Title: Essex patriot
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073198/00001
 Material Information
Title: Essex patriot
Uniform Title: Essex patriot (Haverhill, Mass.)
Physical Description: 6 v. : ;
Language: English
Publisher: P.N. Green
Place of Publication: Haverhill Mass
Publication Date: 1817-1823
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Haverhill (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Essex County (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Massachusetts -- Essex -- Haverhill
Coordinates: 42.776111 x -71.077778 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from Readex Microprint Corp.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (May 10, 1817)-v. 6, no. 38 (Jan. 25, 1823).
General Note: Emblem of a book on the masthead reads: "Political Integrity" on the left page, and "Literature and Religion" on the right page.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073198
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09380298
lccn - sn 83020518
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Haverhill gazette (Haverhill, Mass. : 1821)
Succeeded by: Haverhill gazette, and Essex patriot (Haverhill, Mass. : 1823)

Full Text


j~oLL110T~ J

I -.I -



\.'1 PATRIOTT. rianilcsl pre.en. This.meetin et ced. that the most d 'nr.str AGRICULTURE.
rP'.L' r!.D Flri:-RI'.jTi'"RD.IY. ..as held irn Csaldwell county, wheel argumentits c in make YVm-esiia .: .
s" N. GCr.EN. I te people have but tecen;ly pati upon their ,ilrstsm.di.n F the Pora,,rd Gartie.
f.' l. n .. he rd ... very little attention to the gospel oi -f.", *"; '8 -7
ovation. The congrcgatinon mn it 4n^ :.. ll.Farmr.' Sonc for 1817. li
.1. I on da, nd orcamp'ed on til Tlhe lible Soctc(y in' rslid have .'OMi: neighbors, draw n,.vr,
co- ," .mS spot I1 'l uedsaty morning. Every .leiterminbed to i. .bi, ) c. 7i the .. of the. yr,. ....r .
-"T he i ? sa srn ,. l 1 ,r inted on a L..red day and t gh:tt dtntrig the o cca-iol ta- of ,tth 1k adl y,_
'** y rntd I to l calring the cc'a*i,,,I1... 1,C
b t wu ai, ti r t.. n t a- r t p..-r *. : -,it t i'V'.. ,....- .. .. ....h the y P,r .t ,,. te rtyed--s re pri.k vonic Bibles, 10,00 '. New-Testa Whmakes, its. l,,iappy and wealthy.
",, r .iw-. ,-_- w~'eneverT PJ fo the hltart, and about twenr, merts in the same languauae, 5,000 nid n wc'va' aowd,
any ~. 1tth nrre-,rages. souts professed for the first time, t- Finnish, 5,000 arencland5,oob Sa preae nlaTkhld .nd w o'"w'
T.o ~ is.er who p.y fotrne lfeel.Christ precious to them-"th. mnoiedan. Before the close of thi e season uncommonly'ind g
ye-tri,.m1,0,tottenlv-five endof thelaw forrighteousness"- year, they will finish an inipreo, The season unrconunoy tcharn
-en. 'illL .. e .' te chitfest among ten thousanG of 25,000 bibles and testaments i, OBu harvest aregr nat
____- "and altogether lovely.-" Mr. Bai the Sclavonic, 8,000 in the Arm Both the foner ad late-
PRINTINb. a inett settied.in that place about 8 an, 2,000 in the Tartaric, 8,00oehs is thl beauty ob farmig'
ai l kids neatly executed at the Patrio mninths since ; shortly after which Greek, 40,000, in Moldivian, .00 We've corn and we've wheat,
4fee, on reaote terms. aGod began to revive. his work. Sine. in German, .'o., in Esthoian, 5,0o00 Cheese, butter and tneat,
S... at-"ttini more than 100 bave pro- Testaments in Latin, and 8,000 Gos- Enough for ourselves and some more,
RELIGION. fessed regeneration. This we cab pels ofSt. Matthew in Calmuc. They And what we can spare,
_,-. a glorious crop "in these (remote) are also translating the Scripture: 'Mongtthe needy we'llshare,
_HbY WILL BE JDO'E." end aof the earth" On last Sab- into the Migul and Turkish lan- Nor cease to remember the poor.
7 .HY WILL B DONE-",, bath, we had a communion in this" ages.
When adverse winds right keenly blow; place, in my wne had a immediate chargt;uages Let the idle complain,
Whin ster affliction's raspwe know lace, in my wn immediate charge; And ramble in vain,
henpe w ; it was also a camp meeting, and at ecan Bible Society. n Eden to findn te es
Her torchy when peisetion whirls; ended with equal b superior dis- the Treasurer has acknowledg- They're grossly deceived,
When eTrvy ifts ce heri snakc, urls ; plays o power.-The north ed the receipt of the 820 1o, in the Their hearts solely griv'd,
Thrice happy hewhofsoul, resfgn'd, wind blew, and the south wind came month of Oct. last, viz" They'll sigh to return to the Eas''
Unmov'd can see the torrent run; -sinners were made to cry ,< what 0 fo each of the followsigh to rturn to the toi Eat
Can say, his eye to heaven inclined shall we do to be saved ?"-God's Clergymen, to constitute tlem Di- WeOfre tilling the oil,
TaHr wr. tIE BON !" people rejoiced with joy unspeak- rectors for lifelR-RU. Win. orte oItmakes th ive and o
.Tis this c.a still the aderse gale; able and full of glory"-and at least of Savanriah, Gen. froto a getlem It makes the and str,
ITis this cart bid wan famine hail; one score professed to be taken from of that place ; Ren. Vm. B. John- It quickens the blood,
'Tis this can smooth the brow of care; the miry clay, their feet fixed on the son of Beaufort, S. C. from the same Gives zest to our food,
'Tis this arrests the fiend desiair; eternal rock Christ, and the "new Rev. f'r. John M Masn, from th Thus labour outlives will prolong.
This plucks the thistle from our road i song (for the first time) put into ladies of the Associate Reforme O May our orchards revive,
When life'rs iclining joyi re gone, their mouths, even praises to out Church in New-York-also, th Our flocks ever thrive
Tis-this will raise, the soul to God! God." same sum from Abraham Varick Our fields be preserved from frost!
"Ta WlL o ..--XThe conimunion was a mo in- Esq. of Utica, N.'Y. toinake him a Maythe plough speed in peace,
",reSting scene. Disci of va- fireetor. t Agriculture increase,
rom te AA GiETr. ohs denominations,(all holding how- 30 to make te g inetaBrighton ca oat
ever, thile radical principles of re- Clergyn- en Members foi' fe ie
Socictic: are fast increasing for ligion) met at their common Lord's Sereo E. Dwight, by ladies beleng- MESSRS PR TES,
he spread of the Gospel, and the table. caven seemed to appro g to Park-street Church, ston Haing seen the public pa-
3srems~,ef fae a.-si6 e.-,aMllw-o~ ld- bate. and a nost refreshing tim( .Rev. Alva ,. .i ..-p e -4t -.1-, +" -
perhaps there never existed a time froiili te presence of the Lord was Lee, Mss. Rev. Walter ipsetsc. which we re
in which tnore zeal was riadifested experienced.. by a Female Cent Soe r Wood classed among thIe wonderfal-1
,for the cause of God, and the ad- One of those- ho professed re- stock, Vt.; Rev. Miety o W o o yo i. few Cibbages to cook
vancement.of his kingdom. The generation at the former meeting E.iscoal C an. Prcey, o' .iththeiz on a pieceof ground
National Bible Society, tlhat brki-, was i Scofth gentleman, who be- te Episcopal Church, by the them, vi feet wide, nd 48
.. .Charlcun S. C. Female- ibl, in Wc bro~k, ,ffeet -wide, and 48
iami star-in the western hemisphere. fore professed to be an Atheist & l t ; l RichemaT ble S lon, there .rowed th season 13
is now in successful operation. Aux- w .ho had heard but o..e ernicn 5 n ev.rchaR Fu na ofthad ame 'e -' r ,n,
iliary Bible Societies, having in view years previous to the camp-meet Ba tistn urch by the time; e 129 of which weighed 1540lba.
the same great and glorious objects, ing -God is working wonders it Church, b y r a e ilMet.hodist 24 were not weighed, day at
are every day eticreasing, and have this, and various parts of our guilty Palmer, of' the Congregati nal Cj. 98.1s each, 192
already formed a constellation, that world, f[.r which I would call on all b he e re atmnal Ch -
will cheer and illumine the darkest the powers of my soul to say," not y the F eale Ch-rita- .cie., 153 Making in the whole 1732
corners of the earih. Ntather is unto .us, not unto-us, O0 Lord, bu. Pomfret Co, n A I^e_. 'm"' At the above rate there will grow
this spirit 6f Christianity and benev- unto Ty ame be the praie." drews by ladie ; ,A.... unon an acre of ground S976 Cabba-
_A--I a l upon an acre of ground 976 Cabba-
drews byladis inDanhru.C

Olence conhfinedl to our own kindred
or colour ; but it is nexw extending tract of a letter front Dr. Frank-
itself to the' benighted regions -f lin to the Rev Mr. Whitefeld.
Africa ; and the vast tdrrijrifes of The faith you mention has cer-
1pdia are beginning to drink from tainily its use in this world : I do not
the fountain of light and truth. So. desire to see it diminished n6r w6uld
tieties have been formed for ithe F endeavor to lessen it in any man.
colonizatioU of the. oppfesseId sons :But I wish it were more productive
of Africa, and for the instruction of of good works than I have generally
ministers of their own Colour, to seen-it ; I mean real good works,
civilize and christianize those colo- works of kindness, charity, mercy-
n ies.when formed ;--and chri.lians and public spirit, not- holiday-keep-
have abundant reason to bless the ing, sermon-reading or learning,

