Title: Essex patriot
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073198/00002
 Material Information
Title: Essex patriot
Uniform Title: Essex patriot (Haverhill, Mass.)
Physical Description: 6 v. : ;
Language: English
Publisher: P.N. Green
Place of Publication: Haverhill Mass
Publication Date: 1817-1823
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Haverhill (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Essex County (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Massachusetts -- Essex -- Haverhill
Coordinates: 42.776111 x -71.077778 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from Readex Microprint Corp.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (May 10, 1817)-v. 6, no. 38 (Jan. 25, 1823).
General Note: Emblem of a book on the masthead reads: "Political Integrity" on the left page, and "Literature and Religion" on the right page.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073198
Volume ID: VID00002
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09380298
lccn - sn 83020518
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Haverhill gazette (Haverhill, Mass. : 1821)
Succeeded by: Haverhill gazette, and Essex patriot (Haverhill, Mass. : 1823)

Full Text


-* J~~~A V 1 B^H U ^^

No. 44.... VoL. 4. HAVERHILL, (.Mass.) SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1821. Two DOLLARS PER AsN.

THE ESSEX PATRIOT,. .Applications for new Schools.
PUJLSHIrD EVERr SATURDAY 18.-Some pressing, applications
BY W. HASTINGS, have been made to me of late, to es-
Ten rods West of the Bridge. ~rJMass tablish schools in several' villages.
o Payable imi-annually. But the nine schools, which I have al-
No paper will be discontinued till all ar- ready established- are quite as many
rearages are paid. as I can superintend' to advantage.
PR1NI'ING, Many boys, also have, of late appli-
Grallkinds neatly executed at the PI.'rrot ed for admission into our boarding-
oria. schools. But, as our funds are at pites-
ent ih a low state; and' as we have no
S L A V S- immediate prospect of assistance in
the mission, I have felt myself obliged
Cmnmonwealth of. Massachusetts. to reject most of those, who applied.
In the year of our Lord one thousand eight -This has been extremely trying to
hundred and twenty-one. my feelings, as they have appeared,
Ani Act for apprehending offen- to be fit objects of charity. Several
ders in any County. ot the list children, whom I admitted
Be it enacted by the Senate and House to the school, were received on the
of Representatives in General Court as- strength of my convictions that mon-
sembled, and by the authority of the ey has already been appropriated for
same, That whenever a warrant a- the support of children here, and that
against any person shall be du- it will arrive, before I shall be obliged
ly issued by a Justice of. the Peace to dismiss any from my school, for
w 'hin this Commonwealth for any want of means to support them. I
supposed offence committed within his hope it will not appear that I am pre-
c.nunty, or in pursuance of the provi- sumptuous in my expectations.
sions of Law for the maintenance of Mr. Poor recommences Preaching..
bastard children, and the person corn- Nov. 1.-Yesterday the commun-
plaining of, shall, either before or af- ion service was attended at Tillipally.
ter the issuing such warrant, escape or .1 preached'in Tamul, for the first time
go out of the said county, the Sheriff since my illness. My interpreter,
or any Deputy Sheriff thereof, to Nicholos Permander, was received in
whom the said warrant may be di- a public manner, as a member of our
reacted, shall have power and authori- church. This day the monthly prayer
tv to pursue the person complained of, meeting has been held at Tillipally.
and to apprehend him in any County (To be continued.)
of this Commonwealth, and to convey
himn into the County in which the act EJNGLISH BAPTIST MISSION.
complained of may have been corn- Dr. Marshman, in his letter to Mr.
fitted, thatsuch proceedings may Ward, of Aug. 16, 1820, writes, that
there be had as the law shall require. eight persons had been baptized at

