Title: Columbian register
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073206/00001
 Material Information
Title: Columbian register
Uniform Title: Columbian register (New Haven, Conn. 1812)
Alternate Title: Columbian register, and true Republican
Physical Description: 44 v. : ;
Language: English
Publisher: J. Barber
Place of Publication: New-Haven Conn
Publication Date: 1812-1855
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- New Haven (Conn.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New Haven County (Conn.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Connecticut -- New Haven -- New Haven
Coordinates: 41.31 x -72.923611 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 1, 1812)-v. 44, no. 2249 (Dec. 29, 1855).
General Note: Publishers: Barber & Osborn, 1833-1838; Osborn & Baldwin, 1838-1855.
General Note: Content of Tuesday issues identical to content of issues for previous Saturday from <1/18/1817> to <12/29/1818>.
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: UF00073206
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 - 08807798
lccn - sn 82015538
 Related Items
Other version: Morning register (New Haven, Conn.)
Other version: Columbian register (New Haven, Conn. : 1840)
Other version: New Haven register (New Haven, Conn. : 1846)
Other version: Daily register (New Haven, Conn.)
Other version: New-Haven daily register
Succeeded by: Columbian weekly register

Full Text


Next door East of the BANKS.

Of Papers S, Advertislg,
Adopted and agreed to by the publishers of fthe
-Connecticot Jonirnl, Coonertiunl Herald, and
C.,lumnhinn Reaister- New-Haven, March 28,
PAPRS.-To each subscriberin the city, and
to single subscribers by mail, ,2 per annum,
payable in advance. -To companies r six
or -,ore, by mail or firnhted at (the office,
,6 I 25 ner anum. in advance.
AD) VERTISING.-For lihalf a sqnareofne, twn.
or three i iiartionst, 75 c,:nis ; more than hall
a square, and less than a square, 87 cents;
for a sqiare, one dollar, s d at the same rate
tor ill over one square.
For Cotitnniri-tg diriseenfts, affer the three
firMt inaeriionsf, 20 per cent. a we-k on Ih"W
original charge, except when tontIfnued six
months, or lointer, without alteration-sand.
in such ase, 15 per cent. .
Probate jNoices.-Adin'ri. or Es rs. $1 t,
Commissioners' Notices, 1 25
All space occupied by cuts, or large type
-y t matkonild H" soli, mattelr.

f or c1f Vot C 7or n >. 0 *
,f ~The sloop Ann Mairia, Fran
^ cis Kimberly, master, will sail on
:ti inist. ; for freight or passrge apply ti
the master on. board. or to
N1, Havei. ,pt 21, 1821 61

SS1oo Su1sam.

rT iE subscriber laviii soT'id -lI Sloop SU
J SaN. r,,qupsts all those indhteild to sai'l
Sloop, to inmake payment; and those having,
demands agaitot her, to present their account.-
immediately for settlement

ANY qtutntitv, in limss or Ibarrels, direct from-
F,irfield Mills, for exportation or home con-
sin:;'iion, may lie had at the New-Haven
Family FIour Store, State-street.
Al-o Shorts, at 14 cents per bushel, for hor-
ses and cattle G. ROWLAND
Sept 22, 1821' 61

STHIE Schooner Eliza, Elias
Trowbridge, Master, a good
v."ssil, will sail for thle above port oti
=. 1h-" first of Octobr. For frf-ight or
1),, e having good accommodations, apply
to ihie ma(str on board. or to
New-Hvvon. 15th Sept 60

A T4 Phe Pal.e ta.pPi.'_
ld sail on the 20th inst. and the
Sbh. N-mey on the 5th Octobr, for freight
our passage. oi|lply to A. HEATON, or
Cash paid for OATS as aboie.
Sept. 8. 59

OnN-X-ryrk Packets.
HE subscrirs lihaving accepted the agent
ry of the Line of Packets, tietween thii
place ard New-York, commenced running
thetm on Monday, 26lth March last, and will
continuee through the season, in, the following
HUNTRESS....B. Beecher.
E.MELINE.......JUIJohn Hemingway.
CORNELIA. ...Hervey Hemingway.
.M ARIl.............H. W ard.
PARAGON......C. Cortiss.
ELIZA .............E. Rowe.
AUGUSTA .......Tyler Hemingway.
JENNETr...... D. Truman.
A Packet will leave New-York and New-
liaven every day, (Sundays excepted;) by
which arrangement, punctuality being insured.
4and the Packets having been put in good or-
der, thev offer a most desirable conveyance
blth for Passengers and Freight. The price
of passage is fixed at Three Dollars, including
alores ; and the prices of Freight correspond.
ing with the times. Goods addressed to the
subscribers, will be forwarded without charge
for shipping. J. FORBES f& SON.
New- llaren, .april 7, 1821. 371N

k3hksl wAilX be yaidi TOT
Stock ," Exchange BROKER;, Church street
Sept. 22d, 18-21 61
3 O BOXES Window Glass; 1 ton
S White Lead, dry and in Oil;
510) gallons Linse,-d and Lamp Oil ;
S30 .asks Cut Ntils and i riids,al f.ii tory prices ;
4 casks English Wrought Nails ; 5 hhds. Mo'
With a general assortment ol coarse and flue
F'irtltS; Iron and Steel.
Also, an additional supply of Hard Ware,
Carpenit-r's and Joiner's Tools, Cutlery. I ', i'-
irt'i'a Tirinniings, and Groceries, as slinal-for
Opposite the Colleges,
Sept 22, 1821.
[r' W'.NTED, a young Man, as Clerk, of
gomd education uand character, about 16 or 17
years old 6ttIf

Y order of the Court of Probate 'for New
Haven District, tIre subscriber will sell si
much ot the Real Estate of Susan Ann Fowler
late of Milford, deceased, as will raise the sumn
..f 375. The properly will be sold at Publi
auction, on Monday, the 5th day of Novemeni
next, at 2 o'clock in tia afternoon, at the dwel
ling house of the subscriber, unless previously
Aisposed of at pricatu sale.
WM. H. FOWLER, .ldm'r.
Milford, Sept. 3, 18a1. 1 j

Town etilng. Iron, Steel, &c.
S OTCE isO hrby given, th- a town mese t- 11-4 inch, 1 3-8 in. 1 1-2 in. 1 5-8 in.
N, w Haven, on Monday. the lst day of Otto. 1 3-8 in. and 2 inch flat English IRON,
[ler, 1821, at 2 o'clock. P M for the election 5-8 in. 3-4 in. 7-8 in. and 1 inch square
of Assessors, and a Board of R. lief, for the do. do. 3d and 4d English Hoops.
year ensuing: -and also to take into conside- 1 1.4in 8in 11P n. 5.8 in 13-4 in
ration an application from the Baptist Society 2 in.2 l.4in 2 1-2 in. 2 3-4 in. and 3 inchI flat
of said town, to have a snitmble place designs- Swedes and Russia Iron. 1-2 in. and5-8 inch
led on the western section of the public square, square Swedes Iron.
for ti-e purpose fh. vin_ a meeting-house of Eng l
S t i a eetig-ous Elist round Iron amn Old Iron; Cart anti
said society erected tIh.reo. wagon Bones, and a general assortment of
ISAAC GILBERT, Hollow-Ware. Nails Ir-sn Wir,---American
RI N GERS(9LL, and English Steel, warrantede) Share Moulds.
JOHN RO\\I\E. .}T a
NOROIAND) DEXTER, Di- Goods Hardwre.
AARON 1 IHOIAS, juan.) Under the Eagle'Bank.
New-H..lnv. ?Sept 17. 1821 61 Sept 15. 60

NE W (ODS. Ha-Wae, PatedWare
r lE -uptswriher has jusl arrived front New "" -
TIl..,l' ,il -6 f, h supply of Fall and BURRITT, I MCRACKA1, & CO-
h ini-.r DIiVY Gotl)- which addod to his fuor. ;*LEY, liaep received fofoti England, by
ner stock, makes his assortment complete.-- the ships-iANN. I PeoTER and ALBION, a large
He thinks it unrnecessary to give a list of arli- sibp|)ly if HARDWARE and CUTLERY.-
ties: suffice it to say thbt he has best Broa]d- Thei Goods are noA opened, and Country Mer-
eloths, Cassim-res, Vestig, PlaidsTor Cloaks, chants will lind h-adsonie goods and fair pri-
Flaiinels, i and is cor;fi.!ent that he can fur- ces, if they will take the trouble to call.
ish gentlemenii with Clolthing inas good terms 800 doz. Knives and Forks
as car, he obtained in the city. 400 0" Pen and Pocket Knives
Tailoring exqi:ted as iusual on thie shortest 100 i" Scissors and Shears
notice, and it] the1)en' style. ,it Rtzors, in cases avid doz.
AMOS TROWBRIDGE. 50 I' Shoeknives
New Haven, Sept. 22 61 Ivory Knives & Forks, in sets of 50 pieces
Malhematical and Surgical Instruments
eAd, l iakLe tel andL Sal- Bracs it', from 12to 36sbr. Billtts
Cast steel and spring Ilandsaws
11t -1. Kenynn's Woodcutters Webs
., H-lf barrels SHIAD, Chisels and Gouges, in sells and dozens
1 25 bbltt. & tall bhils fat MACKEREL, Files of every description
2 5'ii lis Smoked SALMON, I. &c H. Sorbys Plan,- Irons
210 lbs. Pickled do 2 cast-s hPa English Slates
Just received'and fur sale by 2 casks Woodscrews and Bed Screws
JOHN HEATON. 2 Locks aind Norfolk Lalches
lHead Long Wharf, New- 2 Saddle Irons
Haven, Sept 22d. 61 1 i Iron Wire, from 5 to 18
Tea'Boards, Snuiffers and Trays
Tea Boards in settle, from $5 to $24
100 pair Plated Candlesticks
S0 12 liedoz Brass Candlesticks
(D TIERCES RICE, fit for retailing, just 25 pair rittannia Teapots
received and for sale by 20 dloz. Spectacles for aged people
BRADLEY &K WHITINq. t10 Brass and Japan'd Lnmps
Sept. 22 61 2 PLATED LAMPS. a rare article
'o 20 gross gill Snaps and Waist Clasitps
(- Traaers going S r. 20 gilt Coat and Vest Buttons
Yellow and white Mathewuh'n do
I HEIR attention is directed h "n THE MA- 20 boses Windsor Shaving Soap"
SSONIC, CHARIT, or HInorvYPmtc Moti 100 doz. Commode Knobs
ITOR," as heinga good article among their as- 50 Cloak or Curtail Pins
sortmint of Books. The subscriber has a few Bra, Iron and Woo Castrs
laundred copies remaining of the second edi- 12) pair halfani full plated Coach Hlames
lion, which lie would dispose of by wholesale 150 pltedGig Hines
at a very liberal discouia. He can aucommo- Plateiand nJapa'd Harness Trimmings, of
date those who would wish to take a part l,-ra, all kinds usually wanted
and be further supplied at the South by his a- Miill kand Cross-cut Saws
gents:- In Richmond, (Virg) by Messrs C. Several tons Eglish and American o
S. Yales-at Savannah, by Mesrs. Stone & lnw Wa re
Cannoun-and at Augdta, by Mr. George Bost-. Yo lose-W epers will ind it for their in-
wickSold also Wholesaerest to call at tlis time ;-afticles in their
Sold also. Wholesale and Retail, by S BAR- lint. too numerotu*tomention. Asusinrl a com-'
COCK4, CO Booksellers, 165King st.Charles. pnlet assortment of
tot, (S. C.) .
tAtot0": Press. SL.ER.. lT.-1 .TABLE .SPOONS,
And will I,, i;i ii, 0. I,,t.,,. "L(')iK!.IV (J ,.s,, S,'-- IiiA in -' :

Or Hieroglyphic Monitor, KE T'LES.
Containing all the emrbliers and hieroglyp- constant supply of DUTCH BOLTING
ics in the several Orders f tKnighlthood : to CLOTHS.
which is added, Lessons, ExhOrtations, Pray. New-Haven, Chapel-st June 22. [4-
ers, Charges. &c-12uio --with 20 Engravings, "
and about 100 pages lei tter press.-Which may
by hi31 at lhe ahove-aimed places R a s. TWO Dwelling-Ilouses, late-
Also for sale, a variety of MASONIC RE- m ,ly built ; one in College-street,
G ALA for the different Orders, frum a Masterne iCollege t,
Mason to a Knisltt Templar. iow occupied by Mrs. Wltitlock, containing
Gentlemen Aisliitg to purchase, or contract thirteen rooms, with a goo woodhinuse. tc.
o receive hem at i South, will please ohll house is convenieut for a large family ; it
on him at his Room in the New Stonun Store, is au1ll in the best style, and in good repair.
ead of LoIg Wltharf, a few rods south of te The other, on the adjoining lot east, contains
Custom-Houtse, where every favor will be se roons. td a n od kilc.en, well, wood-
Csreetfully a whierel e yedgd. house. &e It is well calculated for a genteel
r JEREMY L. CROSS. family, and is probably more convenient than
X New- Taven, Sept. 22, 1821 61 any other house of its size in the city.
A building lot, at the corner of Church and
For Sale, Elm-streels, fronting ninety-uine feet uptin the
HE following properly, lying in the town public square. This lot, considering its Inca-
of Milfrd, Ieluig e ite fin tiof and the in evit commands of the
D. L. &M A. BALDWIN. viz.- A Dtwelling H -ous green aud public buildings is believed to ble the
D. L. A. BALDWIN. viz.- A Dwellin osei. best situhlation for a good dwelling -house now
and 20 rods of excelleunl Land, situated in the to be procured inlhe Cily.
centre of the town, near he public road--A ALSO-Oneof the chest pews in the Middle
piece of beachand wharf, with a ew Storeaile of the centre church. The terms will be
.thereon standing. liberal.Fur further particulars apply to
ALso, two small pieces of Land, situated in liberal. Forfurtherparticulars apply o
the west part of the town For further partic- StmR.S.BALD 15 6N.
ulars enquire #if I p r "5
BENJAMIN BULL, or e Valuabe M eAicin .
for D L. & A. Baldwin. .ANTI DYSPEPTIC PILLS,
Milford, Sept. 20. 1821. 61 Prepred ly IHeny James.
A N approved and almost certain remedy for
A .. Dyspepsia, or Indigestion, Habitual Cos-
S ivtness and Piles.
r ?HE subscribers, appointed by the Superior It is well known that Dyspepsia is one of
_L Courl for New-fHaven County, August the most frequent and formidable diseases of
Term, 1821, Commissioners on the Estate A our country. Its commencement is indicated
BENJAUMI. B. OsnoiscE, of Southbury, in nid ill different patients by various symplous, of
county, an ailjudged insolvent debtor, hereby which the most remarkable are-
give notice, that we shall meet at the ce of Irregularity of Ihe bowels, tbstinale cosirveness,
Edwitrd Hinmian, Esq. in said Sonulhibury, oin violent headache, commonly called nervous or
tile first Mondays of October and February sick headache, yellowness ef the eyes and skin,
next, at (Oe o'cllck,aftetrnoon,and on the 14th ocidiUlnf stomach after ealnmgoftetn called heart
doy of Marnah next, at one o'clock, ufternuoon, burn,flatntlence or wind ii lthe stomach, miller
for the purpose of receiving, adjusting, andt as- taste in ethe outh ifle-or.i i ne,ftmid breath,
certaining iti several debis due and ouwing by drowsiness ar dinner, debilitfylasstiud ena-
the s-id Osborne to su,.h ut us cretluors as shall e nation, depr dton of diits, &l n
scasonatly present tlhe same.-Dated at Suith- The pills now o,!uo rit r proposed
bury, this 141h day of September, 1821. the priplesowf specifics are not proposed owas
CliS. Ii PIELPS, tu he inciplis of specificsf. their use wassagt-
CAS.. PHELPS, o r tested by theory, but their efficacy has botn
AS \ JOiNSONr tested y long and faith ful experience ; and the
61 EDWARD HINMAN. res,dl has been paralleled success.
Piles being connected with indigestion and
&iXe S ViaSS, loV y e costiveness, ilre certainly and speedily remov-
"lA-e. 1T S3eed.. Persons alictled with any of the above symp-
SBoshculs Hierds Gruss tons, are assured that the Anti Dyspeptic Piils
5 do. Cloier are a remedy well worth their attention, and
4 do. Red Top entitled to tlteir enliue confidence.
400 ivt. Lmp Sugar For sale by J. & T L. Clark & Son. agents,
8 barrels New-Orleans Sttar 85 Maiiltn Lune, rew York; HOTCIKISS &.
Cavendish, Ladipes'Twist, Roll, Hand DURAND, N vw-Haven; Isaac D. Bull, Hart-
and Paper Tla]t :o ford ; T. S. S Souithmaiyd & Co. Mliddidtow,'i.
300 st. Plniladelplhiia Scotch Snuff Sept 1. 6tn58 i
Mac00 cabl t qi dy dY order of the Court of Probate for tlhe
For sale by ALEXA NDER HARRISON. district of New-Haven. Notice is hereby
er-saven by A 15X.DE 60N, ireno thtat itte ws hole of the real estate tf
New-Haven, Sept. 15. 60 JOHN MORRIS, lutle of New-Haven, deceas-
r i t s P 4 ed, will ie sold al PuIlic Vendue, at the late
i~ l i OiSSil PaXSte andl V.- residence oi ft lihee'asud, on the 17th day of
-, Uctottr text, it 10 o'clock in lie forenoon, if
cot previously sold tU private sale.
WM. HI. JONES, AND CHAS. HIE- New-Haven, Sept. 20,1821 61
n r HE it-tf ctuf the above Strap is iti produce as, A small House and Barn, to-
e .i. a vety thin nnd keen tlde oi, Razors astd gether with about 2 acres of
r other fine inslrumenls. If any other Shrap has guod laudil adjoining it, situated in Hamdeiin,.
- been used, it may ie necessary to continue near the new Episcopal Church,swill be sold at
u tle strapping untiil a thin edge is produced ; public Auction on the 1st of November next
after which, ,it very littli- rappiug will blie if not previously disposed of at private sale.
requiaite ton kenp nhe inast-musnt i-s good ',rder. T1MOT-HY ANDRUS. .Idm'r.
March 30, 18t21. It8--^.Sept. 22. 61