Great qi'7er of every good and per- performing church ceremonies, or.
fct .gift, tbat He has p'jt into the making long prayers filled with flat-
e-ts, of hose who, hIy enough terios I Ld mCotpliments, despised-
and to sparee" to' contribute gene. 'evenby wise men,.awnd- much. less
qusly tpqthese sucties: And thanks c -apabliq s pleaeig'rtlie iEITy.. The
be to Gqd, 'thisspirit is rapidly eK. 1jPi, of Gois a' duty thp i hear-
tendhig istelf over a great pfa#t f'img of sermons may be useful; but
uroyi 1.:1 the .rst ai.n..u-.ep if ien rest in hearing and .praying,
6f the inationai Bible ,lpciety, as; many do, t is psif a tree should
S.le.t. frot .,S ier. ale itself ott being uw1tered and.
land, Geramny., aiYr Great Britain, puttiugtforti iaves, .Uiotlgh t n8ev-
il dicit~td by the .sawe spirit, and' er.&roduced fruit." '
01 bre)bitig q~1a forle e uise. i : ., : .1
-vAhil tlhty have embArked, and re- The d'1-natn irtellectisttlimitd
ji.ang ip. itie n oo p of' ~ glory of to comsBprehend every t-hing; and
Voi 'y at a kyjof lopt .aind tfi rilen"Whoiare th best.inforined' upin
tcS .o.t tch Vidi t-t Pytoff ii,;th91 gloryofthe ed th6ir attention, may bo as igno-
latter day fast l)proapling intle iant as aildten pwLon other ques.,
ac"s3pliiinrnnt a Sair. u iatur', sitans : andnn-noocase are.men more.
Vordb :.-.Ths Got~0a of ;A kigk, liable to err, thtlinltheir theologi.
oam ashilbe prt~/Q0d. install t/.e p world cal opinions. There ee many who
fcr 'a wiiMs unto a.i ons; d regard- reif'gion st a mystery beyond
Sab/l! t" e-na ,." .the pvatevinae ofl easo* r there .tre
-.* --- -- ......- matyrwhojo are cAtent wiAh taking
Fxtractef rlettet0iAh#ditorof the.pChr& ety rti-ng upo. trat th r are
n fIra.ld, 5tte4 Ewingvfile,; ChriWtian many who have ni:her- opportunity
'o.vnly, '.nrtusky, Jlane .tAShH17. ,r i inclination tuilnuire r thiraerae
ear Sitr,: mnaoy 'who" are apeculatrie bt 'tiot
As:'"good.kewv, from a faft Vouon- practical -beli'brery, who assent 4taa.
try't is alw-ays cheering to 'odI's fori of words bitwithout' timi:..
people lf'every nimae LI will ~st H mng theilit as-: ti are manyw-hos>,
tate tihat An the i1t Sahbbai h ud. in t'ltitm ito pog the ppular-
'it", rattcided 8 co th"t"*a"inl the r -rf btlieft sid whose ,iutg
lnp4s of the immn-ndiatc charge ofj moesu n,ay be inoti inflruad.od by
tiq Rtav.Johtn arnelt, a Cumbertand thia contiduiation tban they are who,
Pr'kc')' :rria, clergyituarn, wlf.re thei- th.1n it chniinal to. doubt or to in.
(at HIea.E f tl Church wai nani n- 1 and the e are many
i ,-'.' ,re.,.nt. TI2is meeung w (l yprejudicos 'tr-s firmly riv.2

Rev. D. L. Peri., by ladies in Sha
ron Coir.; Rev. Jere. Hallock, b,
the pai-shioners 6f Canton, Conn.:
Rev. Stephen Thompson, by the Fe-
male B. S. of Connecticut Farms,
N. J.; Rev. Ellas kig-s, by the Fe-
male B. S. of'Ne ProidenceN.J ;
Rev. S. B. How, by ladies of Tren-
ton, N. ; Rev. Prime Hawes', by
the --- of Glastonbe-ry, Conn.;
Rev. John H. Rice, by. ladies in
.Richmoond ir. ; Riv. Daniel Cro-
ker, by Jadies, in Reading Conn. ;
Rev, Hemgp Bill, by ladies in Rut-
lana.'Vt; Rev. J. Nyei and Rev. E.
HpbArd, (present and past Chap-
lains) by the Grae.d Royal Arch
Chapter of Free ,Masons in Vt;
Rev. David Olipha"nt, by ladies in
Keene, H. Rev. Justin Ed-
;wards, by a Female Chaitable So-
ciety in Anrdovre,Mds. Rev. Mr
Duttqn, Of S'traffordi Corn. by the
.Friendd in New-York city; Key. J.
Chistic, of Unitin Village, N. Y. by
a lady in New-'ork city ;Rev. J.
S. Field, of Pompton, N. J. ; Rev
Joshua at(es, of Dedlham Mas. by
the Dodhiam Female Charitable So.
.iiety., '

Froe the Newhuryport Hertidj
-0 LX best tesp oralbequai
ofi ature, ts 'neQteuted nand. This s a
treasure, whichh 'iano df th&"&it6ion o'b-
Wealth so eagerly- squot,.and.p ap q -t
ly adcnd, inpftead o1. proi.hejWaMs ofa
cointeti, be' oumes tAe parent o/anxiety, and
,fteln bring mo/e woes thea 9 yv. e rne
'Ortur.r. its p!.*e-"Or % ith V prpdtual lolici-
,'j:Ji ibr its i f ,L aid inc4ttAjn y sfatches
t'o pArrv the nrr. of nbloquy a I eu y.
nBt Ute cpuatept'eAjiAid i 'aQpy itthiout
eit+itr wealh'or tune. Iti plaai4essiAe
ctineed frmia, soureli, iidl'wndesttoiiaf,; ,
nor air:t utaar.-.*, an.- are nevet liable to
their inttittlitI. 'uuitatnr laj t ee r,
an unuia itg spring of f lity and proves '
the -,a;le' true to hun that poasesas i1
.'thtii coi~entad min-f Ii a contfiual fastt' I
He ih6o ifbJqst i.lth this Ireipmste f inesatl
mible twaue mna jllly ite c.,nidered hp-.
-pp. For to c hl ipoy is oily to be sa-
f. ttt" W-,.

ges, which at 76 cents per dozen',
will amoubt to g561,000 and weigh J
nearly forty-five and a half tons. 1
All the' labour in digging the
ground, transplanting, hoeing and t
pulling did' not exceed eight hours
of one man. ,
Several of the above Cabbages
weighed 28 pounds a piece.
On the same farm was raised this
season, on three quarters of an act're
of-ground, 615 bushels of Carrots, t
equal to 820 bushels per acre, and
weighing 48 lbs: per bdshel, *ill
make nearly eighteen tons ,
There was likewise raised on half
an acre of ground, over one thousand
Pumpkins, which were fully ripe ;
the average weight of which would
exceed 15 pounds each. Many of
theria weighed from 28 to 30 lbs. '
each.-.The same ground likewise
produced a good cropof IndianCor if
and Peas.

Boil your Con.-Economy is a long
step towards wealth, the next neigh- t
!br to perseverance and industry.1
Cbrn is.a hard and finty substance,
-hard to lhew as well as to 'digest ;
'Thout~nds of bushels ire lost to the
ownersn4 to, the .world, (experti-i
ocie ;uad' racjce have taug t me t
tp bbliev.'ait.) One bushel of corn ,
well lboilted given to horses or hugs,:
u' ,al to ou1e third more given in,
' the .ustil *wy, and it it mauch better '
'tlh .gri iiin ; beidet in every
hti.eut bushels ground, twi is lost
to yoa (by ti ) arad tts4 cqbs of
boiltd'corn are a wholesom.oatidas
&weet, almost, as th#og1rin, which t
IfIWsier'a ii.aoadditionaii economy.
Jffoaey iAute. t

4nn.sOinal oxotiag ".and' Fair of
theq40 iwete.ad Columbtia Fsar-
qie's k~, WUslsit aRed-J{ook
I o t6e 2,3 k'Ult. Tis exbibitLiotn of
stuck, ke 1,44pd#4to hae hacn high -
IV to tbebj a di Furnlars of the

It is to be expected, that durji
the prices t session, hany yv -
portant mea'ries my ,Se sugj stedc
relative to the aTffghrAn S America.
-a subject extre'mey well calcula-.
ted to call forth tl. energyg, el6'-
quenue. ard active t 'orts of many.of
a: e t.arj"otic fllou i.n ---lifk-,
Frial wefaU~M ad i5ll as forrig,:.
ielalions. Between the session. of
C-,ngrcss and the sitting of our Le-
gislature; the nitiohal and local sub-
jects, will be so various, and imtUpor.
tant, that w'er oiui lhmits will niot
permit us to" present ihe whole to
the view of our readers we must con.;
dense them in a more compact form,
and present them as a summary or
syllabus. .
We fliid that the subject of Ame.
lia Island has been brought up be-
fore Congress.; lMr. Rhea offered a
resolution calling for information
from tie P'resident relative to thie
affairs of Amelia Islhaidana Galve*.
(on, together iiifih his "reapins in-
ducing him. to is'iue orders to sup-
press the said establishmentss"
Mr. Forsyth moved to strike out
the last clause, as the executive had
avowed his ireasons in his Messrge,
for the ieiisiures adopted in relation
to those places, and calling uport
him for additional reasons would go
to question the weight and impopr
tance of those already given, he was
satisfied that the conduct of the ex-
ecutive in this instance had beei
Mr. H'igh Nelsoni Was favorable
to the resolution, and was persuad-
ed that the President had acted .ith
propriety in ordering these estab-
lishments to be suppressed, and that.
respect to te rrgnts the Spanish
provieces iead the rights of out own
country. lie took an extensive view
of the operations in. that quarter
which he said, was marked by odi-
uus.features, and presented it pres-
ent, the appearance of a horde of
* buccaneers,' bahffitdi.ind pirates.'t
He expressed himself favorable to
the principle of neutrality which we'
have adopted, and favorable to the
cause of emancipation in South' A-
Mr. Holmes," of Massachusetts,
was'not opposed to the call for in-
formatian, but thought it linnecessa-
ry, as a resolhtiiin which had al-
ready been adopted would embrace
the information required ; and,
therefore, moved, that' the resolu-
tion should lie on the table.
Mr. Nelson objected, on thfe score
of delay. .
. Mr. Robertson, of Louisiana, read
the resolution calling for informa-
tion respecting the state of the
Spanish colonies,' and though it
would be prudent to wait until the
information was obtained, and was7 -
therefore, favouable to the present
resolution, lying on the table.
Mr. Miller, of South Cartolina,
was opposed to. the postponement,
considering that the objects in both
resolutions were distinct.
Mr. Johnson, of Kentucky, was in
favour of the resolution lying on the
table untfl a ieply could be had to
6he resolution first passed.
GeneralHarrison opposed the mo-
tion to lay the resolution on the ta-
ile; stating, that information was
desirable-and he concudred in opin-
ion with the speaker, that our oneas-
ures had borne hard on the colonies.
The question was taken for laying
the resolution on thd table, and lost;
75 voting in favour and 81 against it.
The amendment proposed by Mr.
Forsyth was adopted, and the reso-
ution passed without division.
-ati7al a advocate.

To him that goes to law, nine
things are requisite :
In thd first plsce, a good deal of
money ;

2dly, a good t(ea]01 o iatince ;
3dly, a good'cause ;
4thl;, a good attorney;
5thly, guod counsel;
6thly, good evidence;
7thly, a good jury ;
8thly, a good judge ;
,thli )d !'gk.'.C'c:.e-.:, T rIntef.

