l reeomri:nJd 1im to [he- prtel.iDn:e
tfaurJ iellowe-itizens generally, because,
',lst. -Of all the candidates before the people he
a4 rend.lred ilihe. mrrj;t rl porur-nt services, in va-
raOili o tiL,.,-, to th1 ot-aIr,;.
'2J. He f, .se r.. D r-i al talents iofa rhieh order,


[OFFICE, 30 WILLIAM-STREET.


to represent the honest and undisguised expression
of the abhorrence that every unprejudiced, man,
wherever he may inhabit, who loves his country
and her free institutions must.feel.at the proposition
voluntarily, unnecessarily, and unlawfully to in-
troduce slavery among freemen, as the effusion
and dictate of sectional jealousy or personal ambi-
tion. Is it really come to such a pass, as that a
residence in, and the habits of a slave-holding
community so blunt the moral sense, as to render
it incapable of perceiving the enormity of such an
act as that proposed in the case of Illinois ? so warp
the judgment, as to induce it to regard as criminal,
in the highest degree, the attempts of those ivho
seek to stay the menaced plague? If not, and if
the dazzling paradox of Mr. Burke, that the
masters of slaves possessed, from their very condi-
tion, a loftier sense of liberty and personalin de-
-pendence than other men," be not even more false
than we have always deemed it, how dare the Rich-
mond Enquirer (its nameless eahos here and else-
where we disdain to allude to) impute, to us as a
crime the expression ofopinions which we entertain
in common with every man who knows how'to
value freedom-opinions of which none are more
loud or prodigal in the utterance, when discoursing
on abstract theories, or in regard to other lands,
than Virginians?
'But it will be said, that there was no necessary
and natural connection between this question and 1
that of the Presidency. This is a fallacy. We
have on other occasions said, that even though
opposed in theory to the extension of slavery, such
was the force of interest and habit in the slave
states, that it would be difficult for them, though
seeing and acknowledging the right, not to follow
the wrong course in this matter. It was as much
to protect them against the effects of their own
passions and supposed interests, as to ward off from
the country at large a blighting evil, that wchave
said, give us for the head of the country a northern
man, because such, a man would feel himself at
liberty, in this Illinois question, to throw the whole
weight and influence of the government into the
scale ofthe advocates of freedom. We have as.
sumed that the Union at large has a deep interest
in circumscribing the spread of slavery, in planting


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were that William Stuart on Monday the 4th inst
fell asleep in a stable in which the prisoner was
employed, and whilst so asleep, a silver watch
stock and breast-pin were stolen from his person
The prisoner had been employed that day at the
stable, and no other person was about there during
the time. When Stewart awaked, M'Kown was
not to be found, nor did the former see him until
the Saturday following. In the meantime Stewart
received information that a silver watch had been
left with Mr. Smith, Keeper of the Grand-street
Hotel, for the purpose of being rafflled for. He
ascertained it to be his own, and had it in his
pocket on Saturday when he saw M'K. as aforesaid
for the first time after the felony. He then charged
prisoner with the crime, but assured him that if h,e
would inform him where the stock and breat-pin
were, he should not be prosecuted. Prisoner.
thereupon acknowledged that he took the articles
and that he had left the watch with Mr. Smith,
but had forgot where he had left the stock-and
ireast-pin. Witness accompanied prisoner to the
Police Office, where, upon examination he made
a similar confession.
Mr. D. Graham, of counsel for the prisoner,
intended that this confession, having been made
under the influence of a promise not to prosecute,
was not evidence in the case. The admission
made to Stewart came clearly within the rule, and
he subsequent confession made in the police-office,
nd which was renewed as the consequence of the
previous promise by Stewart, and founded upon
t, must be governed by the same principle. iHe
ited a case in M'Nally cor. J. Dill, and other ca-
es determined- in this court, Mr. G. admitted
he principle as law, that although a confession
sade under the influence of threats or promises
annotbe given in evidence, yet if in consequence
f it property is found, the finding is a fact, inde-
endent of the confession, and may be given in evi-
ence. In the present case, however, the watch
ad been found previous to the confession, and no
discovery of the other property has ever been
sade. The Court recognized as law the doctrine
aid down by Mr. G. with this distinction, that if
tewart was present when the confession was made
a the Police-office, it should be taken as a renew-
l,and actuated by the motive, of the first admis-
on; but if he was not present, it might be con-
dered as independent of it, and as flowing from
ie unbiassed will of the prisoner.
Stewart was thereupon again called, and testified
hat hIe was present at the examination in the
olice-office-so that the testimony of the confes-
on was rejected; but from the other facts in the
*se the jury were led to WblieY.e__atha l-ioner

Counterfeiters.-Much has been said of late of
.e precious mines of North Carolina. A gang of
ounterfeiters who had circulated a report that
icy had discovered a silver mine in the County
fLincoln, the more easily to cover their counter-
:iting operations, have been recently detected, at-
ended with the following detail.of circumstances.
)n the examination of Daniel Gillum, John Pow-
rs, Christian Rhodes, and Michael Rhyne, infor-
nation leaked out as to the place where their ap-
aratus for coining was concealed : a party set out
n search of the same. On reaching the house of
Powers, they fund twenty dollars, manufactured
rincipally out of pewter, but very badly execut-
d; they also found fifteen more concealed in a
iece of woods not far from the house-these last
rere in a very imperfect state, not as yet having
"* -,'.,", rhp stm s. It remain-
d yet to find out fthe mouls, "aW It reiar -
brought to lightin-a curiotrus manner. Duringithe
ime, while-the party were making their search,
hey were regaled with many gentle oaths and
appropriate epithets from the ladies of Gillam and
'owers; at length, Mrs. Powers, in a canting way,
aid to the party, "that:they had betterdig up the
;arden." The searchers observing signs of alarm in
he countenance of the other fair one, in this unsea-
onableremark ofher companion,determined to take
aer at her word; they commenced searching in the
garden, and in a very short time found the moulds
n a sugar dish, buried in the earth; also, pewter,
and many other ingredients necessary to carry on
the trade of coining dollars. In the course of the
different searches about 60 dollars were found with
the party. Our readers (says the Salisbury Gaz-
ette) we have no doubt, would be surprised to hear
that all this has been going on in the neighborhood
of our old acquaintance, Abraham Collins, and he
has no hand in it; but letthem check their sur-
prise-for old Abraham, and young Abraham too
were there :-they were implicated, examined,
and committed to jail-young Abraham is a grand-
son of the old one, and from all accounts, bids fair
to be worthy of the stock from whence he sprang.
The old man says he is 70 years-the young one
is about 18 years of age.

Cabin passengers per ship New York, which
sailed this morning for Liverpool:
Samuel Taylor, New York; James Gibbs
Charleston; -- Dorusther, do.; A. Bernard, N
York; C. Micharlis, do,; Dr. R. Martin and ser-
vant, London ; H. L. Seymour, do. Philip Fisher
do.; John Bousquet, jr. Phibtdel.; Dr. Strachan
do.; Robert Lyons, London; Mr. Baldwin and
and lady, Miss Gracie.

BOSTON, August 14.-By the ship Lion, a
Edgartown, ti-rom the Pacific Ocean, wse have re
ceived the following letter from a correspondent
VALPARAISO, May 11.
The President Col. Riva Aguera, of the go
government of Peru, is very popular, and is making
great exertions to defend Lima, should the Roya
troops advance.
T'he Royalist forces, under the command o
Gen. Cauterac, are estimated at 7000 men, an
within 40 leagues of the capital. The Patriot
have 6000 troops, besides 700 just arrived froi
Bolivar. Bolivar has ordered 3000 men to b
embarked for 1CalIlao, 3000 of which sailed th
17th of March, and 700 of them arrived in Calla
between the 1-t and 1 1th ApriL The government
have invited Gen. Bolivar to take command of th
whole forces'of Peru, and it is expected he wil
accept of it.
"The Peruvian squadron, under command
Admiral Guise, sailed about"the 25th March tf
Arica5 IsB blockade tlie wat.,"--Dailrtu..(t,.


From the Portland Argus, of August 12.
s CAPTAIN THUNDERBOLT-
S If thou be'st he ; but 0 haw fallen."
A week or two ago, we mentioned the sudden
departure from this town, of a fellow by the name
of John Johnson, who set up here some five or six
months since, as a barber. He hired a horse and
chaise from Mr. McKenney's stable for a few days,
and after his departure suspicions arose that it was
i his intention not to return He was immediately
pursued through New Hampshire and Vermont,
and finally arrested near the Canada line and con-
fined in jail at St. Albans. It will be recollected
- perhaps, that a man by the name of Martin, wiho
was executed a few years ago at Boston, gives an
account in hi1 dying confessions of one of his ac-
complices in crime, who was designated by the
name of t"Captain Thunderbolt;" a name given
him probably on account of his giant strength and
daring spirit, which qualified him for a desperate
leader of a band of out-laws. After Johnson's
departure from town, a rumour soon spread,that lie
iwas ndAeipe-firsonage than this same Capt. Thcm-
derbolt; and his Herculean frame and dark visage,
more especially the lightning which was seen in
his piercing black eyes, rose up as ready witnesses
to give credibility to the story, which was verily
believe by many, and is to this day. It was even
said that meni whose faces had passed beneath his
razor now shuddered at the thought, and women
were more careful than ever on retirin- at night,
to see that doors and windows were all made se-
cure. When news arrived here that Johnson was
confined in St. Albans' jail, Mr. SMcKenney start-
ed with proper authorities to bring-him to this
town for trial. On arriving at St. Albans, howev-
er, he was not a little surprised to learn that John-
son had been absent from there almost a week !-
Johnson had told the people a very fair sto0-, that
lie had hired the horse and chaise at so much per
.day for as long a time as he pleased; that he was
a professor and lover of religion: belonged to a
baptist church, and was cruelly persecuted. These
arguments it seems were sufficient for the good
people of St. Albans. They wanted no further law
or evidence, but toook him out of jail forthwith,
for trial; andas no one appeared againtsthim, hlie was
discharged without delay. On Mr. M'Kenney's ar-
rival at St.Albans, however, the high sheriffat that
place and an attorney al law, readily offered their
services to pursue Johnson and bring him back.- I
They accordingly departed and found him at
Montreal, in Canada. He was discovered at a
public house, where he spent considerable part of
the afternoon, rolling nine-pins. As no one dared
venture to take him, it was determined to watch
him till he shohid retire to bed at night. Accord-
ingly after lie had gone to his chamber five men
went up, probably with the expectation of finding
this Sampson asleep, that thev might lay hands on
him and live. But it seems he liad too many
cares revolving in his breast to be under the influ-
ence of "tired nature's sweet restorer," and as they
enItered his chamber he sprang; from the bed, upon
which lie had thrown himself without undressing,
rushed upon his assailants, and knocked them down
.one after another until he was met by an Irish-
man,.a man of great strength, who had armed him-
self with a cudgel, and was very expert in the art
of wielding it. He soon fetched Johnson to the
floor with a heavy blow over the head, and suc-
Johnmson was taken on board a boat and rowed oilff,
accompanied by seven men. When they reached
the place where they were to take land carriage,
and were getting out of the boat, Johnson by a
prodigious effort of strength broke the cord whichI
bound hiss arms, and snatching a sword-cane fiomn
the hands of one of the officers, put himself in a
posture of defence, threatening death to any one
who should approach him But the Irishman, on
whom the hopes of the company rested, by his
superior skill at cudgel play, defended himself from
the thrusts or Johnson, gave' him several severe
bruizes, broke his sword, and finally disarmed him;
whereuponhee was re-bound, placed in the carriage,/
guarded again by seven men, and driven off at full
speed for St. Albans. There he was placed in a
strong set of irons and given up to Mr. McKenny,
who conducted him to Portland. The persons who
took Johnson at Montreal were all strangers to him,
and it is worthy of remark that as soon as they had
secured him, he eagerly inquired whether they had
taken him for robbing the mail! On his way from
SI. Albans here, Johnson was sullen and took but
- very little food, and once knocked the person out
e. -, viwn on Tuedday last, and i occasioned sit-t
small stir smongst tihe people." He was examined
in the Court House, before Justice Storer, amidst
a great crowd of spectators, and laid under bonds
of twelve hundred dollars, to appear and receive
his trial at the sitting of the Supreme Court in this
town in November next. The prisoner being una-
ble to obtain bail, was committed.

PETERSBURG, (Va.) August 12.-Fire.-
About day break this morning, our citizens, while
in the enjoyment of calm repose, were aroused by
that awful cry of "fire"-which proved to be a
large framed building in Blandford, the property
of Mr. William P. WVyche, of Belfield, and lalely
occupied by Mr. Win. Shands, who had removed
his family to the country, leaving a part of his fur-
niture in the house, which was principally saved,
by the timely exertions of some of the neighbours.
/The fire could not have originated by accident,
which we are sorry to say. The house, we under-
stand was insured.-Republican.
Henry Unwin Addington, Esq. is received and
recognized by this government, as the Charge d'Af-
fairs of Great Britain in the absence of the Minis-
tei.--NVa. Intell.

The court of Errors of this state, will meet at the
Capitol in this city, on an adjournment from their
winter session, on the 8th day of September next.
-Alb. D. Adv.

Extracts fromChestefield's Letters-from a Friend's
Common-place Book.
h lauvaise honte not only hinders young people
from making a great many friends, but makes them
a great many enemies. They iare ashamed of doing
the thing that they know to be right, and would
o. otherwise do, for fear of the momentary laugh of
some fine gentleman or lady. I have been in this
Case, and have often wished an obscure acquaint-
ance at the d-l, for meeting and taking notice of
me, when I was in what I thought and called fine
company. I have returned their notice shlily, and
awkwardly, and consequently offensively, for fear
t of a momentary joke; not considering, as I ought
- to have done, that the very people who would
have joked upon me at first would love esteemed
me the more for it afterwards. An example ex-
- plains a rule best. Suppose you were walking in
g the Tuilleries with some fnlue folks, and that you
1 should unexpectedly meet your old acquaintance,
little crooked Grieron; what would you do? l
f will tell you what you should do, by telling you
d what I would now do in that case myself. I would
s run up to him, and embrace him; say some kind
a things to im, and then return to my eompany.-
e There I should be immediately asked-who is that
e little monkey that you have been embracing so
o tenderly? The reception was arming, with
*t great deal more festivity of that sort. To this I
e should answer without being the least ashamed
1l but in pleasantry-O I won't tell you who he is ;
he is a little private friend of mine, who has great
f merit, which, whlien known, would make you for-
ir get his appearance; and then with a little more
seriousness, I would add, but I must tell you that I


never disavow my acquaintances, either on account Brig Eliza & Mary, Griffin, 47 days from Hai
of their situation or appearance. A man must 'burg, iron and copper. Left, ship Harriet, Wil-
have no sentiment to do it. This would at once liams, for New-York, in 20 days; brig HIibernia,
put an end to that momentary pleasantry, and give Hutchinson, for Philadelphia, in 10 days.
them all a better opinion of me than they had be- At Quarantine, ship Janus, Brown, 14 days from
fore. Pursue steadily, in a word, and without Havana. Has lost two of her crew, Mr. James
fear or shame, whatever your reason tells you is Stocker, of this town, and Mr. Olive.
right, and what you see is practised by people of BOSTON, Aug. 13.-Arrived, ship Montgome-
more experience than yourself, and of established ry, Weston, 51 days from Liverpcol; brig Inde-
characters of good sense and good breeding.- pendence, Ring, 6C' days from Cronstadt, and 51
Chesterfield's 43d Letter. from Elsineur. Passed Elsineur, Miartha, Free-
I will admit that it is impossible for any man not man, from Stockholm for New-York.
to have some enemies But this truth, from long At quarantine, brig Betsey, Isley, 17 days from
experience, I assert, that he who has the most Havana. Passed 3 American brigs going in-one
friends, and the fewest enemies, is the strongest ; with the letter M in her foretopsail. Levi Hillar,
will rise the highest with the least envy; and fall, of Goldsboro' aged 21 years, died on board the
if he does fall, the gentlest, and the most pitied.- Betsey on the passage.
This is surely an object worth pursuing. I will Schr. Almira, Rice, 17 days from St. Croix,
add one observation more, and then conclude.- runt. 9th inst. lat. 39, long. 69v, saw a selr. with
There is no one creature so obscure, so low, or so the letters W. F. in her foretopsail. Same day,
poor, who may not, by the strange and unaccount- spoke brig New-York, 24 hours from Providence.
able changes and vicissitudes of human affairs, Cleared, brig Hope & Sally Ann, Killey, Jac-
somehow or other, become an useful friend, or a quemel; schr. Mayflower, Gerrish, Hayti.
troublesome enemy, to the greatest and the richest. PORTLAND, Aug. 12.-Arrived, brig Atlantic,
-Letter 153. Davis, 17 days from. Guadaloupe, molasses.-
I have lately read with great pleasure, Voltaire's American produce dull. Molasses scarce and
two little histories of Lescroisades, and l'Esprit dear.
1H-umain, which I recommend to your perusal, if Schrs. Enterprise. Smith, Havana, 13, molasses;
you have not already read them. His History of Dispatch, Reed, N.York.
of the Croisades shows, in a very short and strong NANTUCKET, Auust 12.-Arrived, sloops
light, the most immoral and wicked scheme that Galen, Bunker, New-York ; Patriot, Coleman, do.
was ever contrivedbyknaves,and executed bymad-
men and fools, against humanity. There is a strange
but never failing relation between honest mad- DIED.
men and skilful knaves; and wherever one meets Yesterday, William Webb. His relatives and
with collected numbers of the former, one may be friends are invited to attend his funeral, from his
very sure that they are secretly directed by the house, No. 73 Lombardy-st. at 5 o'clock this after-
latter. The Popes, who have generally been lhoth noon.
the ablest and the greatest knaves in Europe, At East Hartford, Conn. on Monday, 11th inst.
wanted all the power and money of the east, for Mrs. Lucy, wife of Samuel Arnoldl, Esq. and
they had .all that was in Europe already. The mother of Geo. W. Arnold, of this city, aged 75
times and the minds favoured their design, for they years.
were dark and uninformed; and Peter the Hermit, At Washington City, Mr. Basil IV. Beall, aged
at once a knave and a madman, was a fine papal 27, of the Treasury Department.
tool for so wild and wicked an undertaking.- On the morning of the 11th inst. at his residence,
I wish we had good histories of every part of Eu- Bellows Falls, (Vermont,) John Atkinspn, Esq.
rope, and indeed of the world, written upon the formerly of this city, merchant, aged 81 years,
plan of Voltaire's de L'Esprit Humain; for, I own, I ___t___ s
am provoked at the contempt which most historians
show for humanity in general; one would think DUTCHESS COUNTY INSURANCE .
by them, that the whole human species consisted AT an Ele COn held at PouhkANY eonhe
of about one hundred anid fifty people, called and of -tne last, for hel at Pougieesieon tlhfie2.
Direof.une last, fr Drctors o said Company, the fol-
dignified (commonly very undeservedly too) by lowing pers were chosen :
the titles of emperors, kings, popes, generals and James Tallmadge,
ininisters.-Letter 154. Thomas i. O,kley, & > of P,'u-I...:,- pe.
I know of no brute so fierce, nor criminal so Phio Rgges. S )
Johli K I onAusend, .
guilty, as the creature called a soverign, whether John Leveridge, I
king, sultan, or sophy, who thiinks himself, either William Stil"well, I
by divine or human right, vested with an absolute John Bremner, I r
power of destroying his fellow, creatures ; or who, John S Conger, 6 fNew-York,
without inquiring into his rights, lawlessly exerts James Palmer,
that power. The most excusable of all those hiu- Solainri Wheeler,
man monsters are the Turks, whose religion teach- tavid13 lrooiiks,
es them inevitable fatalism.-Letter 155. IernmanR uggles, j
Another Prophecy of the French Revolution, by And at a meeting of the Board of Directors, on
Chesterfield, in a Letter to his Son, dated Dec. the 24t1h of said montli, JOHN K. TOWVNSENID
1749. was elected President, and STRONG SIURGES
Wherever you are, inform yourself minutely of, Secretary.
and attend particularly to the affairs of France ; transaction ofb iessisomn ilo e n de 5th
they grow serious, and in my opinion, will -row lira -n Nin ibu'is n--.-' .l.. n,,sne-
it about tot h atedIInt(Ie.a.ine time,, wh.ich,,sat-I'


and the privileges granted by the act of Ineorpur a
ionm extend to all 5iarine and Fire Insuirauce, iusu-
'nce on the Inland transportation of all Goods,
IVires and Merchandisc, upon Life or Lii rby wv
if I ontine or otherwise, and secures i -. Ile priii.
idvanriages equal to any similar institution within
Ihe state.
All losses sustained upon Insurarce made at -the
)flice, will be adjusted upon the most equitable prin'
cpies., and paid agreeable to the terms annexed to
the policies, al-lw"
O-LD ENGLISH PLAYS, heing a Selection
from the early Dranimaic Writers, 6 vols. 8vo.
Travels iii Egypt and the Holy Land, by W. R.
IVil-on, 8vo.
A Journey to the two Oases of Upper Egypt, by
Sir Archibald Edmnonstone, 8vo.
Dillwyn's-Desci iptive Catalogue of Recent Shells,
2 vols, 8vo.
Hluniboldt's Personal Narrative, vols.3 4 &5,8vo
Enfield's History of Philosophy, 2 vols. 8vo.
A Chronological Account of Noi thi-Eastern Voy-
iges of Discovery, and of the early Eastero Navi-
gators of the Russians, by Capt Jas. Burney, 8vo.
Bright's Travels in Lower Hungary, 4to.
Wine and Walnuts, or after-dinner chit-chat, 2
Vols. 8vo;
Body and Soil, 12mo.
GUems from the Antique, with Poetical lllustrar

a opposite tihe Citv-Hotel ...
FAMILYY & PRiVATE PRAYERS.--Just puu-
FI lislied and for sale by E. BLISS & E. WHITE,
No. 128 Broadway, seemed edition Family mid Pr'i-
vate Prayers, taken chiefly from the Liturgy of th-
Protestant Episcopal Church in the Unitbd States
of Amenrica, and from the Litusgy of the Church of
Fniclasud by the Rev. VWin Berrici, an Assistaet
Mliiiter oft'! rinity 'Imu ch, price 75 cents al5


improved \m n, :hm aud I.:.a; -t-,dy; Sat exp-- W thrugh.:ut .ir vast territories colonies of free, and ao
ri-nce lof puble white, u..i a i,..rouD;l-i .u...u,airiautce not of bond, men; and we have called upon it- si
.-with the al tere;ti, r'.-i .:i..e: a. tI lmrat tr o u l' .. upon all the states, jointly and severally, to unite si
linited State-, 3as r.ell a l those ha.IOLus. v.,1 i placing in the'chair of state the man whom we th
,wltil we may tcomue co:.act. deemed eminently calculated-t6 accomplish these
Sd. Hii p.:.liscal ar.-er has .e,-n ma, kLed by -,n .objects. Thisisthehead'andfronteof our agitation th
excirive devotinri to h cuuntry, at the ma.'rir,:- th r SlIrr, Qum.::tibi." P-
ofthe rej.ud-c.: orpi-fut-, and by ay uprighi, Ln.Je- 1 e ua':- tun-.ch n,'..ie to add on these matters; siI
nde npdan --r.T.!-.-' r eri.-n oi I d. er_ -e I. t c ,'.ut.of a', t t Imi u toel ca
iioj.4 on all great qutcr.t .: .l s-I lih p.:.h -:,. Emioeghi h.1 t -'-n a.., as we n go .,
.4th. His ews, ,. great ,,a.-l.,, ,m.,.,reb, ble the editors of the Argus to understand" the
nirinlg thereby a Niu a,ld T-qate pot-.ticm views and principles" which actuate us in sup- th
tnme bC au-t .; a ,i.isrt'.t al [. i t,t ITr. Adams. If they have aught to ob- co
fq meiumciU Iui.lu-tl -" ; l I 1
de i iupemI ". le tIi J t -' ti t .qi. Dii0s w in ch w e ascribe to thatgen- t
t, by mean, c ,i or .i,. nature .o the arguments by oh
i countya by p tre.an, of ,...,.s ; u- a, a. U.r swhiclh te seek to promote his i m:. ..,...a, let them