Dr. A. G. Hull's
L-tely Improved Self-Adjusting Patent

PHE superior utility of this Truss, consists
-J in Ps simple mode of application, as well
as the happy effect of the Rupture Pad; which
in'its form and operation, differs from all oth-
es ,ioasmlach as it acts on the principle of a
double hinge, presenting its flat border on the
oltte walls of the aperture only, with its icon-
cse pnitt and cushion to its centre ; and is by
itl suuo i e wr of adjustment and approxina-
lii1 dutieses of the- rupture paid, eminnttly
c lnr.li d.not only to keep the Rupture in its
p ite.*ilhiout harm to the adjacent parts; Whit
si cadtanlted to, and has in nanrWy iala,'cVs,
r(!idl a perfect cut., oin persons frout2 30 In
7i years ; and even when a cure is hopeless, it
14il, hy approximating those parts on which
tle Truss PAd is-applied, actually lessen the
imnensions of the rupture opening, instead of
ellirging it, as is the great fault with luMe con-
vix orronnduformed pads, mechanically, tho'
eo-oneously designed to rnrss into its opeo
irig. 5
Ina idence of the stiperiorily of this Trnss,
tniTri are deposited at Ihe several places oif sale,
Cerlifirates more than verifying all that t-he
Pateee hatins said of its excellence Amung
the number, is a certificate of hle Mendical So-
cie!y.nf l hle state of New York. Also. frnnm
iany of the most respectable Medical Instita-
fions, as well as eminent medical practitioners
inthis and other states.
trifirate fron NATHAN SMITH, M. D. C S M
S. Lond. Professor of the Theory and Prac-
tice of Physic, Surgery, aul Obslctricks, Yale
This may certify, that I have examined Dr.
A U. Htll's Self-Adjusting Patent Hinge
T, ss, and have applied it in several rases of
irmin Pirom my knowledge of t(lie princi-
pIes on which it acts, and from ils eff-cts, I do
rot hesitate to giva il a decided preference to
say thing of the kind I have ever seen.
Physic and Surgery. Yale College.
Ar50O--CertificatPs from Mason F Cogs-
vell, M. D.; *Samuel R Marshall, Hospilnl
Surgeon, United Sittes Navy, New-York ;
loctrnr Hunter, Professor of Chuinislry and
aturnal Philosophy. New-York ; Doctor Sam-
tw>l Osbnrn, 116 Fillon-streel, New-York
od.c J. B. Whilbridgo. M)D. Charleston, S C
The newly invented Umbilical Truss,
kfor females.
Small Trusses for Children-an ex-
tensive assortment.
For sale by,
Aug 10. 5566
VOblusurance, Co1t xiaaYj.
%r,^'A- s'-i"Y. InIo.pn%-' fi 'AVith n-;tita
with power to itcreause it to half a million
of dollars; will receive proposals for lnsu
iaence aigaiist loss or danimagt hy FIRE oi
Houses. Stores a'nd other buildings--tn Ship
and other vessels in port ; on goods, wares
,rterchandize and other personal estate, eve
ry day in th" 'we.ek. (Sundays excepted) it
their office ton the corner of Church a u
Court-stret, fronting the Green in Nwi
Applications for Insurance may hue mad
to tlhe Secretary at the office of the Corn
pany, or to
Nathaniel Bacon, William Bristo
Henry Denison, Samuel Ward, Aaro
Forbes, Obadiah Hotchkiss, Leonard I_
Wales. William H. Elliott, Hervey Sar
Also to David Coit, Esq. New-London
Dr. Abel Catlin, Litchfield ; Jesse Sterlin
Esq. Blidgeport ; Minor Hotchkiss. Esq
Middletown ; William Todd.Esq. Guilfoird
John L. Tomlinson, Esq. of Derty ; Wi
liam MI. Belts, Esq. Norwalk ; Zalmu
Wildman, Esq. Danbury ; and Timoth
Shepaid. Esq. Newtown-who are ageni
fuor the Company.
NATH'L BACON, President.
ROGER S. SKINNER, Secretanij.
New. Haven, August'9. 1821. 55

Plank Wanted.
4000 FT. white or yellow Oak Planl
for which cash will be paid by
West end Dragon Bridge, h
21st Sept. 1821. 61

THE Copartnership of HUGHES & SHE]
MAN is this day dissolved. All person
indebted to the laie firm, are informed th
payment mnusbe made before the Ist of N
vemner ne)4as the accounts will then be p
into the bands of an Altorney for collection.
The business will be continued at the o
stand, by SAMrIEL HUGHES & SON.
Sept. 10, 1821. 61

_ To Let,
A Dwellin- HOUSE at the
tipper 6nd of George street, being the
late residence of Doct. James Gilbert of this
ALSO, after the first of October next,
A part or the whole of the house next adja-
cent.-For terms, &c. apply to
V. M. DOW.
New Haven, George-street,
20th Septrmber, 1821. 61

Stray Cow.
A SMALL brown speckled back fat COW,
strayed from the yard of Eli Barnes on
the evening of the 3d inst and has not been
hoard of since-whoever will take up said
cow or give information where sie can be
found lto Capt JOSEPH NEWTON, Wood-
bridge, or ELI BARNES, Ncw-[lven. shall
be generously rewarded.
Sept 21. 561

WlV/I areas,
M Y wife SUSANNAH, has left tiy honne
without any just causo This is to for-
b1d all persons trusting or harboring hlir on
ny account, as I shall pay no debts of her con-
tiacting after this date.
New-,Haven, Sept. 21, 121- t6

Frmo, the Salem Register.
ayOeUon th1e Great.
In sketching the life and character of
Bonaparte, we have only touched on his
most memorable victories. Battles that
would have rendered other Generals im-
mortal, were so much a business of eve-
ry day with him, that we are obliged to
pass them over in silence. So rapid
was the career of his victories during his
campaigns in Italy, Germany, Prussia
and Poland, that scarcely a day passed
without some memorable action to mark
its progress. He would finish a cam-
paign, before other Generals would have

commenced one. It was a common re-
mark amongst his troops," that the Em-9
peror has folind out a new method of p
making war-lie only makes us use our a
legs instead of our bayonets."-Indeed
before his day, there is no example in
history of such celerity of movements.
Other renowned Generals have dragged
out whole seasons and hardly gained a
battle-weeks were spent in manouver-
ing before a battle was fought. But
Bonaparte moved with the celerity of
the lightning, and the execution of the
thunderbolt. His superiority did not a-
rise from a difference of weapons-a su-
periority of tactics-or a greater degree
of courage. Generals trained to mo-
dern discipline, and armies equipped with
modern implements of warfare, find no
difficulty in destroying and dispersing in-
numerable hordes of savages, or those
unused to modern warfare. But to none
of these circumstances was Bonaparte
indebted for his success, except in his
campaigns in Egypt. It was his superi-
or talents alone to which he owed his vic-
tories Those with whom he contended,
possessed equal advantages in every oth-
or respect. There never was a brighter
constellation of Generals than the last
thirty years have produced-yet Bona-
partd shone amidst them as distinguished
and resplendent as the Sun in the firtia-
nient. lie had the talent of infusing in-
to his troops a spirit that led them
cheerfully to every hardship and depri-
vation, and face danger and death with
heroic entlhsiasim. He held up to them
no sordid or dishoribrable motive -lie
appealed not to their avarice or their
lusts-but to their love of glory, to the
gratitude of their country, and the es-
teem of their fellow citizens. He called
on them to sustain the character of the
Great Nation, & not to suffer its renown
to be tarnished, or its fame impaired,
At one view h( saw evegv error of his
1_.- frY._raUn wvitl the 'celerilv of light

constant aim'to put his adversary in the
wrong and lit. was generally successful.
He knew full well, that he is doubly
armed who hath his quarrel just." liHe
appealed to the moral sense and honor-
able feelings of \ose whom he led; and
I te could inspire his troops with a degree
of enthusiasm which no other General
was ever able to infuse.
At this period the power of Bonaparte
appeared perfectly resistless. The glo-
ry which his victories had shed over
the name of France, and the wisdom and
energy of his measures, had rendered him
strong in the affections of his people.
Russia had suffered too severely to wish
again to try the strength of his mighty
arm. Austria and Prussia were hum-
bl, d in the dust, and too weak to be
longer formidable. France was sur-
rounded by monarchs who owed their
crowns to Bonaparte, and were interest-
ed in supporting his power. The Elect-
or of Saxony was raised to a Monarch
-Poland was freed from the grasp of
Prussia, and erected into an independ-
ent Dutchy, under the king of Saxony.
The powerful Confederacy, of which
the Emperor of Germany was at the
head, was dissolved, and a new one,
more vigorous and powerful, was formed,
styled the Confederation of the Rhine.
'This Confederation embraced the king-
doms of Bavaria, Wurtemberg, Saxony,
and Westphalia, the grand Dutchy ootla-
den, and several smalle.- states, contain-
ing a population of twelve nillionjand
a half. Of this powerful Confederacy,
the Emoeror of France was the Protect-
or and head, ad hlie could wield its pow-
ers at pleasure.
We have heretofore stated his meas-
ures by which he prostrated the civil au-
thority usurped by the Roman Pontiff o-
ver all Catholic States, and the protec-
tion Ihe afforded to Protestants and other
Dissenters. Wherever he went, reli-
gious intolerance fled before lhim. IHe
not only established freedom of religion
at home. but lie made it one of the con-
ditions of peace in his treaties with oth-
er nations.-The decree by which-Po-
land was erected into a Dutchy, estab-
lished the freedom of religion, and stay-
ed the religious disiention by which Po-
land was distracted.-The primitive
and pious Waldenses, who had been per-
secuted for six centuries in the most cru-
el mariner, were protected in Saxony
from further persecution. But he did
not stop here. IHe assembled the Jews
-he ascertained their number through
the world to be about three millions-
He inquired into the abuses they suffered,
as well as those they committed, and he
afforded them effectual protection. He
no longer suffered them to be burthened
with oppressive taxes, or confined to a
single street, as they were in some of the
cities of Germany-Nor did he sufl er a
Christian city any longer to be disgraced
by such inri...ti.ri a,s-"Jews and


CI ii

1( ,


wine are not admitted here." At the
iame time that he afforded them protec-
on, he punished in the severest matner,
nd strictly inlhibited,that usury & extor-
on by which they so frequently ruined
omen, young men and young officers.
re obliged them to take an interest in
he soil of the country which protected
hem ; and he thus endeavoured to in-
pire them with patriotism, and to break
own that wall of separation which has
nade them so odious, and has involved.
hem in such outrageous abuse and suf-
'the Swedes not being included in the
'reaties at Tilsit, were in the year 1807
ispossessed of Pomerania and their Ger-
man possessions. This year also, in Au-
ust, Jerome Bonaparte, King of West-
halia, was married to the Princess Roy-
l of Wurtemburg. Two years before,
vhen Jerome was Admiral of a fleet, he
vas chased from the West Indies, and
ook refuge in the United States. Whilst
ere, lie was married in Baltimore to
n accomplished American Lady of
Scotch extraction, Miss Patterson. Af-
er marriage, he visited this part of the
country with his lady, and afterwards re-
urned to France by way of Lisbon,
leaving his wife to follow when Ire should
obtain, his brother's consent. His wife
oon after emba-rked for Hlolland, but
Bonaparte annulled the marriage, and
refused to permit her to land. She went
river to England, and was there deliver-
ed of a son, who is now lis ng in some
>art of Italy, and said to be a young
nan of great promise. This year also,
in consequence of her intimate connexion
with England, Bonaparte invaded For-
tugal, and an army under Junot took
possession of it, and the Royal family
of Portugal retired to the Brazils.
This year and the preceding was me-
morable for the rivalry of England and
France in prostrating neutral rights.
The right given by the law of nations
to a nation at war, to prevent supplies
being carried to any place invested, and
thus prevent its capture, was made the
pretence for a sweeping decree annihila-
ting all commerce with the continent.
England declared places blockade, be-
fore which she had not a single ship,
iand such an extent of territory as her
whole navy was inadequate to enforce.
This violation.of neutral rights was fol-
lowed on the part of France by the fa-
mous Berlin decree. Thus were neutral
rights sported wi'h, and thus was the
foundation laid for that war which was
declared by this country against Great
Britain in 1812--a war, which has rais-
j.a~daa-.nation. frr-mi the humniliatinff atti-
tude in whici she was lhe, placid, to a
standing and character which will efftc-
tually secure her hereafter from similar
On the Ist of Decemiber 1807, Jerome
was crowned King of Westphalia. In
May 1808, Charles IV. King of Spain,
and his son Feddinand, the present mon-
arch, resigned their crowns into the
hands of Bonaparte ; and Joseph Bona-
parte, then King of Naples, was o: the
6th of June 1808, proclaimed King of
Spain and thle Indies; and on the 15th
of J uly following, AIurat (who was mar-
ried in 1800 to a sister of Bonaparte,)
was proclaimed King of the Two Sici-
lies. The royal family of Spain were
detained in France. In the course of
this year the French were driven bv the
combined efforts of the English and
Portuguese, out of Lisbon ; and the op-
position he met with in Spain was tIhe
first serious opposition to his attempts at
extended empire. October 14, Bona-
parte and the Emperor of Russia met
at Erfurth, to concert measures.
[To be continued.]

'% -. _, ; .".. .
-- -- -- -----t



New-Haven County AgpicultLMal Sociuly
Cattle Shoto and Fair,
To be held on the 9th and 10th of Oc-
tober, 1821.
In pursuanre of the V,,te of the Society,
thai it is expedient to have a Fair and Show
in thie fall :-
Tbe Exeiutive Committee, relying on
the punctual payment of the annual rines
from the meinm 'rs, propose thie following
pre-miumis us honorary indurements for
temulation, in proumotitg the object of the
instinlion- S iz..
On Animals, raised and owned in the
To the owner of thie hst Bull, not
lesa lhan one year old. SG
To Ihe owner of the best Bull Cilf. "
To the owner of the best Milchl Cow,
not exceeding righit ar.iI a oul, 5
To the owner of thit Ir.st two years
old Hetf,-r, .. -
To the owner of the best Yeasting
Heifer, a
'rTo the owner of the best fitted Ox. 6
To thn owner of the best pair of
working Oxen, not exceeding sev-
en yeats old, -
To the owner of the best pair of two
yeats old St-ers, .- 4
To the owner of thie best Ipair of Year-
liog Steers, .
To the owine: of the best Merino
Ram, - -, -


To the ownerof the best Ram of any
other breed, raised Ici ae or import-
ed, - '- 3
To the owner of the five ta.st Merioo
Ewes, -' 4
To (lie owner of the five siec.ond best
do. - - 3
To the owner of the five best fat
Watlers, - 3
To the-owner of thel best Male swine, 4
To tihe owner tof the best Female
Swine, - 3
To tihe owner of the best litter of
Pigs, -- 2
To the owner of the best Stud, if
worthy of a premium, 6
To the owner of the bkest breeding
Mare and colt, 5
Premiumts on Tillage.
For the best acre of Wheat, yielding
not less than thirty hushels, 5
'For the best acre of Indian Corn,
yielding not less than sixty bushels, 5
For the- best acre of Rye, yielding
not less than thirty bushels, 4
For the lest nicre of Barley, yielding
not less than forty bushels, S
For the best acre of Oats, yielding
not less that forty bushels, 3
For the best acre of Beats, yielding
not less than forty hushels, S
For the best acre of Flax. yielding
not tess than four hundred pounds, 4
For the best acre of Potatoes, yield-
ing not less than five hundred bush-
els, 8S
For the best acre of Turnips, yield-
ing not less than six hundred
bushels, .-- ... S
"Fea-lh bret quarter of an acre of
Carrots, yielding nht less than after
the rate of eight hundred bushels
to an acre, 3
The persons applying for any premium
on tillage, must exhibit an account of the
' mode of culture, manure, and all other
ihrculnstances relating to the article.
Premiums for Invention.
To the person who shall invent the
most simple and least expensive
machine for drilling small seeds on
an extenis:ve scale, and better than
any now in use, -
To the inventor of the best and most
useful Agricultural Implements, or
who shall make the most valuable
improvements upon those now in
use, -
Domestic Manufactures in the year
For the best lot of Cheese made in
-one dairy, not le-s than one hun-
dred pounds to be exhibited, 3
For the greatest quantity and best
quality of Butter, made between
the first 'of May and first of Octo-
ber, according to the number of
cows, a specimen of at least twen-
ty-five pounds to be exhibited to
the Cimmittee, -
For the best 20 yards Woollen Cloth,
not less than 5-4 yard wide,spun in
the owner's family, 4
. For the second best 20 val'ds do. do. 5
For the best 20 yards Flannel spun
in the family, 3
For the second best 20 yards do.do. 2
For the third best 20 yards do. do. 1
For the best 20 yards Carpeting, spun
and dyed in the family, ,
For. the best four pair Woollen
Stockings, 'spun and knit in the
-family, -- -
For the best two pair Worsted do; do. 0 50
For the best two pair Thread do do. 0 50
For the best two pair Cotton do. do. 0 50
For thee best 20 yards 7-8 Linen
spun and bleached in the family, 2
For the second best do. dtF. 1
Fur the chest 12 yards 8-4 Diaper,span
and bleached in the family, 2
For the best 20 yards other Diaper,
spun and bleached in the family, i 1
To the person who shall make the
greatest quantity and variety of
useful Household Manufactures in
his family. in one year preceding
the exhibition, 3
To the persons who shall make -the
second best do. do. 2
To the manufacturer of the best La-
dy's Hat from grass, made in the
County, 3
To the manufacturer of the best do.
from Straw, 2

the 9th. Carriages and articles of bnlkt, ex-
cepting Hardware and Furniture, will be
exhibited on the City ireeue, hi front oif the
2. Owners of the several articles exhibited
mav remove them at 2 clock, P. LM. on the
3. Animnals ,intpnled to be shown, must be de-
livered atl l-illhoulse's Avenue at 10 o'clock
on the morning of their 9h.
1. The Ploughing Matrh will commence at 10
o'clock on the morning of the 10thl, in the
lot of Mir. Edwards, in Claiipl-street, east'of
the New-Township Academy.
5. All Premiums will be declared at the Court-
House, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon of the
At half panlt .9o'clhnck on the morning of the
9th, the el l will ring for notice of the exhibi-
(ion, when spectators will be admitted. At
half pasi 1) the procession will move to the
NorthA Meeling-liouse, where public service
v ill be performed After service, a procession
to (be Aveuue.-Dinner at the County-House
at 2 o'clock on the 9th, and at 1 o'clock on the

Committees for the Agricultural Show
. and Fair, 9th and 10th Oct.
Messrs. Nathaniel Bacon, I
Simeon Baldwin, I Committee
David C Deforest, of
Luther Bradley, j arrangements .
Nathan Peck, J

Win. H. Elliott,
Joseph Foot,
John Babcock,
S Ab'm. Bradley,jr.
Chas.K. Shipman)
;. ThoniasVose,. '
Lyman A( water, I
Josiah L..is1 ey, ,
Jonathan Rose, 2d
Park Brown, J
Samuel Cook,
Elias Gaylord,
Charles B Strong,
John Tomlinson,
Cih. H. Vandenheuvil

Cosnnillee for
MN nkfactires and

viewing slaock.