-UU ---. --


SL.\.-; K.
TUESDAY, nEt. 9.
Mr. Barbour moved an amrcd.
mnu-It to the constitution to atutior.
iz tihe alp''ropriation of mbr.cy for
Hta'Js, C.,anals, &c. and.eaeistate to
h:ve a share in thie ratio of its rep-
;'"',vs talion-i.but mnay- spare it to
mp'thier State.

A resolve was proposed calling on
the Secretary of the Treasury for
A.n accotr'.t of progress made utider
;'.e lay tor settl-ng old accounts, d
aCsuquiriltg whether any other "leg,
measures arce necessary to scureu a
.p eedy settlement.

The President having notified his
vppr6bation of the admission of the
tat of Mississippi, into the Ui`)ion,
%res 7 ;rqss I.eake arid 1VillinIm, v,-v'
..oa elect, appeared, and took theik r
-..als. The resolution respecting
Mtiiftary Bounty Lands, was agreed
to, after a slight amendment.-The
i'csolution, relating to the prompt
settlement of public actoonts, was
also agreed to ; whe'l the Senat<.
appointed the following
srdiwattzca coauilkr'fS
On our Foreign Relations-.Messrs
B3arbour Macon, Troup, King, La-
On Financce.-Mecssrs. Campbell,
Eppes, King, Talbot, Macon.
On Commerce and fdIanufactures-
lMessrs. Sanford, Horsey, Morrill,
Burtiill. Dickerson.
On the Judiciaryp-Ilessr's. Chit-
tenden,Otis, Burrill, Smith, Leake.
Or. Military Afffirs:-Messrs
troup, Ta'lor, Williams, (of Tenn.)
Tichenor, Lacock.
On maval .dffaire-Messrs. Tait,
Crittenden, Sonford, Daggett, Wil-
iims, (of Miss.)
On (he Militia-Messrs. Storer,
Roberts, Noble, Macon, Ruggles.
On the aPublic Lands-Messrs
Murrow, Fisk, Taylor, Williams
(of Miss.) Hunter.
On 'a;UA.-' --lMessrs Roberts, Mor-.
iill,Goldsborough, Ruggles, Wilson
On Penstnn&--Messrs. Noble, Sto-
rer, TaiRwt, Lacock, Van Dyke,
Oa the P/st-Ofice--Mess's. Wii-
son, Ashmun,1Fisk, Ruggles, Stokes.
r)- th- -izh rict af C' miat.".-
E'ppes, Barbour, St;kes.

7t131AY, DEC. 12.
The President of the Senate com-
municated two memorials of officers
of the Navy and of the Marine Corps,
then serving in the Meditcrraneat..
remonstrating in stoiong terms
against the treatment received bi
C-'pt. IHath of the Marine Corps,
from Corn. Perry, and the proceed-
ings thereon, and in one or two oeth-
er cases.
A motion was made by Mr. Golds-
borough, to refer these memorial
to the Naval Committee, on' whicli
question a debate arose, which ter-
miinated in a postponement of the
subject to Monday.

Mr. Daggett subnmilted for con-
sideration the following resolution :
Resolved.-,j-hPt the Cnommittee
on the Judici-ry be instructed to in-
quire ipto the expediency of passing
a law on the sutlject of ABankru/it-
ties, andif they judge it expedient,
to report a bill for that purpose-
also that the uluscogid committee in!
say cisiou by lat for thme.punishment,
Sonffences confnittedin places with-
w Lthi exclusive jurisdiction of the
Limited States-also, into the neces-
bity of furth.cr dofi-uing Arac),-and
oth ir offencOs connitted ono tire
high seas, and into any defects ex-
isting in the Laws of thle United
States for the punishment of Crimes
and Offences.

The bill for the abolition of the
Internal Duties was received from
the House of Reprcsentatives, read
twice, and referred t the Commit.
tee on Finance.
Two or three petitions were pre-
sented anid referred-t-among which
which was that f sundry Iron Mai-
iifacturers, praying that a fu thier;
duty may be imposed.on the inipor-
tation of certain descriptions of iron.
A report was received from-the
Secretary of the Treasury, explain-
ini. the reasons 'or not transferring
the balances mrom the State Banks
to time Bank cf- mihe United States.
Adjlonrncd to Monday.
!IJL r1/R Y hOU."r\ L,.ADS
,ir Johnsol., (of KeniucLy,) re
pared a Liti autiho'zing a c'otnumtua-
Utr" of i di' 's Dion' y In ;inl3.

S hf'rhni,-t section ot this bill pro.
vides that the soldiers of the late
and present army shall be allowed
to commute their land patents or0
claims for money, at the rate of oine
dollar and forty cents pert' acre, to be
paid in four annual enstalments, by
the Pension agents appointed in the
several States ; provided that there
be in all cases,h complete relinquish.
ment of ,all claims on said lands by
the commutators to the U. States,
The 2d sectionn of the bil makes
the appropriation necessary to car-
ry the first into effect.]
The bill was twice read and comr
fittedd .
; .Mr. Rhea, offered for considera-
tion the following reshittion ;
Res'olvcd, That the President be
requested to lay before the iouse of
Representatives any information) hel
may possess, and think proper tb
communicate, relative to the pro-
ceddih, of ertai

mouth of.thec St. Mary's river near
the boundary of the state of (;eorgia,
in the sAmmer of tlhe present year,
and made .an establishment there;
and also 'any information he hath,and
nay think proper to6 communicate,
relative to an establishment made,
;t an earlier period, by persons of'
the same description, in the Gulf of
Mexico, at a place called Galvezton,
within: the limits of the United
States, as we contend, under the
cession of Louisiana; 'together with
the reasons inducing him to issue or-
ders to suppress the said establish-
Mr. Forsyth moved to strike out
the last clause of the proposed reso-
Mr. Holmes (of Massachusetts,)
said he should never be opposed to
any call for information on any sub-
ject, when wanted by the House.
But it appeared to him that the call
now proposed was unnecessary,since
the resolution adopted the other day
would embrace the information now
desired. He thought the House
should wait a day or two, to see
whether they wduld not obtain, with-
out any further call, all the infqrma-
non they desired from the Executive.
WVilh this view he moved that the
resolution should lie on the, table.
Thb question to lay the sesolution
on thetable, was then taken.
Against it 1
So the motion was lost.
Mr. Rhea, having accepted Mr.
Forsyth's proposed amendment, as
part of his own motio,--
The main question was taken on
die resolution, and decided in the
affirmative, without a division ; and
u committee ordered to be appoint.
ed t6 wait on the President there-

On motion of Mr. Forsyth, the
committee of Commerce and Man-
ofactures were instructed to enquire
in the expediency making Darien
in the state of Georgia,a port of en-
try and delivery.

Mr. Johnson, of Kentucky, offered
several Resolves. 1. That it is
t:xpedient to provide for the widows
and orphans of soldiers, who were
killed 'or died in service in the late
war.-2. That it is expedient, to
provide for the disbanded officers by
donations of land, viz to a Maj.Gen.
1,280 acres; to a Brig. Gen. 1,120;
to a Col. or Lt. Col 850; to a Maj
800; to, a Subaltern 480.-3. That
it is expedient to establish a Milica
ry Academy in the vicinity of Fort
Dearborn, S. C.; another in the
vicinity, of H'arpor's Ferry, Virg. ;
one-third of Cadete .to be a'wis- 44
officers and soldiers of the late army;
who died in service.-4. That it Ks
expedient tp organize a Corps. of
Invalids of 1000.-5. That it is ex-
pedient to repeal so much of the act
of July 6, 1812, as authorizes addi-
tional pay and emolument to brevbt
rank--6. That thie Military Peace'
Establishment shalU consist of 8000
ncen, including the Corps of Inval-
ids ; -provided that' the Corps of
Engineers, the Oen. *Staff and Or-"
dinance Department be retained;
and that reduction shall only be 'pro-
duced by permitting vacancies as
they occur to remain.-Z. That it
is expedient for an additional Armo-
ry to be located on the western wa-
ters.-8. That it is expedient to
provide for an additional ration to
each officer.
These Resolutions were referred
to a Committee of the holel.
A resolution passed requesting
information of what roads have al-
ready hebn made or are nmakingg un.
der the authority o0 the Excautive.
A Resolution was proposed for
giving soldiers under a ge, who serv-

- ed the.prt^i4eitc a bounty in land,
or the comfiutamn in money.
A committee was instructed to
consider the expliency of providing
for the atrest ofarcign seamen de-
serting from thlir V.essels in the
ports of the U. Sj
A committeeVats instrtiucted to
inquire into the expediency of es-
tablishing iit the western country an
office for the payment bf pensions
and revolt tlontr'yclaims.;
A comflmitte. 'was instritcted to
inquire into the expediency of ex-
empting military bounty lands from
A com. was nstrticted to inquire
into the expedehcy of establishing
a post-road frou Fort Montgomery
to Blakely, Alabama
A bill was reported to' repeal the
Internal Dutie, after the 31st day
of the present tianth. Tivice r.cad
On notion ofMr. M'Coy, of Vir-
ginia, the of Ways and Means
ApUPintecy abolairSlg c1 al ijifr
ty, and the bourity'on fish and fishi.ig
A petition was presetited from a
couple in Virginia, for a grant ot
public lands, stating that they had
been married 27 years, and had had
20 children, 19 of whom werc living.

