Title: Essex patriot
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073198/00003
 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
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: VID00003
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




ESSEX


P~TI Iot
jTj3L A';I Tt J". "" "- *J.


No. 52....VOL. 4.


HAVERHILLi Plas&) SA'. IDY,) MAY 5),1821.


Two DOLLARS PER ANN.


, 0 4 i


THE. ESSEX PATRIOT,
PUBYISHE EERYt SATRDA#.
Br W. HASTINGS,
Ten rods Wrstsf he Bridge, HalveriillJa.ue.
payable, semi-aritudlly.
No paper' 'Will be distoittiiued fill all art
rearagcs are paid.

sr itbrt lt' neatly exectet at fe Pf the ar
ingarticula. .
RELIGIOUS IN ELLIGENCE.*










On dtied14th.of April the'
anchored'atc Hanaroohd Mission.
On readers th'ays the Missioandr
eradith t will doubles. Thbe very dekindly
rous of se the history ofe mti:ni-
sieoug to the islatdate of the Ame-
et ntemlliry resideolin; is will notm
permit th larger section from the jourld
nal, we briefly enumerate thd follow-
ing particulars.the mission. Onte
On the 14ofMaytheyof April the addus
anchored nat Hanarooah,- in Wauhoo.
On the 19th the missionaries landed
with their effects. They were kindly
wehich was sd to the islands by the American
icanend British sea captains, andowithin.tw
ec temporary residents; were accomd.
.modated with houses till they should
.be able to possess houses of their
own-;- and speedily entered upon the,
regtoular labors of the mission. On the
14with of May.; and they opened subsip-
tiori for an Orphan School' Fund,
which was so patronized by American
and British vaisiters, that within, two
months more than three hundred
Spanish dollars were subscribed.
At the last dates, Krimako9, the
the prime minister, way -very desirous
to have one of the mi issionadw ies live
with him; and it was determined that-
Mr. Loomis should comply with -his
request, and reside, for al while, a t





were very exemplary. omthomas washurch,
daily dhaspboio s]y engaged itte th
duties of the mission, and was in high
favor with Jlehoreho4 _
It is pinxtremel tenouragin hat lanr
Tenooe hadal interpo discovered signs of detec-
tion from the strictness of Christian
life, sooafter e arrived abe the isl-
ands. Various attempts were made
to reclaim him-but they were inef-
fectual, and he was formally and sol-
emnly separated from the church,
about the 20the of July.
Oned with the state of the mis-
sion is extremely encouraging ; Many.
signal interpositions of Providence in
its favor, have already been thexprienst
ced, and should be grateful sorti-
memorated y hav by their go

coductrom the Chriian Watem, than.

Encouraging prospects inIndia.-A pi-
ous gentleman who resided in India
for snvesalyears,nd hand ithwellaqevery wheaint-
treated with the state of religion. there, has
to lately returned to England,. and re-
ports very favorably conthcerning the
progress ofiChristianity in India; he
says that every to thing is encouraging,
both among theEuropeans and nabreth-
tives. OT the missionaries of variouah-
denominations he speaks in the highest
terms of approbation; that they ard Se
truly .pious, humble, zealous, and la-
borius e, Aprihat they have by their ood
conduct procured -the esteem of the
natives, and that they are every where
treated with respect.. The prejudices
of the HindooS, and their attachment
to caste, are certainly diminihed ;. and
many of the Brahmins themselves are
becoming indifferent to their ancient
superstitions, insoriuch that some, who
still rigidly adhere to them are distin-
guished from their more liberal breth-
rem by the name of Ceremony Brah-
mins-.

A letter from- Dr. Carey, dated Se-
- rampore, April 5, 1820, gives pleasing
accounts of the progress of the Re-
deemer's kingdom in various parts of
India, At Dinagepore, eighteen had
been lately baptized. At Dacca.
Chittagong,Cutwa and Moorshedabad,
there had been considerable additions
to the-churches in those places. The
schools connected with the English.
Baptist Mission' is about 100. and a
apirit for increasing them is prevalent*
amongst the people generally.


Palestin Afission.--r'm,. the jour-
nal of Messrs. Fiske and Parsons, and
from letters whilih hive been received
from them, of d4tes in Sept. O'cto. and
Nov. we are graified o learn that
these valuable men are'faithfully la-
Louring in the best of causes, by in-
structing those who visit them and
leading to them tlie scriptures.: by,
visiting nunperies, and commibn
schools-; and by the distribution of
interesting religious tractg, as well as
by the sate and donation of Greek
and Italian Testaments, and English
and French Bibles.

Cherokec JTdians.-Froni' thejou) '
nals-o$ the Cherokee lMission at Br Ai,
'd Herald,. te'-Nov,. 18 0o, :it appears
that theGherokece aWe rapidly advan.
being: in civiliaatiorp They have-divi-
ded their country into' eight, districts
or eouiiaies-, ltid a fa-x, on the people
to build a- Ctips-house in each.: of
those coduhtids,;. aid- appointed four
circuit judges. They are rapidly a-
dopting the laws and manners of the.
whites,- and 'appear to advance in civ-
ilization, just in p'opprtiori to: their4i
knowledgeo f the gbspok It therefore
hbeer~i es Mi, wh desire the civiliza-
,tion' ofthe thdians, to do what they
'oar (o send the gospel amongst them.

1. -MlSC LLANY.

Xdivaorta.-'Speecbh of FRAsNcIs JEr-
riE, ts'cf. af the lat ]Ediniburgh Fox
Dinner, on proposing tlhe 'iemoi'y of
; WASIAsNGON.
Mi'. Jeffrey obser.d, that they had
-alfeady remembered' the' friends of
Liberty, and of those principles which:
Sthey-Icret'hen 'ssembeih'd'toommem-
Sorate, id oMher portions of the empire,
aind they had with' due- hitiao~ts drank
thev hea'lths "or the', Whigsp of iEagland
*and of fIreland: but;: it t urredt,: to
'him, hhat there weas iAothpv divisioh-
"of ohse persons, not unuch more re-
motely allied'Tifp'"oirtoconsa-guiltsy,
mornimuth-fart'hor renteedf-he iistred,
in point of friendship and, affection,
who ought iAot,-upon such'an occasion,
to le forgo'ttenm He alluded to the
freemen' of the UnitedStates of Amer-
ica--men derived from British: blood;
'who inherited' from us thb genuine
spirit of British liberty, and' who ad-
minister the British Copititution and
'embody its principles in other forms,
_but who,. in, point of fact- and. in sub-
-stance, had derived' their principles
'from the same- source' with our Own;
,They had' accommodated these prin-
ciples to formsiof administration, aind
engrafted them on constitutions; prob-
ably better suited to their condition
than, any other : while we preferred-
the old fashion of our government,
eand adhered to those: fo'ns and prac-
tices to which. all oar habits and asso-
there were no doubt considerable dif-
ferences-in the forms of their constitu-
,tionj the identity of its principles atnd
:the effects of theseprinrciples,-hldl otut
in every point the strongest claims on
our sympathy and affection. The U-
nited States of America are assimilated
to England in all the substantial' and
characteristic qualities of Representat
tive government. They have submit-
ted their concerns to the same repre.
sentative'government,,and to the sanyv
code of laws; and they have also
that-blessed institution of trial by jury,
,which has never beeh naturalized in
any other community but that, and is
altogether of British growth. Like
us, they are' distinguished by their
pre-eminence in all the arts of peace--
Like uS, distinguished by the spirit' of
;c, 'imercial and maritime enterprise,
-.-and like us,. by the practice- of such
meetings as are' here assembled, ini
which every' patriotic: feeling is, wairm-
ed, and; the spirit bf' the people-is ex-
'cited, without danger, and without fear
of tumult or disorder, upon all those'
subjects that come to be discussed ins
the hall of their Representatives..
SConsidered under this'aspect, it seem-
ed not only unnatural, but impious, to'
contemplate the likelihood of any-' fu-
ture hostility betwixt nations so'olose--
ly allied.
We see soi many traits of family!
likeness, so many bonds of sympathy,'
the community of our language and


literature, the resemblance tnfour'plaiti
;and simple manners, our common [lre-
dilction for Chose domestic affections
for which we art dislin guished in both
he'misplietes-that Vith tao many traits
of affinity, he could dot allbW himself
: to anticipate any future difterence.be:
tueefi the friends of liberty here, a-'d
the' fritridr. of liberty in th-it other
portionn of the globe. (Applatse.) He
had already said, that while we nature
ally a'hd properly prefer ourlown an-
cient institutions, arid' continue o'w-
suboiision tb those fits which 'We
have adopted, therd, were'stillEsome
tliigs" ih' the' a'dmf'istttion of that
country-, that" well ileted our adini-
rat ,i". "
Wlienf Wi~lobI at the gra't'pr#ctical
edoti om in atl fhe' various branches
of fiei governmbint'-at that unre'.
stainldf liberty' of't'he press, wlich is
thete' e&oyedi' itihout much injury to
comfort, and i'oe a a ll tti authority;
tia t cofitad't cenVOd6tibri- of tie peO
ple inh nuiirorbtu aid pe a table' ssem-
blies; thar' largI e e tension of the ele'-
tive fiantliise, c'a'ried' tb. an .exttdnt
which few dari HiE'e any itea''of esta'b-'
lishing here,'but thicl'i. dh vertheless
said to be- rit only, harmless, but of:
the nmost'ttensive benefit; it is impos-
sible nortd sd ahd fedl tthat ihe pros-
perityk ad1 good order; tranquillity,
morality, wLaltli, ad haibitital sbihis-.
siont to laihful authority, Wthich haf'
characfrizetd AtItt rising community,
is a gl'atrd' pratticatb refutation of all
vain alarms n this subject; ardl points
out to us ari 'eiatple' ly which' we
ought to s-tie bur cours-.l-M.v Jef-
frey, afto'er observing that the' existence
of this great andgrowing'eempire would:
be a source 'of strength, tb all other
free Stated concluded by stating, that
he wished to hallow and exalt the sen-
time6t's lie iadf been endeav6uring
to express; by' c6nectig them with
'the iame of the fll t'grtat Patriot and
1Hero of the' Uniited' Statis. [Loud
and' cbnrtid appluse.--Mr. J.
then gave ..
-h,, m wint' ,- t-tr hiihgiton, and
the immortality ofItat free Constitu m-
tion iVhich he established by his val-
our, and consolidated by his virtues."