1 821y the governorFeb- Serampore within four months, and
S___ one or two more were waiting. The
A4 act in addiition to an act, enti- church at Calcutta was in a prosper,
Ate act in addition to an act, enti- o state.
ots state.
tied an act to establish a Court The College was progressing rap-
of Coinmon Pleas for the Corn- idly. The centre building, the most
mnonwealth of Massachusetts." important and the most expensive,was.
SFc. 1. Be t enacted, Sc. That the re- to be completed last month. The
spective clerks of the Courts of corn- college ground is surrounded with an
mon Pleas,within this Commonwealth, iron railing, 1500 feet in length. The
shall, within ten days next after the stair case room is 75 feet by 27; the
tei-mination of each session of said hall 65 by 90. There are more than
Court, within their respective coun- 40 christian youths in the college, and
ties, account for, on oath, and pay o- their progress in Shanscrit is encoura-
ver to the treasurer of said county, going. The translations are pr ., eed-
all the fees which shall have accr,:ed ing rapidly, and the health o0 Drs.
to the use of this Commonwealth, in Carey and Marshmiai was good. In-
said county, by virtue of the eleventh Chinese, Dr. M. has only the histori-
section of the act. passed at the pres- cal books left to complete at press the
ent session of the General Court, en- whole Bible. Two missionaries had
titled," An act to establish a Court of deceased, Mr. Prichett-and Mr.Schro-
Common Ple tfor the Commonwealth eter.-Christian Watchman..

of Massachusetts;" and the respective
county treasurers shall be held to ac- FROUS THE 'SAME.
count with the .treasurer of this corn*m BUtMAN MIssioN.-Dr. Baldwin has
monwealth for all sums received by received a letter from Mr. Judson, da-
them by virtue of this act. ted Rangoon, July 19,1820, about the
SEC. 2. Be it further enacted, That time he sailed for Bengal. His de-
if any Clerk shall refuse or neglect to parture was wholly in consequence of
account for, and pay over the fees a- Mrs Judson's ill health, and no men.
foresaid, in manner and within the tion is made of any apprehensions of
time aforesaid,he shall forfeit and pay, a war in any part of the Burman Em-
.in addition to the fees so accrued as pire. This letter confirms the intelli-
aforesaid, a penalty notexceedidig the gence before received, that the church
sum of five hundred dollars, to be sn- in that idolatrous empire had increas-
ed for and recovered by the county ed to ten, who give satisfactory evi-
treasurer, for the use of ihis common- dence of being true converts. Those
wealth. And the respective county of the longest standing are evidently
treasurers shall also give information growing christians. Some of them
to the Justices of the Supreme Judi- take the lead in prayer meetings."
cial Court or to some one of them, Moung Shwa-Guong, who had been a
of any such delinquency or neglect distinguished Burman teacher, and
within their respective counties, who was baptized July 18, a man of
[Approved by the governor, Febru- much observation, remarked, that the
ary 15, 1821. christian love which prevailed- a-
mongst the disciples, convinced him
RELIGIOUS INTELLIGEANCE. more than any thing else, of the di-
vine origin and efficacy of the chris-
. Extracts from Mr. Poor's Journal at tian religion." One of the ten is a fe-
Tillipally, Ceylon. [Continued.] male, the first disciple of that sex,
whose name is Mah 'Men-la, a wo-
Review of three years.ojf mzisiona- man of superior abilities, and of great
ry labour. influence amongst her extensive ac-
OCT. 15.-It is now three years, quaintance." There are others, of
since I came to reside at .this place. whose thorough conversion strong;
Though I cannot, from a conviction hopes are cherished ; but Mr JudsonI
of unfaithfulness, in many instances, observes," they are still in the predic-
take this people to record that, by ament of timid Nicodemus."
the space of three years, I have ceas- By another -letter from Mr.Judson,'
ed not to warn every one right and dated Serampore, Sept. 7, 1820, it
day with tears," yet I feel it to be a appeared that Mrs. Judson's health
duty to record with a thankful heart, had considerably improved since her
that the mercies I have hitherto ex- arrival in Bengal, but .not sufficiently
perienced in my work, and the appar- restored to warrant her return to Ran-
cIt smiles of God's providence on this goon at present. Mr.Judson was pre-
n'i.ionary station, are weighty rea- paring to return by the first opportu-
sons for present rejoicing and thanks- irty.
giving, '-nd furnish me with many mo- : man that renounces truth, runs away
tivc to further exertions. from his trial in this world.