.ral, ( eLscient noa.sa -- m hta -" forc-e; P:,k ,u a t. n.: u.-.cri ,;i:.lthl, bject, and wev ill te
an -the 'vxactwon of the ni-.:-t rigor.:,us a:.:.unt- tak our fasiiti. :, i) Li they are, toemoye their o
abilityv, a'well a, e.-':u.io',, ti all brno.:b.s- bbjections.- We fYe Iquite sure that it is not the e,
oft blita'. l e .euat.i,edIr-Ere b.vd be i.: ,h .- i- d -of Mr, Adams: it is certainly .
rl e espuditure-aee b li,-nJ Io be a .Z i Adams t r
un oarnwsth ,ho.se .:. tl,: gr-at majority of i,- loelh- mtt cJr '-.",, that hi I ulil t.t into the presi- p
I deit.i c .l r, i a.:.t:,,t unl., r.:,in a thorough ex- in
lct-itcizen. -.
;5tb, J;ie aeclharater en1- -ductiav r aam.il eti-n ht s pI n- ,pl -:r .i-. practice No p
en 4e, srt c se tearm,, rrep ppea ill be male .r 1,. bel,a .'.- the o. -r. -t p
-be nt ., d a- mth -, tiacheri. -',.. r.f i ty d ;iiplmu-: t.[ rie virtues, of a e
-'i -,t-... d.. .wl.r..is. Ae .i-iuv. :b. cac i n-,ommratuLi, weh cannot t add to 'realme-
Ai, d, 'r-." ra, %16. A d"J '- V ."r biL w'I.el are a.lrubt atbly c'i .:latedL tL hide, l
M r. idarn bi di d ....11 O .'. o:: -tP "or'.. r ..... .
fic a' ;.e' cj'tht j.a nameir c d datd,, bu, t i re t l SaI d l,: .ites of a car.:h. te. Mr. Adams puts e
t ( -I. Cr".. rd, ist thought M;int If h,-ti lI country. The PEOPLE, and b
i ea: nble hat. the at,.rn or rc. north or ctnl, e ar, invoked to pronounce upon his ,t
t ound better, the Iree states, sbhoul..\ i t ir cl.aini; an-. by their, ...JmEnt he mit, as he is t
Ir'nbe pernutt.-J to offir himn as a res.idmit to wl ir it., stand or fall. a
thi' Uniui.- seeing that ir,;giuta, at the CIspir 't.n *-W ;learwnfhat the Boaid of Supervisors for this [
t.ithe fre.ient tm, il bhate enjoyed the: r-v.:.r- city and-county,,consisting;of thei'embers of the s
sion of that office for 52 ott .:-f 2i y': r., and' that CommonCouncil,have,.bya formalvote, and after S
her race ot giant is for the prcsAut ciun,,:'t. takinglegal advice, determined, that the law of t
This is the outline i 1 si;et,-l.: 1 thie mo-ti m wh:i-h thisstate, taxing bahk and other incorporated com- s
induce us to support Mr. Adams, and which we panics, could notreach the Branch Bank of the I
'have from tim;e n ti i l endea t.'.ure.1, as ice shall .United.States in this city. 'They have, therefore, g
continue t.:, d.-, to fdl up and fortify v iali u.:ih in- directed the assessors of, the first ward, in which i
yjeptal argumaemtt and illustrations as suggested the buildings-occupied by the bank are situated,
thieplim e," to our mnids. Among these, and pro- and where it had been assessed, in common with
Sce [di; upon the gumption that if wnepresented the State Banks, to strike thp said assessment from
f -uperior man at a i.::didate, the South could not their rolls. \ t
but acquiesce in the justice of our claim to give We have no doubt ofthe co- rectnoss of thisde-
the chCief magitr-it.- .. tbc UInion, we. have urged cision,and are well pleased that it has been made.
for the parti..ulr c.u:mieia tion of northern men vWe should have much regretted to see the state of
the local nitere;t that might be subserved byhav- New-York lending the weight of its great name
ing a northern man at the headlof the government. and influence to any measure tending to bring in 1
VWe deemed dus the more necessary, as we saw and question the supremacy of the laws of the United
felt fic:.m ll around uw that the idea of walking by States, and of the decision of the Supreme Court
themielsev, and out c-f tia.hdig-ctrings, was so under them.
itartdmg to some of tic.se who wcre supposed to
Control public opinion here, ad who had so long Iportant Judicial Decision.- It is known to
Inl p .. noy olwed ht as ourt- readers that last year, the Legislature of South
,o thicm Iruou elsewhere, that eUnless some topic of Carolina passed a law, subjecting all free coloured
*immemte ol ard tangible interestsomld betohelof persons arriving in any vessel at any port of that
i ediate icl d tangible terestcou he state, to be seized and imprisoned, and so kept
torth vchb might urge them on the wiy, they imprisoned until the vessel bringing the said co-
would almost doubt their right to move unbidden. loured pson should again depart, when the
And 'iatt wa thl,,. topic of local interest? The Captain was bound to carry away said coloured
freenaviga li-ion f the St. Lawrence-a project from Captain as bound to carry away said coloureddeenion
the sucee-.ful iae.aoinplishment of which, although person, and paybesides the expenses ofhis detention
the Ltates conuguouas to the river and its tributary Thislaw, thawhichit is impossible to conceive
Sweaters would be most directly and locally benefit- one more wholly subversive of right, was, as we
ted1, the whole Union was to derive advantage and ndby a marginal notice written on the Charles-
Spoer-a queio a purely national as the navinotice wittn n the Charles-
pow'er-a question as purely national as the navis, ton City Gazette of the 4th inst., on that day pro-
gatic of the Miiip.- the acquisition of Louisi- nouned by Judge Johnson, of the Supreme Court
an, or that of te Floridas. Yet because, in aid of the United States, "to be unconstitutional and
of this truly -nasuilobject, we invoked local.at- void, and every arrest madeunder it, subjecting
tachmenots ni mintere 1-., we are charged with pro- the persons making it to an actionof trespass."-
-Bioting-sectonal feelings; and in recommending a p
an he frd whic h (he-hoeln cn t ry is todinva The opinion at length of the Judge is promised in
2 :h ip rnom which the whole country is to deriv the next Gazette. This is indeed an important
Stealth, power, and importance, we are said to be decision; not because there could be any doubt as
,iriig ad y blow at the integrityto the constitutionality of the law itself, but as it
S There is yet one other prominent subject which s ee Court in
e have c.:.anected with the discussions on the checking wrong, and asserting right.
' Presidential question-the proposed introduction
i' slavery irhto Illinois: and in relation to this to- The People vs. Barney M-Kown.-In this ease
.-ic, we curffess it is with difficulty we can constrain which was tried yesterday before the Court of
,urelveA to speak in measured language. We Sessions, a point of practice, connected with prin-
arc. ast o lu te fm rnn to express our disgust at and ciple, was decided, which may be of use aud in-
o.tesrnpit for the imupudenti sophistry which seeks terest to the profession and the p-blic, T'he facts


it about to be hated at thIe same time, which sel-
dom happens, to the same man. His ministers are
known to be as disunited as incapable ; he he-
sitates between the church and the parliaments,
like the ass in the fable, that starved be- o
tween two hampers of hay ; too much in love a
with his mistress to part with her, and too much t
afraid for his soul to enjoy her : jealous of the par-
liaments, who would support his authority; and a
devoted bi.ot to the church, that would destroy
it. The people are Ioor, consequently discontent-
ed. Those who have religion are divided in their
notions of it, which is saying, that they hate one
another. The clergy never do forgive, much less
will they forgive the parliament-the parliament
never will forgive them. Thearmymust, without
doubt, take, in their own minds at least, different
parts in all these disputes, which, upon occasion, 2
would break out. Armies, though always the sup-
porters and tools of absolute power for the time
being, are always the destroyers o,'it too, by fre-
quently changing thhands in which they think
proper to lodge it. This was the case with I
the prmetorian bands, who deposed and murdered
.-+ had raised to oppress mankind.
-guarnn-r...-.2JilrO_ ey and tlhe regim-ents of
nation reasons freelyt'kwies' e.op- -c---uysar .S.q,
upon matters of religion and government-the offi-
cers do so too. In short, all the symptoms which
I have ever met with in history previous to great
changes and revolutions in government now exist"
and daily increase in France. I am glad of it; the
rest of Europe will be the quieter, and haveatime
to recover. England, I am sure, wants rest, for
she wants men and money. The republic of the
United Provinces wants both still more. The-
other powers cannot well dance when neither
France nor the maritime powers can, as they used
to do, pay the piper. Tie first squabble in Eu-
rope that I ibresee will be about the crown of Po-
land, should the present king die.-Letter 156.

MAIJINE LIS'1.
PORT OF NEW-YORK, AUGUST 16.

ARRIVED.
Ship Angelica, Iarsin, 48 days from Liverpool,
with salt uand coal, to J. F. Delaplain, owner,. 34
passengers. Sailed iii co. with slup Union, French,
for N York, and parted co. with her on the 2d of
July, off Cape Clear. Spoke nothing.
Brig Pedier, Meeks, 124 days from Canton, with
teas, silks, &c, to J. J. Astor & Son, J. Whitney
& W. Roberts, J. Ebbits, S. Ehnirner, and other'.
Brig Ea'le, Tolles, 55 days fi-om Bordeaux,
with brandy,wine, and dry goods, for J Schlm:dt
& Co. W & J Craig, J Beyland, Jr. F Place, J B13
Cazeaux, & to order. Left, about 19th June, ship
Manchester Packet, for N York, ready; brigs On-
ario, for Philadelphia, nearly ready; Hesper,
Hubbard, for Port-au-Prince; Charles of Port-
land, uncer.; Spartan, for N York; Casket. of do.
- uncertain where bound; Commerce, for Charlcz-
Ston; ship Natches, of N York; schrs. Frances
- Miller, for Port-au-Prince ; John for Baltimore,
and Numa, for N York.
Br brig La lHogue, Parker, 64 days from Bris-
tol, with iron, bottles, pipes, &c. to P Remsen, &
r Co. J I Roosevelt & Son, and C Green.
SSchr Mary, Crowell, Portland, 10, with ruim,
l beef, oil, &c. to Fish & Grinuell, and J. Parker.
I Passed at the entrance of the Sound, schr, Liberty,
- from Portland for this port.
S Schr Otho, 6 days from Saco, with lumber.
Schr Hope & Esther, from Halifax, via Barn-
stable, with salmon, &c. to C N S Rowland. Left
at llali ax, schlr lunter, and sloop Macdonough,
Slor N York in 3 days.
Schr Alexander, from Machais, with lumber.
Sloop Virginia, Pryer, 6 days from Richmond,
with flour and tobacco, to J & 0 Williams, Byr-
nes, Trimble & Co. Gallagher & Mason, W & S
SCraig, and C Dubois. Met in James river, schr
* Chesapeake, from N York. -t
Sloop Eliza, Ward, from N Haven, with fruit.

SALEM, Aug. 14.-Arr. brig Spartan, Pinel, 50
t days from Rio Grande, hides and horns.
Brig Texel, Hill, 40 days from St. Ubes. Left,
ship HIercule, Ncw York, loading, to sail in a few
h V9.


ri 'ln.iE KllG OF "THE PE K., tioniaoce, by
I Leec Giblbos, Esq. author of The Cavalier,
Itis day published, Ity
W. B. GILLEY, 92 Bnoadway.
To-morrow will be published, The Island, ar
Christian and his Companions, a Poem, by T.-rl
Byron. al5
C Hl AxPMA N'S Philadilphia Journal of the lcMs-
cal and Physical sciences. No 12, for August,
just received by I. N('RRIS HENRY,
U14 148 Broadway.

P O';rTABLE MAPS-R NORRIP -tis i5, 11tu
Broaidway, has just received a large supply of
'rilablh' Maps, aiinong which will be found separate
Maps of all the different states, put up in n -ost
pocket fa'in.. a14
C N mc, Quartertly .Magazine,
WILEY, No. 3 WVall--c!, liisjust receive
ed No I1 ofVol. I, ot The Washington Qui.,rtierly
M.'-gazinic of Arts, Science andm Liternlure, with C-
lustrative engravings, by Robert Little; Edilor-
I'ublishicd 11t the City of Washington-price $4 per
aniuniilii- singly alt
l'UNfAP'S Pt.AC 'ICE, 2 volumes-O. HAL-
STED, No. 3 Law Buildings, corner of Nas-
sau minml Cedar-strerts, has for sale, A Treatise on
thei Pi iice'otf the Suinivte Court of New-York, ill
Civil Actions, together wilh the Proceedinge in Er-
ror. by John A. Dunlap, Counsellor at Law, ii 2
wlumnes. ,
Also, complete sets of Johnson's Reports in ,20
vols.; do. Johnson's Chancery Reports, 5 vols.; do.
do. Cases, 3 volS. together with a general assort-
ment of Law Bookuls. a13

E NEW PUBLICATIONS.
S BLISS& E Vllt'E, No. 118 Broadway,
have Ior sale ithe felo img new putiications, viz:
My mind and mts own Thoughts, t&c. by Sarah
W Alortoc.
Q enolin Diurward, by the author of Waverly,
[vumhoe, &,-c. iMc.
Isabella. a novel in 2 vols. by the author of Rhoda
lingan Uilhaize, y thlie author of Emtail, c.
A New ]Englahd Tuile, 2d edition.
The Wihlierncss, ,r Braddock's Times.
Italy, a pa.,, by Sam-sumel Rodgers.
The Decision, or lteligion must be All, or is
Nothing.
Amerimun Anecdotes, Revolutionary and miscel-
lii eoqs,
The author's Jewell.
Koulging5sark, a Story of the New World, l&c.
aug 8

Ol "2 P,- '"'- Practice.
.* HALSTED, I tiv uiliings, corner ot
Nassau amud Cedar-strects, his just ruccivecd and.tfo
sale, Dunlap's Practice, Vol. *. a I


NEW-YORK, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1823.


C


I


I --- ~- '


~I~Lh~ba~














bA r- ,


-" rom the London Litrrry Gazr!t:c.
S fiu Toou Like it. By af Cemntry Curate. Vo
L"II". 12mo. pp. 336.
e believe we were the first to hail the ap
. pearance of the precursor of the present volume
and it has afforded us pleasure to know that ou
opinion of its sMerits has bepn largely sanctioned b
*the public The tales of which both. volumes ar
composed are interesting, beautifully moral, grace
ful, tender and pathetic. They are not to be rea
without deeply exciting the feelings, and what
yet more important, without producing a good c
feet upon the mind. In the author it is impossible
not to discover an excellent disposition, a refine
taste, and a highly cultivated intellect. He lean
to the sadder shades of life, but his pictures though
,sombre, are not gloomy; and the tears which
i the may cause to be shed will be those of" sweet
s 'orrow." ,
SHavingsaid thus much in the general praise
and of the general characteristics ol' the volume
S- we shall select one from itd seven narrations, an
,'endeavour to communicate its most affecting inc
dents (as an example of the whole) to our readers
It ii entitled Real Scenes in the life of an Actress,
Sanl is indied a moving talb.
S, We are waiting for you ;-every thing is rea
dy." said a merry voice, while a hand knocked
loudly aaiamnt ris door of the principal dressing
roin ; nthe ELetr:r Theatre. A young woman
who was sidta.-r loue in the apartment, started up
'1 will come irntlanoly.'" ,i replied; but her hear
L 'began to beut s ,isnl''iy-lihe pressed her hands t
her bosoas, as if to .stop itc throbbing, and stood a
w.i'lej,'reioluti,. and flrgcitfll. Her dress andliai
rer s.i;htly d, or.J:red:--he could not wait t
arrange Ilitru 3a i .Li '. e,, r iaste she passed ont
i- ag.:-. 1 : I :.r. s t.ir '.- :poke to her, and th
next moment she stood before the applauding an
S..rowded audience. It was the benefit of th
y-,ung actress; and Venice Preserved had bee
choieu by the Marclioness of R- as theplay fo
thiu e enin'g.. The actress, woke from her dis
trrciin-' thoughts-the sound of applause broke
tr upo her ear; and. as she curtesied to th
Stirorn, a deep and beautiful blush mounted eve
L... her pallid temples. She began to speak, an
every' -murmur died into stillness. As the sweet
I t.ne of her tretsiulo-n v .:.-'e rose into more distinct
tlieaL oes,. HeieI il:rIot .lr-r own melancholy; a
the i oftl tiumult-s a more than anticipated suc
"' ris blenJed.l wdi l.:-r de'p and tender enthusiasm
n and gavc a charm ike r.'ility to the character sh
.r.-ererentc-i; she eemd.J, indeed, the young air
Esorowrul cresaturte whom the poet has drawn, cor
filing, gerntk, andl lovm, ranm..,n; lawless andlicee
., iame sr ; toi:.hed to ti.:- hLeart by their cold bri
tal violence, -,nd yet comaipliiiuiq only with sorro
.indJ surprisee at the v.'eakn-, :,:.- her wretched hu
b.aud ; reservinr not a thou,giit Ifr her own suffer
inr:-, C.c n tll the po'-er Iof thoi Isr v. re gone, an
,fe b.j. .becme au br:-.:;.i -ndJ i.. .-.in ous dreary
of vanished happine.M .'id.J u ,. .i, c en till tha
very inconcc,oa-.o.::s h.ad :,cr.tj w h resistle
f.rce upoau Chr lfam.:, arn-l I L.r.::..n heart ha
ecaid.-not orJly t.:. l-dl, but[ .) throrh. Who gaze
upon Helen Gray, a.'. I, itn n-.:.lt HI,. Tears ands
lei .e. were the pi:vld t .- CJ .-C L..:*l a: the curtai
cli 'i ^ '. ,
*- he ciirtna; r.oE ;r'. :-- lhlit laugh wa
-hearl, 'aud thie i t g.i liJ,a, .:..i a i..., n i.l ind spor
i've .on Tihe tian ]..l gi,.:elf ln.-s ..1 her manne
and list mrelniiu ou.: ..I I,.:r ...:, Il.ne betrayed
i.. L, same I.eii.g whlio- hi 3 bcen ,:. I-lly in grief an
.ija ns'. Th I'rhn-.tih-: of ri:'ith aiid joy wi
S .:nl n h'l. o. tn .:.'lau, : tl,-cers *:ung to th
caretes, rnr, of icr bhi, dand lher it[pr' -had all th
buuyane.'yof ar'rli tr urtli. For some L.me this un
c. 'Fi. g .I ,et.y e .itnued ; ,:,n.:, .r tri-r. Helen pas
e, h. e Ir l iand a ,,.:,,i:i- h'-r brow i : r c.med only I
t-:.o : ba.-k th- r.i:rb whi..h -1Il in ur.li r,.rhprofusic
Lall'ovrr her inu.',hnu cy .. Bilt, at last, her de
-iilghtlui .l ce at:-I.te' :- : l..-tt.re. l .zzily to tl
,de .- :-th .c ;-:h crr, ,-lI her hinds to cli
f"- f-.slp,-riM It ,i '-'Ocf ;-'tle ,,'-t.:,r- hAtenedtohe
tau .-thliy lifte-l.. 'lc.n ll: .:.or on wisic
'.e i'a.d ril,.n--thic bloiuJ f g.,rng from hi
"MCLitlp--hcr eve-lh.Ji e :c. Io'J-li,:r lovely arm
i.ng d"lone heavy andr ii,.laeisc-6 aL tis ybore he
S" .. -o ...... it,,in iqu. er Cr. ., It., Q aieofth
.'p o 'c tre .i: n 'in; .:.t de:.J, bt her life wr
declared d to be in LIat .jau.,: : i ald -lie was car
S ." ri-d, still insensibl, to, h-r lod uI:-."
Amoinpg ths.e sho oiijht t1:. all,: at-- her suffer
o .a.w.i M-i 3 Lauw a %l% ent.'-h., Il. Io findshe
SU'wi.'etehlied lo.i;rn2, asIerl.-'j by t ar ider actress
"Irs.' Delirnuur, a faintasi.- tut Ir:n.l-h.:arted cream
''ure, aa i A good c:,intr:,;i i thle tsa-l. At the fir.
I-7y-nit Uttle ,..u.irr e-i, except '- prl:.,rm;i" to repeat

