New-York American, for the country
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073186/00002
 Material Information
Title: New-York American, for the country
Portion of title: New York American, for the country
Alternate title: New York American
Physical Description: 25 v. : ill. ; 53-70 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Printed for the proprietor, by J.M. Elliott
Place of Publication: New York N.Y
Creation Date: November 17, 1821
Publication Date: 1821-1845
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the New York Public Library.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 159 (Sept. 15, 1821)-v. 26, no. 851 (Feb. 17, 1845).
General Note: Published on Tuesday and Friday, <1825-1840>; Wednesday and Saturday, <1841>.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09313417
lccn - sn 83030019
System ID: UF00073186:00002
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1821)
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American, for the country
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text

;eIf'l i



VO1. II...No. 177.] NEW-YORK, SATURDi Y, NOVEMBFR 17, 1821.. [OFFICE. No. 30 WiLLL--Y s'liET

PRINTED 'I-*r 7:-ir. 'lO"" '-.f-t, had- come ;.o himn nih thie best rcc.itnmenda-
lb J. .f. CI LIOTT, lticnn, and t a few week thireaftrr were con.-
,AT No. 30 WILLAi.\1M-aTEET, N.'YORK ~t-ted ot crimn,:-. H:- rcce..rm.n.-Jed tlat in the
perlbrmance oi this arduous duty some o thee
ildermrnn houijid be a.sso'-iaald a-: commissioners
Ul~-THE AMERICAN FOR THIE COLNTRY, uiii thei mayor;ahd stated the caution observed
;s published every WEDNESDAY Rand t. S-i noi, ,in other places in respect to 'this important
at No. 30 William-str-.et opposite the Pot- point.' He likewise advised that what is called
tte .,i-,;..r'i Litc ..i ii, wouldd be raised from %,
'Office, New-York, at FOUR DOLLARS per t-e ~a T i Lo.', ould be ramw wasised froferred
annum, and regularly sent by mail, agreeabitV to the c::..rrrrmir.:e p1'..oil.ue- to apply to the le-
?to direction, to any part of the United Siates. I gitlature l'or .uch ahieiations s may be oeces-
All letters or communications must be directed- sary to be-made in our laws, and ordered to be
o o t i 0 Wil printed for the information of the members."
'to the Editor of the American, .oy 30 Wi-
li.t-strect.. Neio-YFork." The dailv American is

published every evening, at the same place, at
'S o eoLLrARs per annum.



The following concise, but comprehensive,
'summary of the good done by the Convention
4s furnished by the Albany Argus. Can any of
its enemies point out -,"' ihe rumb.r of evils
that maybe apprehended from the new Consti-
tution At'present the advocates for old abuses
are silent, either from despair or policy. They
are not, however,'the less determined to, defeat,
if possible, the salutary reform in our politics
which must put -an end to their influence 'for
4ver. We do not anticipate any regularly sys-
tematized open op!i.ii.i.- to. the new form
'of government, nor do we believe that they who
are averse to it will enter on a public discussion
of its merits; but we -have reason to think that,
as far as indirect and secret means can avail to
increase and draw out the votes -against the new
Constitution, neither labour nor'expense will be
spared. It therefore behooves republicans to.
omit no efforts to consummate 'the great work
-which has thus.far been so successfully carried
'on. The:people are d.ci]dl mn fas,.iurof the
:.aoposeJ amendm nrts, although a variety of
opinion may exist as to 'the policy of some of
'"hem; and it is only necessary fhat every -man
shouldd be duly impressed with the iriiportance
'of his vote to ensure: success, to render 'their
,,t'm.imtc ratiication as -unanimous as was their
.nai p-a.-ge in the Contentiuni.
To the Editors ofthe Argus.
If any.petson .shall inquire; what have the
,convention done during thcir: esiun of.75 das.,
it will not be amiss.to point out some C:" Il.e
Benefits they have coufeic- d upon the com-
'rmunuitv. For this purpose Messrs. Printers, I
., ,.! *. Ii uL-t. ? ..... ;:r fifteen of the most-
itnp,, Iu'.lul pxruviion in the new constitution, and
J appeal to. every honest, dispassionate man,
'whether these alone do not entitle the conven-
tion to the gratitude of the state, and the new
co.,tiiuLi.-., to the warm and undivided sup-
port of every friend to his country.
1. Tli coic',il t sppniirnmert and revision,
are abolished by the "* I 1 1..,-, 11i u ,n.
2. The right of suffrage is extended, and the
acJ,)'e d.ttiuciion betvcen voters for governor,
senators, and assemblyman, is abolished.
3. The judiciary system is improved by the
establishment of circuit judges, and the ex-
pense of that system reduced by limiting the
number of judges of the supreme court to three
instead of five.
4. Fifteen or twenty thousand dollars will be
annually saved to the state, by limiting the
number of assemblymen to 128, instead of 140,4
t 160, to which the census would have en-
titled us, under the old constitution.
5. The.senatorial districts are increased from
4 to 8, thus enabling the electors to know the
candidates better than they possibly could un-
der the old system, .
6. The people to choose their own sheriffs,
coroners, and clerks.
7. The justices will be appointed in their
own counties instead of being compelled to
come to Albany and electioneer with the
8. Undue influence and corruption prevented
by forbidding the members of the legislature
from holding any other offices while,. members.
9. The wages of the inemnbcr. never to ex-
ceed $3 per day, thus a3 lug thousands to the
10. That pernicious anvd demoralizing systetn
vf gaming, under the alliring form of lotteries,
is abolished.
11. No bank can be incorporated, nor any
monies or property granted for private purpo-
ses, unless two thirds of each branch of the le-
gislature shall consent.
12. The funds appropriated to the completion
of the canal to reiain inviolate.
13. The school fund also to remain inviolate,
and all public lands appropriated to its support.
14. The salt springs always to remain the pro-
erty of the state.
15. The mode of making future amend-
rnents to the constitution provided for.

At the last meeting of the Common Council,
an important communication was received from
the 'Mayor, on the subject of taverns, and the
injurious consequences of the facilities afforded
by them to intoxication and its necessary at-
tendants-vice and pauperism. The length of
this document prevents our publication of it to-
day. The following is a summary of its con-
tents, given in the Commercial Advertiser:
His honour the Mayor stated that he had
done every thing iu his power to diminish the
number; but though lie had refused licenses
tn a'lions, lie had noL succeeded #ecording to his
dishess. The number at present of licensed ta-
Vcrns in this city was upwards of nineteen hun-
tired; and if to these, tlhise who sold without
license was added, their number might be two
thousand five hundred. f-Ie .considered this as
an abundant cause of pauperism and crime, and
'though the ei l was so dcelply rooted s to ren-
der it impossible to eradicate it at once, soie--
:hing.: he thought, aight be done to render it
2oss. It was impossible for one mra to know
the characters o-the ilnuerous applicants; and
ifrom tlbc ease with which recommendations
eicre obtained from persons of good standing in
Br<'it(' he te-as often imposed upon, Persons

St,. Tammaay's .ragazine.--A periodi-cal
publication, under the auspices of our native
patron Saint, has been commenced in this City
-the first number made its appearance' on the
9th inst. Let not the man of literature turn
aghast at the politics, nor fair ladies.shudder at
the barbarism, that are associated most wrong-
fully with the name of -t. Taminany. lie is
not, in the present case, watching over our
republican interests, nor, yet presiding at a
council of the wild natives; but is really the
officiating high priest or Apollo ofourliterature.
In plain language, the work bearing his title is
not of a political nor of a savage character, but
is merely literary, and of no inferior merit. We
do not sit down to give a detailed notice of this
pro.luc t._in, nor to attempt an analysis of its
merit, but merely to tell the public (hat, if they
wish to be amu:c,.J, theiy may be so, at a 'mode-
rate rate, by the purchase of St. Tammany's
Ma -azine.-The publisher is Mr. Van Win-
kle, 101 Greenwich-street.

Dividends declared.-The Hope Insurance
Company of this city has declared a-dividend of
three and a half per cent for the last G months.
The GOobe lisu'ranceCu.ripani four perct.
The American Insurance Company six per
cent, payable on or after the first day of De-
cember next.

The following statement of 'Captain Knight,
published in this morning's Daily Advertiser,
shews that the, apprehensions entertained lest
any of the unfortunate persons in the Sea Fox
should still be exposed to the horrors of a
lingering death, are without foundation; and
that all that could be required by humanity or
a sense'of duty was done by Captain Knight.
October 30th, 1821.
In the latitude of 10 0. lon-iitiude 72, 56, in
30 fathoms of water. Sandiy I-..-l; bearing IW.
N. W. half WV. disi,uce '- jrlm-.-, at 5 P. M.
boarded the Sea Fox. l linxt ,t iher boam ends
--on getting on boaid the w- icc L, lI'it.J hliutr)fi
voices screaming out under deck, and looking
towards the place from whence the sounds
came, saw a stick pushing up through a small
hole in -the main deck, on the starboard side,
abreast of the main hatchway, which informed
the boat's crew where the people were-they
immediately returned to the ship, got axes,
'went to the wreck, cut a hole through theie
deck, and got out four men, whose names are
as follows-Bradford Morey, William Wood-
bury, Jacob Smith, and Williain Mitchell-
who informed us that they left New-York on
the2?th, and had been about twelve hours from
Sandy Hook, when the ship upset in a heavy
squall, so l irmmt-liat,'l Gil...1 full of water; they
say they attempted to get on -deck out of the
fore scuttle, but the water rushed down so hard
,upon them that they could not, and they were
obliged to get up into the starboard wing to
keep. themselves from drowning. They then
broke off a piece of the bulk head and found
the cargo had settled down so much that they
'attempted tc-, 7.- ft to.: if they could get on deck,
and went a- i'. th.-' i-,,n hatchway, but could
not succeed in getting any further, and remained
in that place till they were taken out by tmy boat;
they then told us there were ladies and gentlemen
in the cabin, and some of them were in the star-
board state-room. We then cut another hole
through the ship's side, abreast fo the state-room,
1ito ,:o0.I "'.)t hear nor see any thing, the cabin
being entirely.full ot water, as the ship was slunk
very low aft, and lier quarter deck all under
'water as far forward as the companion doors.
The situation 1 found the ship in satisfies me,
and the people that I took from her say, she
Was immediately full of water after she upset;
and the place thbby were in was as full of water
when they firstreachied it, as it was when I took
them off. If that was the case it was impossi-
ble for any person to have been alive fifteen
minutes in the cabin after the ship upset; for
when we boarded the ship, the cabin was full of
water, and it was not possible for an) person to
have lived in it any longer than they could un-
der water in the open sea, for they must have
been entirely under water.
Master of the ship John & Adam.

The Buffalo papers contain the particulars of
the loss of the steam-boat on Lake Erie, which
do not very materially differ from the statement
already published. The Press says,
She had on board a large number of passen-
gers, among whom was the Missionary family des-
tined for Sagana Bay-and a full and valua-
ble cargo principally 6f dry goods, belonging to
merchants in Ohio and Michigan. The passen-
gers were all safely landed after the boat struck,
and the cargo was unladen during that and the
succeeding day. Many of the goods are consider-
ably injured; but the loss in this respect proba-
bly will not prove so great as was at first anticipa-
ted. The boat's machinery will be wholly saved,
but the hull is so much injured as not to be worth
repairing.-The total loss sustained by the acci-
dent probably will not exceed 10 or 12,000 dol-
loars. Great credit is due to Captain Rogers, and
seaman-like exertions for the safety ef the boat, as
we!l as their courteous and consoling deportmeit
towards the passengers, during a s''Cene the most
terrilica an appalhig that can be imaginedd"

The TLouisiana Couriner, of the 15th October,
has thlie following- ctuice : .
<' Aci',oleon.---PeL'-Itns destmous to contributed
to ihe r'is.nts of cl,'Le'metitg a fjnural .iand reli-
1-.i'.. ser, icat, to the memtrory ot JNanoleon, are
:ivited to mecet, on the 16thinst. at' 5 o'clock,
P. 5I. at the Orleans Ball-Room."

..ifeii'co.Tic-he Lo,.i ,rna Advertiser of the
15lth October contains,;al,:iier from Stephen T
Ausien, dated i* the proi n.:e of Texa-, onl th,:
1st Sept. which says-- .
All is quiet io tie in *'ri-r, an.] the reirpen-
dent government appears finrly estabt.,.h.':.
With the exception of the ci'.ti- menotiocd in
my former letter, (Vera Cruz, Mexico, and
Durango,) all have declared in favour..- ,nl1. -
peadence, and rejoice at tlih ,an.,.:. At these
points resistance was to be expected froit the
royal forces; but it is too feeble to last long-;
and ere this letter reaches you, it is more than
probable that this vast empire will have little
more to do than quietly organize a government
for themselves.
So far as regards this and the other internal
provinces, the revolution is complete--and every
thing is progressing with ordcr and"-..:curr .
accompanied by the undivided apiprobauiu aud
rejoicing of the people." .

It is now generally t.lhe- ..2 t.h th.1 wi hoL,
co ,t of South America on th' 1' ..> I"- .
ha hbcomine independent of 6pn. ain thIe:,- .
free trade, hitherto interdicted by the policy of
that government, will be speedily, if it is not
already, opened with all nations.- The terms
on which that trade can) be Carried on wi'hI
Chile are well known. The followingare ,he
r,: al..at i-a ad, ....'-cd i'\ tle tt.-. I- ]Ical c'.rer .-
i)lllr of" G O3 r~ull W, 'cII il i .,it 'b ,,lW i hr tl,,:
first day of May, 1821; and we hop. i on to be
able to publish those established by Ihe I.aironri
government of Peru.-.ferc. J.dv.
Guyaouil.-Every foreign vessel bound to
Vtis port must remain in the Bay of Punta de
Pe Iras until permission is given to enter. The
cousigcee must be a resident -merchant of tlhe
place, enrolled with consent of the Commercial
Tribunal; a manifest 'of the cargo must be de-
livered to the collector of the port within 48
hours after arrival, and if other goods than those
specified in the manifest are found on board,
they shall be confiscated. If the value of their
goods so confiscated does not exceed five hun-
dred dollars, a penalty equal to the value of the
goods will be exacted in addition to their loss.
If over the value of 5500, Ithe penalty shall be
double the value thereof; and if $4000, besides
paying double the amount, the vesse shall also
be confiscated.
No foreigner can establish himself as a mer-
'chant in this province, nor can any consignee
of foreign vessels sell by retail.
All goods imported in ;foreign vessels shall
pay a duty of thirty per cent. upon a valuation
to be establih!cd every three months and pub-
lished, with the following exceptions :-
Six per cent shall be deducted from the va-
luation previously to calculating the duty upon
goods directly consigned to resident merchants.
Fifty per cent. shall be deducted from the
valuation of iron, and the duty calculated upon
half its value only.
Implements of husbandry, -'.tI. inachinerj
of all kinds for manufactories, printing presses,
music books, and 'musical instruments, shall be
free of all duty. .
All articles imported for the use or .': .it.al
and i. l." '.-- -.'tin :rt i-fllii e -,'" to be iS..i 10 di.
vine ie.o'hp, .- 11ta be iic: L-I duty.
Articles destined particularly for the con-
struction of vessels, to be built by the importer
of the articles, shall be free of duty.
Provisions generally shall pay a duty of fit-'
teen per-cent. on half their valuation. Brandy
$8 per jar, and wine $2 per jar specific duty.-
Gold and silver, coined or uncoined, free-if
manufactured, 6 per cent. The produce and
manufactures of any part of South America in
possession of the Patriots, shall pay 15 per cent.
on the valuation as aforesaid, cocoa, tobacco in
the leaf and manufactured, and tallow, which
articles are prohibited.
The introduction of slaves is absolutely pro-
The duty of exportation upon cocoa shall be
$1.50 upon every 81 lbs. if in foreign vessels;
in national vessels, half that duty. All other
articles of produce or manufacture 8 per cent.
except gold and gold jewelry, 3 per cent.; sil-
ver 6 per cent. ; salt J2 per fanega (2 1-2 bush-
On sales of national vessels there will be a
duty of three per cent.; on sales of foreign ves-
sels 6 per cent.
No goods will be allowed to be landed or
shipped at any other part of the coast of this

An adjourned meeting of the mechanics,
artists, and manufacturers of this city, convened
at Mechanic Hall, on Tuesday evening, the
13th inst. to receive the report of a committee
appointed on the 2d inst. to propose a system for
communicating information on the principles of
mechanical and chemical philosophy.
I-is honour the Mayor was called to the chair,
and col. Muir appointed secretary.
The report of the committee was read and
approved, and the following resolutions passed ;
Resolved, That it be recommended to tlhe
persons who may become subscribers to the
lectures, to form themselves into an association
for the purpose of securing to the mechanics,
artists, and manufacturers of this city, a conti-
nuance of lectures on mechanical and chymical-
philosophy, and for such other purposes con-
nected with the promotion of the mechanic and
manufacturing interest of this metropolis, as to
herr may seem most expedient.
Resolved, That a committee of three persons
from each ward be appointed to solicit sub-
scriptions to the course of lectures, to be given
by Professor Griscom, on mechanical and che-
mical philosophy, the first of which to be deli-
vered on Saturday evening, the 17th inst. at his
lecture room, New-York Institution.
First Ward-Jonas Mapes, J. W. Forbes,
Thomas Platt.
Second Ward-Thomas Richards, Elam Wil-
liams, Joseph Smith.
Third Ward-J. Martin, William Mande-
ville, Thomas Brooks.
Fourtks Ward-W. Kumble, Jonas Humbert,
Hugh M'Cormick.
Fifth Ward- Gideon Tucker, A. B. Rich,
John Morss.
Stzxlh Ward-George Lorillard, C. Crolius,
A. M. Muir,
Seveith Ward-Thomas Walten, Jos. Cuir-
tis, ,H. Eofford.
Eighth Ward-Andrew Bacchus, Thomas
Stevenson, Thomas Constantine.
.Mainth Ward-John Slidell, Gideon Lee,
William A. Davis.
Tenth Ward-Joseph P. Simpson, Reuben
MUnson, John Frcam.
Resolved, That the above gentlemen be re-
quested to assemble at Mr. Griscom's lecture
room, New-York Institution, on Saturday atf-
ternoon next, at 5 o'clock.
ALEX. M, MUIRa, Sec.

S,,,-a r.f the La.,,s onad t.'e O.C an.-lt is
c-'midJo l! "sr'ecttd that f!lns .r it rit-r.niali
e.cri-t.rt- will be taken up with great vigour,
dc isionh. a,.1 -,ece.. 1.v the Ohio I. eidaui i e,l a
th.-ir 1-.' ... hr,.: ,~ion,.guided -.:. 11. in --lih
ge c.. i'..I1I ,i I ..-..i..it Governor Browh. This
canal i.s be about :200 miles in leng-th, and is
.intended .. c .' I 1. I. | L .r ton the i l-.iIti.-
Ocean' by t, ay .ti it-. 1 l.c. rr um. In time, when.
the New-York and 6h6iri canals arc Culr,. 1,-l.
we shall have a line of canal navigation, in o(e-
direction, of more than 600 miles, froim Lace
Champlaia to the Ohio river. Well may Europe
pause and wander at tlc. ,.i.i..ui and boldness.
of our public wo.-ks.-W..T. Ev. Post.
[We agree.with tle editor of the New-YorkI
Evening Postin all he has said as to the intehi-
gence and patriotism or governor UrowIn., The
state of Ohio has been endeavoring to borrow
$20,000 for imiduths past, but without success.
An' empty treasury and no credit are, in our'
opinion, rather awkward foundations for a canal
*of- 200 miles in Icngilt,.- Western Herahld.

Sfr .' r----- E b .o -p a t s t mr .- i 2- "
r,: it i i -',o. T i'tl one hundred dollar bills,
of the Penunsytvania Bank. The engraving of
'a, u r-vy, PDra. r & Fairman is so extremely well
i'itca a. to rfy ,scrutiny; signature oft"Nor-.
rn, Pre-dent,' pretty well done; but that of
I" a l ,ar ., Cashier," and the filling in of the
ncit :, b:a.JlI cecuted. It is'probable there may
be rme e ,i' other denominations.-Petersburtgh

Melancholy.-We regret to state that during
the severe gale on Wednesday night last, Capt.
Henry I. Guest, of this village, master of the
schr. Wolf, was knocked overboard hb a tre-
mendous sea, when off Erie, and drowned.
Capt. G. was a respectable anl industrious
citizen, and has left a wife and five small
children to deplore his untimely fate. He was
formerly from Albany.-Bzffalo Press.

Chamber of Commerce.-At a meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce, held on the 8tit Octo-
ber, 1821, the following rates of commrnission
were established as proper to be charged, where
there has not been any particular agreement or
understanding to the contrary, viz.:
Chargeable to persons residing ;u

percent. p. ct.
On sales of Merchandize, in the long price 4 b
Do. Stock 1
Do. Bills of Exchange, if endorsed 2. 2-A
Do. do. without endorsement 4
Purchases of Merchandize, with funds in
hand T 2 u 24
Do. do. when drawn for, addi.
tional Ik 2.1
Do. Stocks A 1
D.,. Bills of Exchange I
Collecting Freights
Procuring do. '2, I
Disbursements for Vessels :. -.
vI.. il,,i.,i f.,i. in hand, additional 1k .A
r:.i], T |li l'."1| ,' I ol' 0..". .. ...
Do. do. if above t10 per et. on tlie amount
ofpreminiu f5 .5
Adjstaig' anit collecting losses insured,-
onil the aniount recovered 24 1
Collecing' delayed or liiigatedl accounts 5
leceiving and payiln moaties, from wl ich
no other reutnilration is derived I I
-, i, ,. *,-ii frwardcing goods-on the
aimout oft dUnties and chali-Ies 2 2A
Advalncingmonies on letters of credit 2 2
The above commissions to be exclusive of
the guaranty of debts for sales on credit, sto-
rage, brokerage, and every other charge actu-
ally incurred.
The risk of loss by fire, unless insurance be
ordered, and of robbery, theft, and other una-
voidable occurrences, if the usual care be taken
to secure the property, is in all cases to be borne
by the proprietor of the goods.
When bills are remitted for collection, and
are returned under protest, for non-acceptance
or non-payment, half the commission to be
chi.. -,. *- though they were duly honoured.
On consignment of merchandize, withdrawn
or re-shipped, full commission to be charged to
the extent of advances or responsibilities in-
curred, and half commission on the residue of
the value.

The sloop Hunter, which was fitted out in
:h-Is c ii i July last, by the East Florida Coffee
Land Association, put into Charleston on the
1st inst. for a supply of provisions, after a voy-
age of eight days from Cape Florida. We un-
derstand that Mr. Chazotte and his companions
have examined the coast as far as Cape Tamba,
and that the report they make thereof is favour-
able. The return of the Hunter is daily ex-
pected, when we shall have it in our, power to
lay the particulars of the expedition before our
readers.-Philadelphia Union.

