The United States gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073681/00002
 Material Information
Title: The United States gazette
Uniform Title: United States gazette (Philadelphia, Pa. 1824 Semiweekly)
Portion of title: United States gazette. Semi-weekly--for the country
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: James G. Watts & Co.
Place of Publication: Philadelphia Pa
Creation Date: April 19, 1825
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Philadelphia (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Philadelphia County (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Pennsylvania -- Philadelphia -- Philadelphia
Coordinates: 39.953333 x -75.17 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from Micro Photo Division, Bell & Howell Co.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 22, no. 2531 (Feb. 24, 1824)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased June 30, 1847.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 10372283
lccn - sn 84026281
System ID: UF00073681:00002
 Related Items
Related Items: United States gazette (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1823 : Daily)
Related Items: United States gazette (Philadelphia, Pa. : Triweekly)
Related Items: Weekly United States gazette
Preceded by: United States gazette for the country (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1823 : Semiweekly)

Full Text


L fry^


FOR 'TI-IE COUNTRV--Pubii.di (c 'i'nesidays
and Fridajv) by GIAMES G. WATTS & CO. at
the N. N. co'rni of Secotid and ViWalnut street, at
Four Dollars per antiuum, payable in advance.

La Fta'ettc.--We mentioned a few weeks
since, the intention of Mr. Perkins, an en-
graver of this city, to publish an elegant
-piece from his graver commemorative of the
visit of our Nation's Guest. Mr. Perkins
has completed his undertaking, and pre-
sented, for the patronage of our citizens,
*one of the most splendid pieces of writing
engraving that we have ever seen. Mr.
P. has long been acknowledged at the head
of hisdepartment of the art of a writing en-
graver. The richness of design and the in-
imitable excellence of the execution re-
commends this work in an especial manner
to the attention of Connoisseurs. Inde-
pendently'of the great event which the
print is intended to commemorate, an event
which seems to give consequence to almost
every undertaking which has only a remote
relation to it, the beautiful work before
us, is highly gratifying to every American,
as a specimen of the arts in our country;-
we have examined the work of some of
the most celebrated writing engravers of
Europe-Ashby, Hallowell and Kirkwood,
4,c. but have seen none of their productions
which, could compare with Mr. Perkins'
print-it is indeed a monument which ge-
nius and taste has erected to the comme
imora.tion of a most happy event. Itis pro-
per to state that this work has been design-
ed, and the writing executed, entirely by
Mr. Perkins.
Interest.--We noticed last fall,.that some
efforts were making in several counties in
this state, to petition the Legislature for
a reduction in the rate of legal interest;
nothing has yet been effected upon that
subject in Pennsylvania; but we perceive
by the New York papers, that the Senate
-quire into the expediency of making a re-
duction in interest there which is, we be-
.lieve, fixed by law at 7 per cent.
The-report of this committee is a very
lucid paper, and appears to refer to the
situation of the different classes of citizens
to be effected by the law, with an inti-
mate knowledge of their wants, and their
me tis of supplying them.
Ti1e committee, as is usual in all investi-
gations of'the kind, deemed it right to ac-
ka- hate .'tb-' is-ght--of Legislaturems-tn
-. maki such laws as the state of trade and the
wanis ofthe community might suggest,upon
the subject of interest: this right they think
established by precedents, in the customs
of all civilized nations, the ancient Jews
excepted, who did not take usance of their
brethren; whether the customs of nations
have, or .have not, been favorable to such
regulations, it appears as if certain circum-
stances require the occasional interference
of Legislative aid, in fixing the rate of
usancej,-,.nd although people may talk of
money being only merchandize, yet the ex-
petience 'of almost every people warrants
the belief t hat though to lend money at the
best price pt)ssible may be a right which all
possess, yet the danger arising to the com-
imunity, in times of trade, appears to render
i.t one of those small rights which we may
safely give up, for the sake of securing
others more important.
The advantages to be derived from a re-
duction of interest, according to the New
York committee, are to be chiefly confined
to the country, as the state of business and
the habits oi merchants, will regulate the
ice of money in the city according to its
real value.
While the rate of usance continues at 7
per cent. the monied maen of the country
will he satisfied to loan their money to those
whose imperious wants demand immediate
succour, in the consciousness that the very
rate which is imposed upon thie means of
temporary aid,, will involve the borrower
in still greater difficulties, and finally throw
the possession which he had endeavoured

Sir. Fahnesituck offers the money for its re-
covery, and the detection of the thief. "

A gentleman of this city has nearly com-
pleted a Revolutionary Tale, to be enti-
tled, "Valley Forge." The work will be,
predicated upon the interesting events
connected with the times to which its name
carries us back. It commences with the
battle of Brandywine, and terminates with
the evacuation of Philadelphia by the Bri-
tish forces.
The work will be interesting not only
from "men and scenes," but from a picture
of the manners of our city, as it was .at the
period referred to, and we venture to pro-
mise our lovers of novels and novelty, an
agreeable treat in this book.
The author is a young gentleman of our
state, ofa fine genius, and classical educa-
tion, one who will bring to his task some
of the best qualifications of a novelist, and
seizing as he has done upon events so in-
teresting to all, he can scarcely fail of ad-
ding to the literary fame four country.-
The work will, as we learn, make its ap-
pearance in two volumes, very early in the

In settling the differences between New
York and New Jersey, the Senate of the
former state has passed a bill giving the
latter one half of the North River. This
bill is scolded at very much by Mr. Noah,
who declares trat if it should become a
law it would be fatal to the commerce of the

Water.-The editor 'of the New York
Statesman mentions a project for conduct-
ing the waters of the Passaic, into the city
of New York. To effect this, aqueducts
must be laid across the Hudson, in such a
manner that anchors in dragging would
not injure them, and a tunnel must be dug
under the bed of the River. Tunnelling
the Thames appears to be a precedent to
sanction the latter project, and people, by
inquiring begin to think that such a mode
of conveying water and carriages is not so
great a bore as it was once represented.

It is stated that the Postmaster General
has contracted with the owners of the
Steam-boat Chief Justice Marshall to carry
the mail between New York and Troy.

(j^The Exchange Line from New York
by Steam-boats Congar:.: ..... L--islator,
.arrived last evening, in 11 hours, via New
Brunswick and Trenton.
The Steam Boat La. Fayette has com-
menced running from this city to Salemn,
N. Jersey, on Monday,) Wednesday and
The Connecticut elections took place on
Monday of last week. Governor Wolcott
and Lieut. Governor Plant are re-elected,
Mr. Day Secretary, and Mr. Spencer Treas-
Capt. Nye, of the schr. Tandem, just ar-
rived in a short passage of 20 days, from
Alvarado, reports, that an Embargo was
laid, as he was on the eve of sailing; and
that several American vessels were taking
in troops, on an expedition against Cam-
peachy.-Balt. Chron.

A most beautiful specimen of Coal, was
exhibited on Wednesday at the Exchange
by P. A. Karthaus, Esq. It was found on
his estate in Pennsylvania, ots the Western
Branch of thje Susquehanna, on the surface
of the ground. The supply is said to be
inexhaustible, and of a quality equal to the
Richmond Coal.-ib.
-- -- J.
From the National Journal, April 14.
Appointment by the President.
Rurus KINc, of New-York, to be En-
voy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipo-
tentiary to' Great Britain, in place of Rich-
ard Rush, appointed Secretary of the
Appointments by the Governor.
James A. Mahany, Clement C. Biddle,
Henry Toland, Roberts Vaux, Peter Hay,
Benjamin Jones, James S. Huber, Jonah
Thompson, and Benjamin Martin, to be
Commissioners to investigate the cause
and extent of pauperism in the City and
Liberties of Philadelphia.

to secure, into the hands of the lender; but Commissioned officers of the Health Es-
if legal interest could be reduced from 7 to tablishment for the year 1825.
.p er ce George F. Lehman, M. D. Lazaretto
.per cent. thei poor might borrow with Physician.
less danger from that moth of interest, that H. Kenyon, Qunarantine.Master.
corrupts, and the monopoly of the monied Alexander Knight, M. D. Port Physician.
naen would cease. William Mandry, Health Officer.
Another argument offered by this com- ***
An r a n o e b Extractof ofa letter from a gentleman in England,
mittee for the reduction of the rate of in to the Editors of the New-Yokk Daily Advertis-
terest, is founded upon.the belief that many er, dated March 1st, 1325.
rich people who found it impossible to ob- I was in the House of Commons when
rich people who fbund it impossible to ob- the Chancellor of the Exchequer brought
tain more than 5 per cent. by their money out his budget. He is one of the most man-
at interest, would vest a portion of it in ly and lucid orators I have ever heard. No
trado,.to secure the old rate, and by this part of his plan having been anticipated,
means increase the actual capital of the effect on the House wos electric. The
means increase the actual capital of the Opposition were as loud in their cheers as
State, rather than gather it into unproduc- the ministerial benches, and all concurred
tiye masses, which prove unfriendly to the in praising what was promised, though
political health of states. some thought, of course, that more might
itical healt have been done.
.T You will see that the Chancellor of the
Mafis-To the repeated notices of losses of Exchequer stands pledged to proceed with
money' transmitted by mail, which we have the non-restrictive system :and in this prin-
had occasion within a few weeks to record, ciple he is'supported by the voice of the
we add the following, that we gather frou nation. the Partliament seelm, t last, to
~ F i (Chmbeb r 3) R, Bo have adopted this principle-That what is
the Franlin (Chambersburg) Reosituo-v for the good of one, is equally guod for all.
Mr. FM' .:.tock,. druggist of that place, They w ill proceed step, by step, until the
put intt' po0st office, a letter containing whole iody of restrictive laws arc abolish-
S o. r t i ed; and in their treaties with the South
eighty-, c dollars, directed o a house i American States, this principle will form
{hius cit)/, "L .i has Iuve;; come tQ hauiui,-- i 0e greut basis."




* ".