I Commillee for

Isaac Goodsell, "
James G. Goodrich, I Committee
Elihu Sanford, 01 oi
Tloinas R. Bray, i Produce.
Hezuekiab Hotchkiss, J

Agricxixtua1 ihww.
"Sons of New-England, venerate the plonngh.
" So with superior boon shall your rich soil
" Become th' exhaustless granary of the world.
Sjnce the Vice- President of the United
States and many of our governors are far-
mer's sons, and most of their wives are
farmer's daughters, the rank of farmer is
among the first in our country. ;His em-
ployment subjects him to few temptations,
his cares are comparatively few ; hisprofits,
though moderate, are sure; his credit is
good and his property rests on firm foun-
dations. To him the country looks for
food and clothing and all the raw materials,
from which are fabricated'or acquired the
comforts and luxuiiies of life.
It is the interest and duty of the farmer
to make two blades of grass grow where
none grew before and to leave the earth
better than he found it. To embody all
real improvements is the art of farming &k
to extend their improvements in the busi
ness of agricultural societies. Their anno-
al Shows are to farmers what Commence-
ments are to Colleges, the best occasions
for showing, hat has been leajrnt.a.tg'r

---'xli~taItl a] ."nI Tiiaes of society to eactsi
other. Such societies and such shows are
universally approved, by all who understand
them, as the means of extensive good. r
It is hoped that every farmer, who has
not made up his mind to ada his name and
influence to the society of this county, will
decide to do it in good season. The ex-
pence of admission is one dollar, and this
entitles the member to enter for any or all
of the premiums.
In our last, enquiry was made, whether
"any MAN expected to have knowledge in-
creased and to have all the world around
him made rich without paying something?"
whether "any was base enough to enter
for a premium to which HE had not contri-
buted ?" It has been said by some, that
these questions would give offence to the
ladies and would prevent the exhibition of
their evidences of skill and industry. .
Surely when we are addressing men and
farmers and soliciting them to contribute to

Apprentices. the tunds oft te society, we mean men anc
To the Apprentice who shall exhibit farmers, who are capable of becoming
the best specimen of skill in his members of the society. The ladies wil
trade not believe that we had any reference tc
To the second best do. 2 them*. In the last year they experienced
To the third best do 1 a cordial welcome, handsome gratuitiesand
To the thid ht do. 1 merited applause. and for the approaching
Ploughing Match occasion every arrangement is making for
To the owner of the team which their convenience. On the eveningofthe
ploughs best and most, 6 9th of October, will be a dancing assembly,
To do second liest do. 5 directed by the managers of last year;
To do. third best do. 4 which is saying enough to excite the most
One fourth of an acre will be given to favorable expectations.
each team, to he plowed in nne hour, or Since our last it appears that farmers in
less.-The Committee will prescribe the every part of the county, except old Mil-
depth of the furrow, the width of the" fur- ford, begin to turn their attention to lhe
row slice, and the manner in which it shall Show. From the farmers of that town we
be laid. The ji~emiums will lie awarded have not heard, but as they are generally
to tile ploughmen who perform their work 'forward and zealous in every good work,
most conformable to directions, and in the we shall expect a large representation of
neatest and most workmanlike manner. m. We will not anticipate public opin-
Candidates for Premiums on Animals, fi.t on the merits of the stock, produce or
Tillage, and the Plnnghing Match, must be ploughing match, but the prospect bright-
at the time of exhibition, members of the ens as we approach the day. '
Society. If there are any men ii city or county,
If the funds of the Society will permit, who are -disposed to subscribe beyond the
premiums may he awarded to deserving amount of the annual tax, their names will
obij,.cts not specified. be gratefully received by Nath'Aiel Bacon,
The Execuifve Committee hope the Esq. Treasurer, by Burrage-'each, Esq.
lime will come, when the Legislature of Secretary, (who will be drator'of the day)
the state will extend their fostering aid to or by Henry C. Flagg, Esg. Assistant See-
such institutions, and enable them to ex rotary. The morning of the 9th of Octo-
tend thlir objects, and particularly by of- her, will he a convenient season for joining
fering suit-able premiums for the best cul- the society. May it be memorable for
tivated farms, to excite the emulation' of such an addition of good membhirs as shall
practical farmers to excel in relation to ensure its success and perpetuity. May it
ceprenience of arrangement, and of build- he a morning without clouds and a clear
ings--li fencing-m:anaring-ceultivation- day to the end of it, conspicuous for ihar-
farming implements-live stock-and an- mony, order, cheerfulness and good cheer,
nual pponits. and for the diplay of all those good quisli-
A laudable competition among our best ties and valuable habits, which are the pride
farmers, emlbracing the whole subject of and ornament of our country. W.
their management, faithfnilly reported by *o provision habeemde for theirrd-
the Viewing Committee. could not fail to msNo provision has been made for their ed-
diffuse much us-ful information to this So- mi'ana as m*anhers. If there had been, the
dilse meufl information to this So- affairs of the society would, long. before this,
cilet eanl to the public. have been in a train of successful experiment.
By order ollh' Execntlive Committee,
IE% IXN .STONE, President. For the ,Reister.
BoartanrF B:Acna. Secret,,ryo MIR. PRINTER,
New-Havent Sept S26. 1821. Perhaps thd word patriotism is as lit-
tie understood as any other in our Ameri-
ARRANGEMENT FOR THE can vocabulary. I remember in "76,' we
1 attached very different ideas to this term.
Cattle Show and F air, he no man was a patriot who preferred
to be held at Newv-IInven on hie 9th and any other country to this. Though in their
10th of October, 1821. infancy, yet our manufarlures were en-
I. All M1n-1factures iand Inventiuns must be i cuCraged Iby all the revolutionary heroes.
delivered it tile Court-Honse on of October. between lthe hours of 2 and 6 to wear a garment made from imported
o'clock in the afltrnoon; or between the 'cloth. Our forefathers wisely judged, that
hours of 7 aud 9 o'clock o the morning of'[ by ceasing to purchase the wares and mer-

chandise of our foes, we attacked them it
their most vulnerable point.
.This course effected a peace and anz -
knowledgement of our independence, it a
greater degree ,than all the battles, vici>-
ries, and wisr-ken preparations ;..-tbis l si
not all, by refusing the manufactures if
England, we not only humbled our enearl,
but stre*gtheied our union, gave a stirt -
lus to the native genius of our county,
added now energies to the governmental
drawing forth the resources of the natio.i
Although England acknowledged ourib-
dependence, she well understood the arto'f
re-enslaving us. If sle could make us trib-
utary to her mechanics and artisans, she
.was sure to gain in an indirect mannerall
she lIot by her public declaration of oayr
inde'penidehce. This point, so desirable to-
her, is gained. Reader do you ask in whiit
way ? lunook at our sons; they are all clad It
her maniufactures. Look at our daughter,
it is trtie, the same remark will not apply
to them with equal force. Take single
belle, examine her ; commence with her
head dress. Italy furnishes a bonnet; pa5k
sing over the ruflires which adorn her neck,
as they are the product of various climis,
notice her gown, that is from India: -hr
stockings, peradventure, are French, Eng-
lish, or German, as Miss happens to fancy.
Not q single article of American nisiulac-n
ture except a pair of shoes, and even ithi-'
are not completed until 3 or 4 yttrd-itaS
English, French or Dutch ribbon isnttact-
ed to them. Well now does thip I.lik lille
Ihe way to wealth, fellow citizens? Whil
is to .pay forum all this, Oh, Father,', saas
the infatuated youth. But are you yet to
learn that your fathers are nearly all red -
ced to beggary by your extiavagapcd.
What has caused the failure oc Mr. A. 1.
and C.? in three cases out of five it his
lieen owing to the extravagance of their
families. A man needs a princely inenme
now a-days, in sader to maintain his rank
in society, (my young friends I am-not jest-
ing.) I have bills against our mosti repc-
table citizens, which are turned from their
doors, when presented, with a "It is not
convenient to day." The very money with
which,my claim ought to have been paid,
was teased out of a too indulgent parent,
by a child who knew not the getting'of it,
to ptirchase some gs.w-gaw with'.
Let us-bh candid ; we complain olnhaid
times, 'and yet a young lad's shoe bill in sx
months amounts to forty dollars; vhidi
sum'is hardly sufficient to procure a single
dress for a miss who is to grace a ball roon.,
or attract the attention of blockheads in
Does this look like hard timnes?-Timns
were never better-the fault is in ourselves
-the economist never saw better tiiris.
Surely this is an evil of immense tmgri-
tude, and it well becomes every man whose
attachment is greater to his native county
than to any other, to cast about him fora
remedy; and this is not difficult neither.
The only real difficulty is to induce one to
put in practice wheni he has discovered it.
Give suitable encouragement to the manut-
factures of your own country. Always
give a decided preference to them when
they are to be obtained. Do not ridicule
your neighbor, because he wears a homen-
sputn coat.
By the papers I discover, that thel Me-
chanic Society of New-Haven have adver-.
tised premiums for a variety of articles oft
the first necessity. It is true they have
confined their liberality to the art and in-
dusty of private families. This is i0j.L

in the Court House as though the damned
had been again summoned to an earthly

.Milligan and Welchman, were brought to
this. city yesterday mtrioring, and safely
lodged in the Bridewell prison. The fid-
lowing letter from Montreal, published in
the Albany Daily Adveriiser, explains how
they were taken.
MoNTR.EAL.,Sept. I1.
"Last evening vour two Phenix Bank
robbers were safely lugged otit of Montre-
al-Hays and Seaman, the sheriffs, came
in ,pursuit of them, and S. P. Lemoine,
Esq. of New-York, arrived at the same
time, to claim the protection of the Eng-
lish government havingg been employed by
thep friends and relaTfons of Milligan) for
the benefit of the labeas corpus for Milli-
gum, who is a British subject, born in Ire-
land, within his majesty'ss dominions. Mr.
L. (it is understood) in his capacity (of
counsel, warned them of their danger, and
to his surprise found .that all former publi-
cations as to their confinement were not
founded on fact--they were at'large;
Welchman was very unruly--Milligan very
meek -and quiet; but our active olliceas,
having previous information, and suspect-
ing what was th'e purport of Lemoine'su
visit to the culprits, got a fellow to play
nine-pins with Welchman, and at half past.
one' in the morning Thatcher took them,
the sheriffs and some others, post baste to6

An exhibit has been made biy the mana-.
gers, shewing that the xptsi'Sn ei of then
Richmond Th'latre for the l.sinl Itso seasons
have exceeded the receipts by the sum of

From the Pensacola Floridoan, Jlug. 25.
On information given to the alcade; that
public documents or records, required by
individuals to enable them to prosecute
their claims were in the possession of a
person by the name of Sousa, he couimu-
nicated the fact, by petition, to the gover-
nor. On this, a commission was given in
writing to col. Walton, to the Alcade, and
to col. Miller, the clerk of the county court,
authorising them to wait on Sousa' and re-
quest him to exhibit and deliverAo them.
all such public documents as were in his
possession, relating to property in the Flor-
idas, which no individual had a right to re-
tain, and ini case of his refusal, to report the
fact to the governor.-When these gentle-
men waited on Sousa, on the morning of
the l1st inst. he exhibited two open boxes,
containing papers, which he said belonged
to the military department and to the rev-
enue, and which were intrusted to him by,
the late governor for safe keeping. On ex-
amining the papers, those sought for were
found, together with three other records of
suits between individuals, involving the title
to property in West Florida. A demand
was then made of these papers, but refus-
ed by Sousa, on the ground that he had no
control over them; but lie declared that
he would immediately communicate the
demand, which was made to him in wri-
ting to the late governor,
These facts being reported to Governor
Jackson, he commissioned col. Butler, and
:col. Walton, secretary of West Florida, ac-
comnpanied by the aleade, to make a de-
mand of the papers, and in case of a refusal,
to require Sonsatto accompany them to the

iajould beiu. lvuen once the Ioundatio. a" rFi," on <. > .T r
laid it is easy to raise-the sprstrfo trfst to his IboIse,;ihtween It and 1U o'clock
Fathers and mothers of New-Haven on the 22d, where they found Sousa, and
county! do not fear you will loose ypur made the demand; when. hlie informed
"casts" by encouraging your daughters to them that he had sent the papers to col.
exhibit something at the fair in Octolier. Callava's. He was 'then brought before
No man who wants a good wife will thidk the governor, and on being interrogate-d,
a whit the worse of them on that account, acknowledged that the particular papers
A man who bids fair to make a good hbi- required had been in his possession ; that
band, will always prefer a prudent, indul- they related to property in this country ;
trious. economist for his wife. My daugli- that they were in certain boxes with other
terms make their own bonnets, most of their papers, which he had delivered into the
garments, furnish me with stockings. andlf keeping of col. Callava's steward ; and that
these circumstances tend to lower themin they were then in Callava's house. Awiit-
the estimation of our dandies, I rejoice ,:t ten commission was then given to col. But-
it, 'as I am no way anxious to increase my ler and Dr. Bronaugh, accompanied by the
butrthens, by contracting matrimonial alli- alcade, to repair to the house of col. Cal-
ances' with such gentry. Be wise then, my lava, to make a demand of him of these
word for it, the circumstance of yoar papers, and in case of refusal, to require
daughter's producing a neat bonnot, pikte ol. Callava and the steward to appear be-
of cloth, &c. at the Mechanic Society's fore the governor.
fair, will have a tendency to put them into About five o'clock in the evening, they
a way to procure good husbands ; and this repaired to the house of col. Callava, and
consideration, aside from all expectations found him surrounded by Spanish otlicers
of benefitting community, by exciting a in uniform, with their side arms, having
laudable spirit of industry and improve- just returned from a dinner party. Col.
meant, is of immense importance to us as Butler immediately stated his business,
parents-to our children, to our country, and made a demand of the papers, which
and to posterity. h had been taken to his house by Sousa, in
A MECHANIC OF NEW-HAVEN COUNTrv. contempt of the authority of the governor.
Col. Callava said that Souna was acting
Bruised Oats.-An individual who: has only as his servant; that he himself was
tried feeding his horse on whole and britis- responsible, but that heclaimed the privi
ed oats, states, that a horse fed on bruised lege allowed him by the law of nations;
oats, will look and work as well as one fed that he could not be proceeded against as
on double the same quantity of oats not a private individual, that he held the pa-
bruised. pers as late governor, and that his powers
-**-- as commissioner, were still in force, that if
LITCHFIELD, Conn Sept. 1. among the papers that were in his posses-
Soule vs. Benson.-The plaintiff received sion, any should be found that ought to be
a verdict in this cause at the present cir- surrendered under ihe treaty, if demanded
cuit in this place, before Judge Bi-istol, of of him, as commissioner, in writing, he
one thousand dollars. would reply. Cul. Builer then stated his
'The plaintiff and family had been taken orders,which were read to col. Cavalla,and
sick with symptoms of poison ; this led then informed him that the governor was
to the searching of the well where a bag acting in his civil capacity in the execution
filled with human extreme .parts,'f the of the laws, that formal complaint had
lody of some animal, and some kind of been made that,these.papers were improp-
mineral poison, were found sunk to the early withheld, and that the governor could
bottom of the well by a stone. Proifs suf- not recognize col. Callavoa, in any other ca-
ricirent to convince the jury that the de- parity than a common individual, while in
fendant was guilty of placing there, was the'execution of his ditie's under the laws.
adduced, and they gave the above ie dict. He again demanded the papers, which
We have never witnessed a causewvhere were refused ; he then required him to ap-
more moral turpitude and depravity was pear at the governor's nflice, which he re-
exhibited than in this. There is scarcely fused. Col. Butler then stated,thut Ihi
a crime that was not developed, or at least was setting at defiance the authority of tile
indicated as having been perpetrated by governor, in the execution of the laws, and
the defendant, some of his family, 9g some :hat he might expect the consequences ;
of the witnesses brought on oneor the he still persisted in his refiual ; but when
other iide. these gentlemen were about to withdraw.
Perjory, burglary, murder, forgery,big.'a he said that on a list'being given to him,
my, larceny, and adultery, if not incest, the papers should lie delivered to col. But-
were among the number. ler, if fiunsd in the boxes ; to this dol. But
The defendant, as was alleged, had pois- ler, and those who accompanied him, ac-
oned the well of the plaintiff, because the ceded, and withdrew. Shortly after the
plaintiff had attempted to break up an a- Alcade, Judge Breckenridge returned, and
dulterous connection of the daughter of presented him the list, at the ainme time
the defendant. The father had formerly stating that col. Butler and Dr. Bronaughi
attempted to get the son to state's prison would call in two hours, and expect to re-
toprevent the son from testifying against ceive the papers. Col. Callara said, that
the father for poisoning. The wife of thief tie list must be first translated ; that the
defendant had died of poison administered demand must be made of him as commis-
by her son or husband. 4nd what crimes sioner; and that he Imust have time to give
appeared not to have beak committed by his reply. After the two hours had elapsoad,
either father, son, mother or daughter. which was about 9 olelock, P. M. col. But-
seemed abundantly supplied when tle leri, and Dr. Bronaogh, with the Alcade
character of the witnesses on one side or and accompanied by a guard, under the
the other were impeached. I command of Lieut. Mounts, proceeded to
Fortunately the theatre of action for, the house of col. Callava. They found
these unhallowed transactions, was on the the door locked, and demanded admiltance
confines of the state, and were worthy three times distinctly, without receiving
only of the confines, the very out posts of any answer. It was then di-covecred that
society. For a while it indeed appeared the door on the opposite side was open,