EXTRACT
From iaymiond's *aoek on Polithicl E-
Scrnormy: .
We often hear people talk about in-
dividual' rights, in a sti'ain that would
'lead one to suppose, that national in-'
teiests and individtAl rights, were of-
ten at variance. They seem to sup-
,p6se, that'the righe'f property is ab.
solute iri the individual, and that eve-
ry one has a right 1o sell to whom he
pleases, and to buybfwhom he pleas-
;es; & that any interference by the gov-
ernment, in 'estraitring the exercise of
,this right, is arbitrary and tyrannical.
They will' tell us, tlat government has
'no right to conti-ol them in the dispo-
'sition of their property, merely with
a view, that othernitizens may de-
riTe a benefit'frornm'.
This is a ma'iitesk'error, Iridivid.
'ual right to property is never abso"
'llute but always -eaalive and condi-
'tional.', There is r such thing as per-
fect and absolute rights, but' in those
things which are the gift bf nature ;
such as' life, lileryr strength, talents,
personal beauty, dc. T.he right to
,property is merely conventional or
'conditional, subje tod sich regulation
as may be made especting it, with a
view to the general interests of the
whole nation. 'o man has, or can
have, a perfect exclusive right to
property of any description. Every
man in the commmity has a qualified,
right to' it, and, older certain circurnm
stan'-ces,hhas : rigit to,a' living out of
it. The ptrblic-r;ht to every piece of
property in the' iogdom is; superior
,to theprivate riht of the individual
ow-ner. Hiene, hbe right' of the pub-
lic to' take arny'cn's property' from
hint,, whenever rbecouries necessary
fti the publi'e god. If this were not
do; the social cipacet would not be
sustained-goverment' could not be'
supported.
If individualr'ht to property was'
absolute, government would have-no
right to take an individual's property
from hitf for af. purpose whatever.
The public has o right to deprive a
man of his life, s liberty, his talents,


his strength, hispersonal beauty,- or of
any other gi f. nature, for the public'
good; and r the plainest reason iva
the'*'brld, becau'Se he does riot derive,
any,,of these from the publlc-they
are thb gifts of his Creator, and he a-
lone has a right to deprive him 'of
them. N man, or body of men, Has
a right, to take them fyonihirm, unless
they have been forf eied by some
crime, -
Upon the .salbe principle that God'
has a right""to- deprive a man of his-
health andl Ue, government has.a right
to deprive 'him of his property. The:
former.s-i the.jbouhty of igod, and held
suhjectteo' his,'i1. The-.atter is tre
bounty of ti government, and held
subjet4o its wiU-;BUt for the soial
cempact4rio alan culd- have an ex-
cltusive right to any spot' df this earth.%
The right of prierty, is therefore a
c6nVentionalright, &the public grants'
no title -to property in derogation.
of the public weal. An individual may
'have a. title to property, superior to
the title of any other individual, gr to
.any number of individuals less than
the whole, but it cannot be superior to
the title of the whole, because the
whole includes the title of the individ-
.ual himself as well as the title of eve-
ry body else. Hence the right of the
,publid to taj" a man's property for
ithe purpose of making public roads,or
'erecting fortifications, br for any otth-
.erptIrpose,which the public good may.
.require, Hence the right to prohibit'
a man from selling his property to for-
,eigners, or to buy from them those
things he may want. The govern-
-ment has a clear and perfect right to
make any regulations respecting prop.
*erty or trade, which the public inter-
.ests may require.

Frpt "the Heirmnit in thie Country."
'FisMingSenae.-Duringjthefew weeks,
which I spent this atumn on the-coast,
1I devoted a part of the time to a re-
tired and favorite spot, Where. it was
,my daily, occupation to watch .the
worldof water-kpoiuw--ever'ho 'abrupi-
and' rugged precipice, listen to the
roar of the angry billows, and con.
template the awIl and sublime scene-
ry of nature- A vacant mindn'ight
considerf all this as presenting a- fa-
tiguing, uninteresting sameness; but a
reflective one will find in such a spot
'infinite variety,and'infinite instruction;
food for deepest musing and medita-
.tion-for sweet and soothing melan
choly,
; Even when trusting his fragile bark
'to the briny flood, at a distance from
the haunts of man, far from' the land
out of' sight of the w6rld, as it were,
-where there is nothing but "coelum-
,undique et undique Pontus," the in-
tellectual man will -have wherewih tO
fill his imagination : what variety does
this vast deep present in its variety
of appearances! how majestic in its
,form !-with what sublimity and im-
posing calmness does it-glide along,
'reflecting the heavenly bodies!-now
'impurpled'with the tints-of the day's
-dawning',now gilded by the solar
ray' !-atone time sparkling and ex-
,hibiting pearly gems on its gentle
froth with wave propelling wave a.
long -now silvered- by the moon,
beams, and murmuring mournfully to
-the voice of night, How like, too, is
'the curling and& foaming little billow'
to man, to' his brief existence, and to
'his fhte, so beautifully described by
Moore .-'"
"See, how beneath thein'oori-beam's smile,
Yon little billow heaves its breast,
And foams and sparkles fokr awhile,
An'd, glittering, then subsides to rest.
"So mani! the sport of blis and' care,
Rsies on time's eventtul sea,
And having swellPd a moment there,
Thus sinks irito'eternity,"
1: am ever fond of the sea-coast, and
the spot1I' ams speaking of is dear to
me from'a thousand tender and affect.
tionate associations. The wood-land
and the grove, the sunny valley, rich
prospects, and' scenes studded with
the gorgeous habitations of the great,
with splendid edifices, and grand and'
populous cities, may delight the am-
Bitious'.; but the mind and heart are
most at home in the simplicity of na-
ture, or in the scenery where wild>
glen, abrupt precipice, bold shore, or


ruited- monument, give that stamp
bhich'cO 'titutes the picturesque.

_. iorom Niles' Register;
errors 4 ;egislators..--The f(W
loWing has been obligingly commani*
cated by a member of Congress, w'h4
spared no pains to make the state-
,ment accurate.
'ompensation of Governor& and Legia.
,S t & als of the several SWste; 1'$.
pvernors. Legiitatorsw
Nper annom. per diem.
iN.HaWmihre] o 1 -00 $- 00
9 Massachusetts 2256 0 2 00
6 Rliode Island 6,00 1 00
-' Connecticut .1100 1 50
S Vermonrit 75b 1 50
If New-York 4.pQ 300
7 ew Jersey -4.0 ,
SeianPsylvania' 4000Q 300
.9 Delaware '1000 0
10 M1aryland 966 6ti 4 00
11 Virginia 3333 33 4 0
12 North-Caioliha 2500. 3 00
13 Soith Carolita' 3$500 3 00
*14 Georgia- 3000 5 00
15 Kentucky 2000 2-00P
,16 Tennessee 2000 4 00
17 Ohio- 1200 00oo
18 Louisiana 7500' 4 00
19 Indiana. 190I 2'00
20 MissiBsippi 3500 5 00
21 IlliinPis 1,00 3 00


22 Alabama-. 2350- 5 00
13 Maine 1Q0 200
24-Missouti. 2000 4-00
: The foregoing' tabular view of the
compensation of the several govern-
orb and legislators of the U. States, is
:derivedfrom such sources as, are b%-
:leved tb- be entitled, to. full credit &
-is offered'for publication under pn im-
'pressioi that it will be interesting to
*manyreaders. To render the table
*complete; it.might perhaps be added,
That the _'Urnite&dStates'is $25,000 per annum-
and the pay of the members of Con-
gress $8 O0per diem.

- farch f theIsHuman M~Wndd.
'There-is (says the Baltimore Mor-
ning Chronicle) 'a common expression
now in us6, and not indeed without
meaning, denominated the march of
the human mind. America it may be
said with truth, is one century at least
before Europe, in the science of gov-
ernment. Look at the pomp, the
splendor, the parade, and the guards
of European monarchs! There is ev-
ery artifice employed in all those
countries, to draw a distinctive line of
separation between the Kings and
.their subjects ; they aie only allowed
to approach their sovereigns on par-
:ticular days, and under particular cir-
cumstances. They are surrounded
by form and by etiquette, and in short
every expedient is resorted to, and
every artifice adopted to render their
kings, as far as possible, inaccessable.
-Now let us turn to this country-
who fears that American Farmer,
James Monroe, a man who is proba-
bly at this very hour thinking no harm
in the world, quietly employed in su-
jierintending the cultivation of tobacco
upon his farm. If a traveller should
be passing in that direction, and call
at his house for refreshment or repose,
he would enjoy all his hospitality, and
probably not know that this very far-
mer was President of the United
States, unless he should make the en-
quiry; yet this very character, seen
in so simple light as that of an Amer-
ican farmer superintending the growth
of his own tobacco, when viewed in a
public light is the dignified and august
representative of ten millions of free-
men. The reason why so little dread
or personal fear is felt for the chief
magistrate of this country, can only
be accounted for by the freedom of our
republican institutions. Our boys
'have the constitution of their country
in' their hands; they now begin to
study it as a classic, and they learn
from their infancy that there is no
sovereign in this country but the pea.
ple themselves. This popular sover-
eignty we are reminded of at every
turn and corner-our indictments con-
,clude that t'he offence is perpetrated
.against 'the majesty of the people.
We are taughtby Our schools, by our
courts of justice, by our suffrages st
t0e polls, by every thirg that we hear


Cli .. ;..".-.~(.~.. '.. .~j I. w 1 4. 1 i 1 1: A. .. i-;;l~i~YP~o~iiOI


I






and sc,. and f el, the idea of popular
majesty. The phrase "overturning
the government," that excites so much
consternation in Europe, can scarcely
in America be called intelligible lan-
guage.
How for instance, is this to be ef-
fected by foreign agency We will
suppose that when the British forces
attacked Washington, they had cap-
tured-.and carried away on board of
a seventy-four--the President and all
the heads of of Departments, with ev-
ery Senator and Representative to
England, what would be the conse-
quence The Government would be
precisely just where it was, and such
::-an act would only put our fellow citi-
zstis co thp trouble of electing 6ther
* President,-other heads of Depart-
inelts---o'ther Senators-other Repre-
sentutivre. Is this an'overturning of
the.Government-if that be the case,
the Gover~nment is overturned every
vear--for at every new election new
characters are introduced into public
life, and the servants of the people
are permitted to retire, some indeed
with applause, and some without. To
overturn the Government in this coun-
try4 means if-it means any thing to o0-
verturn the people, which, considering
that there are ten millions to overturn,
is' rather an unprofitable job.,