STOP THE MURDEREIR! erPr; we have knowvi it for some time l GABIRAPHI.CAL ACCOUNT OF LOUIS XV11I. sions fiom the several crowned
'r t almr -- "ag i b ack, aind ill sorts would res. ,.u, pur- Europe (at one time amounting to 1-'4,J...
From the Baltimore MIoriing Chrnmicle, April 14. chasers. Louis Stawislaus Xavier de France, a-vyar) had ceased, they still received
One HundredDollars teward.-OnMon- Pepper and Pimento has also become Count de Provence, second son of the Da-i- sufficient to enable them to live in splen-
day eveniinglast, about three o'clock, as a scarce and command our highest. rates. phin, the son of Louis XV., was born at dour. The royal Palace of Holvrood was
female of respectability, named EVELINA Large orders for English account cannot Versailles, Nov. 17, 1755. From his ear- assigned to them; but Lolis XVIII. prin-
CUNNINGHAM, about 20 years of age, be executed from the scarcity of our stock. liest years he manifested a timid and re- ally resided at Hartwel, a seat blong
was walking along the post road, between Cassia has also had a good deal of enquiry, served disposition. Educated with his two iallyng to the at artrquisof Buckingh, a seaThere
Charlestown and Cmccil Furnace, accom- and spics in general are rising, brothers, the Duke de Bern (afterwards inremained until the fail of Bonaparte
panied by a female child not quite three You will remark that Cochineal h.s ex- Louis XVI.) and the Countd'Artbis, he alh enabled him to ascend the throine of his an-
years old, she was met by a man, dragged perienced a considerable rise, as it had par- ways displayed a greater reserve towards et.
into the woods, from. all appearances ra- ticularly attracted the attention of specu. his elder than his younger brother. He Westors.
vished, and most inhumanly murdered: lators. Very little remain at market, and made considerable acquirements in classi- France had recalled this long persecuted
having received seven wounds in different not a ceroon in the hands of importers, cal literature, and bore the reputation of Monarch,he passed through London on his
parts of the body and neck. The child re- Indigo continues to improve, and the being an elegantscholar, and a man of wit. a ri.p His entry into the British
mained with her until Friday morning, .mJndst only supply we have lately rcceiv- At an early period of his life he aspired to mwtropolarHi s entry into the British
onometropolis on the 20th of April, 181a, was
without any thing to eat or drink, when it -d has been confined to a few hundred the character of a politician. Soon after like a triumph. On the 23d, he left town
left her and made its way to the post road, oaroons of Caraccas and Guatimala; very the accession of his brother, Louis XVI. he for Dover, and the Prince Regent, who
whence it saw a house, towards which it little Bengal reaches our market. We put a small pamphlet into the hands of the had set off from London two hours before
directed its course--was recognized by the lately disposed of a small.parcel of Carolina latter,entitled Mles Pensees. Louis XVI. him, dined with him in the evening on
inhabitants, who rendered it every assis Indigo, of very mixt quality, of course at- meeting him the next day in the gallery at board his yacht. The next day he pro-
tance in their power. Perceiving blood Sf. duty paid. Versailles, said to him coarsely enough, needed in triumph to his capital, after an
on the child's clothes, and the chilli saying Ali the French and north n places are "Brotherhenceforward keep your thoughts exile of 23 veas.
she had left her aunt in the b,.shes, they in the same situation. This day every thing to yourself'." This debut did not discour- __ee 23 a
began to suspect she was murdered-made is steady." age him; and, profiting by the first appear- BOSTON, April 12.
a search, and in the course of a few hours, BORDEAUX, March 8. ance of confusion, he began, in form, to A loss soon mended.-A gentleman, and
found the body laying about one hundred "'AN colonial produce is generally advancing.- intrigue against Louis XVI., and Marie one of the Sufferers by the -late fire, pur-
ott it'va,, v e'."ralpidlv-sales vesterdav, 217 hi.s Antoinette. At the embly of the Nota- chased two half tickets at Braynard's Office
yards from the post road, mangled in the GuW!aioel/e quiar, 72 t 76 50, 330 )ales-I ouisiana
most barbarous manner.-From every in- ContlO,1i6fh: i6 do. 160; 240''ennessces, 135 140. bles his bureau was open in opposition to a few days since, the drawing- of Wvhich
formation we can collect, the murder was, B'-andy.-Armagnac, 200; Cognac, 350,275; Bur- all the others. This Prince had calculated was received on Saturday morning, and this
committed by a man who crossed the Sus- dealix, 4th proof, 260. long the means of at least procuring him- morning he called to ascertain thie fate of
committed brry a m an who crossed the Sun-set, ntz, a similar activity prevailed. self to be nominated regentof the kingdom. his'tickets, and what is very pleasing to re-
who sold a jacket to te fenrryman, and also e HILANTtHRO OI scITY OF HAYTI. He varied in his projects. On the 20th of late, one had drawn him a prize of $1000-
offered for sale a handkerchief much stain- SOCETY OF AYTI June 179, lie fled secretly from Paris, at the other a prize of 6 dollars.
ed with blood, and who was seen about I Fr5m the National Journal. the same time as Louis XVI., but by a dif -R-ICMOND, April 11.
the time the murder was commnitted,to come We have been favoured with the peru- ferent and more fortunate route. While Melancholy Disaster.-The late rains.
out of the woods directly at the place the sat of three numbers of the proceedings of his royal brother was led back from Varen- have caused a freshet in the river; and the
body was found. The same man was over- th "'Philanthropic Society of Hayti." nes to prison and a scaffold, theCount de waters have risen above Trent's Bridge.
taken by a lad about fourteen years old, TfIey are in the French language, and are Provence escaped to Coblentz, where he Notwithstanding the danger which the cir-
the son of Mr. Wm. Coale; who keeps the issued from the government press, at Port- organized the system of emigration. cumstance produced, and the cautions he
Chesapeake tavern, who was riding in a ai-Prince. These publications are for Falling to rally round him a sufficient received, a waggoner (who belonged to
gig. The man without permission and a- thb monthsof August, Septenmber, and Oc number of Frenchmen to attempt his resto- the upper country) attempted on Saturday
against the will of the lad, jumped into the tober, 1824, and contaimi an account of the ration, he sought refuge in Germany; he morning to cross the bridge. His waggon
gig, and had not rode more than a hundred organization of the Society, or rather of afterwards lived in Turin, with his father- was drawn by four horses; was loaded with.
yards, when the deceased appeared accom- itsre-organization, for it. appears to have in-law, the King of Sardinia, and then at a quantity of goods; and a little boy accom-
panied by the child, meeting them; the originated iii 1820, and to have been sus- Verona, under the name of the Count de panied i. The torrent was too strong to
supposed murderer jumped from the gig. ended in its operations, in consequence of Lille. On the death of his nephew, Louis be resisted; and the wagon, driver and alt
and remarked that he would walk awhile; important circumstances relative to the XVII., he assumed the name of Louis were swept off into the river. The'unfor-
was seen by the young man to lay himself primary interests ofthe Island. Its decla- XVIII. tunate waggoner was drivendown the falls,
across the path in which the deceased was red objects. are, the advancement .of good In 1796, Louis XVIII., whe had resided and was caught by some fishermen, employ-
walking; the lad spoke to the deceased as and the suppression of evil. Its affairs are sometime at Venice, was, in compliance ed in catching shad; but it was too late!
she passed, having been well acquainted n uane-ed by a general council of adminis- with a requisition from the Government of His body was horribly mangled; and every
with her, and repeatedly looked around tration, divided into three committees, set- France, commanded to leave that State.- effort to resuscitate it proved utterly una-
tuitil he saw her pass the man lying on the rally charged with the superintendance He then, accompanied by only two officers, vailing. The little boy was swept down
,road, by this time, the road making a turn, of it funds, records, publications and cor- repaired to the head quarters of the Prince the stream, but in anotheY direction; and
the lad saw no more of them. And all this respondence, and with the conservation of of Conde, at Riegal. he was caught and saved, we believe, at
happened within a few yards of where the morals and christian charity; and to the In the summer of 1793, when looking the island. It is said, two of horses were
murder took ph:ce; and,from every circum- council general is added a bureau corn- out of the window of an obscure German drowned; the others, saved. The goods.
stance, there is no doubt but that the, per- posed of the principal officers of the as- inn,near Ulm, e was wounded in the up- were scattered-Compiler.
son above mentioned is the murder-- sociation. Membersare admitted on the per part of the forehead by a ball, suppos- w
From what we could learn, he is a man a- payment of ten dollars each, and are .sub- ed to have been fired from a horse-pistol on Cotton.-We understand, that the repu-
bout thirty years of age, five feet ten in- ject to a further contribution of six dollars the opposite side of the street. The per- station of the Virginia Cotton abroad stands
ches high, thick set, dark hair and comrn- a year. These payments, together with petrator was never discovered, and Louis very high. A gentleman on the Rappa-
plexion-had on a dark green surtout coit, donations and legacies, constitute the pe- XVIII. forbade all search to be made after hannock shipped two bales to Liverpool;
and a white knapsack,supposed tobe made cuniary resources of the Society. Presi- him. which commanded surprisingly high prices
of tow linen, about two feet long, filled ap- dent Boyer is the avowed protector of the In 1798, Louis XVIII. was acknowledg- in that famous market. Curiosity was
parantly with clothes. As the stockings of institution. Ladies are allowed to be cor- ed by the Emperor of Russia, Paul I., as awakened about the quality of that cotton;
the deceased were missing, it is supposed responding members, There were, in Oc- King of France and Navarre; and was in- and orders have been received from two
he has them.. From the' best information tober last, upwards of 240 members appa- vited by him to reside in the Ducal Castle distinct houses in Liverpool, for this ar-
received, they were black worsted stock- rently of the most respectable class of Hay- at Mittau, until be could restore. him to ticle.
ings. The ferryman, and the son of Mr. tians,including perso6i employed in civil, the throne.of his ancestors. Louis there- Petersbur is the principal market for
Coal.esayl.haL.the.v could re.o~'ni'.e thl~.a'ilitaryand commercial occupations. Thie fore left the army of Conde, with whom he Virginia Cotton-for, the farmers in the
man if they again saw him. .Ji. 'E oi ., te pblib-hii'icio,--a Al h-adfor nearly twe-yer .shared -all priva- oo t'r.-ih-Sate werettheirsrtc-r;Sa
The above reward of One Hundred Dol- anguished individuals in every part of the tions, penury, want, and dangers. At it in the field for a foreign market-and the
lars will be paid for the detection of the island, had been written to by the Presi. Mittau. he was first treated withall the merchants of Petersburg had sagacity
murderer. Any information may be given dent of the Society, General Inginac, and honours due to a Sovereign, which ano- ugh to see the advantage to which it
at No. 6, Light-st. Wharf, Baltimore. were zealous in promoting the success of their more fortunate Prince could bestow. might be turned The cltiation is
the society, which proposes to hold corn- -He had a guard of honour of two hun- spreading over all the lower part of Vir-
A man was arrested this afternoon on the tmunication with associations of a similar dred Russians in his castle, besides a bo- ginia-and we learn that it is becoming an.
Washington Road, suspected of being the description wherever existing. dy guard of French Noblemen created object of some attention below this on the
murderer of Miss EVELINA CUNNING- I The chief labours of the Society, as ap- for him,and paid by the. Emperor. The JanTes River, on the Pamunkey, &c. t-c.
HAM, a detailed account of whose murder pears from these publications, are directed Russian commander at Mittau was entirely Two years ago we saw a walking cane
was given itn the Patriot of Monday last. to the emancipationof the coloured popu- under his orders; and his levees .were made from a stalk of cotton, that was raised
He is now under examination.-Patriot. ltion of every country from slavery and crowded by the Nobility of Courland, a few miles below this City on'the James
d- gradation to the elevation of the African Livonia, and Russia. As the pecuniary River.
The person examined yesterday on sus- character, and to the inspiring of confi- bounties of Paul were more than sufficient This new staple introduced into our ag-
picion of being the murderer of Miss Cun- dence and the instilling of sentiments of for a Prince, economical from principle riculture is a most fortunate dispensation to
ningham, has been discharged, nothing aa- rtue anid benevolence into the minds of and custom, as well as from delicacy, a the lower part of Virginia particularly. Its
hearing against him to warrant his further te1 ill-fated race. At the date of the pam- number of ued exiles flocked to Russia nds will rise-its inhabitants will be en-
detention.-ib. nets in our possession, the association was to share them. The duration of this pros- riched-and the tide of emigration may be
-*b"li 'a.y in receiving and providing for the porous adversity, however, was not long; suspended, or perhaps rolled back. Real
From the N. York Mercantile Advertiser, April 15. etnigrants from the United States. The the Emperor, influenced by the power of and personal estates may both rise. There
LATEST FROM FRANCE. .l_.-in o the Charlotte Corday, which ar- France, suddenly changed his conduct, can be no doubt that our climate is rapidly
The packet ship Don Q tte Ct ,-. rc- t Port-au-Prince with passengers, and sent the King, whom he had acknow- ameliorating-our winters becoming mild-
Thie packet slp .)n i otte, Ca was treated with marked respect, for his lodged and invited to his dominions, orders and that for any given series of years
Clake, arrived last evening from are, attention and humanity, and was invited to quit the Russian territory within a week. theg rowths of the troical countries wioyr
wh nee she sailed on the 16th ult. bring- toa banquet of which he partook, and at Three.months previous to this order th e growths of th e tropical countries will
ing regular advices to that date, and Paris which a number of liberal toasts were payment of the usual pension had been beoilme more and us better and moreto our
papers, to the 14th, inclusive. drank. On the arrival of the first of these withheld, and Louis XVIII. and all the i ares s te an a present
TheFrench Stocks, ontile.13th, were at dttive harvests. What we want, at present,
T1he French Stocks' on the 13th, were at emigrants, they were introduced into the Frenchmen at Mittau were, in consequence, is, a little more knowledge of the arts of
10,60. It was reported that important c es Hall ofthe Society, where Gen. Inginac reduced to the utmost distress, because they raising cotton. The machinery for ginning
It was reported that important changes addressed them in very affectionate terims- had all been ordered to depart with their it is manufacturing amongus-and beom
were about to take place in the political "Yes!" said he, "all those whom you see. king. a a ring among usi b om
system of Russia. united in this assembly, are your brothers At her marriage, the Duchess of Angou- a new bran.c of business.-b.
The King of Spain had just experienced anid friends: if we dirfer in language, we leme had received from her first cousins, To the Public.-I am under the necessity
a relapse, and was unable to attend to bu- were born with the same interests, because the Emperor and Empress of Germany, a of contradicting the report which has been
sincss. It is stated that while riding out we are of the same blood.' The blood of box of jewels'; and without informing any circulated concerning me, and of stating
he was agitated by hearing the cries of the Great Africa, whiclh.ought to render person ofher intention, she sent for some the case exactly as it is. About six weeks
".Death to the1 Kmin." from some persons our union indissoluble, equally circulates Jews, and obtained upon these jewels a ago I. went in the capacity of house-keep-
who had been arrested for seditious acts. in our veins." In another part of his dis- sum of money sufficient, not only for her er to PETER NELSON, Conde-street. I had
Barcelona, Marchb 3.-The drought con- course, he said: "Al! far from blushing at uncle's travelling expenses, but to provide not been one week in the house before he
tinues and great distress prevails, Whole having owed our existence to Africa, let for the immediate wants of her countrymen offered me his hand in marriage. I refused
families are going offto the frontiers and us glory in it! Was not Africa the source at Mittau. When her uncle, the next him; at which he flew in a violent passion
into France for the purpose of begging. of -lght and science. when Europe, at this morning, discovered this generous act, the and threatened to turn me out of his house.
FRENCH MARKETS. day so vain, was.still plunged in barbar- teams of all the relieved Frenchmen told I appointed the day I should leave him,
SHavre, March 16. ism!" their Prince, that by pressing his niece to when he came one night in my private room,
"Since we addressed you on the 1st, our 'The condition of the coloured people in his bosom, he should reward, instead of re- begged my pardon, and requested me to
market has been very active, and the rise the United States, has obviously attracted sending, the first act of her life which she stay, promising to give up all thoughts of
on most articles of produce has far surpas- the particular notice of the Philanthropic had ever concealed from him. This young me 'as a wife, providing I would nol re-
sed expectation. Our total sales of Cottons: Society of Hayti. It perceives that a mor- princess had, in the dungeons of the Ternm- peat what hlbd passed between us. I promi-
of all sorts since the first have been 13,62Y al distinction,still stronger than a legal one, ple,'early learnt to know the little value of sed I would mtot, and we passed one week
bales, comprising 8,814 hales of American notwithstanding their freedom in this coun- either jewels, rank, or even life; as well as very quietly, when he began to ad.hress me
-viz, 5599 Uplands, at 27 to 36 sous; 4(2 try, must forever keep them in an inferior the real duty of humanity, and the worth again on the same subject. I still per-
Alabama and Tenesees, 30 to 36;259S Lqu- situation. Hence Hayti is offered as an asy- of undeserved wretchedness. sisted in refusing him, till at length,
isiana 31 to 38, and 155 Sea Islands, 5,1 to huim. The effort to colonize these peo- After some wanderings in the wilds of length, tired of him and his addresses,
65. We now quote Uplands at 34 to/36; ple in Africa, is regarded by the Haytian inhospitable Prussia, the policy of Buoua- and fooling a desire to be revenged for the
Orleans, 36 to 38-even Tennessees t ar- Society as having proved abortive. The parte to keep Louis XVIII. at a distance ill treatment I had received from him, I,
rive have obtained' the last price. ,t'he humane views of the Colonization Society from his kingdom, left him at last permis- at his earnest solicitation, promised to be-
principal stock is in the hands of English are considered sound, but the plan is pro- sion toinhabit thie castle of the dethroned come his wife. The moment I gave my
speculators. nounced to be a bad one, upon the ground King of Poland, at Warsaw; where, in consent, he begged me to name an early
Potashes are in good demand, but prices that civilization is yet to be introduced in- more fortunate times, one of his own ances- day for the performance of the ceremony,
have not enhanced. Of Pearls we/have to Africa, whereas it already exists in tors, Henry III., had ruled as a King; where which I accordingly did. Preparations
but little in market. Hayti. his maternal grandfather, Stanislaus, had were made for the wedding, and when the
Rice keeps up and will no doubt contin- The Philanthropic Society profess not to been elected King by a Polish Diet, and company had assembled, I entered the room
ue to do so, so long as we receive such tri- interfere with the population of other states, proscribed as an usurper by a Polish faction. -apologized to Mr. Hull for the trouble I
fling supplies; some parcels of very good but only to offer Hayti as a place where the What painful remnembrnces, what sad re- had given him, and, bidding the bride-
quality have lately reached our market and descendants of Africa may rise to the equal- flections, for the well-informed and active groom a good night, left the house.
found purchasers at our highest quotations. ity ordained by nature to persons of every mind of Louis XVIII.! It is true, I promised to marry him; true
For Quercitron, there has been a good complexion. ThIe tranquillity of this retreat was dis- I deceived him; that is my crime, and no-
deal of enquiry, and sales Mor exportationms. The typographical execution ot the num- turned by another humiliation from another thing more. Every thing except this sta-
have been made at about 4f above those of .bers which we have received does credit Monarch. The Prussian Minister, Meyer, ted in the paper of yesterday, I declare to
last month, to tIe Haytian press, which is yet in its in- asked Louis XVIII. to renounce thie throne heaven, is false; he has abused, insulted,
A further advance of 1 sous has taken fancy. of France in favour of Bonaparte; but he and threatened to strike me, and has said
place in the price of Coffee, and altho' --- refused with a noble dignity, which must many things to me which decency forbids
there has been lately a good demand at Extract ofa letter from a Cotton Planter in North have appalled the man who thus dared to me to mention. He likewise states that he
our quotations, our purchasers do not sceu Caroliaui, to his friend in Ricluhmond, Va. insult him. A plot having been discov- has furnished me with clothing, this is also
inclined togo hither, which however mig hu DearSir-I have IbeenI engaged in the ared, which had for its object lthe assassi false; he gave me my wedding dress, most
lrave been expected as we are much under cultivation of Cottton for the last five years, nation of the King, determined to quit of which I have returned him,and am wil-
the London prices. and have planted it in various kinds of Warsaw, which he did within a few days ling to return the rest, when he is willing
Sugars in bond have also, risen, anti land, and find from miy cxperience,thlat the after. to pay for my services in his family. I ask
would meet with ready sales ;it our hlighiest loose soil is far the best for the cultivation The last and only safe asylum of tthe no favor of the public only that every one
quotations, for exportation. We have butt of Cotton, and the poorest land will bring House of Bourbon was in England, where of sense who is unprejudiced, will think for
'little at market and holders ire firm. Cotton of the first quantity by plastering ihexy vw':re recimud, not only with thie themselves. EMMA B. E.NGLISH.
Qur stock of Hides comtiiunismuch stui;- vn, e HilL, J. Mi. kindest hiapilality, but wthen all th'e pen. N c.-Orlmns, Ftb. 10i

9x- .. other entertainments, will, without doubt,
M2-T=D STA'TS GAZE'71" possess inducements for visitors at the T'rhe
Published by JAMES G. WATTS & Co. atre; if they are not sti'ong enough, Mrs.
.. .... .. ,,- Burke's sweet voice cannot fail.

taliy aper rlght uiolars-Country Paper (three
times a week) Five Dollars-Do. twice a week Four
Oolears per alumi.

We are particularly struck with the
ground of opposition, which has been assu-
med by certain editors, to the appointment
of the Hon. Rru3s KING, as Minister to
Because Mr. King was in the times of
party distinctions, a federalist, Mr. Binns
and Mr. Noah affect to believe that he pos-
sesses no claim upon public respect, or ex-
*ecutive favor-We shall, we are conscious,
do but little towards increasing the popu-
larity of this appointment, among certain
politicians, by advocating the nomination
of AiMr. King upon the score of his former
adherence to the federal party. We are
-aware that the number of offices to be filled
-by executive favor, is so limited, that any
,encroachment upon what is deemed pre-
scriptive privileges, will be viewed, by
!14tra politicians, as an unpardonable of-
fence. We view the appointment of Mi.
King by President Adams, as no compli-
ment made, or intended, to the federalpar-
-ty. If any particular views, aside from ge
neral policy, were entertained, we presume
that a proper, or particular, reference was
had to the great and important State of New
York, and this opinion receives confirma-
tion from the fact, that a leading democrat,
a great man, -of that state, received the
first offer of the appointment.
In the warmth of an election'canvass, we
'may overlook the expressions of party men,
and impute the imprudence of their lan-
guage to an over excited zeal; but no such
motives at present can influence the editors
referred to; and they show by their acqui-
escence in the former appointments offhe
President, and their hostility to Mr. King's
nomination, that no motive of public good
influences their opposition. The very ap-
pointment which Mr. King now holds was
made by Washington, continued by Mr.
.Adams, and acquiiesced in by Mr. Jefferson,
without any impeachment of his motives,
or any reprehension of his conduct, which
vas not founded upon party animosity.
We did not mean to institute any compa-
,tiln which could be considered invidious,
.but really, when we think that Mr. Binns
;and Major Noah were among the thickand
thin advocates of Mr. Gallatin for Vice
President of the United States, we cannot
but marvel at their opposition to the ap-
TQintment f Rufus King, as a Foreign Mi-
raisit r..
-If we were >to argue with these gentle-
izen, upon their own ground: of.party consi-
>deratios,- we should certainly, have the
advantage in thefact, that upon democratic
!principles, Mr. ASams is justified in consi-
,dering his adherentesas composing his par-
ty, and Mr. Binns and Major Noah, upon
the very -prindikiles by which they profess
'to :be governed, should be silent. While
this consideration is enough to silence the
gruriling of those who are -such -sticklers
for pssrtr, it is due to the disinterested
-ness of the Exec.tive:to state, that naO such
-contracted views can be traced in his ,po-
licy--with a liberality that's a-noble cem-
uipent open his inaugural address, Mr. Ad-'
ams has -selected -his counsellors without:
any reference to the distinctions,which ob-
solete policy created, or'to whichh-more re-
-cenft -events ,gave a momentary -come-'
We are -not prepared to -make -any
.observations upon the remarks of-those-who
. impeach the motives of Mr. Adams, in-se-
lecting publicofficers without distinction
-ofparty-such'people affect to think he is
iinfluenxed-by.a desire for popularity, ra-.
.ther than a wish'forpublic good-such as-
-dertions areaonl.ypredtecated upon feelings
Into theheart of-man we may noti.nquire
beyond the eviideuce. of his actions; and
we can only add, that while.editors are ma-
;king such a display of their-desire for the
,peep.e's good, it is but small recommenda-
tion -of their motives, that they oppose
themselves to a ,policy, which, previous to
.its adoption, they. would have loaded -as
.the beau ideal-of government.
.'Symptom of G-ratitudel,-tephen Cod-
anian, of Boston, who has for tosrnsy suicces-
-ise years, e.cercised the arduous duties of
.Fire Warden-ai-n that city, (an office about
4sprofitable as.a-hose or engineman in this
.place,) has been,-in the change of .parties,
defeated-in his re-election. Mlr. Codman
,that theirmay ;be no lack of gratitude for
Lavours received, tenders -his aeknowledg-
.ments through the newspapers, .tothe gen-
'tlemen who so efficaciously promotedd his
,dischargeirom thelwurative situation,which
Camiot be called a sinecure.