and several officers sitting without candles
in the porch. When Col. Callava was de-
mauded, no one replied. Cot. Butler then
stepped into the house, and entered one of
the rooms in which a light was burning,
and in which thn e was a tled, on examining
which, Col. Callava was found lying on it,
with his coat off, iHe rose,' apparently
much astonished ; the dttimand for.the pa-
pers, as agreed upon, was renewed; hel
persisted in his refusal.-When -told uhe
must prepare to go before the governor, hlie
replied he would not quit his house alive ;
he was told that force would Iti used.
Col. Butler said lie hoped he would not
render it necessary ; that he might consid-
er himself forced. On his still refusing, tlie
officer of the guard was called in ; he then
put on his uniform coat, and was conduct-
ed to the office of the governor.
On his entering the office, he was re-
quested by the governor to take a seat at
the table. The governor informed him of
the nature of the business for whirbh he was
called, and that he was required to answer,
%hrilier certain boxes containing papers
h:i'd not been delivered into his possession
.by Sousa; he requested permission to put
down his answer in Spanish, which was
granted ; he began to dictate a protest a-
gainst the proceedings on the ground of his_
beilyg a commissioner on the part of Spain,
but was interrupted, and required to say
whether he would or would nrot answer the
questions'proponnded to him directly, Hie
then ponsitiely refused; on ihich the.
stewaud,Fo'iilarat, was examined, and ac-
kiuowlhdged that the boxes were delivered
to him by Sousa, and were then in Calla-
va's house:.
The governor now stated to Col. Calla-
va, Ihat the papers demanded were seen in
thle possession of Sousa ; that by Sousa'S
con;assion, they were delivered- in certaiin
boxes to Callava's steward, and that they
were then in his house. He was therefore
advised to deliver them up, or his refusal
would be considered a contempt of the
governor's authority. Callava persisted in
his refusal nearly two hours, still alleging
that lie was priviliged as a romnmission,-r.
and not responsible as an individual, ,nd
making impassioned appeals to the hbystan-.
ders against the procedureo.and at the same
time against the indignity offered to a per-
son of his high sank and distinction. He
vas repeatedly told by the governor, that
he could not view him in any other light
than as an individual, who had in his pos-
session documents which no individual had
a right to retain ; that under the second ar-
ticlr of the treaty, all papers relating to Hhe
property of theu country were to be -de-
livened; that it concerned the inhabitants
whbse titles and rights were involved ;
thiatfor their protection and those claiming
nisit.v them, it was his duty to place them
in the lmnds of the Aleade for safe keep-
ing. He warned col. Callava of the con-
sequences of his refusal, and reitet'ated
his demand. Every means being at length
found unavailisng, col. Collava, as also Sou-
sa and the steward, were committed to pri-
son by the governor,until the papers should
be obtained.
A guard had been pJaced at col. Calla-
va's house, with strict orders that every
thing should le kept in exactly the same
state in which it was f:ft. The next mor-
ning the governor gave a special comnmis-
sion to col. Walton, Secretary, col. Miller,
Mr. Shannon and Mr. Brownjohn, accom-
pained by the Alcade, to go to the house
of Cahllva, an'd to open the box containing

, rated, and] hadt bes, ,,.-Janild-of Canlv-
"va, if found,to be taken arid brought to the
governor's office,and then to close, the box,
placing a seal upor it.
This was accordingly done, and in one
of the boxes, recently sealed by Callava,
the papers were found, and accordingly
deposited at the office of the governor.-
An order was then issued for the release
of col. Calla,'a, of Sousa, and the steward.
The extraordinary excitement of our
townsmen on the occasion,excilusive of ge-
neral considerations, made us very solici-
tiols to give, this day the best history we
could procure of the muhi to be lament-
ed transactions of the 22d inst. which, we
feel assured were no less painful to the
pui'ty ordering, than to the party suflf.ring
the penalty of the law. The statement
given is .unquestionable.
We have no wish to remark on the
transaction, conceiving it as of a peculiar-
ly delicate nature, further than to remind
our readers, that a difficulty of a similar
kind occurred in Louisiana.on its being ta-
ken possession of tby the U. States, when
the former intendant was imprisoned for a
week by governor Clairborne, for not sur-
rendering papers, under similar circumstan-
ces; and that Galvez, at this place, impris-
oned col. Campbell for many months, on
bare suspicion of his having in his posses-
sion, papers of a public nature, and belong-
ing to the property and sovereignty of the

St. AUGUSTI.~t, (E. Florida,) Sept. 1.
ANew .8ppointments.-On Saturday last
Mr. Secret.iry Worthington, exercising the
pow ers of Governor if this province, under
the Captain Gener:al Jackson, pro needed
t,% the further organization of the Civil
Abii.iyiv of the county of St. John's and
of this ciiy, in conformity to ce'iltain ordi-
imnnes which had been promulgated.
The Govenor, accompanied by Capt.
Bell, of the Artille'ry, commanding lhe U.
States' troops, capl Hlammerslev, (of the,
navy, and many FlIridians. met the Ci cil
Oflicers in the Connedl Chambnlir t ten
o'clock, when after a short and appropri-
ate address, the following gentlnnen were
sworn.iolo office :
flin. Thomas Fitch, Presiding J.Tiiice.
John Ricklev, Justice' of the Quo-
T. HI Penn,'Es.qs. riqm.
who, with William Reynolds atnd Farquar
Be'llitne, Esqs. two Ju-ntices from the coun-
Iry, areI to fori' a county''ourt(-of %hirhi
Geonige 'is, Esq. "ii etr'k, al J.1. U.
Hanhamn. sq.- High Shierifl.
lhon. J. G. Forbss, Ma ori.
Antelme Gay, Daniel l|)pp, F. J. Fiatio,
Ch:arles Roblini, Phiil Andiews, A. Triiav,
Essp. Aldermen.
G-osrge Murray. Esq. Clerk.
Gain. Darling, Highi Constabile.
J. Di Bose, Esu, Justice of the Peace.
The oaths were administered with much
ceremony, under the anupicious w:aving
of the Star Spangled B inner ; and the
novelty of the scenee was sinsl'h increased
by the presence of about 50 indians of the
Chehaw triple, fiho lihad jst came into
town to visit ttfe new authorities.

Slave Tralte.-A letter from an officer of
the Tartar Frigate, dated Ac'nsion, May
26, says," We have sent three PPo'rtuguese
and one Spaniard in'o Sierra Leone, with
1000 slaves. There h;Is been to the im-
mortal sharne( of Portugal, Spain and
France no leIss than 1lO slavrr? I 'vesse!.usl in

the neighborhood of.Fernando Po, during
the laut ttwvlve months. We hope we
have driven them from the Northern .
Coast, libt when we catch them a sorry
catch it. proves! The mate and seven
men of the George Canning, of Liv erpool,
have been cut off and beheaded at old Cas-

Frou /he Da'roit Gazelle, Sept. 7.
Oni Tnes-day last Gov. Cass and Mr. Sil-
by, the commissioners appointed to treat
with the Indians, returned from Chicago,
together with the gentlemen who attend-
ed at the treaty. We understand thist the
object of the government has been fully
obtained, and that a ces.Aion has been made
by the Indians on favorable tein.s, of all
that country extending from thle southern
houridary of this territory to Grand h er ;
and containing, by estimation, upwards of
5,000,000 acres.
Not less than 3000 JIdians attended at
the council, priocipally Pthawtamies, Otta-
was and Chippteways; 'and during the
whole pi.,-- of it they conducted them-
selvpedin an examrplaryr mariner.
Thecountia, i.is lh-, .1jrim'nti d ian us
by the gernlli iu., n nho u t .Jr'at ll d r, r
it, fis fertile, i. ell i,,al-r l', and fdea- r.iIly
situated. It ii ir'.r v etl- d 15 iiah pul.m i-. i
,and woodl..r.d, .'t! IA nilrih ilrnth.lv -Ii .a-l1.
but notn t hill L.k-.arnt -.i.,~ '. 1. I' ,air
water are -ai0 urilnit,ai.,.. -i, ir, ll.I- aUsbt
season furnishes a exuberant supply.
The St. Joseph is a fine navigabl'e stream
wVlose head waters .,pp.a:,rh- vsitlrin two
days ride of Lake Eiir. It vati-rs a most
valuable and extensive tract hf country,
and is the most considerable tributaiy
stream of Lake Michigann. \
Gov. Cass, ian is route to Chi.tgo, as-
cended the Miami to Fort Wayne. ,.Frroin
thence his ramnoe was transported siver a
portge-of about.nine miles, to the head aof
the Waihh. This river he desaendedi
to' itSmouth, and then descended the Ohio
to the Missijsippi. This latter ri'-er he as-
cended to tie mouth- of the Illinois, one
of whose tibiuitary streams approaches
within ten miles of Chicago.
The character of the Illinois is repre-
sented to us to lie essentially different from
that of any other river in'thie western re-
gions. It has more resemblance of a ca-
nal than to a stream. For 500 milbs, not
one rapid, nor even a ripple'is discovera-
ile. The water moves sluggishly, and for
a considerable part of the distance, no
current is preceptible. In apeotndisg this
stream, there are a number of places where
the voyager is liable to be lost. by following
channels which terminate in extensive
ponds. Within about one hundred miil's
of Chicago, the appearance of the country
and with it the character of'the river chan-
ges. A continued sticcession of falls and
rapids, at this season of the, year, puts an
entire stop to navigation, ind the boals
and their contents must be transported by
land to Chicago. -
At the mouth of the Au Plin, and with-
in lihout forty rods of its junction with the
Kankakee, the party discovered one of the
most remarkable mineraological facls
which lias been seen in our country...
There is in the lied of the river large
black walnut tree, in a perfect state of pet-
rif.ction. The tree, 'is it lits in the river
measures about fifty one feet ; Ibut this is
not its whole length, for a part of i: is cov-
ered by the bank. It is faom two feet and
i, half la three feet in diameter. Theatre.
di-'-"ttv dseiv' l nchtestatjihte bark
and lie ivwoodi o tthe Irutnk are viiLirriy 1e)i-
verted into stone. Iron pyrilPs and crys-
tals of quar(z are evidently '"dislingui-habl
in this petrified snbst;tnce. The Irsee itself
is in the lied of the rircr, and the rocky
bottom of the stream is :formed upon it.
Some hf the rocks, certainly in situ, which
i'ested upon the tree were tiak.n up. Th,.y
were a speci-s of the latest sand stone. No
other petrifiactions were di:-covered in the
vicinity ; nor (lid tIli-y appi.r to hb uany
qualityofthe water which produced this
remarkable result.
Large specimens of hIbis ur, hIve hl.erno
brought to this.cily, and will hie deposit.-d
among the various collections in Ihe coun-
We understand that Mr. Schoblcraft,
who accompanied Gov. Cass, and who has
remained at Chicago for a few days, Ihs
collected all the facts which could lie as-
eertained, and which could reflect light sup-
on this interesting subject. The sc'iel'ifiv
world may expect froinhim an able and
interesting mnemoir.

Foreign News.

From the Ballinore Patriot of Sept. 24.
The Spanish schooner Orestes, Eche-
varia. I 1 lys from Havana, arrived this
morning, states that a Spanish corvelth.
from La: Vera Cruz, -rrived the day be-
fore. and brings aecoun!s that an Armistice
had been agreed upon hy the Patriots and
Roiqalists fr three months to extend over .all
Mexico. The Patri-ots had fr*e access to the

IFrom Vera Cruz.-A gentleman tof this
city has- received infornimatin, that in thei
7th of August, tliO" Pailints made a vsgi-
rous assault upon Ve'ra Crn'z, and smuccr-
ded in eff'erini; an entrance within the
walls at t o'clock itn their mornini, but they
were repulsd with considerable loss and
retired at 7 o'clock the same morning.

From lithe .M Ol.rh'mas ,Aertliser .qvs. 2-.
Veri' Cruz.- A! report Ir4s re-c-Ild the
city, andi smins to h,! credited bly ans iitel-
ligeait gentleman with whoin we live run-
v,-red, (-iad whose imans of information
enl'hile liiq opinion to wea'i lt) that Ve'rn
Grnz I-19 f l'-un inho thoie hands uof Ihe riev,
olu tionin l ti; nnd that its orcnip:]tio In ;is
h!een efl .et'hld without injury t thihe inhaii-
ilauts, i'r severe C'onftlicts between thu 1 r'V-
al and revolutionary troops.

From Kiuneston, (JamJ.) P'm'rs o h:hr'.:n.st
14, reseiv',d by the sloop Packet, from lt,-
KixTus'roa, (Jamaica,) An::. 9.
By tlie E-i5sranI.Zi, wi ich ar'ri'd on
Monday evening f'rum Portu-B'llo, av'-
counts were received from Panama tl, the
20)th ult. reseppcting the contest in Peri.
Intelligence it appears, had been broi,:lit
by tha sclhr. Gaudaloune, in ten days from
Payfa, (the latter place is ataii tens divs
sail f-'om L.iina,Y which we hear is of t-in
utmost importance".
The Chilian Comin.,nder San Mlarhii,
having left behind him n a giison of 900 ii.-
valids, embarked at Quicho with 40oo,
men, wito were landed at the C(horill:a,
situated within two leagLes of Lima.
* The Royalist army itius, diat,-Iv atnal-k
ed thie trIops of San Marlin, svia. grcnts

th t :t-- b -

I ... ;I .... I ..... .. |: h 'l f ~ ... ...... ..... W- IN





intrepidity, whom'they routed with im- join the ,ody until (ihis unpalled cofof w.
mense slaughter-upvwards of 1600 of the -lipped off the undertakers' shoulserst u,
Chilian troops having been left dead on .on the slings and under the crane, that
the field of battle. San Martid, with ihe a minute or two swung it from the shor
remains of his corps, favored by the, ap- Be it recollected, that this part of the'ce
proach of night, fled with the utmost pre- emony, as far as regarded England, was
cipitation.and es:oped on board the ves- fact the funeralof tier majsty; Not ev
sells, whence they iha disembarked. Their Mr. Wmin Austin, the residuary legate
destination was unknown,b utit is supposed c-old come up to lie a rourner in the pr
that they had gone -hack to Chili, so that ce-'sioti of five Mr. Brotigh'im. Dr'Lus
the couse of the Royalists appears now t, ington, Mr. Alderman Wood, Sir R. W
wear a very favoratile'aspect io that quar- -won (who had travelled post from Paris
ter, and we trust maybe the meaus of re purpose to attend,)-nut one of these ge
giving the trade of this rity, which has (Iemen,-'tor any of the suite, could con
been so long interrupted by the pireiou- utp except just in time to see the slini
position of affairs in the Pacific. The wound.round the coffin. It was at this m
Governor of Truxillo. the Marquiis of Tor- ment,,that in the faces of all the ladies an
retagle, is stated to have.manifested a dis aeitlem,in above mentioned, the deep
position to put himself onoa defence ; a di- ,rief was depicted. Not a person rdfraii
vision of troops however haul been sent -d from shedding teats., The vulgar han
against him from Lima. The Captain of i that were turstling abiut the last rites
Britishi ship. emplauyed in tilI, Whale Fi;h (i parted Majesty added to the horror ar
ery, which hadl touched at P,3y14, shoutly .orrow of the scene. Soume naval officer
b-fore lhe departure of ihe .otad aiop., relo had taken their station previously i
rppprted that he haid spoken i Spanish brig lie jetly, seemed much aff-eted. P
of war, incompany i th aship'of the line hand which had preceded Ihe c.llffin pl;
and a frigate of the same nation, directing ,'d the dead march. This wds file -on
thllir course to the Port o'fC:allao. tribute of Iomage which'ditiiguished Il
The inhbitanits of Guayaquil, wehear, have e-irelmony; hut this is granted luI a grenn
been recenlty overwhlmed wilh 'the greatest ,lier.' TTie barge of tlhe (il .giw Irilt!
affl;,i.-io aii de,-;r. ilo ronsequece nf Ile' .. tringo the half hoisted st ind.,d d i En,
atriv-.l o In ., M" -. tio froi Cl.oco, antd ih'" id, with its commander, GCptain Doiyl
hia y c.i-irii, ii.., levied on liel by Ieshd been drawn under the point of the ig.
esj,,.diol.'- ,,iy ,ri.,, ".- pi nt' .. hi .
l'n-" iS r o1., ... -buar deloa',ei" plsreP 1) Hid Saik i her I iein W '. hIruatls ,ter
by onu,,.f Cmwuin..d,-r' Aury'- cfaizies, the cap 'led mon lh. unltJide I. tow' t il f A .e
taine of-which indorsed her rezislpr in het .n1u. i;iuul.s hiefore 12, IIw.' lody .vas raise
of the Rt bhlic of Colotina ;. siernhuit at the 4,y the erane At that instant, L1tldgu-i
saamne imei,.the master Of'the F.apri-rw,., that fort fired the first mirnule gun. The coffin
Sift he should hIave any c/Aminiri e.-in u itihhIp-. was lowrild inin theI Glasgow's barge.
places occupied by I'e R .vitii. ll-ie 'idil- loud shriek announced that-a female ha
-nation of tie vessel ind cargo would be the r- "fainted in one of the many boats that su
suit n, ed ihe p-int of the jety crowded
-, "By lhe Persevs'rance wel learn, that ai small ,,oth .-urp point and the mosjett ainrful an
Wivsiev-r scioafner, fltled nut at Mi1racaibo, i a a t n most painful an
with small arm. Rid er.. .nma..,le d n iu a Fy -uil, t ai' i y aid diath like stilloess pres~iled
Lan, wi hl r rev ofa.-, r20 m. -i'. n ,n,< .n. mi gsttbose who,.fiom allthle surrounding
1the coasting t rale h.-ia-en Si.1 g-i i e Cuiila rlts, as well as thRe eSssp s, wer able I