S C' T ''O exactly such as we should have fram-
THE CONSTITUTION. ed it. But as we are to decide be-
From the ssREGIsTER. tween the qualification for Electors in
No. II. this amendment, or to abide by that
To the Electors of Massachusetts, pointed out in the constitution,we shall
We shall now proceed to anexamin- most unhesitatingly vote for the adop-
ation of some of the other amend-' tion of this article. We have all of us
ments submitted to you by the Con- seen the tyranny of men clothed with,
vention. a little brief authority, in disfranchis-'
[ART. 3-Declares that no -bill or ing some of their fellow citizens,
resolve,shall become a law, if the and admitting others not. qualified to
General Court by their ajournment, vote. We have seen with our own
shall prevent the Governor from re- eyes, and our ears have heard but too
turning it with his objections within ofren, the strongest evidence of the
five daysafter it is laid before him.] laxity of political morality. In poli-
tics, the end is but too often consider-
By the constitution, in order to pro- ed to sanctify the megns. Men who in'
vent an, unreasonable delay, on the their common day occurrences speak,
part of the governor in making known the truth unhesitatingly give evidence
his assent ordissent to any bill or re- that those men are qualified, of whom
solve whirc has passed the legislature, they know nothing, and in many in-
it is proved, that unless he returns stances, where they know they have
the bill or resolve to that house of the not the qualification. This article will
legislature in which the same originat- shut one of the flood gates of perjury,
ed, with his dissent thereto, within five falsehood, and prevarication. It will
days after the same shall have been afford to those who wish to do cor-
communicated to him, that the same correctly, a relief from the exercise
shall become a law, notwithstanding of a painful discretion. Every inhab-
his dissent. But as the legislature itntof the commonwealth who can
may adjourn within that time, and by produce his tax bill,will have the right
its own act prevent the return of the to vote. But it will be said that in a-
bill, the above amendment is highly voiding one evil we shall fall on anoth-
necessary and proper. Indeed, it is er. hat the power to abuse author-
not a new amendment, but only makes ity is merely transferred from the Se-
positive and explicit, what before was lectmen to the Assessors. In answer
merely constructive and implied. For to this, we say, that in future, under
it has never heretofore been consider- this article, it will depend on every
ed, that acts or resolves become laws, one's own inclination whether he is or
to which the governor dissents, unless whether he is not disfranchised. For
communicated to him by the legisla- every one, except a pauper, has the
ture, five days before the close of right to require of the assessors to tax
their session. him. If he has no property, still we
[ART.4.-Invests the General Court apprehend he is liable to a poll
with authority to grant city powers to tax, and the payment of that tax will
towns, containing 12,000 inhabitants be sufficient to entitle him to vote.-
and upwards, upon the application of And those who are unwilling to pay
a majority of the inhabitants thereof this small mite for this privilege, can-
present and voting on the question.] not value it at a higher rate than that
This article, it'will be seen, can ap- priest did his blessing, who offered it
ply at present to Boston and Salem to the person, to relieve whose neces-
only. It gives the Legislature ex- sities he had refused even a farthing.
press authority to afford to those two By the constitution,-as it stands at
towns the facilities of city government, present, a person to be entitled to vote
at the request of the Inhabitants there- for governor, senators or representa-
of. This power has' been we 'believe, tives, is required to have a freehold
generally considered as vested in the which yields an income of ten dollars
Legislature heretofore. But it is wise per annum, or other property to the
to leave as few powers to construe- amount of 200 dollars. By the a-
tion as possible, when it is so easy to doptioti of this article, his property
define them. The power to erect cit- qualification will be done away with,
ies is exercised in, most of the States, and every person who has within two
and there is no good reason why our years before any election paid any
Legislature should not have authority tax whatever in any town in the .corn-
to exercise their discretion on this mionwealth, will have the right to vote
subject. Those who have imbibed a in any election in any town. This
prejudice against City Corporations, article also contains a provision that
and we believe there are many such, those who are bj5 law exempted from
will under this article have nothing to taxation, such as clergyrien, &c. shall
apprehend-For it is not a measure not lose their right to vote thereby.-
into which they can be entrapped, or In other Words, that what is meant as
taken by surprise. Before any town a privilege, shall not operate as a dis-
can be incorporated as a city, a ma- franchisement. By the constitution
jority of all the inhabitants of such as it now stands, a year's residence in
town, qualified to vote on town af- a particular town is required to vote
fairs, must give their assent thereto, for representatives in that town,but no
It is not merely a majority of'the particular residence is required to
meeting called for that purpose, that vote for governor or senators. By
-must give their assent, but a majority this article, to vote for either of these
of all the inhabitants. There can be officers, the person who votes must
no danger from municipal laws which have a year's residence within the
must receive the sanction of the Le- state, and six months residence within
gislature before they can operate, and the town in which he offers his vote.
over which the Legislature have by This last provision will prevent per-
this article express power, so that sons from voting in two towns at the
they can at any time repeal, them. same election,and the first will exclude
ARTICLE TI-E SIXTH. that migrating class of inhabitants of
Every male citizen, of twenty-one other states, who make their appear-
years of age and upwards (excepting ance here in the spring, and return be-
paupers and persons under guardian. fore winter to their hives, laden with
ship) who shall have resided within the produce of th.ir labors. This
theCommonwealth one year,and with- provision, so far as it regards resi-
in. the town or districtin which he may dencc, is not susceptible of improve-
claim the right to vote, six calendar ment.
months, next preceding any election
of Governor, Lieut. Governor, Sena- It appearsby the annual report of
tors, or Re' resentatives, and whoth pers by the a ro o
shall have paid by himself or his par- the Inspectors of the State Prison in
ent, master or guardian, any state or 'the city of New-York,that the number
county tax, which shall within two of convicts by the last report, and ad-
years next preceding such election, mitted there during the last year, is
have been assessed upon him in any 835, of which 231 have been admitted
town or district of this Common- y T
wealth; and also every citizen who during te year. There have been
shall be by law exempted from taxa- discharged by expiration of sentence
tion, and who shall be in all other re- 42, pardoned 189, deceased 25, in the
aspects qualified as abovementioned, whole 255, leaving 580, now conned
Shall have a right to vote in such elec- in the rison. The xnce of the i-
tion of governor, lieutenant governor, ition the een o the pn
senators and representatives, and no stitution for the year ending on the
other person shall be entitled to vote 31st of October, 1820, was $40,000, of
in such elections, which something over $31,000 was
We do not know that this article is paid by the labour of the convicts.