EAST-FLORIDA.q
SExtract of a letter.'-" I will venture
to assert, that, from an extraordinary
cbmbinatio0: of local circumstances,
perhaps no part of the world of equal
size, offers a larger proportion of
good to its evils, than East-Florida.
it has natural advantages, sufficient to
fiake it one of the most important di-
visions of North Amerioa.; and in--
deed more so than some that are al-
ready opulent. Its level surface and
mild climate, is not exceeded in point
of salubrity, by any part of either
continent in -America; equalled by
-very few; and is perhaps the most
,free from those convulsions of nature,
that render property, health, and e-
.Ven life, precarious. Its extensive
lands, fertile in the production of-ma-
ny valuable articles- of agriculture ;
rich in spontaneous high-growth and
pasturage; and abounding in native
quadrupeds, lie waste, to the amount
of above fifteen millions of acres. Its
water courses are numerous'; and
those navigable, and profusely sup-
plied with fish. Its stores of lumber
.irc immense.
A proof of the mediocrity, and of
course saluibrity and comforts of this
.iinmate, is conspicuous in the perpetu-
al veirjure that universally prevails ;
vhich neither the summer's heat, nor
winter's cold, is intense enough to de-
strov. Placed between the mild lati-
tudes' of 30, 35, and 24, 54, N. and
this situation modified in winter by
the proximity of a gulf on each side,
and in winter by a regular eddy ofthe
trade wind, the average heat in sum-
mer is much fess than in more North-
ern climates, where the trade winds
never reach or in more southern cli-
inmates, whero ethe trade winds have the
heat of a lower latitude to contend
with ; nor-is the average of our cold
so great as in the same latitudes, when
rre mote from the influence of ge fs.
"There are intervals in the ex-
;remtes of our seasons, when the heat
and cold are severely felt; but their
duration is very short; the heat being
rarely found opp .'essive, more than an
hour oi' two at a time; the cold not
more tLan a day or two-and the
nights 'are generally cool throughout
,he summer."
I ,t,!.ch'.'ts Lewislalure.
B OSTON. .
SENATE, FRIDAY, APRIL 2,7.
The Hon. Mr. W(ls was appointed
tobring in a biNl, providing that the'
interest on the state debt ceIse from
& after the first day of Jul~y next,pro-
vided the treasurer shall make ste 'of
the three per cent. stock as provided
by a law of the last session.
HOUSE.
A report referring the petition of
the inhabitants ofNewburyport to the
next General Court, was accepted.
An order of notice was passed on
the petition of the town of Amesbury.
The House gave a vote of thanks
to the Managers in the Impeachment
and Trial of James Prescott, Esq.
A Resolve ratifying the bargain for
thbe s.le'of the lands belonging to this
Commonwealth in the State of Maine,
was r, ported by the select committee
of the House and discussed at some
length, and the whole subject was fi-


nally referred to ;Le next Ceneral A"--
Court-A41 to 34. TIIE PATRIOT.
COURT OF IMPEACHMENT. HAVERHILL, SATURDAY, MAY 5, 1821
A resolve was passed directing that
the sense of the members be taken up- Latest from EUROPE.
the several articles of Impeachment The ship Electra, arrived at Phila-
separately. The clerk then read delphlia, 27th ult. brought London
the articles, and the aggregate sense apers to the 10th March, 8 days la-
of the court was as follows: ,
Gui. .Not Gilty. ter than by the Isabella arrived at
Art. 1. 11 14 Baltimore.
2. 13 13 AFFAIRS of NAPLES, &c.
3. 16 9 By this arrival we have intelligence,
4. 7 18 that -the Austrian army had arri-
5. 8 17 ved at Foligno, situated five leagues
C. 3 22 from Spoletto, and twenty-seven from
7. 7 18 Rome. The Neapolitans were at Ri-
8. 4 21 eti, a town within the Roman States,
9. 0 25 situated about' eleven leagues from
10. 25, Spoletto, and sixteen from Rome. A
11. 6 19 levy en masse has been ordered
12. 19 6 throughout Calabria. The Prince
13. 0 25 Regent of Naples had sent his son to
14. 1 24 the head quarters of the army, and
15. 5 20 the greatest enthusiasm prevailed
After the form of voting had been throughout the kingdom. His holiness
gone through, which consumed about the Pope has issued a manifesto, ex-
three hours, the IPresident announced horting his people to receive and treat
the decision of the Court, which was, the Austrians with perfect hospitality.-
that the Respondent had been found The Neapolitan Parliament has de-
Guilty of the Third and Twelfth Articles, cared that it has no power to agree
and, Not Guilty of the other Articles, to any of the propositions of the Alli-
The President then inquired if the ed Sovereigns. That they consider
Respondent had any thing to offer in His Majesty in a state of coercion,
arrest qf judgment, if not the Court and that every past and future act of
would proceed to pronounce their his, which may be contrary to the
judgment. oaths he has taken, will be ascribed
Mr. Webster then said that consid- to that circumstance. That as long
ering all the circumstances under as this coercion continues, his son
which the opinion of the Court had shall retain the Regency.,
been formed, the counsel for the re- By an article from Frankfort, dated
spondent'declined making any obser- Feb. 28, it appears that a declaration
nations. of the Sovereigns relative to the affairs
The President pronounced the of Spain is spoken of-and other pa-
Judgment of the Court in the follow- 'pers are expected to appear, of equal
ing terms:_ importance with that which is going
This Court for the Trial of Im- to occasion a war in the South of Italy.
peachment having found JAMES PREs- It was rumoured at Paris'that the
COTT guilty of misconduct and malad- Parliament of Naples had declared
niinistration in the office of Judge of Sicily independent, though under the
Probate of wills and for granting let- same moioarchy, and that the Sicilians
ters. of administration within and'for are about forming a Parliament at Pa-
the County of Middlesex, charged leruno.. It is also asserted that they
upon him in the Third Article and have offered to the Junta of Sicily a
Twelfth Article of Impeachment, as proposition to make choice between
charged against him 'by the House of the Neapolitan constitution, or any
Representatives, it is considered by other that the government may deem
the Court that the said JAMES PRES- most suitable to the Island.
COTT be removed from the office of On the 15th of Feb. the Prince Re-
Judge as aforesaid for the County a- gent of Naples at the head of the mem-
foresaid, and he is removed accor- bers of Parliament, pronounced before
dingly. the assembled multitude the form of
On motion of Hor. MtdLman, the -a declaratmrionfwar against Austria,
Cort of impeachment was then ad- some accounts say against the-coales-
journed, without day. ccd powers, The troops received or-
he 3d article of ch Jud, ders to march, under the command of
The 3d article of which Jude Gen. Carascosa. Many members of
Prescott was convicted related to the Parliament followed them as vol-
taking of excessive fees ; and the 12th unteers.
for taking a fee of $5 for advice and The various generals appointed
tonsem a controversy which arose to the command in chief of the armhy
between Nathan Grout, one of the o- had quittedNaples previous to the 16th
verseers of the poor -of Framingham, of eb. for their respective posts. Ev-
and Alpheus Weare, guardian of one ry hn seemed o indicate, that the
Jotham Bireck, and inserting nd al.
Jotham Breck, and minserdigand al Neapolitans weredetermined to act on
lowing the same in the guardianship offensive.
account, without the knowledge of The parliament of Naples is said
said overseer. to have authoristda loan of 3,000,000
SENATE, SATURDAY, APRIL 28. ducats.
A message was ordered to be sent In the sittfirg'of the Neapolitan
-to the Executive Council, acquainting Parliament of the 14th Feb. the Dep-
that department with the conviction uty Morici, after expressing himself
and removal from office, of Judge in indignant terms against the outrage
Prescott. offered his country, concluded as foi-
The Pay Roll of the Senate was lows :-1 feel my frame animated by
reported and acted-on, amounting to all the ardour of.youth, and I beg you
9.2'dollars. to grant me leave of absence that I
A joint message was sent to the may fly to the army. I do not go
Governor, acquainting him,- that the there to assumni any command, but
.two branches had passed- upon a'll the merely 'to servc in the ranks as a vol-
public business required to be done unteer. I will eitreat the General who
at this. session ; and requesting him may command, to let me fire the first
to prorogue the same. 'shot against the edemy. I here swear
Shortly after'the Secretary came n nfiever to return 6 my home, but to
with a message from His Excellency drag my grey has i'n the dust of the
the Governor,. i forming, that he had field of battle, if tie country is not sa-
approved the several acts, passed du- ved." Severaloot rs expressed them-
ring the sessiOn,- aid' that the Legisla- seTves in the sao enthusiastic man-
tLure was prorogued, to the Tuesday, ner.
next preceding the last Wednesday The British Mirlster at Naples has
of May next, then. t6meet at he State declared that hil government is no
House in Boston-. party whatever to. he hostile designs
HOUSE- of the Congress atLaybach; but.that
A resolve passed, for paying .wit- it would maintain strict neutrality.
nesses and other persons for travel A Parliament extraordinary has
and attendance in,,the trial of James been convoked atNaples in order to
Prescott, Esq. decide on such measures as the hpn-
Resolve respecting the postpone- or of the Neapolibn nation require.
meant of tie contract between the Such measures askvere proposed, for
states of Massachusetts- and Maine, -the defence of tlh( country, were a-
expressive of the opinion of the Le- adopted without adisenting voice. The
gislathre on that subject read and meeting of the extraordinary parlia-
passed. ment, excited grit joy among the
The committee on the pay-roll re- people. It was pet by the Prince
ported the same amounting 2697 dlls. Royal, who was (ceived by accla- I
which was accepted. nations. HIe addressed them in a
-- spirited and patriot speech, to which I
It is remarkable that all the Boston the Parliament rdurned an answer,
Senators, who were present, voted to that evinced thelmost determined t
clear Judge Prescott. resolution to mainfin their liberties,