From the Essex Register.
The Supreme Judicial Court, on Saturday the
3d inst. delivered many opinions in cases argued
at the last and. present terms. They decided
many uinportan't principles--amongst others,
that notice sent b3 mail to an endorser the day
subsequent to that on which a note falls due was
sufficient notice.' The court also decided that
the personal property of individuals in manu-
factories was to be taxed where they lived, and
not where the manufactory was situate.
But the most important decision was in the
action of Israel Foster's Executors against the
Essex Bank,, for a special deposit of gold,
amounting to $32,000, fraudulently taken from
the bank by the cashier and chief clerk. The
opinion of the chief justice in this case was able
and conclusive. He first considered whether
the bank had made any contract with the de-
positor; secondly, the nature of the contract;
and thirdly, if the contract had been violated.
He considered that thle long practice of banks,
of permitting their vaults to be used for special
deposits, rendered then liable as depositories.
Lie then considered the different sorts of bail-
ments agreeable to the distinctions of Sir Win.
Jonies, in his learned treatise on the subject,
and decided that the present was only a simple
deposit or naked bailment, which rendered lthe
bank answerable only for such gross negligence
as in lai amounts to fraud. ie decided the
dictum of Lord Coke, "that to keep and to
keep safely are one and tthe same thing," and
held that the defendants mwere only liable to
take the same care of this deposit as they took
of their own specie. He considered the ques-
tion, whether the bank derived any benefit from
special deposits. It had been argued that they
could discount upon them ; but the court were
satisfied these were not the kind of deposits re-
*Ierred to in the actof incorporation, upon which
the bank might discount, but that general
deposits only were intended. It was fur-
ther argued that speial deposits gave te tits

public a confidence ina banrik: l. any confi-
d nic-j- erin .._ Ir,:.o ., Cti h cui5 i. mi s te .C. prt e, '.
as the banks i0ff no right to open or examine
such depou;it fs..r '.n puip po.se.
Whent the deposit, in this c i..- ras h'left ut the
Bank, the cashier ga -, to the agent lI Mr. Fus-
t. ."' st-ate int in wri ing of th.,i wt.iiht of the
;ul.J. and 1,'.tl li t t it wd, left at hl e bank
for safe keeping. Tlie l pr.,dent of the bank
aiso certified, but not in his tficial capacilv.
thatt the money % %, nw-.;]hc-.1 in til, pr-cr.nce'.-'
Thi court determined that this certificate dId not i
increase the liability.of the bank, it having evi- t
deutly been given merely to satisfy Mir. Foster
that the money had been left at lthe bank, and
not amounting to a promise on the plrut of the
cashier to keep it stlrferenitly from bther special
deposits. From all the cir',unraitOiw:-,; in the
case, thel C.mn, L c iiLd'I eni d lthl it his bialmierni. wa.;
exclusively for the bcn,-lit of lihe h.piouor, and
was therefuI ci Gnd .1 f.imI .l, d, :f uit.
But the g4-eat and on'y point on which the
..:, L J 1 ,I. : .-l 1.. .A th- e d grrt- .,-. hat.l I .i
.,I tI. banid t'fl ti d,..n., s of the. l llfice.r-.-
- '-EoV,- |'1..'.."I ri LL"L Lbh k'-L-- 4L '.- -" -''''-
I-l rin, a.s- -.' it.- o iccri initathln lte line of
their duty, or scope of their authority. Thus
they are liabe for general deposits, because
they are cr,..tedi in thL- l.. of the bank, and
they are riii-, er:,tle fur tlh ,correctness of the
entries. H I ,'v are ao liable fu,' their cahi.,. I'
not giving due ni:.Ic,- on nots Icit for f -oli.e-=
tion, in case tl. ? iindrtlatle tu give nolicc un
such notes. TIh-, rritlt il',.. Ie lhable- fir lih,
rteiC" 'tic of their c3-.hia r itn leaving trie door
of the vault open, in 'ioseplqence of which a
special deposit was stolen out. But as the offi-
cers of the bank hatd no authority to open the
cask in which this deposit was contained, they
were acting beyond thie -cop-e of ther-r :Lullihu; t
in so doing, and of course the bank was not
liable.--Judgment for the Defendants.

From the Petersburg Intelligencer.
The following is anr extract of a letter re-
ceived a few days since, by a gentleman of this
town from his friend in Pensacola. The writer
is one of those citizens of Petersburg, who
since the acquisition of Florida, has sought to
better his fortune by emigration to the new
country, and who accordingly formed a com-
mercial establishment in the capital of the
western Province. Our former townsman ap-
pears to find upon trial, the reality of things
somewhat' different from the fl- ttei ;in pr..-....t
his too sanguine anticipations had previously
presented to the view.
PENSACOLA, Oct. 8, 1821.
This place, of which you have heard and
read so much is, and I fear will be, a source of
disappointment to all who come here with the
expectation of finding either a paradise or a
place of flourishing trade, wealthy Dons or'
fine houses. I shall endeavour to give you a
sketch of what it is-what it may be hereafter
depends on circumstances ...
rI s l b i t l ,m -I nll t. ll 1 r. h rin r- h .I"' 'St u .
,Bay, about tona or-f werlv milesffr'unvth--sea-
extending about a mile or a little better along
shore, and half a mile in depth-the houses
are not closely built, and within this space,
half to three fourths is occupied by vacant
ground and enclosed lots-the streets are re-
gular and sufficiently wide, running E. and W.
and N. and S.-The soil is pure white sand ;
pleasant in wet weather, but loose and hot in
summer. Cultivation of every description,
even of garden vegetables, entirely neglected,
though the climate and soil are admirably cal-
culated for their production, as well as of a,
variety of fruit, which are equally disregarded.
The Spanish population had either no idea of
comfort or convenience, or an invincible anti-
pathy to' all kind of labour or exertion. The
present population may be estimated at 2000
to 2500 including the Garrison of 4 or 500
men-among which 1-4th or 1-3d are American
emigrants of all descriptions except persons of
capital-the latter requisite as rare here as a
white Spaniard. For the last two weeks out-
population has sensibly diminished-I suppose
two hundred have left here, of such description
principally as could be well spared. The
houses with few exceptions are mean in their
appearance-old--not calculated for business.
Rent, has been, and is yet enormously high-
but it must come down. Several buildings of
brick are in contemplation this fall and winter-
but every thing here moves like an ox cart.
The water is good and the climate perfcctle
salubrious. There has been since my arrival
scarcely an instance of sickness except among
invalids from other quarters, or produced here
by thle imprudence and filth of common hard
drinking characters. The Spaniards are polite,
and I am told, friendly and hospitable-they are
generally extremely dark, even approaching to
black, and the blood of Africa, Barbary, and
Old Spain, are so amalgamated that it is difficult
in many cases to draw a correct line or dis-
tinction--The females are by no means hand-
some, but are neat and elegant in their dress,
when they appear in the streets, particularly on
church occasions.
Trade is just now very languid-nothing do-
ing beyond a trading town retail business,
Large calculations are made on cotton this year,
but as yet there is no degree or certainty in the
extent of that trade. Goods, such as sell, pay
a good profit-but in a small way-and if the
articles are nut wanted their will not go as any

From the Ontaiio Republican.
We have perused a small pamphlet from the
pen of colonel Trotp, in reply to an injurious
attack made on him by Samuel S. Haight, Esq.
It is, we are happy to say, a complete vindication
of the malicious charges made by Mr. H. the
falsity of which is fully exposed and the situation
of this gentleman placed in rather a delicate
light. It will be recollected by most of our
readers, that under feelings of no very great
friendship for colonel Troup, Mr. Haight under-
took to charge him with having converted the
influence of the Pultney agency to political
purposes; and in support of his charge, andl
gratification of his animosity, "so far lost sight of
that rule of conduct which should ahivays govern
an honourab!a mas, as to publish letters and
extracts f,.,:in. !.:-i"-i, i I, h 1 idu.. entirely contfi-
dential ; hl.i,".',- i iii... .-..ip mr..im one partizan
to another, in their private individual character.
So far, however, from establishing the least
probability of the truth of tbo charge was this
departure from gentlemanly Conduct, that it
has, no the contrary, confirmed us more fully
in the up ightness of the colonel'as conduct.
Was it not possible for Mr. Haight, if ever such
influence had bee exercised tohaye stated thei
itct in positive terms? We are te .a loss to
account for a man of scuse permnittitg- n'Ti-el-.

ings to enTry v im to such lengrthl a: o expose
the stL r.:'t- i:f flu i'er !'ri,:'u -:hr.. t-, i ,i gr r.lg -
cation of subsequent r.'.n:,.. But setting
altogether isi',l: the prLblict-ih.n if a private cor,
respondenc _. I-!..l .Ilurn- n I ....r of friendship,
and when -ir. lat3ht u.ed the Jl.-he-i, .'1 of
ar afllct ooatlE I' r,-nJ." he has b-:,.7 ,J i),
c-rt r.ru (% i.--i. I -. ; i'.inot in the power
of subtilty itself to rescuee himn. We are sorry
for Mr. IT i.-ht, because it appears palpably
that he has'been led away altogether b i; ..
impetuosity of his feelings, -and his aniimosity
towards colonel Troup.

From tbe il -,, G ,r tte.".
1790 1800, 1810 1820
Virginia -.-;;,'.1 I) 8.it-I0 974622 0lr.Ja,e j
Pennsylv'a 13.13-.1 .60254"5 li!i| 10-16844
iN,.-York 3Z10120 .ut_' -l' -.90 "*, 1379988

2522103 2068795 Q. 1737' "'- -
11. Ic three great states of ,,:- L. n:cn ui r ill
-t- --tra-eompletely
reversed their relative standing. Virginia,
which was the first settled, and always
until the last census continued to be the first
state in the Uui..,n, is now the third. New-
York, which, thirtlj years since, did not con-
inin half lthi population of Virginia, ii now
the first state, and contains more than her
i hole population in 1790 over the present popu-
laiton of Virginia, P.inr-'lv:iia, which is one
of the oldest States, and which continued until
1810 the second in the Union, at that census
lost her anc-i.-nt rink. New-York out-number-
mng l,. r by an hundred and fifty thousand, and
taking her place. But the last ten years have
restored her to her ancient standing, she having,
during that period outranked Virginia. New-
York, which 30 years siuce was the fifth State in
the Union, is now the first, and in less than
twenty years hence, Virginia, which has here--
tofore been the first State, will be as low or
lower than the fifth,= These three States con-
tain 3,45,. ,0) irihabiibitua.., considerably more
than the Vn..1k p..,.ul.iu ot the United States
during the Revolution.

From.the i !(il: > .iia A i.rtise..
ON,' 0'i fLR
It is generally a custom among farmers, iia
the process of making butter, to churn withliout,
any i.:- ,i .t it t' notion-sometimes fast, and
sometimes slow. The churn is shifted from one
person to another until tlhe butter "comes.'f
But it is not generally known, that an irregu-
larity of motion always, more or less, impedes
the process, insomuch that it often becomes
tedious, and the churning continues two hours
instead of one. Those who wish to have their
butter good, and to come quick, -" ..il. by no
means," says Mr. Cuthush "suffer any person
to ,l its t-,, in cai nine., uni.;ss from absolute
necessity; for if th,: churimUg be irneiula.ly
performed,: the butter will, in winter, go back;
:a if [O i,'i'.,iat-.,a be more q'lk .k --I il r.nt
,,I iummirr r ,t i iitse- the butter t fr-iierivt,
and thus to acquire a very disagreeable flavour."
These remarks of Mr. Cutbush agree vbry well
with my own observations. Butter seldom
keeps fresh, in the summer, more than two or
three days, when there are two or more persons
engaged in the churning. Cream should on no
account be churned in the middle of a sum-
nier's day, but only early in the morning, or late
in the evening. Regularity of motion' should
be particularly attended to, and the warmer the
atmosphere, the slower shoaud be the dhurning.
If during the process the cream should be heat-
ed to 85 or 90, it will ferment, and the butter
will acquire a disagreeable flavour. When the
cream is at no tine heated to more than 75, the
butter will not only be much harder, but, with
the addition of a little salt, will keep fresh con-
siderably longer. [The colder the better, it is
There is one thing of much importance, to
which our dairymen seldom, if ever, attend.
Should a gallon of milk be put into a dish with
a foot diameter at the surface of the fluid, and
another gallon into a dish with five or six inches
diameter, one third more cream may be expected
from the former, and of as good a quality. Hence
the shallower the dish, the more cream will arise
to the surface of the milk.
The consistence of cream," says Thomsoi,
"increases gradually by exposure to the atmos-
phere. In three or four days it becomes so
thick that the vessel which contains it may be
inverted without risking any loss. In eight or
ten days more its surface is covered over with
mucus or bissi, and it has no longer the flavour
of cream, but of a very fat cheese., This is the
process for making what, in this country, (Eng-
land,) is called a cream cheese." Hence cream
should be well covered, and exposed as little as
possible to the air. The cause of butter be-
coming rancid, is its uniting with the oxyg---a
of tie atmosph:rc. Cream also unites with
oxygen, which thus thickens it; and wlihen the
butter is separated from the cream, the oxygen
adheres to the former. Hence new er-ur,:
always makes the best butter; and ience raenid
butter, when melted and passed several site
through charcoal, which has a superior attri.
tion for oxygen, will become as sweet ai.J a
good as ever.
The most effectual way to keep butter frie
for a length of time, is to prepare it in the usi.
way, and encompass it with a thick coat,
two or three inches, of powdered charcoal;
this way, if well prepared at first, that is, frt
from every drop of water, it may undoubtedly ,
be kept good ftor many years.
I will conclude my remarks with an extract
from Cuthush's Artist's Manual, avery valuable
work, which should be in the possession of every'
farmer. There is but very little salt used in
the best El[ I -, butter; but it is a fact that a'
certain pru|.' ui...n of acid, either natural or
artificial, must be used in the cream, in otder
to ensure a successful churning-. Somne keep a
small quantity of the old cream for that purpose;
some use a little rennet, and others a few tea
spoons full of lemon juice. Cleanliness in the
dairy is at all times an essential requisite.' A
s,.'. i-fuL ofIgood vinegar to every gallon of creamr
,ul pl'-.,'r:bly be found to answer a very good
-ourpose in hastening the separation ofthe butter.

At Trento, N "nJ.on tche 'li inst. Sally s. i i1, ter of tin hi e Geni. Peter Huniit, in rite : -.. .>e ..(
in i9 .) ievell, NJ. <). the Sth inst. Alice Reed, itt.
this 93d year -f her m 'e. u
In JNewtow.. t.. ....;. Sussex county, on ice d
inst..W !i i u .... r : ... .1--.- l Hardwick,
Ralph.Hunt, betvneeno i ....I. i ... of age. .
in t .I.. it. r,: ,- "."" .. ri :; >er, Oct. 1S,
3 r.'. i ....... w.i!3 ie A h 'sron.- Ot
:,tti I 'cvt'.f .r-pt. 3, "Mi it;, N:''y Dti;;:bol.
.Near ti-w O, te-ns, Jamies Mather, seu. formecrly
Mayor o' that City.

,t -- v -p ^ .. t 6, T. .
S-i'-. -'-- ^ '* C


We extracted 'from the Argus part of an arti-
*I'l. in which it v' s asserted 'that "Judge Van
-Ness.had expressly admitted that the new or-
ganization of the Judiciary wasa good one, and
should meet with his support -if the present
Judges of the Supreme Court should be left
undisturbed i-i their offices, -nd :the reduction
of their number left to the operation of time."
'In the Post oflMast evening, Mr. Coleman says
substantially that lie was authorized, in case
the article appeared in a city paper, to say that
the assertion .ws untrue. 'We-now call onJV'r.
Colemani to state whe-so authorized him to con-
tradict ihic assertion,-or to submit to the neces-
ssary inference, that the denial of a truth that
can be -.satisfactorily proven, was made on his
eown- responsibility, without any knowledge on
the subject.
The opinions imputed to Judge Van Ness'
-were expressed by him in a conversation at
ShTch ire, 'present Messrs. Pumpelly, Town-
send, tod R. Clarke, member of the Conven-
'tion. To teb two former of these gentlemen
'the article in the Argus was shown before its
.pubhcation, -,iu It. ,L- .'-, I.'d a- te its accuracy ;
-- ~- ,rt.. t it .ime, but hadpre-

cootainud in. it. If the authority of three high-
'iy respectable men be 'not sufficient, we have
'reason to'think that there-is other evidence-that
cannot be questioned. '- W t.ai. therefore, on
Mir. Coleman, :ron regard to the character be.
-may thisk,ihe has pretensions to, to give up the
-author of the filseluood he Iha. circulated. But:
aone man twe should consider as .authorized to
say that -Judge Van Ness had never ex-
pressed the opinions -imputed 'to him, and that
mani si udg-e Vann .'Ness himself. He only could
-know their trttth or falsity, and-from him alone
'ought the contradiction to have been received.
f~it ,. ,'. :.-' .r- him, we suppose Mr. Cole-
Dumn wvIll not object to shelter himself behind
-such aubtimity ; if from the -officious zeal of
sonie friend, who was it,_ to risk his cha-
-racter for that of the.Judge, Mr. Goleman will.
-suroly -not alli himself to be-made the scape
-goat; and if, as is-not unlikely, the authority isV
the Editor himself, he will certainly come for- i
ward and-show what reliance is to be placed on
the assertions of the -Post. We therefore have
no reason- to-doubt that an explicit answer will
hbe.given to the question of who authorized
;the ncatradiction of tihe article in the Argus ?"
We then pledge ourselves to satisf, the most
unbelieving that the contradiction, by whomso-
'ever made, is a direct falsehood. ,

r powerful passion, from'its. first access till its ac
quision of supreme control, when -the Lhli,
-.,l bows'to its sway. Those who have fielt d'i i
,ve is, -cannot but feel the truth of his .l..i, i
ionu to others the nice:touches of the portrai
i ll, we fear, be little more productive o' n'.,.
than the attempt to concivev 'of the scnse b,
shich the Gymoosus Electridusasceraiis whb
their bodies presented to it are conductors-of el
ectricity or not. In the other numbers weri
some peculiarities of diction that generally-ap
feared exceptionable. In this respect we thi'l
dihe present number is less faulty, as we noticed
only two that we -oIuld dc' -i n rt!h no ir'.
one the use of the word takes" in the place o
partakes, and the other a newly coined word
FORGETIVE," used as nearly as we can judgi
in the sense of creative. In these words we sei
nothing particular to recommend them, ant
much ihat should weigh against the use of'them
We hope that another number will, appear as
soon as may suit the author's convenience, ir
which these trifles may not offend the taste o
candid readers. K.
This is a candid and sound criticism, except
that in -his concluding verbal censure the wri-
ter has been led into a blunder by too greal
confidence in the authority of our New-Yorlh
Aristarchus, the Editor of the Evening Post,
who some .time-ago, thus sagely commented tp-
on the phraseology of the Idle Man, in a pas-
sage in which that writer speaks of the ima-
gination growingfor'getive, and the-mind idling
among fantastic shapes":
He is a master of good style, excepting,
however, that lie sometimes violates the purity
of it by the use of old words, in a new sense. or
by coining new ones. lunsance, 'fogetive' in-
stead offors-et&"! .!h
Oh thou dealer in the small wares of litera-
ture-thou inspector of syllables-thou adjuster
ofcommas-thou stern censor of false spelling-
why -wilt thou not confine thyself within thy
proper sphere ? Therein thou mayst reign sole
lord. Why grasp at universal empire, andtalk
about the meaning of words? Forgetive in-
stead of forgetful!" Put by Noah Webster,
and brush off the dust from thy quartoJohnson's
Dictionary; search out the word forgetive, and
there read Forgetive, (from forge) that which
may forge or produce good sherrie sack, ascends
mie into the brain, dries me there all the foolish,
dull vapours, makes it apprehensive, quick,for-
getive, full of nimble shapes, which delivered to
the voice become excellent wit."

The Legislature of New Jersey 'have passed
resolutions, similar'te those from Maryland, re-
specting the appropriating of public land for
Ih,4 .urpoise, of education.

Thie.deaths in Philadelphia, from the 3d to
the 10th inst., were 67,, of which 2,1 were of
people of colour.