"The public are.ea utioned.against -receev-
:ing counterfeit notes of the denomination
-of F'-e Dollra, onasthe State Bank at Cam-.
.den, N. L The vignette -is badly execut-
ed, -rnd the ink with which they are -sign-
ed is pater .than inthe genuine. -

.Mfs. EBurke.-The lovers of the drama,
and particularly of good singing, will notU
we presume, lose sight ofthefaet,tlfiat Mrs.:

lurke takes her benefit this -evening, at'
the Theatre. The "Marmion" ,of Mr.
-.Barker is an attraAive .tiete, and the:

(j--The -Commissioners appointed by
law for receivingsubscriptionsto the Stock
of the Southwark Bank, open the Books
this day, at tile Commissioners Hall, South-

For the Unitei States Gazette.
M, ssrs. Editors-I have always looked
upon slander and deceit as the most una-
miable and degrading principles that can
be attached to the character of a rational
creature. There is something in those
traits, which have now become so preya-
lent in the human character, and which
convey the sense of so much intellectual
contraction and harsh misanthropy towards
our fellow creatures, that the very import
of the terms will be a source of regret to
every noble, generous, and reflecting
mind. It is certain, that no person, how-
ever great may be his fortune, or extensive
his learning-however noble his ancestors,
or shining his parts, can be a true gen-
tlemen or who bears in his characters
that mostsordid and disgusting principle,
slander; and when we duly consider the
duties which bind man to man-the duties
which we owe to ourselves, to our fellow"
creatures and the world, does not humanity
revolt at it, and justice forbid it? Hlow are
we pained with the idea of beholding bro-
ther trampling upon brother, and recipro-
cally slandering each other; of viewing
one using every scheme and device which
an active and infatuated imagination can
invent, to pull down the character of ano-
ther, for the purpose of establishing his
own! What can be a more striking exem-
plification of intellectual degradation than
this; or of the depravity of human nature
than such an act? It is true, there may be
many persons who become addicted to ca-
lumny more from a habit of the mind, than
from any other existing cause; but of what-
ever source it may be, the principle is ut-
terly detestible, and should meet with the
reward it. duly merits. If we would but
properly consider the end for which we
were born-the ties of friendship and es-
teem that bind mankind to-each other-and
view human nature in its true light, instead
of aspersing the character of a fellow crea-
ture, & multiplying & magnifying his com-
mon errors, we should be naturally incli-
ned to confirm his reputation and to ame-
liorate his character, and condition in life,
by good deeds; and to promote his useful-
ness. To these things we'should, therefore,
do well to.direct our attention chiefly, and
be stimulated by a senate of duty, emerging
from true benevolence.
How many are there in both sexes, who,
notwithstanding the superiority of their
extraction, and the immense number of ad-
vantages which are afforded from a large
fortune, suffer their minds to be impregna-
ted with this baleful quality, instead of
seizing those fair opportunities of which
thousands of our fellow creatures are de-
prived, to apply to the best of purposes,
and so to improve the mind, and cultivate
those amiable qualities which are indis
pen-ably necessary to the accomplishment
of the lady or gentleman. The man who
is in the practice of slandering, so degra-
ded is his nature, and so depraved his in-
.tellectual capacity, seldem views his own
character in its true light,and if he should,
by chance, happen to cast his eye on the
dark side of his character, and observe the
imperfections which are- derogatory to it,
his mind- cannot dwell long upon them,
but anxious to pass over them, and to leave
the painful. thought behind it, flies with
inconceivable rapidity to ponder over the
merits of the bright -Sfair side of his char-
acter. A slanderous person must of necessi-
ty betray malice., envy and hatred to the
world, and .consequently misery and dis-
content. He.is a grand nuisance to society,
and no gentleman, having learned his cha-
racter, will ever favor him with his compa-
ny. The mind iof a true gentleman soars
above -the malice of revenge: hypocrisy
does not belong to his nature, and deceit
has no;place in his heart. His soul is noble
generous and brave4 his benevolent and
amiable temper are depicted in his life and
conduct ;his ears are ever open to the cries
of the distressed and oppressed, and he is
always willing-to perform any acts of be-
neficence to'reinstate a dyjng or lost repu-
tation, and to.promote the public good; he
.is a friend to .humanity.; a benefactor to
the world, and a satisfaction to himself;
he is brave, without vice; courteous, with-
out deceit, and charitable without ostenta-
tion. If he hears illraportsabout his neigh-
bour, or friend, he r-ests in hopes that it is
not so; and always endeavours to inspire
content, peace and -happiness. Discord
and malice excite his compassion, but de-
ceit -and affectation fill his mind with hor-
ror. He is, in-short, what he ought to be,
a man of candour and sincerity, a useful
citizen, and a ,promoter -of the welfare of
his fellow beings. Deceit and slander are
then degrading in themselves, and will ever
render the possessor miserable and wretch-
ed- but.candour and benevolence, will be
productive of honour .and .renown, which
will survive amidst .the waste-of .ages and
the.ravages of time. ALONZO.

John Randolph, .of Roanoke, has been
xe-elec ud to CGnf&rems withbur.t olpoitioUn- ,

the river, and not in the lest endanger the though the goods taken were recognized
passengers. And what is likewise import- the moment they reached Havana, yet no
ant, the unpleasant and annoying degree one dared to interrupt us. We, had become
of heat in the dining cabins, is no longer too powerful a body to be resisted, and our
felt.-Shle was built at Hoboken, and it numerous secret instigators only assisted
may "be 'fearlessly asserted, the improve- to turn aside thie punishment we' so justly
ments in rthe arrangement and disposition, deserved. With society in such a state,
-of her machinery, are'far greater thii any where every one was eagerly grasping at
t-h.al have been tet made since the first in-- gold, no matter by what ueans it was to

CUmrritnicaton. production of these boats into our waters.
The Rev. Mr. ALL.LEN's Lectures or that We are extremely sorry that the Messrs.
part of Ancient History connected with Stevens, intend to send her from this city
the Sacred volume, have been removed to so early as Monday next, to take her sta.
the New Afedical Hall, in Prune-street near tion in the line of passege boats from Tren-
WVashingtom Square. These LecturE are' ton to Philadelphia. Thousands of ladies
accompanied by views of the principal and gentleman would be highly gratified,
scenes. Such as are desirous of joining could they have an opportunity of viewing
the class, can receive the necessary -nfor- this expeditious, safe and beautiful boat,
mation,by calling at the North East corner which might not unaptly be called the
of Sixth and Spruce, .streets, and al the water travelling.balloon.-N. Y. Evening
store of W. W. Woodward, south-west cor- Post.
never of Second and Cbesnut streets. :;Y.
POTTSVILLE, Pa. April 14.
The late President, Col. Monroe, offers We are informed by a respectable corres-
at public sale on the first Monday in June pandent, that the Medical Committee
next his Albemarle estate, in Va. of 3,500 (Doctors Parish, More and Park) appoin-
acres: also another tract of land of 700 a- ted by the Governor to examine the un-
cres near Milton. Applicants are reques- happy being (Zimmerman) confined in the
ted to address themselves directly to him. Jail of this county, have certified, that
S- Zimmerman, from some time before he kil-
led his daughter until the time of their ex-
Estwick Evans, Esq. of Portsmouth, N. anrination, was afflicted with Mania. They
H. is about sailing for Greece; whither he consider the case too clear to admit of a
goes to assist in the political redemption o.ubf.
of" her population. In the last Ports- The respectability of the committee and
mouth Gazette he has published a short the confidence with which they report,
farewell address to his political friends will, no doubt, induce the Governor to ex-
in which he commits his family to their ercise his pardoning power to withdraw
special protection. He says, "it is my de' the sword ofJustice, which has so long been
termination never to leave the soil of suspended over the head of the unfortunate
Greece until her liberties are achieved!, individual, and to commit the cause to be
or, at least, whilst one Greek banner rg- decided by the Almighty searcher of
mains unfurled." hearts.
The result cannot fail to be highly gra-
Eastern Fishermen.-We have under- tifying to the humane individual whose
stood (says the Salem Observer) that the timely interference and exertions occasion-
documents recently published, relating to ed the enquiry, and to whom we are in-
British depredations on the Eastern fisher- debted for the above information. Although
men, attach more blame to our own citi- the life which has been saved is of no' val-
zens, than to the British. The excitemeIqt ue to the community, the wretched being
produced by these difficulties, was ver to the comm
produced by these difficulties, was very himself or to his family, who, we are sorry
great at Eastport; the editor of the Senti- to say, are so utterly debased as to feel no
nel recommended an appeal to arms.. interest in his fate. It was important to
would seem therefore that the expart4 hfimanity-to tho.immiutable principles of
statements, on the subject, must have bees Justice, that the punishment reserved only
gross misrepresentations to have occasion for guilt, should not be visited upon afflic-
ed such an excitement. tion:-that the mild countenance of our pe-
At a meeting ofthe Trustees of the'Col na-I code should not be stained with the
egeAt a meeting of the Trustees ofon the 4th instant blood of an unfortunate and innocent man.
lege of New Jersey, on the 14th istant -Miner's Jour.
the Rev. Dr. James Milnor was elected a -- ner's Jour.
trustee of that institution, in the. place of .
the venerable and reverend Dr. John WINCHESTER, Va.Aprill5.
Woodhull, deceased; and the Rev. Dr. M.elanchsl accident.-On Monday the
M'Murray, also of New-York, tosup- '4th of April, in crossing the South Branch
ply the vacancy occasioned by the death of of the Potomac, at M'Laughlins, ford,Mrs.
the Rev. Dr. John B. Romeyn. ". Conroy, with her five children, were drow-
.ned, by the wagon's oversetting. The el-
_' dest'was a oung man seventeen years old;
Ilayti.-The following is the account of ,the second a girl aged 14, with her infat
the celebration of Independence at the sister in her arms; the two next were boys
commencement of the present year. just beginning to be useful. The .mo-
Port au Prince, 24 .` tmer, Mrs. C. .floated the the surface of
..the annivera r yf ', -; the water crying for help, for more tl.in a
The anniversary of the 22d year of.,our mile. Her brother-in-law drove the wag-
independence was celebrated yesterday. on, and although saved, was too much in-
The regiments in garrison paraded. in tile :jurd at the time to render any assistance.
morning at the place Petion. A numerous A boat coming up the river met the unfor-
concourse of citizens assisted at this solemn .tunate women still floating, but life was
festival. When the civil and military au-entrely extinct. She was interred in the

appearance at the hotel de la Patrick, at the tReputmca.
sound of trumpets and military music. Af-
ter a discourse replete with feeling and en- CONFESSIONS Oi' A PIRAT.,
ergy, pronounced by his Excellenficy, ihe C ESSIONS A PIRAT
took tie customary oath, rather to die than Concluded.
submit to any foreign domination. This From the Bucks Couuty Patriot, April 18.
oath was reiterated by the assistants, and The pirates were .continually importu-
accompanied by salutes of artillery. The ning me to drink with them, and it was
Senator Viallet, after the cries of Vive la only by threats that they prevailed. This
Republique, I'Independence, Vive le Pres- scene of drunkennesscontinued all the af-
ident Boyer, had ceased, delivered an ad- trnoon, and by night I was so completely
dress which produced the most lively sen- I'toxicated as to be unable to remember
stations. 1The troops then defiled any d pro- thing that occurred. In the morning
ceeded to the parish church, where a Te the pirates shaped their course for Thomp-
Deum was performed with praise and sons Island, and with a breeze that sprung
thaniksgivinig. In the evening, a brilliant' uip at the time, soon landed. Here they
exhibition offireworks was given at the go- renewed their frolics, and continued them
vernment house; and a supper was provi- without intermission for a week. In all
ded at the national palace, to which greatly their drinking I was obliged to partici-
number of guests were invited. pate; so that when 'we left the Island, such
S' was the effect of the constant introduction
Nrc ..S -r i .a- ue.r.t t of spirituous liquors into my system, that I
New Stat ionPrion.-We understand that, felt much more hardened and willing to
the commissionersappointed to locate asite embark in their enterprises than before.
for the new state prison, have fixed it in th The constant, demoralizing intercourse
town of Mount Pleasant, Westchester Col with them only strengthened me in my
on the bank of the Hudson, intermediate wi tly for their course of life
between the villages ofSing Sing and Spar ing partiality for their course of life,
ta, about amile froneach-Albauy. Ad'- and as my comnpunrctlons subsided, I de-
taabout amilefrombayD. Ad ermined to signalize myself. That the laws
-- of-nations were violated I knew, but
S ... i thought not of, nor cared about, the conse-
RICHMOND, ApriL. q fences. I bad overcome the prejudices of
Tobaceo.-Yesterday, a hogshead ofS'g- of education-I had forgotten my obliga-
bacco was sold, ia this city, at auction, fir is.to Gs tl and to my fellow creatures,
$19 25 per 100 lbs. It was brought froh iand plunged headlong -into the depths of
Campbell county. It was purchased by a wickedness. My companions perceiving the
Manufacturer. We peed not say, of most alacrityw'ith which I obeyed their orders,
peculiar quality. This hhd. weighing on- tookespcial notice of me. This, while it
ly t Ibs. produces 2l11 dollars 75o cents, flattered my vanity, served to encourage
mre in:;my newly formed resolution of out-
S, rage and.murder.
NEW-YORK, April 15.' On the 22d of August, 1821, we sailed
The departure last evening at the same for Cape Antonio. After cruising about
hour, of the two fastest steam boats of the for a day or two, on the 28th we, spied a
new. and old lines, the Kent and Marshall, sail. Chase being immediately given, we
created much interest, and a large assem- soon camealong side of her. We boarded
blage collected to witness the doubtful tri- and robbed hlerof every thing of value she
al of speed. With these boats; started'also, possessed. I can recollect perfectly well
to test her rapidity, the Trenton, a new the name upon her stern; it was Clarissa
boat constructed by R. L. Stevens, Esq. An, and tier captain's name was Greew.
of this city, for the line run by them be- Where shebelonged I know not. Shewas.
tween Trenton and Philadelphia. The richly freighted with dry goods, of which
two first boats left the dock nearly together we plundered her to the value of twenty
the Marshall about 100 yards ahead, and thousand dollars and suffered her to pro-
Trenton soon joined the line about 200 ceed. Although no lives were taken, yet
yards in advance of the Marshall.' The the threats and language we used were
Trenton proceeded about six utilei u'p thW shocking.
river, when she was a full mile and a quar- A few hours afterward, we saw another
ter ahead of either and having ascertained sail;we gave her chase also, and robbed her
the supersority of her sailing, returned, ofjive thousand dollars in specie.
passing the Kent and Marshall nearly head In this lawless way of living we cruised
and head, the former somewhat advanced, along tie coast for several weeks. Innu-
We have learned this morning, that when merable vessels were captured-their car-
the two boats were passed in the Race by gots taken out and sold at-the Havana. If
the Chancellor Livingston from Albany, theaothorities oif the pace interfered, it
the Kent had gained a full mile on her an- was, in so dilatory and effectual a manner
tagonist. : as to create no alarm among us. They
The Trenton, we think, may be pronoun- wererestrained from :lr.. -. i,. impediments
ced the fastest boat in this country, and in our way, by the fear of assassination or
probably in the world; her speed, as tested by thbir eagerness to share thIe spoil, of
yesterday by comparison, being 11 at least, whicl\ they partook largely in the form of
if not 111-2 miles an hour. bribes\and douceurs. The facilities which
-- this relaxed system of police afforded, were
The Trenton Steam Boat.-The Trentoir such as enabled us to carry on our infa-
is constructed upon an entire new model, mous schemes with impunity in opef day.
Her boilers rest upon the guards project- Ifa private citizen complained of any of
ing over the water from each side of the these outrages, he was secretly murdered,
beat. This leaves the deck entirely on- and there the matter eudedl. We frequent-
obstructed, and forms what may be called'a ly watched for the sailing of vessels, pur-
promenade deck. The space usually oc- sued and robbed them of all their vaiua-
cupied. by the boilers, is converted ivfo tilci. If any resistance was made, the crew'
convenient and elegant dressing rooms.--- was instantly put to death,some by shoot-
Should any accident happen to the boilers, ing, others by burning, and by the most
the water would be thrown directly into horrible tortures we could inflict. Al-

through my heart. I staggered-reeled---
and fell! I remember nothing further than Uncommon Liberality.-A woma,- whose
a dim, confused, horrible sound of water '",oble sphere of life had made her coasi-
in my ears, and an agonized,choaking,suf treacle as the greatest luxiary in the
focating sensation. It seemed as if- the rid, in sweetening the tea of lhei mast-;,
huge, straining, creaking mass of timber was surpn issued to find him decline ni extr-a
was upon me, bearing me down deep into quantity of moelasste, anid exclii-';td--"'i>
ocean and eternity! take somet, sir, if the tea were. al -'tst"t'e.cs,
Whon 1 opened m y eyes, a dreadful, tor- uUiuld rne be lvo g,::d for 0t1.