L'uira a3s..:-n-ded t., the hlalthi;r atmosphere
'-HelErn'. lght and l-.l'ry clariL...-r. The young
qcties na', sitatinig iIp in a iar-e rhair n'.ar-the ope
-'indow6, enjo:)in; the s'I e t.:. f. i.a of a fin
J\I y ui-:.in]rg. Laura awr, '.:,r the first time, ho'
S'e'-iunil'l Hmeled Griav -till wa ; htr l.ice and forn
"'4wete l',udel'ed 'eluLit-L.t to repr.-ent the loveliest
ch-.,ta'tterst of the diam' : li.-: 1i..rmer bore a strike
-'in re-ermblance t,:- a poi Li at i-;lIh some of m
'ieqderrier rr.v a have 'eccn. Tlih ..cturc of Laur
"Bianca. Ly T'ilarn ; I ;n.:-r .n n ri :r vioa.g of i
'wi.hlt is A l.:J,, La i ;iire-': i.i tLan.' Th
onrinajiJ.si Nit lin. L- .L-. re;: ar,, Till I. behel
-Hlden-Grav, I lihatilh blr-eve'i th-r.: -v.as a human
S-'a e i-,,rc- li.str.- ; e al, ii .,:r expression
li.., tmuder" .rnetncl:e tri 'a-.ni r'h r1hair, simple
S-parirng'on hier lorchtli % nil ri.[pl,-i l gold'onit
.smi.'4.f datter adb.un; Itm>e rim' 'mall match
n') outln a -ll glioa am,.0, .h itI.: .j:-p.:i rose-hues
e!elev rwis %enr |ale; h-c' li'.'Ie n,.:. resemblauce
,tcthe, I'qll and r :. JcJ i .r.:.d u .rt ..ris ..I the lovely
p rt6n;tz ,illni.- thaid r.:.J'... i. to a l. lightness al
mosmr icreJihble."
As -hi!_ n iit.-5r,. the benevolent lady engages
tl :..eJ mLdicil aIl. and an interesting conversa-
ln tihe subj: ct" of Bible comfort thus con-
"-- HIl-oi pu'asedl-she said no more, but
"s6ter,.,j l, .o m., *r g ti'deep an aatlictiiig thoughts:
I.,]|u,..- wlnmr--., and' then Laura said, L Would
Y'ou ikc t.) -te a clergyman? I have an excellent
irw,-.i.. wvho -is ould, Iiim sure, come to you,. at my

tlik'n roee |,, weak and trembling as she was,
*.. roi hcer ,:hiour, ard clasping her hands together-.
-x'c,irmn.dl You have named almost the first wils
ofiy heort. Will any clergyman come to me?'
-'le n',, .. .me I niay safely promise you he will,'
.g-uid Li.,ra, gentle leading her back to hertz chair.
*'Nay, I rint uteait- you, she added, gently holding
up'her -,' -rer, a, al to command obedience, 'if you
Sdo not f roisni m; to .compose yourself, and to be
.very pi'udent and careful.' She was really tlarm-
..i at the ,gnatijon ,,l roy which Helen discovered,
Swho nnw sat v-ery |usietly, and smiled while she
wiped away her 1.-a- ..-.. --
--- Laura learri from the mistress of the
; house that the hnitaird of the sick actress was a
profligate unleelg w creteh, who had lived upon
the talent-, c.l hii li usill her exertions had preyed
upon arid at lam,[ deiroy.d her health'.' Helen had
S.bn olige.I to ia'e liec comfortable lodgings just
a-sher 'elith fainih. She removed to an obscure
chamber, and ,:,in writ to visit her but the kind-
heartedI Mr. DL.-liur, who had even removed her
own little packages to the same house that she
Sight be n.:-ar. ard attend the young and dying ac-

A tlsrgymr,,, Mr. Curzon,is now introduced-to
the I,..s- Ianlingr.i.' et :--
"Th iu .,ta ,g ,Jay was, indeed, a time of trial
t' na.or ifelcn, Mr. Curzon, after having conver-
se.i wlir hr-el, I, r,:serus. that some untold anxiety
c.,,irnr'i, wighd uponti her mind, and he told
S.her what he lhoue-ht; She confessed that his con-


j.lectres were r,; ht, but seemed rather to avoid the
subject. He had too little curiosity and too much
delicacy, to isk her! to confess any thirg to him ;-
but he earnestly entreated her to discover every
secret dfhen heart, -in humble'prayer to her Hea-
verily Pather. After lhe had read to her, and
prayed with her, he was about to depart, surpris-
ed and delighted with the clear knowledo-e she
possessed of spiritual things; a knowledge that
showed that her heart was really touched ,and a-
facted, and that the book of God was no longer a
sealed book to her., He was about to depart, whetn
ie heard her soft voice, meekly imploring him to re-
turn for a short time. 'God ha,& ivet mce.trength to


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peak o ou now .' she s- id ; -Iw astoow eak in pur- 'aLe-2 t, :ceollcct, that siow as frbidd en- t spra ,I "en rc ;. .. .. Cr,
posebefote.Thereisasecretwhichlieslikeleadupon and quietly extended her hand towards the paper and, horror upo" n hcrro--lo a clean shirt on the
nyheart,whichmnustbetoldbeforelcandieinpeace. and pencil; she vainly attempted towrite,but she pillow, w.hih I had intended to regale my feverish
My husband, Sir, is not very kind to me ;. but, al- could not guide the pencil properly; Laura oen-
though he neglects me, I am sorry to say any thing deavoured to assist her, but the pencil fell from shoulders with just before I w ent on board; next,
against him; I am the most improper person to do her fingers, and she said, 'I cannot see. Thank my razors, cake of soap, pot of Naples soap, tooth-
so : although he does neglect me, he has a high God, I have seen you, my dear friend-now the brush, nail-brush, hair-brush, all arrayed on the
opinion of This wife; he believes that I am virtu- light of the candle looks dim,-now all is darkness; -able by the provident chambermaid, who had
ous; he has the most perfect confidence in me. I death munst be very near me.' Her eyelids closed,blbythepoiht cm erwhoh
need not tell you more,' she continued, hanging she fell back, and Laura feared she was dead; but brought them to light from the drawer, where I
down her head, and speaking in a voice half again she raised her hands, and held them out to- had forgotten them. Here was enough, and to
choked with repressed feeling; I need not tell you wards the place where her husband 'iad been sit- spare, to capsize the greatest statesman in China.
more than this: lie has been deceived in me-his ting; he came to her, and throwing himself on theman. Oh, mc dear trunk and sac de
seemingly virtuous wife has been fhlse to the vows ground before her, pressed them repeatedly to his I eas a lost man. Oh, my dear trunk nd sac de
she plighted to him before God.' Helen dropped lips. Just then Laura heard, as Helen drew her nuit, thought I, if I had you here once more, I
her head upon her folded arms, and subbed aloud. breath, a faint rattle mingled with the sound of her should be in danger of laying my back on this
When she had recovered herself, she said, t I have breathing; she had seemed for some minutes to
told you my guilty secret, Sir; the worst seems breathe with difficulty-Helen sunkdown from her wretched bed and my legs ona couple of chairs
over, for I f el strength now to tell my husband. chair; theythoughtthatshewasfalling--shewasnot at the foot of it to-night. All this passed in less
Might I request you to come and pray with me to- falling, she was striving to kneel, and, supported than a minute, besides a great many carriages that
morrow evening ? By that time I shall have seen in their arms, she did kneel-she lifted up her I heard rattling along, and heartily did I wish my-
my husband; he has promised to come here to- open hands, and, with trembling lips, she slowly
morrow, at three o'clock.' Mr. Curzon had been uttered out the words: He goeth before them, and selfn them, or out of them, or any where but in
at first inclined to dissaude her from this confession the sheep follow him, for they know his voice.' such a quandary.
to a brutal and profligate wretch, who had himself She could not speak afterwards-her head sunk on At length, remembering that time and the steam
violated every duty of a husband. He thought of Laura's shoulder-Laura could feel the breath ofoat wait for no man, I desperately seized a news-
her declining health, and feared lest the trial the dying woman blowing upon her neck: more at ait for no ma, I desperately seized a neas-
should prove too great for her : he said something and more faintly came that cold damp breath, and paper, and 1 stuffed shirt and all the barbarous pa-
on the subject, but Helen was determined ; she with it was heard again the convulsive rattle.- raphernalia before me into it, and with giant strides
told him that she felt as if power would be given Laura could scarcely sustain the weight of the gained the steam boat just at neap tide, when the
her. He therefore agreed to her request. -- dying woman ; a faint and sickening shudder th e at withdrawn itself into
It was long after three o'clock when the husband seemed to creep through lher own frame : again the Ihe natives had withdrawn itself into
appeared. Helen turned very pale, as he care- cold breath blew upon her neck, and Laura half: the bosom of the population on the wharf. Mr.
lessly touched her hand. Who is this with you ?' shrunk away from it. She struggled with her i Fidget, said the Captain, it was touch and go with
Ihe inquired in a loud whisper, looking round on weakness, and bent down affectionately over the I p. ie t y a ro l had board, I
Mr. Curzon with a bold and scrutinizing glance. pale face which lay upon her bosom; the tears I w you. Is there any air to be h ron board,
The old gentleman instantly replied to his whisper, streamed from her eyes-they dropt upon Helen's enquired. Go on the poop deck, he replied; and
surveying him with a calni but earnest look; My face, but Helen khew it not-the heavy head sunk there I went and sat myself down, thankful that the
name is Curzon, and I am a clergyman. I heard lower and lower on her friend's bosom-Helen dreadful business of getting out of New-York was
that your wife was a dying woman, and I came to' Gray was dead."
read the Bible to her, and to pray with her.' The Need we add even to this imperfect example of over.
man grumbled out a few indistinct words, and the writer's talents any commendation of his work?. When the river breeze had somewhat cooled me,
fixed on his wife a sullen scowl, whisel seemed to and I began to feel calm, I found time to observe
threaten that his displeasure should be more that the boat was immensely full, and that I was
plainly declared at a future time. Husband,' said 0Vf thm(m seated next to a very amiable person oftmy ac-
Helen, quite calmly, in a feeble voice, I under- seated next to a very ai
stand you; but allow me to go to my grave in quaintance, with a delicate child in her arms.-
peace : I shall not be long here, and I cannot con- MOND)AY EVENING, AUGUST 18, 1823. We were conversing about light and nutritious
sent to trifle any longer with my soul. I must food for children-of arrow root,tapioca, sago, &c.
think of God ;a therefore ou do not now fea Our readers will, we think, be diverted by the &e. when from a voice behind me I heard, well,
to speak of Hirt to you. Husband, husband !'
she continued, perceiving that the savage expres- following playful effusion, on a subject which, to here's ftulproofat last that Sir Walter Scott, is not
sion of his countenance remained unchanged, let judge from the quantity of ink shed about it, would the author of the Scotch novels," Curious to see
me be heard for once You will think of this un- seem to be one of general interest-" the author- the full proof so nigh at hand, of what I deemed in-
kindness whenI am dead, and be then sorry.-
What, have we both been without religion ?'-The ship of the c'averiy novels." In one thing all, or credible, I instantly turned a narrow sky light
man sat down in sullen, careless silence. 'Now, I almost all, the reading world, and that is now a dividing the bench where I sat from that where
will speak,' said she, looking up with her face dead- very large vorld, are agreed, that whoever be their the speaker was ; but all the proof I saw, and it
ly pale; Richard,'-the man dide not seems to no- author he cannot write too often nor too much.- was enough to take me out of my senses, was, my
tice her-' in the presence of this gentleman, hear
me speak. I have sent for you, to tell you what For ourselves we confess, that we are more solic- shirt, razors, soaps, brushes, &c. &c. laid out in ap-
has been too long concealed You have thought touts to become acquainted with the characters ple-pie order on the sky light. All these things,"
me a virtuous wife, I know you have; in all your which this creative genius presents in his works,said mylady acquaintance, continuing our conver-
unkinduess, you have had a full confidence of my an i eir (said my lady acquaintance, continuing our cover-
innocence. I confess that I have deceived you,than with their individual creator. Still, uchis station) come very well in their places, but are only
that I am a guilty creature!'-1 It is a lie,' said the the curiosity of the human mind, that whatever is to be occasionally used." Upon my word, Ma'am,'
main, indignantly, startled into attention by her hidden, becomes a matter of interest and enquiry, Ireplied, my difficulty is to understand how they
words. The blood rushed into his face, and he and hence the eagerness to find out the real author cae here at all, and as to the rest, I certainly de
struck his hand almost furiously on the table; 'italam,
is a lie, Helen, and no one shall dare to tell me of the Waverly novels." We have only to add, not want them. They seem to me to have come
otherwise.' Poor Helen sunk back in her chair, that we shall, at all times, be gratified to hearfrom by themselves, and I expect every moment to see a
and covered her face with her hands, colouring so the agreeable correspondent who furnishes what basin of water and towels borne by invisible
deeply, that her cheeks and forehead deepened into foll -ws
crimson, when opposed to her pale fingers. 'My ows : hands." At this moment, I thought pity mingled
dear Richard,' she continued, in a faltering voice, with fear, formed the momentary expression of her
leaning forward and looking earnestly in his face; SIR WALTER SCOTT. features. She took a firmer hold of her child
Before God, and as a dying woman, I declare that TO THE EDITORS OF THE AMERICA. rose, nd rather hurried from me, whilst I coulc
I am; seo, not am, I hope I can not noa; it was-c
many years ago. I have been *' Do not ask Gentlemen,-As I think your paper is rapidly ta- not forbear exclaiming, Who the devil pul
any particulars; but forgive me before I die.' king the character of Arbiter Literarie," I ven- these things here !" I did, sir," replied a gentle.
The man met the earnest gaze of his wife, it ture to address you on an interesting subject. an, ose voice I recognized-- they were fall
seemed, very sternly at first; he heard every word man, whose voice I recognized- they were fall-
she uttered, and still sat with his eyes fixed on A little country society, ofawhichl havethehlap- ing out of this newspaper; and a passage having
her, and then on vacancy. Helen moved slowly piness of being a member, has been a good deal a- caught m-y c-ye, stating that the public mind wa:
from her' ciair; she approached her husband, her gitated of late by the arrival of one of our first now seat ; liJe cott was not the author ofthecele.
knee trembled beneath her as she placed her rate luminaries, from a visit to New-York, with a r,atcd r..v, wa curious to examine the rea.
hand on his, and said, meekly and entrcatingly,
' Will you forgive such a creature?' His chest new set of very alarming opinions on the subject of .'one whic- .- re given in it, and placing the arti
began to heave violently, a storm seemed convuls- the Scotch novels. "Hlie was perfectly well stis- cl.: ear-'uilly on the sky-light, I was reading their
ing his frame, it was the storm of passionate grief; fled that Scott has no pretensions to be considered p'alr when you turned round. I be, your par"
'he could not control it; the large tears "_lsh ...... .. ...... s-u aen- rd -, ty..ou p '


ne on his knee, her face had fallen on herebosom.- incapable of producing an original work of ar
as They feared that she was insensnsible, herible; shea was any erit, and a shabby sort of a plagiary meto the ba
r- thing-but insensible, bet whole soul wvas wrapt in
a transport of prayer ; her husband lifted her up, gain."
r- and placed her tenderly in her chair. lie sat down The ladies of our society had but just recovery
er near her, still weeping, and holding her hand.-- their spirits from the shock they had received b
ss, Oh! ihow different did she look from a guilty crea- the downfall of the lrEperorand Empress Itirbid,
a- ture! how pure and how touching was the ex-
st pression of her countenance the fair lids veiling and the gentlemen would have continued to tli
it her soft blue eyes, from which the tears quietly day mourning the defection of Count Abisbal,
trickled over her pale cheeks; her lips moving in the declaration of the magnates of Duchess Coin
of prayer. 'My love, my dear injured wife,' said the declaration
Ig her husband-the very man whose appearance ty against.Mr. Crawford, had not placed matters
n had seemed to declare that he was lost to every little in equilibrio, when the arrival of our lictei-r
ie seiise and fhe in' 'it is I who should ask forgive- doxical luminary unbound the harmonies which
w ness. 'If you are a sinner, what, what am I? You
mn have my forgiveness freely. Can you ever forgive so happily prevailed, and set things on a jar again
it me ?' As I hope God, for Christ's sake, will for- What that dear man ." Sirn Walter," to be no
L- give me,' she replied. 'I cannotbearitany longer,' body at all: to comedown, as it were, to be on
y said the man; 'I will coln to you again soon, I of s.-No, whilst sun and moon endure, thea
a must go for a short timer 'Richard!' she said.
it The man stopped. Helen did not speak, but she won't go. The very words Sir Walter Scott,
ie looked toward the Bible which lay open upon the are resplendent as carbuncles;-and ,there is a
d table. 'I know what youth would tell me,' sai .i.-- .... -- .- a"-
n k tah v exclaed Helen. cotDick Scott, or any Scott. in or outo
i r,-- .t .,;-h tamtreht, anu.,, exclanned, Hle le n.'
n,-I h a n rnr back from the door, he placed his Scotland, as there is betwixt Vin de Barrique, ani
a band npon the Bible, amd then looked at Mr. Cur- the delicious Burgundy, which that -excellent lit
Y zon.' a Iake it, it is y3ours,' said the old clergyman, tle soul S. alone knows how to get, and to give,
ts 'and'd may(Gods' blessing be with it.' Richeard
- Gray took .up the boohk-the door closed on him." will add, en Seigneur.
. 'Lauta-is prevented from visiting Helen for a Apropos, de Burgundy-I should like to dwel
Time; after this trying scoe she is then hastily upon that awhile, but it is unfortunately not quits
* called upon to see leer before she dies:
"As she passed along the streets, the dim soft convenient, having other duties on hand at pre
gloom of twilight made her feel more melancholy, sent.
Sand the-.freshening breeze, which was. felt by e Know, therefore, Sir, that being touched ina
others as a delightful change from the heat of the vry tenderpat, t the ew and not giatef
* day, made hera shiver withi cold. Shesighed very tender part, with these new and not grateful
day, made her shiver with cold. She sighed as .
she met frequent parties of happy persons (they opinions to us, we appointed a committee with al
all seemed happy to her) returning from their the powers of a grand jury to send for persn-s
evening walks iure lsneaighbouringcountry. Some and papers; aned gave notice to our new arrival
of them were.laughing loudly, others carried in
their hands large nosegays, and branches of haw-ha w should require full proofs of his oracula
thorn in full blossom, which scented the cool air as doctrines; and that hie must appear- before tihe
they passed alon-g h committee, and answer, under pain of contempt ol
Thea hnuse milswhichH helen Gray hloded h'd a court consisting of all his best friends ; to wleicll
never seamed so dismal as oim that evcning.- rilee
shop and staircase felt oppressively hotel with con- requ1itiionu he promptly anl honestly submitted
fined air. When Laura had readied the chamber of what follows. That it was entirely true, that du-
Helen, her melancholy feelings left her, for her ring his residence in New-York, he had heard his
whole attention was called to the scene of death be- friends speak of Sir Walter Scott's novels as usual,
fore lier, and that was too absorbing to allow, aLiy d s alnoruld waaencotn s tone same
uncertain sorrows to disturb her mind. The dying and that he should haite.comc h.me with the same
Woman was forbidden to speak, and Mrs. Delmour opinions but for the following train of circumstan-
poiinted to a sheet of paper and pencil which lay ces, the detail of which hle should now give. I had.
beside her.-'The darkness of twilight had clearedl 1 as is my custom in theI afternoon," left all mv
away into the calm splendour of a bright moon-
light night; the moonbeams streamed into the minor commissions unexecuted up to two o'clock
chamber through the open window, and the can- of the very day of my departure. I had already
before tight lookeddim.ow; in e flesat in large chair travelled a few miles by land and a few by water-

moonshine, her fice appeared of a deathly paleness, that morning, and reached 1lew-York only two
and her white garments' glistened with dazzling hours before the departure of the steam-boat.-
lustre; she looked like one already dead, and beau- Then the hurry of buying, paying, forgetting, re-
tiful in death. Laura supposed that she wasas asleep, m being, packing up, bolting my dinner, pay-
and stealing very softly to lier side, sie sate down packing up, belting my diner, pay
in silence. Helen was not asleep-she raised lier ing the bill-thermometer 82-two cambric
eyes, and held out her hand to her friend'; that handkerchiefs and one silk one wanting to be hung,
hand was icy cold, and moist with thIe damps of o'it to dry. I s th dearue a conet oc-
death ; but tenderly it returned the pressure of out to dry. If slias t, the lepartare ofta comet o-
lier friend's. The prayer-book, in which Helen casions less fuss and perspiration than my exit
had accompanied Mr. Curzon during his perform- from New York did. The porter of the Hotel
ance of the sacrament service, still lay open on the had burglariously entered my room and taken myy
table; she leaned forward, drew the candle nearer, luggage to e boat, as I was informed. I made
and turning over a few leaves, gave the book to lugg to the boat, as I was informed. I made
Laura; her finger pointedtilo the commendatory myself happy in the expectation that I had pack-
prayer, for a dying person at the point of depar- ed every thing carefully up, and five minutes be-
ture; and she looked uip, with a smile or lher face, fo'e Jour mIade ne more pop ip stairs to see how
to Laura, who perfectly understood the wish ex- the room looked without shirts, vests, trowsers, et
pressed in *her countenance. They knelt down, om looke t shirts, vests, trousers,
and Laura then first perceived a person who had cetera, l ceter-ah, occupying each chair in the
been sitting also in silence in a darker corner of the room, as though they were sitting up for company.
chlamber-lhe was the husband of Helen Gray.- N*o, said 1 to myself, I packed every thing ip, I
They knelt down; Helen endeavoured to rise,but shll se eo myelfg I p-acked b vtry rasc Prr, I
was unable to do so; supported by the nurse, she shall see nothing there but that rascally narrow
sat upright in her chair, with her hands clasped to- bed, notbroad enough by half a league for a fertile
gather, til Laura lid- finished praying. Then imagination; and it is fortunate, for the miserable
Helen sunk back ri~-5ii, and remained in silent -1
thought, with her eyes,fixed on her kind friend for side-pocket of my surtout is full ofhanderchiefs,
some minutes; again a smile beamed over her and my trowsors are crammed with receipts, small
face, htier lips unclosed; but she seemed immedi- change, barley sugar, and tooth brushes, so that I


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I replied, I am grateful to you for withdrawing
my mind from the consideration of a mystery now
all plain. I remember, at present, putting thosn,
things in the.paper, the which, when you have
read, I will look over myselft" I have already
finished it," lie replied, and you will find the rea-
sons strong, and the argument conclusive, if the a.;-
sertios ofa man who writes well, are to be bc'ic-rc
ed." "' Well," continued our friend, "here is thi,
identical paper, and I know e.... .more than
you will find in it. It is an l.veeing Post, and
contains two numbers from the Minerva, 3 and 4.
entitled," ,Inquiry as to the author of the Waver-
ly novels."
In this state of"the matter, the exercise of our
powers as a committee,' was.- left to be directed to
the newspapers; and after a careful examination
we have come to the followin-conl
'st. That the writer of the two articles, 3 and 4,
in.tha Minerva, writes with matchless confidence
deals more in assertions than proofs;. and is gov-
erned -by unkind feelings towards Sir Walter
Scott.
2d That he is sufficiently inconsistent with his
own assertions, to warrant a belief that he knows
no more about it than comes to his share.
He says, without quoting his long passages," that
his former remarks removed every doubt, and ex-
hibited Scott as a plagiary, who had not ventured
to defend himself. That the revolution in opi.
union has been complete, (amongst the milliners)
no one ventures any longer to think it probable
that Scott could have any claims. That Scott is
incapable of producing an original work ofordi-
nary merit. That he, (the writer) knew all about
Dr. Grcenfield, saw the IMSS. of'Waverley in his
hand-writir.g," mand all that sort of thing," besides
knowing every thing else, and all that sort of
thing." 5o much for our first finding.
And for the second, he.mnakes a case out that Sir
Walter Scott has from necessity so much official


3d,,'rt.a new we." ...- j wears, mt-st ;a.cv be2-n
taken, of necessity, before Waverly was published. a
G
Where was the "Crown of Glory" then? It d
had'nt even gone to the tinman's to be framed!- 1
This my friend at my elbow says. To say nothing s
about his dashing all this in the very chops of the "
corner-stone of his hypothesis, for lie begins by lay- T
ing it down that "the unequivocal declaration* in 1
the introduction to Quentin Durward, that Sir A
Walter is not the author, renders it unnecessary p
to pursue the enquiry," lure a ease is made out v
that the real writer and Sir Walter act in concert,
for a purpose of especial consequence, to conceal
the author, Sir Walter being paid by the real au-
author to pass for him, and here is this real author
paying a man to keep a secret, and blabbing it at
the same time himself. Oh, Minerva, what a
facer you have got. Your knowledge-box will
feel the effect of this for some time, and you'll have
to take leave of thle ring for ever.
Which reminds me of a little Yankee story.--
A schoolmaster near Bennington, some little dis-
tance from where I was brought up, examining his
scholars before the inspectors, Squire Strong and
Deacon Inman, "Capped off," as he said, "with
some laming," and the following dialogue took
place :-
Schoolmaster, (to aboy.) Elias, who's Minarvy ?
Boy. Minarvy's the Goddess of Wisdom, and
was born out of her daddy's head.
Squire Strong. You don't say so! What d'ye
say to that, Deacon ?
Deacon. I guess she might as well as have been
born out of something' else.
S- SANDERS M'FUN.
A declaration made by Dr. Dryadust & Co.
to the Marquis de Hautlieu.