A petition was presei,ted by in-
habitants near the river Raisin, for
indemnity for damage in the late
war before the surrender of Gen.
By the'casting vote of the Speat-
er, the Com. of Elec4ions was in-
structed to inquire what Mem.bcers
of the House hold offices incompati-
blc with their retaining their Seats

from the committee on the Judicia-
rv reported a bill to establish an
Uniform Systein of Bankruptcy
throughout the United States ;
which was twice read and commit-


The Intelligetcet by yesterday's
mail, contains the annual Treasury
Report: The net revenuee in 1815
was 849,552,852, of which S6,303,-
231- 77 were from the Customs. The
net revenue in 1816 'was 36,740,574
07, of which 27,569,769 71 were
from the Customs. The revenue
which has nccri.ed flDom the Cus-
toms in thi-ee quurt'ter bf the year
181t is 17,000,000, antifrom other
sources exceeds that of 1816. The
reduction in the revenue is owing to
a reduction in the duties arid taxes.
The balance in thl Treasury gtn. I,
1817, (exclusive of 10,665,287'in T.
Notes,) was I,9 3,592 86. The
(jUgtvfi.t iiito the Treasufy the three
z,095984 14,of which 21,732,968
22, are from the Customs,(-a part
of'whicji was due in 1316) The
payment for the 4th quarter of 1817
from the same sources are estimated
at S,980,000. Making the total a-
motmnt estimated to be reteitbed in
1817,33,075,984 14. Which added
to the balance in the Treasury on
the Istof Jan. last,make 44,371,577.
The expenditures to Sept 30, 1817,
amounted to 32,710,002 98. Of which
20,761.462 98 were for tile public
debt, interest and principal. For
the 4th quarter (he expenditures
are estimated at 5.660,000. Making
the aggregate for the year 38,370,-
002 88. Leaving on the ist of Jan.
1818, (eiciusiv-e of 8,682,697 of T.
Notes,) a balance in the Treasury

TIltrRSAYt, DEC I 1. of 6,001,575 88.
On fn0tion of Mr. Hlclmes, of PUBLIC DEBT.-The b nre-
Mass. the Committee on Roads and deemed debt contracted before r812,
Canals, was instructed to report on and unredeemed Oct. 1, 1816, was
the expediency of constructing a 37,494,26701. The debt contract-
Canal, from Lake Michigan to the subsequent to Jan. I, 1812, amount-:
Mississippi, a Canal to unite the ed to ?1ol,ss01,5 28. Aggregate
Tennessee and Tombigbee waters ; 108,659,e18 21. T'o ,Which'a tem.
aqd for iniproving the navigation of porary loan of 50,000 from the Cumr-
the Tennessee. berland Bank is to be added. And
A motion of Mr. Sampson, cf on the 1st of Jan. 1817, there was
Mass. to establish a post road from | added, (including 7,000,000, in 5'pr.
the EaSt Par ih of Bridgewater, ct. stock, subscribed to-the U S.
through Haflifax, Plymptoiu, and 3Balik, and'a temporary loan from the
Kingston, to Plymou.h, in Mass. Bank of 500,000,)' 87.877,471 61
was susuaned. from which deduct old sixes and de-
Oil riulon of M.' S.mith,, uf Md. fer:Ld arock reimbarsecd in lt,.7,
a Commit'.ee was directed to report 81V,48'442 ; and the public debt on
if any amendments were necessa- the ist oft'Ja 1817, was fond to a'-
ry to the act to regulate the datics mtint to 1 l.i.u7,805 8t. n 1817,
Ion imposts and totrnage. tip to Sept. 30, there was added to
The billto repeal the Internal du-' the, debt by funding T. Notes, 1,097,-'
ties was r6ad' third time amtd pas'- 3-15 43 ; making the debt on that
ed-161 to5. day 11&,9'05,120 9'. iDuring the
--- same ptr6o'd there were redeemed'
Mr. Williamsi, of N6oth Carolina, includingg 550,000 of .temponpary
from the committee of Claims, made loans,) 16,993,275 50, which redu-
an unfavorable report on the petition ced the debt to 99,911,t45 41. Since
of Alex. Worster,of Mass lately an Sept 30, 1817, there has been re-
officer in the Army, who prays in- deemed 333:,235 16 ;' and there 1il
demnification for damages recover- be reimbursed of the ohl debt on:
ed front him by the friends of a mi- the. 1st of Jan. 1818', 709.518 70 ;
nor whom he had enlisted and de- making f,042,748 86.-Which will'
trained as a soldier under the belief leave the public debt on the tst of
that the said minor was of full age. Jan. 1818,98,869,096 553. The whole
Oni suggestion of Mr. Little, of: amo'int of debt purchased or re-
Maryland, after spme conversation, deemed in 1847, 18-,036,083 72, in-
in which the principle -of the report eluding all the funded debt held by
was referred to a committee of thd the Bank of the U. S.
whole. The Old Sixes will be tedeemed'
--- in 1818. The first inistallnrfnt of
'Mr. Parris,of Mass. from a sel'et the Louisiona debt is due Oct. 21,
committee to whom was referred' 1818. When it is proposed to pay
the petition of Noah Miller, tnspec- one half, atrd'the other on the 21st.
tor of the port of Penobscot, who' of Oct. 1819. Which isconsidered
prays for a pension in doansequeice according to the terms of the debt,,
of disability incurred by a wound re. but for which the whole wouhl beo
:ceived whilst in the execution of his paid in Oct. P84'. Accordi'ggto ttre
'duty, reported a bill for his relief, terms of the loans no other part of
which was twice read and commit- the public debt can be paid till 125,'
ted. except the five per cents sdbscribted
to the Bank of the U. S'.-z-whicirwill
SBr. iTodjaiooftf f-. Jker. frotn cause an annual surplus re--r-emain
the committee to whom was refer- in the hands of the Conimissione'rs
red so much, of the President's Mes- of the sinking fund of 5 millions,' till
sage as relates to the sur-viving Rev- that year.
olutionary Patriots, reported,'in part, In 1825, the exchanged sixes, the
a bill concernHig certain surviving .sixes of 1812, and the stock created
officers and soldiers of the late Rev- by funding treasury notes, amount-
olutionary Army.. ing together to 15.895,456 23, will
[This bill provides that every be redeemabte. The sinking fund
commissioned officeror soldier, Who will not only be adeqtrate to-redeem-
:had served 'before the' treaty of ing these, but to redeem the re-
peace with Great Britain in 178-3, mainder of the debt-, at the periods
and reduced to indigence, or by age, allowed by the terms..-The whole
sickness or any other eauso, may be debt, includileg tie 5 per cents will
unable to procure subsistence by be extinguished in 1 30, except the
manual labour, shall receive halffiay 3 per cents which are not redeema-
during 4ife, equal to the half of the ble at the will'of the government.
monthly pay allowed to his grade of It is recomeAended that the rev-
service during the revolutionary enue should iot be reduced below
war-.provided, that no pension thus the existingappropriations, but rath-
allowed to a commissioned officer er that the surplus shouldbe appro-
shall exceed the half pay of a lieu- priated to the purchast of Stock a-
tenant colonel. bove the par' value-vaseven-at the
This bill wai7 tWice read and com- present- prices it- would produce a
mitted. saving of interest-.and if they rose,.
time Commissioners would not be o-
bliged to purchase, only having per-
MuoDAr, UEC. 12. mission to, accordingito their dis-
BANNKRUPT LAW. creation, or a lituitation.
M'r.fHopkinson, of Pennsy.!ania, The Treasury lotos w1 iCh have

been issued at different tirhts, fi-t'il
amounted to 36,133,794-of which
there have been cancelled 26,574,431
There are now in the Treasury,
which will be cancelled wpen set-
tled, (exclusive of 42',519 77, the
estimated interest on them) 8,623,-
400, making together 35,t97,83i. .
Leaving outstanding 635,963. These
it is expected will be funded and ad-
ded to the public debt. ,
The outstandingMississiplS',tock
is estimated at 3,747,314- .hfici iP
expected to be received in payment
for public lands during the two sumk
ceeding years.
The permanent annual revenue is
estimated at 24,000,000-20,000,00U
of which from the Customs. The
Bank Dividends -are estimated at 7
per cent & are expected to prodite',
4900)00. The sum disposable ith
1814 (including the balance i nth--'
TreIsury) is estimated at30,000,000
The probable expenditures in 1819'
are estimated at 2 1,946,351 74 Lea-'
ing a balance on the 1st of J.. 18 lV
.i578,6 an, w. which w till be applied
S..... "**.r-f the Louisians
Stock. ,

LA TI r O /*'0 D,
N V.W-YTOR BigC.-l,. '
The regular trading and fast sail-
ing ship Amiity, Capt. Starm.t'i, ar-
rived at this port last evening, in
46 days from Liverpool, wherjce she '
sailed on the 28th of October. -
By this arrival, the Editors of the
Mercantile. Advertiser have receiv-
ed Liverpool Papers and. Prices.
Current to the 28th of October, and
London Papers and Lloyd's Lists to
the 25th, from which they have ex-
tracted every article of moment.
-The harvest had all been gather-
ed, and 4he quality was good except
the gain which was housed early
in the season, but we are informed
the quantity was not so very abun-
The Princess Charlotte of Eng-
land was unwell, and the period of
her accouchment was supposed to
have arrived.

There appears .to be no doubt
that the differences between Russia
and the Porte are amicably arraug-

The apprehensions about an im-
pending war between Spain and Por-
tugal, (says the Courier,) have all
_vngished -

From the. Summary of the X. Y. Gaz.
A Russian fleet, disposed of to
pain, was expected to stop at'
Portsmouth for fresh provisions dna
their way to Cadiz.
The Continental papers contain
m6th speculation respecting' the
Congress to be held next year by
the German' Princes and the Allied
Lord Wellington arrived in Lon-
don on the 25th Oct. He left Paris
the 21st. The object of his visit is
to see Lord Rivers' estate previous
to its being purchased for him.
The trials for High Treason at
Oerby had been terminated. Sen-
tence of death was passed upon
Brandreth, Turner and Ludlam.
,Soih6 of the prisoners were dischar-
ged,'and'others were to be trans-
At Liverpool,'.'ames Smithjame
Hick-son, and Davidf Davies, were
convicted of having stolen 20 bbis.
of AmeriCan ftoar, and condemned
to shten years' transportation.
IMr. Case is ,elected Mayor of
tiverpool. "He had 1012' votes an&.
Mr. Holliigshead 912.
Sa'muel G'regson, Esq. is chosen'
Mayor of Lancaster.
The King of Englafid'enmered the
",th year of his reign on t'r 25th of
October ;, ted' 4h Mforning Clironi-.'
cle of that date observes, from iim
tensubdued health -end vigor, lierei
'is every reason, to6 hope of his life
being preserved', for, many years tqo
Dr. Franklin's Letters have just
been published in London; anhd the
Co'rjier states, that the monthly RIt
viewers d' justice to the character.
of the writer.
The Wellington Bedstead, adver-
tised in England,i's made of wrought
iron tubes plated with brass. The'-
weight wkh bedding and curtains,is'
only 45 Ibs' and is prepared fpr use
in one minute.

Mohair Cassimere, for waistcoats
and-trowsers, is advertised in Eng-
land. It is said dirt will not adhere
to it;' it(will neither stain nor tear;
and does not change colour not
shrink. It is rather more expensive
at fhrst than other goods;- but cheap-
er in the end, by' its durability.

The slave population of theIsland
of Barbadoes, according to the cen.-
-sus of the present year-i, 7T42iy.

g G yg ff{ 111tf k

,.lTURD.AY. DECf.MBER J)0, 117.