Sbe acquired, it is no wonder that out plans rible convulsion passed across -y frame. I
of robbery and murder were so systematic felt the dark unutterable agonies of the
and successful. Immense sums of money damned. Strange forms flitted before my
were divided among the crew, and we imagination. I looked around me and
lavished it as soon as it was received, in found myself upon the sea shore. The
drunkenness, rioting, or some other brutal- ocean was heaving high and boisterous with
izing species of debauchery. For my part, the storm which had now subsided. The
I accepted but a small portion of what fell shore was strewed with fragments of some
to my share, but gave the greater part of shipwrecked vessel,and several bodies lay
it to my comrades. Money was not my upon the.b ach. I found it difficult to con-
aesire. This liberality procured me many vince myself that I was yet alive. But the
friends among the crew, and, though I did sun shone bright above me-I felt the sand
not look for honor among thieves, yet 1 on which I had been thrown by the waves
hoped that even their savage friendship -I heard the dashing of the ocean-and
might be some advantage to me. I secu- the bruised condition of my body told me
red it by being a constant attender of all that I must even be mortal. When I col-
their midnight revels, and indulging in elected strength sufficient, I examined the
the same dreadful excess. Frequently I bodies which had been left by the retreat-
have escaped within a hair's breadth with ing surf. Several of them I recognized-
my life. More than once have I seen the the fragments belonged to the schooner
glittering stiletto slowly & cautiouslydrawn only; this was a cordial to my heart. I
by the reeling savage at my side, while gathered some of them together and built aL
the fiend like expression of his eye told me fire. I knew not upon what part of the
too well for whom its thrust was intended! world I was; whether it was inhabited or
The beastly manner in which these men desolate. I endeavored to recollect the
became intoxicated deranged them, for events of the preceding night, but they
he who would secretly drive his poinard. were only asthe impressions of a dim, un-
to my heart when alone. or with his insen- fathomable, indistinct dream. I saw the
sible companions, would, when free-from image of my dear and gentle Mary, and
the effect of liquor, grasp me by the hand then I. beheld her father pinioned to the
with real friendship, windlass! The thought alone was rnmad-
We continued to live in this dissipated ness. I could not chase it from nme. 1 felt
manner until all our money was expended. a delirium coming over me, and laid down
The prodigal life we led soon dissipated upon the beach. How long I slept I know
it, and the next thought was to sally out not; but a hand raising my own from my
fo more. After a night spent in drunken- side aroused me. Two men were ti,,,lii g
ness beyond all imagining, we assembled by. They raised me and carried me
in a public house, and fixed upon our plan to a boat that was fastened to the
of proceeding. We determined to sail in beach. A ship lay to a short distance
two days. Our arms were put in order and off. The fire I had kindled was still 'burn-
our magazine replenished with powder. It ing-it had doubtless attracted their atten-
was nearly the middle of September when tion. They placed me in the boat, and
we sailed upon our last marauding expedi- forcing her through the dangerous surf,
tion. We continued on the ocean several were soon on board their vessel. My situa-
days without meeting any vessel that we tion needed medical treatment, and it was
deemed prudent to attack. As we altered humanely rendered till my health was es-
our course toward the scene of 41 our out- tablished. I was landed at New Orleans,
rages, Cape Antonio, and had become im- my condition deeply commiserated by the
patient for some new plunder, we were honest crew. Had they but known how
startled bythe dark and gloomy appearance infamous a wretch they nourished, how
of the heavens, which threatened us with a would they have turned from me with hor-
tempest. As the afternoon passed, the wind ror!
gradually increased. Our sails were pro- I left New Orleans immediately. Being
perly disposed in expectation, of a heavy furnished with a purse of dollars by the
blow, when a sailor from the mast head an- captain who had saved my worthless life, I
nounced a vessel in sight. All eyes were Made my.way directly for Philadelphia.-
eagerly bent to catch the first glimpse of My first inquiries were for Mr. P-- I
her as she neared us from the main ocean. dared not face my family nor his, for I was
She was soon discovered to be a ship richly uncertain whether he had recognized me
freighted and under full sail. The wind asa pirate. I believed he had, and if so,
was now so high and the sea so rough, to- my hopes of happiness were ended. I
gether wit, the. approach of night, which learnt however, from the public papers, his
had already begun to darken the waters, arrival in New Orleans. Heavens! what a
that we hesitated whether to attack her. load it was from my heart. I passed Mary
We now tacked, and as the schooner pas- in the street. She looked at me, and, I
sed within pistol shot across her stern, I thought, knew me in spite of my disguise.
raised a glass to ascertain her name. I My heart leaped to greet her, but the
could read nothing but the word, "PHI- scorching brand of conscious infamy pre-
.AnDELPH'IA."The blood rushed to my heart vented me. The attack on Mr. P--'s
and sent it with a feeling of suffocation to vessel was noised in the public prints.-
my throat, For the first time since my be- Rumor stated the loss of the Pirate schooner
ing a Pirate I wished to be again at home. in the storm. "
The scenes of my childhood-my father- I was one evening sitting alone in the
my mother-my poor broken hearted meth- bar room of an obscure Inn, mourning over
er-broken hearted by my unfeeling ab- my wretched condition, when the door
sence-my sister--and last and more en- opened and Mr. P- stood before me. I
deared than all, the imege of my angel Ma- was thunderstruck, and could not move.-
ry, came thronging before me in distracting He held out his hand in the most affection-
supplication. I felt deeply,but uselessly,the ate manner, and addressed me by name. My
happiness I had wantonly forsaken-I felt heart was ready to burst. Such goodness
too how ignominy would attach to me, and seemed more than human-it was so. He
that scorn would point her finger at me un- briefly related the circumstances of ,the
til I reached my grave-In that single capture and of his recognizing me. He
pause I gathered more experience than the knew my voice, and the shock, t A;s i"-l-
whole of my former life had taught me. I wings was so graatas to render him insonsi-
was roused from the indulgence of these ble. But oh! how great and unexpected
happy recollections, by a glass of gin thrust my delight when he told me that the secret
rudely to my lips by a sailor who held a lay between ourselves! He added, that so%
bucket of the same drink in his hand, and far as he was interested it should be so
who had been serving the crew, desiring forever.
me to empty it. Iswallowed it at a single It is now a twelvemnonth since I was re-
draught, and as I drained the last burning ceived with open arms into the bosom of
drop, perceived that we were bearing down my family. But, surrounded as I am by
upoh the ship. The crew were all armed every blessing which can render man con--
with pistols, dirks and boarding pikes. In tented, I yet feel a worm knawiing at my
spite of the darkness which now enveloped heart. Time may possibly dim the recol-
us, we prepared for the attack. The helms- election of these upbraiding crimes, but a
.man, deceived by the darkness of the night virtuous death only can relieve the tortur-
and the roaring of the storm, brought the conscience of a Pirate. M.
schooner broadside up against the ship with
a tremeuduous crash that scattered the bro- Extraordinary despatch.-Owing to the
ken fragments of the bulwark on our deck. prevalence of a malignant species of jail
Two menimmediately grappled to theship, fever in the penitentiary, the Corporation
while the rest jumped aboard. We were determined to remove the convicts else-
all intoxicated-little mercy was therefore where. On examining the laws, however,
to be expected. Alarmed by the noise on it was found that no authority existed for
deck, the captain with several passengers such a proceeding-whereupon, a special
rustled oit of the cabin entirely unarmed. meeting of the Common Council was con-
They were immediately secured and their vened on Thursday last, at 1 'clock, at
money demanded. With the assistance of which a petition to the Legislature to sup-
one of our body, I seized and tied one to the ply this authority was adopted.; duly auo
windlass. It was so extremely dark that thenticated, and together with-a draft of a
we could discern nothing distinctly, and law necessary therefore, w:;s cnaried up by
our lights were blown out by the wind the Alderman Wyckoffin the:same boat, 'at 5
moment they were procured. I placed a o'clock that afternoon; and In the steam
small cord rourd the neck of my prisoner, boat the Alderman returned tlhis morning,
and ordered him to deliver his money, or at 8 o'clock, bringing with hrii the law re-
to confess where it was concealed, on pain quired, which passed both Lhouses, received
of instant death. "Heavens! whose voice the Governor's signature, awl a certified
do I hear?" he exclaimed; and I fancied I copy whereof was made out daring yester-
recognized his own. I drew the cord tight- day, (Friday.) The convict. are, we. un-
er round his throat, and a confused, suffo- derstand, to be removed to the fever hospi-
cating sound issued from him. I loosened tal.
it and repeated my demand.- His head fell Bostonhasbee---isitesie its
upon my shoulder as though he had fainted Boston has been visited, sin e its settle
and he made no reply.1 0ent, with seven great fires, previous to
dh m e n rply. 1794-the first, in Nov. 1676, near the Red
I beard a violent scuffling in the after Lyon, when 45 houses, 1 meeting house
part of the vessel, in which several shots and other buildings were burnt. Thie.2d
were fired. Two men grappling desperate- in Aug. 1679, at the Town Dock, whn' 150
ly with each other, staggered toward nie- buildings and several .vessels were brnt.
the vessel rolled nearly on her beam ends, The third, in Oct. 1683, destroyed many
shipped a heavy sea and they were both buildings, S-c. on the S. side of the D)ock
washed overboard! I heard their pieous The fourth, destroyed all ttli buildigs on
.shrieks for help borne back upon the in- both sides of Cornhill, from School St. to
creasing gale, till they became fainter and Dock Square; this occurred in Oct. 1711
fainter, and at lat ceased altogether. 1 The fifth, and greatest fire ever known
sprang from the windlass intending to pro- in Boston, was on the 20th March 1760,
cure alight to examine my, taciturn coin- when 350 buildings,and a Vaist quantity of
panion, on whom I was determined to Merchandize, &c. wascomrnmned; it made
wreak a fearful revenge. I stumbled over a fair sweep from 'Cornhill to Oliver's
a dead body & ftll;ourcaptain raised me up Dock, and thence to the lower part of
instantly, and taking ime for one of his anta State street. The sixth, on the 20th April
gonists, threw me over the gunnel to which 1787, burnt 100 buildings in and nea/ Hol-
the schooner was secured.-I rolled like a lis street, and 1 meeting house. The se-
log among the mass of rigging on her deck, vefith, in July 1794,destroyed 90 buildings.
for the liquor I had drank nearly stupified
me. I rushed into the cabin, siezed a dead
lIintern already lighted, and ii a moment Mr. Nicholas Woods, a man of great
was beside my prisoner'witha loaded pistol practical experience on the subject, and
in my hIand. Thie wind by this time blew coadjutorr of Mr. Stevenson, is preparing a
a perfect hurricane. The ship rolled vio- complete Treatise upon Rail Roads, accom-
lently, and with an awful crash the mizen panied by a great varietyof orginalmxperi-
mast went by the board. I raised the lan- ments on Steam Carriages, and by.drawings,
ternto his face-opened the door, heavens! plans, r.'. The work will be ready early
and the light shone upon the face-of- in April; and is likely to satisfy public cu-
Mary's father! A dagger seemed shooting riosity.-London Paper.


From the National Intelligencer.
We received, yesterday, the first number
ofa new paper, printed in Florida, at Tal-
lahassee, the spot fixed upon and recently
occupied as the Seat of Governmetnt, by
the title of the ".Florida intelligence. "-
The following account of this "young
capital" will be interesting to most of onr
readers, some of whom have scarcely heard
the name of it;
Taliahasec.-Tl'his young capital of Flor-
ida is already attracting the attention of
capitalists. Many buildings are electing,
and others are in a state of preparation, e-
vern before the sale of the lots, which w,ll t
take place on the fourth day of April next.
It issituated on abe.utiful and comiandiig
eminence, about iS miles north of St.
T'Marks, in the bosom ofa fertile and pic-
turesque country. The south side of the
town is watered by innumerable springs
of pure water, and a clear and pleasant
stream passes by the east and south sides,
at the distance of a few yards, and after
passing the town, as if sensible the point
of its usefulness was past, falls over the
rock which beds the stream, forming a
pleasant cascade, and passes offby a sub-
terraneous passage.
The country around Tallahassee, and ex-
tending from the Suwannee to near theI
Apalachicola river, has deservedly attract-
ed the attention of travellers, and those
who have visited it with a view of a per-
Inanent settlement. The fertile lands be-
tween the above mentioned rivers extend
fIom east to west from eighty to one hun-
dred miles, and from north to south about
fifteen miles. This tract of country, much
of which is adapted to the culture of sugar,
is finely watered by the tributary streams
of the Suwannee, the St. Marks, Wakulla,
Okelockony, Little river, and several
other smaller rivers and streams, and is
beautifully studded with lakes and ponds
of the purest water. The land is rolling,
with here and there an eminence, that
rises considerably above the surrounding
country, which will afford delightful seats
for the opulent or men of leisure.
This country, notwithstanding its singu-
lar beauty and fertility, becomes more in-
teresting from the indubitable evidence of
its having been once densely populated by
a civilized race pf men. Almost every
eminence is capped with ancient fortifica-
tions, which appear regular, and some of
them substantially formed. At Fort St.
Lewis, about two miles west of Tallahassee,
have been found remnants of iron cannon,
spikes, hinges, locks, &c. -which are evi-
dently of Spanish manufacture, and which
have not been much injured by the rust.
Within the principal fort, for the out- '
works seem to have been numerous and ex-
tensive, are the ruins of two brick edifices; '
one was about sixty feet by forty, the other
about thirty by twenty. These are in
total ruins, and nothing but a mound ap-
pears where the walls stood, composed
wholly of broken bricks, which had been
composed of a coarse sandy clay, and
burned is the modern fashion. Yet on the
very wall, of these buildings, are oaks,
eighteen inches in diameter. On the same
hill, and in fact within the outworks of
this fort, are to be seen grape arbors in
parallel lines, which still maintain their
pristine regularity.
Bricks seem to have been in general use,
-f6r they have -been discovered in several
places .by digging a little below the surface
of the earth. Within the town of Talla-
hassee some were dug up, having a sub-
stanceadhering to them resembling lime
morter. But on the hill, about a -half a
mile south-east of the Capitol, are to be
been the greatest proof of a dense popula-
tion. On this hill are to be seen streets or
roads, running nearly at right angles, at
such distances as demonstrate the former
existence of a pretty large town. The
shade trees of the former inhabitants still
remain, and are generally of live oak, and
near which may be discovered grape arbors
of more or less regularity. In several in-
stances we discovered a species of the.
plumb tree.
There has been much speculation and in-
quiry concerning the former inhabitants of
this country, who they were and at what
time they flourished. No records are within
ouir reach,and the Spanish hihabitants at thq
.extremes,of the Territory had no knowl-
edge ofthis country, much less of the peo-
ple, who once lived here, but have long
since disappeared. Some, however, say
that records of the fact do exist at Havan-
na, and that measures have been taken to ,
obtain them-that Leon was the adventur-
er, who led a colony hither, but the pre-
cious metals of South America and Mexico
so occupied the attention of the Spanish
Government, that this infant colony was
suffered to fall a prey to the Indians.
The traditionary accounts of the Indians
are very plausible, and are corroborated by
many existing and circumstantial facts.
They claimed this country at their late
treaty at St. Augustine as belonging to
them by right of conquest,achieved by their to
ancestors. They represent, that it was once e
densely populated by a race of white men, a
who settled in this country, and incorpora- I
ted themselves with the Yamassee Indians. n
-That the Yamassees adopted their habits t
and became Christians, but ceased to be (
fighting men. That this people had fine v
houses, carriages, herds of cattle, &c. and
Made wide roads, and bridges over rivers
and streams of water. That they also had t
many forts and big guns. At this time the
Creek Indians made frequent attacks upon v
them, but were generally unsuccessful, as b
they then fought with bows and spears on-
ly, for they had not yet learned the use of s
the rifle. At length, after losing many 5
warriors, they associated with them- t
selves all the tribes between Georgia and w
the Mississippi, with many others far in
the North, and came down unexpectedly t
into this country. The white inhabitants I
generally fled to the forts, while most of o
the Yamassees fell into their hands. The s
men were put to death, but the women and t
children were carried into captivity. t
They carried universal desolation over a
the face of the country, as the surest me- r
thod of reducing thle fortified places. They ,
had made many attempts to storm these, t
and bound thick pieces of wood before their t
persons, as a protection from the bullets, s
but the big guns broke their defences in t

pieces, and destroyed their warriors. At
.ength famine and war destroyed all, save c
ie garrison in i'ort St. Louis. This, after t
csisi'.:g every diversity of attack, was at n
ist abandoned and destroyed, and the gar- p
prison retired to a considerable fort near 0
tic; south of the Okelockony, where was t
t.'torw..':is f.,ught a groat and decisive but-

tie, which made the Creeks masters of thai
The Indians designed, when they un-
dertook to possess themselves of the coun-
try, to settle and reside here. But, as they
expressed it, they were too foolish and had
rendered it uninhabitable. They had de-
stroyed the houses, and there was no wood
to build others. They had destroyed or
consumed the domestic animals, and there
was no game to subsist them., They were,
therefore, obliged to retire from the scenes
of their own desolation, a small part west
of the Apalachicola river, and the others
to their own country.
Many of the leading statements in the
foregoing account are strongly corrobora-
ted by circumstances and facts within the
knowledge of many Americans. This is
said to be thecountryof the ancient Yatnas-
sees, and it is a fact that iet Creeks have
held a slave race, descended from the Ya-
rmassee nation, which has but recently
been incorpoporated with their tribe. It is
also a fact, that forts were very numerous,
and that Fort St. Louis bears evident marks
of having been destroyed by the, whites
from the mutilated appearance of the can-
non, which must have been broken by
sledge hammers. There is also said to be
a very considerable fortification in the
neighborhood of the Okelockony. From
the growth of tile forest trees, it must have
been about two hundred years since the
country was laid waste. Be that as it may
it is rapidly populating anew, and the pow-
er of the natives is now broken. We have
nothing to fear from them, and they can-
not, if they would, repeat the desolating
scenes which once swept over this beauti-
ful domain.-Flor. Intel.