or perish in their defence. Wc mauk speech. Senor Conde de Toreno pro-
a few extracts from the answer to the posed that a committee, should be ap-
speech.of the prince : pointed to draw up a reply to the ad-\
dress of his Majesty. It is necessa-
"Polished and civilized communi- ry," said he, "that the whole world
ties (says the address) are doubtless should know what are the sentiments
they, whg, rising above the other na- .of the Cortes, with regard to the con-
tions who cover the- surface of the at Laybach, and the recent oc-
eah ove -oe tlaws ad onsttue gross at Laybach, and the recent oc-
earth, love those laws ad constit cu- rrences in Naples; amnd it behoves
tions which secure their tranquillity, the Cortes to'profit by the opportunity
their industry, and their enjoyment of of solemnly declaring that Spain is no
the arts and sciences by which they less disposed to respect the indepen-
are distinguished from barbarians. An dence of other nations, than to excite
industrious and civilized nation is.nat- a due respect for her own."'" The Sc-
urally pacific, and useful to its neigh- nor Conde alleged many other argu-
bors-it envies not their glory, nor ments' in favour of his motion; and
their greatness-continually occupied the question being put to the vote, was
in improving its-own institutions, pro- decided in the affirmative. The com-
tected by a wise and liberal legislation, mittee was then alipointed, consisting
it loves its actual condition, it seeks of Conde de Toreno, Martinez de La
not to change that for a doubtful futu- Rosa, Clemencin, and Gareli; after
rity-it respects the rights of others which the Cortes adjourned.
because it well comprehends all the The National Advocate remark s
advantages which flow from a system The National Advocate remar s
of peace and moderation. upon King Ferdinand's Speech, as lol-
"It is on these bases that our ances- lows-
tors founded their laws, and built up "It exhibits strong feeling & pertur-
the:r institutions They were the nations on the part of the Spanish
foremost among the most celebrated King, growing out of the present state
people of the universe to distinguish of Europe. Ferdinand informs the
themselves .throughout a long period Cortes, that the foreign credit is im-
of civilization. The errors into which proving, and the internal one will al-
mankind have fallen from the influ- so improve under the operation of sal-
ence of time, from neglect of religion, utary measures, and a uniform system
and 'the corruption of morals, have of revenue.
impaired amongst ourselves those no- On the subject of South America,
ble principles, on'which depend the the king is melancholy and despond-
power, the splendor, the celebrity of ing : he calls upon the Cortes toau-
nations, But an active, magnanimous, thorize new levies, without which he
generous people, can no longer remain says it "is impossible to remedy the
plunged in the thick darkness which evils under which the nation- has so
has surrounded them. They have long groaned."
roused themselves from their lethargy, On the views of the Allies with re-
and within a few short months have gard to Spain, he says, "I have the
run the career of ages, yet without satisfaction to communicate to the
any violent shock, yet without destroy- Cortes,- that the Allied Sovereigns, in
ing at a single blow all their ancient their communications up to this peri-
institutions ; but uniting to this unlook- od, disclaim all intention of interfering
ed for impulse the consent of their in the present government of Spain."
lawful sovereign, twice testified on On the proposed interference in the
oath, and consecrating the legitimacy concerns of Naples and Sicily by the
of the throne, and of the reigning dy- allied sovereigns, Ferdinand says, in
nasty, by vows no less spontaneous strong-and emphatic terms, that he
than sincere. Heroic Spain applauds will ot acknowledge any measure
our magnanimous enterprise ; the lib- contrary to the positive principles of
eral governments of Europe, for the the law of nations, on 'which are found-
most part approve it; but a dense ed the prosperity, independence and
.cloud begins to rise from the Danube ; liberty of the people."
the tempest precedes it, and threatens This is truly orthodox; and how
to extinguish the radiant light which far the king feels disposed or is com-
springs from the extreme bounds of petent to maintain such doctrines, re-
Sicily and Italy. We hasten to.meet mains.to be seen,
the tempest : we strive, to appease it Ferdinand concludes by a strong
by prayers and protestations: all an pathetic appeal to the Cortes for
means are tried : every expedient is protection against "e-vil disposed per-
resorted 'to, except those only which sons," who charge him with being hos.
belong to people already vanquished tile to the Constitutional system, which
and enslaved. All is fruitless they he swears, again and again, he will
ask us for guarantees--we offer them honestly maintain.
for assurances of safety : we give These indications lead us strongly
them. They summon our sovereign to believe that the thrones of Europe
to the Congress of Laybach.-He re. are tottering; that the rights of the
pairs thither, They require explana- people are better understood, more
tions of our conduct, political and civ- decisively advocated, and will ulti-
il nay, almost of our secret thought. mately triumph."
We make every sacrifice consistent -
with the honor and dignity of the na- Gibraltar papers were received at
tion,: and I will add, of the constitu- Boston on Wednesday to the 10th of
tional throne itself; but we are whol- March. On the 2d Feb.the mob com-
ly unsuccessful. What more could polled the municipal body of Grena-
we do ? What security was it possible da, to arrest and confine a number of
for us to tender, beyond such a corn- individuals; but complaints were im-
posure as we exhibited ; stch a resig- mediately forwarded to the capital a-
nation-such a respect for the rights against these illegal proceedings.
of all nations and all monarchs But About the same time died in the
I repeat it, all was in vain-m-and unless hospital of Seville, an old servant,
the Supreme Being, the protector of named Rafael, whose remains appear-
innocence and justice, should fail to ed for several days insusceptible of
enlighten the minds of kings, and to corruption. One of the clergy imme-
touch the hearts of their counsellors, diately gave out, that the deceased'
it will be difficult to preserve peace." was undoubtedly a saint ; the town,
The President's speech went on to and country people flocked to the
express their desire to be at peace hospital; a number of miracles were
with all other nations, and concluded said to have been wrought by-Rafael ;
with these words : The grateful na- and the city continued for a whole
tion will know how to maintain eter- week in the utmost confusion. The
nally on the throne of the Two Sicilies magistrates however interfered, the
'the dynasty ofCharles-at which tle body was ultimately interred, and the
hall resounded with fresh acclama- credulous people sent to their dwell-
tions, which accompanied the Prince wings. The clergyman, who during all
and his august Spouse all the way this time had been vociferating "Long
from the parliament to the palace. ive our outraged religion long live
m te p. the king& the royal family! death to-
SP./I*.N'. unbelievers and heretics !"-was taken
The Speech of the King of Spain up and confined.
at the opening of the Cortes, on the On the llth Feb. serious disturb-
1st March, has been received at fil- ances took place at Corunna, in con-
timore. It is (remarks the National sequence of one or two persons hay-v
Intelligence) a brief but luminous and ing uttered' anti-constitutional expres-
satisfactory expose of the affairs of sions' in public.
the kingdom. The King renews, in
the most solemn manner, his protcsta- A declaration of the sovereigns rel-
tions of devotion to the Constitution, active to the affairs of Spain is spoken
as the surest support of his throne, of, and also that a Russian Envoy is
and, although he refers to some turbu- commissioned to go and notify it to
ence and riot in the capital, speaks i the present government of that coun-
decided terms of the general tranquil- try. It is also said that the sover-
ity of the nation, and the attachment eigns have demanded that a Spanish
of the people to the new order of Plenipotentiary should be sent to the
things Congress, and that M. Bardoxi has
After the King had delivered his been selected for the mission, and re-







ceved instructions frdm the council of of Okamandel, and the reduction of
statl, expressly ordering him not to the fortress of Dwarka.
subscribe to any demand for modifi- It is announced in the India Gazette
cations in the constitution. of the 8th of Jan. that a war with Si-
'I he French Minister of Foreign AT- am had been seriously determined on
fiirs has refused to give any informa- at the court of Ava. Large supplies of
tion as to the situation in which France money had been required from all the
stands with respect to Naples. provinces. The present army ofl10.000
It i- asserted in a Lohdoii'paper that was to be augmented by a man from
the Queen las consented to receive every family in Pegu.
the /50,000 per annum voted for her A violent shock of an earthquake
mnintelance and support by parlia- was felt in various parts of India, on
meict. It was to commence the 5th the night of Dec. 31. Persons walk-
of Jan.last. ng were compelled to stop, and stand
it is stated upon the most unques- like one in a small boat, or a waggon
ticnable authority,' that his majesty in violent motion. Pictures suspend-
Geor4c IV. intends to visit Ireland. ed from the wall by a single ring were
It is mentioned in a London paper, set in motion'like a Pendulum, and
that Majocci one of the principal wit birds in their cages were driven from
nesses against the Queen, has written their roosts and flapped their wings
to her majesty, confessed his crime violently, in great agitation. The
-nd asked forgiveness. When her ma-. shock was preceded and accompanied
jcsty rend the wretched man's confes- i by a noise like the roaring of winds,
sion, that he had been bribed to com* mingled with, the rattling of a heavily
mit the act, and that he had received laden cart over a rough pavement.
a thousand guineas from Rastelli since There was nothing remarkable in the
he had been in the country, besides appearance of the heavens, unless it
nearly as much more previous to corn- was the unusual clearness of the at-
ing, she exclaimed, I am not angry mosphere, and brilliancy of the stars.
with the man, the sin is with those ,_ 1
who bribed him." s it should be.-John C. Wright,
A London paper states on respect- Esq. of Steubenville, (Ohio) on recei-
able authority, that the King of Sar- .om the governor of
vin a certificate from the governor of
dinia also received a summons from th ,
the High Court of Despotism, assem- estate, that hlie was elected a mem-
the tigh Court of Despotism, assem- ber of Congress, ,for t wo years from
bled at Laybach; but he boldly re- of immediately
plied that it was inconsistent with his the 4th f March, 1821, immediately
varioedus tut ies to m abs ent withohisent in a letter of resignation, because
vat-ous duties to he absent from home; the election was a close one, and seri-
and with his dignity as an Independ- the eetion was close one d se.-
ent Sovereign to attend the command ous doubts were entertained of its le-
of overeign pritend the command gality. I wish there were more John
Accounts from Constantinople of C. W rights in the country, (says Niles'
Jan. 12thb, state, that there had been register) that is,' men who would
some conferences between the Turk- scorn* to hold an office utnles vh the
ish commissioners and Baron Stroo- uequivoca approbation of their con-
noff. This negotiation has continued stituentsw and those with whdm and
for four years. The two chief points for whom they have to do f business-
.in dispute are-lst, The demand of or all these would, of course, e s-
Russia that the inhabitants of Molda- prior to any dishonorable means or
via and Wllachia shall be indemnified backstairs intrigue to obtain appoint-
fur the extortion of their last princes, minets; and, instead of fawningg,
who in seven sevenyears levied sixty mil- crouching, twisting creatures, too of-
lions of piaslres upon them, of which, ten found in public offices, they woult1
however, more than half the amount be filled with men having souls.
slowed into ihe Sultan's treasury;- '
and 2dly, The demand of the Porte INTERESTING SUMMARY.
that Russia shall deliver up certain Advicesfon .St.Thomasof the 10thI
forts, situated in Asia. Advicesfrom St.Tho*nas ofthe 10th
forts, situated in Asia. ult. confirm the intimation of the re-
FROIt BRAZIL. newal of hostilities on the Main on the
Ca ,.t ., ,,.h .... :..4n i. ic i 28th of Anril, [last Saturdav.] and