The contest between- Spain and
her American colonies (says the
Philddclphia True American,) in-
Tolves many considerations of deli-
cacy ;-at,(1 the people of tihe U. S5
have iad g!-eat (lifficilty in deciding
the poper course to he pursued by
them in relation to their neighbors.
The good wi.sles of the U. S are u-
niversally on the side of the alrm
that strikes fir liberty and national
,independence. The patriots have
only to order their affairs well, andl
they will have no obstrulicions to cx-
pect ftrom us. That we may have
appeared indiifferent to the success
of the revolutionary provinces, has
arisen wh6lly from ite very bad
planner in which their affairs have
ben regulated. If tihe Spoliih col-
onies in the south be dcte lined to
free tliertmelves from the most ty-
ranli.al AInd odious govcrrnicilt in
-' ,l;ui,-, d..,yimust also abandon
their devotiu n to its apostles anti high
priests, both in politics and religion.
Liberty abhors ignorance, hyipoc:isby
arid superstiton.-'l'here can be no
liberty where the 'onscience is fet-
tered by chains and reason denied
the benefit of light. Between the
adoration ofFordinanl and the Pope,
wve fear our !panish neighbors are
doomed to along and rubtful stt-ug
gle. In all their efforts to be eman-
cipated, we should be glad to sec
them regard the liberty of con-
science. Let them, then, embark
with one heart in the cause of free-
dom, abandon all their devotion to
the politics and religion of the moth-
er country, and fight their way to'
the privilege of choosing whom
they shall eave to rule over them in
matters of church and state, If at
terwards they -shall be willing to ac-
knowledge the nfallability of Fcrdi-
najd and th& lope, or choose a form
of govcrnmeo for themelves, and
Worship Gqd according to the dic-
tates of theit own conscience, they
will do as we: have ione. Then in-
deed may they plead our example
to ecite o-r good wiaihes.
Best. Pat.

(Wit of WIashington:
As the people ofthe. Used. Statw.L
naturally feel an interest in the
progress of the improvements of
the Capital of the Union, we have
thought the following 'brief i-e-
marks from the Nei-York Co-
lumbian, might not be altogether
The City of fAan IG7VY is de-
iightuilly situated The surround-
ing scenery beautifully picturesque
-thle hills forming an almost per-
fect amphitheatre-the city built on
a plate in the valley below. It now
contains some of the finest private
houses in the United States ; and is
improving with a rapidity unparal-
led-.ts growth, probably, farther
advanced than it would have been
for half a.century, had not the ene-
my liumanely reduced it to a heap
of mn)uldering ruins..
Its destiny, we believe, is n6w fi-
nally4 ettled. From its own ashes
it is ;a rising, ini renewed beauty ; &
the ? ticipationt would not lbe unrea-
sonail e, that ere many years have
tolle I away, it will become the res-
idente of persons of leisure and for
tune.-They will iinatrally be at-
tracted thither,a by the session-s of
pongrets-; by the toMeethigs of the
supreme court, by tie residence of
fortidn ministers, and by all that
fashipnable report, whicAh w usu-
ally te found rin the metropolis of
the itation. The reflection; ala.,
that Its ianprocveiment rv as a favorite
object with the Father oThiis Coun-
try,' cannot faHl to consecrate it in
the heart of every American, and to
afford hiini a melancholy pleasirre

Of the inhabitecits of jWashington,
it may be trsly iaid, that they are
among the most civil and. cou.rteus
in the nation. 1 heir cfibt'ts, at all
times, are unceasing to render them-
selves agreeable to strangers. Their
only pride appears to be in vicing
-With each other in acts of urbanity
and hospitality towards the sojouri
nir in their pl ace.

IExpedition against Amelia.
The last accounts from Point PC,
(re, neir St. Mary, the rendezvous
of flhe expecditionagainst Amelia, in-
foirn, that 509 U. States troops had
arrived there ; and the-John Adams,
Prometheus and Lynx.U. S. vessels,
were shortly expected tlsere to join
thei: exnrip'.!:0

It is said i, tile Liverpool Couriemr
6fthe 15th October, that it is stated
from Madrid, that the King of Spain.
in consequence of a loan by the
British government of 400,00W has
agreed to abolish the slave trade.
This is an importaitt ei'ent, it it be
correct as there Vwill then remain.
only one nation in Europe, viz. Por-
tugal, by which that disgraceftil and
human traffic is allowed; and that
one, we have no doubt, will find it
necessary,,in a short time, to follow
the general example. When once
the prohibition shall become univer-
sal, the trade, if attempted, will be
in violation of the law of nations, as
well as nature, and we presume tinl
maritime powers of Christendom
will, by a conventib*l, agtee tb ust
theirnaval forces to purge the world
of the most pirat-cal banditti that ev-
er existed. When the time comes,
that a general warfare shall be wag-
ed v tith slavc-tradcrsrit will become
too hazardous a commerto to be
carried on to any considrirble eu-
tent. Trcat the persons engaged in
it likc Pird:,'e, dnd they will either
be cleared (r' or be fo'-ced l to seek
some new buI.,css.
.',. Daily Adv.

If Cong-res repeal taxes, and
make new appropriations, they will
alter the Treasury view of the Fin..
The repeal of internal taxes will
lessen -the revenue by a large sum
directly-and will lessen the re-
ceipts bn imported Spirits, as less
will ie imported,more being made in
the country. The commutation for
Soldier's bounty land will require o.
considerable sum. The appropria-
tions for internal improvements,will
be a' channel of expense. Other
appropriations appear to be in view.
It is hardly probable that 'the Salt
dutty will be abolished.
A Bankrupt Law will be propos.
ed in Congress the present session
A bill is now among the palers of
thie unfinished business of the former

Seventy-five petitions were pre-
sented to the Legislature of S. Car-
olina in three days for leave to bring
tlavcs into the etate.
It is proposed in Pennsylvania lo
erect a monument over the remain'-
of the late Gov. McKcan.
Mr. Rd. M. Crane is chosen Trca-
..ur. f .Pemsyn4nia-..-he had: 7;
votes. ,hIr. J.as. :lrady, the federal
candidate, had 45.
A b' l is before the Legislature of'
Gcorgiaj giving an exclusive privil-
ege to certain persons to run a Stage
Coach a certain route in that Stats
for ten years. The same persons
have already an exclusive privilege
for another route.

The prisoners in the Maryland
Penitentiary are 309-75 females.

A Steam-Boat is building at St,
Steplhens, Alabama, to navigate theta
Mobile. The countryis filling most
rapidly with people.

It is said Government have dete'-
mined to establish a Naval Depot at
at T'iverton, ,R I.
Tiverton is 13 miles N. N. E. of
Newport, and adjoins the line which
separates Massachusctts from the
State of Rhode-Island.

The Portrait of Gouv. tlinton is to
be added to those of the other Gov-
ernors of N. York, which ornament
ithe City Hall at Albany.
A propusitieh has already been
made in lthe Legislature of Pennsy'l-
vania, as well az. inl Congress, alis
by the orgii entc, to amend tile fed-
cral constitution so that the genralI
government may appropriate nonee)
for toda and jntcrnal navigation.

'the Aurra asserts, that the tak-
ing possession of Amelia .sland,was
autih riztd bytwo' of the Revolution-
ary Provinces of SpaLG,:after an in-
vestigation of the useL which could
le made of Florida tol promote the

to have been made an independent

A bill is before the 'Legislature
of Georgia to prevent the enmancipu-
ion oslav hes, and tile migration o
Deaths at Savannah ib the fort-
nuight ending Dec. 1,20one ofi'yel-
low fever, and 17 of other-fevers.

A' letter from Gibraaltai, of Oct.
24-, says,-" an Algerine squadron
of six sail passed tht-o' the straits a
few days ago. They have tIfe pla-
gue on board, and no doubt aire crus-
ing off the rock'of lisbun.. They
are at war with the Prussiany,Iva l -
burg5 and'Hlanse Towns. Gireat ap-

prehensions are ent gained. that
they will 'spread the plagiie in Eu-
rope, by boat-ding merchant ves-

The following letter, announcing
the c.iptulre ofGen. Mifia, is extract-
from an Extraordinary Gazette,pub-
lished by the Government of Mexi-
co, on the 31st Oct. last.
His Excellency, the-Viciroy, has
just received by ah extraordinary
Courier the following communitica-
Most Exccileh.t Sir.-Long live
the King,. the Comt. of Silas, under
date of the 27th, at 7 o'clock, in the
evening, writes me as follows ;-
Esteerrimed Sir-At last %te have
obtained the fruit of our labours-
Mina has decti taken alive and is
now entcrinq this place. They al-
so bring the head of Mofeno-they
have taken the two either Herreras,
a i'renchman and- othel officers of
their infantry. W e killed several
when we attacked tlim,V wbilch was
by surprise. All tlhi' hok been
achieved by Seno'- Trautila, who
!eft here at ten o'clock at night witn
cavalry for cl Biaradito, near la I-ta-
chiquez. ; which news so interest-
ing, I communicate for the satisfac-
tion of yonr excellency and ol all
the good loving subjects of our Sov-
crcign, anid shall consider it very
complete, if it gets to hand as cxpc-
ditiously as I wish.
God preserve your Excellency
many years.
Irapuato, Oct. 28, 1818, 2 A. M.

We understand that the Covern-
ment of the United Sttates has gde-
termined on establishing a Naval
Depot in this State, within the lim-
its of the town of Tiverton, and just
above Howlands's Ferry Bridge,
SPro'r. ;s.

On Saturday evening arrived in
atertown, in this vicinity, a chief
and six warriors of the Stc incea na-
tion of Indians, from the fbr tests of
Lake Erie., They are accoMipanied
by Messrs. Fox (as interpreter) and
Brigham ; and will embark from
t.is port fur England. It is their
intention to make the tour of Iu-
rpe ; arid being fine iooking,ectivc
n',c,,, perfectly skilled in all the
i'-original cilstoms and imainperq..
t, ftiifri thi' Europ'eantk Witih an
Cxce, li ut slpciten, which they ne -
er ) liad f the childi'en of Arnei-
icai i'lt'-sts; ;lnd %e art confident
will tr.s,! their fortune, and that (il
thTeir t:-.; ilors. [Centit l..

The London Courier, the most
ministeriail printt, of the 22d of Oct.
observes, It is gratifying to be a-
)le to assure our readers, that cv-
ry fresh account from America af-
fords us reason to believe that the
desire to be on the most friendly
footing with Great Britain, atiriates,
.nore arid pore,; the Councils of the
Amnirican Governnment. Prejudices
:ire rapidly giving way to v'iser
views oft*ie tree interests and poli-
cy of each country, anct we have ev-
ery reason to believe that alt-the dis-
cussions and negociationi between-
the two governments, will tetrtiinate
to the satisfaction of both."