F'orn e United Sitae Ga_,c!e.
Il smine fir dian t w,-st' rn wild,
kiet fd HliudLe, daitrtnalnie'is r;rui. child;
Some freight %s fis cr'l for the rown.
Hle gear'd hi teiam and briaught ii down.
'The town with all its variou- sihlits,
Iil'd Illdge's mniind with i w (deligh!s;
l-t' b'lsiness doonn, lie smua-t rilurn.
Lest irieads at home his stay should mourn.
Up Cihesniit street at early day,
On hIis road iwme he took his way;
I'll styp says Iue and take a whi t,
At this god sign of La Fayette,
A few steps mriward drove Iris iernm,
When startling as adip he'd beeln;
For what wa- La FauNe befr,(,
When he was eastwai'd ufthe door,
Was now fair Freednm'n elder' son,
That great and uooad lr in 'Vrshin ion,i
Who from thie Sign look'd mildly d,,wii,
As tho' lie welcoin'd Hodge to town. -
'Tis assin' strange ., 'Inde. iuat now .-
GreatL ZL a Fryjelc, I'll t1 .. .. w
wan. on that Si.u, his ua mei I read,.
Nosw Tirshingion is in his stead.
Some few stp1i further drove his team,
Believing all most he a dre:im;
Itubb'd hris ei c we'yl, and looking round,
But nowt another ligui't found.
Sage F7ranki/in form in plainest gear,
UponI bris ntise his Specs. were there,
And holding view'd with calmest gaze,
Soire ducunuent of ancient days.
Iodied star" with wonder end delight,
And straight dclar'd that such sia 'ht
Ilene'er had ielii, went back to know,
lHow that one sign three fliks could showir.
Arrived ait home his firieids called in,
To hear of all and where lhe'd been;
Says Hoidge I never shall forget,
The famous Sign of LauFayette.
I-[e then recounted every change
Tlie sign had made, they thought it strange,
And ask'd if hlie in truth could tell
The Painter who had done so well;
v Yes savs TlHod eI 1 cal divine.

Proceedings of the Select Council. 'wT s aiVoodside's pencil drew the Sign. L.
Thursday evening, April 7. .-- -
Mr. Lewis offered a.resolution directing COM1IWIERCIA .
the City Commnissioners to have a room Price of Stocks at New York oie Saturdav.-U.
made over the Mayor's private office, in the S. Six per cents, of 18!2, 1i0.' asked, 100 1-8 offer-
City Hall, for the reception of stolen goods ed; 1813, 101t asked, 101 offered; 1814, 1031 asked,
and other articles which may be detained 103 offered; 1815, 106' asked, 105lioffered. Fg1u. &
half, -1031 asked, 101 offered. Old Canal Fi-..
by order of the Mayor, provided that the ll asked, II0 l offered. Od Cal Sixes, 17ask.
whole expenses do not exceed seventy-five ed, 115 1-2 offered. U. S. Bank. 1203 sales. Bills
dollars. Agreed to. on London, 109.- Spanish Doltars, 103 1-2 asked,
On motion of Mr. Thompson, the Select 103 1-8 offered. Doubloons, 14 30 asked, li 10 t.1.
Council proceeded to consider a bill re- te
ported by the Coammittee of Ways and London, Corn .r'change, ar'ch 14.-The arri-
Means, entitled "An ordinance for raising vals oe most sorts of Grain. aecumuilati the latter
supplies, and making appropriations, for part of last week, and having se ceral;v.essels upt this
the year 1825, and for other purposes." moriin.in the inmaiket was 'plentifully supplied.-
"Fine I,. i. ii l.. maintained our last currency, but
The first section.of this important bill di- other sorts vended- very slowly., No alteration ill
rects the Conunissioners to levy forthwith, Flour. Wheat. Kent and Esse'x, white, 60s. to 76.
the sum of ,agreeably to the last coun. LIVERPOOL, illarch 15-I-vening.
Thetsi tl ..f ... ... 1.i ,;,. thi le s- ',... days
ty assessment. The blank was, one motion han esi alted 0',," r, m::, i sots, ,.. ", Amse-
of Mr. Thompson,filled with $141,600. rienn; 5163 Bfrazils; 150 Cubias, and 10,200 Egyp-
Tic second section directs that the sum tian. The Anwrican counisted of', 126 Uplands. at
Tif second section directs tat the fr,,m 11 7-S to 15d; 226 Orhlans, 13 1-2 to 15d; 147
of 193,0 which now remains in the Tennesss, 12 to 141 i ; 180 White Sea Island, 2s
Treasury to the credit of the Water, Rents 3. to 2s9d; 55do. stained, 16 a 16 1-2d.
after the. payment of the annual appropria- We had a very good demand on Saturday, butl dt-
tion of $14,000 to the Sinking Fund, ad ring the last two days the business has i....,, ,,...l,,h
the of the Sinking fte sunrand and in large lots. Prices remain ......... .u mu,
the payment ofthe expenses of the Water same, butthere is much better feeling iu'the market
Works and of distribution of the water for than there was a few days ago- Three fourths of
the lastyear; and also tLe estimated amount the above business, at least, has been oi speeula-
of the income of the corporate estate for tiou. There is not much doing in other articles of
the present year, after the application Americaa produce.
therefrom of $8,000 to the Sinking Fund, "A1'""
together with so much of the tax directed On -I' H .
to be raised, as may be necessary, be ap- Whibe, iMr JAMES UNI)EtRWOOI),to Miss SO-
propriated to the following purposes. PIlH.1 SARIAll BRASS, both of this city.
No. 1I For maIking new pavements, $12,000 On Tuesday evening, the 23d ult. be the Revd
2. For ..I,;-., ;,,i, .1. streets,anid Thomas iBurch,Mr. WM. WEST, to Miss SARAH
3carrym[..,-l .11 .. ... iv-ater, '17010 ANN YARD, all .,;. .;n ,
3. For cleansing the city, 2,500 On the 29th ult.by Gorge
.4. For cleansing and repairing docks ANDREW WATTS, Esq. to SMrs I.I CI..' i
and sewers, .'2 "-,-- SMALL, widow, both of Indiana township, Alle-
5. nuor higlutiag and wattcliig, ,11,1 -ghei y couu'y, Pa;. ... .....
6. For pumps and wells, 2500 Oin the 5th inst by the Rlev. Mr. Graham, Mir.
7. For regulating ascents and de- ALEX 'I\N R M'DONALD, of Pittsburg, to lMiss
scents afstreets, 700 NANCY PEEBLES, datfghter of Mir. Samuel Pee.
8. For salaries of the officers of the blcs, of Pitt township, AIllegheny county, (Pa.)
city, viz 1.. 2' lthe re- On'u Th rsday morning, tile I l, i,e ., ,,.. Rev.
order, -.,,irii,, i,,. S., 1 .' 12000; Win. Engles, WILL1AMR S. RIi.N il: 1., M D. of
thl city commissioners, $3000: the Bucks county, to Miss ANN, daughter' of James
city clerk, $1000; thie recording Dunlap, lEsq. merchant, of this city.
surveyor. $750! the vaccine physi- In this city, ou Wednesday eveninos, the 6th inst.
cian, $400; the clerks of councils, by the Rev. Dr. Wilson, D)OUGLASS W. HYDE,
$700; the orders of wood, 1.1350; Esq. Editor of the Chronicle of the Times, to Mis
the high constables, ..i ni, the MARY SHENFrELTER, both of Reading, (Pa.)
clerks of the markets, .- i the At Boston, JOHN LOWELL, Jr. Eaq to Miss
canpt:hi of the watch, "'5001; the GEIOGIANNA M..AM 1ORY--Mr. JOHN A.
lieutenant of thewatch 350; the AUSTIN, tit Miss CHARLOTTE S. youngest
messenger of councils, $225, 16,035 daughter of Warren Thaxter.
9. For fuel anA incidental expenses ]n Winchester, (N. H ) Mr. CROSBY P. I'- P.
in the City Hall, 700 of Westminster, (Mass.) merchant, to Miss l-'.\ N
10. For menial servicesin the markets NY KING, of Bostonl
11. For incidental expenses of coun- In Isle of Wight county, (Va ) ou Monday the
cils, 100 4th inst. by the Rev. Mills Barrott. SMr. NICHO-
12. For rewarding persons active in I)-S GOODSON, aged aboutsevrenly years, to Miss
bringing offenders to justice, ti be SARAH MATTHEWS, agedlfourteen years. third
paid atthe-discretion of the mavor 300 datnvhter ofthe late R:chard IMatthews.-Norfolk
13. For repaving over water pipes, Beacon.
and repairing old pavements, 2,200 a0 __
14. For repairing and improving city 3013 )
pr15 perty, -on the Cit- F.n-,- 2,560 On Sunday afternoon, at 4 o'clock, in the 77th
15. For iDebtirest on the City Funded year of her a.ge, Mrs. UNITY GILDER, of the
$e600,000,at 5 per cent n .state of cDelaware, while oB a visit to herfriends in
820,800, at 5 per cent. '11 i' this city.
onthiol5thiny t of."d th M

16. For repairing over private water
pipes, -
17. For distribution among fire and
hose companies, -
18. For interest onm .23,000 for six
months, amnouent of loaun hereafter
authorized to be raised -
19, For purchase ofpaving stone -
20. For repairing footways in case of
default by individuals. -
21. For expenses which may h creaf-
ter be authorized by councils,.


5,117 50

$170,753 50
The third section, authorises the Mayor
o borrow the sum of $23,000, at an inter-
est not exceeding five per cent, repayable
after the 1st of January 1855, for the pur-
pose of meeting the payment of the perma-
ment improvements authorized to be made
hisyear, viz. for the City Hall, 2400, for
Chestnut street wharf, $4916,. for the cul-
ert to be constructed in Vine Street,
$6000, as well as for the payment of loans
o the amount of $9,684, falling due during
he year.
The fourth section directs that any ad-
vance that may be received on the loan,
be paid over to the sinking Fund.
Mr. Lewis moved to amend the second
section by striking out the sum of $1953,-
0, and inserting $6S93,50, in the aid of
he taxes, remaining unexpended of the
eater rents after appropriating from them
$14,000 to the sinking Fund, and defraying
he whole expense of the Water Works.
n making this motion, he took occasion to
observe, that it would no doubt afford plea-
ure to every member of Councils who had
aken so warm an interest in the success of
lhe new water works at Fair Mount, that,
affairs were so flourishing. It would be
ecollected that, within a few years, the
Water Works, after absorbing all the Wa-
er Rents, required an annual appropria-
ion of from $17,000 to $20,000 for their
support, instead of yielding any thing to
he Sinking Fund.
Hle stated in addition, that from the ac-
ounts exhibited to Councils, it appeared
hat the water rents, after paying the ordi-
ury expenses of the Works, during the
-resent year, will fordd the sum of $16,-
00 applicable during the ensuing year to
he Sinking Fund, and to the defraying of
current expenses.--Phil. Gaz.

McDOtNOUGli, in th b7th year of lils age. -
On Saturday, BARBABlA CLOTHIER, aged74
years, after a s, vere illness, which she bore with
christian ftit ilude. -
On '-iaturday r. .-,... Mrs. MARIA LOUISA
NOLPTHtNIt.S,.,. .. ,, yearfherae se
On thlie 14th inst of an alaoplexy, RICI.HARD .) .
WALN, son of Jacob S. Wain, in the 19th year of
Isis age.
O fThursday, 14th inst. after a short illness,
JOIN It MIFFLIN, Esq. in the 35th year of his
Oa, Thursday evening the 14th inst. aged 22 );ears,
On Thursday afternoon, Mr. EDMUND DARE,
aged 76 years
Om Wednesday morning last,of a pulmonary, com-
plaint, Mr. JAMIES WVI1'TEFORD, iu thie 32dyear
of hlis age.
At Richmond, (Va ) Dr. JAMES WVORRALL,
an experienced physician, an highly informed and
worthy man.
At Grerfield, (Conn.) on the 5th inst. in the 14th
yearof his age, Dr IIOSEA HULBERT.
Oun Thursday morning, of a pulmonary consump-
tion, Mrs. h-IA RTHA HIA-DIN, in the 25th year of
her age, widow ofthe late James Hardin, clockahld
dial manufacturer.
Oi tile lIlth inst. at Whitpaine, Morteomery
County, Pennsylvania, CIHALKLEY .1 -01L- IS, in
the 71st year of his age.
At Amherst, (N. H.) GEORGE ATHERTON,
agd 16, member of the junior class of Harvard Uni-
versity and son of the Hon. Charles Humphrey Ath-
At New-Haven, on the 7th inst. Mr JOHN C.
GRAY, aged -17 Mr Gray was a native of Bos-
tol, but haas r, ','du in Connecticut for seveIl years
past. HIe wsan ., i'merly one of the Editors nd pro-'
prietors of the Connecticut Herald:
At Richmond, (Va.) Mr. CHARLES PIC.KETT,'
of the county of Henricob Mrs SARAH ARM-
STRONG, wife of Rev. W. J. Armstronug aged 22,
At Baltimore, Mr. ,VM. PENNIMAN, late mer-
chant of that city, in the 441h year of his age.
At tiorsliam, lonteor mery cnunty,(Pa.) on the
14tlm instant, in the 87th year of his age, Mr SAIMI-
UEL COUGHDIN, formerly of lih ,.. ,.I in the
Asmne county. He has left a larg.. ian.-i mour
his loss
On tlhe16th inst' SARAH ANN CRAYCROFT,
aged 11 months and 18 days, daughter of Samuel
Near Rhnads-Town, New-Jersey, on Monday,
the 4th inst. Mrs. ELIZABETH ELLWILL,
in the 8Sth year of her age And on the following
Saturday, Mrs. IHANNAH M'CONNELL, her
daughter, in the i7th year of her age, beloved and
respect.d ti ,,v aill who knew them.
At New Holland. on the Sd inst' the affectionate
and highly esteem.u-d Mirs. SARAtIH RFHECCA
I/NGWA LT, wifir ir Colonel Samuel Ringwalt, in
the 17th year of her ;ngi.
Madame DUFRESNOY. authoress of several
works and novels, asnd iarticularlv noted for elegies,
dild at Paris on the 8,h March, at nearly C(0 years
of sge.

ni- -- --
lhiladelphia Prices CurrlTent.
[Currected every Tuesday, for the U. S. Gazette.'-
ARTICLES. I Per DIs. Cts. Dis. Ct,
ASIES, Pot, cwt. t 50
To. Pearl, 6 50
BAc'ON, lb. 6. 89
BANS, -bush 1 1 5
.I'F, Philadelphia Mess, bbl. 12 -
Iro. Cargo & rima, I 8 9 -
-lBI'TER, lu,, lb 10 12
Io. salted, insp. 8 -
ClFEtSE. ;onnu. .- 7 8
COAL. Virginia, bsh 3l -- 35
C0l'fON, Louisiana, lb. 24 27
Do N.Caurolna, 24 27
Do.- S. Carolina, 24 -- 27
r Do. Alabama, 24 27
Do Tennessee & Geo. 20 22
Shirtliigs, white yard 13 25
Do. brown lo
Checks, 3-4 10 14
Do. 7-8 15 20
Do.4-4 16 -25
Stripes 12 15
Plaids 18 -
Bcdticklt 18 40
Chambrav 13 I8S
FEATHIERS, (Atmer.) lb. 32 35
FISH--Mlackerel, No. bbl. 5 75
No. 2, .5 5 12
No 3, 4
FLOUR, wheat Philad. S. F. 5 12 5 25
Do. rve, 2 501
Do. cor meal, 2 12, 2 225
Do. do. lilid. 10 25 10 50
I FURS, beaver, N. lb. 4 4 50
Do.. do. S. &.W. 2 3 25
1Do. bear, skin 1 3 -
Do. fox, gray, 20 25
Do. do.' red, 1 1 25
Do. mink, 15 25
Do. mushrat, 32 40
Do. otter, 3 4 -
Do. raccoon, 40 50
.GLAFS, Window, viz: [Jft.
Baltimore, 8 by 10, 100 6 7 -
Do. 10 by 12, do. 7 75
New York, 8 by 10, do. 10 ,
Boston, 10 by 12, do. 11 12 I
GRAIN, wheat, bush I
Do. rye, 40 -
Do. corn,Penn. 42 44
Do. do. southern 40 -
Do. oats, 20 -
Do. Barley, 60 70
Do. Bran, double, 14 15
GUNPOWDER, American, 251b. 5 75
HAMS, Jersey and others, lb. 9 11
HEMP, Russia, ton 210 215
American, 110 115
IRON, in bars 95 100 -
Do. Sheet, 165 170( -
Do. Hoop, large 123 130 -
Do do. small, 1.10 -
LARD, Pen. lb. 10
ALEATHER, S. house, 25 12
IDo. soal, other 2-I 30
Do. upper, dressed, side 2 75 3 50
Do. do. undressed, 2 2 50
'Do. Harness, lb. 25 27
I .....1,, .. .- 26 30
1.1 1 .l rft. 1000
Boards, y. pine 1 and 2 in. 14 16) -
Do. do. licart, 1 inch, 25 30 -
-Do. do. white pine panel, 25 30
'Do. do. common, 12 15
I.... ,.., 15 20
Do. heart lme, 25 80 -
Do. sap, 1- 1,
Lath, oak, 7 9 -
Oar, rafters, 20 e- 25 -
Tihiber, pine, 25 -
Do. inch spruce, 12 20
Do. oak, 22 25
Shingles, cedar, 3 feet, 17 21 .-
Do. cypre.1s, 22 inch 3 75 -
Staves, pite, white oak, 1200 60 -
Do. ihd. do. 3S '
Do. do. red oak, 18 -
Shooks, white oak, each 2 25
Staves, bbl. white oak, 1200 23 24 -
Hieading, oak, 38 60 -G
Hools, shaved, 25 -
MOLASSES, S.H. gal. S3 -
Tar,- bbl. 1 75
Pitch, .... 2 2 25
Rosin, 1 75 2 -
Tur!pentine, 2 75 3 25
a i,.i,. i. ilt, gl 25 -
I i '. -25 3 -
Spirits Turpentine, -15 50
OIL, Sper. Sum. Strained, 50 -
Do. do. Wilntordo. 55 -
Do. Liuseed, S5 -
)o. tLamp, 26 28,
S Do. Liver, 9 10 -
PAINTS, domestic viz:
White Lead, cwt. 12 -
Red Lead, 8 7i 9 -
Yellow Ochre, 1 501
Red Ochre, 2 -
Lampblack, lb. 9 10
PAPER, rm. 2 4 50
Fools Cap, Writing, 2 25 5 -
Demy do. 10 12 -
Do. Printing, 1 SO 4 -
I.iyal lHanging, 2 50 5 -
Do. Pryintinig, 2 50 7 -
PEAS, bush 75 80
PORK, Jcrs. & Penn. mess, bbl. 13
Do. do. do. cargo I 10 -
RAGS, Domestic, lb. 3 -- 6
H11'F. 100 3 50 4 00
I !I1 I S, viz: [Ibs.
SBrandy, peach Ac. 4th proof gal. 75 80
.r Do. do. Penn. st do. 50 60
Gin, Philad. distilled do. 37 40
Do. Country do. do. 37
Rum, New Euglaid do. 33 34
Whisltey, Rye, 22, -P 23
Do. Apple, 30 31A
STEEL, Coutry, lb. -- 7
SUGAR, N. Orleans, prime,,cwt. 12 12 50
Do. Loaf, lb. 15 17
Do. Lump, 13 14
TOBACCO, James River, (i 10
Do, North Camoilina, 4 -- 6
Do. Kenuucky, 5 -- 7 50
WAX, Bee's, yellow, 40 42
Do. do. whlite, -
WOOL, Merino, 75
Do. do. in grease, 401
Do. do. 7- clean, 60
Do. do. in grease, 35
Do. 3-4 clean, .10
Do. do. in grease, 45
Do. common 40