The amendment of the other House
to the bill for the relief of Com. Sam-
uel Tucker, was agreed to by the Sen-
ate. So the bill for granting this rev-
olutionary hero 20 dollars per month,
has passed the two houses, and awaits
only the signature of the President to
become a law.
Considerable debate took place on,
the army reduction bill, without pro-
ducing any other effect than the res-
toration'of the provision for a Judge
Advocate. It was then ordered to be
engrossed as amended & read a third
A few hours were spent in the con-
sideration of executive business, when
the Senate adjourned*
The bill for the relief of the pir-
chasers of public land was debated at
considarabl length, but eventually
laid on the table.
On considering the report of the
Tellers on the ballot for appointing a
committee to consider what fr.rier
measures are necessary for the admis-
sion of Missouri into the Union, it was
found that 17 members only had been
After the transaction of considera-
ble business, in its unfinished tate,
theSenate took up the message from
the H-ouse, for a joint committee, to
consider what further measures cold
be adopted for the admission of MIs-
souri into the Union, when, after some
debate, the proposition was concurred
Mr.Sargeant presenteda- memorial
of Richard W. Meade, formerly a
merchant at Cadiz, in Spain, setting y
forth the nature and extent of his de-
mands against that government, and
praying that in any act for carrying
the Florida treaty into effect, provis-
ion may be made for paying, without
deduction,his claims, which have been
liquidated and acknowledged by the
Spanish government, amounting to
$401,153 33. Referred to the com-
mittee on Foreign Affairs.
Mr. Nelson, from the committee on
the subject ofabolishing imprisonment
for debt on process issued from the
courts of the U. States, reported a bill
to provide for that object, which way
twice read and committed,
Mr. Holmes from the joint commit-
tee of the two houses of Congress, re-
ported a resolution for the admission
of Missouri into the Union, which was
twice read, and, on the motion of Mr.
H, ordered to lie on the table.
Mr Barbour from the committee on
foreign relations, reported a bill au-
thorising the President of the U.States
to take possession of East and West
Florida, and to establish a temporary
government therein---the bill was twice
read, by general consent.
The bill for the adjudication and
payment of claims, arising under the
treaty with Spain, and the blank l ft
for-the compensation of the comamis-
sioners, to be appointed under the act,
filled up with 3000 dollars. The
blank for the secretary, who is re-
quired to be skilled in the French and
Spanish languages, was filled up with
2000 dollars.
Mr. Smith, from the committee of
ways and means, reported a i N au-
thorizing the President of the United
States to borrow a sum not exceeding
4,500,000 dollars, which was read
twice and committed.
MlhIsoURI.-Mr. Clay from the joiht
committee appointed on the Missouri
subject, reported the following resolu-
tion :-
RESOLVED, That Missouri shall be
admitted into this Union oo an'equal
footing with the original states, in all
respects whatever, upon the funda-
mental condition,that the fourth eclruse
of the twenty-sixth section of the third
article of the constitution submitted on
the part of said state to conress,s.all
never be cons ru.d 'o authorize the
passage of any law, and that no law