,4noter fire at St. Johns.
Mr. 7'Topfif ha obliged 6s with
h'ie loan of a St. lohns paper of the
21st ult. containing the particulars
of another extensive and distressing
cotiflagrdtib'n, which occurred at that
place on the morning of that day.
Many large stores, dwellitig houses,
and mercantile establishniienti,whichl
escaped the previous trip, were de-
str6oyed by this: It wt.. discovered
at about half past 3' o'coclt, aisl ra-
ged till half past nine, six hours.-
11 A great part of the western
half of the town, (says the St. Johns
paper) which was contemplated as
a shelter for the distressed at the
'tre of the 7th inst. is lainin ashes,
and many families have to lament,
iand feel the -painful distress, of a
second time being burnt outoftheir
dwellings, in the short space of 14
days. By whant means many ofthenm
will find shelter the approaching
winter, we are at at a loss teconjec-
ture ; should they even be fortunate
enough to have the means of pur--
chasing necessaries."

dP.EEsJEURo, (rE:I) NOV. S2.U
Coemwonwealhh vs. John P. Hu.toh.
Indictment fir Larceny, in break-
ing open and taking money froni the
mail in she Post Oflice of New Al-
On Thursday last this case was
tried.-luaton was convicted and
aSenicsted to six years confinement
in the Penitentiary at Philadelphia.
On the 4thi of fuly last, the cvi-

dence of the robbery of the mall
was obtained ; on the 9th, the pur-
suit of the robber was commenced
and prosecuted, in 16 days, through
part of four states, and to the dis-
tance of 900 miles, when on the25th
he was apprehended at Cincinnati, a
race instance ofthe speed with which
justice pursues her offenders.

From the Geogia, Augusta HIerald, tec. S.
Skirmish tiith the Indianm.
We understand that Gen. Gaines,
having arrived on the Banks f h'lint
River, sent over on the 17ili a run-
ner to demand a talk with the Chief
of the Indians on the opposite side,
and received for answer', that he
did not want any talk fromi the Gen.
that himself had no talk foi- hhiilitat
he should abide by the former talk,
that the. East side of Flint River
was his from the powers above, and
the powers below, And he wbuld de-
fend it."
In consequence of this thswer,
the Gcnei'al, on the evening of the
2Oth,-orhcred eovel Major wIYgjs,
with a detachment of 250 men to
surround the Indian town and take
them prisoners if possible. The In-
dians hbweetcr, fired tipon the patty
without doing any execution. The
fire was returned, five Indians killed
and four taken prisoners.
The tan house, water bark -nill,
and carriers shop, with contents,
belonging.to Mr. Thomas Kast,near
Hlopkinton, (N. H.) meeting house
was destroyed by fire on lThursday
night last.

bcaf-Dumb--and Blind Girl.
If proofs of vigorous intellect ii
the deaf and dumb, are admirable.
how much more wonderful are evi-
dences of a similar nature, in per-
sons who suffer the additional mis-
fortune of Ieing blind ?
I heard a benevolent lhdy fic,,-
tion the. name 6f Julia Brace, a gir:
about I1 years old, living, in the vi-
cinity of Hartford, 0ho is afliictcd
with the triiple calantity of blindnies.
deafness, and dumbness; having lob,
the senses of sight and hearing, b
the violence of a typhus fever, ai
the age of 4 years.-~ Her form sild!
features are regular and wejt pro-
portioned. IHer temper is mild and
affectionate. She is much attached
to her infant sister, often passes her
tftad over the .mouth and yes org
ihe child, in border to ascertain irheth-
eor it is crying, and sootheq its little
distresses rtith all the sgiclduity and
success of a talkative.or minusical
nurse. All objects which she cannot
readily handle,she naplies to her lips
and rarely fails objects too large for
examination in this way, she makes
ner finger the interpretersi of its
nature and propTctties,and is seldom
mistaken. She will beat apples or
other frtiit from the tree, and select
the best with as much judgment as
if she possessed the faculty of sight
She often wanders in the field, and
gathers flowers, to which she is di-
rected by the pleasantness of their
odour. Hfer sense of smelling is
remarkably exquisite, and appears
to be an assistant guiide with her
fingers and lips.

.4.4RRIED.-In Boston, by the R"ey.
Dr. Baldwin1.Mr. John R: Rowell, of Sleh,
N. II. to Miss Rhoda G. Harrison, of Bos-
In this town, by the Revi. Isaac Tomp-
kins, Mr. Samuel Geoige to SMiss Ann
Souther. .By the Rev. I ms. Batchelder,
Mr. Charles Bradley, merchant of Newbu-
ryport, to Mi.s Sarah Smith, of this town.
By the Rev. J. JDod.,e, Asaph K. Horton, of
Dorehestt, to Miss Nancy Bradley, of Ale-
DIED.-On VWednesday fiorning last,
Mrs. Jepzibah Edwards, aged One Hundred
and Three, widow of Mr. Joseph Edwards,
bookseller, of Bastorf. ,
In Ireland, Mr. John O''Hanlken, aged 99
years, 77 of which he was a member of the
fraternity of Masons: Ile was, in his young-
erdays, a, dancing nfastr ; and after attain-
ing his 97th year, danced a hornpipe with

IIFORiM9 the inhabitants bfHaverhill &
its vicinity, that lie has taken the Shop
owned by Janmrs Diuncan, Esq. a few rods
horth of Mr. Da'ld IHows Stor, where he
,will wait on all who may Msli to employ
him in the. line of his profession. lHe has
the latest fashions from New-York and Bos-
ton, and flatters hirms'el that his skill and'
assiduity will c sure the approbation of his
Haverhill,.D'ee. 20.


SY .vittue of the la-t Will and Tcstament
ofDAyiT) N:VENS iite of S-lem deccas-
ed, will he exposed for Falei.t Public Auc-
lion, on Wednesday the 3Ist inst. at ten
o'clock in the forenoon, bri the premises-.
SO iiticlh of the Vstat6 of
said deceased Is will amount
to the umni of8700 ; consistinri
ptincipally of Woodland id lots
t6ctiit phrchasers- SaidWood-
land boxmds on the Londonder-
ry Turnpik. and in qitali y ot
inferior to ainy Woodland in Sa-
Condition of payment will
be easy, and made known at
time ana place of sale.
N ANCY NEVENiS, A.dmix. wiih dti-
I' Willbainxed.
Salem; N. 11. Dec. 20.

10( Kegs good Butter
Just received and for Mts~
200 Busbels Whbite Beaps,
1000 Bushels FlaxSeod.
H'avetb'il, Dec, 20.

Has taken the stand formerly occupied by
.brah/am Perkins, in .Market Squarc
(next door to H. & D. Merritt & Co.)
and intends to dell GOOD' for eCAS
only, arid at prices proportiona-
bly low.
Neibveryport, Dec. 12; 1817.


THt Stockholders of the Mer-i
rimack Baink are hereby notified
that a special nriteng will lie hoid-
en in the Miall over aid Bank, oni
Monday the 5th day of January next,
at two o'clock P.M. or the purpose
of determining ivhethei th-ey will
petiiibn the Legiilature at their ilcxt
session, for leave to increase tils
Capital Stock of said lnk.
By order of he Preidcnt & Directors.
L. VWHIT, Cas/'r.

IHaverhill, Dec 20, 1817.

ALL persons having dambandd
against she, estate of James' oiye
Jr. late of Atkinsbn, gentlcirian, de-
ceased, are requested io c6 hibit
them for settlerient afid all per.
sons indebted to said estate arc de-
sired to make payinmnt to the iUndei-
Adidtini, tratof'.
Atkinso" Dec. 10 1817

S, nocKiRaHA', s5.
'O the iieirs at law to thc Estate I qoVVilliadn
Kimball, late of Plaistow, in said County,
arinier,decesed, Gtwalrrrs .
"TOU arei hereby notified that
.the adminisitator of said (,Etatt will
present his administration account, to the
P'rgbatc Court fo be holdcn at tht Probate
Office in Exeter. in iaid 'county, on the
third Monday of January nex t, at 11 o'clock
A. M. for examiifation and allowance ; at
which time those interested iii said estate
may apper and make objection, if any
tbey.bhave, wlhy the said account may not
be passed and allowed.
JO101N BARTLE I T, Adm'r.
December 15, 1817.

Farm for Sale at (jGRINDSTOiNES ,

A U CTJIO N THIS DAY, at 12 o'clock,
Will be sold at Auction,on Tuesday the 300(i Will be sold at AUCTION,
inst. at 1 o'clock P. M. At Osgood's Wharf--Haverliill :
A FARM situated in Plaisio'w, 80 Grindstones, or the first
on the main road leading from Ches- quality, without reserve.
toe to Newburyport, containing 80 CHARLES WHITE, Auct.
teres of good land, suitably divided Haverhill, Dec ', 1817
into mowing-, pasturing, tillage, or-'I
charding atid woodland, and is well 0 A L A T T CQ
watered. The buildings are a one ( *AL. A1LL,.-J
story house, 30 feet by 40, a Shoe-1
makers'shop, a barn 31 feet by 45, THOSE who have not set-
and other out buildings, with a good tled for the WOOD whi.h they
well of water. bought on Atkinson Farm,must
Those who may wish to purchase call ad ettl immediately if
will do well to apply to the subscri- c d tte immediately If
ber for further particulars. they would save cost.
JOHN DOW. W. K. Atkinsonz
Plaistmw, Dec. 18, 1817. Dec"'br 20, lIr2 T.

tm aias, of consanguinity influence
your understanding. Remember,
that bhd habits are seldom cotrrect-
ed ; that vice is contagious, and our
hopes of reformation are g-eneraily
disappointed, Be circumispect,- ex-
amine, scrutinize. Look well, to
the life and conversation of your can-
didate. Is he honest in his dealings
faitldul to his .word, decent in his
language and -respectful itvhib de-"
portment ? I.s he industrious anti
prudent; yet- liberal and charitable ?
M-',s he a soul to .rejoice with those
who rejoice, and wee, with those
tib. weep ? If he ftilssin these re-
quirements, he is unfvorthy of your
As, fralty is the inheritance of
ntnin ryou will pardon .me, if I.catu-
ioni 'ou against the prevailing vi-
ces of the age. 'Fi-om a personal ac-
quniritnce with some of you, breth-
ten, I ,hgbv the proud satisfaction to-
belierve, that from theer you are -at
prcissettfre. Bit glory not in youjr
own strength. If Peter violated his
oa t of-'fidefity to-his master;, jfst aF-
tee it had escaped his lips, what coj--
fldence can you place in your pres-
cunt security ? .
Watch over yourselves and younr
lodge, therefolt, wiith.extiremne soli--
-iude. Frown indignantly upon
the appearance of vice. Punish ha-
bitifal intemperance6 by banishment
and perpetual exclusion. What.
"To be now a reasonahld man, by-
itn.-by a tboo, and then a brute," and.
yet a mason ? Impossible .
Set your faces iikc a flint against
the odious and detestable crime of
gaming. A benevolent man will
lo06 ;is family too well to onie, aiI
his neighbour !oo well to gain, an
estate by garn m'." iTow does it
conport wit; :-- ur obligation to
squaiLder that :. .-,n o t your timt,
sc'ai)palt to the service ot a brother,