BRISTLES, R. 1st sort, b. 50f 53
Do. do. 2d do. 20) i)
COAL, Liverpool, bush 40.
COFFEE, X I. fine green, lb. IS 21
Do. 2d quality, l6
-.. yd do. 15
u, ll iN YARN, No.10, 52
IHORNS, Ox, 100 8 -
IRON, Russia bars ton
.Do. Swedish do. 100 105
Do. English do. 110 1l5
LEAD, pig cwt. 7 25
MOLASSES, West India, gal. 26 28
MUSTARD, in bottles, doz. 1 -
NAILS, wrought iron, lb. 12 15
PLASTER. ohPARIS, ton 6 50
PAINTS, Red Lead, dry, cewt. 9 40 10 -
Do. white do. do. 12 12 50
Do. do. in oil, 12 50
Do. Spanish brown dry, 2 26 2 50
Do. di. do. in oil, 8 -
Do. Ochre yellow dry, 5 -.
Do. do.do. in oil, 9 -
RAISINS, Malaga, cask 9
RAGS, foreign, lb. 5
SALT, Liverpool, fie, bush 45 50
Do. Turk's Island. 50
SPIIUTS, Jam.4thproof, gal. 95 1 -
Do. W. India, 2d & 3d, -
Do. Brandy, Cog. 4th do. 1 ]5
Do. Gin, Holland 1st pr. 1 35
STEEL, German Halbach, 1t. 13 14
Do. English, Crowley, fag. 18 -
S:'.Do. do. blistered, lb. 12 18
Do. Swedish, 6 7
" Do. Trieste. 6 7
':UGAR, Muscovado prime, cwt. 11 13
Db. do. 2d and3d quality, 7 50 10 -
Do. Havana white, prime, 12 50 13 -
Do. do. 2d and 3d quality, 11 12 -
Do Candy, China, Ib. 17
TEAS, Hvson, 90 1 -

Do. Young Hyson, 1 1 5
Do. Hyson Skini, 65 70
Do. Souchonig, '- 5 -' 70
TOBACCO, Spanisih leafrpr. IS 25
Do. do. 2d & 3d quality, 15
Do. St. Domingo leaf, 12 20
Do. Natchit. Carrott, NI
WINE. Madeira L. P.o, gal. -
''ent',"e, L P r ) 25.

ABOREl: W.\iNTED.-The uLscrbeers will
Aemplo 200 lborrihos( om ile C .hesa.ieake mind
Helaiware Canal, one and a half mileg. wst of the
lIuckTaverni,flor lhirh.'sIU per monthly will be given,
april 19-d&eipSit

Commission merchants,
SI ;!'iI: IiURhG, Pa
AT RANSACT al kinds of Commission business.
5* MCrchandize received and forwarded as
Piltaburg, Nao. 1S, 1824 nov 2-l-ifd&cpiim
l'.e i' pectfulhly ,iotarm their friiends and the
public in ,.. I that their Carpenters' Shop is
litck of f i" Dock-street, where all kinds of
Ilose building and repairing is done, with neat-
ness and Odespatch
T. lHenszey's dwelling,No 4 McCulloch's court,
between RIace aind Vine street, whliere direction,
nimay; i i('t at any time, or at the shop.
alr|il lfi-Iw3-w&epV
Under tlihe care of IV. C. Brownlee, D.D.
rIllE saunmer session opens on May 2d ensuing.
'I'The boys are under the immediate care ol' the
Principal; and board withlhim. They are carefully
taught the English. Latin, Greek, French, Mlathe-
matici, iCeo-Keeiin ', Cirirering, Geography, &c
Thle number of pupils is limited to twelve, wilh a
lew day scholars. There are vacancies, at present,
fir a fes-and parents are requested to make in-
urd itte application. The terms iire moderate. WVe
IT'fer paru'nt to the Ieverend Dr. Green and Dr.
Janewavy: to Joseph HIopkinson, RobertV Walsh, j un.
and W. bhufflebottom, Esquires.
N. h. The route to this place is by New Bruns-
wick, and from thence in a private conveyance.
april IS-lawlw.v&ccp
fg'EACiHERIS and Country Merchants supplied on
the most liberal terms with SMlILEY'S A-
RITHMEI.TIC,.at J. GIUGG-S Bookstore, No. 9,
north Fourth street.
The following letter to the publisher, is from a
gentleman 'in Charleston, whose e(:xprielrice as a
Teacher, (though probably not known here,) is '
such, that no person who has the pleasure of know-
ing him will doubt his ability, and candid opinion.
Sir, I have carefully examined the New Federal
Calculator, or Scholars Assistant, by Thomas Smi-
leoyon which you politely requested my opinion,and
freely acknowledge that I think it better calculated
for the use of the United States Schools and Count-
ing Houses, than any book on the subject that I
have seen. 'J he author's arrangement of the four
primary .rules is, in my opinion, a judicious and
laudable innovation claiming the merit of improve-
ment, as it brines together the rules nearest relat-
ed in their nature and uses. His questions upon the
rules throughout to elicit the exertions of the learn-
er. But above all the preference he ihas given to
the currency of his own countries! in its numerous
examples has stamped a value upon this little work,

'"T rCLIAM REYNOtI'.lI, respecttfily hiforms
tV his friends and the. public, that he continues
to keep the BEDFORD HOTEL, for the enter-
tainient of TFravellers and Visitors aat the Bcdfori
Springs, where they will be accommodated wita
every delicacy and luxury which the season and
market can afford.
Flattered with the patronage he has already re-
cei ed, i not ot nly returns to his friends and
the public for their generous support, but promises
to use his utmost diligence to deserve their continu-
ed and increasing kindness.
The Hotel is a large and spacious stnoie building,
situated in the most airy and elevated part of the
town,-and in addition to the chambers which it
contains. W. R. has provided himself with number
of extra lodging-rooms, which will enable him to ac-
commodate, conveniently, at least twenty more
boarders than lie has heretofore received
Besides the usual comforts connected with his es-
tablishment, he will ke ip a hack and riding horses
always ready to carry his boarders to and from the
Springs, when they have no other mode of convey-
Bedford. Pa. 1st April., 1825. april l]5--l
The Imported thorough-bred ARABIAN

Will stand intlI the first of An-
--' ,. i at the farm of the Sub-
-.Lres1 Lower ll-iion Town-
t r i-.--. ,"I'l -.NIntgemery county, near
-. l- the Butek Tavern, on the Lancas.
ter Turnpike Road,nine miles West of Philadelphia,
at the following rates, as per bills.
Is a beautiful Iron Grey, eight years old, 15 hands
1 I.rl 1,ih, and was imported from Tripoli, in Au-
gu, i-.'", by Mir. Jos, ih C. Morgan, who resided
tl-rc several years, andl'selected himn from the best
s e k of Arabian horses. The super-excellent qual-
ities of the Arabian horses, their docility, strength,
speed, aud bottom, for which they are so celebra-
ted, are well known to give them a decided -prefer -
cnce over any other breed of horses, either for the
turf, harness, or sa4dle.
A premium of Fifty Dollars was awarded to the
owner of Grand Bashaw, by a unmminiliu. a5 te of the
Committee of Pelnisylvania Agricultural Society, at
their first Exhibition, held at the Paoli, on account
of his superior blood, and other excellent qualities.
This will be the fourth season that GRAND BA-
SHAW has stood in America, and has not been re-
moved from his stand: He is of more perfect symme-
try than any other horse in Pennsylvania.
It is thought unnecessary to publish a certificate,
of the many excellent colts from this horse, as it will
be more satisfactory for every person to view them,
and judge for themselves; and as upwards of 300
may be seen in different parts of the State.-Good
pastures will be provided for mares, but accidents,
will he at the risk of the owners.
N. B Certificates of Pedigree, and four of
Grand Hashawl Colts, to be seen at his stand.-
march 19-iffawcpl m

which I believe has not fallen tn the lot of any ether TO THE PUBLIC.
boik of the kind as vet offered to the American pub- COMPANY entitled "Te Philadelphia, Do-
1 aJOH, Sir, y respect ACKEY. ve and Norfolk Steam Boat and Transiporta-
JOHNCharleston, March M d&cpKEY.t tion Company," has bee incorporated by the Legis.-
Charleston, March 29, 1825. ap14-d&ep6t nature of the State of Delaware, for opleang a com-
P31 SIXTY DOLLARS REWARD. munication between No! folk, in Virginia, and Phila-
1,ANA WAY, from the Subscriber on the 25th of delphiia, by a route considerably more direct tian the
September, a negro man formerly the property one at present pursued. If this plan is carried into
of.John Camper, and calls himself HENRY MUR- operation, it canniitflail to be eminently serviceable
PHY, about 5 feet 6 or S inches high, slender made, to the Trade and Commerce of this City. it there-
dark complexion, a rolling walk, bends Iis knees fore claims the most" serious consideration and ac-
more than is generally done, his right fore finger is tive support of our merchants and traders, and of all
larger lthan the other and turned like a hook, from who are interested in the welfare of Philadelphia-
being broken; his ears have been pierced for the use It is proposed to iun a Steam Boat from Norfolk
of ear-rings; very polite when spoken to, and is fond through Tangier Sound and Nantieoke RivertoSea--
of liquor. ILHA'RY is a tolerable good Blacksmith ford, in Delaware, a distance of about 150 miles-
onil Carriage Work, which hlie has been a long time avoiding s I .,- '.-. I ,.tion of the most boisterous
at. IHad on when he ran away a country linnem part of the i IAt'- p-.:',n Bay,--thence by land about
shirt, fur hat and bets ramuch worn, the boots had 43 miles to Simon's Creek, near Dover, wh(ire a
thick soals and nails in them. The other clothing Steam nioat will ply to convey p-ss engers, Ac. to
can't he described, as he was fond of trading and and from Philadelphia, a d stance of about 70 miles.
changing them. I will ;.I'. i,' ;rf tSjken in this This route is about70 miles shorter than by the way
State, and delivered in (. -..ir... I ,Il,..r $40 ifta- of lialtimore, .-.] h : .',,.- continued line, owned
ken out of this State and delivered to mne,or I will sell by the same pi 'u .1 r.i.[ rc:ti be a considerable ad-
lima on reasonable terms as he runs; he has a wife at vantage and convenience to passengers, and affords
Greensboroighl Caroline County, 11d where be is much greater security for the transpoltationoifmer.
probably lurMiking. DANIEL NEWNAM. chandize, &c. The land-transportation itis true,
Centreville. ld. Nov. 8th 1824. is about 25 miles longer than from New-Castle toa
jan 22-lawtf&cp French town-but this is a slight disadvantage,
the roads being always good, as veltl inl winter as in
EI J.~r~aiTAS^M. T. summer, particularly as thle whole 'tagi-trnvellirig
St'n qf the King of-Prussia, 69 Race-street. will, both going and returning, be perfouuinte! by day
TrHIE, Siubiscriber respectfully informs his friends light. The Stock is $75,U00, of which about .. i
S and ith i public in genernil that he has removed are already subscribed in and near Dover anil Cam-
e d I D ... I .r .. s .a .- .1-. I h. .i -" 1 [ a .. r .' i -. .I
Race street, a ifiw doors above Seconri street, in the scrptions, to the amount of about $32,000-The ri-
city of Pbiladelplhia, whr Ire lieas a Ioige and con- maiider will be raised elsewlhere-The shares are
vcnirnt house, werl divided into small or..ls, wilh ..100 each. Sound policy and a due regard to their
fire places, to entl rtai, genthlmen inidl dies that interest, would dictate to our merchants and
are travcllinr, and a good yard andi slalinis.g, &c. traders to patronize this undertaking, evenifi.af.
and hopsi, by lhis unremnitting endeavours r please forded no dividend, as it will open large new mar-
nceh as hoose to call on him, that he will receive kets for our merchandise and manufactories, and
a reasonable share of custom, extend the old ones-and it is highly probable that
aprili8--d.i'ptif BENJAMIN FIELD. many merchants would in a year or two gain, by
S un increase of trade, the full amount of four or five
TO PRTNTERS. shares-nut there cannot be a doubt that the stock
11 HE undersigned informs the Printers ofthis city will afford as handsome a dividend as any other it
nd thro nughout the United States, that li.e is the United States, as will appear from the following
now ready to execute all orders fror TY'PES of the statement*
sizes herein mlentioned, at short, notice, and on as Capital Stock $75,000
good terms as any other Tylpu Fiounder in America Which will amply cover all the expenses of
He challenges a comparison as to beauty aund dura- two Steam Boats, five Stages 75 Horses
He challenges a comparison as to beauty ad dura- and all contingencies whatever
Gbl IAT PRIMER, B UlGFOIS, Say two trips per week each way-each '4
ENGLISH, BlR VIE FR, wvbich will be performed through in one
PICA, MIVNION, day and two nights, and supposed to ave-
SMALL PICA, NONPAREIL. rage 16 passengers, at -:12 each, is n; -i i
LONG PRIMER, I Freight of merchandise, &c. &c. '.,';
Also, every descmrintiou of Brass Rules, Space
Ruies, Quotations, Jstillcfiers Leaders, &c.
Orders from, any part of America, addressed to Expenses, at a high estimate, -
the subscriber, or to James G. \Watts & Co. pro- eavig fr aer cent $21 3:6
prietors oftlhe Unite~d Stats Gaztt, wil! be punc- Leangfor a dividend of about 28 per cent $21 a36-
prietorte of the United Stale Gazette, will be putc- The Steam Boat in the Delaware will extend her
taTypelly attended to, by ,ouIdcr, l tl i run to the Capes i,h".;_ the summer season.
marchmi l--it( A copyofthe(-I..,. maybe he seen at this office,
at the Merchants' Cotfee HBuse. gethemnumnI, Man-
A Fhulit. SAIl~; OR EXCHANGE, sion House. Judd's Hotoel, Histskills'sand h'ransoo'ua
VALUAJBLE tract of liand, situate in So- Hotels, and at Waite's Lottery Office.
ruershill township, Cuambria county, and state of april IS -d3t
I'. ...... .' i ,i es from PIn.ladelphi, and 60 .. ,' --_ _
I.. I. ,.. .. ', r t, and on the raad leading from '.'" ', .. -" -- a.' '
Ehenslimirg (tihe Scat of Justice) to Johnstiwn, and *
about 5 miIles from Eleolnsburg, about 2 miles from I- -
Croyle-s mill, on the Conemanah, where the great '
connecting Canal between thie Eastern and W.''stern J 1 ,
wafers will probably be me ade, i ...'" ,. ii .- -
andl allowance, and patented in 1; ... i *y .-- ,'l-' I. .
of lural Grvai. 01f this land then e are about 60 '
acres clear, be'lween3 and 4 acres of ne-nailew, the -.
rest is woviodland, such as walnut, poplar, cherry, -
cuceni er, sugar i. ,leu, ch ii. r i t, liic k.,'y, and oak. A -' -"S 'Ha..-"' "-*as"
The quality of thie soil is sf Ihe fir.t rat.. : #ut :- -ur:"'.-.'
ii The iiupror'men'ts art a double two story *r -
',I log hintise, log larnI. a si rin hiouttse,ovuera se-
ve f.,,:]lig spring of svaler, a yimoun apple or- W PROCLAMATION.
chard and a numbeIr of olher frin,.it trees about the v ItEREAS John Haulowell, Esq. President of
house and meadow. This property will be sold a the Court of Common Pleas, and George Morton
great bargain, and title indisputable. For further and Htugh Ferguson, Esqrs. Judges of the said
particulars, apply to P. I. WILTlOHN, Court, have issued their precept, bpiriui: date the
Comive'encer, No. 103, south Second street. 26th (ity of February, in the y3,- I .-t Lord one
april 9-d'if i thousand eight hundred and twenty-five, and to me,
directed, for holding a Court of Oyer and Termnin-
Eastern Dietrict of Pennsylvania, to wit: er, and General Jail Delivery, for the city n:id
BE it remnubered, that on tile 15th county of Philadelphin, at the Counmty Courthiuso
day ofJanuary, in tile 49th yearhof te theity ofPhiladelphia, on the 23d day of May
"c, Independence of the United Stiates of 1825, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon.
America, A D. 1S25, JOHN GRIGG I Notice is hereby liven, to the Mayor, Recorder,
of the said District, hath deposite'd in i andl Aldermen of the city of Philadelphia,, and to all
this office the titlee of a Book, the right Justices of the Piece, the Coroner, Jailer, and all
whereof he claims as proprietor in the the Constables within the City and County of Phila;
words following, to wit: delphia,thatthey be then and there, in their proper
THlE NEW FEDERAI L CALCULATOR, or persons, with their Rolls, Records, Inquisitions and
SCHIOLAR'S ASSISTANT, containing the most Examination, and all other Remembrances, toi do
coucise and accurate Rules fr performing the those things which to their offices in that behalfap,
operations int coninimmon Arithimetie; together witq pertain to be done;also, all those who are bound
numerous Examples under each of the miaules, vari- by recognizance;'to prosecute against the prisoners
ed so as to make them conformable to almost every that are, or then shall be, in the jail of the city and
kind of business. For the'uset o Schools and Count- county of Philadelphia, are to be then and there to
ing Hous's.. By Tlhominms TF. Smiley, Teacher, aU- prosecute against them as shall be just
thor of au easy Introduction to the study of Geo- Dated at Philadelphia, the first day of April, in
graplhy. Also, of Sacred Geography for the use of the year of our Lord one Thousand Eight
Schools. Hundred and Twenty-five, and in the Forty
In Cofiormity to the Act ofthe Congrles of the ninth year of the Independence of the United
United States, intitled, '-An Act for the EFeourage. States of America.
meant of Learning, by securing the Copies of Maps, JOHN DOUGLASS, Sheriff.
Charts, and Books,to the Authors and Proprietors (God save the Commonwealth.)
of such Capies, during the times therein mention- april 13-d4w
ed;"-And also to the Act. entitled, "An Act sup- FASHIONABLE
plemenltary to at Act entitled, 'An Act for the En- HAT TA,, l",'A TOR.
couragrement of Learning, by securing thie Copies of
Maps, Charts, and Books, to the Authors anl Pro. No. 36 Market Street, between Front and
prietos' of such Copies iduriing the tirnes therein Second-streets.
mentioned." and extending the Hlneiits thereof to WILLIAM ROBINSON res-
the Ar-ls ofj esignintg, engraving, and etching his- pectfully informs his customers and
torical and other printss" Iso the public generally that he has on
D. CAIDWELL, f and a large assortment of fashion.
Clerkef the Eastern District of.',.... ..f.. able and plain WATER PROOF
Thle above work is jotit phl d m .,.... rI. at .y-,-" e HATS, which he will dispose of at
(hlie Propritorm' liookukt(re, No. 9, north t }urth very reduced prices for Cash.
street, where Trachers will be supplied with it.- AA constant supply of the first quality Reading
Al.o Stmiley's Geography ani1 At:as, Torrey's V Wool Hats on hand.
Moral Instructor amni P ,ca:in r Ciompanion for, Lit- Caontry merchants will flid ikto their atdvanulagig
lde Girls andJ lInrs irit id llite Scihol l-'ooki in gu-r to call and examine the quality.
ntr'al mie manc}, 'i- 1 ;--c .s 0r1h l--jfe-d