t.ap t. ace wI noY arrliu IL ve atiem,
last Monday from St. Salvador, fur-
nished the editors of the Salem pa-
pers, with accounts to the 20th of Feb.
confirming the late revolution in Bra-'
'zil, and detailing the manner, &c.
by which it was effected, which ap-
pears to have been done, on the 10th
of Feb. and with but little violence.
A detachment of about 200 royalists
at Bahia, attempted to obtain several
field pieces at the depository of arms,
but were gallantly opposed and 15 or
20 of their number killed. The gov-
ernor then ordered the officers, &c.
to repair to the hall of the courr-house,
where was installed a Supreme Mili-
tary Council, who sent immediately
for the civil authorities to form a Pro-
visional government,which being done,
the necessary oaths were administer-
ed, and the government entered upon
the duties of their offices, while the
multitude continued to shout Viva El
Roy, Viva Religion, Viva a Constitution.
The ships in the harbour displayed
their flags and fired salutes.
On the 12th the militia were under
arms, and swore to support the new
government. The 13th and 14th were
devoted to rejoicing, and for three
nights the city was illuminated. On
the 15th, the tribunals were re-open-
ted, and the late governor embarked
for Rio de Janeiro.
It was understood that by the last
accounts from Rio de Janeiro (3d of
Jan.) the king had not signed the con-
stitution. '*
It being considered odious to co-
erce men into military service, the
provisional junta at Bahia had called
upon the young men to enrol themi-
selves as volunteers.
The 'Golden Age of Brazil," a pa-
per recently established at Bahfa, is
filled with accounts of different bodies
accepting and proclaiming the consti-
tution, '1 with fidelity to our Lord the
King, Don John VI." It also con-
tains accounts and animated language
respecting the revolution-revolution-
ary addresses, songs, hymns, &c.

FROM IN'DIA.
The brig Indus, Day, arrived at
Boston, brought Calcutta papers as
late as the 19 th of Jan. They are
,'rpreseiI details o' th" proceedings of an army
uUnder Co!.S anhope, in the province


adds that Carthagena had followed
the example of Marycaibo in declar-
ing for the Patriots.
'The Votes, at'the Tcemnt -:Iction
in New-York, for calling a Convention
ot am nd thp Cn ititntinn oft Hit Sit t


The Baltimore Federal Republican gents in waiting to convey him off.' fisher of the Advocate, to Lucy G. Dutrnrme'
'states, that there is due to the United How little chance there was of success Anderson Mr. Benj. Wm. BakPee, to Miss Su
ry C. Anderson ; Mr. Win. Peete', to Miss Su.
States, by public defaulters, the snug in this combination of.circumstances, sanStodder; Mr. John Beckford, 1st. to Mrs.
little sum of FIFTEEN MILLIONS or DOL- will strike every one : his own safety Hinnah Swasey; Convera Tilden,Esq.to Miss
LARS! Hence the resort to a loan of from the explosion had the rock bro-. Mary Chambeverl, Mirbenezer Wods, ofTewk
5,000,000. ken agreeably to calculation-hs de-' bury, to Mrs. Rith n Wod.
In St. Andrews, N. B. Mr. Andrew scent, and escape, notwithstanding the in lpswich, Mr. I'enj. Averill, jr. to Miss
In t. ndew Nalarm that must instantly have been Elizabeth Jewe t ; Mr. John INels to Miss
Merrill has been convicted of having a. a ltheseuth 'st e w a .e.ee. Mary Spiller.
damned the King and the laws two given-all these things were necessa- IM lethuen, Mr. Aaron Jack, to Miss Mary
or three years ago-and sentenced to ry tohis-purpoe.--This last hope, Graham; Ar. Samuel Parker ofDracut, to
fieo three month s n hichbhad served to amuse and de- 1,las Sarah larris of the former place.
a fine of $40, three months nprison- ,vb,.,imc ad ,ri o mus _.i, i- tn Portland, Caspt. Thomas To dd, Editorof
meant, and to be set in the stocks threeI tde im andbuoy up his spirits, be the Argits, to Matiss Ssan Webster,
times, two hours each time. ing now cut off, he has nothing left
him but to meditate upon and prepare IE7J,-In Kentucky, Mr Bartholomew
It is ascertained by the late census for his bitter end. Whalen, aged CIX.
of the Arkansas territory, that the At Frankfrt, (Germany,) H. R. Highness
numberof inhabitants in the tract of the Elector of Hesse Casasel. aged 77.
umbe o inhabitants in te tract o Acadmical.-The examination of In England, the infant Pricess Elizabeth,
country lately ceded to the Indians, in Atkinson Academy, took daughter of the Duke and Dutchess/of Clar.
amount to nearly 5000. The whole the studet0 n Atl.nso Academyetook ence, and one of the heirs to the Throne.
population of the territory is 14.276- place the 20th ult. We are informed by a In North-Carolina, within a tfev hours of
And that of the state of lissouri is Spectator" that the students exhibited a each other, ihomnas Wilson, ag. CII. and his
.Andthatof the state of M ssour ; proof of having pursued their several studies wife Elizabethi, at an advanced age. ,Aloe,
66,607. .with the most unremitted atteniion, and ac- Ar a evol ny charaeder76.
At Lancaster, Pa. John Fitz, con- quitted themselves with credit, and with-hon. In Salem, Mr. Giles Burroughs, aged7.0, a
evicted of arson, has been sentenced to or to their Instructor. After the exercises revolutionary pensioner; drowned, Mr. John
the state prison for 10 years.-Wm. were closed, an appropriate address was made Clarke of Gloucester, aged 35.
Hamilton, convicted of murder in the by the Rev. Mr. KGo. The Trustees and In Beverly, Mr. Asa Herrick, ag.7 4-asol.
2d degree, has been sentenced to the Students then moved in procession to the dier of the revolution.
state prison for 19 years,-five years meeting house, where the same Rev Gentle- In Salem, xs.. Mi. Oliver Kimball, aged 74
in the solitary cells. man also delivered a sermon, highly gratify M ttin am esine, aged .very much la
U.S. sloop of Tar Wasp.-Lieut. ing to a numerous and respectable audience. mented, Dr. Paul Tenney.
,t Decatur M'Kni- who In Methuen, Mrs. Iluldah VWood, ag. 87.
Stephen Decatur M'Knight, who In Londonderry, after a distressing illness
was on board the Essex, when she With this number of the PATRIOT, of 35 hours, of apoplexy, Mr. John Aikin Pin-
was taken, sailed in August, 1814, 4 years have elapsed since the establishment in kerton, merchant, aged 27; son of Dea. Joln
from Rio Janeiro in a Swedish brig this placeof a FPsE PRESS. Firm andcon. oPinkerton..erton to sayutjustice this death hmemo
bound to London, and has not been sistent in its course, "t sBJUST ASD An R NOT," friends ands: S.%aintance have sustained a se.
heard of since, till lately, when it has ever been one of its fundamental maxims,. vere loss. He possessed an enterprising dis-
Was ascertained that the Swedish Altho' the Patriot tinder other hands boldly position, generous feeling, was honest and fair
was ascetained te Swedish his dealings and deportment. He was about
brig fell in with the U.S. sloop Wasp, fought its way into favor thro'every thing but removing to Fort Covington, r. but in an
on the 9th of Oct. 1814. in lat. 18 N. 'fire and sword,'its existence is still menaced unexpected hour, death consigned him to that
long. 30, and Lt. M'Knight went on by the enemies of a FREE PnEEs ; but, judge. "undiscovered country from whose bourn no
board that vessel. His fate has there- ing from our own experience, the value of How soon, alas! our fairest prospects fly
fore become associated with that ist- such a press is too highly appreciated to be Like glitteringmeteors through theazuresky;
teresting sloop whose loss is certain, abandoned to the fury of its enemies. Fresh hopes joys our youthful.minds invade,
5We should bejealous of the influence Which But soon the', vanish in death's darkest shade
At St. John, N. a verdict of Iwil In Goffstown, N. a Enoch Page, Esq. aged
At St.Jon,N.B.a verdict of wil any class of people attempt to exercise over 83. He has beqeathed one haIf of his estate
ful murder,' has been found against the sovereignty of the press, which, perfectly to the New-Hampshiie Missionary Society,
Alcey Carey, for killing her husband, free, is one of the most valuable possessions and half to the N. Il. Bible Societv. '
She has absconded. of any people. It shouldcbe guarded with vi- In Newburyport, Dr.Charles Coffin, aged 80
An outlawry of a runaway slave is gilance-it should be nurtured as the corn- JARNLV, I.XV'ELLIGENCE.
idlvertised in a N. Carolina paper, au- mon protector against the encroachments of From the Ae poburApertHerald.
thorising any person to kill him, if he power, the venality of the selfish and intrigu- Art. April 21. sloop Liberty, Moody, from
do not immediately surrender or re- ing. Under its salutary guardianship, the Portland; CI'd. sloop Pearl, Colby, Boston;
Arr. sch.John, Spiller, from Portsmouth ; sch
turn home, farmer, the mechanic, the tradesman, knowing Betsey, Osgood, fr6m Hallowell & Gardiner;
T e that they have a faithful Sentinel on the watch- 29th, sch Sarah, Musso from Port-auPrince
The frequent occurrence of the tower of liberty, can pursue their several avo- sch Fortune, Toppan, Boston. C'd. May 1,
dreadful crime of murder, ir our coun- nations in perfect security, But when a Press brigMargaret, Page, for S. A merica; arrived,
try, (say the editors of of the Newbu- becomes the humble strmntof the views Mercy, Williams, from Salem ; 2d,cl'd.
n i becomes the humble instrument of the views seh Despatch, Danford, Portsmouthi; se Dis.
report Herald, and we concur in the of any class of men whatever, our best inter- patch Packet, Wheelright, Martinique.
opinion.) is truly alarming-hardly a ests, our dearest rights may be placed in jenp- At Aux Cayes, 8th ult. brig Peace, Ross,.
paper reaches us that lias not a record ardy ; the people may fall undesignedly, but for this port in 10 days.
of this atrocious offence a inst the g Ohio, Hlooper, cleared at New-Orleans
of this atrocious offence against the apparently a willing sacrifice to the cunning 12th ult. for this port.
laws of God and man. We cannot artifices, the selfish motives of the few. Brig Fair American, Dennis, arrived at Ha.
think it best to copy all these accounts, Every government has a tendency, in a vana the 4th inst. with loss oftdeck load.
rincp it tendl to familinrise the mind S1 o e g t r up a ship Jane, Miltituore, arrived at Gibraltar,
sinc it tends to familiarise the mi greater or less degree, to raise tip privileged Feb. 3; 36 ds. from Hampton Roads, anddsail.
to scenes of violence and blood, class, whose overbearing influence is highly ed again the 10th.
.i J- dangerous to the perfect freedom of the press. iSclt f eopr d sailed from Alexandria 15th
In those countries of rone where t ,t or this port.