COURT OF SESSIONS.-On Saturday last,
those persons who had been convicted during the
preceding term of the court were brought up for
sentence, when the following punishments were
awarded:
Jacob Boston, a mulatto, convicted of burglari-
ously entering and stealing from the dwelling house
of Mr. Timothy Kellogg, in Cedar-street----confine-
ment at hard labour upon the tread-mill (after it
shall have been erected in the state prison) for life.
John Morrell, for highway robbery, same pun-
ishment.
Ebenezer. Badger, for having in his possession
counterfeit money with intent to pass the same, a
like punishment for the term of seven years.
James Curtis, alias Petit, for feloniously and
fraudulently procuring clothing.from Messrs. Lock-
wood .& Blackney, the like punishment for five
years.
John Dean, for feloniously hiring a horse wag-
gon, &-c. with intent to defraud the owner of the
same, a like punishment for the same term.
John Fortune, a black boy, for grand larceny,
was sentenced to the state prison for three years
and one day, but,not to be put upon the tread mill,
on account of bodily infirmity.
Charles Smith, one of the Circus pick-pockets,
who had been convicted upon two indictments,
was sentenced to do penance upon the tread-mill at
the penitentiary, for seven months for the first
offence, and for one year for the second.
Robert Blanc, a Frenchman, for stealing from
the house of Joseph Snyder, to the penitentiary for


null,
Adam Walker, Ezekiel Wilkes, Barney M'-
Kown, Samuel Crook, James Ewing, Martin Gin-
ger, John Richardson, William Coggar, Williamn
Johnson, Samuel Johnson, Pierre Martel, Charles
Wright and Johiin Williams, aliaz William Milli-
gan, who had been severally convicted of petit
al-cony, were each sentenced to confinement in the
eniticutiary for the term of nine months. Ceggar,
tiichardson and. the two Johnsons were blacks;
the latter were boys, apparently not more than
fifteen years of age. Wilkes appeared to be a
.hardened offender, and on descending from the
box, with an impudent air thank'd the.Court, and
muttered, out that lie was "d-d glad they did not
give him a longer sentence." Martel was a French
lad, who had lost, .1 -j .. '-:-c p.:-:.: -.', the use ofhis
right hand. He was .n-I., thL.n:. t.
lonerss *lr....lJ .itnus lr-. .,: r. \r.s tt and Milligan
were -both small boys, riot yet 14 years ..f .**, :bqt
intelligent, crafty and wicked. They -are t& be
employed in pin making.
John Lewis, John Luslk, ind James Jadwin, 'who
were also convicted of petit larceny were adjudg-
ed-to more mitigated punishments, inconsequence
of palliating circumstancea.attending their. respect-
ive cases.
John Robson; for fraudulently obtaining moneyy
frmn Mr. Woolley by means ofa forged letter, was
sentenced to nine months imprisonment in the peni-
tentiary; and John Carpenter, for a very aggrava-
ted assault and battery, to a like punishment for
the term of three months.
Fines were imposed upon four persons who had
been fbund guilty of assault and battery.
The case of the City Theatre was again post-
poned, upon fresh assurances that the nuisance
should be hionceforth discontinued.

To illustrate the futility of the theories of Spur.
zheim and others, on the subject of physiognomy,
craniology, &c. the facetious editor of the Nantuck-


business, in judging, hanging, drawing, quartering, et Inquirer gives the following anecdote :
&c. as sheriff, that, "from necessity, it precludes Not long since two eminent theologians of dif-
his application to any great extent to literary stu- ferent persuasions were travelling in a stage coach
dies." And, in thee samie breath, hle goes oi to 'n company with several other passengers, among
i. d, i r h whom was a'n elderly gentleman of a most sedate,
say that the great number of his acknowledged intelligent, and magisterial countenance, ane d Nith-
;Ih]ib tion l Q -i .I-I-


arrestedd on lie 12'th inst. in the town of West
Greenwich, Rhode island, by Mr. Benjamin l10ol-
en!, D)ep-Juty Sherilt, a3sisteC- by Mr. Win. Ward.
3riggs made a dsperait.c sAruggsl to escape, and
tabbed both of the above prs-ons, but their wounds'
were riot considered 3 -,... On examination,
inteen hundred and,, '.. '. Dolla, of counter-
eit monsy was found on him. He is one of the
principal dealers in the Canada manufacture.-
Another person, named Ifopkins, of West Green-
wich, ulsol was taken, who is an accomplice of
Briggs. It also appears, that a nmani in jail at Co-
ventry for the same crime, is a brother of Briggs,
and the two others of the family are now in jaiil at
Newport, on a charge of murder. Indeed, the
whole family, father, mother, brothers and sisters,
are said to have been regularly bred ani graduated.
it counterfeiting and other crimes.-Dulazy .dc.

It is said Sir Colin Halkett is appointed Lien-
tenant Governor of the Province of New-Bruns-
wick.-A'. Y. Gazette.

Capt. Nichols, arrived at Boston from Gotten-
burg, states that the pirates who murdered the
crew of a Danish vessel were found guilty, and
were to be executed. A woman, who lived on
the sea coast, had been arrested, charged as being
concerned, the men asserting that she instigated
them to commit the foul deed, supplying them with
arms, &c. and telling them that they might get
rich, like the Cuba pirates.-ibid.

PHILADELPHIA, August 16.-Capt. Hayet
of the ship Tontine, who arrived here yesterday
from Marseilles, was boarded July 2d, by a French
brig of war, and treated politely-She had an en-
gagement a few days previous with a Spanish
privateer, and lost one officer killed, and two
wounded. July 7, passed through a French fleet
of 15 sail, under convoy of a frigate and gun brig.
July llth, in the Bay of Gibraltar, spoke an Eng-
lish schoonerjust from the anchorage. The Capt.
informed him, that there had been a severe en-
gagement, about 12 miles from St. Roque, between
the French and Spanish forces, in which the French
had last 500 men. Captain Hayes was chased out
of the Streights of Gibraltar by 3 small Spanish
privateers. July 12th, 30 leagues west of the
Streights of Gibraltar, was brought to and spoken
by a Colombian brig of war. August 3d, was,
brought to and boarded by the Colombian sloop
of war Oronoca, Captain Guillermo Watta, and
treated in the most polite manner ; had made no
captures.-Gaeette.

NEW-BEDFORD, Aug. 13.- -Col. Riva Aquera,
President of the Government of Peru, is very po-
pular, and making great exertions to defend Lima,
should the Royal troops advance.-The Royalist
forces under the command of General Canteral,
are estimated at 7000 men, and are within forty
leagues of the capitol, The Patriots have 6000
troops, besides 700 just arrived from Bolivar.
Bolivar has ordered 6000 men to be embarked for
Callao-3000 of which sailed on the 17th March,
and 700 of them arrived in Callao between the.
1st and 11th April. The Government have invi-
ted Gen. Bolivar to take the command of the
whole forces of Peru, and it is expected he will
accept it. The Peruvian squadron under the comn
mand of Admiral Gwire, sailed about the 25thb
march for Arica, to blockade the coast.-Mercury.


POSTSCRIPT.
Our paper was just going to press when we re-
ceived the report from the Board of Health, which
met at the usual hour, when we grieve to say that
the Resident Physician, Dr. Quackenboss, reported
Samuel M'Gee as having died this morning of ycl-
lowfever.
The circumstances ofthis case we understand to
be these: This 'young man, aged 16, was an ap-
prentice to Mr'. Roberts, No. 26 John-street. I-e
was at the fire in Gold-street, being then in health,
r. ....i..t. -w .r- e Bi ratiguiet.
himself by over exertion. He contained slight/
indisposed up to Wednesday last, when his malady
increased so much as to confine hili to his bed~at
lhis father's house No. 48 Henry-street, whe,4 he
this morning died. Mr..Roberts, the master-f the
boy, andoDr; Hicks, attached to the health drApart-
ment, Wvere examined as to the health and al'eanli-
ness of the holtise,'and i-.:- ,1l.surhcod 'a John-
stireet, and spoke favouriably -s to bolthi- -'
It was further stated, both by the masfer and the
father of the boy, that ie lhad not to t64hir'kiow-
ledge been at the Quarantine ground, nor out of
the city. '.
The deceased" was attended by Di: Conger; who,
yesterday notified the case to the Residenit Physi-
cian.,, as one requiring' his c: iiin
Qua ,ckeibi', n. ntA


"Much' evidence w gii ti,:'o.:--riig he iti ymp-
toms of thedeceased'i mua dJy, rv.hi.-, a itou
-the'R.-nJer t I'lyt.'i-in'i report ai.d ll.U-U. dwniens
of r.-.ponjnt;h.it.l ,; n rot perrn', 'ti h.. Board of
Health to withhold a knowledge' of the case froin
the putbl'ic) ledl to the':h6 that this,'if yllow femre,
at niP, miglt prove a sporadid case,; and be followed
by 'o others. .
Alderman Taylor' mved that the report of the
Resident Physician be published in the public pa-
pers.
Alderman Hall opposed the motion, on the
ground that it appeared to be a solitary case only,
such as the Resident Physician and all the medical
gentlemen present denominated a sporadic ease, and
such as they assure us occur almost every summer.
lie also urged that the publication of this case under
thIe sanction of the Board, and unaccompanied by
the necessary explanations relative to his fatigue
at the fire, his disease in the thigh, and other cir-
cumstances, would be improper. He pressed the
severe injury it might occasion to our shipping and
commercial interests, and that the delay of a day
or two, until the case could be traced, could pro-
duce no serious inconvenience. He reminded the
Board that there were very few members present,
and that, as the Corporation convened this after-
noon, the opinion of the absent members as to ma-
king it public could be obtained.


p aiLiuia nitii iii n u ate the laborious student. So al so reserved an touglluul as t be taken for The Recorder supported the opinion of Ader
much for consistency., a Judge of tle Superior Court, mentally unravel- ted the opinion of Alder
ling some abstruse law question, or preparing his man Hall, and very earnestly urged the Board not
Again, he assers, "that the real author of the charge to the Jury in a most knotty and unwedgee- to cause the case to be published until they could
Scotch novels being a man of infamous character,' able case of homicide. A disputation soon comn- accompany it with every circumstance connected
the publishers and leading men in Edinburigh, mend teen the two divines, which led intowith it. He observed that it was evidently, fro
some very profound metaphysical inquiries, with it. He obse.ed that it was evident, from
anxiously alive to the honour of the country, and So great a veneration had.they imbibed for their the information of the Resident Physician, a spo-
fearful lest its glory should be tainted by the ac- sage and silent fellow traveller, that they seemed radic case, as all the rest of the family and the ad-
knowledged productions of a dishonourable Scots- wholly anxious to obtain his approbation in the joinin-g neighbours were in perfect health.
man, tleyvet, wheoat did they dosse of their dispute-and as either partyisis O soea-r in erthis eed lth.
man, they-what, wha did they do ?ay, who but wn estimation predominated in his argument, a On this questioix the vote stood as follows :
Minerva, the Goddess of Visdorn herself, could sort of instinctive reference was made to the portly Jlfirmatice, Aldermen Wyckoff, Taylor and Mead
have divined it?-' they made a bargain betwixt and powdered occupant of the back seat-who by negative, the Recorder and A-lerman Hall.
the iifimnous author and Sir Walter Scott, that, means of sumdry occasional nods, and other signifi-
cant tokens of wisdom, stimnuhted time learned
'for a share of the profits,' Sir Walter was to combatants in their disputation, which was thus MARINE LIST.
countenance the idea that lie was the author."- protracted to a most inordinate length. At last
And all this for the honour and glory of Scotland! the controversy ceased, and a direct -appeal was. PORT OF NEW-YORK, AUGUST 18.
Sir Walter-thee honest, the excellent, the beloved made to their sapient umpire, who proved to be a
Siof all er-the honest, the ecllerit, the beloved stupi old Dutchman, ani ainsweredl, Vv, vat in RR1 D.
of all men-the diamond of Christendoni-the de tivel's name, are you all dis time. peen thawing Brig INasau, W'elden, 13 cays f'om St Thomas,
pride of Scotland, is with his own consent to be about!" are yo a tun in g assau, elden, 13 das fria St Thomas
ab ,, ,. ,a" uti uwt cc ith runt, sugsr, nides, olt copper, indigo ard stpe-
tumbled into the very kennel ..if contempt, to Coney Island.-The road and bridge leading to -mt- To De'forst & Son, J. & J. S. Cray, IV, Ro-
save the honour of the country !" Here was a this delightful island are now complete., It is opeu ~ T. Skels flrriman & Nh E. Fisher
lne C,. Crnninig'haniir & M'Cniormicel L. Oakley, Cod-.,
plan! "O prodiga rerumluxuries, nunquam parvo to the ocean, with the finest and most regular inm, Allanius & Co. I Kear L 'hey, L. S. i,
content paratu," as old What-d'ye-call'um says- beach we ever saw, is within 9 mile' of Brookhlyn C.llate ,& Co. T. Clarku, J. Gilbert, and the master.
Lucan, I believe, ferry, and only a mile Or two from the Bath house, nI allIssen James- Lesquog lu and lady, and Maryr
For you observe, reader, that all this pains to where tIe appetite created by a sea bree may lrm d phia, od sh ioong ic eti, to sail fred
save the glory of the diadem of letters- which be ab-.cni'hntlT anld sec..iily sutif, d. St.. D)ominoi n1e t dIy. '-)e I in co..vith schr. RB-


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it




is




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-t oluionjnr-New-York, -amd L..h-iEdw.ard D. Doug- most interesting remark which it su ggets, is the
: ls, for Phdadelphia. Spoke, Aug- 9, lat. 27, 6, comparatively small stock of American cottons on
1b;hi5, 50, J hip Georgan, 17 days from Philadel-. hand this year with the last. It does not exceed
hil for Jamiica.
SFit. shr., Haeina, Clarh;,i0 days from Montego one-half of the quantity held last year, in June, in
ianv, Jam. with ruin, ,iar, !.:.;wood and pimento, the Havre siarkets.
lio W. Gibson & Co. ani Cc..,.:rt LUnis. L .:' ?'I, .PRIViATr CO7n]ISPOnDEiCE,
ult. sichra. onroe, Hfig..n; '.ir Phi-, lricti, n .- erpigna, June 21-The column of Span-
'a.; Gipsy, Nt or. s ,.-l li tih n .im.:.... -. 1 .- .ds, made prihoncrs at Valcebollera, arrived yes-