Flour is quoted at from 12 to 13 dollars th
barrel in Colunibia, the seat of government o
S. Carahna. The following
g are i*en arks 0

il:. ,- .i other articles of the market there.
We hav e been for some d ays ifftending to Butter.-This is a capital commodity for thi
,notice the third number of the Idle Man, pub-. Columbia market. We are so fond of the fit
lished--a week ,-.C .1 0 ago. by Wiley,& Halsted. things of the land, that of this article we can
-. like its .predecessors, much upon tuot get enough. Good but, r will readily bring
whi,,h tl.e carping--crilt wh, ad ig'lut-s in such cc--" 'u ixt- It ..- I, .,( Li t i r, J.I l hn,: .
small game, may easil.-fasten.; -something, too, dollar, and are scarce.
which a fastidious, thoughtcandid, reader could Poultry, Egg's, -c.-Command a high price
-wi.sh corrected. But.those wo. cheerfully wel- and ready money. They are much sought fot
against the cormng session of the legislature, t
,come -taleilt wherever they -meet-it, and .gaze keep thine members upon some of who area t
witlh.coitrpacency on its beauties, without any to be huge feeders.
-desir'e -to :npy for its bl.ni- .. 'I.. the mnicro-
-scope of si sali criticism, will -find in the .Idle Products of the 71est.-The following is giv-
.Alan much of original thought, of-deep,feeintg, en as aem exhibit of the value .of the .crops o0
-of pure-ad enubiing sen.hu.ent, nd ofpoeti- Cotton, &c. for the year 1820, it Louisiana:-
of p d g senment1, n o o 20,000 balesLouisianacotton at $58" 6,960,001
cail fancy. A writmer-in the New England-Ga- -20,000 bales North Alabatna& Ten-
la-cy has pu'id the followingg, we think, very -nessee aot 412 840,00(
siar aNdijttst tribute'to its merits.: 27,000 hhlds. Tobacco at g54 145,00C
Te idle lt.-We are happy toind, ha 30,00n do. Sugar at $70 2,100,00
nbee- bu-,y again, and has ftvoured the public I, 00 do. Molasses at g6 240,000
-w.itbha third uLinterbe of his interesting writings.
To us .no surer proof can be given of the ex- H ,5 t11
tcasijn t f.literary taste .auiong-us,, apd of the,
a aken ig iit'akindly ts -,.,on tusard theft .i., Ofth Sugar, 8670 bhds. and-of the Molasses,
vof naek gesigs, ak dlisposittioward toche lhsh a is were retailed for the consumption ol
terature oleniourown, th a d thesuccesstio to which Loisiana, Alabama and the interior states. All
ehas aeteded of- ownthe hkec h Book and h th e former est was exported, or intended for exports.
tbas attended .thei btkecb Book 'ad the former' D l--f.
2., .., i, .: thi t-,b. :a t-.,,'. Little disposed as *
our.criltics have been.to look with a favourable *
.eye upon productios-s that liad not received the. Front the Charleston City Gazette.
-stamp of transatlantic .authority, and little dis-. Exports of-Cotton and Rice from Charleston, to
posedt.as the class of American readers general Foreign Ports, for-the month of Oct. 1821.
ly are, even now, :to seek .tfr amusement in Bales Bales Tierces '
things that do not-come .recommended by the -Upland Cotton, 8. Island. kice.
sancwun of foreig-a fashion, .it must surely be a Liverpool, 980 72
subect:. of -sell cor.gratolation that ,two writers otH-av-P.rince, a,
hat e arisen within so eslort a period, with power West-indies, .147
to overcome the .prejudices that opposed their -- .
suCcess, and uwin their'way.in-spite of theeo oh- Total 980 72 824
-stacles'to notice atnd aimtiraLiomi. Thie ,tketch -
,.Book has passed :the ordeal of domestic .cool-, BALTIMORE, Nov. 13.
neas and.foreignidislike, -and wenimay now look, The Chamber of Commerce.-The utility of
-to itwith honest -pride, .as a specimen of native this .excellent institution .is daily becoming more
:genius, -and as a proof that we- lack not minds apparent, anti we shall regularly lay before the
... ,. '- ..-; the inspira- .public an account of its ititportant proceedings.
in... -.'. .... tl '- i 1 .. -. taste. T'he decision which we publish below, puts all
Thie ille J-ain, a work of later origin, :and end to.a vast deal of talk" and.misundeistand-
.whieii haesnot-yet reached-ihaif'thelenlcgth of its ing. The independence with which the cham-
predecessour's course in -tlhe trial -r.'Ane, is .ber" acts, reflects on it the greatest credit; and
stiii.at a distance hv-om the fulh enjoymnent .. i1' there'is yet a single merchant who is not a*
.success; but thus far ,a- ..t... .. -.. -. .. ,,,. ,,. r ive.w-ould advise him to have himself
and warrant us in the belief that-lits Aial tri-. ..piposed withiot delay.
-umph-will be coitplete. It-cametforth-without 'THE DECISION.
-the recemer-mendaIon of a popular name aw.jls Baltzmore, 5th/ Nov. 1821.
-author,. and relyingg for a favourable reception Whereas, much inconvenience has hereto-
solely upon its.intrinsic merits-; and the first .fore, been epecricnced by persons -engaged in
number -contained opinions that, however just foreign trade and shipping, for the want of
they-may appear to some, .were ,it ;e I, ? .Lij .o some settled principJe.respecting the delivery of
be--very-grateful to people at iarge. NotWith- goods .-wvst of Jones' Falls,.fronm vessels drawing
.: ,..,, ti.i., Jisadvantages, it. had-thlt in it Umoe water than can ltet there. And whereas,
rJ I, ;o I-d i- .. compensated for them:; which it is necessary that sonic just and uniform cus-
enabced.it to rise-superior .to firstsimpressions, tom should ..' .,,1 .be established-Thiere
-and attain. adegrae off .,r.ili h i li: hi:l. il, .. ,-, fore,
the author ..to publish a -..,:,, iin,,: r I'i... Resolved, Thatfro ant .. i's date, 'all
coidn .mned the .. ...r, l.. .:. ... ,...,, ,, bills' of lading .for goods .. o, shall be
the work by thb t,- ,, .t ,r .. .... .. . ,,i. ,, i i t frthey express
S.. -i, _,c ,. ":,', I,....:0- !,J ,,-c :, ,' ,- t ..- I i ,- nothing to tihl contrary) wihen tite said goods tfor
:. '"- .i. i ." .. .1. ,,, which they are.given shall be landed on a public
..,,. i..r .r i( ........ ~ ,as,. ,a U.e or private wharf at FIll's Poiut, or putlon board
.third numbe.t has just made its appearance, of a scow, or lighter alongside thel-vessel, at the
aid, .we think, cannot fail to add to ihe good option of 1i... ..
v ill whidh the former numbers have' ac'q i- '
It consist of a. simple tale, and o e .i h I ..- -
of poetry contributed, according i..'. .. j._.:.i -, Fro-t I hCNa ohnlu etniquiret--.
itit'er, and-we hope not-unknown. l.-..i. T' I -i. the situation of -the South
object irf ine tale seems to ..be a dalineatiou of' '' i- 0, e lle nids of njmoit people, we
the pass nui of love, .and of-' ..i -.... I... shalll endeavour to publish ,!' the informationa
it exerts upon the human hart. .:.. ,"..." we roceiv:" "" y .lne s -saitd shed, that all may
has bean from .tutie niimemorial tlhehenie of -judge fot-ri ..3 '- -, to its situation.
poetry afid fiction, anidy e lthe t.:.1.. _f lI.. '"i To the .I e : ,..'.i, .
atd lar' ...1. I tt t1'..,-t .. .:1 ,I ;'d,, ..-.: the last survey of the South Shoal
tIr l i that ,I .0 I l I ti .-ne ..and -t uch .- ;i. :.. i, | ,,,, -, .' .strictest
that is tit',ne iw that wil l appear i -, .. -. ,,, '.
.e'N e-sse.d tiihai aught that- they .- .. . i -:," 'i u..' a s i, '-, i ',',,n ., ., lua. na-
tore. The author does' iot sake a pa.adeof' rned, find him correct in his latitude of thi
sotitmen i and paUt.si, hu't has diligently studied *, S/hal. -
u-ate.;e, tias traced her worikinags ii thie mind, Six-miles south by -half eas t is far the wors
ad te Cbaings- proda-ued in. tin ..... this .... of thle two; the tnner shoal

co ntince d bTcahver: on tho contrary, dth ier c- -'' -- vo" -'P ar cftB r'a wbch iitI rw a m -.. T 1 lkitT, li'; tt es- ave not the Itear
onhin br..Ietu Fi- centre, apparently 1 .-m,-t er F DAY LVEN i, MJ'. ti i, ll pc-ld to pi,. He fired at the diniv,.r, and there florid ..omplextun i nhitch admired in some
hi. ..i it.e .i- t F'seti.-' on the shoal grund are evident signs of three bullets being dischar-- other rountrlii. L' heir countenances are not
-.lir-rr:nrt Jirections. I feel confident thee is State Right.---If there is aPy truth in the god at hint,* but Providence has.protected the devoid of an,.r.it.., and are often highly ex-
.no shoal south of that iatels surveyed by 'ap- theory of our '.1.. ,li mnttutto _:.aI atourgo- driver ad then took place about ieorsi e. Their f- .t arc ..inl tin .i, and
tain C oki-scrW.'. Ti I ': ,I J 1 FOLC t. o .. This occurrence took place about fiveorsix their~gait is slow a.ild zt'i .i. r~n. i-d, i the
tain ,, cr,'.. 1,; .'-rr" .. vrunicn,,' both state and general, are but the miles from this place, a shot distance on this .better class are seldom seen in the streets, as it
.The new anui elegant ship STONINGTMO, is people differently represented, there is same- side of Potomac Ion. Mr. Thomas Seldon, a is esteemed higlily indecorousi for them to ap-
about ready to sail from this port for the t.F,,' thing. singularly absurd in the-terrors of those very respectable gentleman, from Falmouth, peara n public, unless accompanied by their
hOcean, on a whaling voyage. The f:117.7.-i ...r.. b picture, in e collision -of the state -i, "1 g good enough to ride with me to the place, father, or brothers, even then their faces are
the whalig .... thisport,aab- who picture, in le collision the state where we found the blind, as described by the veiled, and they: are wrapped in large blue
sent except the Stoningtou :-ships Stonmiton, federal authorities, nothing'btt the destruction driver. We found the fellow's track, and evi- woollen cloaks, or are dressed in a peculiar,
Ray, for the Pacific; Coin. Perry, Davis. Irazil of our rights and the annihilation of our liber- dent signs of his having waited behind the blind and uniiform black habit, called Manto,"
Banks; Carrier, Swain, Pacific; b, .,; ties. .The people J, .. C in .,.t fr for some :..,-in fi the arrival of the driver with which equally protects them from. the I i... of
Colt, Brazil Banks; Mary, Smith, l.-i..;- .,i le tl ee people ., ce ., t mail. the multitude.
Coein, do. ',-. L do. certain. purposes to ,t re assembled "Twomen have been taken up to day pn 1 It is rare, especially on days of f to
The above vessels are manned by about I1.1 0t \\'r.i,'tn tnc,and others Io- r(,,:':Ei:3n h* suspicion, but 'have been discharged. We shall meet a female, even of the lower order, who is

and most thennua belongr gives emplo ndor; uwho mpet at the different state capitols. The do all in our.power to detect the villain or vil- not decorated with a pair of large ear-rings and
mechanics aud our indutstrous-poor. It is but 3 same men are often alternately entrusted with lians." a heavy chain or necklace,to wlicb, cr i .. 'or
years since te first of the s I vessels the care of the-local or en interests of -. One of the bullets was found by the Post a small image of the virgin is itt..,.IL.d. 1-.r-,es
years since te first of the a .:.els the care e.local or general interests of ter aung the contents of the mail bag. are always of gold, and are not purchased for

enterprise, as to stimulate t.. r,, exe,,. people, to whom they are immediately amena- the sake of'display alone, but for a more praise-
and we hope ere long to see our capitalists avail ble, and of whom they are, in strict terms, Extract from the report of the Rev. A. Hoyt, of worthy purpose. Desirous of receiving a decent
themselves of the Wd-inntaves which nature seems but a part. Yet these same men, acting as the the progress of the schools in the Cherokeeena- burial, to which the Azoreans attach the utmost
to have bestowed cu, ,: l,..r tIe ,.. r t-'l*prose- lion, t. ,.,'., '...; .. ..:,- d, i./, "Brain- importance, and fearful of consuming all their
tion of this business.-New-Londonst advocate. general government, are necessarily to be em- 'erd, C:.'., : .... 0 .. I,. I.1. earnings, many of them invest a part in their
de d Archibald M' cyed in plotting r!: liir on privileges, e are belonging jewels, from the proceeds of the sale of which
We understand that Archibald M'Iutyre, u i p members of the state sgo- There are belonging to tile two schools .the expenses of their interment are to be de-
Esq. late comptroller of the stateof New-Y as they ma become memberof f the state go- taught in this place, ninety-six Cherokee il- fre aypenses of their interment are to be de-
now in this city, has contracted, on terms fa- vemments; or, in other words, the people sacri- dren of both sexes, about two thirds males; all The country women are ifldustrions, and
vourable to the Union Canal Company, for the fice their own rights, as citizens of the states, of whom are boarded, and many of them clo- during the day work with the/men in the open,
tenth class of the Graud State Lottery.- toincrease their own rights, as citizens of the thed, at the expense of the Missin. Many fie when not employed in this manner, they
Franlchn Gazette. ni. Tin .saril follows if state rihts promising children we have been obliged to re- ae bs a th n eloy o ithimdistaff and
nation. Tis necessary follows, state rigs ject, or put by until those now in schoolshould spindle; but are wholly unacquainted with the
The motto of Lord Liverpool, first Lord of and federal rights mean the rights of the peo- be prepared to go out and make room for them, useofspinning wheels. Theyalso manufacture
the Treasury, is Palma rionsine pulvere."- ple, as part of the nation, or as the whole na- as we cannot accommodate, and profitably baskets of willow, mats, and other coarse
The London wits familiarly translate it, "Down tion itself. In the one capacity, we are at- teach, more than.we have had. Of those who articles."
tlon. _se; ^ n t un one apacity we re a . .... ... articles."
wii,'i your Dust."t attended school last year, three have finished We have not room at present for further ey-.
tempting to destroy what, in another capacity, their course and left the institution, and six tracts. The workiswelldeservingofattention,
We are informed that Mr. John Lucas, late we are engaged in preserving. Freemen, as others'have left the school who could read and as giving an apparently faithful and satisfactory
of 'ii'.,,;... l, Georgia, has bh-rn mrrldered inhabitants of the United States, we will make write. Twenty-four have entered the past account of an island which, although we have a
inthe ti, by ., t,, r,a I- ousvesslave, as inhabitants of the different er
in the At the local .... schools we boardbufewscho- oursves slaves, as inhabitants of the different schools e oard but few cho- considerable commercial intercourse with it, is
of the I.,- ..... ... t .... I n._ p,., states. Such is the patriotic occupation that lars, not to exceed eight or ten at each school, racier, as wells the state and ch cter of its
tice by ordering him shot, ihich was iminedi- must necessarily employ us, unless state rights -ind at present not more than four or five at Ta- population, has much to excite interest and to
ately executed.--Cahacba (/llabama)paper. and federal rights have a diAerent meaning loney. As some of the scholars who board 'at reward cuis -it.
9 om hav are-t distant to Walk. thei r

On Tuesday, the 6th inst. as Ichabod C.Per-
kins, sou of Mr. Russell uP.-. I:, of Groton,
,', i.ip- i,- cart, the oxet- suddenly : started
and overset the cart, when lie fell in such a po-
sition on a rock that the rave of theI ca,'t came
across his back, and bruised him in such a man-
ner (hat he lived but about two hours. Thus
was a promising child snatched f'oint his parents
at the age of about 10 years and 7 months.--
The funeral was attended on the following day,
and a numerous auditory were addressed from
Ecclesiastes xi. 12. on thie uncertaitity of life,
and (he necessity of 1 1in i.0., fr ,'k a.i, -'- .V, -
Loetn Gaz:.

State -Prison.-On Alonday night, 5th inst.
some convicts ip this institution formed a plan
to escape. Ten of them, in one room, succeed-
ed in opouing their door, and gave information
of their success to the adjoining rooms. They
had prepared themselves with knives, and means
to open the other rooms, in which had they suc-
ceeded about 60 would have been let. loose.-
But they were detected ir, the early part of
their design, and their daring plan was frustra-
ted.-Boston Cent.
Fromt lle Augnusta Advertiser, 2d inst
ConsfItCiurAL.--Cotton.--The uncommon

ime. on, ior nee oi our : weegs pa,t, to
pick out and secure the remainder in the fields
e has been so favourable as to lead us to hope
f less vriil be said of short crops. Tiwo or three
thousand bales have come forward, in wagons,
n at -1i'l to 15.f-some strictly prime at 16.
7'-eig',his:to Savannah 62j.
e Cotlon B tgging.--Of this article, only two
t or tlhi-re thousand pieces are in market, which
- has advanced from 143 to 45 cents pert yard, and
, probably may go higher unless some considera-
ebl quatnity soon arrives.
... "RI=,h,,.s- on -s't -York.l-lstout and P.,. '.
donce, at par. U. S. and New Yori -, rl'.
P Notes not to be had.

*From the Richmond Compiler, Nov. 10.
The Court proceeded yesterday with this
case. The Judge delivered a written opinion
on the motion which was made on Thursday.
He assigned his reasons ftr yielding' to that
motion, and quashing the indictment. Thein-
dictment on which the Prisoner had been ar-
raigned was accordingly quashed.
Two other indictments, however, remained-
dependent upon different checks, which Mr. L.
was charged with .-.I, .-. ..hi,.. On motion of
the Attorney General one of these was read ;
which charged him with embezzling a check of
J,'., &c. This indictment, like the first
lothi was quashed, consisted of six different
counts-the two 'first only i.laL ,,- t: the check.
which be was charged before the Examining
Court for having embezzled-the others related
to embezzling bank notes and money, or a
larceny of them. Uponthis being read, Gen-
Taylor moved to quash this indictment also; in
the same manner as the first had been.
The counsel for the prosecution then submit-
ted a cross motion ; and instead of quashing the
whole, to enter a Notle Prosequi on such courts
as contained charges which this court might
think had been examined before the examining
court. After a considerable argument on these
motions, the judge decided that the attorney
general might enter a Jfolle Prosequi, with the
consent of the court, 'to such counts as came
within the above description.
The 3d, 4th and 5th counts were accordingly
thrown aside. Some discussion took place as
to the propriety of retaining the 6th .count,
which -was of a mixed character, the court
decided on rejecting' it.
Thle 1st and 2d counts then alone remained ;
on which the prisoner was arraigned upon these.
The Venire ,was then called; and on.cach of
them coming to the book, the question was put
to him whether he had formed and expressed an
opinion on the guilt and .iunocencp .of tlhe
prisoner. The result of this experiment was,
that the wholo Venire was called through, and
many. of the bye-standers -were summoned-
the whole to.the amount of about fifty. Out of
these, about five were set apart for peremptory
challenge, and three only were selected by the
accused as jurymen-the rest were disqualified
by the state of their minds ip relation to the
.cause at .issue.
Mr. Allen Me leae then -moved again for a
change of the Venue, upon the ground that the
experiment already made i : .i- i. ..,,, decis-
ive of the impossibility of obtaining an I.npartial
Jury.-The attorney general observed that this
experiment had been i.], ii,'i1h tide upon
persons in the city, the' I.,,,. ,:, i .. transac-
tions; and that a tales ought to be sent into the
The judge then decided to make that experi-
ment ; and instructed the sheriff to summon 72
freeholders from the country ; returnable to
...1 .1i Morning, 11 o'clock, until which time,
the case would lay over.





from that w'e have given them. If so, w(
.ivould gladly be enlightened; and hope tha
the Virginia politicians will furnish a definition
of those abstract essences that have served s.
long as texts to their interminable, and ofter
unintelligible, disquisitions. That character
however, doesunot belong to one of their latch
commentaries on the subject, which is plair
enough, being simply a proposition in thf
shape of a legislative act, drawn up wit!
due care, but not yet sanctioned- by the
state authorities, declaring that all and eve
ry person or persons who shall enforce
within the commonwealth of Virginia, an'
judgment or judgments of the Supreme Court
of the United States, or of any other foreigi-
tribunal which reverses judgment of.the courts
of the commonwealth; or who shall enforce
withirl the commonwealth, any act, or pretended
act, of the legislature of the District of Colum-
bia, contravening any of the statutes of the
commonwealth, or any of the judgments of its
courts, enforcing the same ; or who shall en-
force, within ii.-.: c. tnn.. a i .ii any judgment
or judgments rendered against the common-
wealth by the said Supreme Court, or any other
foreign court, at the suit of any of her own
citizens, or of any subject or citizen of amny
other state or nation-shall be held to be guilty
of a high misdemeanor against the rights and
sovereignty of the commonwealth, and, on due
conviction thereof, shall be adjudged to pay,
for the use of the literary fund, a fine, in the
discretion of the jury, of not less thau one
thousand, nor moro than ten thousand dollars.
This declaration of war against the Judi-
ciary of the Union, appears as a communication
in the Itiichmoid Enquirer, and is recommended
by the wise and patriotic writer as the means Q<
arrestingg That flood of encroachment which
is sweeping off the rights of the states into the
goul of consolidation.
The editor of -the paper publishes it without
comment, although no measure contemplated
by the Hartford Convention more richly de-
served execration.; but the editors of the Na-
tional Intelligencer express, in the following
terns, the sentiments with which this wicked
Proposition ought to be received by every
rue American:
What is this article less than a proposition to
declare war against the Judicary of the United
States--in other words,against the Union itself?
The tendency of these new doctrines, we have
heretofore shown to be adverse to the integrity
of the Union: but here, as if that no doubt might
remain, we have the broad declaration, in the
i igu.:,c of the Legislature of Massachusetts
during the late war, that this government is, as
to the state of Virginia, a Foreign Govern-
ment. In the very words, a penalty of prohibi.
tion is pronounced against the execution of the
udgments (of a certain nature) of the Supreme
Court, or any other/osreign tribunal;''.and tl e
adoption of this measure is recommended be-
cause any weaker measure would be "illusory."
Ifthis do not open the eyes of the people of Vir-
ginia to the precipice to which they are t hurried,
it will be vain to attempt to rouse then). T'I'ore
needed but one more whereas, and one further
enactment to finish the matter. We cannot
conceive what the assignable cause would bhe,
but the enactment would be plain and pithy,
viz: And be it furti .-i. i -...l "by the aim-
,., it, atbreaaid, that ., ,. t ". liawsand
i',-.. of the United States shall have no furce
ort -flect in'ltio state of Virginia."
Let it not be supposed that we have any
apprehension of the success of such ultra nea.-
sures as that embraced in the above proiect-."
We have entire reliance on the good sense and
excellent understandings of the freemen of
% irgirt ,, few of whom, we are persuaded, but
will stand aghast at this proposition.

A freshet, occasioned by the quantity of
rain that fell last week, carried away nearly
half the dam which was erecting across the
ludson, at Fort Miller, for the purpose of sup-
aIying-the iNorthern Canal with water. The
oss is estimated, in a Truy paper, at from 15 to
20,000 dollars.

A Gentleman in New Hampsince, who is
collecting materials for a life of tbo celebrated
American traveller John Led ard solicits in

IMARIIiEL, -. .... .. ..........
On Tuesday evening -ls;t, by the Rev. Mr. Wain- formation particularly respecting- the early part
wright, Mr. Francis Barretto, Jun. to Miss Anna of his life. Comtnmiicatioas to be addressed
Mlarin Julia, eldest daughter of the laie Henry A. .
Doster, Esq. _to J. S. care of the l'ostmastc, Concord, N.H II.
Yesterday morning, Mirs. Mart-ha Johaston, con- From the National Intelligencer, Nov. 14L
sortof Dr. Robert Johnstonu. Exract f a Iei-to the Post laste- G ai.
1Y.-, ,,I.. tiernoon, of a lingering illness, Mlr. xtct of a U'to the ost Jfer erta.
.1 lo, ..." he 47th yearof his age. ,,, ... i ,,, ,- Va. Nov. 12,
At Middletowvn, Con.on the Ilth inst. N. S. Wil- "I an sorry to iI,,- ri. .u ir.o' a most dar-
liams, Esq. Postmaster at that pilce, after a short ing attempt was made th;s tnorning on the life
Sby the wreck of the slop Alexander near of the mail driver from Staffolrd Cout.rt-hIouse to
L....I by the wreck of the sleep Alexander, near .
Surinain, in January, last, Mr. iimeon Lincoln, of this place, with a view no doubt, of robbing' the
Berlin, (Con.) aged 65. Fourteen others wer just mail.-The person engaged in this villanous
of.the same time.-ew llauen.- paper transaction made a blind with bushes, at a nar-

omev nave a greau U nc o E w i eny a re
not all constant attendants, and the nuinber of
those who attend at all is not n grent ai when the
schools first commenced. The -.i.-rag.. number
attending the two local schools, the year past has
been between forty and fifty. Public worship iz
attended at each of these schools on the Sab-
bath, at which numbers of the parents, as well
as time children, attend; and some have made a
public profession of the Christian religion.
The children of the schools continue to ma-
nifest an aptness to learn, a willingness to la-
bour, and a readiness to submit to all the rules
of the school. The Cheroeeks, we think, are
fast advancing towards civilized life. They
generally manifest an ardent desire for literary
and religious instruction."