Permit me, brethren, on this joy-
ous occasion, to congratulate you on
the felicities of the day and the aus-
picious prospects -of your future-
prosperity. In this Country, masons
have cause of gratitude, that their
lot is fallen n pleasant places. They
live under a free arid equitable gov-
ernment, among- a liberal and un-
prejudiced. people.t It-is yont pe-
culthr felicity to be .subject to the
direction and control of a grand
todge, whose officers and members
are entitled to the profoundest res-
pecr, and whose high characters, as
.citizens, will continue to Aied a lus-
tre, which will pot fail to cherish &t
and ill 'minate masonry in general,
and your lodge, in particular. And
When we add, that your location, is
among a people, generongi, intelli-
gent and refined, it is most certain
that a lodge, thius- privileged and
composed of such members must
flourish,.add -fresh honours to the
craft, and promote the caune of liu-
rianity aneL if-tue.
We who.are niashns, in this' as-
sxembl, ought a ll:to riemeniber that
an awiutl responsibility- devolves on
usa Let us assist and encourage
each other to ile duties to which we
are called. Letfs hofd 'in cq0tiu.-
al remenlbrande, that in ALL SEE-
ING'EY'&I-enetraies' not only, the
lodge, bift the -heart ofevery -nmaso\
. May thesecret of GOD be upon buI
tabernacle. May his candles shine
upon our heads and) 'by His light,
may we walk thro' dark-ness:'Theie
shall we be masons indeedd, Then
hall our light be as that ofthe just,
which shines more and more to the
perfect day. Then shall our peace
he, indeed, as a river, and our right-
eousness as the waves of thie sea.
And, after a life of labor and toil, we
shall part to meet again, in that

i'" i' i'- -....... ''"; 1i. *"at thie ganin 4i 1 T l 'ro see',t ra-
POE-TRBY. tianal beirig', ,stilfi tim-, euis-.
.. ltg his lupck sikitig.lhis estate,, de,
l'The Marquis of Anglesea re-. serving hisFaly ant plumr.g
ceived a wound in the battle of Wa- rs nae .i fe, i'e tre o ing to at
tefloo that rendered tle amputation min d 6f .atrue and faithful mansoi.
of one of his legs necessatty; which L6t 'not the faest'er entr enter '
he had conveyed to England, buried,I pale of your lodge. -
and a monument erected on the spot Profanity and ,-religiln tall f"or
..... o n e ... .. .. .. o,. h y o u r s p ec ia i, atdi a d v e i 'sio n T> h e y
of- its interment. A London wag you generally united and one is ot
fo are generally-united, and one isl not
gives the following, inscription for tntreqdtntly, the offspinigP of the
tirm tombrt .--- -. ---other. That g&eatarchitecto[heav
en and earlth, who :is of purer eyesi
HERE rests, andl et tld saucy knaveran to ok on-inity with appro-
presume to".sneer brlaigh- "thaation, look onot passy the whapro-
Vo learis, that, monldert!'g,.inhis grave 'b ation,Witll not pass by1 htbse, whli'
Is laid- a BrIJieisca use his name with irreverance or
FQoAe who. rrite .thise line, is sure, '. reproach,. Wille mavon:-y makes
1at thote wbo read the whole, no discrimination in Xiifferent sects.
ill find suchlaugh ivere premature, you cannot be too careful that pro-
4R".here, t60, 6hs--a sole. fatity .and infidelity should never
And hero lire it.l: ones repose, pollute your:lodge. "
-'l'vna-bfrn with other five, As political: caitests are never
Un heded by their brother toes, berated in your lodge, mas will
AiN-ill re-n. w le.... olcratcdit i your lodge, masnA witili
o- l are nowa"ive. p6n tis subject, indulge less acvimno-
Aeg nd flot,tosleakt more plain, isye than othor men.,:_And, as thli
-tests bhre ofone.dommanding, season is' fa1ourabe..ryou ,will do
Lot oha his Its lie st retaO well to extrbd this preeqpt, and, by
.1 h is d" t., h. yiiBtiexan )ple,to assuage -the viu-
Who, whentethe gnnsWit nurdrfaut, ..- ....
-our'd bullets thick as hail, lesse of party.p pl-au.e t .he ha,-tho-
Could only in this way be brought- iy andI contribute to pcrpotuate the
To give -teie foe t7s ai. liberties of your country.
so6tAItIe, in Eng)i4d just as gtay-. Atterh all that has been ajiprehend-
As in the hattle.tave. '. d, that tnasbntry is a combination-ol
"_ -;to e r out,o review, or play nen against the lights of women,
W fii onfs ll o t tAe -grae.i a in t the lights of wonzen,
f gr your conduct r hope will ektiinguiab,
fortune, In vain here shbw 'dher spite the alatt'n. Masons are men; and
Sheulfon'si-beneiind-- in their devotion to the fair sex, nol,
eShol l to stadhig eaun fiht interior to other men ; They hav.
-ov' t o sad :, ,. ote, ike flesh and blood, and are subject
uShe'ortwis parotto must aeg, ;o like passions to others. The
And when slihe lopp'd the hero's leg, have the same- fears- palpitations,
She did not seek his h-ar'm. sighs, throbs, raptures and extacies,
Andiutindolg'd in harmless whim- -, which are endured by others, who.
Since he could walk 'ith one, venture to approach an interesting..
She saw two legswere lost on him female. And more---they have
.Who ..er..eigd. to. run- obligations whichh improve -thest
X'R senstCions and enforce-these duties.
a XTRACT A true mason, i, a better father, n
From the address of ton. 3oHo oIoLMES better husband and a better son. A
to the members of the Strafford Lodge" of faithlesr mason is a wretch of the
P^eTvxMAsoas. lowest grade.
WLGHT WBRSMIPFUL MASTER, AND I On this'occasion,iirthis assdnm'bly,
BUagErBEso0, sTRA FEOnb LODGE. -.herbe the most inveterate bachelor,
Selected by your- partiality," I would be staggered in his faith, ih
should be wanting in gratitude and would be paying you a" poor compli.,
fidelity, were I to. neglect -to warn meut, indeed, to tleem' it necessary
and advise you. As masons, you are to increase your devotion to the la-
acquainted with your duties and dies. You will continue to culti-
your privileges. As a lodge, ybt, vate those endearing charities,which
incur addttionad responsibility. Wiitl) have ever adorned'our venerable in-
saoieuesas With men, the season of stitution. It will be your chief gio-
youth is tge season of ambition. To y to relieve, protect and defend.the
increase, regardless of the means, to unfortunate female. Let the dis-
add to your numbers, without scru. consolate widow and orphan of a
tinizing the characters you admit,.is deceased father, or the still m.are
a datiger to which you are eininent unfortunate child of a vicious and
ly exposed, and against which, it is abandoned brother, ever come up
next to impossible 'electually to in remembrance before you for
guard. Wealth and influence will good. Let your light, in this res-
tiempt, frieidsldiip persuade, and ar 'pect, so shine before menthat they.
rogance assail .you. An overyield- seeing your good works, may be
ing disposition ; an unbounded char- led to copy your example. Be vig-
ity ; a good nature, which hates dis- ilant also, nd: by your advice and
criamination,may overcome your pru- example, induce each batchelor of
dence and discretion, and destroy the- your lodge, to prove his de-totion, by
pffit' ani reputation of .your lodge, immediately initiating spme chartn-
Begin right, therefore. Let not1 ing lady into the mysteries of-
the claims of friendship nor the de- matrimony.