K 'pnnebunk ior I aso, oa. t. i Inoit. .-1 '1 ,-.' 0 :U, .'day. tt is composed of 632 officers and men.-
spokebnk'lori RH eo it, l0a m -rn rlmid" U iey reicied Perpignan at mid-day. The officers
spoke brig Resign, '0 Ja, fr :.m Trni-J d.J: C cA r,.rhing at tie head of the troops; the three field
.lor Nw-York. ..ff-iicers on horseback.' Both men and officers ap-
Schr. Packet. Thompion, fIrom Frcn.l.Priimar. 'a.. pared unsubdued by their defeat, and marched
Schr. Leader, Cozzens, 10 .i.'s fa h i -. An- wth a firm and decided air. Among the officers,
dcre.ws,.with plaster. 3pan, enger. Sa.leJ I c.:.. prisoners, was recognized M. Pastors of Gerona,
schr. Huldah & Jiidah od-.k, and Hk:Lm .a h rothler-in-law of M. Campedons, one of the no-
gins, orew or: r.ak, ad l s:. nd.- lestfamilies ofthat city. All the prisoners, with-
try, both for Bost-n. Left ':lhr. Maine, Ciiirling, ,,t distinction of rank, were thrown into the mili-
Sfor NYork 11 41 day_. 117m1 pa-ed abr..e Hll, I.iat-, varyprison. The Mayor had prepared one of the
sdbhr Amlartic, Cozzeno, ,-romi New-' .rL l.:.r It. a .artments in-the Mansion House for the reception
Jhpin, NB. I.i the officers, but this was countermanded.
Sloop Gale-n, Bunk-er,i') hur.fr.-,m NanMu..Iti. According to the best information we can ob-
Sailed yesterday, ship Diarm.:.nnd. ,Ment.,r, atn tain,'every thing along the route of'this column
Coimmerca,for Live i .or.l; hDutch lrig TIwo i3rcothi indicated thatthe check received by Mina was not
er, Nantz; brig Serene, Port a-i [Pri.:e, from Am- considered discouraging, that the officers' and men
biy', brig Fanny, Baker, Ior Currac .a. ...:.mposing it, maintained their confidence in the
R -- ,Iultimate triumph of the-cause they were defend-
-[rRom RO n crionRES.poNnr.,.] n'o.
Off ce of th e .31lrrurq, N.,evm -B&df-rd, .i,:'. 13. "Much constancy, and the greatest resolution
EDGARTO\VN. Augiit 9.-Arniv.J, -ip are necessary in the sort of war which Mina has
-.Ipan, Tilton, sValparaiso, 8>, .with 170) bi t1 Oil dertaken for the defence of Catalonia. Its diffi-
Left at Valparaiso May 10, ship Lio, :n, rci cltiesare scarcely to be conceived. He who un-
Providenee, -just, arirc-d from Lima; MIcurci,' .3-,rtakes to conduct such a war, should possess
Mathewion, of do. Ship Chamiucey, Little, of geat intelligence, in order to be able to compre-
Baliimore, sailed May 10 rou Quiloa, -.rsgi Crin.- hend at a glance the difficulties around him-great
da, -itchins, of -Baltimore, Clariou, Crucker. '" crcumspection, unitedtogreat daringin his plans
Boston, and Wethered. Mayhew, of do .) )il] 1.a; -great intrepidity in action, and presence of mind
4'for Lima. U S. rlehr. Wat.r 1\\ el-. Stu,--, ,-mrnid dangers-to keep the field with a small
for Sandwich Islandis. Lc ft at Callao, 'lip- J.Ihr i l-dy of troops, watch his adversary, harass him in
Brown,' Andrews, of Proidience ; Arab, \\Iall. u:, ail his movements routthim, or atleast embarrass
of Boscon. Canton, Page, irom Boeton, jtut ar;r him very.much, ausehim t change his plans, cut.
En, of Baltimore, do ; Either, Lo-r, Il BC-tuii ; r..ffhis supplies, know how ina all cases to supply by
OKensington, James, of Philadlphia ; Frinudhlip, -tratagems the want of force, mislead the enemy,
Meek, Rio Jansim o in a Ife. diyv ;F aniun, Rus.ll, p..: rplex and wear him outwith marches and coun-
of NYork, Hiram, of N H'iesn ; (.'u... of MiJ- i r-marches: these are the -characteristics of this
dletown; brig-' Chatworth, Bater, oc. Bailn re; ,,r, which are'little understood by other officers,
Coromandel of Salem ; Gen. Jack-.:.i, cl'Pliiiraifi l 'i, ever great their merit., "
phita; Fortunn, Scott, of do ; Neru:. J.--a.ung of We must not, therefore, be 'surprised at what
Provdence,juAt arr. from S n BSin- ; brie Amn-rida, the papers have said of Mina and his.operations-
Gibb.-, sailed April 5 fr Gii:in quhl ;-:l.p Pan- at onetimethe Baron d'Erolesh'ad him in his pow-
ther, An.sin4 sailed 3d April f1r Coqumi-,.o. The ,,at another the sword of General Donnadieu
I f. S. :clir. Dolphiu was al.-- at CallIo l1th April. as drivinghimamongstprecipices, whence escape
'Spokle Jan. 19, Eug. 'h;p rindeipermablc., Bro-l., w as impossible'; whilst, in tact, Mine, whatever
with 1300 bfL. oil S2, tp Pririr, a, ill; v-.as his position, was always the master of his own
Rosana. Ray, 600- 24th, -hsp Mihnerva Smytli, niovements and plans. His aim is well known;
1600; Feb.,-l, ship Abigail, Cot si olNBeill-r., and ia is to harass, fatigue, andfinally rqutthe French
left her 23d, with 2'000 bbis. Jan. 23, lat. *9 am \my, and putian end to its operations in Catalo-
long, 33 W. hibp Fnterpr:ze, Gardner. of ll Har, mui. From the daywhen he first lured-to Beshlu
with 1200 bbls.-July -'3, lat. 17 -10, k.ng. 6 G L-, anid Pot-tella the first division of the French army,
1-1ig. brig- St. Vimceent, from Newun. lolinnd I.:.r :omumziided by the Marshall in person, he has
-Barbadoes. July 30. Eng. brig fiee, ,l Naii.-Iu, ever'ceased an iiistant to perplex, andgive full
N. P. Co r Antigua. ,-,.:cupation to lii-e rest-r paint of 'liat I-,...:. Now
I Olot,then at Gir.nerii., r.e-day before Manreza,
SNASSAU, (N. P.) Jul) ld.-Arrived, :icl.k orner i:..mprrow bel-,.- \ hl; at .one minute in front of
Rang-r, Sveeting, Ir. Phildeciphia ; Endriejour. General .Donnadieu, and thenag-ain upon his rear;
Kemp, NewrYorkl. 19th, Arrihed, shop -1n aigEt, lie ,a, hi'r two months dragged the Barond'Eroles
Brittin:ham,lNew-Vork. 2d, Arrm-ed, schooner over the lofty'ihountainsof Catalonia, making him
Oleander, Blathwayt, from W'1. Florida; -k.ops r.r, in., asona when he was at Palan, to Ripoll
Alexander, Doyle, Ill-traias. : Harlequin, Jahn- when tie was at Tortella, to Olot and Tortella,
stone, lHaanai. Cleared, L.-tg Highlander, Miller, .t.h, n.by means of the highiamountainswhich se-
Liveponol.1 26th, Gisare-l, sloop, Stranger, Crat- pirai-t Carllonia, he was marching over into Cer-
ti.-h:am, Newr-Yorle. 30lh, .Arrived, sehr.Belz;y dacn,-.thim obliging Eroles- toreturn upon Olot,
& Peggy, Laarau.i, from CharlcEutn i diLstre, Ripoll, Ribas, and the Col de Tosas, on our own
bound to Key \l st. fro'itier.-
Such is th'e result of :the" imoivledge -of local-
1 At mtiiIL '. bit;. ,hL,:l, 61ia-uJYv possesses 'in- a hrIm.t degree
On Saturday mornirn l-.t, atSt. Mark-Chiirch, thfr,n hir,,m; :, marches hiniself it "the head of
bv.the Rev. Mr CregHiton, Mr. Wiltbam B-lmner, his i,,i, -, ,th i musket on his shoulder, and is
to Mi;s Jane Ann Hasi and., daughter of tse late th it to o-a d mti e defiles filled p with snow.
Israel- Hasiland, all of tlu.: city. ,,r,:-,-n A ntc.n, (an officer of the faith,) is dead
On. Saturday sveni,, by the Rev" Mr..Baldwin, .,- hi wouund."J
Mr. Wim. Daff, to Miss fhizabetl Millts, iboth ul .
this city. P .. From the lX6niteisr.,
At liip,,(L: I.) on the 1-Ith inu ant,by the Rem. ARMIY OF THlE' iYRENELS.
Mr. Greene, rSelah B. Strong, Esq. of Brookhaliven, Baiitm.-C.,rit il.:,lh:.r iiil...mrni his R.:.yal
Suffolk colmty. counsellor at "law, to Curnelia, fihghne-, that the adace guardIm i..-f Hin .iIniy,
daughter of Doctor Richatd UJdil, oftuie' rmiet c-mmanaled r,y General Biu,:mriaA .i-, P.-i hadi
jiaee" : -._ rcaiihlied Shlla on thi- 1lim lif-smhig mai..-hr;. ] t ofi
S(At-straUford.CoD.n Tu"peday, 2[mhinit. by ie the njlir, orertook on the 15Im "th rair --.i-idJ of
c .Steub inIJr. Win. L. Booth, of Peters,- i-illahe-rro-_ at .Alzmert, c.rilthii it, ,Ian.dtired
giF.Va. to Miss Abigail Brook-, of the former be-lur .\iAkra, uipon ithm Ji:ar. ian tlhe- n..-nnii. At
.ge. n- ap*i|:-ro i-ll, ties enemy e1:.-.?.-nih atd 10,i.ii) men
5-, s at :. i-a .:-te! and.l ditt-clich'd r th'e .:- le.e-i. of
"tie.- DIED, .\lm.Ir: 11;0) pi.-k.d n iei, 1 i0 di --.:.n -, :-, .I tWo
.4 n1 Saturday e ,nn~ lar, Ja.cob Mutt, aged 67 piece- iof artlill, G.-ieil B.niririii,-.'rnapill,
? s. :.- cu1 i...-' S ir til ti t o ti ip .-..I- \arm t .-tll. ri .r.I'
lerterday morning, in the full triumph of faith :li- -l401, cdlthe te is c'a iipo-e. to th. : urendJ.-i point
i er iledenter, Mrs. Fiaace CooL-. c amm .',-i wlhii.h va:. dJef'im.dJ.:'- .- a tEte-de-p:.ntt
and aJ draw-.br;d.e. N:ist ai i l-m'i:j a well siup-
urhtd itrc from th enemy, -:.ur \'itil -ur:, a- .Iill
"' Ork, R rltrrica'- n iir other .bmpsee, 'urccec.-I irn t.tad.?him
th iemcei .i In mtise ti, ii.I-, '1u-i I 'L.e pinu- Ui va -
JFUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST I'), 18:23. orus Ile, whlhtm G-eier:,P Bonneimini? v.i .'- .
-leaIcs ll aii 0to re-tore 'tie h le .h iViu cll, had .i.:e-i
a U. S.Bink Soc u,.- rct.escs.r-10Cl.. li. -esi.tro;ye-J, i'o as't.., Le eua.bied to I.iiuJ i tili rier.-
T i: w..urL having r'erdJv. io: Ipti.l ,n.:sr I.:-.im
ho.ur:, dorrl w'tVliiall tht firij.- wa, kept uIp i haboat
e l'drlthe pleasuie'to -stae, what indeed we itermi:;on," the' c-nmr .o.iv hein- able t.:, use
iGlpaIed Lthat;'ht the mreetngOf th(e C-:ind ol" their aitlle, v, General Bon'emalni tokdl; nal.-
t ,"... ? ". .- '....If.. ta ofe oft ae rd.-,r of thie Volhi-,--is to make tei- n
d-alth'to day, there were no. reports. of any uort, -'1 .auim i e -hJietpit, ,. as clv th m l, l
Btt i Jortt dav.etm r-. i -.y p.. ., ,- ,, ,
eor m . -- ;-- e-.m-,' e- evacuated the work, irai J the idraew-brI .e.
.. -- .i and to,:.k Ia.i anlia e ofl'tie t.me n ,c.a rv to: geti t
ip$Oa FIbFANCtE.--By the Cadmus, .anariive iowercd'again, toc make tier e:-aipe. -fi- 1 ,1
-" t4 enuim~trom Havre, -we hate iurinJe: of the *.dragoons, lhc.6ever, v.'ih-Id t .i make a slan. l but
?d i.'tutidnol-I artd o'othe Jour -iil-Jdes Debats to the V I oligeurs, ulpl t led ib, the a.-que!, Iro ri t.-
a tl Ju ine, --he yth a3 U .e 10th .1 1'tli Ch--, er, :liarc-J dei-,,, ..o,,-
m t une iu. 'Theyfir, h au;. sual iy, killed a grcai iiualt-be, and maed main p.rs,..t -
ille authentic e iPtei c o.:. ..tf> iwir. n Spain, cr. .. .. .
,iAt abundant and longpi>Taial report, wluch some- The eriemny, al, ein..i:cav.ni edl to,;save their
lterminale .with rea-vig Aina on the brink o" pi-ece .O a iltilery, but iour 1t.rb Volti.Z ,, took it
rm' in, l o. ih. h o e h -e o n, 'al.:.. Se l rlmiiuridired .-l.ale-i ni,:.re taken in the.
.b-metOd, inoei lith lioa c-vetr, he bwrayn m:o- rs-u,.ri a many meaa. in as .' it-. The enemy
'tige? to iscaiEp ,; and usom.stim:-. Jdlrail at leii-t] lia..l mai. Lilled ad n.J:.iid l--.:.n our part, we
"theberilhant.sutecsiesof ala irs in whilt lirk irn i. I ad ioly ,ie swounled.. Con-Jcr ,ble -magaezic-
S' r t .. b ,, that Iala -eros mhad, c.llecited at .\l.:,ral ,have fall-
al'*e wi oun ed.. T L e-rn irCr.:. Our linhand. iOur troops,. exlhibite..i in lii-
Uilletins is really amusing, and loro a king brl'kiaa .lfaibr (t 'tran-.ate literallyy) Dn,u..I ze, l
it-i-tto those which first naturaiiz.d blie .-:.rd a ,.il .Gal ."
Itletin, in its warli c -'ise in sir laigi0age.- Here follow Geir. Bnriiii commendations
'Mina,the gallant, mdefatigable, and sIrili'ui.Mlm:., ol individuals who didtingui-h.aJ themselves, and
Ftill keeps tbe fiEIda the muoiintans, and the val ie., cry numerous they are, considering that the army
t cities and itilages of Cstalonia, ali"e by h-. lad only flive wotinded in all, in'this brilliant af-
ubiquity aed Jdarimg. Thougli conimtantly aid c Imar.. TIhebulletip then goes on- '' ,
lbe cut off, aud ilamnt ecol-mmn of 'hi- tr.-op, in e ;r',t "OntJje b is tle.l a-]m ci;.1r iis .] i.f th -'.J ..:..ri,
pass and Jelile. he as eonstintly re-appears w.tith r ached S tor-rp r, l- co, I.Loe ,
apparently udiminishhed forces, and undauntJed a our approach, retiring by A]oy and Moxenate.
'and undauntable courage. General Bonncmainscontieued to pursue him, uad
-In vain ( m3y m the -Crntuutinncl) d.c ci,-, reached Moxente on the 17th, aid Fuenfes de la
treasury i ou (al present ", u.. : )io g .-it-e lh-ugeura. onthe 18th, supportedbyeLt. Gen. Count
o "appreachig aec. A ick cl.ud s g.il. Lyverdo, aving with him the greater part of his

e and yet daily o'nni ..mi. e. the mi-.lt .ii- i The strength ofte tnth division PamnphileLacroix,
.leh c.inh"at-dme s'r is--id m. tic b ,ir, m: i at Murviedro, watching the-route of Catalonia,
we e Genural Tro ,lnm ehmbrk.n n elm0i 0 mli vmngsouine troops on thatcofTeruel, and causing
Rhaonue with orcspe m ordlr m,:re r',pi dj 1 i-a-. she d tachments which had been cut off from the
,iloaia-the war im s-ard to be on0. rt ,sn- 2 larmdy of Bellamteros, to be closely pu-sud. Since



-pam arle deLauriniug ndeaml hm -tv agacsrnm e ,:!, arrival it Valencia the 2d c orps have takenia-2
fresh corp..tl.e an is J-ic nine-in, an- yt vimet f with Tofbronzeartlllery,notspiked,sevefiaoepliron


ther, and thota Regen d Sm. ca..-tian- lcrib the e a gret quantity of munitionsamong them
taekn" our t roop-i r is aid t a and hs of PMawder, which the enempursued by the
iyea at es elleut an coudtr them, in metas, to th orpwas overtaken by Gen. St. Priest on the
-I.aLalasioros, whose arm;- as- ,ca mered, me-appeair.- Counth ivoiter egas received news from the



et--arl all thie nr er o et cye lb our troops at hih lockhde of Mondero e an d covers Cles. Upon his


ar. e ntrsItakenh ariong them Cea. Orrea, andr several
'oIt ishcertin that iee renewed effadrts whpi-ch are ,cers On the wit next day, the Duke of15th, Mina wasno.



making, and the iucra-r.d forces defined Ifor again overtaken in the valley of Carrol, and when


fSpain, do not look lile an iminediale terminmnio.i tlie messenger came away, 200 men had already
f hostilities. Fiom their south of Spain we hae tire destruction ,
not, by this arriasl, as late account a, had been Quarter General, Madrid 21st June. By or-
previou'sly received dJrect. J.-r of his H. R. H. Count GUILLEMINOT."
W Ve hava gison such ttanislations as appealed By a despatch of'the 22d, Count Guilleminottrans-
fiteresting to us. An urLi,,le Jrom Perpignnn, in emittedd thi following letter from Gea, Molitor,
-a i ta, ,, l o the Secretark'of War.
articdiar, dteaili; tho .ualiieations essental to From the Commander of theSd corps of the army of
eeess in guerilla waal lce, sill be Iound dJsei ring -. the Pyrenees.
notice. Valencia, 18th June.
t^The Fren.-h fund; are qul.:.icJ at 0 -n .tn thr. "M- Cavailiher, my aid de camp, left here last
-. nm "oght, withjmy dispatch, announcing, but not pos-
th. By a letter unJr-r oar .conit,..ii,.:l l,.n., ,u-ely,the surrenderofTortosa. '.o dayit is no
4ie presa of produce wll be- av:-:rt.,-:.-I. Tli. longer doubtful. The Royalist Chief Chambo,


writes to me that le is master of Tortosa and allt
its forts. At his approach a part of the garrison
declared for the king, the other part was ill treat-
ed ;nd fled towards Vinaroz."
4'I judged that a result so important, and which
would so greatly advance our affairs in Catalonia,
was deserving of a special Courier to the Prince.
r ifr h ambo informs me he was about pro-
i,.e.,', tG,,,.i, who had most distinguished them-
selves it the capture of Tortosa ; he will alsomen-
tion to those which lie thinks deserving of the nq-
tice of H. R. H. Meanwhile it seems to me, that
ho himself would merit a decoration."
"I an endeavourinmg to assemble as many Roy.
alist troops as possible, first to blockade the forts of
Viazor and Peniscola, upon the road to Tortosa,
in order to keep that road open-and afterwards
to reinforce Tortosa, so that General Chambo may
penetrate into Catalonia, and make a diversion
there."
"I w rite all this to Marshal Moncey. General
Bonnemalns is pursuing Ballasteros, who was yes-
terday at Ibi." MOLITOR.
Extract from a letter, dated
FIGUERAS, June 17.
The garrison of Figueras is in, want of meat,
medicine, wine and tobacco. A portion of the
soldiers, of those called Los Quintos, are without
shirts or pantaloons, and a quarter of the garrison-
.is labouring under cutaneous diseases. The dis-
asters of Mina have very much discouraged the
officers, who are weary of their prison."
Paris, Jiune 28.-Lieut.Gen. Trommelin is said
to be about setting out for Lyons, where he will
be joined by three regiments of three brttalions
each of infantry, with which he will descend the
Rhone to Avignon, traverse afterwards a portion of
Languedoc, and enter Cataldnia, for the purpose.
of reinforcing Marshal Muncey, and laying siege
to the bloc tded fortresses.-Jourrial des Depats.
.Lt. Generals Ricard and Le' Pechcux ar,e to
- command the two divisions of the second comls of
reserve, which is about to enter Spain, by the
route of Bayonne 'undor the orders of MIrshal
Lauriston.-Ib. '
An assassination and suicide were yesterday
committed in a house near the Etat Major of the
National Guard. A Spaniard, supposed to. be a
naval Captain, shot a young woman, whom he
loved, through the head, with a pistol, and then
applied another to his own head. It is said that
upon searching the apartment, a paper was found,
purporting that these crimes were concerted be-
tween the lovers, in order to avoid a separation,
which the mother of the young girl was trying to
produce.-lb.
[Translated for thle Daily Adrvrtiser.]
ARMY OF THE PYRENEES-FOURTH CORPS.
Girone, June 22.-Sir, The Lieut. Curial ad-
vises me that on the .20th inst. having received in-
telligence that 3000 Constitutionalists were found
in the village of Mastorellas and Monternos, where
they levied contributions, sent there a battalion of
infantry with a 100 horse. This little column
was commanded by M. Nicholas, colonel bof the 23d'
regiment of dragoons. The batallion of infantry
was directed to the villages designated; but in or,
der to tur:n the enemy, the 100 dragoons proceeded
with the colonel at their head for Montmalo sur
San Fausto. Having arrived at this.last point,.
M. Nichols .perceived in the forest, and over a very
high hill a body of the enemy. He immediately
charged with impetuosity. The disadvantages of
the ground were such, that the horsemen were ob-
liged to dismount and march against the enemy
with their carbines. The party attacked laid
'down their arms, after having discharged them
once. Thirty men, and a lieut. colonel remained'
in our keeping; the prisoners were sent to Girone.
. The enemy did not expect our- battalion of in-
fantry at Mastorellas, and had time, after having
two men killed and three wounded, to effect their
escape. Col. Nicholas conducted admirably this.
expedition, as well as, the second lieut. Rebeille,
and the Marchall des logis Gaultier.
Marshall Duke
S DE CONEGLIANA MONCEY.
'.Tadrid, June 23.-Yesterdaythie Regency-putr
listed the following decree.
Article 1. An exact list shall be made out of the
pseseht Cortes, of the members of the pretended
'Regency at Seville, of the ministers and officers of
the volunteer militia of Madrid and Seville who
'-.r.:r..:1 the translation of the King from Seville
t.:. C-d.I, or who aided in his translation.. I ";'
2. i'h.:- property of the persons -who shall appear
c. li. Ihit shall-be immediately .sequestered, exs-
e. p-. n : 'ises where it -is-ordered otherwise.
3.3 All the members of the Cortes awho remained
mn sci-,'., w hen the king was declared incapable
al e -ki. red, for this deed, alone, guilty of high
tra :o u; nd the p[.iultIez c imposed by the laws
ro tlia cm me, shall be pronounced on them by the*
tritt.-ip. on. the simple proof of their identity.
-1. T I, following exceptions shall be made from
tl' p-.-:..ding disposition; and shall be besides ho-
noir.-ab.l and appropriately rewarded-those who
tmall .-:.ii.ribute effectually to the deliverance -of
L n:" "i,.i. .
". TV'i. generals and officers of the troops of the
il.n,-. r ,.i ,,fl ,5 5 b. 1 a i -1 ...,. a41' 1 -


'li'. are declared personally responsible for
thie hit c of their Majesties and oftheir Royal High-
S;,a.., a-id shall be liable to be brought before
Si:.:iinii.l of war, to be tried as accomplices in the
v 'ii:nr:.: which may be committed on the members
Mf tl. r,:.al family, and which it might have been
in tficirjpM.:wcr to prevent." '

We published yesterday an abstract of the seih-
.tepces pronounced by the Court of Sessions upon
thb offenders who had been convicted therein, du-
.ring the .preceding term; and in reviewing the
,rm;ni-t.u-t--,.in r.if criminal justice in our cityit is
s, 'i -i in- i ub-..rve that since the introduction.of
the treadmill, the number and' atrocity of offences
have visibly'diminishcd. There is, however, one
subject connected with it, of deep concern to the:
.public characterand welfare. We refer te the de-
predations c:.inmii:J by juvenile offenders.
In this;-as-in' other large and populous cities,,
thdre i a.Is:- of wretched miscreants who.sub-
sist uipon the profits obtained by receiving stolen,
goods, and '1i -entice dtinttren, --by-pnrtmiceiptlti, :
of the thrift, to purloin from their masters and o-
thers, whatever they 'can lay hold of. The eye of
suspicion isn notfastened upon them. They seize
whatever comes 'within their reach, and find a rea-
dy deposit for it in:the..house of their wicked em-
ployer. Tenipted by tlihe spoil, and countenanced
and encouraged by the eldeo knave, they soon be-
come adopts in the art, -and after detection, the
exemption from punishment, on account of their
tender age, hardens them in guilt. The law in
its mercy presumes the young offender not to have
sufficient discretion to commit a felony, if under 14
years of age. Proof, it is true, may be adduced to
rebut the presumption, by showing the adroitness
and intelligence of the prisoner; tbut if, as is not
uncommon when arraigned in the box, they shed
abundance of tears, and give evidence of contrition,
the jury are moved by compassion to lean to the
merciful side, and acquit. They thus leave the
City Hall, and perhaps in a week afteriwiards are
again brought to the police office for another and
similar offence. The case of William Milligan, a
lad about 13 years of age, who was tried at the
sessions on Wednesday, the 6th inst. is not a singu-
lar one of the kind-it may serve, however, for an
example. This lad was then charged with having
entered the house of Mr. Charruaud in White-
street, in the day time, and stealing therefrom somenic
silver spoons. He ran off with speed, but was
pursued and the property recovered. When taken
hlie feigned intoxication: his, youth and his appa-
rent innocence, combined with a possible doubt,
raised as to his identity, led the jury to acquit
him. On the 15th instant, (only nike days af-
terwards) he wv-s again tried for ait'.hier felo-


ny, committed subsequently to hifs previous e.o- si'on to use WVhitehall-slip.for their steam ferry-boat tie : a parcet of Pot and : ail w-r 66 sold y esif
quittal, under the following circumstances:--He running from Whitehall to Mersereau's Point and day at 52f. Coffee in boud is very dull; thid steek
saj down, as boys are wont to do, upon the steps of Elizabethtown, by their paying $250 per anm. for heavy, and prices nominal, say for St. bumingo
a tore in Greenwich-street, from the window of the additional time Of the grant, 2 1-2 a 23 1-2 souts, and Havana 23 1 -2 a 25- tou8
wrich hutng a quantityof suspenders, and watching The City Inspector reported seven ordinances There is flA demand for Hides. We tamnex a notes
hil opportunity when he thought no eye observed foe the correction df nuisances. of the stocks of Cotton here on 30th JuieJ,1822 and


th'm, said to his associate', who was stationed with-
iln each of the suspenders-" Now Charles is your
ti4e." Charles thereupon seized them, and tley
both made off-turned a corner4 divided the spoil,
and then ran off again in different directions. This
lad has now been sent, with. his associate, to the
penitentiary for nine months; and what is the
prospect ?--that at the expiration of the term he
will come out a more hardened and dangerous of-
fender than he went in !
Another case at the same term may be referred
to, attended with a different, but, perhaps, not less
unpropitious result. A boy, of respectable family
and descent, was arraigned upon a charge of larce-
ny. He had been often brought before the Police,
and as frequently admonished, but without any
salutary effect. He was proved, by unquestionable-
evidence on his trial, to have violently seized, on
this occasion, a handkerchief, in the corner of
which was tied up a small sum of money, from the
basket of a lady in the day time, as she was return-
ing from market. She was at first disconcerted by
his boldness, but-pointing him out to some by-
standers as he ran of, they pursued and overtook
him... For this offence he was tried arid acquitted.
He wept bitterly in the box, and his puerile coun-
tenance and apparent simplicity, probably induced
the jury, by giving the reins to the humane pre-
sumption.of the law, to acquit him.
It is not for the purpose of finding fault with the
verdict, that we advert to this case; but it is for
the more important object of bringing into view
the contrasted results of a conviction and an ac-
quittal,-either alternative of which is fraught,
with danger to the community. Not a term passes
without similar cases, in which boys of very tender
years are tried for larcenies, with strong proof of
their guilt. And what shall be done with them in
a dilemma where punishment in the one case, or a
merciful acquittal in the other, leads alike to the
renewed perpetration of crimes? That they should
not bZ placed in the penitentiary, with convicts ma-
tuiec in age and crime-"associated with vulgar,
vice, and base-born profligacy," we fully believe;
and we .believe, as fully, that entire exemption
from punishment is as ruinous to the young culprit,
as to society.
: To devise an appropriate remedy for the evil, is
not within, our province. It is a subject which be-
longs to the legislature, and is well worthy oftheir
attention.
Were we to hazard a suggestion as to the substi-.
tute, it would be to vest in the Court of Sessions
the power to adjudge juvenile offenders to confine-
ment in the proposed Housr of REFucE, subject
to proper regulation and restraint, and apart from
those who are simply unfortunate;-and that in
cases where the' proof is not sufficiently clear to
warrant a conviction, the same court, or the magis-
trates of the police, or some other proper board, be
'empowered (after notice to their parents, or guar-
dians, to shew cause-cur non) to bind them out as
apprentices, to mechanics or masters of vessels, as
-trtiy may TITifilnIproper. Nor should the authori-
ty proposed, be confined to cases in which boys are
arraigned for-criminal offeqces. It ought also to
extend to all cases in which they are suffered by
their parents, or guardians, to run loose upon so-
ciety, leading idle and dissolute lives, and acquiring
habits of intemperance and vicious association. We
_are aware that there is an existing authority of a
limited extent. But it remains a dead letter upon
the statute book; for it is confitied, if not in terms,
yet certainly in its operation, to.tliose cases in
which the child is destitute of parents. It makes
no provision f...r Li,-:. eases, moi-e deplorable Ithhan
orphanage,.--Lerti Lthe .-'rii .:.:tonlly-neglects his
duty to bring up his.ehild:to habits of industr'yand
vri,., tL., perhaps Ip'ric '- i: (for cases of the
kind have existed) 'i1 his dishonest a.:q,.,-.ti:..
It may indeed be objected that to interpose :.i .
'utar l a th .e la w t -, /. ""
filial'obtnmieefde,-is an exercise of rt;ir-ary p,:.-,::.-
On. ordinary occasions, we admit that sou.., inter-
ferenceshould nc.t be alld.:.. It" is only when
the parent nezI'sI a ub'..:.ij a-ind imiiperative
duty-when in.' ad ofL hl:.k'II. trUc wayward pro-
pensities of youth, and .guiding them in the. paths
of virtue, he yields hiss child to thie -allurements of
idleness oild vice, that wie .propose to exercise
.the paramount power of society. The reasonable
interposition of such a power is 'clearly conatitulh
tional. It comes within the scope of those objects
fourwhich society was institutedj7-for individual
protection, and for the,general welfare. Nor is it',
without precedent. In the Eastern states it has
long b'den'the 'law, add acted upon with salutary
effects.. The necessity of such a sfatute'in a large
city, is vastly more urgent and imperious, than
among the spare populatidil atidsober habits of
,New-England. Theye are laws already in bene-
ficial operation in this city, which, pome vastly
nearer'to an infringement of private rights and
liberty than the one proposed. The case in ques-.
tion effects every individual in' tihe city. It int-
volies not only the safety of his property, but of
his person, aCd all that is dear to hlim. The
morals of the rising generation cannot be too so-
duously guarded nor their aberrations too care-
fully .restrained. They lie atthe foundation of all
that is valuable insociety, and are connected with
our best and fairest hopes, both here and hereafter.