are presumed to be in favour of the The execution of Stephen M. Clark
measure, by an immense iniajo0rity. will take place on Thursday next between the
hoursof two and three o'clock in the after-
Nearly 1 t000,000 pair of shoes noon, on Winter Island, adjoining the neck in
were manufactured at Lynn, in 1811, Salem.
of sheep and goat skins, dressed in Yesterday's Salemr Gazette gives a slate-
morocco fashion. The manufacture meant of a desperate attempt of Clark to save
of morocco in America, commenced his life. The tools with which Clark had been
in 1706. furnished, were identified by the person of
A female has been tried in N. York, whbm they were pnrcb'ased, and the purchas.-
for having two husbands. The mag- ers, Amos Foster and David Ashby' have been
istrate who married her the last time arrested, examined, and committed for trial
not being able to identify her, she at the October term of the Supi-eme Court.-
Was acquitted The circumstances which led to the discovery
are stated as follows-
The Sea-Serpent stretched.-An arri. The suspicions of Mr. Brown, the
val at Philadelphia, reports that in pvilant prison keeper, were on Tues-
course of the passage, a Fish was scen, day last awakened by information
supposed from the humps on its back, that a person, having a strong sympa-
to be the Sea Serpent, over 300 feet thy for the prisoner, had the prece-
long" ding day purchased, at a shop in Bev-
Castilano and Garcia the condemn. erly, a quantity of powder : he there-
ed murderers of Laguardette, who is fore imtnediately commenced an ex-
said to have been a leader of a band amination of the prisoners, and found
.of robbers in the Pyrenees, are sen- that a hammering had been heard in
tenced to be hung, at Norfolk, on the the cell in which Clark was confined.
first of June next. He then removed Clark into another
Nine culprits took their trial at the cell,and told him that he had learned
Supreme Court of New-Hampshire- that he had been furnished with tools
which was holden last week at Hop- to enable him to work his way out of
kinton.-Their crimes were stealing..jail. Clark promptly acknowledged
and counterfeiting. that he had been furnished with a
Sm C .Mai string (which he gave up) to which
At the Supreme Court of Maine, was affixed a piece of brick to lower
,row in session at York, several per- it; with this he had drawn into his
soits are to take their trial for lewd prison the night before two large drills
and lascivious conduct. They are of and a large hammer, which were un-
the sect of Cochranites. der his bed-the end of one o?\the
The whole number of falls of snow drills was covered with cloth, to pre-
thie last season, was 26. The depth vent noise when at work. with these
in all, 113 1-2 inches-9 feet 5 1-2 tools he had made between two of
inches. the rocks under the- aperture for air
Silas Merrill, on hose perjury the and light a large excavation nine inch-
s were ,on P ury es deep, and a small hole from the
Bourns were convicted in ermont, room into this aperture-the first
of the murder of a living man, has ded to be charged with
lately been sentenced to the State probably intended to be charged with
Prisolately been sentenced to the State powder, and the latter to lead the train
Prison of New-York, for life, for for- t e o i in hopes of making, with
or- to explode it, in hopes of making, with
gery. the window, an aperture sufficiently
The Constitution frigate, at Boston, large to admit of his passing through,
Commodore Jones, is completely fit- should he not be killed or disabled by
ted for sea, and will sail in a few days the explosion : then a descent (he be-
for the Mediterranean to relieve Corn- ing in the second story) by a rope
Bainbridge, in the Columbus 74. ladder, may be conjectured, and a-


is free, we hear it boasted of in the most ex
travagant terms ; but it is believed that, in-
a great degree, its frcrdom exists only in
name.' The overbearing influence of the priv-
ileged orders, and of the very wealthy, whose
property is often the accumulation of succes-
sive generations, is too powerful for a perfect-
ly free press. But we trust that this new ac-
cession to the cause of liberty in Europe,
will so rapidly & so generally diffuse a knowl-
edge of science and of government, as to cre-
ate a sudden and unexpected revolution in hu-
man affairs: the use and design of a free
press may be duly appreciated and protected;
and, if restrained filo diverging into the ex-
treme oflicentiousness by the salutary cor-
rection of public opinion, its liberty will prove
a lasting benefit to the old world.
TO C OU ESPONDlnTS.
We have received the concluding number
of Albert,' whose absence has prevented an
earlier continuation of his subject. He has
manifestly not bestowed that labor upon it,
which he ought to have done, we therefore
cannot give it a place in our columns.
X' will appear next week. Several oth.
er, pieces in prose and verse are necessarily
rejected..
We cannot forbear, on this occasion, to a-
dopt the following very judicious remarks of
a neighboring editor on presenting the first
number of his paper,to all our correspondents
" We will noitom this opportunity to make
a remark or two, demanded by difficulties of
which none but Editors can form an adequate
estimate. They are daily assailed by effus-
ions, which the overweening complacency of
selfliove,or the partiality of injudicious tiriends
has judged worthy of publication ; but which
an unbiassed judgment may decide to be ei.
other too trifling or too crude to meet the pub.
lic eye. They are therefore often placed in a
disagreeable suspense between the claims of
duty and the pleadings of private feeling, nd
often friendly partiality. They are conse-
quently either prevailed on to risk their repu.
station by insertion, or hazard giving, offence
by a refusal. No one will readily believe, that
any motives existed for rejection, except per-
sbnal dislike, and of course an Editor is sub-
jected to accusations) and sometimes active
animosity, for an act, painful to his own feel.
ings, but exacted by a sense of duty and re-
sponsibility, which he can neither disregard
nor obviate."

HYME NEAf AND O l1TUAYV RECORDER.
' .ali htiD,-In Ami crst, ir. Aim LaW-
rence of Boston, toMrs.Nancy Ellis, widow
of the late HIon. Caleb Ellis.
In Hallowell, Mr. Ssmuel K. Gilntin, pub-


SALE AF AUCTION.

To be sold at Public Auction,
On Tuesday the 8th day of May next, at
9 O'clock, A. M. on thepremises,
BOUT four acres of good tillage, and six-
teen ofgood pasture land. Said land is
part of the real estate of Dea. Mloses AYER,
late of Haverhill, gentleman, deceased, situa-
ted north of the Round Pond, so called, ad-
joining land owned by Mr John Emery Also,
two pews in the Rev. Mr. Dodge's meeting
house, one share in Haverhill bridge, one
share in Ilaverbill library, end a number of
currier's tools, and otherarticles.
Conditions made known at -the time and
place of sale.


pril 928


StRAti AETR, Ex'I-.


TO LETI, .
AND possession givrn immediately, a new
/i two story dwelling-house, opposite the
ship yard. Apply to
WM. SAVORY.
May 5.

New Goods.

E. A. PORTER
Has just received a good assortment of
fresh seasonable GOODS, among
which are
C ALICOES, cambric, muslins, cotton, flag
and silk hd'ks, cambric muslin, neck
hd'ks, very cheap, 6-4 dimities, black green
sarsnets, sinclaws, Italian sewing silk and
crapes, domestic sheetings, shirting ard ging-
hams, nankeens, kerseymere bordered shawls,
fine and common linens, India cottons, Russia
sheeting, 30 ps. linens, suitable for shoe lining,
superfine, middling, & low priced cloths, and
casimeres.
ALSO,
A general assortment of W. L. Goods,
Groceries, Hard and Crockery Ware,
1 Case American Guns, very cheap.
Atril 21.
Notice is hereby given,
FIAT the subscriber has been duly ap.
T pointed guardian of
DAVID OSBORN,
of Haverhill, in the county of Essex, yeomana
and has taken upn himself that trust by giv.
ing honds as the law directs. All persons
are forbidden to make contracts wiih said Os-
born; and all haviao demands upon his estate
are required to exhibit the 'ani; or indebt-
ed to said estate are called upon to make pay-
ment to WV24. BACHIELLOR,
April 21, Guardian.