"hlis' &. y -.i nButmtte'"aliitneve. liearlhg down t4-nattack the combin-
astintg. d feet oiffTraIlgar, the first Lieu-
S- .. ",-, teri-ttof the Revenge, on going to;
4ort woode of brhigi4 a Ci 1ho0to light. 'sp that all hands were at thcir quar-
"Mss. ..arte W 1tOfWo. lady, who tl-ds observed one of the men devout-
.th her family occupied a cottage 4' kneeling at thd side of his gun
it Kamprtead. during the last fprt- ao very unusuall an attitude in an-
ught has been-Mntich alarmed by un- english: sailor citing his wur-
il -Atl noises in various partsicf her pise and cuijuslh,. he. went arid
ire-mises, at the .dead hour of the -asked tihe man if he sias afraid.?
right. At list she was induced to A* "Afri-aidr" answered the honest tar,-
Tevi ve these so6irs proceeded from *ith t countenance. expressivee of
Ticies, bsit'i iTg missed nothindig the umldst disdain' I waaS bly
-t.eititriChel* suspicions, this idoa 'rayyUig that'the denmy's shot may
w'as .abandoned, and'hne. of a itie e b distributed in thti. same, propor-
0oltiin description found plice in .ton:as the prize-mdaey.-.thp great-
liet breast; namely, that ithi dis- est part among the oilces.'i
iu-rbanhse arose ~r itt sotettpdr- .. '
,iatinal aei,: ; a belief smh1 -was .K' Econbiny in D voitoit.
conrfgin'd by *t h her d servant i'roothc EdInhbirgh R(@ew No. LV. .
maids,,affirmed kiost positively that krti.e ; Tr.e" in Caour.cau ad Gebrgi "
they Dad seen things which had the j Pray..e is oe of ,, pricipa
a ppe arante oift humalin figure cldth- utie Cnjoined by -lomasrs.; a d
En white. i th1.. I h.. e Calmuiks disclargO thi duty in
after niglht4lT. Tle terror arising ie mst e plary a and
.frn the e tinua.ic tese .up- Ir- very little trouble. to them
posed visitations frolm the other v r
,rld, whit 1were kepT li secret is ivel known tlat a Romi
rom tihe ig rh6od t le priest ustsa his breviary five
induced Mrs. Water to apply tolher t a s a
nephew who at once suspected the ies a, day. Asni. ther ,stories
cause, and by agreement was secret- h a. .e .t a c s
y ,, andbo ter wse .i c.r try, it is said that tihe sons of St.
ly admiitted o the premises co gnatius invented a convenient me-
pany wth a friend, without the od o complying witi the injunc-
knowledgeof the servants, onThurs- tious.of th C'ourch-At M p canon.
day night; when, taking their sta. -
tion behind sonic trees in the shrub- cal hour, the Jesuit repeals the Al-
on ythey tientlyso e trees the mid- .pabqt from A to to whih he
bery, they patiently waited the mi- b, Cl>...c.roa- row ." ay
night hour,. being provided with a b ta as a etuivalent for al the
da-kr lantern, in the ervnt of artifi- .e ,taken as an equivalent for all the
ci light bn~necessary to unravel- raye- which cn be made ou
te myery. Soon after one, a fg t combiton and reetiio o
ire enveloped n inwhite entered the letters.lThe Calmcks
garden ?r-ni a, door leading i to n isplaye' greater ingenuity.
adjoining field, itndapproaching di- c Eu ropeans prideourselves up6n
i'ectly to the house, rattled several the superiority which we have at-
of the shutters aMid doors. This turn- .ined, by substietrting machinery
ed out to be the signal of his arrival, for humarr labour. We think we
and in a few second's a female came 'arve accomplished miracles,-by e-n.
froum the hose and joined the aerial ploying the "strong arm" of-fun-
visitant,who witlmut much ceremony .onquered. steam" in twirling the
encircled her, not in his shadowy,, spindle, or in setting the w~ol card
but sinewy.arms. While in this tin -motion. The followers of the
btate of bliss, the friends approach-. Randd Lama have done more.-.tliey
ed with as much silence as possible have praying-jennies, which do the
but not with sufficient precaution to business in perfectioW' It is a doc-
prevent Alarm, and before they cold trine amongst them (and it is so con-
secure the spirit, it had vanished, venient to saints and sinners, that no
ihot.into the air,;but into an adjoining Calmuck, whether free-thinker or
ig-styei which happened to be un- devotdd,- has ever ventured to call
tenarited; and, was filled with dry it in quiesiTn) that as often as the'
itraT. "The female vanished with aper,or other substance upon which
so nuich celerity into the house,anq, a Pa13a% i e written is set in motion,
Ilut th.doebr, waiting in a sIr.. t1.1s mnovcme:t oftheivritten prayers
more risily conceived than dc i i,- m eritoro-tvis F- it ors 4 repveado
ed, thie issue of the untoward int, r- The Kuradi, or praying machine, is
ruptfon to her joys. "lThe finds, therefore constructed upoh thisprin-
having approa'-hed the pig-stye, ex- ciple ;-it consists of two cylinders,
horted thi evil spirt to conie fortil, 'r drums filled within-side, with
with every argument of which they v1ols of paper covered with prayers&
were masters, but hri vain, till at ejaculations, written in the Tango-
length one of them very deliberate tiani or sacred language. The
ly set fire to the straw ; the light and drums are hung in a neat frame,and
smoke of which produced 'the desir- "re kept on the whirl with great fa-
d effect, and to their infinite sur. cility, by the simple contrivance of
prize od amst-ement, out crept a :t string and crank; and every turn
yqung gentleman, whose parents re- of te syhinderfispertectly equiva-
sided in the vicige, ad ho hd who had lent the repitWif of all the prayers
adopted this mode of carrying on an ontaifi_ in it. The turning ofthe
intrigue with thie lotuse maid. Ii- A.tirada is an agreeable pastime in
needless to sayi that the bhaife o long evenings of winter; but Tartar
'his epost'rci as well as the danger ingenuity has discovered a method
lie had incurredropefated as a suffi- of dispensing even with the sligAit
cient caution f- prevent the repeti degreee of exertion which this cont-
"ion oaf siiillar idle and' nischitvous pendidus substittite requires. We
Kxpei~lts, by which,on more occa- Wake "swift trochais" rTost our
Siois-than one, the livesof our fel- neat.-they employ the seke jack
tow eibateries hhv been sacrifced. .o say their prayers for them ;--and
London Paper. he Kfiurda a hich pins over the
1 .- fire in the midst of the hus, transfers
A Do turned.Hij,67isay 6bbber. Mlits devotional m6d4t to the owner.
Mrs. Knight and another ladiv The Mohgols are yet more wisely
gave information. of being robbed econo'micalbf itidtvid alr'rdpbiribil-
by a dog in the following singular ity and labaoum. Amonkst them, the
manner ;-She stated, that she and Inhabitants of a district construct a
, her sister were 'returning about 6 Curada at their joint expehse, which
o'clock the preceding evening from is placed in a mill hiuse by the side
St. Pancias Church towards Battle of a running stream, hfd this sub-
bridge: a -shaggy dog resembling scription Kurada is made so large,
,a dro -dbg uAaccomparied by that it holds prayers enoUgh tilAerve
any-j pMtO, jumped s idd ~isly up Jor an the parish ; and, coiasequent-
from thi mad side, and laying hold ly, except in seasons of uncommon
of the fRiiculie. she had in her hand drought, when the Wa41er i` too low
with his teeth, forcibly snatched it to turn tJh mill which gridds
from her aiid crossing ofil the road prayers' fot (le arisioner, they
made bib escape; her reticule con- -are complefly exonerated from the
stained a pound' note, a sovereign, 'bl*iatt6 -of wasthg their time in-
i8s. in.,silver, a silver thimble,, a tibe curule or temple 'I tIe.Af orn
pair of silver spectacles, arid several -is another damb substitute for devo
their. articles.-.Tie. cstables state, tion, of the' samO nature. It is a'
edi that. a.dog answeriig the same Bag,,uan -'hich the 'air horse, or
Hlescriptfin attached a-poor woman imoroanarim is painted, 'together
on Saturday evenhig near the Veter, .ith a approptiate election fromm
nary C"lege,' n ~ r61-brd her of a t!e Calmuck ritual. Such were the
bundle "containis ~wo shirts, somc e- psectaded ensigns seen by Dr
handkechiefs,and.othr- things,wtth C~rke. A's long as. the Kiroorin
which he ran away.aid that tlieppor' Buttersin the wind, th 'inhabisants-
4woman was so1 frightened, It had pre tint upon Wfhich it 'is hoisted,
htearly :ost lhr her li'fe.,^There ,' mnkig- thefn way to heaven by
s e v e r a l ,o t h e r c h a r g e s r ma d e P 1I f i. .a', o '-e . .
agalust the s ne'dbg, which is sup- ,, *f.C ..
posed to been trailed ttipt9 thesui- Yew-. ia.mpshre Rgsters,
Suess, and that bli,s master nust ~p at ., Just'redeived and fotSe, by
" !sosrtte ilace 'not 'far distant, The tRIR], I & TiLESTO.N,
Sffilcers uandertook to he on thealert ^ theAg Itaeraw DBooetqtre.
to appehsenld this depredator, or else -A^os.,
sh6t hihtli -LZc:.'dn ir. Farrner's and Clergyman's

SRetor:t Coureu-ru..-When the 1L iMA'dfS,.
Bitishi utnddjr Lotd NeiSkon were Haverhtill, :c. 13S .

TO be ,olj at A4Ioi, on c11 --'
a3d inst. at 10 o'clock, A. Mi,'a the late
d1ritil;g h--,i cT f TT. ,rr TafcT'
Methuen, decdased, the l flc.ni m na.itUk-,

OEi yole bf Oxen,5 Cows, I pasir
two-year I' ld Steers; 1 H ife. ,
C.ives, I 'Mule, 8 Shostsa qtfitni-
ty of Hay, f Chaise ahdl Harniessj'
I Sleigh, I Ox Calit I-Hlse fWh-
goft, Saddles and ,lidles, 1 ci~ht>
day.Clock. Also a number of v lu-
able B13oks on Medicirre, Surgbdr
ik.; strrtical Instrumerts, witdi itf
timber of articles, c6nisting- ot'
liouseliold Furniture, fat'thing utien-
sif*, &c. too numerous to" pari u-
larize. Conditions made knowid. t'
tire of sale. .
SAMUlI.1, H. H,18flT1

Methnitn. Dec. 10, 1817.-

Ne w-Ha pshirc ji@b. \

J:ct rectiv.d a.dr, .
sex Patrit Offr, a r'9.
11't of /the Bridge,
The New-Hamipshite Regisfer:
United Slate, Callendar,
for the year 1818. A- .
The Farmer's, Learil's ar /
Spoford's Allmanacks.
A lot of excellent SLATES, of',
all sizes, will be afforded cheaper
than they can be purchased at Bos-,
ton. Haverhill, b 13, ,

RESVECV'PULLY makes his ac-,
knowledgments to his friends',
in this town ri vicinitX; for' .
their liberal- pL nage sMcee'
he tommencedft-bsiness. Hi"'
likewise informs them, tha0e',
continues the Ta'oring lu si-
ness, as usual, at h sh.op po-
site the Store of D. H y, Es.
"where he hopes, aithft -
ness and punctuality, t .rerit
a continuance 6Y' thei a. vrs.
All orders left w'th.ii',
be -pu6ctually attended to."-
Haverhill, Dec. 6, 1817.

Boston acnd Chelmsford GL90 S
No. 5, West-Row, Market-Square,
THE subscriber, having been
appointed Agent in this plkce for. the- Bos-
ton and Chelmsford Glass Manufac luring.
Company, iill sell Glass of any siz e that
may be. wanted, by wholesale or ret iil, at
the Manufaotory prices.
A general assortment of Hard Wa re, at7
Boston prices. Nov. 28.


S. BUZZEL. has just receive od,
Ab r Sale, a large assortment of
Straw Bonnets,
of the ist quality and newest fashi( dis.
She also manufactures and-
keeps constantly for sale S ILK
Surtoufs and for Ladies Habits and'
Pe, jises.
SHaverbill, Noy. 22d.


-.LO'R Sale, a Farmn in Driut. sit-
'j united about ISO rods mrom the
centre .meeting-house, containing.
abovt 100 acres or excellent .|and
r1inipally tnder improve iqptXiq '
-suitably divided into mowing; ,,0
Suritig- and tillagey and fenced with ,
good' stone wall.. .
On said ,Farm are & Dwelling
house 30 feet by. 40 well finished, a
-Barn'60 by 30 and convenient out.
houses. Terms liberal.
Dracut, Nov. 24, 1817.

'. 9 r, nc. r.

SAlso-Boards, Plaak, Shingles
-and Clapboards. Dec. t.

Have just received, and for Sale,
100 Quintals Cod and Scale Fish a
20.Boxes Window Glass;
Frcsh.Raishs. Ivr. (s. t. "

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