Major S. B. Archer was appointed, on the
10th irist. by the President of the United States,
to be Inspector General in the Army, with the
rank of Colonel.

Ila1.,. noticed Mr. Secretary Crawford's
illness and convalescence, we have pleasure in
announcing that hi has regained his usual
health, and almost entirely recovered from the
effects of his severe indisposition.

From the American Sentinel.
.MIessrs. Editors-Some time ago, I read an a.c-
count in your paper c i' ,..,-r.i .,, in exploring
the wilderness near u, ,'.. L i, wisving met, on
a solitary island on the lake, a Frenchman with
his lady, who appeared to have previously lived
in high rauk, quite different from the .almost sa-
vage condition in which they seemed to live there,
I hope your readers will not be displeased with
the following particulars:
The Countess De La Roche, lady of honour to
the Princess of Bruiiswicti, the lately deceased
Queen ofEngland, took a romantic lancy to visit the
U. States, in the year 1s9-03 or 1704. Upon her re-
tarn to Europe, -she published a small volume, en-
titled (die Erschainung am See Onida,) The Ap-
pearance on Lake Oneida. The German public
received the book as a work of the imagination,
Mrs. La Roche having written some novels be-,
fore. She gives in her book a short discriptipn ofI
her passage to America; aud describes the beauti-
ful plains of N ew Jersey, ,'i i,. 1t -1. ti,-'.,,;,
a part of the state of Nev -'.. '- A'. ..... ; :,: ,
small newly laid cut town on the borders of Lake
Oneida, she met with the hero and heroine of her
tale, the Frnouchman aud his lady, who had re-
moved from the island to the town, and who gave
to Mrs. La Rochite an account of their adven-
tures, which she describes with much feeling. The
history corresponds precisely with the aecoant
giveni-. tlh .i ...tl .,i. who discovered them as
described in Your paper. They were without
doubt the same people.
I was agreeably surprised in finding that Mrs.
Deo La Roche's book was not quite a novel, but
founded on truth. The American public, I think,
would not be displeased if somebody would un-
dertake to translate the work. I remember to
have seen it in the hands of a German gentleman
in Philadelphia, who has since returned to Europe.
WV-nimelsdorf, .NYov. 10, 1821.

GREENSBURGH, (Penn.) Nov.9.
A hoax.-A curious cheat has been prac-
Sticed upon a number of unsuspecting Germans
iu ihi.: count., and probably up many in ulthcr

In June last, i,-rte-i in ihi GI.r-r.san u o -,-',
post' marked at Lbaa.:,n, l,. Adn :dj.i d ".
Ad. Reichert, were received by several Germans
here. Each of these letters stated that Mr.
l'i,h:i r-i, 'of Puladelphia, had put into the
in .,l .,t thi.: i's it a packet of letters brought
by the ship Alexander, from Amtsterdam, and
that among them was one for the person he then
addressed; that the cost -upon it was one- dtlar,
and that it should be immediately forwarded,
upon the transmission to him at Leban-.r' ...fa
par note to that amount. In ciic- the n...cy
was not forwarded, he would leave the letter
with a person isn i'hiladelphia, until the return.
of the Alexander from Eurbop, to give the
letter an official appearance. [hi re sea, printid
ia one cornerof it a seal, t-,,.ttirnrig 1the wor,o-,
underneath it written, '* I ; i, to. B. Copie-W.
The money, in many or all instances, was
sent to-him; bur tthL pi. i-,,i-,d Ir.t,.r i is bi:iij, g
received here, :,.- r....-t m ,t.:r ait Lebain...rm i. s
illHen tc.. wh... ., r i. ao, r ei, that id .1 h'1no0
"tio wrote ti lih.ttcrs and took out the answers,
is a stranger who has not since been heard of,
and that the whole affair is no doubt "a Dutch
Yankee trick." The post master says, the
fellow's corre pondents in or near Pl',titt.ji;gh
were very iunri.ri,.-u. Can no plan be adoptuid
to discover this ".flying Dutchman" and his
.mn.t ,nuijt n l iitri. i -

LANCASTER, (Ohio,) Nov. 1.
Quick. Work .with a Horse Thief.-On Sun-
day night, the -'1: ult. a hor',, t elonging to a
traveller, was stolen out ct ir.t -tla.ltk of William
Trimble, Esq. Innkeeper, near Lancaster. The
next day pursuit r;.s S-t. aitier the thief, and
qn the following Wednesday he was overtaken
near St. Clairsville, and brought tck with the
horse. The Court of ( _-'urnmin.u l'lca, for this
co'rity bkia. i, --sion, he was tried next. day,
., ,, .i: .-\ --. guilty, he was sentenced to 3
v.. t ,_p.'iuii... i in the Penitentiary, at hard
labour. He goes by the name of ilMnchell, is
not yet 20 years of age, and says his father lives
near Beaver, Pa.

The in:,'.' f11.:. -Essex, was executed on Sat-
tr.l-. t,, at t LIhe. Court Hlouse in Eifinghiam Coun-
ty., A gentleman who was present informs us that
lie made a confession of the murder of the unfor-
tunate Saunders, and of his attempt on Mr. Dove.
Our intldrmant adds that he-shewed no evidence otf
contrition, and exhibited a hardened disposition to
the last. -
Internal navigation by steam boats, appears to.
be rapidly increasing, and the advantages result-
ing from this mdce of intercourse are every day
developed. A steam boat has commenced run-

ning from Mobile to Cahaba and Montgomery
From'the Boston Daily Advertiser. .performing. .o q in ,:,i 'ie days, which
Messrs. R. & P. C. Williams of this town have ordinarily .!,,.-.1 ,, Lr.. :: t,.,,, twenty to thirty.
lately published in a neat ivo. volume, a work h The facilities afforded to trade by such a certain
entied a Description if the Island of St. 7,- allnd rapid conveyance, must certainly insure to
chael, by JoxD W. WEBSTIE, M. D. The the proprietors extensive patronage.
work comprises an account of the geological
structure of the island, and remnarks on the other From the (London) Literary Gazette.
Western Islands. We are not aware that any PICTURE OF MADRID.
full description of these islands has been ever .Madrid, lMay 14, 1821.
before published, though they furnish, as this Fischer, in his Picture of Madrid, says,
work shews, a good deal of matter worthy of whoever would make himself thoroughly ac-
attention. The islands are nine in number, quainted with the bigotry of a certain religious
and all have a considerable population. They party, should visit Madrid every Lent." I
were first discovered in the 15th century, at have now seen Madrid in Lent, without being
which time it is said they were uninhabited- at all disturbed by the bigotry of the Spaniards.
that no quadrupeds or reptiles were found upon That to-day brother Antonio preached in this
them, and that they were covered by a luxuri- place, to-morrow Doctor Tamago in another,
ant vegetation. St. Alichael is the largest at which Fischer appears to have been so scan-
island, and this has principally crti'iod the at- dalized, did not seem objectionable to me, and
lion of the author. He has .],.-.. ..... i a I only lamented that these sermons were not
clear and interesting manner the natural ad- more edifying. The most entertaining," con-
vantages of the island, its cultivation, produc- tinues Fischer, "are the missionaries, as they
tions and trade, the state of society and man- are called, who are used to go every weeic
ners, the religious establishments, ceremonies from one parish church to another, and fre-
and festivals, and every thing which usually quently preach in the streets, especially ont
attracts the notice of an observing traveller. Sunday evenings. From their dark brown
About half the work is devoted to a geological faces, their violent gesticulation, and their bel-
description, which from the remarkable forma- lowing voices, you would imagine you had
lion of the island, is peculiarly interesting. It maniacs before you. To this must be added
is embellished by two handsome maps, and the substance of their discourses. Every thing
several other neat engravings, is named in plain terms, and painted in (he
The following paragraph is extracted from mast lively colours; the most scandalous agec-
this work. We may, at another time, make dotes, the most horrible crimes, are related.
some further extracts, without reserve or palliation. One must havy.
In all seasons of the year the men wrap heard them to form an idea of their holy rage-,!
themrselves in large cloaks, one corner of which I cannot form au idea of these mountebankis,
is usually thrown, over the left shoulder. With having never seen then, as they have long since
the exception of the cloak, their dress is simple vanished out of Spain. Nothing puts you in
and well suited to the mild climate in which mind of Luent; even the theatres were opfea.
they live. It consists of a short jacket and again for several weeks; and as for the Shrove,
breeches of a coarse blue, or brown cotton tickets (certificates of having been confessed),
cloth, from beneath which. white linen or cot- nobody asks after them.
ton drawers hang several inches below the These changes do not proceed, however,
knees, both garnienis being, loose and. untied, from the introduction of the coustitution, as
it-ots of unblacked leather reach rather more one might perhaps be tempted to believe, but
Lhain half w-ay up thin legs, and the head is they are the natural consequence of the gradual
covered '-ithi a blue cloth cap called "cazapu-. development of what constitutes the essence
ca." Thie cap has a brim in front only, pro- and dignity of religion. At any rate, it i
jectlit six or eight inches, and terminating at owing to the constitution that a riosario passiao
the sideri, in two sharp points standing up like through the streets is met by a band of music
iuris ; to the back of it a large eape is at- which plays the 7 ., and Lairon, by whit
tached, the ends of which iu rainy weather are a priest in Ihe hands of justice is mocked at
;roueght lornv ard and buttoned under the chin the most indecent terms ; humanity is proba
Th:e cluak is dececd so essential to the re as little served by these canciones pariotica,
spectabiiitv of the poorer class, that it is no" religion by these unedifying rosamrios.
unconimmori ftor a peasant to postpone his int At length came Palm Sunday, with its gr
tended marriage, until he has acquired th- ful branches of the date paitu. The respi
nmea-'.s o p.urchashing one. ble citizens, to whom strong recollection







sacred far centuries,- adorned as usual their
rooms and balonies with these -'gr.. L.ant em-
blemns of martyrdom and eternal bliss; The
poor man expended his last farthing for a palm
branch, and the children of the streets of
Fuerencal and llortaleza saluted each other as
they marched in procession rith, tilui: symbols
of heavenly peace. In our days, when public
opinion, as it is called, so frequently exclaims
to-day, Crucify him," against many a one
whom it yesterday adorned ii, wreaths of tri- -
smph' and civic crowns, these palms ought
to remind some persons of the co-mi le-uiin of
the victory of the good cause by ,nisI;, ,dr.rm.
Good Friday did not much el"f\ min,.. The
bells indeed were silent; no coaches rattled
through the streets ; the muffled drums sent
forth a dead and mournfAl sound ; but in the
-countenances and manner of the inhabitants,
especially of the women, I saw none of that
*devout melancholy, which the recollection of
*the sufferings of the Redeemer of mankind,
-solcmnized at this season by the church, ought
'to inspire in every feeling mind. The people
-ran f'om one church to another, not as a certain
,traveller thinks, to hear mass (none being per-
formed on this day) but to see what are called
;the holy sepnlchres. The cenotaphs usually
erected, have nothing of the awful and striking
character which I have sometimes seen in Ger-
-,many: I nowhere heard any solemn cantatas.
As you -may be sure on this day to see in theu
streets and in the churches, all the handsome
women and fine girls that Madrid can produce,
not excepting even those whom jealous hus-
bands and careful mothers hickp it,-ielual.;,
concealed, all the young men irir it l...
church-doors. And as the Is.ni.- on II,~ ri
side, are sure of being observed on this day,
they J..uiih % -iicti- all the arts of coquetry.
'In fact, -I have never seen the women of
Madrid more beautifutl-more attractive-more
seducing. The king performed on Holy
'Thursday.the usual feet-e aslAig., rwifh edifl irig
devotion. The customary processions were not
allowed to take place this year as it was feared
-that 'disturbances would arise, and it was
wished, at least, not to give any occasion fort
Easter-day, to which the Germans attach a
certain festal character, by putting on their best
clothes, and appearing for the first time in their
coloured spring dress, was here scarcely distin-
,-guished from a working-day, much less from any
other holiday. The innumerable booths with
eatables, the wine-houses, &c. are open the
whole day : the Giudadanas occupy the Puerta
-del Sol, with their baskets full of newspapers;
Sthe aguador carries his jg" ot r i, tec 'on I'..o i s
to house ; in short, every thing goes on its com-
meon course. The theatres are opened, and the
f.r-t bull-iht arIt tacts a countless multitude to
t0. amrn ,ltictlie. The long broad street of Al-
cala is crowded titl.' pe.1, all s.ilrin-,; ti, the
.'ircus, to be in un,- tfor the e tilti'no Il.Lghtl
-bulls of the celebrated r:-.<' ar- t.. tbe ici i'..-,J.
Among the amateurs, nothing hbad been talked
of since the morning but the excellent ma'ta-
dares. One extols his favourite; ar,..-.ii.i raised
es the-superior qualities of bis. I luo ne,Innal
games, and hitherto 1-have -.I'",-, d-,Q. u1i,_.i thi.
bull-fights against those who n uuld t Uni- lthei
-as cruel exhibitions.
The Circus is filled ,t tL iriiinei-0-le sprCeta-
tars, all talking, moving, and making a noise -
from amidst the confusion you only hear, now
-and then, the cry of the waterseller, Quien
guiere agua ? or a piercing "I El Nuranje o !"
It strikes four o'clock and the procession be-
gins. Hahlf" :q, ad-,in ofchasseurs on horseback,
having at tLl,r haead the alcalde, with two al-
guazils,-in the ancient Spanish costume, clear
the Circ-us of the people 'rhhe i,:'e htlhermo
thronged it. The Picadore,, m their ull mi.oio -
ishi dress, the Banderilleros, in the magnificent
.Andalesiean costume, and the pro-ud Jlatadorcs,
enter the lists. The barriers arc opened, and
the savage bull rushes in. But excuse me from
describing the sanguinary scene which now en-
"sies. More than once I leaye averted my eyes
from the rev..-hting eight, -and I csau .: .plai 'r, Ilr
the word m,,rdi- e'.%cite- DO horror in a 'p,-
iaird ; he u', trs ta ih ..uhat Jd tfrti er Ihi, I i -
tions ofthe hhe-sh e 'z t sl'aCtI,)u and pleaa.ure.
:Perhaps ti- tiipler n;.5 lh:.r,k i ir-I if I -I. .rci
-from a celebrated pamphlet ascribed to Jovel-
lanos, "Pan y Toros," a passage relative to
-these bull-fights.
The bull-fights," hle says, "are links in the
,chain of our social existence, food for our patri-
-otism, and the laboratories of our national man-
-ners. Those festivals, which characterize us
'and distinguish us from all-the nations in the
'world, combine all the instruction and enter-
tainment that can be desired; they moderate
,our wild desires, enlighten our ideas and notions,
make us more gentle and humane, dispel our
love of, activity, and prepare us for great and
noble deeds: 11 lhI earti and riciences tend to
their perfection; and eiy, ,in thi.ir -.ide, con-
tribute-to the improvement of the arts and sci-
ences. They give even the lower classes an op-
portunity for dissipation and idleness,which are a
blessing, and hinder labour and activity, which
are an evil; they assist the hospitals, those mon-
uiments which do honour to modern nations, by
,furnishing them not only with funds to relieve the
sick, but also with patients to spend the funds,
that is to say, the two things indispensably ne-
cessary to the existence of an hospital: they
mortify the body by fatigue, and by the endu-
rance of inconveniences, and steel the mind by
the -view of the most frightful and horrid scenes.
He-who has accustomed himself to see in cold
blood how a man is tossed into the air, or rip-
-ped open by the horns'of a bull-how his en-
trails hang out, and the earth is stained with
his blood; to see how a wounded horse throws
-his rider-how its bowels roll out-and how it
writhes -in the agonies of death ; he who is used
to this, will surely never fear an affray or a
battle. Who can help entertaining a very ex-
alted idea of our nobles, who spare no pains to
arrange these barbarous spectacles-who ho-
mour the bull-fighter-reward desperation and
madness,.and take under their especial protec-
tion the-most despicable individuals in the state ?
'"Who is not delighted at the sight of a countless
nmultitude, where the two sexes are promiscu-
ously mixed; the wife of the low publican next
the consort of a grandee; the barbel next the
dukeie; the prostitute by the side of the respecta-
ble matron; timhe layman next the ecclesiastic ;
where prodigality, indecency, shamelessness,
dissipation, presumption, folly, every vice, in
short, which humanity and reason abhor, ap-
pear in all their lustre; where the voluptuous
petit-intaitre excites incautious innocence, by
usnbecoming postures and shameful expressions ;
where the dishonourable husband confides his
wife to the disgracing arm of the Cortizon ; where
the rude Majo boasts his insolence; where the
dirty fire-worker holds language more filthy
than himself; where the eternal senseless noise
stuns e'erv head; where you are almost stifled

in. the crowd, with pushing, dust, and heat;
where you breathe the fumes of tobacco, and
exhalationss of various kinds? Who is igno-
rant of the innumerable good effects of these
spectacles? But for them, the tailor, lthe shoe-
maker, the smith would wickedly pass .their
Monday in working; mothers would not have
an opportunity of abandoning their houses and
their daughters to any seducer; husbands would
be deprived of the source of vexatious and shame;
jihysicians of the most productive soil lfor dis-
eases; the women of the opportunity of showing
their extravagance or their stupidity ; the pea-
sants of thie pleasure of seeing some beasts die
.',vhici, when living', kept them in constant emi.
ploy, and slie whole kingdom of the advantages
which it derives from tile fine pastures, which
erve enttir-ely for the race Jf bulls which are
killed by :tiy of pastime. These games serve

as a general school: here the legislator se addition to the preparatory school, there are
the school of the corruption of morah--i,. teachers for elegant penmanship, arithmetic,
source of lans -uiits by which families are un- drawing, geography and profane and literary
done; the physician studies the living seeds of history. The pupils are likewise taught uni-
consumptions and-fevers; the surgeon sees re- versal grammar, and its application to their
peat, .1 -ec! oiris oir in be.di- a,dreadfulwounds, own idiom. They learu French, and are ini-
c ru.,l li-acuir1 ; the phil'--,s.iher observes the tiated into the higher departments ofhiti 'irC
-inm.ula, phenomenon of the l-clr;cila of the and into physics and natural history. For Itfri
passions; the musician acquaints himself with accommodation of pupils from a distance, .a
the tones and discord of a thousand voices that boarding school has lately been opened in the
rend the air, &e. Oh glorious, useful, delight- vicinity of the Institute. t
ful, pious games, you are the seal of our wis- Cicero.-The Abbe Peyron, Professor of Or,-
doum ; f.ri:-r,-ir.r detest you, because they do ental languages at the University of Turin, ha-
not po4-e-i you, but the Spaniard loves you,- found, in a MS. belonging to i.t froniert uof
because he alone knows you." St. Col.mi:ar..ti at Bobbino, a to.n ot .arlinof
April and the I, firniog of May were very several fragments of thee great lhormau ...-or
cold and disagreeable, but within these few -They are partly portions of nwut j. -alhs.-i.
days hot weather has set in. Thc -i m.n.i- know, such as the 'Oratio pro 'c r-.ro,' ith-
disappear from all the rooms, an.l the c.-hu-'u,- d pro M. M. Tullio,' &c. Some of ths'e hic
curtains hang again over the balconies, Nature been previously brought to light by the labours
is clothed in the loveliest verdure, and Madrid of Angelo Mai, but this manuscript is much
seems to be metamorphosed.. The 't ut be:-'g-in more perfect and correct, so that the deficien-
to be deserted about the time of the Siesta ; and cies a:id errors of thle other can be supplied and
the Prado is thronged every e-.:ning wn-ib com- altered from this. There is a considerable dif-
pany, who come to enjoy the air. In the eve- ference in the writing of the two MSS. and al-
ning, when during the winter the streets were so in their form, the one being in two columns,
dead, and the city like a desert, the oung; the other in three.
women appear chatting in the balconies, and
the guitar sfouods at the house door. While The people of Antwerp, who are fond of
strolling about Madrid a person would fancy we theatrical amusements, but partial to early
were here in a state of profound tranquility; hours, have, in consequence of the perform-
but if he steps, for a moment, into the Fontana ances at the theatre terminating so late, caused
d'Oro, and sess the furious orators standing on the following advertisement to bo inserted in
the tables, he soon perceives how all the the Antwerp Journal:-" The inhabitants of
passions are unchained; if he hears -i .er0a- this city, who love to enjoy what they pay for,
tors in the galleries of the Cortes loudly applaud have determined, if theatrical performances
the most violent speakers, and by their testimo- are prolonged beyond 11 o'clock, to carry their
nies of approbation induce them to still more night-caps to the theatre, and to order supper
violent expressions, lie begins to be alarmed : between the acts."--Eng. paper., -
and lastly, if he looks into the interior of num-
berless families, which languish in misery,battle for many
becau. e no salaries, no pensions are paid; who Great Boxingt lai h.-Nc battle for many
lament, in silence and tears, an imprisoned or years bad excited so much interest asI t .h at. ,
exiled father or relative; or whil-e the liberal we are about to r ncord. Thie men fougl t n
son lives in constant strife with the setvile father the 4th of iMay, 1 an-I l.maI- v6rdi'clever-
and the devout mother, the sight of a nation that ly; but since that, and not many -.- ti t
ventures to aim at improvement by the destruc- Turner, vwho had fought a gallant battle with
tion of all existing institutions, affords a subject Randal, lost the second fightiith Martin, after
for the most serious and awful meditations. winning tie fist, and this induced the hackers
Ond tie 2d of May the festival in commemo- of Martin to make the present match, for a sum
ration of the victims who fell in the insurrection no less than 3001. aside. Randal was at tihe
against the French, in 1808, was solemnized. time of match-making bespoke, according to the
It is intended to erect a monument to their opinion of some ; but his ardent friend, the Ge-
memory, and the first stone was laid on that day. neral, took his word that hle would leave off the
The part of the Prado whee their nontument is effusions of Hodges, and being 27 next grass,
to stand, will be called, in future, Caonpo de could get well enough to win this fight. Ran-
Lealtad. The newspapers were full of poems dal realized his promise, and he never went
on these martyrs of patriotism, but none of then eitro a ring in such a condition to conquer as
showed even moderate poetical talents, yesterday. The frame and tone of the man
1.were invigorated, and his muscles firm and