and.lhe leeward iris ..f lhis -I1 n.I. h- ii.r n a. I iIn.-ss the last melancholy scene'. ..A'p
-keh"3 vessels principally l..,ad-d with flonr, -iod,of deeper interest, mingled with hon
wbih li were ransomed... r and dignist, never occurred in any civ
.isg. 14--HisrExcellency Lient. General Sir iliz.-d pri mi.ny in any age or country.-
Hienry Wardq, K,.C B the newly appointed lle c ,1fin -asin Ihth u lrge, and the spes
Gov. of Barhadnes.and military commander v' noi, ,a could now see Iial the new ilM%
chief of the windward islands, arrv.d at.fhat .1 i.s had rep .red the Filt plate order.
colonyy on the 25t1. i h. in his in.j--iy eliI l l h i t *
Pvr.mu-. ,. b ru.,,P-, ..mo-.l-th, aC -,mi n,. y V r I .l wll, t w l hi, was affixe
ni ed by hi;s IJ'rI fam.Ily. I'yby,tn Ext-xeutors, and torn off hy the or
.i t ..' .'. lers of Ihne persons who.had. agreeahl
E Etract of a 1iler dated Bueios' 2yres, ti" is Mj.. l-y', instructions, declared the
July 9./ 1821. ". "-,fhtermr ination to fulfil her last wishes. S
Accountts from Chili to thi- 30th of Mav, G Nayler.'Mr. Chittenden, Mr. Bailey an
and which may lie relied oiln, slate that Sf Ir. :Thiomas, now carried the crown an
Thomas Hardy, was violently enraged, 'himion into the barge and placed them o
with Lord Cochranu and theChilian Go, "h~ head of the coffin;,and these worth
ernment.for the violation ofthe British fli gentlemenn were the only per'sons.who wer
for the paper blockade, as he tirnued it. .'.lowed to accompany the Queen's re
and lfiiull-. re-i. ed by his officers when mains from the shore Thus a single hei
claiming deserters It appears Sir Thonm- .ad, an undertaker, a deputy undertake-
as Hnrdy, went to Ifunchn;- but whletbher "'d a nondescript from the Chamber
heatrived there before the departure of li 's office, ithnot a signed o-der, pai
Gen. San Martin and Lord Unchsrare, I the last honor to the departed Queen I
cannot say : hut on his return to Valplarai-. England. The barge was quickly lowe
so. he called a meeting ofthe, British Mer "i surr wounded by the men of war's boat
chants, and informed them, bh ,t l ag '4 the Pioneer schooner, a vessel employ
gressions of the Chiliano G.-rr.einenl cniild ,'d in the preventive service, whieb instant
no longer he borne; that the conduct lie ly hoisted the royal standard. and miad
had to observe was evident : that he con- sail out of the harh"or to joiri :the Glsios
sidered- the blockade as' tinlawful,. and fiigate, which lay two miles east of La nd
shIIa,! re-sist it : th ltlhp should protect guird fort.
titi-h pr..pepit in lavfol commerce whilp A short time afterwards his Lnrdshii
afloati. but could render no protection and his Lady, Liady Ann HiIamilton, D
ashore, whirsl he informed hem fl'or the-ir aid Mrs. L'ushingti.n. Comnl V-.sai,, anm
goverlntnent; that they remained at their young,.Autin, eumialdu-d on lioard th
ontnp.-;I .im.,ng a pi opl, wih whom his 'boats of" i.ne of thi srnno.irts in the ollntg
gnO'-nmnt l liirl nooconnectiin,. It appears and i-nmr-diat.-ly i)r..ci ed.-d'I>o Ilei vese
the British merchantshbecaine much alarm- w'hichb I.I h,'.-.I prine-P..I for Ih, 1t recep
ed .nI il," l Ch-hlnb u'" G i -pri.no.. ,t. i .-i- ; d s. 1 irl"h f, ,l.u.. I- -. i .t Ju-
r- A dh ir= nll inif: i'f, '-erto present a Ihad reached it. hifiiTted its phils and lef
suptlure nilbt trhe Brii-h the hatohr to join the squadron.
I .. Such was the beggarly manner in whicl
S ENGLAND bose. who wield the power of Great Brit
N I ain, thought fit to dismiss from its shor
fri-rlr pr.-ir.,lae respect-ing the con- 'the body of their late Queen.
Svenrance of the QUEEN's remains to --
Harwic for embarkation. The account of the Queen's death cdo
The same resist nre whi -h-wilhin thpse a t whe ing -words. .
three days had Ibeen offered toIn. and d-fen-,,. ,We understld that her Majesty, no
ted by. the alffections of the people of Lon- longl ef ore site *came nsensible, declar
sion, was again at Colchester hbrutght for- ed thet t di, happen ess o her tha
So event t orders of the ever sne had aried in Englan, he
4 d Q,,.eno of.EhghIand" from I n es11. "'enemies hadh by plots and Coispiracies, en
sed ursi lid of her coin. But if tihe sader aje ty, ey lre a oyed at' llme
Nvords he ten times to-a'ofl, can Lord Liv- s"id he r-je ty, the desrod me
rp6ol deter he fture historian rom his but I f1ori'e them, I '(lie 'in peace wit
S,o nr e the tenlearp- f p. mitri mapk nd!" calling the servant, Mar.
Is it orn ihe -ppriaih lentP ,,tanp oft her .'te Br ne, to her bed side, she said:
Is it on. Ih-- .pnsalle ntn" of er Your sister, De"'ont, haIts done m
coffin only Ihat lth. wrongs of Q,.-en Car- great injury, her wickedness has. er
olioe are r-rf ord,,d ? The ;,,] r,.d Qo een,' greeatln .ury, er Wl*I 1eune hs Sn n very
hne ae r d,-d T .T u d en,' great, but tell tier, that I forgive her-tel
the most injur.ll of woman kind, is engra- ie th yin I fri v
.d in rh.rle which ll nation r er, that with my dyiOg breath, I forgiv
&I-rf in rhirnrlhr which all nations read,
and which time will hutl srve to deepen. "er'
-The pilrces;on rrac.lied H ,4rwiclh atl allf From the Lodon
.ausl II on Tin ,l. The wrIchedp- From the L ondon Slaesman.
pas.ranre of Ihm c unri.g e. of he horse, Every shop and house in Hammersmith
f the driver, &fc. surprised -ever y body Pelham, Tuinhati-Green, Kensington, ant
h dvr. c. surpisedevery body m ufthe shops in (own have the shot
T'he miserable eq,,ip-ue were preceded, ter's+closed, and the grief at the laments
ad brought up sldi a d.. cine-sn of drs bile event is as general and sincere as at thi
goons. Tthe soldiers antd constabeqs kept death of iher Majesty's beloved daughter
back the crowd All th- later part The bs of the-difft'rent paris chturche,
proc a-inn. except the Queen's coach, at nd bre tolld toughout the day, adch renot
e heere, were necessriiy far beind.- smile isto he seen on the countenance o.
TI. Q.IeP n's coach nrowi drew up, and Sirn
G. N vler and his enmipmi.i. got out.- any one; .every thing looks gloomy, mel-
Th- and cushion re previolyancholy, and sad. The disorder of the
Ti tr.'wn and cushion were previosly ueenwas an ohstrueli.n in I of the intes-
hanrdid it to an nndt ers man, wh I tines, and produced an iinflammtalion, sand!,
ca!rled it tottering, apparently unaccusto- nRI fortification in-the howP1.7 Thi
-sied to carry crowns,and stood alone with- pain she operinced durin, the inols. Th
:int a single attendant near him in front. pain sxperienc.-d during the Inamsa
The hearse drw up next, and Mr. Chit tionwa-aexeuciatlog, hut fur the last swen-
eniden. and bhis t.-n sHip-shod munde-rtakers ty f6ur hours prior to her death, she wasy
r dragged >hn royal coffin from h,,r.crri..,'. *','ee from suffering (a trte indicalion in
They raised it on their shoulders, and mu- within the few last hours iofl-r existence,
'e without waiting a singh in-hf.t, dtwn the lhe was cam d r cglectid, waiting with
ietly. It is scarcely rr,.dlt.., but it is.a patie-ne ant resignation for -the. mount
fact, not a single antcndant uf any d,.s,.uip when she should
lion-nno mlilary officer-no c;di fnnctiui,, a 'Qui. the world and all its sorrows,"

corpse. No pall-no pliiii>s.- We ha v crocwn. l en nuiihIfrili, displiye-tir teo
ne--r seen apauper's coffin *uinn itrnKr~dedi thi enrment of her death, was worthy ofu
A decent man would hare Ihon'alil, tinut a- hhe Princess-shose life tas spent in ding
is the p,'a-l;cpi il Plirny funeral '.m-' lilll, ,ood ; and who was morcpersecoted than
'stop wr,,IIl hailirn m:FIr| 1,. ai,,wv t~l-% *ny other female whose name is re-ordru l
H-iond & the Iud;ep .f I, r "I ..j. ij 'tbU,-.-- in history. Th.i Physicians of her Mdjes
hold to come up & follow thllir royal mis- Iy:did not expect t'ihat her death would
triss. But no; the tody and Ihe itnde-rta a;r- t.ik.-n paec sn soon, mnd even to the
ku're had advanced full- thirty yards, saod moment when file uimnfavourahlu alteraltin
were on the edge of the outer jetty hbefor- took place, tl ey had strong hopes of her
Lord Hood co-lid get from his carriage Majesty's recovery. It appears that no
and huny after the e'iffin. .The next car thing passed thIrough her body for nine
riage, containing Iadly Hood, and Lady A. days prior to her death, though the strong
Hamilton, ava open.de in haste hy siss, '-t purgatiuns werp .,lnininl,t,iel. anod
coinmono felhlowy, and their being nio person fin illy quicksilvert was :.pphi d. but tII.- oh-
to receive them, either civil, military. o:' atruction had remained to9 long to be re-
of then Queen's household.Ladv hbod fell moved. '
nearly on her face, the u;.drrdTaha.r- Ircn_ ----"
dihg all this time with4thir Ia.rlin. L.ady THE KING's TOUR.
Hood and Lady A. (Imnilton standing a The King afEgltind paid t'it nto the.
lon-, looking rotuod them, at a ,im, app-ir- sat 'of the- Mroui's of A.nlfs'.-.. Great





- -












i .



e-tly, whill,,r to go t' what to do. Mir. ireparations were marde to honor his Ma
Illume and Mr. uIlohuhonse camehtbck to "niftv;on his landing.
haste from their p isition on the de of r 'T'iot-,inds of pspraos had come from SO
lh .j rty,where they stood ilth Mr. Wilde In 9go0 niles. On the king', landing, an ad-
Mrt. lumuie gare.his a'rng to LTly, IInol, dress was delijvred by Sir John Stanley.
Mr. HJubhooae to Lady" Anne li. millh,, A large rin chair was brou-ght in case hi,
andi followed L.iild Ho..t. .Tlh I.diJy sisa majesty would wih to sit di 'rig the ad
still carried f.,,-si'l.-By thiO indecent iress, & a lioghable scene nmW took place:
hnste, neither Dr. Lusbington.,nor Mr. honldreds of elegantly dr-e-A~d frma!hs
BRrou, h im, no.- any of Iltios in-ir, imme- made a desperate struanee for the holien-
dl~lte3 ruunnoctedwltVs".r il.ajesy, could of covering the chair with their crimson or

' purple shawls and scarfs. The lady who
had been shoved aside in the'struggle, ral-
lied again,k finding tbhi chair covered pro-
fusely, placed her lilach-colored velvet
mantle beneath the chair as a carpet.
One might have read in the eves of each
of the happy contributors an irrevocable
determination never to Wear the conserra-
te'd property again, btit to preserve it and
hand it down to posterity as a precious
heirloom. TIhe disappointed Indies, hun-
dreds of whom still stood with their shawls
in hand hoping some other -opportunity
would give them n chance to share a simi-
lar houour. How vain are human calcu-
latioris. His majesty did not choose to sit,
and neither went towards nor took the
least notice of the chair. The reader can
easilyy guess what followed. The highest
possible honours were paid the- king.
Never were Welchmen known to evince,
,such-inthusiasri as when the king rode
along the pier. They beset the carriage
and appeared perfectly frantic with joy,
w ising their hats and straining their voices
-in cllihr.g down eternal blessings on the-
king. The women were more clamorous
tlildn he men. '

In the sitting of the Portuguese Cortes,
Jnly 7thl, a motion was made by the dep-
uty Sarme-to, tending to anticipate the
p,'cuni try wants of General Pepe, i ho isi
banished from the.copmory he- vi-lf-d tI,
ser r. 'It slated that the Potriolis of Spain
hsd already discharged this diut tiowrds
General Pope ; that the patriots of Eng-
land hdie already a subscription on foot to
-the same effect : and that the Portuguese'
would do honor to their nation by imitating
so generous an example.

LILLE, Aug. 1.
Since the new organization of the army,
all the corps. which compose it are suec
cesasiely completing,- and France will be
able tri show it with confidence both to her
friends and her enemies. The Royal
Gpiard, 20.000 strong, is one of the finest
corps, in Europe; its discipline is perfect,
and the spirit which animates it excellent.
The retiments of artillery, on foot and on
uirs'h.ba-k, are at this moment complete.
and the corps of cavalry i-eceive hby d
'greps the nmen lnd. the horses which tlhe.
want. A third of the rePime-nlt of infan-
ty are complete, and the othras will be es
in the mouth of Octol.-r. The Swiss re-
giments in the pay of France huse receiv-
ed the men necessary to-brifig them up to
the full" complement. a-cording to' treaty.
In a word, the army is becoming again rir-.
midable and respectable. All the friends-
of the honor of the country, see with'sat-
isfaction that the efforts of the Governmenits
are crowned with success.
The manufactories in the departments of
the North are daily increasing by news,
tablishments in the country, as well las in,
the towns. Our' manufactures -mploy
vefT skilful English wvokmen, Germans
and Swiss, which must soon give ihem an
advantage over goods of foreign manyfac-
ture. On the other hand, maritime corn'-
,merce begins to revive, and the port 0o
Have, which was deserted, and where thit
grass grew in the'streets, under the Impe-
rial Governmnent, .is now very flourishing,
and full 'ofships of all nations. Lille,whicb
is an interesting for its ruanufactnres anid
its situation, increases in population aridt

'" .- Bs'ron, Sept. 20.t<
- A,. eer.-has been re ritwd in this t'fslwt
fromnSmyrna..dated July 4. It mentions:
that 10,00 persons .were till on board the,
vessels in that harbor. and had been for 20
days. The plague had lately broken out
there. The ship United States, of Bailti-:
more, bound uto Holland, wag detained'
itirre by a new embargo. The LQndon
papers contain Smyrna dates to July 10.



Town Meeting-It will be remembered that.
a ineetingis to l)e 'held at the State House on
Monday next, at 2 o'clock P. M. for the elec-
tion of Assessors and a Board of Relief for
the year ensuing.,

e CONSECRATION.--We. understand that.
the handsome and commodious building lately
erected by the Episcopalians in Hamden, as a
house for Public Worship, will be consecrated
. at 10 o'clock, A. M. on Thursday next (41h Oc-
i tober)-on which'occasion a discourse will be
- delivered by Bishop Brownell.