POETRY.
PRAOM A NEW VOLUME O' P EItS,
2" 11 Olt o A FAMitl Ctncrs."
The tn6tto of the following poem is
S deseris pereo ;" the description
which it contains of a young woman,
who is supposed to have died bro-
ken hearted, is touched in many
parts with uncommon tenderness.
.British Critick.
HE seemed to love her, ft her youthful cheek,
Wore fora while the transient bloom of joy;
And her heart throb'd with hopes she could
not speak,,
New to delight, and new to ecstacy,
Hle won that heart in its simplicity;
All undihguis'd in its young tenderness;
And smiling, saw that he, and only he
iHad power at once to wound it or to bless.
She gave to him her innocent affection,
And the warm feelings of her guileless breast;
And from the storms of life she sought pro-
tection,
In his dear love her home of earthly rest a
In this sweet trust her opening duys were
blest,
And joyously she hailed her coming years ;.
For well she knew that even if distrest,
There would be one kind hand to dry her
tears.
lIe left her-and in trouble slip awoke
erom her yoiug dream of bliss; but mur-
mured not
OVer her silent sufferings, nor spoke
*To any one upon her cruel lot,
You would have deeti'd that he had been for-
got,
Or thought her bosom callous to the stroke;'
But in aer cheek there was one hectic spot,
Sraas iitte--but it told herheart was broke
And deeper and more deep the painful flush
Daily.became; yet all distress seem'd o'er
Save %h;n the life blood gave a sudden rush,
Then trembled into silence as before.
At once too proud, too Inmble to deplore,
She bowed her head in quietness; she knew'
Her blighted prospects could revive no more;
let was she calmifor she had Heaven in view.
She lov'd,andshe forgave him-and in dying,
She ask'd a blessing on his future years;
And so she went to sleep; mteekly relying
Upon that power which shall efface all tears.
Her simple turf the young spring filow'ret
wears,
And-the pale primrose grows upon lier tomb;
And when the storm its simple blossom tears,
It bows its head-an emblem of her doom!

MISCELLANEOUS.
OATHS.
I grant that Rome men will tell
the truth, when urged to it by
the solemn formalities of an oath,
who would not otherwise do it;
but this proves the great mis-
chtel of oaths in society-for as
meri are called upon to speak the
truth nine hundred and ninety-
nine times in common life,to once
they are called upon to swear to
it, froI such men we may have
exactly nine hundred and ninety-
nine falsehoods to one truth. How
extensive, then, must be the mis-
chief of this great disproportion
between truth and falsehood in
ill the affairs of humao life! It
is wrong to do any thing that
shall create an idea of two kinds
of truth. There is a scale of
falsehoods-but truth has no de'-
grees or subdivision,. Like its di-
vine author, it i,9 an eternal, un'-
changeable UNIT.
Oaths have been multiplied up-
on so many trifling occasions,that
they have ceased, in a great de-
gree, to operate with any force
upoon the most solethn occasions ;
hence the universal prevalence
of perjury in courts, armies, and
cusolin-houses,all over the world.
This ftact is 9o notorious in Ja-
maica,. that a law has lately been
passed in that Island, which re-
quit cs a bond of 200 pounds, in-
stead of an oath from every cap-
tain that enters his vessel at the
custom-house,, as a security for
hia veracity in the manifest of
his cargo, and for the amount of
his duties to the government.
DR. RUSH.

EXTRACT.-" The science of
politics has of late years been
much more reduced to calcula-
tion; and from these calculations