From Cox's Journal of a Residence in the Burmhan
The Burmhan fire-works consist chiefly of
large crackers. made in joints ofba-imt.'l.o, and a
kind of Catharine-wheels, that are firz.iT off ho-
rizontally, and, when well made, are projected
by the impulsive force of tl.t po-id,-r i-. pet,]i-
cularly in the air,- to a considerable height,
whirling round with great impetuosity and
noise, both in their ascent and descent; but for
one that succeeds a dozen fail, so bad is the pow-
der, and so little are they acquainted with the
rules of composition. Some 'of these wheels are
said to contain 2,000 viss, or 7,000 pounds of
powder-perhaps this account is exaggerated.
In size, as near as I could judge from the dis-
tance, (at a visit to one of the officers of state)
the largest seemed to me about thirty feet in the
transverse diameter, and six feet in height, and
when fired, formed an immense column of
smoke. Each courtier had his fire-works sepa-
rately arranged, and surrounded by his follow-
ers, with small distinguishing flags, so as toena-
ble his majesty to know whose fire-works suc-
ceeded best. They begun with those of tlhe
lowest rank; and, when- one set was finished,
the party to whom they belonged brought the
thle remains of the cases with their flags and
music, and danced before his majesty, who, I
understand, on these occasions, gives them
some trifling presents, as marks of his royal fa-
Your. These fire-works are exhibited by day.
for fear of accidents; yet, notwithstanding ma-
ny are scorched aud wounded by sudden explo-
sions, and the falling of fiery fragments, on the
whole, it is a rude, barbarous and insipid exhi-
bition ; a waste of labour and materials, unaid-
ed by any efforts of ingenuity, and unrelieved
by variety, so necessary to satisfy the fastidious-
ness of European criticism."
The messenger informed me that he had
been two days in coming from court; that his
majesty had cut down an immense quantity- of
wood to burn bricks for his pagoda; also two
large trees to make rockets, which he intended
should be the largest ever seen in the Burmn-
ban dominions. He proposes that each rocket
shall contain 3,000 viss, or 10,500 pounds of

From the London Magazine, for September, 1821.
.New Game of Chess.-Giuseppe Ciccolini,
of Rome, has published a description of a new
game of chess, under the title of Tentativo di
uns nuovo Giuoco di Seacchi. The board is so
much enlarged that instead of 64 squares it con-
tains 100, and in order still farther to increase
the variety of moves, and the complexity of the
game, a new piece is added, which the author
denominates The Elephant." He has also
considerably extended the power of the Bishop,
to which hlie allows the same movements as the
Rook, with the exception of their being confi-
ned to its own colour. Nor has the Knight
been less favoured, since his progress through
the board is now almost unlimited.
.Natural History.-Professor Lapostolle, of
Amiens, has discovered that straw possesses the
quality, of serving as a conductor to lightning
and hail. Repeated experiments have convin-
ced him that straws, united together, serve
equally well as the iron. rods now fixed upon
buildings for the former purpose; at the same
time that they are not attended with similar in-
conveniences. In consequence of this disco-
very, the commonest buildings may be secured
from the effects of lightning in the most econo-
mical manner, and even crops on the land may
be protected from the ravages which they
sometimes suffer from hail. The Professor
treats of the important advantages that may be
expected to result from the practical applica-
tion of his discovery, in a publication entitled
Traite des Parafoudres et des Paragreles en
cordes de paille.
Bust of 'Bonaparte.-A fine marble bust ol
the late ex-emperor of France, executed fromrr
the life, by Canova, has been placed in the Li-
brary of the Devon and Exeter Institution at
Exeter. It is a very highly finished piece o
Education in Italy.-The Lancasterian sys
tern has been introduced into many of the prin
cipal cities and towns of the Italian Peninsula
such as Naples, Milan, Brescia, Valenzx
on the Po, Rivoli, &c. and schools on thi
.plan are now actually establishing at both' Ge
- noa aud Rome. The Abbe Cesola and M
Caumpin have employed themselves in formin|
similar ones in thie city and environs of Nice
r Nor has this method of instruction met wit
less encouragement at Florence, in which cit
is thie Florentine-Institution," a very remark
I able establishment, being, in fact, a combine
; tion of several schools. It is under the imme
diate patronage of the Government, and is su
r perintended by Zuccagni Orlandini, the firs
- projector of the plan. lHe is assisted by Bore
, mi, Pierrotini and Giulliani, young men wh
. zealously co-operate with him in a design s
s patriotic, and tending so greatly to ameliorat
i lhe condition of their feliow-citizens. This In
e tiution does not confine its instructions to th
e moci elements of reading aad writing; for, i

hard; he was backed at 3 to 1 to win. Mar-
tin's notion of himself was quite as grad as hib
adversary's, and thus they began their work.-
At least 20,000 persons were assembled. To
dispose of this said 20,000 assembled required
room. The Commissary-General, who ihill
clings to the money getting tame, has a friend
named Jarvis, a good caterer for real flashing.
in the wilds of Coptliorne or CrawIley Dowrus,
and the Commissary and he worked the white
bag game; and that the motley crowds should
not escape their polite attention to their inter-
ests, they caused placards to be issued, direct-
ing thile groups, for the benefit of Martin and
Randal, to assemble in a meadow on Jarvis'
farm, where they were taxed according to
appearances. Some country gentlemen, how-
ever, interfered, and insisted that the battle
should not take place there, the approach to it
being a narrow lane, where many accidents oc-
curred. Randal was in wait ag at Crawley
Common, a mile and a half distant from the
other other place, and the ropes and stakes were
removed thither. In this bustle, helter-skelter
was the order; gigs upset, horses too tired to
get up, bloody noses, and all the other et cetera,
not often seen. The mass at length got toge-
ther, and between two and three o'clock Ran-
dal entered the ring, unbuttoned a loose B1enju-
min, and peeled as if for a sparring-match.-
The opposite party distinguished themselves in
white casters, backers, seconds, &c. and they
advanced full of confideuce to the combat ; but
strange to tell,thiis great artist ktandal ran awash
with it all in one round. The seconds for the
phenomenon were Harry -jolt and Tom Jonea,
and for Martin, Spring anud Thurtle.
Four minutes elapsed in measurement for the
first blow. Randal confined himself together
very close, waiting for his antagonist to make
the play. Randal made a left-handed hit to
draw his adversary to close quarters, but it was
parried. Martin bit out left and right, but his
were parried also. Randal placed a heavy bit
at the wind, but it was an inch above it, and it
left its mark on the breast. Martin got into a
close, and was served worse than U-andal had
ever served any of his advers-aries. He never
leaves them unpunished, and ;.oii, t tf,';,irui~m
one hand to the other, as he would a schgol-
boy, grasping with the arm he is not at work
with. He never executed so well; Martin
was lit dead at the time, and was floored as if a
pistol ball had given him a finisher; he was hit
in both jugular veins, and dropped claret copi-
ously. On time bemng called, after lying on
the ground till then,hewas asdeadas aknacker's
lacquey, and had no sense to the call. Randal
won it in seven minutes ten seconds, with one
solitary slap in the mouth.
A second battle was fought for 25 guineas
aside, between Parish and Lusbrook, water-
men, and it was in their way a truly china game.
It was brought to a wrangle, and there was no
feather-weight interest about it.-Eng. paper.


S' To-morrow will be published, and offered
for sale at the offices of the NEW-YORK AMERI-
ZETTE, C. Turner's PRICE CURRENT, the differ-
ent Bookstores in the City, and at the office of the
LONG-ISLANrD PATRIOT, (Brooklyn,-) A Report of
the Debates and Proceedings of the late Convention
' of the State of Neow-York, by L. H. Clarke.
The publisher begs leave to remark to his sub-
i scribers and patrons, that it was found impossible,
I in the course of proceedings, for one reporter to
take and transcribe verbatim the speeches of all
f those who, at different times, occupied the floor.
a He therefore entered into an arrangement with
t Messrs. Gould, Stone, and Carter, bywhich he
f has been enabled to avail himself of thelabours of
all those who were engaged in reporting those
- proceedings.
'The present volume will contain all tie impor.
a taut matter, and the same speeches, joutials, di-
s visions, old and new Constitutions, and o'her do.
cuments, which will be comprised in the volume
of Messrs. Gould, Stone, and Carter; and thu
g same matter is compressed- within a smaller cornm
h pass, in. smaller type, containing nearly 400 pass
y on good paper and royal octavo, and will be offir
C- ed at the low price of $2.50.
It is not the object of the publisher to underr:tu
the value of the volume which those gentlemen
sl are about to offer for the public patronage. io
i- feels himself authorized, however, to assert, tia
o (with the exception of errors of the press, whcl
so :ire corrected in the errata) this volume is, a
least, equally correct with theirs, and has son
e advantages in point of economy and accurway
in which the other cannot claim to posesis.


~- i'il) i.' .. 16.

n IRON, Pig.............. ton 30
e -, Coslitry..........-- U0
-, Russia........... -- 90
-t Swedes .......... 90
h -- English assorted...-- 75
-- -, Sheet ............ cet 7
S lloop..............-- 6
e IVORY................. lb 1
LEATHEI", Soul ......-- 23
S-- Dressed upper.. 3
Upper undre-ss... side.


ARTICLES. Per cts.

ALMONDS, soft shell.... lb 12
----- hard do ....- 4
-- shelled ..... 13
ASHES.Pot............. ton 117 50
-- Pcarl...........- 120 1 22
B.\t.tIhG, Cotton....... yd. in do man
LE .5................7bu. 7
u ... .. .... .. bbl 8 50
.-. '.. ....0...* 5 .50

---, ..n No.01..... 10
-_ --, Mess..... 12
b '. it. .. ............ ton
"ij ..l ,t ..'. ....... gro. 50
BRE ti. 'll. .. ......... cNt 4 50
Navy.......... 3 3
-- Crackers....... 6 7
BRISTLES) Russia ...... Ib 25
-------. American.... -- 40
BUt;T:rii, first quality. .- 20
--- for export on. 10
CANDLES, mould....-. 16
-------, dipp..d ... -- 14
-__ super m ....... 313
___-- ewax ........ -- 60
CHEESE, English....... --
------, Dutch ....... -- 10
.---, American ..... 6
CHOCOLATE, N. York.. 16
--, Albatny ...... I
--- -Boston, No ..- 16
COAL, Liverpool........ Cihal 14 15
-- Scotch............ 10 10
- S'r... ......... ..- i l0i
COCOA, -..,....... cwt 9 :30
I, Island .........- 1 I'
Cavenn....... 13 13
-- -, Surinam .......- 13 13
COFFEE, V. I. best gr... lb 30
-,--- d qual.. 29
-, Bourb. on .... 2
S.ava..........- 29
.-, Brazil ........ -
.- ,Old White...... --
-- mix'd qual. inf.. --
COPPER, Slhathingti.....-- 25
-, Pig ......... 19
Old ......... 17
--- Braziers'...... 30
-- -.Bolts.........- 28
CORDAGE, Foreign..... cwt 8 0 11
_-,DAmericanm ....- 11 50 1
CORKWOOD.......... 2 8
CORKS, V.clyet ......... gro. 40
Common .......-- 12.
COTION, Sea Islaund .., lb 26
--- Georgia Upl. ... -- 15
N. 0) leUnps ..... 17
'------, Alabama...... 13
-- Teancss ... 12
t, T -,,i d .... ...
---1, 01-.0..........
ossas ... ....2.. ... p 92 4
SMainnoodics e........ 3 5 4
BalBtas................- 1 75 3
Mile Guineas........--
Grtirlis......... 3 12
--' Mautlooiy ...... 3 b0 4
,i-mcrties..........- 2 (
Gurrahs ... 2- G
0 baw.ns..............- 2 5 4
M lowsannias ......... 1 I
SSeersuck es ......... -- 8 5 10
Slndanuhs ........ .9.5 1
lagu Hh.nil.krcl.ief. ..- 4 '25
-Crape .............- 9 50 1"
Satins, 18 yird .... '- 22 2
I Sinchews,S.0vards.-- -210 2 1
4 Sarsnuets. 30i do ..-- 15 2.>5 1"
S ..i... ....... 12 50 11
I l ,.1 :b iO. .. -- 9 i
D Swing ,itks, ass'd.. Li -2 75 -
CIRftAINTS, Zant ......-- 1-
DUCK, Russia, Ist qual... boltl 19 50 -0
21 do.o...- 18 5)O I'
____ ,3d do...- 15 50 1I
-- Ravens ..........-- .h0 25 1
Dutch ..........- 25 2
--,Bear ............. 10 75 1
Americn ........ 14
L. N 1 I o. I.... yd. 32
tI,,. ',,.0 t. iwh.... pie 1 50 1!
_, Do. hrown..-- 15 1
Diapr; rtond -.. -I
----, F-- naureos ... 3

,, Do. ,I .... I -I
7,.- 'u "',,,1' ... .... -- 21
S .Checks ..........- 16

4i')io lo......... .2 "3
"Streipes 1 .".......... 6
Bcodtickso............ 2
SCliambravs ........ 16
FERcATH-.t I'S, ive, for, .. Ib 13
-, uAitrican .. 35
FISH[ D1 Cod ......... cwt 2 50
e -, ucale ..........- 1 50
Pickled iCoudfisli .... bbl 3 50
--- l. Saion ..........- 15 50 1
,Fall Mac'relNo.1.. -- 3
Do No.2.. 6
; Do. No.3..-- 3 50
-, South. Shad No.1 .. --
---, Coon. Mess Shad -. 10 50 1
--- l,,..,,. v......... 2 75
-- l. I NovaS1... box 1 50
-, Do.. N. Eng....-- 7.5
FLAX .................. lb 9
FRUIT, Raisins, Malaga.. cask 8 12
F C, Do. Bloom... box 2 60
-- Do. Musca'l.. 3 37
--, Lemons, best .... -- 5
,Linies ......... bbl 9 1
New-York superfineo......- 6 37
Philadelphia .......... -- 6 50
Baltimore ............... --
Alexandria................ 6 37
Fredericksburgh........ -- 6 37
RiehmuondiChy mills,.... 6 50
--- Couatury mills.. 6 37
tersurg ............. --
M,,.Ii- fine ............- 4 75
;L Ih,, u................-- 3 50
fIdian Mealn.............. 3 25
Do. in hhds ......hhi 14
Wheat, N. River ........ bus. 1 34
Rye ..................-- 72
Corn, yellow, North .....-- 70
-, Southern, ......-- 60
Barley ................ .......-- 66
Oats, .................- 37
SF IENCH GOODS,in.pr.-. fran 23
FURS, Beaver, North .... lb 4
-- Do. South .... -- 1
S 'RncToon .......... kin 10
S----, Muskrat..........-- 33
Martin, Canadam... -- 15
Bea- .............-- 75
.-- Red Fox .........-- 75
-- Mink, North......-- 25
-- Do. Sunthut....... 12
-- Otter, North ......-- 3
"- Do. South......-- 2
GERMAN GOODS~in.pr.. M.B 35
per Rix $.. -- l
GLASS, Bris. Cr. 6 by El.. h00 1h
---, Do. 7 9..-- 12
1 --- Do. 8 10..-- 13
.-----, Do. 10 12..-- 13
---, Amer. 7 9..-- 7
--- Do. 8 10..-- 8
S" ---- Do. 10 12.... 9
GLUE, Irish, best........ Ib 22
-, American ........-- 10
GUNPOWDiER, Amer...25l1) 4
English ... 6
HAMS, Virgimias......... Ib 10
--, North river ......-- 9
HEMP, Russia clean..... ton 210
--, out-shot........-.. -200
--- Amcr. dew-rot....---150 1
Yarn, Keatucky .. lb 9
SHID)ES, Buenos Ayres.... -- 19
o ---., W. Indies .......-- 15
-- Do. Horse.. pie< 1 50
HOGS" LARI).......... It 9
HONEY, American......-- 8 50
--- Havana .......gall 48
HOPS, 1st and 02d sort.... lht 5
HORNS, Ox............ 100 20
e- HORNTIPS ............ M h0
HORSEHAIR .......... hb


6 50
6 62
6 50
6 50
6 62
G 50
3 7b
14 50
1 35
1 25


4 25
2 25
2 50
1 12
3 5t
1 1i


7 51




0 Teneriffe, L. P......-- 1 2.5
?7, --- Cargo .. -- 1
5 Faval ............-- 80
0 c6 Lisbon ............-- 1 37
0 *l,-,i .. ...... ...... sk. 70
9 -- 12 bottles... doz 3
Port ............. gail 2
Sicily Madeirat.....-- 1 35
Vindegrave ........ dz 3
Champagne .......-- 14
Burgundy.........-- 24
St. Lucar ......... gall 1 12
Catalonia .........-- 50
lMerino, ash:; tl... lb 70
1---- unwashed ... 35
Sbreed washed .... -- 45
I breed washed ....!-- 50
0 --- unwashed.. ---- 30
5 1 common washed --- 3
50 (American Hatters' 5.. 30




ARTICLES. Per r octs.t

LEAD,Pig ........... awt 7 7
- Bar ........... -- 8 8
. Sheet ........- 7 50 8
LI-L- NlMVi .t ....... isn 10 15
fBoards, Oak....... M ft h1t
N- RN.. pine -- IG 17
yellow pine. -- 18 20
--,,AILa.n .ii. ;..c 15
Scantling, pine .... hi 14, lb
------- al ....-- 25
1 Okh.. t, ......... sqft 20
n, S ,,.ihts, c'.tus ... M 3 50
---~-,p.,"..... hun. 2 50
SIStaves pe .. M 67
'V ".t' ...26
_- -, R. 0. Hhd.. 22
til..t Ieading..... 42
I l. ---- ---- ..----- 24,
MAHOGANY, Bay .. sq ft 4
SSt.bDomin -- 10I
L. N.' L~., Surinam gall 3.b)
-- Antigua ..... 35
-- I.,i,. L Gui.1 --- 34
-- av--, aana..... -- 0
-- St. Salvador.. -- 29
--- -, St. Vincents.. -- 35
-----,New-Orleans. -- 36
.VIUSTARD, English ... h 11s 37
----- Do. inbot'l tioz 1 37 1
:, American lb 56
--- Do. in bot'ls doz 1 25 1
'NALLS, Cut, all stzes... ihb
--- --, Wrought, do .. -- 10
'--- -, Spikes....... --- 8
= I,. ,11,,, ..... -- 10
-\ lIf. l- 100 110
S ;l.u.. .. ,,.'-c 1 17 1
-- :'.. i ... -- 65
-----, Ll., Company -- 1 71
---- \\ I., Long .'. -- 97 1
c6 (Tar ............ ; bbl 1 81 1
-' Pitch,........... 2 12 1
,Rosi.u...........-- l 88 2
.. .t... ... 11.. 2 374 2
3'0n [. ,,,,,,o- ill 37 .
',lor. 30 flask's .. l;ox 6 _.W
Fr. 1-2 bottles ...... ask 4 50 |
OTfren-;.-.- ..t- .-_l1 2.i -i
Linseed, Dutch .... .-- -"I
1 American -- 75
/ Whale ............ -- 36
o Sealephant...... -- 40
Sperm,. iunmer.... -- 80
Winter..... 1 10 1
Liver ............ bbl 12 1I
Red Lead ......... cwt 10
White Dry ........ -- I.j I
I g around in sil. -- 10 1E
0uhOheuellow, dry 1 25
r -- ,_____, _Il -- 1 50 5
ground in oil. lb 6
; Sp. Br. Dry ....... cwt 2
< ground in oil. 11) 6
Varnish, Bright.... all 211
I- --, Black .... -- 28
Vermilion, Fr.-i. lb 1
m --,t,,....---
Lamphlack........ -- 6
PAPEI. ?i.,. .. cwt 2
PEAS, t % ,. ,1 ...... 7 bu 5 .
--- Green ......... -- 6
PI-PE "I...H ......... ro. 50
Pi..I l-. .-F PARIS .on 3 25
PORK, Cargo., ........ bbl 6 ) 6
Prneu .......... -- 9
,Mess,.......... -- 14
.' mil l I {i l..,...l. (h- z 2 0
Do. Drit l:-ask 20 2.
Brown Stout. doz. 3
Do. Drati, ask 25 31
-- -, Am. Br. Stout doz. 1 25
RAGS, Foreign ........ :iw, 5 I
Country ....... -- 4 50i
RICE, New...........-- 3 50
-- -, Old ............ --
SALT,,Turks Island .... his. 6 5
Isle of Mayt..... -- 56
----, t. Ubes ....... 9-- 58
Lishon ......... -- 56
_---, Cadiz ......... 2
-- Liverpool Blow -- 47
Ground 48
SEED, Flax, clean .... ask 9 75
-- Do. rough.... -- 9
--,Clover ......... b11)
--, T'huotluh v ....... tree
SHOT', all sizut........ cwt 9 75 I
SKINS, Deer in lhair-... lb 20
----, Do. shaved ... -- 33
G M, ].. .pie t4
--, U. I', l,,,...... 42
SOAP, Smyn a....... 11) 15
Anerican while -- 12
Do. Turpentine -- 9
l'EhLTER, Enghish.... -- .
usia ........... -- 31 .
innaion ........-- 2 i0
Cloves ............-- 1 12
< Ginger, Ratce ...... -- 4
S pure, ground 5
Pep ............ 2

Pimento, Jamaica.. -- 9
S1 ---:Spanish ..-- I
--- Swedish ...... -- 6
-, Eng. Crawley 'agt' 14
-- Blistered ..... cwt I 12
--- Do; Country on 130 ,
(Bran. Cog. .:'l",i t 11 1 75
Do. Otard's --- 1 75
Bordeaux ... -- 1 60
-- Spanish........ 1 31)
Rum, Jam. 4th pronoi-- 1
St. Croix 3d p. -- 82
-,/--, ,-u.-I,, ".'- pi. 76
--,lt\,,I- I Id p.-- 74
S -- Eg. 1st pr. 10
Holland, 1st pr.-- 94
-- Country ..... 34
Whiskey,rye,in hhds -- 31
---, in bbis -- 33
-- Apple.... -- 35

rMusco. primei...... cwt 11 50
---,2d & 3dqual.-- 9
N. Orl. prime...... 10 50
S --, 2d &L3d qual. -- 10
sn Havana whites....-- 15 25
S ----do.2d&3dq.-- 14
-- brown..... --. 10
---- do.2d&3dq.-- 9 50
5 co Brazil brown ......-- 9 50
S Calcutta white......-- 10
3 ---b- brown .... -- 9 50
Lump ............ lb 15
Loaf .............-- 17
TALLOW, Foreign .... -- 1H
-----, American .. -- 12
(Imnperial .......... -- 1 12
Gunpowder ....... -- 1 5
Hysun .............-- 90
< i Young Hysono......-- 82
M Hyson Skin ....... -- 56
0 [ Souchong ..........-- 52
I Cogo-.............-- 10
O Bohtea ............ -- 3;i
STIN in plate, -....... box 11 25
Block India ...... l 183
f Richmond.........--. 6A
j Petersburtg .......-- 6
I Kentucky ........ -.. 4
S 0 Spanish leaf.......-- 15
| St. P-,,,;,.,-.........-- 12
Lad:-i. i. ,it ......-- 22
M Cavendish ........ -- 25
S Sweet scent, No. I ..--- -
l -- 2d1 qu. No. 2 -- 12
I ----,; qu. No. 3- 9
[ -- Common .. -- 6
8 TWINE, Seine........-- 30
5 -- Sewing ...... -- 40
-- India. ......-- d0
0 WAX, Bees, yellow ...... 3a
S -t white ......- b5
2 WHA LEPONE, Slab ..-- 201
Madeira .......... gall 2 S
Sherry ...........-- 1 50
Cohoenar.......... 70

6 75
9 25

1 75-
3 75

9 25

1 65
1 17

2 50
3 50
1 33
1 50
I1 i
1 50
2 12,
1 40

.WTILL draw in this city, Wednesday after
Snext, the 28ll day of this montl,
Under the old aud popular system of drawing both
prizes and blanks. tPizes all floating
1 prize of ??30 O 2 prizes u( S iO.O0O
3 ",,0,_, 4 -, 00
-10 I* '.* I*- 50 500
100 1001 152 50
Lowest i-', .- 71 .
Present price, Whole I1.-...1-. l.-- I1. I C 6 60
-Quarters, $3 25-EighItn-. .. But % ill soon
advance to $14.
For the Lu'lty Numbers a'1ply at

.VO. 250 BROJ1DW.-1Y,
Tickets and Shares, in a great variety of numbers,
for sale as above. All prizes sold by him will be paid
on demand.
Who sold ar.i n,, .-i0 .I. in the two last lotte-
rioe. <;>ita i i ."-'- I I, 1000, $500, &c.
Clubs dealhi i ii, ihbe,.I .l -rmis.
Orders from the country (p(.- I.i'i enclosing the
cash for Tickets or Shares, -1 I. : .I,.... pd, ..-
swered, and all Lottery information given urratis.
nov15 ..