Oe n the morning of the 15th inst. a young
man was found nearly dead about 4 miles
Sfroom Coxsackie Landing. He wasrwell
dressed, and had the dlay b'fdre beer seen
f to cross Kinderhook Ferry, (N. Y.) His
. skull was shockingly fractured, supposed
. y being beat siti: a club, of which
. wounds he soon after died. It appeared
Sthlat his porkuls had beenArifled, for they
wuere turned in-itt- out. A newbluetie coat
which he hiad on the day hb'ore was gone,
and an old one left in its stead. The name
of Thomas Wright was found on his cra-
vat. Tlie mail carrier reported next day-
Sthat hi saw twpome'n near Kingston,one of
whom had on an elegant blue coal, ill cornm-
pomtimig with the rest of lhis dress. Oficiers
wtre i'immediitely sent in pursuit of them
Two' negroes haid holn previruoly taken up.
The Governor oif New York has since
..r-i-i r-ni ird uf 250 dollars for, the ap-
|l l -]itu lnii o |' O tih iun lI [, r e, n

Capt. Warner, of the brig Calerdonia, of
Philiadelphia, wilsvrites haie from Havnna,
lilma rollers have Iitelhy hi-n in the hablit
uif coming on hioaid vesepis lying in the har-
bour, dl ing the night, a nd plundering
tle-"n ; tlimit hiis vesulI had heen |)lunder-ed
of 85 humxer of c-and ia. TheI captain andi
mate of eve-ry thing. The. captain was
knocked .down ianl afterw' sa ilthe eap:in
'and crew W I r fast.ned hlelow until the
rolpers could accomplish their purposes -
Capt. Shain of Ithe Ajax, of Philadellphia,
-was roebhed of 1000 dollars the same night.
Se-veral other vessels had been robbed.-
Capt. Warner had discov-red one of the
robbhers.and obtained S3 boxes of the can-
dies,anedwas in hopes the fellow would ex-
ni'.- the rest of the gang, so that he should
he able t6get most of the articles lost, a-
mong w.hi hbwas the small boat.

4f hii'rk taiken.-On Friday morning last,
qr Bake-vell., of this cily, while standing on
Toainiisoqns. bridge, threw a harpoon within
such dexterity as to pierce a shark, which
when secured,. measured more than nine feet:
in length and weighed more than 300 pounds.

The Hon. Mr. Crawford. Secretary nfr
the Treasury, has been confined to his -bedl
for ten days past by illness, not'dinge" -

ous, iit is believed, yet sufficiently mena-
cing to give uneasiness to his friends.
.. [Balt. American.

We understand that Dr. Mason of N.
York-has accepted the Presidency of
Dickenson College, in Carlisle, Pennsylva-
nia.--Cons. Advertiser.

: ROCHESTER, (N Y.) Sept. 18.
,More'money.- On Saturday evening last
two pet-sons were apprehended for passing
counterfeit bills. Eight hundred and 75
dollars in had money was found upon one
of tsem, the other made his escape from
his keepers during the night. The bills
:were on different banks and were tolera-
blywellt.executed. We observed tens of
the New Havenibahk, fives of the N. York
state bank, and some of the Orange couti-
ty.banklr&e. The person who had these
hills in possession, had arrived on 'Satur-
day in a vessel from Sackets Harbor.

SO Friday evening laste,between 9 and
10'o'clock, all.the upper ceiling u* the Re-.
tereid" Mr. Chase's new Baptist Church,
corner of:Delancy and Chrystie street's fill
tovthe floor. The fall of so great a body
of -plaster mortar, made a trenenFmi 0115
I. sh, and did much damage to thlie pews,
I Inps, &c. It is fortunate that it happen-
Id when the congregation were not in
4pb, chb. A York paper.

S:, Masri lsti
Sept 23d-Brig Eagl,tHoaidley, from N York,
in ballast to H. Trowbridge and Bradley
& Bishop.

Sniohis town, on the 24th, Mr. Theophilust
*ling, aged 49.
SIn, .this city, on the 2411l inst. a child of
*Mr. Renlien Rice, aged 1 year.
A child-of'Mr. John Babcock, 2d.
At Milford, Widow Phebe Baldwin, aged a-
bout 60
'We pnhlished some lime. since that Mr. .o-
Ie-i Bish.p, fornmely of this city, died at Wil-
miinglni, N C. in July last ; hut it should
liav.- hbe-n 12th August.-A letter from that
place of Sept. 16th, says, that within 30 days
after Iwo of his children, ,i, wife's mother,
and a srr'vant had athO died-and that the rav-
ages of the oicknes. in that plaee were almost
%hlihout parallel, considering the number of
persons in the place.
NEw-YORK, Sept. 15.
Singunlnr Death.--On Thursday after-
koon, about 5 o'clock, Hr.iRENR JANSON,
.E,. Delegate to the Convention fiomr
thi~'County of Ulster, when apparently in
perfect health, fell down in the Capit6l, at
Albany, and expired instantly. He had
the moment before purchased a ticket for
admission to Peale's celebrated picture (of
the COURT OF DEATH, now exhibi.
ting in the Senate Chamber; and while he
was crossing the threshold of the door lea-
ding to the picture,*he was instantly sum-
moned from the representation to the aw-
ful reality .
As soon as the melancholy news was.
communicated to the President, he instan-
tly despatched-the Sergeant at Arms to
,the several members of the Convention,
requiring their attendance in the Capitol
at 8 o'clock on the following morning.
The occurrence which had caused the
Iuni41a1l meeting, ha ring been stated it wais
oreaol' ef, tliat.1he MemiMers weal crape, us
a testimony (if i'rspret for the deceased,
for the space of thirty days. It was also,
resolved, that the members follow the
hearse in processibn, from the Capitol, to
the Steat Boat, on board which the body
was to he sent to his friend-.

Yr avannaSh.
II-rid THE S loorp Snusan. Z. Brad-
leay, master, has good accom-
modaliohs, and has lately u.i-
ul&dergone a thorough repair,will
sail on or. about the 12th Oct. For freight
-or passage apply to
or the master o board.
o 200 lls POTATOES.
500 do. OATS.
i Inquire as above.
Sept. 28. -2s653

Consisting its part of the following arli-
S cles.
SUPERFINE and Common Clolhs and Cas-
simnerer-Kerseys-Lion Skins-Baiizes-
Flannels and Plains-Caroline Plaids--Can-
tin and Italian Craprs-Thread Laces-Meri
no Handk'fs.-Fig'd B.-mhazttls-Calicoes-
Ginghams-lMuslins--Slheetings and Shirthigs,
&c. Se.
English Ingrained CARPETS.
Venetian do.
BrassAndirons and Shovels af Tongs.
Sept. 29. 60

rT'HE subscriber h s just received a fresh,
sL apply of DRY GOODS-among which
ar .
lil'.pne e colored BomrnsAzelta
Plain and bordered Cassimere Shawls
A Itrge nssortimneit ol Canton Crapes
Dayrk and light Calicoes & Ginghams
Fine while anad red Flannels,
Cassirneres-Brond Cloths andi Cassitietls
Fine Book, Mull Muslins aud Lenoes
Estra long whi-teKid Gloves
Ladies hest Beaverand Kid do.
Bl'k and white Italian Crap"s
Best apron anid common Checks
Donieslic Shirtings, Shueetinigs aad Giglhams.
Tie above Goods with many others will be
sold at the lowest prices.
Sept. 229. 62

A LL persons indebted to A. R. STREET.
A or the late Arm of Sherman 8f Street
are notifled that their accounts must be in-
mediately settled.
SNew-Hfaven, Sept. 28, 1821. 62

"IO ,tCHAUNC Y HALL, to residing in
SDurham-SIRa, some tuinm, sine you
aellculed me in oithlic ermianiVr of callhin

Wants a' Situation,
AS an Instructress, in a family, a lady
It who has heewr accustomed to teach
the .fOllpwing branches-reading, writing,
arithmetic, grammar, geography, history,
tambouring, embroidery, music, & French,
grammatically. IFor further particulars en-
New Haaen, Sept. 29. 4w6P*


Biding Saddles.
%Jpurchased the exclusive right of making
and vending AMixer & Brewer's Patent Riding
Saddles, for the city and county of New-Ha-
ven, and for the city of Augusta, Georgia ; -the
public are hereby informed, thailthe subscriber
is now making these much approved Saddles
at his Shop ill NewkvHaven" where gentlemen
are invited to call and examine for themselves,
and he is persuaded, that after any person has
made use of any one-of these saddles, he will
not be disposed to nse any other.
J.ew:-Haven, 24th Sept. 1821. 62tf
Riding Alaster, Boston.
r have had a patent Riding Saddle, invented
by Messrs Mixer 4, Brewer, of Keene, N. H.-
in use some weeks, and from a fair and par-
ticuler trial, as well as a thorough investiga-
tion of the principle upon which they are con-
structed, I am convinced it is the greatest im-
provement in that article ever offered to the
,public.-, It is particularly adapted to invalids,
wlio may ride them wilk as much ease as sit-
ting on a couch. I have one of these saddles
at my Circus. which has been used by several
.gentlemeri, all of whom concur with me in o-
pinion. Any one 'who is desirous of trying the.
same, is invited to call at my Circus.
'Boston, March 20, 1819 ..
From DANIEL ADAms., At D. Keene, JV. H.
I have used-lthe'"Patent Spring Saddle of
Messrs. Mixer 8, Brewer, of Ihis town, for more
( than three years. The saddle has been much
used, and no failure of any "description has ap-
peared in lhisi, nor in any saddle of the kind
used, in my knowledge. I esteem this saddle
as far more easy and comfortable than any
other I have ever seen, and that the improved
plan upon which it is constructed, involes no
peculiar liability to failure.
Keene, jug. 10,1821
From ELITAH BENDING, Esq. SIanzsey. J. H.
I have owned and made nse of one ,f Messrs.
Mixer s4 Brewer's Spring Saddles for the last
four years, with ly eat ease, both to myself and
horse--and think them decidedly superior to
any other saddle now, in use. The Saddle has
never been r paired since I owned it, and is
now perfect in all its parts
Swansey, Augusl 9,1819.

Th' reta-painte Shop

Fall Winter Goods,
jF ROM Mr. Abel Burrilt,jr. who is purchas-
ing them in INew-York, for the firm and
has sent up
3 Bales Cloths and Cassimeres
I Flanpels, all,colors
1 Bomhbazets
5 Pieces Blue and Green Baize
150 figured and plain Cassimere Shawls
2 doz. Merino: Handkerchiefs.
T (-' I0 1 % ih. f, l pn 11P E.i. lsr,-I
i r .. ;.i Li In :u i Ai. tllri;,;
Bed Ticken, Cnssinets, 'Checks, Stripes, anid
Plaids. '
Sept. 28-Received 7 large boxes, I large
bale and 5 small boxes and pe'kages-contain-
ing Blankels, low priced Cloths and Cassi-
meres ;-an additional supply of
Cassimere & Merino Shawls-*
Plaid Bombazetts, and
Tartan Plaids
WNorsted Husiery,
And almost every article wanted by Mer-I
ebhants and retail dealers.
lie pleased Ladies to call and try-
And not still longer keepoff shy.
For the Green painted Shop,
N. B. Mr A. Borrit,jr. is still in New-York-
daily sending up Goods.
Sept. 29. 63

Just received and for sale by

Bales first quality COTTON,
2 do damaged do. cheap,
250 Ibs. Cotton'Balls
S175 Ibs. Wick Yarn -
31*dozen Patent Lamps
225 galls. LAMP OIL
5V Ibs. freshly RICE
350 lbs. White Havana SUGAR
6 bhls. BROWN do.
i*0 Ihs. LUMP do.
6 clests fresh TEAS, different ktnds.
2 Tierces PEAS, of this yeai'sgrowth.
The above Goods, toethlier with his stock on
hand, will be sold cheap for cash, or most kinds
of Country produce.
New-Haven, Chapie street, Sept. 28 62


1 ALMANACK, just published and for
sale at the Book stores if A. H. MALT
BY &z CO. hl,'he Building. and J BAB-
COCK SON, Chiutch Street-by liheI
thousand, gross, dozen, or single.-Price,
$35.50 per eross-Sl cents per doz.
New Haven, Sept. 29, 121t. 3s62

.82 IN pitrsnance of an order from
ithe Court of Proubite for the dis-
trici-if New Haven, "to sell s.o much of Ibe
real estate of Wm. Stanley deceased, as-will
raise the sum of ,S900;" the subscriber offers
for satl any portion (sufficient to raise said
sum of the Ihree develling houses and Gar-
dens belonging to said estate, situated upon
the West side of Olive-street Unless previ-
ously disposed of, the same will be sold at
public Auction upon the premises, on the llth
day of Oct. nexl.
Ilsa for Sale-One half a pew in th1 North
Aisle of the Rev. Mr. Merwin's Meeting-
New Haven, Sept 24th. 1821 62

- y ,..- --- "'- ".
you.a clever fellow, and that I knew no-
thino amiss of you.-- am always willing to '
acknowledge my errors, and I believe this B ilank L sts
to tee one of my greatest mistakes, and for sale at the
hope. to be paduoned. For 1821, for sale at the
Durham, Sept. 1, l8el. 6St Sept. 29, 62

STOLEN fi'on tlhe sul.
S scuibert on -the night rf tihe
.13th ihst. a black MARK, Sal-
high, shod all round, trots, no artificial mark
except the hair- on the left side jusl barkof the
fore leg is a little worn offl, and she has large
hollows over the eyes; age about eight or
nine. It is supposed she is exchanged away
somewhere in Ihe cotsntry. -
Whoever will give information to ltheowner
so that the Mare or Thief casl be found, shali
be haiidsomely rewarded by
m. H pmhreysville, Sept. 18, 1821 *62

S Notice.
'W ILL be sold at public vendne,on aecom-
S.' modating terms, (if nulot previously dis-
posed of at private sala) on WedneFedy hue
24th1 day of October next, at 2 o'clock after-
noon, at the dwelling house of I'hilo. Wood-
ruff, Middlehbury, so much of the real estate of
ISAIAH GUNN, late of Walerbury, deceased,.
as will- raise the sum of Two thousand five
hundred 'dollars. By order of the Cuurt of
.Probate for Waterbury district. -,. i
Waterbury. Sept. 27, 1821. 62
Sanford's Peruvian Bark,
HE subscriberhaving used his best ehdeav-
ours lto'ive to his superfine powder f the
bark, all tile perfection of which the article is
susceptible ; and being satisfied from thu deci-
ded preference which has long .been given to
that preparation throughout the United SirT ., "
that his exertions and those of lila late fathter-.
have not been unsuccessful ; feels it a duty, r.o
less in justice to tlbne pnilic ti lin to himself. to
expose an imposition a littsh be has lately dis-
covered to be practised iA-vending this article.
He has ascertained that much inferior hark has
heen sold in bulk, in various parts of the United
States, as Sanford's preparation, and many
purchasers have beenddeceived i-, the tetpecta-
tion of having obtained tihe subscriber's geonr,
ine powder; whe i, in fact, they havee been '
furnished withrcommon bark, probably pow-
dered at his mill, tor other persons:
To prevent .in future a practice so injurious
not only to himself and to the purchaser, hut
which is of vastly more importance, Iraught
with irreparable mischief to the esik ; the pnb-
lie are now informed that the subscriber nev-
er has nor ever will sell his supirfimne powder
of the bark in bulk, not isi any other way than
in paper packages; neatly pasted in a cylindri-
cal forps confaiing from one ounce to one
pound, willh his prinledlabihl upon each;.and is
sold in this way at-eduiced prices by a0l. the
principal druggists in the city r. n-i.nu-'ink,
Slephen Nor h, of Philadelphia, Androw-T.n.os.
Kennedy, ofAhuxarft -tri -olp a.-1.2" for le 'di.--
trict of Columbia, Ra-dnlph Wel.l, of ., Ril,.iei
(N. C.) A. S. VWillington, M 'e-sr Perti4i t&
Johnston, Messrs .lohnston..& Maynard, Dr. L.
Kirkland, of Charleston, Abraham Delenii, of
Camden; (South -Carolina,) Penfield & Mar-
quand, of Savannih, (Georgia) Messrs. South.
ard & Starr, of Louisville, Kentucky, Isaac D.
Bull, Daniel P. Hopkin, Messrs. Harvey Sey-
mour & Co. Martin Cowles, of Farmington,
Messi's T. & S. Soilthimnyd Co.. of MidJle-
town, Messrs. H-ntutbkiss & Diranl, of New- ,
Haven,and by the proprialbr at Greenwich,
(Con..); in short it may' be prcuired in almost
any part ofthe'U. S. wilb the prop' iNor's Essay
on alnl the different kinds of Peruvian bark nowv
used in the U. S. -
All such drugji;sts as are particular in the
pnilverising of their different medicines, are
respectfully informed by the sulbsribrir, that
by applying to him at Greentwichu (Con ) they
can have their drugs of various kinds ponder-
ed in a vel-y superior and eleiant. manner. antil
with dispatch ; and as the 'ffieacy of amol ar-
powder, ;the public ar'.iinformed that y e'mi)iiir-
ing for Sanford's powdering they may be sire of
obtaining articles that are well manouaceretd.
New-Haven, Sept. 15. *6i0

AltelAiWc aor Straps &
ARE constantly kept for sale lay WM. fH.
and A. H. MALTBY & CO. New-Haven.
ALSO, for sile in most nf the towns in the
New-Eungland States.