Published by JAMES G. WATTS & Co.
Daily Paper T;l I)o Dolhrs-Coiuntry Paper(three
tiwn'. a wel) ... 0 oilara-Do. twice a week Foar
j Ho)Iatrs per annium.

We learn that more than two thirds of
the stock in the transportation company,
for the conveyance of passengers and mer-
chandize between Philadelphia and Nor-
folk has already been subscribed. We are
satisfied of the saving in distance by this
rnlte,and refer'to the advertisement in our
columns this morning for an explanation of
other advantages to be derived from the es-
tablishment of such a line, both to the
subscribers and the public generally.

IIayti.-We publish this morning two
letters recently received from Hayti: they
serve to show.in a clear light, the state of
that country, and what emigrants may hope
to receive, who carry with them habits of
industry and reasonable ideas of life. A
considerable portion of our citizens, have
turned their attention towards Hayti, as a
place eminently calculated as a residence
for that portion of our coloured population,
whose feelings and desires were directed
towards a situation which should have less
of degredation in its appearance, than that
which public feeling impose upon them in
this country. We have shared in this so-
licitation to place the coloured people un-
der a government, and in a community
where no prejudice could exist against them
as blacks; we have not consequently been
backward in making known whatever in-
formation we gained,respecting the govern-
went of Hlayti,production and climate as f-r
as they relate to emigrants, &,Saving satis-
fied ourselves of the advantages to result
to the coloured people by emigrating to
that Island, we have also endeavoured to
promote their departure.
A statement, on Saturday, in the edito-
rial column of the Freeman's Journal, might
be so construed as to induce a belief that
the advantages of emigration are dot so
great as they have.been represented. The
letter from Mr. Granville, which we pub.
lish this morning, is to be considered as a
proper development of the state of things
in Hayti at the present moment. We have
ever opposed indiscriminate emigration; it
is a fact, the cause of which is to be traced
to the influence of public feeling, rather
thanany innate depravity pertaining to co-
-lour, that, of the criminalsarraigned at our
lesser courts, the blacks constitute a num-
ber quite disproportionate. They have less
moral responsibility, and greater tempta-
tions; it is not strange, therefore, that a-
miong the thousands who have left the
United States for Hayti, some of this class
should be found, and still less is it to be
wondered at that their unhappy propensi-
ties should be exhibited in Hayti as well
as here.
In reference to the facts stated upen the
authority of a private letter, in the 'Free-
man's Journal, that President Boyer had
become so dissatisfied with the conduct of
emigrants, that he has offered to send them
all back at the expense of the govern-
ment," we have only to say that letters
from public agents, contain no such ac-
counts.-But if any such offer had been
made by the President, it would be consi-
dered as a powerful argument in favour of
The statement, in the letter noticed by
the editor of the Freeman's Journal is pro-
bably founded on the offer of President
Bo'yer to grant passports for returning, to
all emigrants who are desirous of leaving
the Island, and a reference to Mr. Gran-
ville's letter in the next column, will show
that no offer has been made by the Presi-
dent of Hayti to pay the returning passage
-the granting of passports only, is men-
The information. which is almost every
'week received, from Hayti, is we think of
a decidedly favourable cast: It cannot be
supposed that the idle vagrants who lounge
our wharves in the summer, and crowd the
.Alms house in the winter, .are to be made
-good citizens of any government. The
.solid virtues of industry, sobriety and eco-
nomny, which procure so many of the eol-
oured;people, the comforts of life here, will
in Hayti, give them wealth and respectabi-

Extract of a letter from Pittsburgh,April
8:-" The Steam boat Wm. Penn, F. Er-
win, master, (Harmony society, owners,)
-arrived on the .6th instant, with a full load
and 130 passengers, from Harmony, Indi-
ana, at Eeoaomy,in Beaver county, in the
remarkablee short passage of 6 days and 3
bhora, running time. The distance is not
,less than 1070 miles-One thousand miles
.against the current.

Mr.Toibert,'the owner-of 'the ground in
'St. Helena, which was enclosed together
with the grave of Buonaparte,, has'been int
England to claim 10001. sterlingfor his pro-
perty thus-ap.propriated. It is said that the
government has put him off with 5001. to
be paid by some East India vessel arriving

at the Island.
A writer in the National Intelligencer,
while he approves of-thedesire of Mr. Tor-,
uhert to obtain as much as possible.from the
Jiritib;higovernment,offers an equal enclosure
, laud in a bautifuls.il within the district

of Columbia,as a resting place for Napoleon
and says he would pay the 10001. sterling
if he could. Without impeaching the mo-
tiyes of this gentleman, we may say that
such an appropriation of his land and mo-
necy would be profitably made.

The citizens of Alexandria,(D. C.) gave
a public dinner on Wednesday last, the
mayor of the city presiding, at which wam
present by invitation, the Presidenut o0
the United States, the Secretary of itte Na-
vy, the Attorney General, the Post-mastel
General, and other distinguished guests.

A correspondent in the New York Ame.
rican, in order to check the habit of "talk-
ing big," which unfortunately is too preva-
lent in the commercial metropolis, states
the tonnage of the ship Washington at74C
tons, and not 1000'as had been mentioned.

Fires.-The White Lead Works of Mr
G.W.Murray, upper end of Broadway,New
York, were destroyed by fire, on Thursday
On Friday morning, two dwelling hou-
ses were burnt in Greenwich village.
In Windsor, (Vt.) a two story building
occupied as a saddler shop, and book store,
was much injured by fire. The books and
stationary, the property of Mr. John Pren-
tiss, of Keene, (N. H.) were entirely de-

*The yearly conference of the Methodisi
Episcopal Church, commenced its session,
last Thursday in this city.
The Friends' yearly meeting commences
this day.

Accident.-We learn that a horse attach-
ed to a heavy cart, took fright, on Saturday,
and made his -way up old Fourth street--a
black man, in attempting to arrest the
course of the animal, was thrown down and
killed instantly.

Communicated for the United States Gazette.
Port au Prince, Marcht 23d. 1825.
RESPECTED Sin,-I have laboured un-
der some difficulty, in endeavouring to de-
cide whether or not I could contribute to
the cause of emigration, by addressing you
as the representative of the Philadelphia
Society, on the subject. The opinions of
men engaged in the business, are as various
as they might rationally be supposed to be,
when we consider the various motives
which prompt to action, and the various
interests known to be at stake as the plan
may succeed or fail, and as the manner in
which it may be conducted, shall meet the
views of selfishness or of benevolence of
the many who bear' the name of friends of
emigration. But on due reflection, I have
come to this conclusion, I know that I am
a hearty advocate of emigration to. Hayti,
and have been onejof the principal promo-
ters of the scheme, among our brethren of
colour. I know too, that I have had a fair
opportunity ofseeing, hearing and judging
of th- situation of the emigrants located in
the vicinity of Port au Prince,-that some
public information on the subject is expect-
ed from me. not only by the advocates, but
by the opposers of the system--that many
representations known to be false, have
been and will be made by Emigrants them-
selves, and therefore it behoves me to cast
my mite into the treasury, of information.
Circumstances have prevented my deri-
ving that general information which would
necessarily be acquired by travelling
through those sections of the country where
the emigrants are in large numbers loca-
ted, but as an enquirer and observerlI have
learned many things relative to the causes
ot discontent, which has within a short
time so much appeared among them in this
vicinity. It is true, thliat many of them are
not so advantageously settled as they may
have anticipated, and as they may desire.
This however is in a great degree their
own fault; on arriving at Port au Prince
they have acceded to o posals to, culti-
vate upon shares the lands of individuals,
in most instances without seeing the situa-
tion and frequently without making a pro-
per agreement. In thus engaging they
wrest from government,(for they are view-
ed in all points as freemen,) the power to
dispose of, and place them upon their own
But the grand cause of uneasiness among
these our brethren of affliction, and, objects
of our solicitude, is as follows: Lured by
the very liberal offers of this government,
the mass of people have come wholly un-
prepared to endure the least privation or
affliction, in many instances destitute of
the common comforts and necessaries of
life, wholly dependent upon govern-
ment for these supplies, and yet look-
ing to the sudden accumulation of
wealth and participation in Governmen-
tal affairs, without proper exertions and
without qualification. Some who have
been sick a few weeks, although now on
the recovery and evidently climate, con-
clude that the climate is not adapted to
their constitutions: others, who, because
they are neither mechanics nor agricultur-
alists have been destitute of employment,
judge that they have been deceived by
Government, cannot live, and at the very
crisis that they should begin to feel them-
selves at home and engage in business, are
about leaving the country..
If I may be allowed an opinion-I would
say, Government has been and continues
to be liberal beyond any reasonable con-
ception; in proof of which I refer you to
her many acts ofbenevolence, among which
I class her late order to grant passports to
all the discontented emigrants who may
apply, without exacting that which is most
justly her due.
From the idea of liberty, many of our
fellow unfortunates have separated all
justice, order, and restraint, which you
know are the very basis of civilized socie-
ty. Not to be allowed to dispose of things

as they think proper, nor to be indiscrimi-
nately admitted into the social circle of
the principal men of the country, even the
domicile of his Excellency, is in their es-
timation, hatefully cruel, and not a whit
better than absolute slavery.
It affords me, sir, no small degree of
pleasure, in being able to state, that amid
all the manifest discontent, I find very ma-
ny 'Emigrants making progressive irn-
pruvenmunt, and c ij.y) ;i.; cmnparatiyv good