TI HE six th dJ''s drawing of tiis magnificent
1 Lottery (all prizes) took place Thursday, at
It .. .,,- ii 1ii,.. i .: severally drawn a
copy of the C. .1. r.o'di ., l.- ,jeilt, bound, worth 400
dollarss each : .
Nos. 5862, 2150, 4024, 15.17, 4399.
The following nambers severally drew a copy of
the Cyclopedia, un.. r.ie, -l1. I,. '2 cac t:
Nes .883, 107., .:', 11 I ou 1, t916, 2431, 187,
?T07, 454.
li-. I. ii-oing uUinhb. r; drew a copy of the En-
_-mu ... m it t 1.. ct.p',i,.,, complete, 1200 in nam-
N. -,. .7 7, hI .u1,7465, 2754,7091, 5057,
Dray. ,li,ri ...ry Thurstday. T "'l' ei" lr
fast at I .. Le uhad at

Offices in Broadway and Maiisn Lane.
Also, Tickets in the LITERATURE LOTTERY,
which commences drawing on the twenty-eighlth of
this month. Tickets $13. nov 10

O N the 28th of this month will positively
commence ilrawing, Literature Lottery No. 6'
Paynment4 .," Pu;-w. n u' ,iC11.% Ihe state. Tick-
ets only I ,-- hIn ." ii pi.:....' ,,r. Many Prizes
of $1000, O5600, and $100, as well as the following

$1000o $10000

5000 5000 5000

2500 2500

2500 2500
C.SH advanced for PRIZES as soon as drain.
Orders, post paid, promptly attended to, and
Clubs dealt with on the most favourable terms by P.
CANFIELD. who sold the two Capital Prize's of
q! (i0nn in ) Ihe Third Class; Also, in the Third as
,- I .- i, ." .-..o:..-.i- .'Classes, numerous Pri-
zes of 1,00(. .. l l11.. c.
Uncurrent Bank Notes bought and sold, at the low-
est rates of discount.
The highest premium paid for Gold. nov 15

IN a few days, tickets in the Literature Lot.
tery will advance to $14; but at present they
can be had for $13, shares in proportion, by apply.
ing at
The schemecontains the following spendid Prizes;
1 Prize of $30,000 is $30,000
.2 10,000 20,000
3 5,000 15,000
4 2,500 10,000
40 1,000 40,000
50 500 25,000
100 100 10,000
152 50 7,600
nov 13-5t
T HE desire of imitation being so congenial
to the mind, it is reasonable to opposee the art
of Drawing was adopted'in the earliiest stages of
human society, either for amusement, information,
or instruction. It was at length advanced to such a
degree of excellence as to become highly. esteemed,
and thought worthy of being ranked at the head of
the most refined branches of education. Much has
been said of the picture of Alexander the Great and
his father Philip, as well as a variety of modern
paintings-hut unquestionably the best and most
valuable an this side of the Atlantic is Waite's cele-
brated picture of the Road to W\ealth. Those who
intend to devote a little time and expense to secure
to themselves the art of drawing the great prize of
$30,000 in the 6th Class of the Literature Lottery
are again reminded it will positively commence on
the iSO ih of this month. After its completion, mauy
may say with Shakspeare,
Now is the winter of our discontent
Made glorious summer by the son of Waite."
GRAND EXHIBITION at 181 Broadway.
1 prize of $30,000
2 do. 10,000
3 do. 5, 01U
4 do. 2,500
40 do. "1,000
50 do. 500
100 do. 100
152 do. 50
Prizes and Blanks to be drawn.
Whole Tickets, $13-Halves, $6 50-Quarters, 83
25, Eighths, $1 62. Cyclopedia Tickets $14.
No. 181 Broadway, between Courtland k Dey-ste,
nov 6
Who sold and paid the capital prize of 810,000 in
the last Lottery ; and in the late New-York lotteries
plizes of $10O,000, 10,000, 5,000, 1,000, &e. &c.
nov 15
A STEADY active Man wants a situation as Situ-
perinteudant in a respectable Factory. lie
has been, r- ...1,l bred a Clothier, has a perfect.
knowledge ..I1 .ii. variopis branches on improved
liinciphlef particularly Blue Dyeing,' Fancy Dye-
ing, Finishing, &c. e. He also understands Ras-
ing and M-anltifaturing Woad and Teatzies. A line
aitddised to C. 0. B. and left at this office, will be
attended to. nov 7-d&c2w*
supply Liquid Neats Foot Oil in small casks,
and prime Olive Oil in pipes and quarter casks.
oct 19 34 CliffT corner o Fulton-st,