C Kirtland & Co. having manufactunrred and
sold afiout thirty Ihousand of the ahorve lRazor
Straps within ihe last year, lake tIbis opporIn-
nily to acknowledge their obligations tothe
public, and to assure them lhat they shall doi all
in Iheir power to meril a continuRpce of that
patronage, hitherto so liberally trslmowed.
N, B C.K. s Co. having ascertained ihat a
quality of 9jpurioas Paste, has been liawked a-
hout the country andsold for Poimerov's, take
Ibis opportunity to inform the public, tliat they
do not suffer their Paste to go into the hands of
Pedlars; and any Paste off, red for E. M. Porn-
eroy's that hlas not the initials oT his name and
the word Patent," or C K. t Co stamped
upon the box, is not genuine.
Wallingford, Aug 15. 1921. 56

Revolt of the Trial
Of Eunice Hall, vs. Robert Grant,
T RIED before the Court of Common Pleas
Sfor the County of Esst-x, in New-Jersey,
and a special Jury in Jurne Term, 1821-taken,
in short lihnd, by Daniel Rodgers, Counsellor
at Law-withl an Abridgeent of the Argi-
inents of Counsel, and an' Appendix, just re
ceived and for sale by
Adjoiinng the Post Offie, 60
Sept. 15.
B Y order of th(, Court of Proti'ite for Ihe
district of New-Flaven, notice is hereby
given that so mulch of the real estate of PA-
TIENCE TOiMLINSON, late of Oxford, deceased,
as will raise the sum of $197 10), together with
fihe incidental charges of selling the sonme, will
be sold at Public Vendue, ait thle late residence
of (he deceased, on Monday the 34th day of
September inst at 2 o'clock in the afternoon,
if not previously disposed of at private sile.
Oxford. Sept. 17, 1821 .O0

el-'Taiught P enlilan.
JUST received, a fresh supply of the" Self-
S Taught Penman, by D. Hewelt As this
Syst-eout %as been, before described at large in
ani advertisement, with recommendations from
the first Instructors in our country,it Is thought
unnecessary to give any further notice of it at
this time. It is universally ncknijwledged to
possess advantages over every other System.
For sale at nhe Register Otlice-price 50 cents
single-65 per doze-n.
New Haven. June 9, 162L. 46

For Sale,
T HE following proper y, lying in the town
of Milfird, telongln, to the late firm of
D. L. & A. BAr. nwiN. vi?.- A Dw,.Iling Hoioe
aid 20 r,,"d of escellent Land, sitnistd in the
centre of lhe town, near tlie public, road-A
pire of be,'chl and whnrf, wilh a new Storo
theroi-i jinading.
ALSO. two small pieces of Lanrd, silunted in
the we.t part of the town For further partic.
nlari enquire nf
fior D L. & A. Baldwin.
bliliford, Sept. 20, 1821. 4

It was that tender, melancholy hour,
When fancy most exerts her magic power,--
Spread. o'er the softened soul her soothing
And every sorrow, ev'Py care disarms;
When on the bank the swain reclines at rest,
RIeconnis his harvest-feel6 supremely blest,
n umble adoration kimeils tou heaven
11 grateful thanks for tll her blessings given:
0, dark Nvpunset's* flowery'hank I lay,
And silent watched the day caiums parliug ray;
The pale blue mist, half yield the distant hill,
Each sound was hush'd-each murmi'ring wave
was still.
When sudden bursting from the hemlock grove,
W nre oft at evening hour I loved to rove,
Som" lowly rustic, rude, and simple song,
Soft o'er the deep'ning silence pours along.
The storm of night was high and dread,
And bright the light'niags gleam ;
tDa- rushing o'er its rocky bed,
Loud roared the swoolleli stream.
Yet proud that warrior stood-bhi breast
Had never known a fear ;
And proudly waved his plumy crest,
And gleam'd his shining spedr.
Full many a foreman's heart blood red,
That vengeful spear has drank ;
That lofty crest has terror spread,
Thro' many a foreman's rank
.. Shall I," he cried who oft have strove
Against the tide of war,
'VWhen speeding to the maid I love,
Let waves my path-way luTr ?"
Full many a moon that maid hath mourn'd
ithe absence of her chief ;
But still that chieftairi pe'er returned
Nor ceased her silent grief.
'i'ercely exulting in their might
SThe fell invaders come;
And in his nation's cause to fight,
He left his peaceful home.
He raised his war note long and loud,
He cull'd his warrior band;
Each spear was bright, ehch crest was proud,
And-nerv'd each mighty hand.
Right fearless did that band advance;
And soon they met the foe; -
Each dark hrow'd warrior's gleaming lance,
Luid many a white man low.
But hearts that beat so high at morn,
And eye's that leam so bright,
Full oft e'er evening shades retarn,
Are sunk in endless night.
Alf,save that youthful chieftain brave,
Of all that uand so bold,
At close of even found a grave
Beneath the green sod cold.
Far from that fatal field he fled,
Tlhr' Greenwood, Morass, Gihn,-
And oft at night he made his bed,
Beside the panther's den.
For may a dreary day and night
He'braved the bowling storm,
Still dauntless was his soul of might--
Still proud his.lofty form.-
Of dangers-toils, he ne'er complained,
Nor breath'd the unmanly-moan ;
That lovely maid his hbart sustained,
He lived for her alone.
And oft at miduinghts' gloothy hour,
To hiat lov'd stream she come,
And called hlr chieftain-till its shore,
Re echoed with hitk name.
Ile heard-tho' lotd the tempest hoarse,
That voilee bath reaeh'd his heart;
No stream shall uow impede btis -ase,u
No power their bosoms part.
Tho' blasts and torrents fearful roll,
And foam tie sparkling waves,,
Wit" ninigly aim, and dauntless soul,
Their rushing force be braves.
While high to heaven, that beauteous maid
Extends her lovely araws,
-Implores its power her chief to aid,
And still her lond alarms.
Against the torrent wave of fear,
He strove ful-fierce and long ;
Wniy falls so faintly oi the ear,
That voice, so high and strong?
* *
Chief of my soul, I come tothee,"
With bursting heart she said,
The wal'ry cave ourbower shall be,
The still dark wave our bed."
'Tis past-Neponset's rushing tide,
`Its gloomy wave rolls o'er
That chief of fame, that lovely-bride,
With dark aund sullen roar.
The blast of night their dirge has rung,
Tlhe NaiJd's have made their grave ;
And the torrents roar their requiem song,
O'er dark Neponset's wave.
Around their brows fair flowers were
By spirits of the deep,
And o'er their graves sweet sounds were
To soothe their peaceful sleep.
Ye spirits! whose high employment is,
On wings of light to bear
To the holy bowers of love and bliss,
Thie souls of the brave and fair.
0, ne'er in your crystal urr. was laid-
0, ne'er did your arms unfold
The heart of alovlier-fonder maid,
Or a chief morc'true and bold.
*JN'espont,a river a few miles South from
Boston --

From the London Investigator.
This world that we so highly prize,
And seek so eagerly its smile-
What is it?-Vanity and lies-
A broken cistern all the while.
Pleasure-with her delightful song,
That charms, the unwary to tieguile-
What is it? -thie deceiver's tongue;
A broken cistern all the while.
Anil earthly friendships, 'lir and gay,
That promise, much with artful wile-
What are they ?-puff and treachery;
A broken citern all the while.
Riches, that so absorb the mind
In anxious care andi ceaseless toil-
What are they ?-fitithless as the wind ;
A broke vcistern all the while.
And what is list, and youthful fire!
Joy springing from thuse, passions vile-
What is it?-inly vai desire ;
A broken ci6tera all the while,
Amhition, with liher lfty theme
Of vanquished eoolinenit and isle-
What is it?-hibu a troubled dream ;
A broken cistrn nall the while
And fame, with her recording pen,
'ro blazoi frrlth our rank and slyle-.,
t'ntil is it ?-to the wiaest men,
A broken cistern all the while.
Yes,-all are broken cisterns, Lord
To thuIan that wander fir from Thee ;
Thi living irealh i s in Thy word,
TouFi 'oui oT IMaotarLi l

From the Concord (N. H.) Patriot, Sept. 17.
Perhaps the most awful tornado that
ever occurred in New England took
place on Sunday evening last week, ex-
tending from Croydon southeasterly
through the towns of Wendell, New Lou-
don, Sutton and Warner. A violent
storm of wind and hail was indeed felt
in many other towns, but the ravages so
far as we have ascertained a4 confined
to those above mentioned.
About six o'clock, Sunday evening,af-
ter an extremely fine and warm day, a
dark cloud was observed to rise rapidly
in the north and northwest, passing in a
south easterly direction, illumined in its
course by incessant flashes of the most
vivid lightning. There was a most ter-
rifying commotion In the cloud itself;
and its appearance gave notice that irre-
sistible power and desolation were its at-
tendants. Few however apprehended
the danger that was threatening, or that
their dwellings which had long with-
stood the fury of the tempest were to be
Swept away like leaves by the winds of
The House of Deac. Cooper of Croy-
don was much injured; his barn -and its
contents entirelyblown away. Passing
on in a direction E. S. E.in its progress,
collecting to a more narrow compass
its force, it kept its tract along the low
lands, till it came to the farm and buil-
dings of a Mr. Harvey Ifuntoon, in
Wendell, about 80 rods from the bor-
ders of the Sunapee Lake. The people
in the house, eight in number, were
frightened by the appearance of the
cloud. Soon they saw the air before
it filled with birds and broken limbs of
trees. In an instant tlie house and two
barns were prostrated to the ground.-
A side-of the honse fell upon Mr. II.
and his wife, who were standing in the
kitchen. The next instant it was blown
off and dashed to pieces. The woman
was carried across the field with the
current. A Mrs. Wheeler, who with
her husband and child were then living
in the house, had taken her child and
fled to the cellar. Mr. W. found him-
self in the cellar covered with timbers
and brick, and much injured. A child
eleven 'months old was sleeping upon a
bed in the west part of the house; the
gown which it wore was soon after found
in the water on the shore of the lake,
150 rods from the house, and we learn
that on Wednesday following the man-
gled' body of the child was found on the
west shore of the lake, where it had
floated by-the waves. Though the sun
-was an hour above the horizon, yet it
was as dark as midnight. The air was
filled with leaves, fragments of trees
and gravel. The bedstead on which
the child lay was found in the woods
eighty rods from the house northerly
and out of the general tract of the wind.
The bed and PJedding have not yet been
found. A number of bricks were-blown
more than an hundred rods from the
lions; large pi~ecs otithibllbelonFi irio
to the house and barns, some seven and
eight inches square and twelve feet
long, were carried eighty and ninety
rods; a pair of cart wheels were sepa-
rated from the body and spire, carried
about sixty rods and dashed in pieces;
a large iron pot was blown upwards of
seven rods; nearly all the trees of a
middling sized orchard were blown down,
many of them torn up and carried from
seventy to an hundred rods in the woods
-casks, furniture, clothing and dead
fowls were found at a much greater dis-
tance. The only furniture found near
the house was a kitchen chair. A bu-
reau was blown across the lake, two,
miles wide at that place and, excepting
.the drawers was found half a mile be-
yond the lake, the whole distance being
two miles and three quarters! From the
buildings the land rises about 100 feet
inthe distance of 50 rods, then descends
to the lake. A door post of the barn,of
beech, 13 feet long, 8 by 12 inches
square, was blown through the air up
this rising ground forty four rods.
From Wendell the hurricane, passed
across the lake in a most sublime and ter-
rific pyramidical column to New Lon-
don, where the destruction of buildings
and property is represented toiohave
been the greatest; but we have not
heard of any deaths at that place, nor
have we any particulars from that town
sufficiently minute to justify a detail.
On Saturday last, with several gentle-
men from Concord, Hopkintonand War-
ner,we visited the ruins in the latter men-
tioned town, near the Kearsarge mnoun
tain in that part formerly called the
Gore. No person can conceive, with-
out visiting the spot, the horroso.f that
instant-it was but an instant when all was
over--when houses, barns, -trees, fen-
ces, fowls, &c. were all lifted from the
earth, into the bosom of the whirlwind,
and anon dashed into a thousand pieces.
N*o language can give an adequate re-
presentation of even the present scene,
much less of that terrible wrath of the
elements, which for a few seconds, was
felt by the sufferers. We stood amidst
the ruins almost discrediting our own
vision, but awfully impressed with the
thought that the place was one where
the hand of Omnipotence had been put
down in anger,, to teach man his impo-
tence, in a manner that should be under-
stood and remembered. It can hardly,
however, be said that we stood among
the rumes, for most of them had been
carried beyond our sight. A few large
stones remaining in their places,and oth-
ers strewed on each side for several feet.

indicated where a stone wall had stood;
a few fragments of timber, and a small
quantity of hay, which had since been
gathered together, denoted the spot
where stood the barns ; a few timbers
and bricks, and at one place the floor re-
mained, of what composed the dwellings
of the two Savary's: and the feathers
here and there discovered in the dust,

shewed that the very fowls of heaven,
that had often sported with the clouds"
could not fly the swift destruction.
From the mountain there is a raphl,
descent into the gore. In tfife valle
formed between the mountain and a,
high hill S. E. before it stood seven dwell-
ing houses,comprising all the habitations
in that part of the gore. The tornado
came over the mountain in the direction
of the buildings, and first struck the Iba n
of William Harwood, carrying it away:
passing onward itinjured the houses of
Messrs. F.-Goodwin, J. Ferrin and Ab-
ner Watkins, completely destroying Fer*
rin's barn and unroofing Watkins's.--
Next in the direction of the wind stood
the dwelling of Daniel Savary, of which
nothing remains but a part of the floor,
and bricks. Apprehending a wind, Mr;
Samuel Savary, aged 72 years, the faW
other of the proprietor of the buildings)
who was himself absent, went up stairs
to fasten .own a window. The womed
started to his assistance, when, as they
represent, the house seemed to whirl and
instantly.rose above their heads, while
what was left behind, timbers, bricks &c.
almost literally buried six of the family
in the ruins. The body of the aged
Samuel Savary was found at the distance
.of six rods from the house, his brains'
dashed out against a stone. Elizabeth,
his wife, wa very much injured by the
falling timbers, which fell across her.--'
Mary, the wife of Daniel S. was severe-
ly bruised on her head,arms and breast,
and an infant which she held in her arms
was killed. The three children ,were
much bruised but had sufficiently recove-
red to cell -us their artless tale and show
tne traces of the storm. This family'
were extricated by the assistance of the
elder Mrs. Savary, who though now
scacrely able to move, had the most sur-,
prising strength in removing the timbers
and bricks, beneath which could be faint-
ly heard the cries of the sufferers.
The house of Mr. Robert Savary was
also demolished. Mrs. S. says she anti-
cipated a shower, and went into a bed-,
room, to take up a child,'and was con-
scious of nothing more, till she found
herself confined among the timbers,
greatly bruised, but the child unhurt--,
her husband buried altogether in the.
bricks, with the exception of his head-
,and two of their children completely
covered in splinters and rubbish. This
family consisting of eight persons, were
all wounded, but none dangerously.
Mr. John Palmer, who lives up a rise,
distant half a mile, and was out at the
door, saw the clouds coming over the
mountain in shape, as he represents, like
a tunnel, the air filled with leaves, limbs
of trees, &c. He immediately attempt-
ed to enter the door, but was caught by
the arm-at the same instant the breast
work and chimney gave way, and a part
of the frame buried Mrs. P. who was at-
tempting to force open the door for her
husband, under the bricks and timber.
Mrs. P. was considerably hurt, the re-
-mai4nder-of lth fn.ailynat-MerialyJ n-
j ured.
The wind, in passing from the Sava-
ry's to Palmer's, tore tp every thing in
its course,throwing splinters of te build--
ings, pieces of furniture, crocklry, &c.
in every direction for a mile ; ten hives
of bees were destroyed ; the legs, wings
and heads of fowls were to be seen lying
about; several acres of corn and pota-1
toes adjacent to the buildings were,
swept off clean, not leaving an ear, save,
at some distance a few in heaps ; stores
half buried in the earth were overturned
and we saw one which would weigh 500
lbs. moved several feet; a heraouck log7
60 feet in length,half buried in the earth,
was taken from its bed and e'arried six
rods forward, while a knot from thl
same log was carried 15 paces back and
driven with great force two feet under
the turf; a bridge covered with largt
oaks split in the middle, was torn up and
the timbers strewed for a quarter of a
mile in a southerly direction.
From these dwellings it passed over
the hill two and an half miles and dowfi'
perhaps one hundred feet, where it swept
off the buildings of Mr. Peter Flandeps,
killing a Miss Anna Richardson and an
infant child. All the others, 7 in nuri-
Der, were wounded some badly and Mr.
F. so severely that until within a day
or two his life was despaired of. They-
informed us that no sound of wind was
heard,although some might have observ-
ed the cloud, until the crash of the build-
ings took place, and then all was over
in an instant.
The buildings of Deacon Josephl
True, situate in a corner of Salisbury,
were next swept away. Mr. T. and his
father-in-law, a Mr. Jones, who with
his wife were there on a visit, bLthg ani
the door, saw the whirlwind approach,
and had just time to hide theluieslvs.-
one under his shop a few paces distant,
and he other down by a pile of wood-
when the buildings were whirled aloft
and stripped into splinters, with the ex-
ception of some heavy sticks of timber,
one of which plunged endways into the
ground two tect by the side of Jones
lying by the wood, and the.other end
leaning upo'p the pile, protected" liim
from other sticks which fell across. Nei-
ther Jones nor True was hurt. And by
their exertions Mrs. True and three or
four children were dug out from beiteath
the bricks, where they were actually bu-
ried more than a foot. The oven hind
.just been heated, and the bricks were so
hot that inremoving them from his cl-
dren, Mr. T. had his fingers burnti to the
bone!-Mrs. T. and several of the faro-

ily were badly hurnt, and one cilild is so
disfigured as hardly to be known. The
youngest child, an infant seven weeks
old, was found at the distance of one
hundred feet under the bottom of a sleigh.
the top of which cannot be found. The
amazing power of the wlnd may L,,
faintly imagined from the evidences now
to be seen. In one place near Dea.