COMMON COUNCIL.-At a regular meeting
of the Common Council held-last evening at the
CityHall, the minutes of the previous meeting
were readand n appr oved. The semi-monthly account
of th comptroller was read and examined, from
which it appeared that thie receipts into the Trea-
sury during that period had been $24679,24, that
the disbursements had been $24532.44, and that
there remained in the treasury the scun of $145.80.
Among the various petitions presented and refer-
red were die following:-
The tavern keepers in the Bowery for the privi-
lege of erecting sign-posts in the street, near their
respective houses entertainment; from P. Loril-
laril for. the use of the boring apparatus for the
purpose of procuring good and wholesome water in
Lispenard's meadow; and from J.ohnEllis for relief,
stating that he is 87 years of aige, and aggrieved by


the opening of Dover-street.
A citation which had been served upon the May-
or, was read, requiring the corporation to appear
beforethe Chancellor on the 25th instant, to answer
to the complaint of Comfort Sands. Refdaed to
the counsel of the board.
The Board added 10 years to the lease lately
granted to Messrs. Jaquea and Ogden, f6r permis-


On the report'and recommendation of the street
committee it was 'ordered that Front street from
Old Slips to Coenties Slip be repaved, and an or-
dinance to-carry the same into effect was subse-
quently passed;
A resolution was adopted authorizing the Comp-'
troller, under the direction of the Finance Com-
mittee, to borrow a sum of money, not exceeding
$50j000, at an annual interest not to exceed'6 per
cent.
A proposition was made for the reappointment
of the Chamberlain or city Treasurer, which on
motion of Alderman Taylor was indefinitely
postponed, 13 to 7.
The law regulating the public markets was
read by sections and passed.
A resolution was adopted instructing the At-
torney and Counsel to the Board, to discontinue
all proceedings in the Writ of Error to the Su-
preme Court of Errors, in relation to the Canal-
street Assessment, and that notice be forthwith
given to the adverse'party. Yeas 14. Nays 5.


j1823. Exchaung on London, for Bills at 1 month-
25 70, at 3 months 25 50."
Stocks of Cation at Hlavre, Jzine 30( 1822 and 182,
1822, 1823.
Orleans, 16449 '990
1Tlandl 13 l3f7tf 6123


Sea Islands,
Pernams,
Maranhames
Bahia,
Martinique,
St. Domingo,
B ouirbon,
Bengal,
Iarat,
Caracca,
Cayenne,
Carthaglienu


825
6427
1458

3o

400
590

200
53
f,


Senegal 5

,10581 26305

MARINE LIST.

PORT OF NEW-YORK, AUGUST 19.


OGDENSBURGH, August 12.-The Right
Rev. Bishop Hobart is expected (God williiig) to
officiate in St. Paul's Church, Waddington, on 'ri-
day the 2-2d instant; and in St. John's Church, in
this village, on Sunday the 24th.-St. Law. Gaz.

BUFFALO, August 12. -Killing.-Jack Far-
mer, a Seneca Indian, (a grand son of the late
celebrated chief Farmers Brother,) was last even-
ing killed in this village by James Reed, a Tus-
carora, in a quarrel between the two. Reed was
arrested, examined and committed to await his
trial.-Pat.



Extract from a letter, dated lJgvre, July 1.
"There has been a good demand for cotton in
our market of late at gradually improving prices,
and sales were made yesterday of about 1,800
bales of American descriptions at an advance of from
1 to 2 sous, according to quality. On inferior Or-
leans the rise has been greatest. The smallness of
our present stock of cotton, as compared with last
year, particularly Upland: auit Orleans, seems to
have produced a strong f.-elig that we shall be
short of these descriptions before the end of the
year, and holders, in consequence of this, together
with the favouiruble accounts from Englandi have
become' very firm, and we are not without hopes
that a still further advance will be obtained. We
quote Orleans 23 a 29 and 30 sons, and Uplands 20
a 24 and 25 sous. The stock of Ashes is considera-


Edward 1). Douglass, Hallet,;,'l. days from 5t..
Thomas, epffee, &o.- .Lef, Aug. 2d, brigsi,Nassauj
Wilson, for. New;-York, next day;. Abieoit: ook5`
for do. discharging.
Brigs Mary, Selby, 22 'days.from Cainpeachy,
logwood, &c.;. Catharine, Keith, Lubec,- plaister,
and 77 passengers,, .
Schr Sharon,- Mfllister, 8 days from Matiapzas,
sugars, &c. Sailed in-co\ with sehr. Blue-Eyed-
Mary, ald brig Albion, under convoy of U. S. schrc.'
Gramnpus.
Schoorner Commerbe, Pennington, 9 days..from
Turks Island, salt, &'. Sailed in co. with schr..
Magnola, for New-York.
Schrs. Atlantic, Corson, 24 days from Halifar'
wood and ballast; Dorcas Ann, Blackiston, St.
Audrews, 19, plaster; sloops Paulina, Loper, 1art-
ford; Eliza Nicoll, Perry, New'Bedford, 7 via-
New-York. .
At the Lazaretto, ship Franklin5 Garvin, 144.
days from Calcutta and Madras, saltpetre, ihdigo.

DIED,
This morning, atfer an illness of four months, Mr.
Archibald Taylor, aged 75 years.
'IThis morning, Mr. Robert Steele, in the 52d year
of his age. In the death of Mr, Steele, society has
lost one of its best und firmest friends, and his fami-
ly affectionate and loving parent.
On Saturday afternoon, 16th inst. in the 85th
year of her age, F "acis, wife of Mr. Jamnes Mar-
shall, an old and respectable inhabitant of this city.,
On Saturday evening last of a lingering illness,
Lucia Dunn Doncourt, wife of J.. II. Donourt, of
this city, aged 22 years and 8 montlis.
At Turks Island, 23d' ult, hr. Lucius Monsoon,
of New Haven, aged 26, a promisimi; young artist
as a portrait painter.


I


11, i v I I 'IL-MA-uU I 1. -.1- '. -


Alderman Taylor gave notice that at the next ARRIV.ED,
meeting of the Board, he should move for a re- Ship Grand Turk, Taber, from Livorpoof, (sail:
consideration of the foregoing resolution. .rlIjd. ed June 16th,) with coals, to J. Magee & Cot Pas-
sengers, T. Dewson, and Jane Dawsov. Spoke
Secretary of the Naavy.-We have unquestiona-. June 29, lat. 43 34, long 20, 25, brig 'Loretz0 of -
ble authority for stating that Mr. Southard has re- Portsmouthsf 0 days from Savannah for Havte.-
ceived from the President of the United States, the 30th, lat. 48, 50, lon. 21, ship Dublin Packetf,
days from New-York, for Boston. July 8, lat. 45, .
appointment of Secretary of the Navy. 52, Ion. 36,i brig Hyperion, DB.s.:h, 20 d..ei s from .
SThe suve othe Eastern section ofthe anal, Liverpool, with loss of both l.-pma.i--:uppLed
The survey of the Eastern section ofthe lher with one, Aug. 12, lt.41, on. 67, brig Caun
contemplated in the State of Jersey, to join the na- brian, of Bristol, Eng. 14 days from Havana, hit*t
vigable waters of the Passaic to those of the Dela- ing lost the capt. and 5 of lier men by'sickhess-
ware near Easton, has been completed. On: this was bearing away for Halifax, '
pet f e r no d e f a x Ship Cadmus, Whitlock, 47 days from lh-iived
part of the route, no difficulties of any extent have with dry goods, brandy and -burr stones, to WNVm
been discovered. The exploring party have since Whitlock, Jun. Le Roy Bayard & Co; F. & A.
returned to the summit level, and are now engaged Brunel, Curtis & Lamb, J. Little & Co. F. Fave-'
in examining the Vestern section,in thecountyof rcan,J3, Hone, L Willcocks,J Emlin, ,PSefihtmn),F
iW. Steenbrenmner, C. & It D'Wolf, C. A. Dale, S.
Sussex. Should this district afford equal facilities Bailly, Bayard-'& Mqndon, P. & J. S Ciarr M.
with the other,'there can be no doubt that the ca- Cottennett, F. Varet, & Son, L. 1-ay, N. Th"imio
nal may be accomplished within the estimates laid & Co. I. Laisne, M. Bujac,JBoirie & Lauguerenne,
Gaillard & Gravillon. Chevrolet, Jun. Swvifts-
before the Legislature ofNew-Jersey at their last p, Remsen, & Co. J. B. Laffoy,,F' & H; :-hir .
session. Ifso, the enterprise offers one of the most & Co. Ha'ggrty' & Austfin, J (F la. C L C ra .
advantageous opportunities for the investment of Son, F. Chazournes,and to order. Passeirers, Mhi .
capital,-that has ever occurred in this country; we Chevolat, Favereanerea, Fvrean, Jun. sAmhs aind
a will net 2 in the steerage. Spoke, July 4, the 6Lizmrd, E,
hope, however, that the State of Jersey will not N, E. 25 leagues, ship Magnet,- Mount, 26 days fnii
abandon this great undertaking to individual spe- NYork, for London. Aug. 4, lat, 3, 23, ione.
culation; all considerations of policy and interest 54, brig Betsey, '53 days' frotA Gottlnbirg fore
should induce the people of that state to make it Boston thlad, 55 days from Stokhol for N. Supe-
rior, of Portlaird, 55 days from Stockholm for N.
public property. In any event the undertaking York. Left at.Havie, July lstq :t-l.4 H :a."i,'. .* I
has our best wishes, and will no doubt receive et-. New York, 15th ; Lewis, Skildy, %I.- -th.: Ad..-r-,
fective aid from our city, to whose prosperity it Richards, for St.a Pmiling, unrci e r ; i. I- .-
must most es. ton, 15thm Portia, Silliman, unc'rC; C.---.. uI ':-cen-
must most essentially contribute. kins, of Boston, ready to sail-; Harrticeof Belfi-
n aorediscig; L. M. Pelham and Fox, of ,'dti-
In a scuffle last night on board the schooner ork, uncer. and ths. Cr..mt fot Rio,
Black Eyed Mary, lying at Quarantine, between sailed 4 days before ;-,the Mentor, of Portlandiflitu
the mate and one of the hands, the latter was kill- sailed for Corunna. ." '
Ship Elias'Bfurgeri'DisnevyT,'ffi6f. St. Ctix arid 9'
ed by a etab inflicted by the mate. Sip Blis rier Disne,'fm St Cti1 amd
ed by a tab lifted by themate. fin StThominas,withsugar, &c. to D.Rogers & Son.
Coroner's iReport.-An inquest was holden by Brig ius, i,-:mi-.'. ,i.-sm l.,l.:m, tr. i-14,
H errick u i-, m ii bi 1t 1., l-.. .i- l .-.-.i: & '-i..i ,
Harmanus Tallman, Esq. and a jury, on Sunday andSJ. s-a,,'. L-.. '-,, ,, J ., I. s N,| 2: ,
last, upon the body of Michael M'Intyre, who was 'ofN. Y.:.-i ,.J.. h i.r. C' .- ',; I,.. i1 ..-.
found dead at or near the foot of Stanton-strget. Orleans, 15th or 20th A' .-, C.:.iu..i_, f I' ai -IT
Verdict, accidental drowning. Charleston, 6 dc'i,: -- Sia'iu ,,. %--. i-:' r' im.
Philad; .G c.:.,-i t..b u FV .,k t, it.; ii, i i..r .
[1D ComplaiI'ts:aresnm ade that the 1 11l :arn a r.: quarantine ; crlir: N'i,., m, -:.r N do.r.:, .' .. .,r,, ,
; lr E liin "ru,. 4 -: ; Fr -na- M- T r' .hh r "
remiss in taking their prescribed rounds. A re~-'. r .1 4 -m d :; .l I.--r,
t'- I *,:,rt ai 1i F 1i. -,I- )1 i s. 1 S ,J ; %t. ffonal i.-r i .
spectable informant states that they have not beead X-.rli: -f0 *i ; r. i'r, H ,ie i. *:-, B'., sal.-d .
in Dey-street forsome days past. The removal of *,.. .r P. -u Frirre. Ipi Misaclh.itter Pa.rket.
putrid vegetable matter andoffal, at this segsonof -' k, 'm:.1 'br.; ,f.t, r-dti for a
p t v t ir n..:, .i._.J t, dI\A'6 l :la:,'A :u.-m- S .ok,?, \-Aug. -4, 11t.
the year, should be punctually attended td. i ..-,p .. -.firen N. Y.k lor
.. -, I ). ai,],), i:. lip c itn:tem m i rmLcm N N tYork f-mr
S" ] .'. Jul, 5, lan. -1"., I..._ ".. n -A t.Arded tr v
PHILADELPHIA, August 18.-iOnthe'l6th'of .., Spifn. g-.rpni t :.,- li -,.: .-i: ,i'is. and tierted
June, .Captuain Garwood, of the siap Magnet, of ;,I.tily-rl.Ir d li..:i. ..i l-had L-lke-n 4 .pize;.
thi port', was boarded and taken possession ofbya Lris Hi.:., C.:.-.I-, 10 J.ays 'i.:m -fa.-an, with
.a.,r,: [,i '-.,hl.' s,.:t ..,' Cape- de Gatt, and c, ffee, .. .
S .: r, in--.:., m .hli.. -ut. au,, intL .: abay, near the Brig Washiingtonj fro-m %,aaiahli, oh'll rc.tl n, -
.l~nd on,the ..-A uJ m:m..:....i..i in four fathom Brig ig,:., fitney, 12 dr, f.rum Turk .s 1-hiid,
later. : Captaii Gairwood' was prevented from with salt. '1
ila.--i'-, or--frbm sehdifig a letter to the American ifim Pa-l.-t;N' '=n-York Cliihriarird,64iourt
C.:....,l, at Alicant, and he, as wel is his crew, fri..1, N.:.r.il., witlh ii.:.- r and p-mti.g.er, i.. J. VM,
n. ni....-. abused by the freebooters, while lying Lowry&Co. and Mr. r.i.-.me.
at anchor. At one tice they presented a loaded: Brig John Londron, ilr.cland,, 15 dav] trons .
musket a~t his breast, and at the first and second Port-au-Prince. "
officerss because they could not get as hearty a sup- Schr. Comet, basket, 1 S-its from : Richmond,
i-er as they wished. About 8 o'clock that night, with wheat,to Gallagier : '-in. '
Lt.o privateers, with about fifty men, went along- .S -h. Blie -Ey i'lrv, fr.sm'n Matamaa, ithm
-=m--sAran -a acsi yzr.netOoaG 3 h c :r m C-. G. & 6. Hw i- land_, -
proceeding for Carthagena, but captain Garwood LAdIr. .\1Ji.:ate, Dis-un, 6 days froi'-Ocriac.ck,
soon f6un d their intention was to pillage the ship, i. ih i sal -,..rc:, to' A. \ a i li otelihn.
and refused to get under way. They then propo-. .:Iii L.,Jy c-" i.f:. L l.e, itVlham', 5.days from
smd, that he should permit them to load theirves-' ;'J- ..-,i-u, N. C. udi na%. sItorot, toHyer, Bre-m-
sels with Tobacco anid Coffee, and they would neti & hundctt .. .
give him a receipt for them, but when they found Schr. R-e uluti.:.n Nye, of Sandwich,-(Masa.)
they -could not prevail on him, they determined to 15 days fi,:-.m St. trn.-,. .-.
murder him and the mates, andload their vessels -
and thdn burn the ship, with, all hands onboard. e ,rn Office ..s,Room,
Fortunately the night was very calm, and thie NORFQLKIAug. 16-.-Arrived,schr. R~emrsn.i,n '
ship made but little way from slhore, and, as se Hand, Philadelphia, 1 Jay:.
lay too close to the harbour, for them to accom- .The scbl. Superior, Parkonsr.i, wbiteh put in at
jlish their intentions, they robbed her of every Old Point on Wednesia l'ist. i.., paitr hlir ru.id,r.
thing they could lay their'hands on. Next morn- sailed yesterday for ea. ranirah.
ing, affer taking about 20 boxes of Segars, hild T,,.- Baiqe Will];m Pill, Ric, t,? bound to -
as many bales of Tdbacco, with all the spare Can- Port-iniaL I r.I.TI.) vrll sa.iljtil d v.-
vass, Liquors, &d. &c. they left him, 1i pursuit'of 1 he sh, II ,rtst, I ,-ma:, i.- both,) for Lom- .
another vessel.' Capt. Garwood then got under dore, ll ;ad jnrnm Hiampton Iif i,;, .. dis day:
way arid arrived safe at Alicant that night.-Ga- The sloop:Constitutisn, Doughty, from NYok,
zeteIt '. .. bound to .Petersburg, passed throuergh Hampuns -
Reoaditsyestereday-st :- ,
i ROCHESTER, 'August 12.-About 1-.)frir, Aug.14.-B Sch. CeTes, Browne, Has:aia,
passed through this village yesterday on their wity 7 days, coffee, sugar, molasses, aid.-fruit. The, U.
from Boston to Green Bay. They came in on S. btig Spark, Lt. Com. Shubrick, touched at Ha-'
board'some of the caald boats, an eddepa on van2d inst. aind.sled again on a cruize ; the-:U.
board the Lake Ontario Steam Boat. If these Se ships P-,. ..ck, Ca, Cassin, aid Hernet, Capt.-,
modes of conveyance had been at hanid in 1814, it Smith, wr.- In .:.d nd on at Havana, when the
could not have taken G en. Iza'rd six weeks to march' C. sailed; n English frigate arrived the day pre-
his ,rmy from Plattsburgh tbFclrt Erie. viu .s-marhets d.li fur all kinds of American pro-
Governor Yates and his family lately passed dsces '- -: ..
through this village, on their return from a visit ...
to the Falls-of Niagara.-M-onroc'Rep. PHILADPLPHIA, August .18.-.rri'ePl. bri-















trom the (London) NVew Monthly Magazine.
THE-BIRD'S RELEASE AT THE GRAVE
Lorsqu'elle fut arrive au lieu de sa sepulture,. ... ..
ds I idienaes du Bengale et de la cote BitAlabare, apport
Sre tdes cages peid'oiseaux, auxquels elles donnerent l
itsue or soa corps.s" Paul et Virginia.
Go forth for she is gone
With the golden light of her wavy hair,
She is gone to the fields of ths viewless air,
She hath left her dwelling lone !
Her voice hath pass'd away !
It bath passed away, like a summer-breeze,
When it leaves the hills for the far blue seas,
Where we may not trace'its way.
d o forth, and like her be free!
With thy radiant wing and thy joyous eye,
Thou hast all the range of the sunny sky,
Arid what is our grief to thee ?
SIsit aught e'en to her we mourn ?
PJoth she look on the tears by her kindred shed ?
S]oth she rest with the flowers o'er her gentle head,
Or float on the light winds borne ?
We know not, but she is gone! [song,
Her step from the dance, and her voice from the
And the'smileef her eye from the festal throng!
She hath left her dwelling lone.
When ihe wave, at sunset shine,
We may hear thy voice-, amidst thousands more,,
-l the citron.woods of our glowing shore,
But- we shall not know 'tis thine!
'' 'Evn sowith'the loved one flown:
Her smile in the'sorligbt may wander by,
Ber breath may be near in the wind's low sigh,
Around us--but all unknown.
i. ,G'Q.forthi,-we have loosed thy chain !
We may 'deck thy age til the richest flowers
-WVch. the bright day rears in our eastern bowers,
But thou wilt not be lured again.
*' .Ev'n thus may thie summer pour
Mqr fragrant things on the land's green breast,
*And:the glorious Earth like a bride be drest,
,Butit winm her back iej more.! F. H.