- 10



- [0

oreaffedby <eraiys6eie y'or t-e 'bettf'a.':i", r .i LTh' -emru tv .'.t.'. et vey cs.oali. pa -.-t.,'e ,,'. e romn .whose drawings were ers
;i fi1 :,P'T _Jl _i L ._ i|T "' r' )n ^ in the D utch language, but w which -he did nr t; p.r; th..: :El, ..!-b. .-. ',ad other le re stary eac the engravicgsthat em bellish thie -cc.iir.t
1 obtain. I works in particular, have always a dirt:' al ... r v,.-'-2: '7.F which the public -re in p;.,-
St eThe Dutch stage cannotatpresentboast of, ,,'-. r,-.:,r.-. appearance. .:. A, -:-,: :1_C-, -: ,I. ssel is ilie.,-.w t, :-il round
Presnit Stsoal/ecoiuic int .LfPritipare -Lfolt- any actor of great-celebrity. "lhe famous' i, :t .-:." io d that ever-.: .; ,u -l['.f, ..i.. ',; o ..i, and towait upon the expedition,
laendwith omts .acountft PrinpalLv- 'ladame Watdir, the Mrs. Siddons of Holland, was pu!ishted iu .8!9,bi 1 l ..1 ..... ...- .- i ill only proceed so far in the interiors
*i:tgh D .<'Am .uhor's. long ago retired from the stage, though ili- i rd.-J.' as a p.-' :;1'.2" orV I .'- i', .... -II t consistent with: its safety, or allow an
ili ostofthe F-,i ipTt ,, n-,' hia'. r-. -rt;y ii, sometimes appeared afterwards on great occa- produce inelegant 1. :. p l.., and was h-tead- easy return to the coast. The expedition will
trichedi thcr own literature, "by tr-aimlating thle si.r. :.',"..,'-, ti,.- mn:,t-. r of lho Tb.h.i- ed to rival. the Y., 1 ,r, French, arind crman stLart from Tripoli, .. [, B.:, of which acom-
-rodifotions of their .i.:l- .--ur-, as 'well as by ,,'-l a 1 [lhe HigJ.:, ,l,.d It-.ut, tv.-; v'r.:. -ince,:. fancy Almnanaelks. It contained spe.:Ji-.;-i: .:.' :. :,l;. ; r,. '.: .n i .1 h.o,,d fi'm .Jis Go-
-,tnmd -in -tlhemin their .,innl. Itis, however, Ttia t-,or, i rh. a. (i EnghNh _xtc._tlion, 'Ti.s the Wvorksof their living poets, a -,.'. t. 0, -'cv-nnt '.- r1,uc- a-' .,u ":, IT, cth ,ii, no
a ren'kable fact, 'thai ,he L.'utich writer and corv,.l r,:d sa-. by f'-r ihre bct peforiiit r on the Feith, the oldest of them, and .,,, .-.. ;, A .:bt, ti- : -'A.d as it has formerly been by
their works are little inown to the other na- Dutch stage. His persecD iaz. airgt- anl well in',- fi,.', ItlrI" ,f eminent ii r' ;-.'. t', p..r .1-..n -,otilar occasions;
t,.-..'.,*' 12Ut't.... Ti it.i iatly ar;e- fromn a made, and his voice strong and sonorous. In TIhe ,ir,-,i i..ll.i.J t'.'-ii ,.-,,; Libya, the country about ,-,be erlor-3 by
.very -.' tiL-'' .pirin.ri n -, II Dutlh ha,- 1,:, such characters as VondeP- G'T-'recht Van held in r -pu.-, do ri. .,: ranCk L-verybhiah, th c-ur ao.t .:,,-iTen, i- bat e ;',
write i i t. ,t'L ri-:i'e, il il-.-i' .licir it-,jkl are Amstel, Lear, Othello, or E[lac'belh I,II- was and ti ,i: ,.,, uI w r; ,. c,*' 13 terysmall. At mn .:p,'. tine icon-, i aii.nd the two countries of
-*c r- -,:.,vl 4'.,, ii.,;u. very successful, and was besides an excellent Leydi. n. i-i, att..Cid uIo, they are below C"rL1`.i.- a.1 n Marmarica. The former was
i i 'i;.,.il t.m .lx-. ef authorship is un- actorin comedy. three nl t..,i: arid t i..t,-ii i, r -are nobt ,--ii:d Prni-,.:,-h-, from the five great cities
hnowen, most of their writer tseint either enga- In Amsterdam there are a French and Ger- two hundred. Their medical school, formerly ..it, it. i..ntar.: ; one of which was Berenice,
ged in sor,': '.'.-. r.. .)r -r I._,t itr:. trades- man, as well as a Dutch theatre. The French so much, celebrated, has longgiven place to that 'r -ie:i',,'r, uo.-.v Bernic, the spot where the
'inen, or iNi....ii. N, author lii by his theatre is the fashionable resort in the capital, of Edinburgh, which they hold in high ;.' i.n- celebrated Gardens of the Hesperides are
-.works, and though in some other countries mna-,. as well as in every other 'city, and their own lion. Al their Prelections are made iv. Ltin., c e-,'ail; su|'ppsed to bave extiitc. Not far
ny of them do.little more thian.live, yet in Hol- theatres are not so well attended by those who which is more in use in the Dutch universities d.ldlrt. .a. LDrcr or Barca, and Ptolemai,
{aud-even this'would be ini, -rh','l,. .A ;,iter consider themselves peopiL ,-.f-.1uIi.v. At Rot-, than ours. About four years since several-im- now Tolori-ot.a. To the east of the extreme
.h, If, ,ri '- c... ...work, -1 -jin. .i,T l.1 bi,l_ ,, terdam and Lr-edeno, th,-_ l'.uti" and Dutch provementitwere made in the studies ai, st- orhrtb,-n point ,-f th.O ',--,t. c-Alliod ThycusPro-
: ,' r. p,'vli- it for hit,, .i I,- ',-i, (Ith, .i-u- companies, t',r.,' thie Theatres Royal at the ra.itii-, .-if classes; till that time every I g rn-,I o o i, '- C Te Rasat, was .,.'.1ui,,.
thor's)expense, as no bool I.- 1, wil ):.-.,,:uli'te Hague, perform alt.:, [ti..li, and much hLo r.- -ri.iac-.: it hadbe, n fi.i, lhii C : .iu.i'-I.-Inow Marza Susa, or Sosush, formerly the port
as a publiK.her. frhcauthoriscelebrateid, p.e'- been done to bring their own stage into favour ment, and in a state t no, ii-car,: corrri-poui,hg of Cyrene, that city h-,,c.-_ilua i c a little in-
haps froit seven hundred to a thousand-copies .with tihe public. Vondel's national tragedy itoi.; t, .n,v'-.'eni. l ",:,.'. 30:1 r.bil-...,ph, land: it was founded B)A, .-I'mIt,, 'I.h led thither
,.vi L: I-;i., .' '.h- ,re-sent to the principal was lately .i...,.-,t forward, in the most splen- t itile tl:(-i-t di. (_- -.,,cal :..1,. ici is nit it Lacedammonian colonv from Thera, one of
'u;..n,.:l!'-i ti,-'. ,0 il. country on comiis- did manner, at Amsterdam, and no expense% general; at Rotterdaam ilt,'. :-r,_ .-ni tttic ihe Cyclades; and the kingdom was after-
.,ion and (those which are not sold within a Iim- was spared in scenes, machinery, &c. in order i,:hih> 'st.i:, i', i:- ':I -iial school, which is wards bequeathed to the Romans by the last of
iltedttime.a'are:.returned. 'When a work extends, to excite and revive the national feelings of til- onel -. t,,l tLie .'i.'. T-.;.. i.-- celebrated the Ptolemies, surnamed Apion, and was formed
,omoroe than.one'volume, only o i p [.iblihed the public. It had arun of fourteen successive [,r.'..-.,r- ,-.:.,.-I. Borger. and Van b, thit raiinn into province with Crete. The
ata timo; and'this is not only tlm-c-c-ei uhp '- nights, an occurrence never known before in ,Jmir P"i,. T.. t rei.. I,[ ire c Vn t to:.,-iu it explore the vestiges of it, which
ents -ad. plays,t iu alwaydonc ia bling Holland. The low estimation in which the celebrated for their eloquence. Th.- '.l ud,-tar.t.,:1,t 1 -.ill to remain under the name of
!histories, noviel-, r-tic. inot or, ,n tie DiitchI l.an- Dutch drama is held, may be considered as attend their classes at thie houses of the profes- Curin : to the east of this stood the fifth city of
:,.u ,I' bi ir r ....1',1.,1,. fni ailu ,.lir. (-) thi, partly owing to the influi,:e of the French, sors. The clergy are a really useful body of ancient (C\ re-r,:,i--,, c ltd Darnis, now Dernme.
accot, st, .m'i,.tiir- liiri- I.Irtr r.i.iihli or who always made a point of destroying all na- men, and much respected. Their salaries are South ,I' i-'t,,u,',csa (before rrveniined.)
more elapse betmuomn ii.. piol.-li.;:-ti' ,t each v-o. tionality among the people under their govern- moderate, and often toolow; but as they all re- which our countrymen will visit, and in ith-
hnime, and not urnliiiu llt nt mi,-' ihi 1a', ment ; and the taste for the French opera, tra- side in their own parish, andare well ac.,1.i.ii,.d midst o.f thesands of thle Libyan Desert was a
1 asses, before even -i i.,',,I c-,riti,.,- of three gedies never being acted and comedies not of- with all the inhabitants, the rich poea. ..I -,it -ni.ill au-l lau.e 'i'l .po.' e ifreshed by streams,
,or frfu r vol'incs. iis coiim-.li-.:l It m.'ci,,el ever m(-n. I- still continue. l by' the tap, ,'e of f .ad.i.:.', 1I inr,._r, vie in showing it.,ir rh-Lf.,-, t- .0J .,nt iit, -rJiure. in which stood the
I-.p-rib; i mht i ,.- piijaeiii.'i-, t.-,-r ,'1 II. most i let,,. i c-:at niu i-..', ho e,c e, ,. -- ir to b- ., .,, -.-n s they ry -...i. i. 'iii te, i r .,iir I'i:t. I.. o il ii't,:dJ in mutiquity, of Jupiter
-:.i r a-; ji iit,.', .,'-._ h r .. .,.ti .J ,.lit,,,. i t .)I i.-o.l aitUI L[ I ul tlic r .m .. Th y by which tley :i,: a-l,,:' ,.il. "The t.ut b, wh! i t'im n,',. .sa, .aid '. l..,'-e b', i f, u..uni d h'. Tia,-
his h .ot'l, ;, i' r ,.:,- ufl, th.. iLu. -r p Lf. I t., J L i .. beI. a ;' [t. ,ti':kl.;' I | I,:. rules of of ,to- ,,,irz c -iu.6,,-:,li-' haive oft. a tn l.- Ic,,,I. if, i i,,.I ,i-I to hi Iftl.-cr .Jil.ilte Illo
of tildJ.-. iL : ,!." 'r, .--- -I, an ,.t Lite- 1,he D r-, as "h l :y am.a c.l lJ, and all their l,. jLuc.- fmi tl,,i Gi:. i .-_ tiiniriii when .i..,r .- ppr am d t:, Im u .: pi a n.iirg i, 1r ,', in
T.iI p','i-l rti, hir-rl-f..re. oi oiil, *h..- ,nH,,l- tragedies are iu verse in the French manner, larios are small; and all places of worship are ii0.'- ,in, i.f a airi, an- *h,.:,ir.d hIm a fountain.
'.r.d. TI-.re are, however, -no copies pro- ,mane roid '-LECI(i- afT, no doubt, to be met churches, for" example, itl,.d ,:l.:.-m,,,? called 1i. r. ,. .-; tie Ft..[| .-r .,is, whose waters were
sented to -the uniiiiiimv-. anl public libraries, iinh, bit thet aric .') u ln '.cessively long, some to the Church of !'.'i.,-,.l. Aiu.- they are ,-,:..1 ,i i 31-ii 1 an-.] i..:t at night. tHere also the
as in ili: ,-,umir', ,lhch, m.i, r, ',pu.ril;Sa as a i-m,- dilliaIg ti %O or thrc, :I--',:: urLf n .i-ta-i.. what we call chapels, in Holland 'are called celebrated ancient O.iv:., so oil.-itt, of ac-
heavy ,.. *. ,br- t1 pru':,l,-h,:r-., 'But I % lnme, then-r? I1 oa cold regularity, which canr-. "i,/,,) ['i,'rrhi.,'-i. c,-: it, iii h the Li.t,,n De.serts, and r1 l4 ,
,.,IIIhl. irDui.r h:,%i. ira'-, writers, by far seldom touch the heart ron interest the feelings. Trhe fi pin ..'o.-in-h 1 if ..c..u--.i. r ,'.-i up,-rn %%. consulted by l.\l:mi-der ti-ir Grm.nl ttlcr a
'Ihe .gre~i.r i .ri. ot' Il.." l.,..l:s published are Holland contains many societies, some o:' 6 ,_,,.,m .i-- r,.-Lu,'l, ." ,I, ,,-, ',ii-,,r .1.,. i ,', -!i,,...,- m'-rv,, -:. I'.- ait dii,.-_'r.,',i n o.-i ip, ': th ken
,'ranslatioes, and'0 l1j; 6 li-il ,_,,n r i, rk ur, % %iiuch ,esem ble our literary clubs and public I ,.,tlu ,-!. h, _l_- .i .n ,, .. t -. -I tm-'I, i mi'iI,,tl>-'l Il' p.,.tu i r i. iti 'air.'-
-r.m -..!, ever. fun-.l ri -i, ._t-hl'.i Egni-. t,. liti, .-ii., though they differ from them in seve- ,r,|| t.juciii.m d i -d. ... ,.J t i ..... i.-I, horn upon the head tl ili,,t C..,n..etor iro
*eaFgerly ttranslate i\r.,s pul.li,..ri_,i 'ii all ,t.. ;-.il ; ih 'lcular:. The most respectable,are call- .e ,;r ihrA,' iii-.-. 1 ih: ItIL I,.;: .1 i:,-. l n l numerous medals.
.,i td t..,,ul.,-' ,i f,.-it tl.. Loi., r L. ron.:h. arnd ,..J in .Xm tmeid rim till-.i..,.'. The number ot aud many other coun '-. 1 .l. .. 1,, ,h,--..,l Tile Expcdliti-n i i l il i ll [.1,robabiiili b cn-
w. ,' an. Thei bi.:. l,-lIi:' r .h,-,-_ rand (.s iiltI.,t. members is gene-ii ill 'r.-nm 150 to200, and ma- II read a-d vrI,: I ... -,.i-, '- -'" .I= ilr, uI. I'L.ifr years.
it,c Ir.-r.ii a;i.,- eallu-t ioina:l' ilt,_.1. u6.i nlb nv of tbem nn-.,[lt m -in %,.r% lgnt bu;ldii;ig (thui Grammar of the 1lit. I re.-,,'1.,iv was not taught -' -." ,If MIarrsage.-Thomas P.arknton,
iiU-.l a i'-..4, a i r,- prjupoi.ti,-',,i "' | t|clI| al- ',ip-s,.titV 01 the eoi-i.t) 13 'ti ,;, U .d itoh o r.i|It in schools, and, iu fact, (thrd e was scarcely a o ._ ,, '_', l clmrgei tot. ,t M \l,, with ba-
.rfa w I t .P 4:,:. tl n 1 i l3 [ ti i c h osnr l a c a c ly a 0 11rh a g i i %% I ',u tit a
-,.-, 'r- ,< r r," .. .. it t r"it 1 rn.- r li|Urs. ph .oT ard, .t,,thbr gmnt,: work on the .ui,;,.., I but it is now regularly vin unlawfully intermarried with VW ill; -,rr,
,.-L, dk-:,.,.|i-,,. 7' .,: Dutch tire, howxve i, hnd .rmi the it fl -p.i.lt.r:i T,,ragluc-.z':. Or, tO,],l,." There is a commission appointed ibr [,i.,,,,il, he, tIe said Thomas Parkinson, be-
S i ur this lb nt, and v e rc iit f tl D, I lb he s i h m P r i s n e
I.) -'to..- :: -n- "'' --ii .-'. ths p6int, and si -Il ., ". ,r< -. l i i phi.' ( onti f l [I i.,.,m, am tie g-tover tnent to examine all teachers 1 ,,,, 'i olive, It 'spI-r.ard .I ,.t I.,e l.ii
dressed m i..d,'-l......': .5 :,l,; n',pit.ir *f.r l.,id all 'the principal reti ,i.. rilii '.tt, pi'm youth. The candidates are divided into sev.l n _- _. ii ,, t ,.,_ ,.,, l .:m at, hli,. ol r, h l ,
books at it, eirr_,,- ltii, lil,.aiy vIlili-t an Lnj- pl.hli0 and, newspapers i.uli-hxid .1 ma 1olhlud. classes; and none areta i,,ii -m.', to teach in r I, i .-ii tt liii, ,.Jmlt 1-in il- m iI, aban-
lihh b:,ki-'-ls.i Lr would no: "., r.- itli.t l to hale ELngland, France andl G 'riimn Tli,r. ,Ic i a higher department than l ii,-, i. ..- ti,.* .$ i o .i i, iani ,. i hr tihldren
in his possession. Such books a-re named in rooms for billiards, and ,i-.,e- cmi.,, t,-.,,kI ",a,,_b,.in fI-t -c,.,,,,d .,t,_,1:; ..I. \ I m '" "",",'i ,. -, .,t mt. ,',rt. it ,'-,]I ,o Dr rrf.m i and a
the Gatalogues'and -.t..lj iti, n -l--.: ,llimnt ir tft u, u feofnritc btr. Thc cu,-t,:.m t.ft ,Li' '',.,, .- i.. -c, ,|ti ,.., l,, l ',lh-..,,,,,'o ,,', ,:_.:. ,, ti n tl,, i bans
-any : .iI,trlk tl,, ,,i i l .-,, a mi t i hi '..d c_.h.l : r li|U.,r' abouI. o'clock I:, i o ri. .-c Dutch are f- mm Iv)utch are 'u.. ,i fond .-f 'po posts and havi ben i r 1.1 i, published descri-
upon :i r.ati..:rlm i oi'l pirli ,.t iik-t u. '01 iholl.in.l. au.I about ihit lihour tie rooms are ge- pti-iai" i.,J '- ommonly show a great deal of o a in-, b th. i r ti, ,, r--, n li s. i e .e r i.
what i ii u-iali f-. .ti.-. l oIt leading, there is si nc-ialit It l. 'o ofhc ie b ocietiesor clubs i,. ..,n.,ll ,.r, _, ,f .,i c h, h iit- arc h,-l.,, i,. .th' ii t -, 'o'. D, ,-,t:li ,t,_m ,i
ittle'in N ,'-I ,i,"I "-I miditthat the1number--I..i, t lb hrii-,IrtileI i 'i nf11.menlleimo-it'': 1..- 1, i,' i ls i, f-e te siam. -
tt g,,-,,l 'll ,i at r'eonb o 1' ,n,.rcl, Iri,: banh,.. &c. but others ,,L, *I, ..":,. ,." lh, .,; r 1,f ed wenton tie same
tl,,-ir .ii' ar, d i.'n an i di,,= iJ..,l ",'"i -I, l I. i ', a i,,ore ht rrim shmaaet,.' a- are composed p ..I .,|,,,, t .i-i .,-,m -,,,n ','e. ,, ,n.- ,,,.,,-,i, .II.,oz .- cveneidg to., tI, ...-,i i ,1 ,. r husband, (Pat -kin.
.1 vior litc- ar% ch tact,.- are c impose .ev1n.........I.t- ;-..n.ae,...... ,_, ',h.-, husrbhsband, Parks.P
-. ,,. o ,J ,.,: .Iimi ,.. til, pH,,ho_ i,.,uk f.r p., .;am,, Iswyers,'and sometimes divines, bh ','h,, -.. till -, ,,otlh,m.- c i, ,. -... d the ctI ',:,,- -t. )) and demanded her clothes, and .k.' l ,,.,1
_n,, h. i ,,.- c.lvIa [it.. h l ,,. ,. pr, ,ei,,Rt, lat e,, li- ,tter bchose professions are connecte.l ,u ,,l,". 'I 'it 5,'. l ,, .,,h..ti ,i i ,, ,hat she would no longer live with him, she be-
II, I'--"A -111 wit ltertue,-utthe g
!,t -..-Tb .,-i' i ,,.,J,: i.,1-h .h,, ltr hi' L ,.h-i '. t,,,l with literature, but they aie all tti\ '..l With .. p,,.h- ,i ,. |,i.,, i... h,., t, :,,| ,,:,":,i t: ,,r i-,rg .. ',,, C .i ,, ',, "," ,i,,l, the father of tbe
w li ... r,:.',,-. hlt Ir,_'-1. II) I,'.,. J[in- com mercial incrun tl'ir..n,, are inlr,.,lurot l ,,, ,-, ,,I ,itt ,,arl it' 1 H, ht ..,,, r. youngestt child, and who had stood sponf.tr the
pit ~ u ..'f'j, tP i, o- aries 0-in1,1i,. ., ,, onest child, and, who had stood spon 1. r '.,
li,.,,:,u f, i .: p .- ,,, .. ., ., by members, and hat l.. u es enr,',llcd I i,_,1 ,,,d ,- ,ti. I ,, ,, ,ree other children of the marriage. T1, to-
..,-.,l.,m.d h.. |:,. C 5,, -i, .t mi ait a book,' after which they e may go l-.n th il,'. I '.',I,.,J, t ,,o1tj,..o -, -I t,,i..-. ihx ,t it. m ,,'.. ,nanwas ftlly committed for trial.
S'-. ,Lt t,:! F'. i- u-..t ,jil, ,l VrICK 1) to- please for a certain tune, which is generally n a.'; > ,,, l ...,t i ,-ll elj it ,v h..- t i
"..,. *,,,u ,,: ,c a month. M en fron, .c,..,-v '-it of E..,-o ,I -li.nJ h,,,e W,..k. ',,i. I r ,:h |.-'. ;, 1, ,, Superstition.- T-he following fact is an u -
'T h, i I, h.f m .d:,.'.,:.,. 1. H,..li.i d ,um, ,, rui Americamay be met with, alputlcim :,n mi ,ltI,. is a nm .n .-.1 I i..- p, l'i. I,, I,, I<.'.'lI l i,., and t i li ,f thi i't-... -i, c and superstition c. ..h
dh;l mli- fI .1 ti-m ,_4 t1,i:. dc',_,rin _,Iit, olf is scarcely ever secn drukilt lthlogh l, IL drink is called the rilt,, r A tll,. lii iti.i- poets, from his -ot 4_uli : a. I-,. i- -,,ch paper) in our x,.- ,.- u
lL.',t ,*r. .-: '.-ct m,, ,-'-:,,.,,. "iT-D D.,,ch, considerable quantities from the time they corn- great age. Hi- nV-i .- .Iac ,h-lit of tIh .--rim departments :
,. -m e- .::er..Al .tr ir,,'-i,. ItiI, e iv'.uli h(li, .-t.ld mence with their morning whet. mental kind, or what is sometimes c .ll.j 1 i.. Three persons, -,rv ,l P.,,:,i-. Fayet, and IP,
in much repute, but none of t.,_r in:,',', hu'Lc e There is another kind of -clubs or ci ie 11. Germanic." Ferdinand and .ulhI,. a senti- Vacher', living in l.- 1 ,,-0oin,0. du ITremblay,
'.possession of the stage, "'t-icl. mt, tiirl 'oc- which differ from those we have been ,,:,'ut. mental romance in prose : .,-f,d l It f, a1fi(The near Legre. were brought up at thle last Assizes
-:.utpiid vthm trira uon'.l lic..d ihm, -renclh, Ger- ing, in being exclusively devoted to literary3 Grave,) a poem. 1il..-.i.i. is considered as the at Maiwne de Loire, time tl first accused of ha-
.in, r. aid i n.li.h. T-h. !tll.r -re -in general purposes. The members consist of people of chief of Dutch poets, amd not il ...i"' rn th the in wounded amnd committed other violence on
*:,mt .aklit'n ,i-.d,_t0'.13 ol uror, n lf Enhi,. bi.uit every profession, but most of them are supposed high epithet of "Prince c.' i"-- t. is bestowed ti p-1- o a man naincd re, by hi
translated from the FPrench translation, 'and (,t l.av -,.ime t'. I-Icfior l,:-tt,?rs. They meet once upon him. He was bred to tlhe bar', and is a he was incapable of working during a space of
Lear,,Othello, and Macbeth, r, eo .L -',i,'L -in a ieLhk ur hmritm,,-lt, obut I.-,riigners are noteof- an o .,-.,.,l earning. The style -.- '2 dav- and the third of having cuselled arnd
Fi D,-, ,, i,. ]I .oR,-m p-a..n8i -,,'.,.. T French let lii,:.,-e ,t. 7I,., b, ei_,-. of the evening oom- poetry and the d,.-pn.,L.,i, .- fhis ui,,l ., .h, t., In -1 the tvo other hs in doing o ie same.
i.,-I..,,l. It wil! ,.'h,'ly ,e lelh,-d 'that mences with a lecture or essay being read L.. have more resemblance to Lord 1I-,r,,. I,,r,, In the month of March last Ricou and his fa-
-hl,.i.l...r, ,. -i ,,r.-,l;" h,;i,_-.- l ." tier -"-u: member who always belongs to some profes- any other of ...ir.-rat f-..-t He resided some mily suffered much from Vermin, and could not
.l .-,,r-,, I ,:.,:, ,-:. ,V.-,..,:l 1i- the '1I.-1.- Ion connected with literature. The first is i,.a l, .,,-1.,i. where, hie says, he didmuch by any tneans get quit of them; besides which,
pearet' of, Holland, and is C.)L.: the pi'".'-'' ,i:. succeeded by several others, sometimes to thie good, by ii,-_ 1ini-,,. .'.'," it,h,.,,-, in the art the milk of his cows produced no butter. Ri-
ieots by his countrymen. He hi..d I Ii.,;'-, il number of five or six in the same it tLnin-. who of poetry. I it. "t,, .. 1ir. J,.hnson was con believed himself to be under the influence
pc of scihisecuntrand. hleco-.mseIqI t,,ly -consultedhsot -.
the age of T,. [,.tr- ctaIle his' memory a treat the audience with t11,ir own poei,., il ef- erected in St. Paul's, when lie was in London, of sorcery, and h, consequently consulted t.i..
'5,,. ,- r,u,_kTl I]voh,, ,.,_-,-,ptioenD'Odste -fusions. In no country arc people fonder of f lpon which he remarks, 1' toerecta monumrent learned mens of the profession, one of whom ad-
al g'ro,,' :, r'..i. (the oldest and greatest poet.) r, ,lit-m verses than ia Holland. to the memory of such a mai as their tiai learn- vised him tlo thrw salt in thefire, and tie other'
A monument was also ,-..I..j.J ii, 1772, in the .-,,'-r the audience have been treated i1,', .d, dull, arid stupid ,1..!,,.,, is a sufficient to throw bran in the stable here his cois were
New Church at Amsterdam, on wvhidis.was ia- an essay on some subject connected with i.,-f,.f it -..i ,' 1. ,.I" I. a ,,i;,,: ).1 C I -1,." kept. ,
scribed the word'Vondel a- l. I,.. r:- ,1 elogi nium ancient oir modern literature, t,) a i.,.,k ,ll,_ t .-.,|,J,, l-',,I 1 l.,11.1. ,1 is Neitheroftheseplans had anyeffect. Ricou
-o f thatgreat man. Of the ni:,r,- i,.,.,-_. he i from Leyden orm Utrecht, they are perhaps en- held as th. ...,J .u .',.* ..1 .n. ..ui his then consulted Du Vacher, who, without being
w ti I, I -.,L. now occasionally acted, and l.tertained by a woollen-draper ,,r it ,,1h.-It,., i. iattachinent i., H,.' I.,. .,- ,l... i... ,., .11 t,.ier- ." the pro'ession, enjoyed sthe reputation of be-
like G ear"-e B arn w e ll at the L c ,,,.,, ii, .,,., _., ,, 1 .,, "1 .:, l, ,.. ; ..., n a,,| ,,,e ,, th, ,e ,with the n ... ., ., , t wise m an 'Is ., i -.i i n eig h bourhood.
it m. c,,l-, I .- ,li I)vrward atthc(h.II t,,,-. i,..l. ,,u .:. I -i l ti'. Ti i, .,,, li i, ,,t ,_ D im. .''il,' ,. chu nge, and appears prosperous. I Vacher said he ntiiust consult a book which
.Jat, s I: t edit',-. followed by b a national in- a-id he against ay I .,.,,1,... :,-'i-..',lel by his l ,, ili' tr, are his best productions; anid had beten left at hisI house by a soldier. He at-
se.rlh.iet -.'-ic". LI ,-B--i,..,--, ,. KT.,'; and clerk, who gives a t, 1: ,tl1 .-,, ..C ome-German he has written some popular ,.,,I..,.. towmards infote -med ih ieclu that his family was
Roj. fle i.teii.g '-. i]ii -i ad Rose.) ballad, or a short p,.. 4, ,..u *. An old thile desire, it is said, ofsomet of ii-. al hrean, ene with n isttunes, and that his
This p,.t-i t an I,-,:' ,iepr. siin, tiatont Ia Dutch merchant next eakes his appearance, whogive5 .vhich are well calculated to r, .,n..,- il,. i .- wilfe and children would die in a fesw days ; the
wedding, -u,,,h i.-i ,t P .. ,, .:1,l -1eirr, lrisago, -.Iv,,s ...,:,:,-_.ti its Ver ofthe.changs.andrevo. triotic feelings which are almost extinct nthe ohgnsl reioedy was to force the sorcerer to undo,
and indeeed.sudhias.it is in tnanj f-ai. of lHoli.t ,,,,.. i, piercece and politics he has wit- breasts of his e pical t llth, prinsilal of fale, a' in der to do this, oicoh
:'landat ". d.,- i The characters are dressed nessed in -the course of his life. But the privi- authors, except El..I. .1,l.. have been created thest -,, ii, ----,, in, tht ire, and hold him
iii Ib' LIc~re~t cosume ofth seen nitd i -?: plasi-,theta're '.oill,- 1liiitwas accomplishsed.Ti lie
t, the d,1efrent Icostumes of the seven united -1,..f pleasing, for nobody ever seems displeas- Rffidders-, that is, Knights of the Dutch Lion, imdividuat1 pointed out 'by D Vacher as tIhe
.pro, mrce:. 'the-,extreme neatness and iI i ,t:1ci -o .- not wholly engrossed by the male part of n order instituted by the present King for thiDaec anda tha e ofco msiue w
-which, t.rom,.' pleasingand novel eifeet upon thie assembly, as ladies not urnfim-i. ,itil mr,-mt purpose of revardiug- his adherents, and as a soreeoa amd aot-oa of ehcones jsotu-unes, was
a foreigners. The iuI.' i' -i'.-.h? 'sih] natu-al, the rostrum. Dutch patience is strongly ex- substitute for pensions and places. They wear tian named Moreau, anhonest jodi neyman in
and therefer, p-.. -*,. -:r' c Il,e 2,an-t. l,1-i, amplified in the caltiness with which tthey lis- ie medalofthe orderconstantly attheir button te teighbourhood. Ricou did noL easily con-
I. ver- ...i, : l.--:t.I ltf muchl hl,: lhiesJil-,- ten to such effusions, and wait for the sign! to hole sent. to use such violent means ;.. but at langth
li h'lii ,h il,:.', .-oi L Their plot isso simple applaud, which is always given by one of the Van Kampen isa prose writer of much repute, hie yldedm ao tpe t ar ofdi nS his wife and
that it-is not -neessary to describeit. directors, commonly a I. ,I--:n m ,, h. ali.o de- though alm.lt Ii' I .. i us I. lI_ .' childrentand procured the n-sstance of Fayet
The Dutch -are well!mioI-Iti, i.e b b nomeans livers an eulogium otmt, Ih'`, e',1 lran At t. and 11. 1 f'i i -l l -'-10.,i .n i I., to put Morea i on tme fire;tihe latter asily con-
delicateincertain-.matters, aninstance ofwhich, these assemblies smoking is allowed till thr,- at l eydei ,t- i |,, i -- e beed, i selfa victii- to sorcery, as l e
occurs in this national piece. At e.j.J,, it conmmencementofbusiriess. Winme, punch,-and U.itthy_ .the .t.r.ch Ftmpire :., L' ,. ... c ydetr-. at the n ouseqof e, ote- dn g .-- "
s the custom 'fo- the.-'rir,.i_ th,.. happy pair cotifectionary constitute no inconsiderable part eels. tivo. Ricou- sent Ihis wtfe amd childtret 0of the
-'t f.-.._-,- rt mih.-rm with somae article ef housekeep- of the evening's entertainment. L oosjcs, a mespeta'ble printeritt 11 -rI :, o ,s ,nd ots time aventiing of thi u5th of atach
'iug,nnot ot,. ?lit,-i -,.-,-:.icradte for .the children, We to tomenion newspapers-- did shout three y-a's stice; ticeeJ M-otcnn to his hlioue ; ,'-a lar-go
and. pipes and tobacco -for (he +husband,.accom- a subject so interesting to Englishmen A tea, bothit pnetm'v audprose. A'H.-' -'. ......ie ,sas prepared; 1u an Fcet1-tiu td seized a he-
panied 'with -an appropiate -speech. Among Dutch journal contains nothing mure thian the ifSisarsoah il}irondr1.orl, a mtovelints vols. tivo. j n'xt and enm u"mat ded tde
'other thrmings, a pot de .nbr. -is actually prn- political intelligence c..,i,;.i from the continent- is the bestit flit'. I .;,,,.- ar- ,_t, "J,". r' n.i andi cmmanded him to undo tht hate
'duced ot'hesstage, asid siade a presentt of :to al or Euglish prpiol with any occurrence worthy of being i ', ri,, r, i.h .' ,t,, 1 1"' t, u d cast uponto tie oraci, they
.the husband, with a description ot its use. that has taken t ':': -' tn '.it-mns politics. Th-e -eli as other works by different authors, among 's"-tis, p.tete *t hat lie'l isso teir'e. Moreau' in
The tragedy above mentioned .is called OyZs- .gazettes of Erussels 4nd the r, u. 1,.,.. alon-c hich tay he included soie of thte hate voyitges ai, pIroteed thatd he tas nm sodi ce.her ;fe ha
bre-ht Vam .tdmt^et, and is founded oa the siege the privilege of t,. ,, ,.'h-,: the speeches in their iand travels perubmred by. natives of .Holland. aidbi his cll s inii-ed Is leg
of Amsterdam by -the Spaniards, Gysbtrecht Vant two Houses of Parlialnent. No editor in any altendy bun h clothes,-.and injured his leg
Amstel, the commander of. -he garrisoui ts itS- of the Seven United Provinces ever takes it ---a"-- and left thigh, wiemn his cries somewhat fright-
fbormed bya mtessenger, in a speech of two oc- upon hIi to make any political reflections, or to SELEcT'tONS FROt ENOL5SH PAPESS. ened his persecutors.
'taro pages, .that -the enemy intends to take the- discuss subjects of any kind ; and nothing of -a Foyetr rt ,, '*i-.,, .'t, iiil possible speed. Ri-
city'hy surp'ise,.and gives orders immediately Ihat-descriplion cm-eri appears in any newspaper .N'cw .-,,: 7:'.'., to .Ofrra.--js M ,..-u. cou took sp a gun, arid threatened to shoot
.to prepare for the assault. The scene changes published in Holland. There is scarcely anyt who 'ever holds in e ..... -,,. ir,. i .and takes Moreau unless he suffered himself to be broiled
to the -inside of a convent, where the nues are i..,..,;.: :51i.,'qi. ,.... given, and no notice what- eve-y opportunity of promoting the interests of. alsve; at length he also was frighteaed at the
seen through windows of painted glass. After eve, is taken of trials or punishmentts. Wate science .and of art, expressed his, desire, a cries of ths suoferer, and perinmttad htn'to make
a solemn paiui: ,i,-, commence haunting the Holland wis unsdm the dominion of the French, short time since, tdiat ai expedition should be his escape.
midnight service. Thei-music .is very a ppro- tIme nation enjoyed the invaluable privilege of formed to explore certain'parts of Africa, which Ot the trials, Ricou afhinmed very seriously
piaiate, and thi whdl-e produces a ,, ini. c- trial by jury, and the coutts of justice were open border upon Egypt. The idea was suggested I"that inc few days after this deed the milk of
feet. In the midst of this solemnity,sthouts and to the pmublic,;'but the trial by jurt sas abe- in consequence of the successful researches of hi, cows produced good butter, and he also got
sounds of-war are heard at a distance, antd as wished on the Iging-'s.retnrn from ius-it au.-I M-. Belzuumin the latter country ; hut the ob- rid of tle vermin ; ia short, his fate had altered."
they advance, the agitation of the nuns in- the courts snow sit with shut doors. I L-c i.,-* ject of'the present expedition is of a different Fayet said, tbat, as far as- regarded hidm-
-situase,.but the chanting continues, till the in the Netherlands is aut subject tf any direct characterfirnom the pursuits of that Gentleman, self, he was allays the victim of sorcery, and
convent gates are heard to burst Qpen, the Spa- censorship. but the editors of some of the Fie- inasmuch as it is .the discovery, not of the he had the eholic every day from two to four
iiarids enter sword .in hatal, and assault the siish journals have 'been -s'verely punic-hed for ponderous monuments of Fgt f.-i, labour, but o'clock."
"suns, the tnmntincreases and dhe cu.rtain falls what we would call! ver :i.,, ...". -:- .. There of the remains of Greek and Roman edifices,- Thecounsel for Ricou 'ind Fayet cuistended',
whilel.the anus are throwingihhemselves on their are severe penalties tue i'sveint the editems of whieh it is coniectured are scattered in different that tie ignorance and "., ht tin .',f thl-:,' ....