-True's a hemlock log 2 1-2 feet through
and 36 feet long, and nearly half buried
in the earth, was moved one or two rods.
.At another place, two hemlock logs of
-the same size with tire other, one 65 feet
long and the-other about 40, lying across
each other, were moved about 12 feet
and left in the same situation as before.
.The entire top of one of thie chimnies
was carried 10 rods and left the bricks,
'oge;lte," on one spot. Mr. True saw a
.tree whirling perpendicularlyin the airl
to an immense height. An elm tree
standing a little south of Savary's, meas-
uring 17 inches diameter, whose enor-
mous roots refused to yield, and being
too tough to break, was twisted roL.il
like a'withe; and a few ash trees, stand-
ing at the foot of the hill, were stripped
.of bark and limbs, and split literally in-
to basket stuff!
The tornado then passed into War-
ner again, tearing down a barn, and
passing over a pond, the waters of which
seemed to be drawn up in its centre, ter-
minated its ravages in this quarter, in
the woods of Boscawen.
The whirlwind is said to have com-
menced as far back as Lake Champlain.;
uiathentic information reaches no further
than Croydon-from whence it extended
in the direction stated, in shape like an
invested cone, or.as some represent more
like a trumpet flaring at the top-alter-
nately rising and falling, sometimes ex-
'tending beyond sight in the heavens; its
width varied from half a mile to six rods,
apparently narrowing its sphere as it
passed onward. Its- appearance must
have been most awful at Wendell, and
its violence the greatest there and at New
The above facts, although they par-
take of the marvellous,are literally true.
Of the destruction in Wendell, &c. we
had the relation from a gentleman of
high reputation in Newport, whose testi-
mony was corroborated by a dozen indi-
viduals who visited Wendell with him
the day following the event. What re-
lates to Warner and the destruction on
the east side of Kearsarge mountain we
know to b, true,having ourselves visited
the spot. May God in mercy avert such
another catastrophe.

Concluded from last week.
To the north and west of Pontiac are
a considerable number af beautiful
small Lakes, the waters of which are
very clear and wholesome, and abound
with excellent fish. The land adjacent
to these lakes is uniformly of an excel-
lent quality, and its formation contains
every pleasing variety of hill and dale.
Along the Strait, or Detroit river,
which extends from Lake St. Clair to
.Lake Erie, (a noble stream, and more
than a mile wide) there is almost a con-
tinued settlement on both banks. The
firms, which are very narrow,atid extend
Sor 3 miles back from the Strait, have
7 cultivated for a long time' and each
.... ,irchr.ird jfinrm.-apIe avud poar
trees. The Strait and its banks furnish
delightful scenery ; but to the new set-
tler, the old orchards and valuable fish-
eries furnish luxuries which can rarely
ite n.et within any new country in the
JUnion ; these are, the best of fruit, cider
and fish, and can be obtained in abun-
ldance at a very low price. There are
many new settlers, who, by devoting
three or four nights in the year to taking
fish, obtain enough to supply their ,lam-
ilies through the year. Besides these
advantages, they will possess another,
the want of which is severely felt by the
settledt -in every new country now in mar-
ket, except the Territory of Michigan-
I mean proximity to good flour and saw
mills. Already, in Michigan, have a
sufficient number been erected in the im-
,mediate vicinity of the lands now in
market, to accommodate all thle settlers
now in the Territory ; and mill seats
are so numerous, that whenever neces-
sity demands, more will be immediately
The facility with which a farmer can
get his lands under improvement is also
a great consideration. Instead of being
-obliged to chop and log, and burn for
months, in order to clear ,a spot to sow
wheat, lie has only to cut timber enough
to fence his field, and girdle the stand-
ing trees-his field is then ready for the
plough. There are indeed, tracts of
land so heavily timbered, that considera-
ble labor would be necessary to clear it
for cultivation : but it is seldom if ever
necessary for a settler to take a whole
farm of such land, unless it be his choice
-on the contrary, a large proportion of
the settlers select quarter sections, that
contain a portion of heavy timbered land.
The country also abounds with small
pr airi: containing from fifty to- two hun-
dred :;:res of land. These, unlike the
extensive prairies of ,ilinois, Inditna,
Missouri, &c. produce good grass for
cattle, and numbers of them are annual-'
ly mown. Oneor more of these small
prairies can be found to every section of
In order to induce those who intend
to emigrate, to thasted their departure, it
may be said that for four or five years
to come, they will find a market for all
the productions of their forms at their
own doors. Thie United States' troops
in the Territory, those persons engaged
in the fur trade, new settlers &c. will re-
quire it; and when the time shall arrive
at which there will be a surplus of flour,
grain &c. in thie Territory, tvo markets,
at least willbe open to receive it, New-
York and Montreal.

To the inducements alreadymentioned,
it would be proper to add another of no
little weight, Many, who are confident
their circumstances would be meliora-
ted by emigrating to new countries, are
deterred, by the chilling reflections that
from the narrowness of their means,
'they will not be enabled to revisit their
relative' and friends. This reflectiou,

unfortunately, is too frequently realized
by those who remove from this and the
adjoining states to Indiana, Illinois, &c.
-but as to Michigan, the objection, by
means of the grand Canal, will be entire-
ly removed. From thke liberal and vig-
orous nmeasdres adopted by the great
state of New-York to complete the ca-
nal,a belief is induced that it will be cont-
pleted in two years. Then the emi-
grant from this part of the Union will be
enabled to revisit it in eight or nine days
from the time of his departure from De-
troit and at a trifling expence. The fol-
lowing may be considered as a pretty
correct estimate of what will be the ex-
pense of a journey from Detroit to the
city of New-York, at the time when the
canal shall have been completed, viz:
From Detroit to Buffalo, $5, (the pas-
sage in the packets is now $7)-frort
Buffalo to Albany, $9, (in the Grand ca-
nal packet boats)-fronf Albany to N.
York, $5. This estimate includes all
necessary expenses, an it is believed to
be liberal.
To treat of all the general and local
advantages of the Territory of Michi-
gan, would far exceed the limits of a 'sin-
gle Newspaper communication; and in
the above remarks, I have not touched
upon those appertaining to that vast
tract of excellent country which still re-
mains to be surveyed and brought into
market. Several Surveyors are' now
busily employed in laying out the rich
country. in the vicinity of Sagona Bay
and River, which will be in market next
The climate of the Territory is very
congenial to health, and there is not per-
haps, on the continent of America, a
tract of country in which can be found a
greater abundance of wholesome water
than there is in the country now in'mar-
ket in Michigan. The air is so health-
ful that many people from unhealthy
places near Lake Erie, visit Detroit
during the summer months for the besne-
fit of health.
It remains to state, that Farms can
be purchased in the country, which pos-
sess even more advantages than have
been above enumerated, for the trifling
JOHN P. SHELDON, of Detroit.
Bridgeport, Sept. 6, 1821.
NOTE.-From the increasing emigra-
tion, it is calculated with much appa.
rent certainty, that the Territory of
Michigan will become a state in the
course of four years. Her population,
in consequence of the act passed at the
last session of Congress, relating to the
sale of public lands, will consist princi-
pally of independent farmers-men who
will not owve a farthing for their lands.
Nothing, therefore, will tend to damp
the enterprise and industry, or check
the prosperity and happiness of her citi-

*irems frota English papers.

Translating and Pauperism.---Benja-
min Haswell, a poor one eyed funny old
man, in a white flannel'jacket, was bro't
before the magistrate in the evening by
the constable of St. Clement Danes,
charged with begging in tihe streets of
that parish. The following is the sub-
stance of his examination;-
Magistrate-What are you ?
Old Man-Me Sir ?--.I'm am a trans-
lator, regular bred and born;.. ever since.
1 lost my right eye when I was al a.d. "
Magistrate-A translator! VWhat, a'
translator of languages?
Old Man-No, Sir, leather. That is,
I translate old shoes into as good as new
ones almost.
Magistrate-Oh! then you are what
is usually called a cobbler?
Old Man-Yes, your worship by low
people: and those as has had no hedica-
tion ; walgar folks and all them ere.
Magis"ete--(laughing)-Well-, but
cobbling and translating, as you call
it, is a never failing trade; how came
you, then, to be begging in the streets ?
Old Man-Why, your worship, trans-
lating is good for nothing since new
shoes am come to be so desperate cheap.
-Suppose your worship's shoes wanted
mending, they'd cost you a matter of
4s. 6d. to have 'em well soled, feel'd
and welted; and they'd be but OLD shoes
after all; and by putting another shil-
ling or so, to the money, you might
buy a capital pair of nw ones; and
so your worship, my trade was knocked
up; and I was translated from cobbling
as your worship calls it, to begging.
Mlagistrate--Then why don't you
take to making new.hloes?
Old Man-Because, your worship, I
have but one eye; and that isn't a very
good one.
Magistrate-In that case, suppose.,
the best thing that I cans do for you will
be to translate you to a prison,and from
thence to your parish.
Old Main-Thank your worship kind-
ly. It's the very favor I was going to
ax you. I'm sure I shan't loe *much
by that translation, for with all my beg-
ging -PI've got but one poor penny to-day.
He was accordingly ordered to bh
regularly passed to his parish at Ber-

From the Cli-.::t in Wa Vtchman.
The foreign papetrs are filled with re-
pirls respectint lhe enortni:iues ctninrtted
liv the Tiirk- iin their q:uarrelis with th
Greekli. I i cisnjeliir -d lhat the Empn"
rors of Rissia anid Atsltria will lake tht
part ifl thI Gre-ks. :nlnd avenge the roume-
roiii ta rhlirilivs a id -na.ssaCr.s iprpelra-
leid by the Turks. Those who are look-
i:)g for a literal fidfilinent of the prnphele-
cis respecting the return of the Jews to
their own land, will expect a speedy extir-
paliun of its pritsent inhuman possessors;
hint recollecti.g the unhappy miat likes
which have been h made on this -sihijeIt.anl
there superstition atnd cairoagot of the' ancient
crtsades, it wilit be sci-je fir i:, who i aro

situated at a favorable distance from :he..
-seat of this confusion, religiously to i(1.
ser% b the leading of Providence as ctsi 3
n-ty occur, aissmi ed that God wvill iWei eule
slh whole for the more bright display of
his own ineffable purfections. A decree
of olscurily as Ito our feeble. comprehin-
sion mlt necessarily rest on the meaning
of the prophetic word. till nearly Ibe pe.
riod of accomplishimeit. This hat, been
tIe cease in relation t) alil that which has
beer, fulfilled, uand thus nil it ptoi ably Ie
ti!! the consummation i>o fitl things. Of
one fact wfv may bfe most indlutiabiy assu.
red, thli lthe cause of tr'th is rapidly ad-
vancing, events are hastninii; the jpro).spr-
ity of the church, and the great voices in
heaven will speedily announce the ir:eso-
cable deeree,--" The kingdoms of this
world are become the kingdoms of our Lord,
and if his Christ; andhe shall reign forev-
er and ver."

Have on hand, an extensive assortment of

W HICIRI for qalily of materials and ale-
S gance of stoI, are not surpassed Iy
any manufactory in tihe Unitold Stilcos. Thny
solicit a conlinr ance .if the public [mtrnnag
For sale, first and second qualify ,AT'rrtNe
WOOL Also, B-aver, M,-,kil4 Hind Notra
Skinsi. together with a a ooHl assortmlint of
TRIMMINGS. all ofwhich will bIe eshelinged
r Roram and Wool Hats
N. B. Wa nted imilt sditelyv a good Finisher,
ojwhomin constant emr iriy will be given by
K. I M.
New-Haven, Aug. 25. O6t57

X S the snuscriher contemplates a different
al arrangement il his hisiness, ihe offpr hisi
present Stock of GOODS, (consisting of most
articles culled for in-a Dry Goods store,) PAR-
ASOLS, ai d an vies'ant assobrment of PA-
PER-HANGING3 with matched BORDERS ;
-all of. vhich are for sale, together or sepi-
rate, on such terins. that lihe is confident no
one wilH be dissatisfied with the prices ; as ho
is determined to dispose of liis Goods hi a few
noniths. CH ARES BACON.
N. B. Those. indebted to the subscriber, will
ptcuse to call and pay as soon as concenicnt.
C B.
JTune 2, 1821. 4m4

N the 4th inst. opposite the Eastern shore
of Milford, a LONG BOAT---her length
14 feet, breadth 5 feet. The owner can have
her, byapplyin_ lto
Milford, Sept. 14, 1821. 61p

Take ,u ,
A PIG,weighiniig stout 40 ipornds. nf a blue-
d i6h color with some white The owner
is desired to prove properly, pay charges and
take hims away.
Hamden, Sept. 15, 1S21I. *60t)
I HE Judge f the. Court of Probato for the
District of New Haven, Ins limiited and
allowed six months from the date herdol fur
the creditors to the Estate of
late of. Milford, in said district, dlensed,
rcp-resenteid insolvent, in whichI to exi;hi itheoir
, clanim3 therlo ; nod has appoint' it l't.i;:.i It.
'Fowler antd .Du'id Mlies, Gonmissiotiers tai re-
ceite asd. exaihte.sai(L'lains. 'Certillld hy
J TT- "HCNT,.d. C/c?'.
The sol:scribers give notice that they 4Iall
meet at the house where the decensied la t
dwell, in said il ford, 1, thie last n.ondlayn, in
Deemnerir,January ulid February n'xlt, at
o'clock in the aftertmoon, on each of sail dals,
for the purpose of attending on the bu iness
uf said appointment.
WM. H. FOWLER, cor's.
All persons indeitted to snid estate, are rc-
qes.ted to make immediate pIlytnelit to
BENJ"N. PA'ATT," ) .
Milford, Augu>t 30, 1821. *35'.
At a Superior Court fihosrldn at NKw,-Ha-
ven, within and fiur 'the County of
ANw-Haven, on the second Tuesday of'
August, A. D. 1821.
U PON the Petilion of Senamuly Ford of
Waterhiry in New-Halvei County, sta-
ting Ithat on or aliuot the 15li day of..A ril,
1801. she was lawfully unarrkd to Zvra Furd,
ol Corn v.11ll in LitchiliId county, 'wilit w ho
slie lived unlil on or- about Ih -i iitday of May,
18(18. eiliin Ie said Zeira Ford wioaily t.,1-els-
ted himself from lhe -Petionei. and livii inr
pwitrs unknown to lt:e C li, .; i ., i,,1 t n., 4
Bill of Divorce, as per Petition on fite, slated
January 91h, 1821: Orderted by this Court
that said Pit lion lie continued to thlie next terl
of this Court, to tie ioilden at New. HaVen
wilhin andfur said coiinly, un lihe third Ties-
day of Janiuary next, and thai iinotice of the
tendency thereof be given to the said Zerqu
Fourd y publishiig '"iis order six weeks sau,-
cnssively in two uf Ilie public Newqmpipis its,
this State immediately aftr thi- ri iig of this
Cvurt. New-H.iven, Ane 23d. 1621. Attest
6w59 ROGER S. SKINNEHR,. .Hst C!k.

At a Superior Coart hortlde at New cI- .
ven within and for tle Cotn! ,f \e
Haven, on the second l TzcSdj ;f.l.ugus.,
A aD. 1.I1 : .
U PON thlia Perition-of thUldibh Tayor of
[D'rby, iln New-Haven Counly, .;eciig
I llis Couit ilital on iShe 2Is h div ,of A'ii'tI,
J8OB, she was lin to lly triricil to Jolti (,
T'rylor. Thnit ii tlit- year 1 1ll9 iesai i Tiiylor
l:ft thie PeliiuoIer, a itd iltuI -ever since hbe l
absent fro tir ad neglec t-d to furnish aniy sup-
.port or'assistance to said Pe itioner, and ipray-
itg for n l)ivor-:e as per Petition on lid
Oidcired, Tlhai sitid Pe'liin Uie crotii'ncd I'
the lext I lem of t. is Cou-rt to be I.oldeitn it
Ni- -live, in New cH-iveni Ciiity on lheu3J
'tiuesiday of .nimiry rsmt, anid !i:at u;;,:e of
tle,1w>ndei:t.y of sil i'.- tiliol t'b i ra e I v ad-
elt iing tllis order in two of the Ni'-.S per
printed ini Newv-ilavei. -is wvctks i lt:iscrs.i'e:y
in'inedihlly siuIr thli r(si:0 g if this Cnut Nuwv
flave-,, ,alu 31l, I021 A'.:-t,
6%%,9 ltiOG'l; S SKINNt.... C'.:
.%/tle of Coeitw'ci!t, SUpl',iOlt (C'O't'r,
,Vrts tIlaen Cotnitly ; AU`crST "' i.ni. Is121.
-'TPON lIe Pi-lilion of .L'Da l!O L:;',
I of V'. lid, I'frorl, i .s'idl Coiily, |reiig
furr ii sill of Divorci.e fromi1, Ir u ii an.l ii ,I.-i.
.an HoppEer, ('lite ri-si-Ienit i is tni t IV rlli;.-
l>rd. now' aibstI from tlis State, iiid dwe ;i:r
i, same iPlacie uni'kiow)l tlo lhe pliltioeur.', it
it, r-smind of wiliTul (drsrl;oi fr lurlr ltisi,
llree years, wilhi ttia.ii ielecl of duty, ;:.'Ly
iPerit limn oil ic Ie:
NOTICE is hiereby giv',n, thlil st.di 'eltiin
is cortlitu.--d to Ith e t its leri i)' said lout to
bel holder at it I'ew- Haven, ii, ;id for sid Nte'-
Ilaven Cnunty, on htie llhird T'uesday oi Janui-
.ry, 18322, wtih nI1 order of Coirl liht notice
of thlie elindeiiv thereof be iibliswd arnord-
ing to law in leitl r two (of the i,- i 1p1.r. |iit,-
li hied at New.v-JlAveo, in i iid Cioa.tv--ai?
Ilhi said Z|phainiuahlu -,b'is may tln a., 1I
there appear and defend, if lie ee caHe.
A true copy of Re-orhl,
6w5&* ...- dult C'r .


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