.. Frpm the London Larary:.Gazette.
.. o-T O -
Tis'all too true-tilat fa.lcd choelc,
S. .That sunken eye,
"Those azoe-rils tremuloaus asd ne!e'
That tear. that .-i,.,--
W. ith idle hope I've 'A at.-h'J thy brow
S. From day today :-
' Ti rain-a little r,hile, mad thou
Wilt pass ana) I!
.Naiy, ds-ar one cease that soothing look,
1' That soothing tone?,
Thou dost not think that I could .brook
To be alone.
Thou wilt not say that I could bear
On this dear spot
To beek thy footstep every wliie,
And find it not n
That Sun will '.hiit as- lir;hlit ibF:.t e
In other days;;
'.The Mloon we u,'d to watch and loje,
. S t1 wv, my ;aze :
a .r owers, that sir'otiour gentlelt car
* .' -May stiU bloom on, 1,
'Ouor blr'd piou brth is ong ; but where
i~ Lt thou be sbne:
e rtn eyes must ciose-where can they seek
'. For'aught sou :ar.
.My hpi be mute-whr) dshwaJ I speak
S Tihot wilt unt hear i ok
'Sodeareit oeaise that soothing look,
. :," .1 ,phat soothiri tlte ;
-Thou dust not thank that I could bro:.,k
l/o be alone! 1MONOS.

MEMOIR` .OF GENERAL RAPP.
..Hav'jDg introdiued the General to oiir le-dert,
we think thley-wll lia-e ha-. :Ulfif.'rt iit.e .e''r-e
wiittllaim by thed end of tlias paper t.:- u-aJnit i 1 hi
m akit his bow.
4 ie'fo s-lwing account of Ihe battiole iof Biul.dit.
s. mely chairacteritsce:
S.scame un. I was ill atlt.ndceil: I ;let
utadoln'-A trnIt. Tihe p-'rr where hei, slipt iain
,eter.ia Y'separated by a partin.i o cluot l iroum
hbatitciavtas, reser et lor the ad-lJe.-canip inl
atnd'ane. -The Emperor slept very Ltl-t:i: I
w&tket. 'him several time- to give him in rep-.it:
an a''e' tsfrom the advan.:eq p.:.ti, which 5ll
I.'ed I cimaitltat the. Rusan:i. espce.ted Lo be
ta.e A'.At three in the muTirning h'e called a
ivaet.de. chamibre, and ni:le him bring soj.m
p'h"l7I1ad3 the r-linior or. I.t jig 'onie itil
6iM_.p.e['ask,-.'me i I l'had l lept well; I In-
s rrefld tbit the night wcic alr ad'y cold, lthit I
lidd'-frein'been aviake.J. He iaaid, We .i-.I late
antaffai 'to-day with'this- famous IKi.itso. Voii,
recollect, no doubt, that it wa ; he who.:. Cn"airn-ai..-ld
at1fiutranu, in'the campaign of A.,:t.-rltz. He.
remained three' weeks in that place, without
le.itf his chahiber one.' He-rdid not evei get
on' ,or:eback to iee tile I'aortiitlsnJoMs. (Geterail
BiWLqcthi'gh as cold, is a n,.:.re vi.g.:,rc:,us i-ow
eb.-flfis''Wdnaoverilat to i'plaic Barrclay.' He
d8r;o gl'-Sif ptnehs, i ,:ad 'inme r.i-o:.ti ald.
adAd4' -, l.l,'; Rapp. do ',0o ttnL: that we 'hall
goteinrct s properly lo-a'i -' T here ii
kI.l.lodubt of it, Sir.:: ; w iv'.-i e.rth-ui-ted
eoYre46 we ae u- ie to ..u,.'--
Na rtonrinue li, d.calcou. ie, anJ- ieplied
e LS abber al m.'rres,., I hie c.lien -ra.d "o,
4 ps to cpexriei.e, it.'- nour Majesty re-
j ayat, You did iii thIe hwhon-our to tell e lat
.n 6, that the gla-iss was ,tll. that it must be
lukMff.---- 't is at present the care more than
4,i:.th'ere i no cme to Inse. Thle at my more-
'vpkdlrs its intiuatiKn : it Ikocs tha.it t 'an ouni
find prc.vsison; at Mo-e'r., and tl-at it hlias n-t
more than t -ty leagues to g.. This poir arm',
is much reduced, but what remains of it is good;
Ily guaid beside- is untiuehed.' He sent t1or
-Prince iUerthier, and transaiteJ bus;ne.is till li'ill-
jatst. fie. .Ve mounted or.n orrba'tk : the trum-
' ,. ts.iondL-d, the drums were e--atcun ; and as Conil
as the troops knew it, there wasi. nutl,ing but ac-
cianaiudi. It is the enthti-a.'smn of At... piltz.-
Let the' proclamation be re:i-s.'

*|'his t.the battle that yCat hat-ie ,.s I..r w,,i-
etj.orl .It- celortrh ctory depen.ein on yoUi ; : :
't her:_she wdilgve uc abuu,.,acel god wi.-
tbrtuarters, and a quiet re-liurn to our counitr-,.-
.lTehve yoursel rces as at Austerlitz, at FrtedIj,i l.
at Witep.k, at S.noil.:-n-.tso ; and rlet the remni.:,tet
postenly quote you conduct on thi- d J,, ando let t
be said ot) ou, Iie was a that greet battle uoned
the wnl.cplf Moscow,'"
,'T'he-.areclamations re-doubled, the tr.:.ops stre
aeeai'ntly.deniandi,ntu igbt, the ac lurn :oon i.c-
gao.
', 'The wings were composeJd of litl.an. andii Poles:
Napoleou acted on tie left ol the onc-t}y's masses.
Beyond this we had no prectel iibrinatiou ; we-
men, children, old people, cattle, all Hail diinpp ar-
ed there was not a person leIt a ho could itie ,as
theeast information. Nev marche-l toaiid- the
eneny, and blot ie through them with that foree,
that mpetuositv.of ta hiclih hlie ha-l given so many
proofa'.-We cart ted the three redoubts which sup.
prte.l the enerr.y. He .:amie up withtresh-troops;
cohesion began in our iniak-; w, gave up two of
these works; the ia-It eveu was 111 danger. The
*Russians ahl eadv ci ownd-l tilhe cest of the ditches.
fhe King of Naple sees., the-danger, flies to the
Epot; alights from h he ..-se, cut,:., -.mounts the pa-
rtpatc.-hecall, and .rtnat.u the soldiers. TIhe


ro.Ju.bt streuthl toedJ, the fi&e becomes terrible,
the.rsailuoL dare nottry-Jhe assault. Some
squadr.ani appeal : Murat mounts his horse, chklr-
ges, routs the columns scattered over the plain.
We retake theJntrenchments, and finally establish
ourelve" in them. This trai "of boldness decided
the late of thc dJ ,'.
tr"rs.-raIl Companshad just been wounded ; I
wet lto take the'command of his division. It made
a tart or 1 : 1-. p, 'armee of Marshal Davoust.--
It hli.l airely, ,t: Elan eop of 'thy intrenched posi-
tends lof t ie eaey-; it had alsosuffered much. I
consulted, on my ..rni6a,. a ith Marshalh. ey, whose
rjght I spipported. Our troops were in confusion,
w' rallied them, we rushed headlong on the Rus,.
sians, we mnae l thns c:piate their success. Nei,
tVer diouharg,:s a.i cannon nor musquetry could
top us.. Tlie infantry, the cavalry,,charged with
fury from, one extremity of the line to the other.-


I had never before seen siuci carnage. We had Arms !'--Firing was heard; every thing was in
inclined too much towards the right ; the King an uproar. Go, see what it is,' Napoleon said to
of Naples remained .alone, exposed to the ha.. me with the greatest sang froid; I am sure that
Svoe of the batteries of Seminskoe. He had no- they are some rogues of Coasacks who want to
- thing but cavalry; a deep ravine separated him hinder us from sleeping.' It was in reality a false
a from the village; it was not easy to take it, but it alarm.
was necessary to do so under pain of being swept "Napoleon despaired of ever seeing the
away by the grape-shot. General Belliard, who rear-guard. Neither did we see any more the
only perceives a screen of light cavalry, conceives Russian infantry; it was probable that they had
the design of driving it off and moving by the left taken some position; they ought to have let no-
on the redoubt. Run to Latour Maubourg,' thing escape. The next day we pushed on two
Murat said to him; tell him to take a brigade of leagues farther; we halted in a wretched hamlet,
French and Saxon cuirassiers, to pass the ravine, It was there that the Emperor learnt, towards the
to put all to the sword, to arrive at full gallop, at evening, of Ney's arrival, and his having joined
the back of the redoubt, and to spike all the cannon, the fourth corps. It may be easily conceived what
If he should fail, let him return in the same direc- joy he experienced, and in what manner he re-
tion. You shall place a battery of forty pieces of ceived the Marshal on the next day." -
cannon and a part of the reserve to protect the re- A detail is given of the sufferings of the remnant
treat.' Latour Maubourg put himself in move- of the French troops which reached Dantzic, and
ment, routed, dispersed the Russians, and made employed themselves with extraordinary devotion
himselfomaster of the works. Friant came up to and zeal to strengthen the fortifications of the
occupy them. All the reserve passed, and estab- place. The Allies, according to General Rapp,
listed itself on the left of the village. There re- instead of seconding the elements, which were
mained a last retrenchment, which took us in flank fighting for them, wasted their time in miserable
and commanded our position. The reserve had intrigues, and in issuing proclamations to the ma-
taken one, it thought that it could take another.- gistracy, the inhabitants, and the soldiers. At
Caulincourt advanced, and spread far and wide length the allied troops besieged the place, and re-
confusion and death. He falls suddenly on the ceived a check.
redoubt, and gets possession of it. A soldier hid- But we must pass rapidly over the remainder of
den in an embrasure stretched him dead. He Ithese Memoirs. The author narrates, at great
slept the sleep of the brave; he was not a witness length, and with much animation, the desperate
of our disasters, defence of Dantzic by the French troops under his
"11 Every thing was in flight; the fire had ceased, command, and his subsequent disasters. On the
the carnage had paused. General Belliard went restoration of Louis 18th, General Rapp was ta-
to reconnoitre a wood situated at some distance, ken into the French king's service. With what
He perceived the road which converged on us; it fidelity he conducted himself we know not, nor
was covered with troops and convoys, which were have we the means of ascertaining the accuracy of
retreating. If they had been intercepted, all the his statements on that point. After the return of
right of the enemy's army had been taken in the Buonaparte from Elba, General Rapp again at-
segment in which it was placed. He came and tached himself to his fortunes, and was subsequent-
informed Murat of it. Run and give an account ly sent by him to Alsace. For the manner in which,
of it to the Emperor,' said the Prince. He went, after the battle of Waterloo and the flight of Buo-
but Napoleon did not think the momentcome.' I do naparte, he there attempted to maintain himself,
not see sufficiently clear on my chess-board; I ex- we must refer to the Memoirs themselves. We
pect news from Poniatowski. Return, exa- cannot close our notice of the work without re-
mine, come back.' The General returned, indeed, marking the great confusion which is created in
but it was too late. The Russian guard was'ad- many of the details by the total absence of all
dancing; infantry, cavalry, all were coming up to dates.
renew the attack. The general had only time to
collect a few pieces ofcannon. 'Grape-shot, grape- COLU-MIBUS.
shot, and nothing but grape-shot,' said he to the Having mentioned the'intended publication of
artilleryman. The fire began; its effect was ter-- some inedited documents relative to Columbus,
rible; in one instant the ground was covered with our readers, we think, will be interested by the
dead., The shattered column was dissipated'like following extract from the last number of Baron
a shadow. It did not fire one shot. Its artillery Von Zach's Correspondenee Astronomique :"
arrived a few moments after; we got possession of Whatever relates to the celebrated discoverer
it. The battle was gained, but the firing was still of the New World cannot fail of a good reception,
terrible.:' T'he balls and shots were pouring and must excite interest not only in Genoa, his
down by ifly side. In the space of one hour, I native city, Italy, his cradle, and Europe, his
was struck four times,.first with two shots ra- home, but in both hemispheres, one of which, in
other slightly, then with a bullet on the left arm, a certain sense, owes its existence to him.
which carried' away the sleeve of my coat and "But what can be said of Christopher Colum-
shirt close to the skin. I was then at the head of bus, the great navigator, which has not been al-
the sixty-first regiment, which I had known in Up- ready in all tongues and languages, from pole to
per Egypt. There were a few officers present who pole ? Much, it is true, has already been said,
were there.; it was rather singular to meet here. and it was thought that everything had been said ;
I soon received a fourth wound;" a ball struck me whereas, in fact, there remains much that has
on my left hip and threw me headlong from my been concealed, forgotten, or neglected, and thus
horse:-it was the twenty-second. I was obli- has never come to the knowledge of the public.
ged to quit the field of battle ; I informed Mar- There are then really documents, hitherto un-
shal'Ney of it, his troops were mixed with mine. known and inedited, respecting the great man and
General Dessaix, the only general of that divi- his immortal discovery, which are now to be pub-
sion who .was not wounded, .succeeded me: a mo- lished? This will really be done very soon, to the
ment after he had his arm broken; Friant was not astonishment, and doubtless to the great joy, of
wounded till afterwards.. the learned in his native- city, Genoa. These
I .was dressed by the surgeon of Napoleon, who papers have hitherto remained unknown to histo-
also came himself to visit me. Is it, then, always rians. They will dispel many errors, solve many
your turn? How are things going on ?' Sire, I be- doubts, and throw new light on one of the most
lieve that you will be obliged to make your guard important events in the history of mankind. Here
charge. I shall take good care not to do so. I do will be no bold suppositions, arbitrary conjectures,
not wish to see it destroyed. Iam sure to gain the and national prejudices, brought forward ; facts
battle Ivithout its taking a part.'. It did'not charge alone will speak, and the truth shine in full lustre.
in effect, with the exception of thirty pieces of can- "The collection appears by order of the magis-
non, which did wonders. rates of the city of Genoa, and it will bear the fol--
The day ended; 50,000 men lay on the field lowing title :
o0f baffle. A multitude of generals were killed arid "Codice diplomatic Colombo-Americano, os-
wounded; -we had forty disabled. We made sia Raccolta di document original e inediti spel-
some prisoners, took some pieces of cannon; this anti a Cristoforo Colombo, cella scoperia ed al go-
result did .not: cCta n-ale for the'losses which it verno dell' America, publicato per ordine degl' 11.
had cost us." L lustrissimi Decurioni della citta di Genova."
I General Rapp proceeds to describe the entrance The editing of the work is confided to a worthy
Into Moscow, and its conflagration. Amidst all and well informed man, who-will prefix to the Do-
the horrors of those scenes there is a little touch of cuments an historical and critical introduction.
humaa.feeling which would be quite refreshing, The.following are the contents of this Colombo-
could. we for,;et that',it was exhibited by one.who ,american Codex: The agreements made between
had -shown himself utterly reqkless-of human life the Spanish monarchs and Columbus; the privi-
and happiness: iges conferred on him and h'is family; the subsidies
I began to b able to.walk.; on the 13th 1 went granted hinmfor promoting the population and co-
to the palacee; Napoleon-askeds ith kindness in laonization of the newly discovered countries; the
what state my.wounds were, how I wagoing on. written'orders issued by the Spanish cabinet to the
He showed me the portrait of the King of Rome, royal authorities in the newo worlds; the acceeusa-
which he had received at the moment we v. ei.- tions and complaints made against Columbus; the
going to begin the l.i tie l.:1 thebMoskowa. He had -violation of the right granted to him, and the new
shown it to most of the Geneials. I had to carry promises made to him after h'is. -,,ii...:.. e"I u r
-:'rdr.l-; the battle began; we had other things to proved ; the Bull of Alexander VI.; Ui.r. n,-rm,.-
atLLted to..' He wished now to make me amends rials.composed by'Ccilumbus-himself'ihjustifidation
lie lcinaed for thel medallion, and observed, with a of his conduct and in. deferincerofhis. honour; tivo
: at-.. ac.tni v.lu.-It betrayed itself in his eyes:-. letters in his own handwriting,,addressed to one. of
S31 v:..-n i [he re nust child in France.' .Ms fellow-citizens at Genoa, of the family of Ode-
W|. I" le mic'-, 'ofthe retreat of the French army', rico; the answer given to hims by the Magistracy
from Russia are known to every one. The follow- df St. George in Genoa, &c.
in- are fragmentt of General Reap's account of All these documents are to be printed in thb
"The cold, the privations were extreme; the with the orthography unchanged, with a literal
.hour of disasters had come on us! We found our Italian translation on--the opposite page.
wounded lying dead on tihe :road, and the Russians The- work will be .printed in a quarto volume,
v. ainig far ai st V iasma.. ,AIt the' sight of these with a degree of typographical splendour suitable
cIunans th.L -oldic r; collected a remniantof energy, to its importance. It will be enriched with a por-
fell, upon them and defeated them. But we were trait of Columbus, not a mere ideal, as all those
:,aractsed ty tri-:ps animatedby abundance, and by that have hitherto'been published, but taken from
hope. c ofplunder. At every step we were obliged the mirblebust, which is on his monument in the
to halt and fight. We slackened our march over a city of Genoa. Two fap-similes of his awrititing
wasted country, which wevshould have gone over will be given, for the first'timie, from -his original
with .the greatest rapldkity. Cold, hunger, the letters'fo Oderido in Genod. The work is expett-
Cossacks--every scourge was let loose upon us. ed-to be. published about the middle of the year:
The army was sinking under the weight of its mis-. 1823. .. .
fortunes; the road was strewed with the dead; our .
sufferings exceeded imagination. 'How manysick T ie'annual Sitting of the Academy of Sciences-
and wounded generals did I meet in this terrible on the 2d of this month, was opened by the 'dls-
retreat, whom I believed that I should never again tribgtion of the. prizes proposed for the: year. -
seel. Of this n,,uibr r asGeneral.Friant, whos4 The, reading then commenced. M. F.ur i.:i,
wounds ver-re *ti11 openi; GC'n-rdil Durosnel, who Mathematical Secretary, red an interestt,, N.:..-
travelled a uit a 11ar- o,., fever, alniost continually twice on the life and labtiort'of his predecessor Ml.
delirious; and the brave General Belliard, who Delambre, -whodiedlast year. M. Majendiepro-
was wounded by a gun-shot in the battle of-.the duced a,curiousMqnqiy on-some recent discoveries
Moskowa. -. -'. relativeto the Nervous Functions; and .cited the
"' A part ol the infmantryv c'.csed over (the following fact:--Ode of his patients having ex-
Borysthenes,) the remainder bivouacked in a hit.ti, p-ri.ut:.:.l a'violent disappointment, felt all the
wood, on the bank where s-.c nte." Itoe-ast .' -r.ni.-.i.-s of appl'o.aching paralysis.; but .the .sos-
engaged all njght in'getting the cannon across., pension of the nervous movement was so partial,
The last was on the ascent, when the enemy ap- that he could notlakes'a step in advance, but had
peared. They attacked immediately, with con- the faculty of perfect motion backward. When
siderable masses; we received theicir charges with. he wished to reach an object, he immediately iri-
out bli':,. -li.hak..u, but our enu; 0 a '~ th ,,J : we voluntarily retrograded, and could .not possibly
hadno object in "i',iii ; we tr-,.:at-.l. \'e left control or counteract this disposition, whichlastest
behind a few hundreds of men, whoin wounds and four months. It would be well for humanity if
exhaustion had -put oun -i-i t i:'-:talii.. ) t... follow, we'were oftei affected with moral nervousness of
Poor creatures! they c..]i|.|It,..:.j, t. I. .groaned, a.similar character. .How many evils should we
and called for death; it was a-heart-rending sight; avoid were we carried backward in proportion as
but what could we do ? Every one was bending our eager wishes impelled us forward :VI. Cuvier
under the burthen of life, and .supported. it with read there Eulogy of M. HIauy, the mineralogist,
dffitulty'; no one had sufficient strength to share removed by death since thie last public meeting.
it with others. Thea. Russians pursued ;us,'. they -
wished to pass by main force. Ney received them Turkish Love of Literature !-The Ottoman
with that vigour, that impetuosity, which he al- Porte has given orders to sell by weifeght all the fine
ways displayed in his attacks : they were repulsed, libraries at Constantinople. Among others are
and the bridge became a prey to the flames. The mentioned those of the Princes Morusi, who have
firing ceased, .we withdrew during the night. I become thIe objects ofthe jealousy and hate of that
joined Napoleon at Smolensko the day after the despotic government, in consequence of their
next in the evening. He knew that a ball had gra- wealth, patriotism, and talents.
zed limty head, and that anotliet' had killed my horse; -
he observed to me-' You may be at ease now, you Progress of KIow-ledge in St. Domingo.-There
will not-be killed this campaign.'-'I hope that has been lately established at Port-au-Prince art
your Majesty maypot be deceived; but you often academy, in which are taught all branches ofl
gave the same as'-ance to poor Lanues, who ne- medicine, jurisprudence, literature, the principles
verthelessawas killed.'-'No! no! I you will not- be of astronomy, &c. This establishment is under
killied.'-' I believe it; but I may be still frozen to the direction of J)r. Fournier-Pescay, aleal-ned


death.' physician, well known in Flrance by his cofitribu-
Napoleon marched on foot at the head tions to the Dictionary of Medical Science.
of his guard, and often talked of Ney ; he called to -
mind his coup d'wtil, so accurate and true, his cou- Starch.-A great improvement has been made
rage proof against everything, in short allthequa- in the manufacture of starch by M. HIerpin, of
cities which made him so brilliant on the field of Metz. In the ordinary method, for the purpose of
'battle.-' HIe is lost. Well! I have three huim- decomposing and destroying the gluten which con-
dred millions in the Tuileries, I would give them ceals the starch, flour is allowed to ferment for a
ifhe were restored to me.'-He fixed his head- forthiight or a month with a certain quantity of
quarters at Dombrowna.. He lodged with a Rus- water;,by which means ainaoniac is disengaged,
sian lady who had the courage not to abandon her and a very fetid odour is spread through the ma-
house, I was on duty that day ; the Emperor sent nufactory. M. Herpin makes starch in the course
for me towards one o'clock in the morning; he of an hour, by a process by which he obtains at
was very much dejected; it was difficult for him once both the gluten and the starch, without hav-
not to be so; the scene was frightful. He obser- ing to endure any odQur whatever.. To effect this,
ved to me,.1- My affairs are going on very badly V it is sufficient to kneadthe flour with a few drops
those poor soldiers rend my heart; I cannot, how- of water, in a bag of fin6 line. The water carries
ever relieve them,'-There was a cry of To off the starch, and the gluten remains in the bag.