knees to implore mercy; but it -instantly -rises newspapers .aid other periodical works from tarts of Libya-a country. which those cele- fortunate meu ought not to be punished; en-
again to exhibit the Spaniards in the act of pertiitting atSv thing to appear' -in ",..'i un .1,t. brated nations visited, and in which they estab- lighten, but do not punish them. These prn-
plnsg-ing their swords into heiiri breasts. The reflecting upon the conduct of the sovereignis of wished colonies at several different periods, ,,.,t .--ii. i ee opposed by M. Gaulhiier.
s1-ur .-.clv St~u l,j and ayet were sentenced to two4
lat. r i_, iti:; succeeded, Gysbrecht Van Am- ether countries. A coasidcrable number of pe- which il is supposed no Europeans have i. and Fayet re sentenced to to
stel i..,i g. 'i.l- to evacuate the city after :i..- '.. riodical .works are published in Rdoland, but explored. yars' imprisonomet, and Lu Vacher was ae-
VCrarinied ,rt'iihi? of valour. VWhile lihe is re- they are more nntiarous in Brabant; aud be- Theli Gentleman, who has hbeen chosen by qsitted on the 12th August.
tiriug with !.: 'u.iil. from the place, an angel ing in the French language, are better known Government, with the approbation of his Ma- A similar case will come before the next As-
descends in a cloud and consoles hliin, by fore- than those of Holland. The best in the Dutch jesty, to superimntend this expedition, is Mr. szes at Sarthe. In this case the- sorcerer is
. Ii,,,.-the, future greatncssof his name, and the are the I.: ... (Exercises i Literature) Beechecy, many years Secfetary to Mr. Salt, killed by the person suffering under his suppo-
.splendour an 'riches wiK-ch Amsterdam should and the Recencent. The Dutch reviewers are the Englisht Consul to I': ",, and the constant sd infuiende. The murderer accuses his vic-
-eujoy.in after days. not above mediocrity;, they deal too much in companion of M. Betl.omi, in his late indlefatig- tin oflhaviog given the small pox to his infant,
Bilderdijk has written se.vsral tragedies, none verbal criticism, and their opinions are often able researches. The Lords of thie Admiralty aid caused the death of his sheep.-Corier
of which we believe have ever been acted, more pedantic than liberal. There are several have also aflborded every assistance in their Fancais.
though they have long been in the hands of Magazines of inferior note, such as the Weeg.. power to advance the object of this expedition' .atal l"..,-, of Loe.-A lovely and interest-
t-e tblic. His wife, who is almost as cele schatl (thie Balance) the Euiphonia, etc. by fitting out a stall vesef with a complement ii girl, about 13 years ol'f ago, residing with tier
1, ,.-.a L;n',lf for her poetical productions, The Dutch, though they lay claim to the in- of mnen, and entrusting.thecoiminand to. one of pa-eatsin the neighborhood uofValencientes, had
-.'".'-,, |il-ii:t,.i volumee of tragedies, one of ventian of printing, cannot at present boast cS he Lientenants who yevre cv-u ... .,.. lerCapt. f-amed au attacemrnent wititaytutJ oic]urii tile
b.,, st, ,-o.teBas a competitor for a prize great perfection or elegance in the ,. r..-:.;. 1Parry in the last Nopi'herf I: dl ..-Ltoa,1 and the PoFneh arny. O the affair beingtn made known

e ter i'iea l3. they disapproved of the connex- I viT' follow up this anecdofe by nientionin-
-a, sr d i4. :.i,- lady received the most strict the consequences of the action brought by MrA.
ih'rsnchi. r.- :.. ;-'see her lover again. All- Le Grand. The lady was divorced ;, She was
powerful love ia this, as in many otherinstan- obliged lto throw herself under the protection of
ces, tr-:,.'i .-. -- .. .'- t.-1 ,,.I ii;.. and in Mr. Francis .for subsistence. After a. short
spite of locks, bars and a constant attendant; time she left hInm and went to England. Im
,h,. contrived, by an a-bbreiiation of the hours London she fell into the company of .i1; Tatley-
usually devoted to repose, to inmeet in private, rand ferigord. Captivated by htier charms, lie
;.-bid tl. ,,ilt society which they deemed es- prevailed on her to accompany him to Paris,
sential to their existence. These nocturnal where he married- her- and thus the insult-
meetings had continued for a 1..|-ne| F' 'iJ In-u- which this lady received from Mr. Francis, and-
tnurbed, when some unnatural trails in the cha- the loss of reputation, which was perhaps un--
racter of thelyoung officer having been' disco- iIt.ll., the consequence of that insult eventually
v.-r-.d by the lady, she, wiltl a prudence not t.'. .l-ti-e.td her to thie rank of P.rincess Bnea enta.-
ibe expected from htier heretofore rash conduct,
despatched a letter to him requesting a discon rom th Winchester P....l:c ,i.
tinuance of his visits in future, and also of all r tIm Inh1' st r -.u. V% DUI'.
;uttci,'oir:i l,.',t ,.'tinuthem. Os hie r,: iirt't of ItS. If' -4',entl, rinarLe-il th.t li a-ne ]t b -
the Ict 1i. it i rr.r .:d that hi ,. ,. al,,.-.-t dable ,ed- e a ,C ..,ved i tha s tc ..It-
frantic, and in his frenzy so -,,i,:.-ri. injured tirem-ot ; :.,,] t' pm, lr-tl, 1,-iin ictii. ; >t
the messenger ,lit. -rut, jhlt I,. i',, h. litm(-. was my ry- ; a .d n o ft r,,t1, .tim, .
for some time despaired, of. For several days pev ,,a- c i --linud., clie L., uttua
after, he observed a sullen gloominess, dinring it -,.1le4t pridin sl itf mide mdL i mlli hun.1, -
which timetit stiM ELMtlma mind. cmi Li,,A thinriol.in
which time it seems thlin 1,. lur's,-.d u. chhr,. ter,is worth to the eye of an intpartial obser;.
ed one of the most -, J-,l,-al .t4.i-,,, dat I ier
ver, whole volumes of ,exp.loit; -_,a~dbefore-
entered the imagination of man, and which hie ve ho o u sto an dm'ri- nt,,, uefr
sogt oprp smii f.hami:mgam the gaze of -a stupid and .-midormn it- lutitiude.,
Amdwsought to perha .l, in -,.i,,,l; m ,nner. It is not long since gentilcmar, i:s, iralnif,.
Armed with a _h,.irn ii c,,-r, ru u r,,,,imtl ,- in one of thei ccuntie- of lhish tate, and about
nunmerableobst,.rl; ,J t,,m.illt -_,:c.(ed,: in the close of lI, da .. s._t.-fed at a public house
secreting himself o ,-',-ll ;aih,-,.harter%. hicth ot h ,oIn i, Z r'cfr-, .mpnnrt and spell tihe night.,
'communicae.-I i h 0l,, i, d.-rum, ui. hi. ;intend- He ].,,d beer ,rt- but ; short time, before anr
ed victim. I-l in or-,,ed a i,-n-.,,u'.. I ble time. old man lighted from his gig, with the apparent
and sutpposi-,: I,_ r ie,. It, he ui .,nc.- I to thie intention of 'rc..,n-,ig a fellow guest with hitil
door and opi.tdat in ,il,-r,-al e nro, tcti, at the-_"mue iouse. As the old man drova
mediately sunk back, on bst, it:,,- ller h,,_ i,-u l he observed that both tie shafts of his gig'
at hier accustomed devotic.n ; h- Itr,,-aild -n-. were broken, a,,di thi.at they 'were held i...;th-

ofr.,euII..l. -ti.. k I.-,kfoibly to Ihis heart, a con- er by withes formed from the bark ofa hickory
vil,, ,e temunule :-cized hin, ie--:.i, ,..tn became sapling. Our traveller, observe] fuhil,.,' tlia:
oahmlt, ,ad pr,:1in4,il hi ani m- ,ir, t his burn- he was plitt' cl,3A. tl,.t his knee buckles wer-
ing forehead, he leant for support an.u.sQ .thr. lO .,- an d that something like rc.fligencc-
wainscot. At this instant, he would lutc at.-an- pervaded his dress. Conceiving him to be one
doned his dc-ia and fled, but there was no pas- of e honest yeomanry of out land, the cour-
sage bht th,,,,i-h the room in which she lay.- tesies of strangers passed between them, and
The "pangs of despised love" again rekindled they entered the tavern, It was about thei
the dying embers of his dreadful determination, same time that an add ition of three or four
and i, r, ,,, f i fT.rtic aIM opened-ed time iiLi made to their number,
door. !Tic in,,-t pi, ;.,,,,,.--i '-pt m-i-. r_-,gned with- ,,* h .-senti, rm, mat nade to their nun1ber,,
doori, 7i. r ,ne w,ih-'t il nut all vil tlic-m, of the legal profession.
in the room, which tE Im.int rays ofa lamp pla- n.,t i all t te legal profess 'on.
d n a te nr te be fel As soon as they tin,"in'c ruri\ ii.i[nt v accom-
ced on a table near the bed feebly his ,.vetIe,i-. sodated, the conversation wa, lturin,-d i b. ,,ne
Unsheathing the dagger from his vest- l 1,:" ,,f ie latter upon an eloquent ii.-i ,g.up w i,.sh
ped into the room; the- tread of his orn o,,t LIad ,, i.p ed t the ba. It was
startled him, and he looked rotind thc r,,'.o, .,, ,, t j ,_, r .P-t ed at ibar. Ite as
fearful-of observance; ii i,, rn beat with un- 1," 13 ll hehad i-cd the
same d ,.- d',e ,.,i' eloquence, no doubt
usual violence, and With a trembling hand lie u al ins .Iut't t if eloqhuence no doubt
de aside t curtains; flue objc-t o~f Ii elual, but that it was from the pulpit., Sone-
drew aside he curtains the object of hi, fer tig lik.' a -Sr.:1-nic iic-,',inid-r was made to the
tion lay L.m,,ei ui.g before Liln : hI, s it 1'e.,ii. el iti pulp-t-i .iand i a warm and able
inocence played upon her (,olnit,-lnr,st,, an I,'cinini :',Ja. Itt i Is the merits of the
his busvyfi-,. o In-,,e. tc be rc(pr-.tlty, .',i ch,iuuii mir lii,.n became tilc Ij',,t i f dis-
l-.h .i i. .; : h ,. l, : im t o v ,e r a n d (,., ,n t n ^..... ^ ^ ^ ^ .
PI, i-ire' ditLif It : I tant aver, s3n 1.]-l-inui-,i,m.ell -,'F m .,.ix o'clock mtal ,ii-i.'lem,_n, t(ie
lh, I.,r ,.. in l,-.. ,,,. he avertl,. s h1c ,. youngchampions wielded, the word bf argu-
and bearing down his arm, it plih,i, to her ,ugu a p.io,,s, ..h ,etd ,t x ,hi 'o a i-
heart; a faint rc-sm e'mecapcd her lirtr. -nd in MEJ -I t, t | tn1 -o t si ,h.
every thing thatominutil bie 'aidl pino ead con
one moment hes -.,,, i c i-cd t,, mitt ,.It i a t i,-[ Dim
v .t nement. t. h ,t,-d i .n, ; Witht rng this pr-ts i [,te- iicn li itd thei old ,iidntlc-
inist hi-ku. d uministl talhis ri~ lkne-, 'amid nmtic~l -I'
I,-i nr at ih,,-- .n iii.m .i the li...-i: h I'' I com ," .i a l
mittted, arid a nTlo intio-',, a iu',-, -lt,,m t r ht- od. 'ji i thi l ', i.. ic hs ado 'onl t, or pc ,itai'i t
0..., p.-,, v,^ I,.-: .- ,I .. S-,,i ,I ',ui l, h.rr,tr r i t, e n in._ ,, ph,,-o.pil,,c ,i e ih. fl,,ul[,e
I .of Il... _h ,, i-,,,,, ..-_. m:- l... ( ,nJ lh,. ,-,,tAhi ul n-1I and ho "v ni_-i ic,'lc-
t,.r..,,,h m, Lt. -cl..,l s. .- i _,l. t, --:-. ,,f-ld,: l, atr t.-,h l] x lireFpu..,a ,actm on,;or p r, .-
i, nI,,, i, tt-, .u,;.,, i , cheeks, her feature .- .. i ,ii i,.,-i,.l ai,. n..-in a I. ith t, .t,.fI,,, h -ism a d an- npo
"it-,"-,& I fl u -- "I' h ,, c r ,[ y -a ri d o n f lt e
it r-.; ofhier former -tLIl' :nunt.l. T f-i ..- -m y -, ra ,. ilpin -.r, th,--E destinies,
em,, hi .,n was too .Ira.i flI f,,r hI. lO, to e.dJur. ,, do c e;,| ro mra 1 t ,,'tblblh. M lR, .--t( ti-
M< l l,'. ill,. Jd.; "... t ll,._l, i, ,.! 1.11.,, ,,,,0 anr I" I,, | [ 103,l f" ,
EON. '1i, 4 -1 t,,,l. h,, pl.,,,a_.I ,[ i11,: hf. n ,, ,| ,,l a ar ,,'re,^ w ich, i,l| 'i,,i, .
EL,,, t io n ll h IIt Jn_,, .., ,,, II,s te ,,.i,. '5b ,uL~t,i ,-,'l m -c t l~ ,,. l.,|uoail uuull be ,bl,_. ii: l,cl Je h.,",.
o'utt. t I-cs v: i[]l r-[1.1 tl l c1.. III. f,' l it' mIn i of m ,ar ., -l :-b i -I-'. II 1ii
,n:'iai tt' m, h r lm,.n lu tI-v n rm) i- r -i-i.n(.' O-ar r .i li rern.iirieJ a
iric.ih-a h]ic j h, h i.? L 2.i a- t, i .I.hl.1', I I h,: Z said.,
ri h h-.tt 0 T t ,ul P i a.,m-r, in.l mutto,- h., tar mm I r l;a.t wvas said:.
]r_.I',l | le v,-] tit ni,,,- irill aflr..i 't i i in t r m -
,c,,,-l,,lc.U l I .l.: of [i,li, that a,:-i-_i, . :.,: ; ,
-c' rinta I Ic' cmi'of that a-- i-iArt,"' hita t il-a- i t'. ri .,- olse tl inEcI.oh'iuta i inhl ,u l i
I.,..." .I.'. Tile abiu ,l r.t .,I ,,n oln tl,.c I-,, ,- hi.t ,ih.e peuh,',,| ,. 0h. J ru, in-,r atmi
CI-IJi L- t lt [ .Jl p't0l'h 1it. I ; i il ']i .Ii Itt e '1 h i it V l, F
.r i ii itt, f'r i uI isti 'ii rt, i: 5' I. Pitchi '- ti II. rn
cil',:, i ih ,[' i.l .ic il ln L- are- '>ou tir ,l:.rtd iul lnrnii i ., ,-i !.rl r, r a liin ;, ~l ,,II i' ,.2 .;;
ElO I Il 111 .1 1, CL arf li li .1111 utklo.neiri, w ri i' i unlii i io~ -I i.,. il .e ilir. *
'ci T i[ .1 i,.er. 't ii' ine .i'-L,-it._. IlH11 lh __intr'J t..r i .-am tO ffa t ,A a ria, ct I h. g ,tr t
l -,l',r. -- I5 i iji. ,,. ifi i l ft ,i i d o ir i ,..- i l c h li I h' i r 'i ,t nt i t ,; lt d It ,- i l ., .tic i, rI r
j ';. 4 "J t1 1 il .ln O ;C .:-L-d l II[ .I, lltif
hi, e gus e tlite lo .. i l- ilti_., l n, 'i h CU ti .d hi .i in ,- un h' bc1 1 ,i' tr V ,lit, in
-~~~~~~~~~~ini |.'.|;I|tcnt i *i~ i~rhi i ~l ilii
a victim tI li n .m.si .rrisabmh-I p':t.iin. It t. ih 1 hl-t I lllm I. thew l tl...u. nt
Mlad D.-.. Ii.- lIn the Xiedical and P i, '-,- :id uuIi.x i, i.t luk' a|, ..LI ir, i'ui. f-o. r rLiT ii-l
Jtournatl, a correspondent states, tlhat ii Ih si-t, In,. r in, tin,. -Iot,,: 1t h: .,. iiut b .c h, .,1 t-I-
h,.,- i,. v,., l mmt il P ,,' 7.' t..', :i|i',:c tz, it ile I lihe inr. uit inI. I. p tut c i ,i_ hii: tci-..,lhClri .. n
dogs i,> r ,lall J, : L||i Ventir tlI ic i al,:. I h m ,..m ,.\ in .uiii tnti r ii r,.d ..a ,iij I o h -ti., n
Botany.- Therle is at I'i. ,:r i- it ,' i:. i,n in r.1:l-, n i- .- ti.t: i0r ii,. ,-. t.., in .-ih,'hii t I .
the ca.-iJ-n n,,f MM r. Miller; ,it He.0 AFt.-ii ;, It.J,,- a.i- :i.U:ed, s -t.J t'. H ti 1e4s ll.. li o-in 1in ih,1 ., ct -
bir- i, % ITa.I is conceive I 1,l be a i I .'o,..l :.: iial tiI;, i r It,,-II., tI. i.' .: ',. l; an-
curiosity. 'In the bed of c ntnii'.,Ir, Eiu r, '. I,. 'd ilta,, i Ilil aia il .l, l.:-. .l:,ue' by Cam p-
outo rii., a stalk from which has produced one I..'11 And ii iite ,hle.. Hu. Ic it. there was so
( ri,.i'r, r half red and half a flesh .":l,,r much simplicity and energy, pathos and sub-
anotheir wholly a ileih colour spotted Irih r,. hlimity, thi it s,' iti-i.,:, werd :i,..'i .,J. An.
i',. tLe- third a dark red. attempt to describe it, said the traveller, i-ul.'

T m r ,n i-. r. i i i c,. -
r. Fr..,t' -10, ', Pf ,,. 13 ,. .. ;.,
Mr. Francis v'.'ia- inil .-f considerable abi-
lities. He . ,i .,|r--i i ,.i .L- 'ioi scholar;
and he wa'.- .i, '.I,- '. I il..,I i'.,i' application.
Strong resentment was a-. leading feature in his
character. I have heard hitr. m m,... i-h-:mm,
meot more openly and more e t ,l.'ly |i),:. i 1
ever heard any other man avow it, in the whole
.course of my life. I have heard him publicly
say in the house of conmirnons, "1.,ir Lila lin'.)
is not fit to sit in judgmenton ar,3 no,, I. h-i.:,-
1 am interested, nor am I fit t.i-, -il i, il. i-,. 0t
on him." A relation of the .-iur.nI .. th iii- ill-.
will mayn be amusing. Mrs. Le Grand, the
wife of a gentleman in the civil service in Ben-
gal, was admired for her beauty, for-the sweet-
ness of ter temper,, and -for her l'.:.iii,,,:n
accomplishments. She attracted the attention
of Mr. Francis. This gentleman by means of
a rope ladder got into her apartment in the
night. After he had remained there about
three quarters of an hour, thieie was ain alarm;
and lMr. Francis came down from the lady's
apartment by the rope ladder,, at thie foot of
which he was seized by Yir. Le Grand's servants.
an action was brought by Mr. Le Grand
against Mr. Francis, itoAhe supreme court of
justice in Calcutta. The judges in that court
assess the damages in civil, actions, without
the intervention of a jury. The gentlemen
who at that time filled this situation, were Sir
Elijahl Inmpay, chief i,.-ii...., Sit Robert Cham-
hers, and Mr. justice Hyde. I was intimate
with tihe first and the third from early life,
having lived wii tieni.on their western circuit.
On the trial of this cause Sit lr Robert Cham-
bers tin,.-. r, that as no criminality had been
proved, no damages should be given. But hlie af-
terwards proposed to give 30,000 rupees, which
are worth 3,0001/. sterl. Mr. Justice Hlyde was
fisr givingI 100000 rupees. I believe that Mr.
Hyde was as upright a judge as ever sat on any
bench ; buthic hadan implacable hatred to those,
who indulged in the crime imputed to AI. PFr.n-
cis. .ii L',,I '. Impey was of opinion, that al-
i i..,i no criminal intercourse had been proved,
yet that the wroi.g done by Mr. Francis. to Mr.
Le Grand in .'. r. his wife's apartment in
the night, and u!. iit.,) destroying her reputation,
ought to be compeaslated with liberal damages.
He thought the sum of thirty thousand rupees,
proposed by Sir RobcrtChamber's, too munal, and
that proposed by MAr. Hyde of one hundred thou-
sand, too large. He therefore suggested a mid-
dle course, of 50,000 rupees.
This proposal was acquiesced in by his cwo
colleagues. When Sir Elijah Impey was de-
liverisg' thle judgment of the Court, my late
friend Mr. Justice f-Iyde could not conceal his
eager zeal on the subject ;. and when Sir Elijah
named the sum of fifty titopsad rupees, Mr.
Justice Hlyde, to the 'amusement of the by-
standers; called out, Sicras, brother Impey ;"
which are worth eleven per cent. more than the
current rLupees. Perhaps this story may not be
thought worthy of relation, but it gave occasion
to that animosity, which Mr. Francis publicly
avowed -r.. ri-u tnr Elijahtlmpey, andthe crimiu.-
al charge, afterwards brought against him int the
House of Commons was the offspring of that

be an attempt to paint the sun beams. It was
immediately a matter of curiosity and inquiry
whfo thj 1, jiil.t] was. Tie lr i.il- con-
cluded it was the preacher, N.oi ioin t,,"
pr-j.ih eloquence and, been heard. But no, it.
was uI,, t ';,J jJustice of the United States.

From the'Alesandria Gazette.
Ir .c, ILL lo( i\- OF WASHINGTON.
The,,: ,. i .-,,ti,,. at Arlington House, the-
-e:,t ,, i t. ,i'li-. Itar this place, which rep
resents our Hero, then in the prime of life, as
Colonel Commandant of the Provincial folbrces
of the Colony uf Vi .- .-This rare originala,
supposed to be the only extant of that time of
day, is a three quarter length, and was painted&
by either Pine or Peale, in 1772. The figure
is attir6d in the Provincial uniform, with Sash
-.lu. GIC -..I. the counttenance fine, open and
manly, yet with a shade of thought, which be-
speaks the staid and ,,-rzii' mind, fitted for-
the highest purpose (I .. ni.- While we look"
upon lthe noble presence, the pecular and inter-
e!tino countenance of him, in the full meridian:
i-.i li.., who most of us only knew when his age.
had become as 'a" lusty winter, frosty, but kind-
ly," we are ready to exclaim with the Poet,
that on him, Natuie had stamped her seal, to
give the world assura Ice of a Man."
It would have beou well ift Mr. Sully could
have seen this portrait, and introduced it in his,
picture of the Passage of the Delaware. since
but four years intervened between two periods.
both of which were remarkable, 1772 a the
year of tile Indian Prophecy, when the inspired
Child of the Forest, declared that our Hero
should be the Chief of Nations, and that ages.
yet unborn would hail him as the Founder of a
mighty Empire." 1776 as the ever memorable
period, when under thle blessings of lleaven and
aided by his brave and faithful comrades in arms,.
he restored the almost despairi-g fortunes ofl'hi
SIn later life, the portraits of Stuart are sure-
ly the best likenesses. The chissel of Canova,
hath caused to live in maihle, the image of himi,
whose fame can never die, but when these i'on-
uments of Art shall all have yielded to the.
tooih of Time,"' this magnificent Empire,
hounded by the Oceans, the Lakes, and thm
Gulph, will form an everlasting memorial cf

-FAMES DEAMER (Successor to J. Ander-
Sso) hs so)h salt, of Ins of n ma initcure, aIISa
ern! assortment of Goid, Silver, Gilt, Plated, Ior-
toise She!), and Steel iunuinteil Spectacles, with con-
cave, Convex, or Green Glasses; Concave Glassve
lor tIle short si:lshtd, mounted in vilriouls Ways ;
Goggles, for w ak eyes ; leading Glasses ; e v(;
Glasses ; Linen l'rovers ; Pocket Lenses tor B luta.
ists; T ,.,r..i,. i.- l i6 ,- ....1 ,. G lassv s I T ,,lrs-
cope's I 1 ;1 .. I .| i.: .; Cases of iah.
tl niaetical lnstrtilnentis alli a general is.itriincelt
-of' Optical Jnstrt trinot-S, ii h a ,,Vari ety of sect cL":
Also, an elegant assortment of Fancy Walkin;-
C'anes mounted with golt, silver, ivory an bac:,;
horn,-with or without vSwords.' All the above arti
cles vwlolesale and retail, and all invade anIi r.mair-,-
to order. New Glaises fitted t! old frMmes.c.
may 7