more certain conclusions have me think, replied Mr. W. o0f what NEW OOKS. Notice is hereby gives,
been drawn. than in former times. once heard in Ireland:-A farmer THAT the .ubscribers have been duly' ap,
On this subject, as on all others, rose early one morning and went out Jut received and for Sale at Thomt ttappointed' executors-of the last will an
the conce tions of m duall to view his fields of grain, which were Carey's Bookstore, SUSANNA COOKSON.
"ti ,CONGC tiowa Oi meigraeu. cs then h early ready for harvest. As A treatise on Adulterations of Food, & Cul. late of Haverhill, in the county of Essex, de.
convCrge towards precision.-' he approached one field, he saw a 2-AinaryPoisons, exhibiting the fraudulent so- ceased, and have taken upon themselves that
Perfect knowledge is indeed be- strain erson walki hrou the phi tications of bread, beer, wine, spirituous. rust, by giving bonds as the law directs 'All
PerectkP,, i inee be.. srge son alkg thrug liquors, tea, coffee, cream, confectionary, vNI-. persons having demands upon the (state of'
yond the reach of human ratel- grain. le called to him to come eghr, mustard, pepper, cheese, olive oil, pick. said deceasel,.ire required to exhibit the same,
lects ; but the efforts of atten- back;' but do let me go on,'says he ; les, and other articles employed in domestic ald ali pepions idebted to said estate, are
tionand sagacity are never en- 'I cannot, (he replied) see, you are ono and methods of receptor, thing tGenera ed. ke p nt to ESLEY
tirela in vain, tredindg down and spoiling my grain ; Grammar of Arts and Sciences, and Useful WESLEY P. BALCH, ,
l i but, sir, let me go on, for I am going Knowledge; historical memoirs of Napol.on, MOSES WINGATE,
i immediately out ofthe countr *y out dictated by himself; oration, for the use of April I.
We have Often heard the -manner iw ho.,!, selected from Marshal, Pinkpey,
e have ften heard the manner of the country ?-who are you?' 'the Wirt, Fox, Phillips, &c. Whelpley's Compend SCHOOL BOOK-STOhE.
by which our forefathers obtained the Devil;' where are you going ?' to and questions; Curmmings' First Lessons; do. --
land of this country from the Indians, New-England ;' what are you going geography and atlass; Adams' do.e; Bridge. W. HASTINGS
fr1ran liewater collection, lastedition; Village Harmo- HAS JUST RECEIVED
attributed to conquest, and censured there for?' why, if here any tell a lie,y ; with a complete assortzient of HAS JUST RECEIVED
as unjust, cruel and oppressive. But steal, or murder, it is all laid to me; School and Classical Books At thePatriot Ofcfie Bock-Store,
but in New-England these things are atgreat discounts, cash orcredit. A few rods 00WES'l'. of the Bridge,
Mr. Jefferson, in his Notes on Virgin- all charged to God.-Communicated. Apr chl B ks and SRIET ationar
ia, says, "1That they were taken from 8 Al Il I W school wooks and Sitaonary,
te ia, says, b conu"That theystwere is not so akenfrom Nathaniel Hills Which he will sell on as fair terms as
he Indians by conquest, is not so gen- The Secrets and tlhole system of Free- can be purchased elsewhere,
eral a truth as is supposed." Be that masonry expos.,d.-A chief of the :o- _lAS just received and for sale -AMONG WHICH ARE--
as it may, we think the following rea- ety of Freemasons in Germany, who Fifty Barrels of Superfi.ie Flour. IA assortment of Classical books, viz.
soning on the subject, taken from an died about two years ago, left among Ani'14 181. .Ainsworth's dictionary, Cicero's orations,
olos introducrP i,;,g,' lp's greek grtamr s i .Adas's
Cotaining a complete history of all latin grammar, Virgil Delphini, Schreveli Lea.
before the New England Society of S. file secret ceremonies, views, and T HE subscriber begs leave to inform the in icon, Adams's ,Roman antiquities, Sallust, 1-
Caroinacelebra- plans of the assocaton. Ts manu- t habitants of lHaverhill, that he has taken ronside's greek grammar, &c.
Carolina, at the late centurial celebra- pans of the association.Thismanutshop forerlyocupid byMr.SaminWht Also,n assortment ofcommon SCHOOL
tion of the landing of our forefathers, script has been printed, and its pubi- tier, where every favor in the Harness mak- BOOKS, consistifig of Murray's works-Read.
very plausible- cation, we are told, has excited an ing business will be thankfully received, er, introdnction. grammar, key,and exercises ;
Extraordinary sensation throughout JOHN PAINE. Perry's, Walker's, and Johnson's Dictionaries;
"It is not true, as. a general oh d intiny. stion lr e a.d Marchp31. Walch's, Adams's, Pike's, Staniford's, (.Carle-
"Itisnott genera the continent. It has already passed. NOTICE ton's and Temple's arithmetic's ; Webster's
position, that the soil of this con- through many editions, and occasion- NOTICE, in te and Perry's spelling books; Art of Reading
tinent ever belonged io the say- ed the publication of numberless con- A' scriber, are requested to present the Jamieson's and Blair's Rhetoric; Adams's,
age. He had inrely the right trovbrsial tracts.-Blackwood's .A Jg- tame immediately f[.r settlement. Cmmig, 's and atorse's geographies ; rgsott's
S.ARAHAMEMERSON. lessons, fited pey ad Watt's logic; Ferguson's
to hunt in its forests, with this azme6 Havrhill, April 7 1821 astronomy, 7Vhelpley's co1pend, Flint's sur.
addition, that in the partL of the Several students in Middlebury veing &c.&e tether with a variety of
soil cultivated and improved by College, desirous of encouraging A- STORE in the central part of the town, Cowper's task, Yoting'snieht thoughts, t-
him, or occupied with that de- merican Manufactures, and encoura- A lately occupied as a retail Shoe-store, son oh self.knowledge, free-rason's monitor,
sgni, he had an absolute estate: ged by the laudable example of those and an excellent stand for that purpose. Ap- rlhaddeas ofWarsaw,sketches of the late war,
Si u in other colleges, have, for this pu- ly to JAMES W. flowers of ancient history, Gdldsmith's Rome,
It is a rule, that the capacity pose formed themselves into a socc- averhill, March31.Pilri' rogres, Buyan's holy war, Ddd
to improved ivs 1the right p fom ed them sls in a No'riCEo. on death, Milton's Paradise Lost, Saint's rest,
to improve, gives the best right ty, dominated the ColumbiaSoci- subscriber s e oyesaa Jnk's devotion, Sabne's evangelical history
to enjoy. It is also a rule, that ety., su e s Vincent o0 Judgment, Vhitfield's Sermons
T Esq. of Haverhill, to close his concerns Cooper's history, Batter's and Law's serious
when the exercise of one right The Legislature of North-Carolina ., that town, and has put the papers neceisa- call Thompsons' seasons, Fenelons refe-
becomes incompatible with the has passed an act, which makes it un- r, ir th.st purpose, into his hands. He wo tions, politeness and legacy, Rowe's devout
,d his earnest wish, that all, with whomlbe eiercies,Clark on the piosn ies, Goldwe with's
due use of another, that which is lawful for any persons to be sauntertns has unclosed accounts, willattend to the same naturalrhistoty, life ofPSFrankl;n, Sodsmit's
least important shall be continu- about, neglecting their business & en. soon as possible. P.N. GREN. history ofAmerca, and oer valuable micel-
ed. Now, what are we to be deavoring to maintain themselves by Botor, March 3. laneous books.-Also, quills, writing and let-
d. N w a e to b gaming, or other undue means those Afzv G 01 ter paper, inkpowder, sand, wafers, slates,
lieve was the design of the Al. ho have no apparent means of sub- lew G odS. penci, p &c.
mighty in placing man upon the sistence, are required to apply them- --- Bibhs, Testdments, and Watts' Psalms
.earth? That he might draw forth selves to some honest calling for the EZRA C. AMES School and Hymners sups.
its latent resources- enlighten its suppGot of themselves and families. Has just received and offers for sale e- plied en the most advantageous terms.
hidden recesses--cover it with The three great states of New-York. ry cheap for Cash, W. H. hasImade arrangements to furnish
hidden recesses-cover it with The three great states of New-York, GREAT variety ofNEW GOODS, viz. Books ofalmostevery description at short
smiling harvests-increase its ca- Pennsylvania, and Ohio, contained in A Superfine blue, black, brown and drab tir.c M-ch h10.
pacities of production-analyse 1810, a little short of 9,000,080 of in- broadcloths; middling blue, black, brown,
its substance, and adorn its sur- habitantsand in 1820, somewhat ri- anddrab do double milled b black, and F.R FOR S LL
drab kerseymeres; low priced drab do.'suita-"I.1
face with mansionsof comfort & sing three millions The population bhi for chaise trimmings; bordered and plain I OR SiAtl, zoobd ars situated in Ghes-
face w asins o o r & in 12 states, as far as received, by the kerstymere shawls,, very cheap ; blue and ter. N. H. one milte south of the lower 'meet-
happiness, asylums of misfortune, late census, is-t 6093,ao in thesame .r ow nankeens, calicoes, frnimres, dak& in house, on the Muda leading to Londorder-
nurseries of literature, and tern- in 1810, it was 4,532,698-increase htEnglishi inghamts. whcot, ': .con tanng y s, wtgood build-
cambricks, steam loom cottonS, plain leno, i'ts thereon, and we'*- watered, and apple.
ples of piety. And wherefore 1,560,562. shean, imitation and figured muslins mchless a plenty. Fo her particulasequr
than usual prices, black and colored Canton of Daniel Kimball, Londonderry, or John
did he give to him the magnifi- The emigration to the U. S. is com- grapes, figued silk hd'ks, flag ilk do.'cotton Bell, Esq. Chester, or the subscriber, living
cent ocean ? That he might tray- puted by Mr. Niles at 400 persons a flag and Madrass do. linen camtrick do. gen. on the premises.
erse it for health, for pleasure, day,or 146,000 a year. tlemen'sfigured and white bordered do. cam- ABIItCAAMS'ARGEANT, Jr.
brick muslins, black sarssiett and inchaw Chester, Feb. 17, 1821. '2,n
for riches, for learning, for liber- A letter from an officer in the Co- silks, green and figured bonfiet do. cotton
ty, for conquest and for glory. lombian army, dated Dec. 25, says, wilse lines d ado t o s Notice is hereby gives ,
T" e culture of the earth is The whole country around the 0- blue and brown silk velvet, black,brown and l IHAT the subscriber has been d-ly appoint
that' toil for bread, which the ronoco is completely overflowed---still tabby do. cambric dimities, black Italian 1. ed admnistratrixof the state of
Scriptures ordain. Shall te .however, it is a fine country and ve- crape, umbrellasandparasols,blacksilkhd'k. MOSES GEENOUG,
Scriptures ordain. Sallthe ower t s a fne country an v Russia sheetings, imitation do. and white lin. late of Haverhill, in the county of Essek,-' 6-
ry productive, but the inhabitants are" ens that will come very low, suitable for shoe bacconst,deceased,and has taken upon lheiself
hunter stand at the mouth of the indolent, There are a wonderful linings, India cotton for do.factorysheetings & ",it trust, by giving bonds as the law directs;
forest and oppose the entrance number of bulls, and cows wild on the shirtings do. ginghams and shambrays, bed. all persons having demand upon the estate of
f civilized man ? Shall the sa- aannas-ou will sometimes seeticking, 3.4 and 4-4 factory checks, cotton & said deceased are requested to exhibit the
of civilized man hall the say- Savannas-you will sometimes see worsted stockings, cotton and worsted gloves, same, and all persons indebted to said estate
age lift his tomahawk against the thirty or forty thousand at a time. As gentlemen's and ladies' leather do. black and are called upon to make payment to
decree of the Almighty, and for- for horses or mules, you may buy one white silk do. cotton- braces and buckram, EUNICE GREENOUGH, .dm'x.
bid the gospel1o enlighten the of the best for half a dollar." marking ca ALvi, :; &c. March 24.
gorte o edsoenAASl, History of the Shakers, 48c. &c
heathen, or the wilderness blos- A respectable young lady is confined Cognack brandy, and Holland gin,. is o thing extenuate,
som like the rose ? Shall territo- in prison at Auburn, N. Y. for some very old, W..and N.E. rum, American gin, No etenute,
ries, fitted to sustain thousands in crime not mentioned, whose- father common brandy, cherry rum, Lisbon and Mal- Nor aught set down in malice."
ie, fitted to ta thousands aga wines, loaf and brown sugars, coffee, ny- RS. DYER- would inform the public
polished life, be the domain to offers several thousand dollars to any son, young hyson,, hyson skin, and souchong M that she has compiled at much labor a,
pisaid aife, i d e o mai young gentleman (dandies excepted) tea9 of a superior quality, molasses, tobacco volume, for the publication of which she is
sustin a few indolent straggler ? who will marry hep. It is said there rice, starch, nutmegs, bags salt, &c. &c. now soliciting'subscriptions-containing, An'
As well may the fisherman stand have been many applicants. LIKEWISE, account of the Rise and Progress of the Sect
u rp, in his canoe and. call1 the o- Tea-triys, knives & forks, 7 by 9, called StHAKERS, with a particular notice of
Shis canoeandcallhey window glas,4d.d.d.&0d.Amebury the Principal Heads and Fathers of that corn-
cean his The escape'of a deer Comnimssionersi Notice. cut nails, door latches, butt hingesscrews,pen. "unity also exposition of'their Remligious
disappoints the hunter at once of E the subscribers having been appoint- b s, sain bo e, rass ktte, themselves, and towards the world: togethet-
his prize and his empire ;- and if ed.by the Hon.DanielA.White,Esquire, bone whips, wine glasses, tumblers, three with a concise relation of her own trials and
the fisi eide his line, where i Judge of the Court of Probate for the Coun nged quart decaters, be tea sets, looking sufferings, while resident with thatpeople,aund
the fish elae his line, where IS ty ofEiser, t receive ad.examinetheclaims galaes, edged plates, waggon boxes, and1 since she left them.
the sovereignty of the angler ? of creditorstI s the oftMesa.G good assortment of iron hollow ware, Fc.&c. The author has endeavored, while se e.-
ooce, late of Haverhill, in said county, tobac-d I Aprii. w posed to the world the dark side of the pie-
The agriculturalist is entitled to consist, deceased, represented insolvent, here- pture, to give it no deeper shade than the light
as much of the forest as he needs. by give'notice, that six months from the 17th KERSE YMERE SHAWLS. of truth will warrant. And although she hms,
he a m i 'April instant, are allowed to said creditors to endured innumerable wrongs, she can .my in
t1he chase must yield' to the bring in and prove their claims; and that we JAMES HOW conscious truth, that her only object in giving'
plougll. If the Indian will not shall attend that service, at the office of to the world this history is that the unsuspec-
S Charles Whiite On the third Monday of July Has just received andfor sale, ting may not be entrapped by the apparent
change his habits, hie must alter text,M on the third Mondays of the three fol- A BALE of bordered shawls; virtue and rectitude ofthe people called Sha-
his abode. When the Fox be- lowingmonths, from two to six o'clock in the 1 1 'case of white cambrics, with a great va kers.-Her work, in every part, is fully sub.
Sa h a i afternoon of each of said days. riety of other articles, which will be sold stantiatcd by undoubted testimony and histo-
comes tame, he may abide in the MOSES WINGATE com'IL cheap Jor cash. April 21. rical facts.
city, and when the Indian condeo- CvrhtRLs WHITE,' rs Notice is hereby given, concord N. u. April 14.
scends'to be civilized, he may a verhill, April 8. HAT the subscriber has been duly ap- Seed W'heat for Sale.
abandon the ,toods. We take JUST RECEIVED .lame pointed executor of the last will and tes- ENoriinat
without ceremony, the posses- And for Sale at the Patriot Ofice School ISAAC GOODWIN, d from Malaga, known by the name of
sions of a lunatic, hold ing he Book-Store. a lte of Amesbury in the county of Essex, yee- Gilman Wheat; it will neither smut or mil-
.OS O a Unaic, ." g Ie i IE fHusbandman and Housewife :a col- man, deeeased,and has taken upon himselftbat dew, and is too valuable to grind, when so
in trust for his reiving reason." R election ofvaluableRecipes and directions, trust, by gk'ingbonds as the law directs. All scarce and flour so plenty : it is the kind,that
__ .relating to0Jgriculture and Domestic Econo- persons having demands upon the estate of procured the premium last Autumn, at Brigh-
4ede h th Ser my.-B THOMsas G.. FP'ssasnsw. said deceased, are requited to exhibit the ton. Apply to
.Anecdote.-W hen the Sermons he object of this work is 'not to fur. same, and all persons indebted to said estate JAMKS KIMBALL.
of Dr. Emmons were printing in nish wespons for quacks, or infringe upon the are called upon to make payment to Bradford, March 17, 1821.
Pt evidence L an Irish gentle prvine of the regular bred physician, but EPHRAIM GOODWIN.
iOVdene, an Irish gentle furnish simple remedies for common disor. Amesbury, April 21. One Cent ?Reward.
may, by the name of Wilson,tai-. dcrs. The compilation is made from a great T'o ,chom it may concern. Tb AN away from the sub.criberinBradford,.
ed at the printing-office.-..the umb volumes, written by men ofi ac- A LL debts due the late r of AMES & i April 3d, an indened apprentice by the
printer took upo oIg- the" knowledge merit and standard authority. A PORTER, that shall not have been paid name of Moses Reed, 18 years of .,ge. I the
printer took up one of the sheets, April ... ... previousto the 20th of April next, will then subscriber forbid all persons trusting or har-
read part of a page, and inquir- Gashgiven for RGS at this be left with an attorney for coilectioR. o bth aid Peed on my account, ag.I wilt
ed how he liked it. Ah, it makes offce. March 3. tAMEL WOOD, Jn.




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