The water and the starch are passed through a silk --
sieve, and are received into a vessel. When the WHOL
starch is deposited, the water is poured off, and
contains a quantity ofsaccharine matter, which may a gi 4 ,
be advantageously employed in the preparation of
some cheap beverage. rrfTfT-O IA ATV A I


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i-a A FARM FOR'SALE.
The Subscriber offers taor sale, a FARM
.t_-i Lof about forty-five acres, well proportioned
;r liveadlow, Plow and Timber Land, situate iin the
town of Warwick, county- of Orange and state of
,New-York. There are on the premises a f,'.'.,,
.Mi'ill Carding Machine, all in complete repair. It
is situate on it fine Stiearin of Water, .aind is one of
stite best stiads rithe Counttfo ar Factory 'There is a
.Wood Lot lof about thirty acres, sitdate within a
mile and a half. fromi the Farm, which can be had,
:with the above. Payments will be made easy.
For further particulars, inquire of tlie-'subscribeir,
living in the village of Warwick. ..
,april 1:-c SILVANUS FANCHER.

A 1TO THE PUBLIC. -
A- GENTLiEMAN by+ the name of Chivvis, int
tli it as dislovered'a'com position which hither-
to lias proved t infallible remedy for the TINEA'
C f PI I, '. ddiled Head, so, denominated-like-
to':- ..-, I I.- I i cture for the Salt Rheum. I have
seen such-evidence of radical cures being perforrmn
ed within my own neighbourhoodl-, which any onut
inay behpld, even of thirteesi years standing, that I
Ilsitate riot lo'berome a principal ePent to diispise
of-the article forti tlie United States Aid tl)to worldi-
Likewise, ttin I ,.I \t;L-l. PtULIMONIC -I,;
'TERutiEVNT :., iI.. i ,.... ,I and intrlloved, fur
Consuiaplions und .djfcctions'ofthe Lungs, prepareil by .
the snubscriber. Perhaps no :omntplaiults incident to.
the itin-a'ta ststeti are cureld 'with greater diliculit
than Ihe above named; and aftel-itwenty-six years
experience in tll field 4'ft i...t and nearly five
years iin this cily, lhe itihnl-.; I.. I i. too much pride
of character to recomtnend se'lectremedies- to the
public unless. lie can demonstrate their utililty.-
Wlhtn medicine is purchased, dire visit giatis will
be made, within tih' bounds of this city, to ascer-
tain thel nature of the disease, and advice given gra-
tis in his own office on the above conditions, int
Grand-street, near Ildridge. GEO: HOGERS.
DR. FISHER, Biroadway, near Wall-street, is
principal agRout ftor the city ,for the Improved Vege-
table 1'ulni'nic D-trig i-nt.
KI.f This may certify, that I have two sons, one
fifte'r-, the other nine years of age, holtt having
e,, iiafflicted \ hh:be Tiarnea Capitis, and been par-
tinilly cured, anl thin returned as bad aits ever, oine
five oars ailihcted and the other two years. I at
letiglh wts' induced to try Clhivvis's Liniment, andi
i1 lie cu inse of'six weeks, they were entirely cured
without pain, sntd have continued perfectly well,
witit heautifil heads of hair-their cure was reflected
nitle mnonthis ago-this can be demonstrated by call-
ing uo the subscriber, corner of Forsyth and Delan-
cey streets. For the benefit of others, I feel it my
duty to make thii declaretiont
20th March, 1823. M .\K SOLOMON.
N B. Thie eldest of the wo boys 31 years ago,
by the application of a pitch-plaster, had every itir
pitlled fr.iit the head, antd letu bald and distressingly
sore, until Ihe application of the above Lininient.i
inmarch 22-dely, M S

p OCTOR I.:01' ARD ) E. DAVIS, Indian PIhv-
siciii, No. 536 Gratnd-street, near the Wil
liam -.biiili Feii y, offers its services in le line of
his profession n to lie public at large e, (by day or
niglt.) tie assures the pubhlie that his medicines
are simple lh-ugh efficacious, being thie natural pro-
ducttions of our own country, and may be taken
with the uttlost safety. Thankfil for the liberal pa-
trotiage f-or years past, ihe solicits a continuance of
their custom, as his prices are low to those who are
able to pay, and gratis to the indigent.
Uarj Notice-is hereby given. not to trust any per-
son on imy account ; and that I revoke all writings
that I-lettibell Davis has in her possession belong-
ing to me. au .6--4ducst


Linen bleached with Lime.-Every body knows
the injury which is done to linen by bleaching it
with lime .It is easy to detect linens which have been
so bleached in the following manner:-Cut off a
scrap of the new linen which you wish to examine,
put it into a glass, and pour upon it several spoon-
fuls of good vinegar. If the linen contain lime, the
acid will excite considerable effervescence, accom-
panied with a slight noise. Otherwise, no effect is
produced.

William Coombe. Esq.-This gentleman, long
known to the literary world, died on Thursday
morning at his apartments, Lambeth-road, in the
eighty-second year of his age. He originally ex-
cited great attention in the fashionable world by a
poem entitled The Diaboliad, the hero of which
was generally understood to be a nobleman lately
deceased. The Tour of Dr. Syntax in search of
the Picturesque, The English Dance of Death and
the Dance of Life, The History of Johnny Quam
Genus, The Little Foundling of the late Dr. Syn-
tax, (all illustrated from the designs of Mr. Row-
landson,) were among his latest and most popular
productions. He was also the author of the Devil
upon two Sticks in England, and of several poli-
tical pamphlets, which made a considerable im-
pression on the public, among which were The
Royal Interview, A Letter from a Country Gen-
tleman to his Friend in Town, A Word in Season,
and many others. He also wrote those Letters
which appeared under the title of Letters of the
late Lord Lyttelton. Mr. Coombe began life un-
der the most favourable auspices. He was edu-
cated at Eton and Oxford. He possessed great
talents, and a very fine person as well as a good
fortune,which, unhappily, he soon dissipated among
the high connexions to which his talents and at-
tainments introduced him, and he subsequently pas-
sed through many vicissitudes of life, which at length
compelled him to resort to literature for support.
The life of Mr. Coombe, if impartially written,
would be pregnant with instruction; but those
whose literary contributions might have provided
materials are probably most of them with him in'
the grave; and he will hereafter be chiefly remem-
bered as the author of Doctor Syntax.

The termination of the imprisonment of M. M.
Joy and Jouy in Sainte Pelagie, was celebrated by
a cheerful and elegant banquet, at.which were
assembled their numerous friends. The Academie
Francaise sent to M. Jouy, -one of its members, a
deputation to express the pain his imprisonment
had occasioned his brethren, and their joy at his
return to his friends and his occupations. It ap-
pears that the Ministers have ill-interpreted this
attention on the part of the academici',is, and
have censured their civility. M. M. Joy and Jouy
employed their time in prison on a work to which
both contributed, entitled Les Hermites en Prison,
ou Consolations de Sainte Pelagic. The first vo-
lume has appeared, and the first edition is already
out of print. The prisoners denounce bitterly the
treatment which several literary men have expe-
rienced in that prison, and especially that of M..
Magallon. The chapter, H1-istoire de ma Chambre,
is evidently from the elegant and easy pen of MT-
Jouy. He informs us who were his predecessors
in that same sad chamber. Among others he men-
tions Josephine Beauharnais, since Empress of
France ; and Mina, imprisoned by Napoleon on
his return f-rom Elba,-Mina, now one of the most
powerful arbiters ot the destinies of his country;
and more disliked and dreaded by the existing
French government than by that it has replaced.
There are in this volume many anecdotes of the
habits of the prisoners, and remarks and descrip-
tions quite worthy of the Hermtle de la Chaussee
d'Antin.

A .1 scrap of Antiquity.-At a time when the cus-
tom of Ring wearing is of almost universal adop-
tion; it may.not be misplaced to admit the glitter-
ing fingered within the pale of our lucubrations.
In the course of our reading a few mornings back,
(in a polyglot Dictionary, published in the year
162.3, by John Mvlinshaew) our attention Was divert-
ed by the following observations under the article
".Ring Finger.-Vetus versiculus singulis di-
gitis Anulumi tribuens, Miles. Mercator. Stultus.
Maritus. Amator. Pollici, adscribitur Militi, seu
Doctori. Mercatorum a-polhce secundurm. Stul-
torum, tertium. Nuptorum vel studiosotium quar-
tumrn. Amatorum ultimum." -
By which it appears that the fingers on which an-
nuli were anciently wornr were directed by 'the
calling, or peculiarity of the party. Were it
A Soldier or Doctor, to him was assigned the
Thumb.
A Sailor, the finger; next the thumb.
A Fool, the middle finger. .
A Married or diligent person, the fourth, or ring
finger.


S--- -, oak ......
0 Oak timber .........
Shingles, cyprus .....
----, pine .......

... ( Barrel ......
-, R. O:. Hhd....
flhd. Heading .......
(Hnops ...... .....


J. tkfOJAli, iAU


From
S cts.


ARTICLES.

ASHES,Pot............
----, Pearl ..........
BAGGING, Cotton.......
BRISTLES, Russia ......
-- -As, American....
CAN DLES, mould.......
-- dipped .....
---- ,sperm.......
wax .......
CHOCOLATE, N.York..
--- -, Albany ......
-- --, Boston, No 1..
COAL, Liverpool........
--- Scotch.........
----, Virginia ........
COCOA, Caracas .......
- Island ........
--- Cayenne.......
---- Surinanm .......
COFFEE, W. I. best gr...
--, --, 2d qual..
----, St. Domingo ..
-Java. ....... .
COPPER, Sheathing ....
---, Pig .......
- Old..........
- Braziers'......
. .-- ., Bolts .........
CORDAGE, Foreign.....
-- American ...
Patent......
CORKWOOD...........
COTTON, Sea Island ....
-- Georgia Upl...
- N. Orleans ....
. .--- Alabama......
- Tennesse ....
(Shirtings, Brown ....
----, Bleached ..
Sheetings, Brown. 4-4
----- ,bleached,4-4
- 5-4
( No. 1, brown....
S|No. 1, bleached..
| No. 2, brown....
U No. 2, bleached..
t No. 3, brown....
No. 3, bleached..
S| No. 4, do
ui (Fine do
Ginghams, fine, ...6-4
C ..., .3-4
S------, common,3-4
o Stripes. fast colours..
S Chiambrays .........
S -- 9-8, heavy
SDrabbettst...........
SDenims ............
o Millinets, No. 3. 3-4..
M ----, Nu. 4, 7-8..
"Sattinets...... .....
---- ,fine.......
---., warps .....
.--.., logwood-co 'a
Checks. 3 4 ..........
h 4cks ........
Knitting Cotton......
Threads, No. 26 .....
Cotton Yarn, No. 5al0
----- No II..
------, No. 12..
-, No. IS.
,-- -, No 14..
DUCK, Russia, 1st qutal...
-, 2Sd do ...
3d do ...
- Ravens ........
-- Dutch ..........
- Bear ............
-- American ........
--, English, No. 1I....
-- Russ Sheet. wh....
-- Do. brown..
---, Diaper, broad .. .
-, narrow ...
FL-X .................
FOUR AND GRAIN.
New-York superfine....".
Western...............
Philadelphia ............
Baltimore, Howard-street.
Richmnond,City naills,....
---, Country mills..
Alexandria .............
Fredericksburgh.........
Pet'ersburgh,'fine ........
Middlings, fine .........
Rye Flour ..'.;..........
Indian Meal .............
Do. in holds ......
Wheat, R;,,r.. .......
----, North Carolina ..
Rye ...................
Corn,yellow, North ....
--, white, do. '.... :
- Southern, .......
Oats, .. ........:. ,.. ..
Peas, white.dry......
- Green ..........
--' 81,, i d .'.......
hieans ............. .
Amcineican ..
FURS, Beaver, North ....
-- Do. Sou. L& West
-- Raccoon, N. & Son.
--- Muskrat. N. & Son.
--, Martin, Canada...
---, ---; N. West..
-- Bear, North & Son.
--, Red Fox .........
-- Mink, North......
-- -, Do. Southb.-...
-- Otter, North ......
.-- Do. 'Southa......
---, Ntli ia Skins .....
FRU[IT, Raisins, Malaga..
S---, Do. Bloom...
- Do. Musca'l..
.----, Do. Bunch ..
--- -, D). ':niatnr .
--- -, Currants, Zante.
-, Almnond,soft shell
----, Do. Jordon .
-- -, Do. shelled..
GLASS, Bris.Cr.6 by 8..
----., Do. 7, 9..
--- -, Do. 8.: 10..
- -, Do. 10 12..
----, Amer. 7 9..
----, Do. 8 10..
Do. 10 1'2..
-- -, Bottles, Porter...
---- ., Witne....
GLUE, Irish, best........
---- American ........
GUNPOWDER, Amer...

HEMP, Russia clean .....
---- out-shot ........
- Anmer. dew-rot....
- Yarn, Kentucky ..
HIDES, W. Indies.......
-- Buenos Ayres....
----, Brazil salted ....
Do. Horse..
HONEY, Americao ......
---, Havaua mt...
1H0tS, 1st and S2 sort....
INDIGO, Flotant........
-, Bental........
-- -, New-Orleans **
IRON, Pig..............
- -, Country.........
---, Russia ...........
---, Swedes .........
--, Ettglish assorted...
--, Sheet............
- Hoop ............
LEATHER, Soal ......
-- Dressed upper..
-----, Upper undress..
LEAD, Pig ............
--St Bar............
- Sheet ...........
LIGNUMVITAE.........
LOGWOOD, Bay .......
- -- Casipeachy .
S-, St. Domingo.
hBoards, Oak.........
-, N. R. pine ..
yellow pine...
----, Albany pine .e
Scantling, pine ......


To
$ cts.


32
50
It


17
18
18
8 50


II
10 50

8


24t
22
22
24
25
16
36
30
29
8 50
10
10 50
23
12
16
I14
10
10
134
14
20
17
22
21
23
25
27
34
3G
27
35

12
14
10
27
17
15
75
1 124
40
45
14
16
75
23
27
28
29
29


7.4
6 75
7

7 25,


6 87.

3 50
3 .25.
15
I .18


61




75


4 50
3 25


1 50
2 50

25
4
3 .50
:" 17



6
16

15






7 50
21
20

7 50
170


6
1 1
138
14

53
10
2 25
2 37


24
2 50
2 37
.5 7
6 5O
7 50
15
28
28
18
15
20
17
14
18
20
3 25
2 75
5't
30
21
26
35
4


15
19
15
1 5
84
14
2 5
2 50


2a

15


3. 50


ESALE



JGUST 19, 1823.


ARTICLES. perUl cts. $ ots

mBran. Ci g. Oaril's.. all. I 7 1 50
-- do. M 'tcll'. .-- 1 40
-- Bordeaux...... -- 1 1 I 15
Sati: 5........- I
Rumn, Jam. 'ih pi.);' --I P5 1
-- SL. Crtix .;d p --' il. G5
Antigua 3I do
-- Wind. Isl.:ls do -- 75
N. Eng. 1st do ":5 37
Gin, Holland, Ist do --; 8 .9
Country .... ;.. 'I0
Whiskey, rye, in hhds. --P 29 3
in bb. -- 31 32
--, Apple .....- 32 33
Wite, Madeira ...... -. o 3 50
S--- ---- L.P. -- 2 75 3 50
S-- Sherry n i 30 1 37
--, Teneriffec, L. P. -- 1
-- --, cargo 90
S- -, Fayal .......- 90 1 12
---, Lisbon ....... -- 1 1 10
-, Malaga, dry... -- 6-
C e---t, sweet 6- 021
-- -, Clart, cargo.. 20 25
---,--, 12 b'tles -_ 3 50 8
--, Po..........- -1 50 2 25
-- Sicily" Madeira. -- 1 25
-, Vindegrave ... -- 3 6
-, Champagne ... 8 13
-- ,Pico ...........- l 1 154
-- Catalonia.....-- 45
Porter, London ..... doz 2 50
Do. Draft. cask a 20 25
Brown Stout.. ,loz. 3
Do. Draft. cask 25 30
Am. Bn. Stout ioz. 1 25 1 75
Cider, di alt ........ bbl
---,bottled ......l doz.
MAHOGANY, Bav ...... q.ft 4 9
St.Doming. __- 104 15
MOLASSES, Surinam .. gall
-- Antigua ....... 25 27
-- Mart U Guadal. 25 27'
-- Trinidad ...... 254 27
-- Havana........ 22 26

-----, St. Salvador.... -
---- St. Vincents.... 25 27
----.New-Orleans ... 0 31.
MUSTARD, English.... lb 37
-,Do.inbot'l.. doz 1 37 1 75
--- American ... lb 31 62
--- ,Do.in bot'ls.. doz 1 .25 1 50
NAILS, Cut, all sizes..... ib 64 9
Wrought, do ....-- 10 14
-- Spikes........... 8 9
Sheathing. 10 11
NAIL-RODS ..... .... on 100 110
NANKEENS, Blue...... piec 1 15 1 60
-----,Short Yellow .... 54
---, LongCompany ..-- 84
-----, White Long .... -
Flor. 30 flasks ....... box 6 50
Fr. 12 bottles........ baslh 0, 4 75 -
Olive ............... gall 1 15
SLinseed, .Dtch ...... --
----, American ... --- 61 64
/Whale ............... 27 28
Sea Elephant ........ 28 30
Sperm, Summer.....- 43 45
Winter.-..... 58 GO
Liver .............. -bbl 10 50
Red Lead............ cwt 9 50
White Dry..........- 12 50
--- ground in oil... 13 13 00
SOchro,Yellow, dry ..'-- 2
S--_,---,--Fr.-_ 4 5
3 -,- groundinoil... Ib b
Sp. Br.Dry ......... cwt 2 25
--- ground in oil... lb 6
Varnish,bright & black gall 26 27
Vermilion, uglish ... lb 80
(Lampblack.......... 6 .8
PIPES, Short........... gr0. 56
PLASTER. OF PARIS .. ton 3 50 3 75
"Beetf,Mess........P.. bbl 9 75 10
--, Prime, ......... 6 50 6 75
Cargo,.........
--, Boston, No. 1... -
--, ----, Mess .. -
Bread, Pilot ....... cwt 6
--.-, Navy..........__ 4
-, Crackers ...... 7
Butter, for exportation )b 8 10
Cheese, American .... 7 9
Sri Fish, Dry Cod ....... cwt 3
---,--, Scale....... 1 75 2
S-- Pickled Codfish Ibl
S-- i Salmon.........___ '-- :
-- Fall-Mac'relNo.I __
--,, Do. No.- -- .
--, Do. No.3- 3 0
-- C-,nn MessShad -- 9 25 9 50
I-- lietang ....2 5.0 2 75
-- Do. Nova S box -
---, Do. N. Eng.
Hams, Virginia ...... 'b 10
-- North riyer.... 7 9
Hoes' Lard ........... 9
P o rk C a rg o -..... .. bl 8 "
-- ,Prime...... ... 9 87 10. 25
.-- -Mess,..........__ 14
RICE, New............. t 3 50 3 87-
Old ....;..........
SALT, T.rkl -ihand..... i. 54 55

,Lisabo............ -
--,Liverpool Bloni. __ hr ,13
---- ----- Grorlnu. -__ ..45 -.',47
SALT PETRE, refined.. 9 10 ID-
rudeE.I .. 9 9
SEED, Fli., clelrn ......-. ask .
= -- Do rongh.......-
-----, Closer.......... ll
---, Timothy........ .eek '
SILKS, Ca'iCrape.... pie 3 75 9 30
-- Blask Sat,.,l8)d. 21 62
--- do Sinchews,30yds -9. b Q 1 ,
-- doSarsnets, 30yds 15 40 15 65
---, do Florentines .... 10 '67 II
Sewing, assorted.. 2. 35 5 90
---,4-4. I'lacck Hdkfs .. 7, 65 7 97
--, Nankin Crape.... 13 25 14
,.Bandannahs......- 3 95 4
-- Flag handkerchiefs 4 2,5. 5 S0
---, Seersuckers .. .... 7 8 25
SHOT, Patent assorted .. cwt. 9
-, Buck. ........... 9 9
SPELTER,............. lb 9 10
FCassia ..............-- 36 38
Cinnamon .........'.__ 1 50 2
Cloves.............. 1
t Giger, Race ......... 4 44 *
U .---, pure, ground.. ,5 6
S Mace............-. o 2 25 2 50
SNutmegs........... 1 56 1 60
Pepper .............- .19 20
SPinuento, Jamaica.... 8
ST EEL, German........__ II 13
---, Swedish......... 6 64
-- -, Eng. Crawley ... fagt 1t 14
-- Blistered ....... ct 12 14t
---, "Do. Country. ton 115 120
FMtisco, prime....."... cwt 10 11 50
-- --,;Sd & 3d qual... 7
N. Orl. prime........ 9
|--, 2d & 3d qual... 8
i Havana whites....... 13 14
--- brow ....... __ 10 50
S---- do.2d,3dq..... 8 50
02 Brazil brown ........-. 8 50 9
Calcutta white........ 10
----- brown...... 9
Lump ............. lb 15
Loaf ..............., 16 17
Imperial............ 1 25 1 30
Gunpowder ......... 1 25 1 40
vi Hyson.............. .. 90 1 6
SYoung HIvson......... 95 1 6
S Hyson Skin ......-.... 60 70
SSouchong ........... 54 60
Congo..............- 40,
( B liea .............. 2. 28
TORTOISE SHELL .... 7 8
( Richmond...........- 4 8
SPetersburgh ......... -- 5 7
Kentnckv ...........- 3. 7


0 Spanish leaf.........- 15 20
S St. 1Domingo..........- 15 25
Ladies Twist ........ -- 20 '
SCavendish .......... -- 25
o Sweet scent, No. 1... 12
---,S d qu. No.2..-- 10 1
---- Sd qu. No. 3.. 8--
--- Common .... -- 6 8
VE RDIGRIS-............-- 3
WAX, Bees, yellow ..... -- 33
-- -, -- hite.......- 45 50
WHALEBONE, Slab .... -- 14 18
'Alerino, washed......- 60 65
-- -, unwashmed-.... -- 35 45
1 breeI washed ...... 40 0to
o t b4rt h.l waslhcd ...... -- 50 55
unwashed.....-- 30
Common washed .....-- 30 10
American Hatters' .. -- 60


19



20

1 :
60.
1 50
50
16
20
1
1 (0
25



19 50
19
18
10 25
27
11 25