fortune. After the departure of the vesyl Marquis La Fayette has sent from A-
by which I write, I am of opinion thlt mericatothe Committee in London,appoin-
,there will be very few disposed to return, ted to manage the subscriptions for the for-
with a view to reside in the U. States. eign Refugees, the following sums; 200
Of the thousands who have emigrated, I dollars for natives of France, 200 dollars
am persuaded that there is scarcely a mal, for Spaniards, and 200 for Italians.
who came under the influence of moderate The extreme briskness of trade last year
and reasonable expectations, and with a at Liverpool is evinced by an official ac-
determination to persevere in industry hi countjust published. The excess of 1824
order to lay a good foundation for posteri- over 1823 is more than 4,500,0001. The
ty, but has realized what he anticipatc4. export of cotton manufactures and yarn
For confirmation of what I have written,, are estimated at the vast sum of thirty mil-
I refer to Mr. Win. Deas, who concurs ia lions!
the sentiments, advanced. An elegant garden spot has been erected
You will please lay this communication around the tomb of Napoleon, at St. Hele-
before the Board, who are at liberty to use na, at the expense of the East India Corn-
it as they may judge best calculated to sub- pany, to which strangers have free access.
serve the interests of this admirable work. The Freyschutz is almost eclipsed in
I remain yours, respectfully, Germany by an opera entitled Jocondessa
B. F. HUGHES. composed by Spohr, a formidable rival to
Rev. Richard Allen. Weber. Jocondessa was brought out at
Berlin, where it has excited so intense anl
Port-au-Prince, March 24th, 1825. interest, that parties are daily crowding in
DEAR SIR-I at length have arrived from !he country round within a distance
safe at home with the expectation of enjoy- of thirty leagues,to hear that new opera.
ing happiness and tranquility in the bosom The new opera of Preciosa, by the au-
of my family, afJer the various fatigues and thor o f Freymchutz, was to be presented at
trials I have i.adergone, but am doomed Covent Garden, and to be superintended
still to have a niimber of things to prevent by Weber himself.
me from partaking that happiness I expect- A song entitled "You ask me to wake
ed. There is a number of emigrants dis- the strain," music by the far famad Miss
satisfied, and for why-they are lazy, wish- Foote, is advertised in the London papers.
ing to do that which they are not capable; Also advertised, "Col. Berkeley and his
they will not stay in the country as they Friends, a sketch of life. "
should do, but continually com into town, HOUSE OF CoMMoNs--March 11.
where the immense quantity of people, and Mr. Hume presented a petition from the
melting heat of the tropical sun, creates Manufacturers of Tobacco, against the du-
disease which.in a short time destroys them; ties on tobacco. The Hon. Member said,
others that attend to their business are very this duty was the great cause of smuggling.
happy with the pleasing prospect ofaplen. One of the petitioners, had informed him
tiful crop, and enjoying that liberty, which of a great deal of smuggling having lately
was denied them in America. I have re- taken place; and that a large quantity of
ceived letters from Dr. Burton, Mr. Crom- [tobacco was seized, the duty on which
well, and Newton, at Samana, all extreme- (amounts to 1.20,000. The petitioners re-
ly well satisfied with the place, together jquested the duty might be reduced from 4s.
with their fellow emigrants. I have also |o 2s. per lb.-Ordered to be printed.
received a more pleasing account from Mr. Lawley presented a petition from
Port-au-Platt, where the people are doing the Chamber of Commerce of Birmingham,
better every day; every person is anxious praying for the reduction of the duties on
to see you here. I would wish you to send Imported copper, tin, iron, and other me-
your other son to this country, the only tals.
nation where a man of colour may enjoy Mr. Littleton said, that the reduction of
the rights and privileges of a mani. Emi- the duties on iron, which had already been
gration has been very cold this winter piade, was allowed to be most useful. He
by the variability of character of many had conversed with some of 'the principal
of our American brothers. By the high iron-masters in the country on the subject.
pretensions of some servants, who have not They were quite content, and acknowledg-
found here the remains of splendid tables, ed the utility and sound policy of the re-
and who th aght that with the old coats duction.
and boots ot their masters, they would be Mr..Huskisson was unwilling at present
here gentlemen and Lords, their disap- to enter fully into the measures which go-
pointed vanity being not able to bend to a vernment intended to introduce relative to
hoe or to an axe, returns to the broom and the duty on iron. In a few days lie would
the shoe brush in the United' States; farie-: go 'more at large into the principles on
well to them. Butthething which has pro- which they proposed a change of duty on
duced the greatest evil to the emigration, is the raw material. Before the commence-
the dissatisfaction of a man, who under the ment of the session, his honorable friend
veil of philanthropy had brought here his (Mr. Littleton) would give him credit for
private views and plan of fortune ; we having paid marked attention to this sub-
have not acceded to them, we have disap- ject. He was now prepared to propose
pointed his skill, his self love and his per- such a change as the protecting trade
sonal interest, and therefore we are good would point out, and in his opinion render
for nothing, we 'have a bad government, necessary. Certainly great inconveniftrce
we have not fulfilled the promises we had had arisen from the deficiency of supply,
made to the emigrants, we have not given which was inadequate to the demand, and
them lands already cultivated, we have not which necessarily raised the pfice of the
given them three story houses, we have not raw material most inconveniently high. It
created for them plantations, where reigns was the intention of government to extend
one eternal spring, and where they could the proposed change to copper, and afford
find.coffee ready to be put into bags. I per- facility for the importation of it into this
ceive that this subject begins to excite my country. (Hear,'hear, hear.) The resolu-
anger, and I finish in assuring you that there tons would go to the length of adopting
are among the as great hyprocrites as such a plan as would also admit brass, tin
among the rest of mankind, they will write and other foreign minerals. This was pro-
against us; but the emigrants who stay with posed with a view to promote the general
uswillanswer foruswiththeircrops;asfer interests of the country, and although a
ourselves we are decided to oppose the si- temporary inconvenience might arise to a
lence of contempt to all their diatribes, few, he hoped they would not offer an op-
Sincerely yours, J. GRANVILLE. position to the change, but would evince
Rev. R. Allen. that readiness which he had found to pre-
R N vail in other persons to sacrifice partial in-
LATEST 1FROM1 ENGLAND. convenience to the public good. (Hear,
By the arrival at New-York of the Packet Ship hear.) The situation of this country ten-
Pacific, Maxwell,and the Leeds, Steddard, advices dered the proposed alteration expedient;
from Liverpool to the 26th, and from London to the it was imperative on them to do so, in or-
14:h ultimo have been received, we coliy the follow' sder to act consistently with what they had
ing extracts from the Commercial Advertiser. done awa in other department of trade
ENGLAND. done away in other departments of trade,
Iron.-NNotwithstanding the advance which was the removal of what had been
which has taken place in the price of pig protecting duties, but what really
iron, within the last 12 months, an addi- amounted to restrictions, and fettered that
lion of 10s. per ton was determined upon trade and commerce which it was their
at a special meeting of the associated iron- dutyv to cncourae and extend Earlynext
tir eo to encourage and extend. Early next
masters of Yorkshire and Derbyshire, held week he would bring the subject before
at Wakefield, on the 21st Feb. the Hou Ase.
The silk trade was making rapid progress:' h CATHOLIC ASSOCTATION.
The Stockport Advertiser states, that a fac- rc e Catholic Association bill had been
tory for the manufacturing of silk is build- read a third time in the house of lords, and
at Sandbeach, which is three stories high, passed. A protest of the minority will be
and 300 feet in length. a found below.
Protest to the second reading of the Unlawful Soci-
The Hull Packet in alluding to the state ties Hill, on the Journals of the Iouse of Lords,
of the country, remarks that there is at pre- March 3,1825.
sent a greater demand for Cotton goods 1. Because the Bill contains new re-
than all the English and Scottish manu-; strictions on the exercise of a right coeval
factories, together with all the advantage with our earliest institutions-viz. the right
of machinery, experience and capital can of petitioning; and new prohibitions and
supply. restraints on practices connected therewith,
The British Continental Gas Company usually and legally resorted to by all clas-
has contracted to light Copenhagen with ses of his Majesty's subjects who seek re-
Gas. dress from laws by which they deeni them-
Since the expose of the Chancellor of the selves ..-. .. .-
Exchequer the wine merchants and others 2. Because all proof of the existence and
have reduced their prices. Portugal and extent of such danger as can alone justify
Spanish Wines have lowed Is. and the a measure of this natnre,was withheld from
French and Renish Is 6d per, bottle., the House, and petitioners who deemed
A letter from Madrid; inserted in the themselves particularly aim'd at, and ag-
Hamburg papers, says, that the Duke of grieved by the provisions of the Bill, were
Wellington has made a present to his friend denied the permission of being heard at the
General Alava, of a fine domain worth, bar, or adducing evidence in vindication
200,000 dollars, to indemnify him in some ot their conduct, or in proof of the in jairy
degree for the sequestration of his own es- which their interests would sustain in the
states. event of the Bill passing into a law.
Canada shares were quoted on the 14th 3. Because the danger to be guarded a-
MVIarch, at 40 1-2 a 41 per share, against by this Bill, is not distiniictly stated
Mr. Canning continued ill at the last in any part thereof; and the danger appre-
dates. ended does in fact arise from griev.ances
Mr. O'Connell has been examined by which naturally and necessarily produce
the committee a second time. The Duke discontent in many millions of our Irish
af Wellington, the Earl of Liverpool, and fellow subjects.
Lord Ellenborough, were those who took We are indeed well aware that the pri-
the greatest part in the examination,which, vileges of the people, the riy.h's of free.dis-
it is said, was generally of the most con- cussion, and the spirit and 1 r of our po-
:iliatory and satisfactory character, pular institutions must render (and they
Mr. Huskisson gave notice on the 13th are intended to render) the continuance of
of March, ofa motion for the21st, "of great any extensive grievance,,and of the dissat-
importance to the commercial interests of isfaction consequent'thlereupon, dangerous
the country." It is the intention of that to the tranquility of the country, and ulti-
gentleman to submit certain resolutions lately subversive of the authority of the
respecting colonial trade, and foraffording State. Experience and theory alike fbr-
increased facilities to commerce and navi. bid us to deny that effect of a free constitu-
gation. See debate, tion. Asense of justice, and a love of 1i-
Inundations on the Continent.-By the berty, equally deter us from larentingl it.
late inundation of Holland, it is computed But, we have always belen flight to look
that 52,000 persons have been left without for the remedy of such disorders, and the
in asylum, without bread, or any other re- prevention of such mischietf, in the redress r


source than the public beneficence. H. B. of the grievances which justify them, and d
Majesty has given 20001. towards the suffer- in the removal of the dis .aris'tction from
ers in Hanover. The storm of January which they.flow-not in restraints on an- o
31st, by the violence of the waves opened a ciet privileges, not. in inroidI on public
canal near Harbohre, which will join the discussion, nor in violations of thei prmlci-
North Sea to the Gulf of Lymifjord, and ples1of a freeGovriruent. c
vill be extremely advantageous'to the in- If thcrefore, their le'aml i-thod of seeking (,
habitants of Thue. This canal is 30 ells redress which has been resorteild to by per- b1
vide and seven deep. sons laboring under grievon disabilities be M
The average price of -vheat for the week fraught with immnediae (or rn,'le dangerr n
onding.tlhe 11th uf Ia.rch was C5s l. d, to the ..... >we.aw, from tL. ,.;i:t'astiie h

a conclusion long since foretold by great squadron to proceed against. tlhi Mm, a:a.
authority-viz. that the British Consti- In the interval lie has taken refuge at
tution and large exclusions cannot subsist Marmasisfa, having been unable to touch at
together; that the Constitution must des- Rhodes, where he intended to take troops
troy them, or they will destroy the on board. It is probable that lie will not
Constitution;" and we are thereby con- receive fresh reinforcements from Egypt,
firmed in our determination not to sa- for Mehemet Ali, his father, is preparing
crifice any part of the ancient privileges to send 4000 men of infantry troops and
of the people, for the purpose of preserv- 3000 of cavalry, to put down an insurrec-
ing certain statutes which are comparative- tiom which has broken out in Mount Li-
ly modern, which are themselves restraints banus and Syria."
on the rights of the people, and on the pre- By accounts from Constantinople of Jan.
rogatives of the Crown; and which, in our 25th, we lean, that Ibraham Emini, Mia-
conscience, we believe cannot long be ister of the Treasury, has been deposed.
maintained without civil bloodshed, or the Some apprehensions of a conspiracy were
surrender of all constitutional liberty in a entertained. On the 17th, the Police dis-
part of the empire united to Great Britain, covered a conspiracy against the Minis-
and thereby entitled to a full participation ters in place. All the taverns and coffee
in the benefits of our free Constitution. houses were closed for several days, and
(Signed) Vassal Holland, Augustus a tumult of the populace seemed to be ap-
Frederick, Carnarvon,Charle- pretended. The Russian flag was insulted
mont, Leinster, Grey, Auck- a few days before, and M. Mintziacky, the,
land, Lansdown, Clifton, Russian Charge d'Affaires, demanded a
(Darnley,) Wentworth, Fitz- prompt reparation of the outrage, which;
william, King, Grosvenor, was promised to him. The government,.
Donoughmore, Mendip (Clif- in effect, gave orders for search to be made
don), Hillsborough, (Down- after the guilty persons, but they could not
shire), Dundas, Essex. be found. Since the Reis Effendi's evasive'
FRANCE. answer to M. Mintziacky, nothing new has,
Great preparations were making in Pa- taken place in diplomatic negotiations.
ris for the approaching coronation. The The Turkish minister continues to declare,
Duke of Northumberland, H. B. Majesty's that the sublime porte will reinmain faithful
Ambassador,had hired splendid apartments to the ancient treaties. The government
for the occasion. had put into circulation a considerable
On the 26th Feb.the village of M es quantity of paper money, which is re-
On the 26th Feb. the village ofMejanes, guarded as a remarkable circumstance. It
in the department of the Arriegc, was al- seems the Imperial Tresaury is in a state
most entirely reduced to ashes through the of exhaustion.
carelessness of a child who set fire to some Letters from Aogsburgh mention that
straw. One hundred and fifty houses were Sir Frederick Adams is negotiating with
consumed, and only eight or ten remain, the Greek Government, and that satisfacto-
Irench Stocks on the 13th of March, 103f. ry results are expected. It is also stated
60c., that the object of Mr. Stratford Canning's
SPAIN. mission to Russia, is the independence of
We have given below a new project of Greece. The report of the reduction of
an act of amnesty. A Madrid article of Patras is contradicted by letters from Tri-
the 24th of Feb. observes, that whatever este.
may be the case with respect to the act of LONDON, March 14-Evening.
amnesty, a great political revolution is at The Funds.-Consols opened 93 5 83-4,
hand. The royalist volunteers of Madrid, at which they have remained steady, but
shout, "longlive the absolute King and no with very few transactions. India Stock
Chamebers!" instead of "long live the abso- 292.
lute King," as before. 'Foreign.-In South American Securities.
Letters from Madrid of the 1st of March, there is scarcely any business-the market
state, that several Spanish armed vessels in general being heavy. The few transac-
had sailed from the Canary Islands for tions effected, have been ata trifling reduc-
South America. tion. Colombian was done at 90 3-4, but
On the 3d March it was rumored at Ma- recovered to 91 1 4. Mexican 81-Script'
drid, that the French troops were soon to 3 1-8.
leave Spain. Earthquake.-We this morning received
The inhabitants of Barcelona were suffer- a series of Italian papers, from which we
ing from the want of rain. learn, with much regret, that the city ,of
Moadrid, Feb. 24-The Minister of Grace Santa Maura has been reduced to "a scene,
and Justice sent on the 5th instant to the of desolation and ruin" by a violent shock
Council of State for their respective opin- of ai earthquake. The particulars of this,
ions, a project of an act for their respece- calamitous event are given in the follow-
tive opinions, a project of an act of amnesty ing account from Corfu.
of which the following are the principal Corfu, Jan. 22.-On the 11th inst. one of
provisions:- the most violent shocks of an earthquake
1. Amnesty is granted to all Spaniards, ever felt in that island, plunged the unfor-
who by their political opinions rendered tunate inhabitants into the utmost distress.
themselves guilty between March 1, 1820, From the most authentic reports which
and March 1, 1824. have reached us up to the 21st, we an-
2. All persons detained for political nounee to the public the tremendous ca-
crimes or offences committed up to the lat- lamity. The whole city presents to the
ter period shall be set at liberty forthwith, view only a vast scene "of desolation and
and all proceedings commenced against* ruins; all the houses are either entirely
thlmw shall bqannulled. overthrown or extremely damaged. Alt
3. My Minsters, Secretaries of State, for the churches except one are destroyed, and
propositions to public offices, shall in fu- we say, without exaggeration, that the city
ture discard all hindrances proceeding of Santa Maura is uninhabitable. This dis-
from political opinions, and in the choice of aster having occurred in the midst of win-
persons hall have respect solely to their ter, and in extremely stormy weather, the
virtues, their capacity, and thle merit of consequences are, on that account, ,tihll
which they may have given proof in the more fatal. The mills and ovens being all
administrative posts which they solicit- destroyed, and the unhappy people having
As to those who have not yet served, their no shelter from the inclemency of the seas-'
capacity and morality alone shall deter- on, it is easy to conceive the difficulty of
mine the choice of the Ministers of State. procuring bread, and the scene of horror
4. It is forbidden to any one to include which desolated the town, and the lamen-
in the number of his titles services render- stations and cries of despair of the families,
ed during the revolution, or to mention who saw the streets inundated with wine
his opinions, reserving to myself the cog- and oil, by the destruction of their rmaga.
nizance of these, and the recompence of zincs, and all their provisions spoiled.
the former by other means than offices: hav- Thousands of persons are reduced to beg-
ing acquired the conviction that the con- gary. The number of persons who perish-
trary might turn to the prejudice of the ed.up to the 21st, was 24 in the city, besides
state, and perhaps even retard the moment 13 who bad received bodily injuries.-
so desired, of seeing tranquility revive in Twenty-three others are buried under the
my states, and union and peace reestablish- ruins of the village of Zuccalades. The
ed amcog our subjects. earthquake happily spent its whole fury
5. Tihe persons who had absented them- clring the day, so that the inhabitants, both
selves from the kingdom tfor political orien- in the city and the country, did not suffer
ces, shall be bound to return within the in their persons, what they would have
term of three months, if they wish to enjoy suffered had it happened in the night. It
the benefit which this amnesty affords them, is worthy of particular notice, that in some
In the contrary case, they shall be account- parts of tie interior ofthe islandthe shock
ted to have renounced it, and shall remain was not at all felt. It seems that its whole
subject to the laws now in force, force was spent on the parts nearest tihe sea.
6. In order to' prevent an abuse, under vVe know also that Ithe city of Prevea
specious pretexts, of the power which is has suffered greatly, but we have not yet
granted to my subjects to go wherever their received the particulars. The earthquake
affairs may call them out of the kingdom, was also felt here, in Corfu, on the same
and, considering that placing no restriction day, and at nearly the same hotir.
upon this power, they could occasion ab- The following is from the ure.mberi Ga-
sences which, by continuing to inspire dis- zette:
trust at home, might produce machinations A letter from' Pera, contains the fol-
abroad,I expressly forbid the authorities lowing details of the plan of cam-
to grant, within two years, any passport for paign of 1825, which the Turks have form-
a foreign country, before they are well as- ed against the Greeks :--"The Porte is to
sured, both by the social position of the have four armies to bring the Morea and
persons requesting them, and by all the Terra Firma into subjection. The first
means in their power, that tihe absence of will be composed of troops which have been
the said persons from the kingdom is neces- long assembling upon the coasts ofhAsia;
sary to their interest. On the other hand, they will be embarked on board Europeami
the said authorities are informed that the transports, which will convey thei to the
complaints which may be made to me in Morea under the escort oftheTurkish fleet.
consequence of refusals marked with par- Thie capt. Paerha will nottaethe commander
tiality or party spirit, shall be received, and of his fleet i order to avoid al contention
the authorities punished, if the complaint with Ibrahim Pacha, who, by a firman of
turns out to be w ell founded. the Grand Seignior, hasbeen charged with
7. Our revolutionary calamities having te supreme direction of the exped ition
generated in Spain, particular names by against tle Greeks. Tihe second armv, un-
which the parties designate each other, all dIer the direct conduct of Ibrahim, wilm n-
my subjects are expressly forbidden to make sist of the troops of Egypt. The third
use of these names to attack in public or in which will be tIe most numerous, ,vi be
private any person whatever; and those organized at Larissa by Resehid Pacha,
who violate this provision, shall be consid- tmd be composed of all the disposable
ered disturbers of public order, according troops in Romelia, ulgaria, iMacedo-
to the laws and ordinances actually in nia, and upon the borders of the Dan-
force." uabe. A part of the garrison of Con-
The report of the council of Castile ip- stantinople will join this army, the nucleus
on the above project, was in substance as of which will be formed by the troops of
lhowis decree is not oly ill-timed Thessaly, which made the last campaign
"This decree is not only ill-tned, but incler the command of Derwiseh Pacha.-
even unexecuitable; the documents which The fourtharmy,which is te act in con-
accompany the project (copies of diplo- cert with the third, will conisist solely of
rnatic notes,) evidently indicate misimfor- Albanesetroops. To this effect ncgouia-.
mation relative to the actual state of the tions have been opened with the military
nation, and how little propriety there is in chiefs of those troops. The latter army
".".. to certain men, access to public which will be under the command of the
l,.'.,_ Pacha of Scumari, will march upon Etolia,
GREECE AND TURKEY. whilst Rechid Pacha will penetrate into
We have given an article from the Nu- Livadia. After the submission of these
emberg Gazette, which details the plan a- provinces and Acarnania, has been brought
loptingby the Turks for their next cam- mboutm, the whole of these troops will be
liga. Aprivlte letter from Alexandria transported to the Morea."
f the 6th of Felbruary, says, that-"A fig-

te, several armed brigs and some trans- Interestinmg Newsfrom Colombia.-A let-
torts, inhe worst state possible, and en- tc.r has been received in this city which
.hmbere with sick, had just arrived at the states, thit a vessel arrived at La Guira on
aId harbour. It is said that they have the 6th March, with the British Plenipo-
eon separated by a gale, from lhrabhin tentiary for Colombia, bringing the official
iach:l's Flect. Ihrahiin, it is rumoured, despatches oftthe recognition of the Inde-
otwithistading the repeated checks he pendence of the Republic of Colombia by
ia e.xptriepceed, persists iha .:, his the ritish ;.. ,a. .r,i y. Y. daily 4d .