shall be passed in conformity thereto, i OUSE.
by which any citizen of either of thel After discussing several bills be-
states in this Union shall be excluded fore the House, it was agreed to take
from the enjoyment of any of the priv- up the resolution offered by Mr. Lit.
ile es.and immunities to which such tie, respecting the, Revenue.
citizen is entitled under the constitu- Resolved, That the President of the
tion of the United States: PROVIDED, U. S. be requested to lay before this
thai the legislature of the said state, house,at the next session of Congress,
by a solemn public act, shall declare a system of revenue that shall meet
the assent of the said stale to the allthe expenses of government, with--
said fundamental condition, and shall out the aid of loans, and suggest such
transmit to the President of the United reductions, 'v which, in his opinion, arc
States, on or before the fourth Mon- least'prejudicial to the public inter-
day in November next, an authentic est, as will bring the expenditures
copy of the said act ; upon the receipt within the actual receipts of thie Trca-
whereof the, President, by proclama- sury.
tion, shall announce the fact: where- After considerable conversation on
upon, and without any further procec- the subject, it was agreed to lay the
ling on the partof Congress, the ad- resolution on the table.
mission of the said state into this Un- The-bill from the Senate for giv-
ion shall be considered as complete. ing further time for taking the fourth
This resolution was twice read, and, census,was read a third time &passed.
after laying on the table a few hours, The bill from the Senate to pro-
the final question was taken upon it, vide for the occupation of Florida &
:and decided in the affirmative : YEAS for the establishment of a temporary
87, NAYS 81. [The committee on the. government therein,, was twice read
part of the Senate was unanimous, and and referred to the committee of For-
that on the part of the House nearly eign Relations. ,
.so, in favor of the resolution.] The military appropriation bill was
A resolution was offered by Mr. taken up and debated at'some length,
Meigs, for the speedy annihilation of when the blank for fortifications was
the slave trade, and the gradual eman- filled up with 170,000 dollars. The
cipation of slaves'; which, after some bill was further acted on, and finally
little conversation, was ordered to lie ordered to a third reading.
on the table.. -'-
The resolution from the other house
to suspend the recruiting service was Haverhill, Saturday, March 10, 1821.
considered, and ordered to be read a E
third time. RCH ELECTION!
The resolution for the admission of The annual meeting lor the choice
SMissouri was read twice by general of Town officers fur the ensuing year will take
consent, and ordered to a third read- place on Monday next.
.ing by a vote of 26 to 15. At a meeting of the Republican citizens of
HOUSE. Haverhill, holden at Mr.Kendall's coffeehouse
After discussing several bills, the on Thursday evening, the 8th March, it was
house took up the report of the mili- Veted, mnunimously. To recommend the fol.
tary committee, on the Senate's a- lowing gentlemen to the inrlepandent Electois
rnendiaent to the army reduction bill. of lavsrhill, as candidates for town officer.
;An amendment proposing the adop- the year ensuing, viz.
tion of Gen. Scott's army regulations, JAMES HOW, for Moderator.
when in actual service, was agreed to. STEPHEN J1IINOT, Esq.
A motion to strike out the Judge Ad- ENOCH FOOT, and
vocate was also agreed to. ISAIAH WEBSTER, 2d.
After some further ineffectual at- for Selectmen.
tempts to amend the bill, the amend- MOSES WINGATE, Esq.
ments of the Senate, as amended by Town Clerk 8& Treasurer.
the House, were agreed to ; and or- PARKER GREENOUGH,
dered to be returned to the Senate for ISAAC PEARSON, and
concurrence. JOHN CHASE,
Mr. Nelson, of Va. from the corn- for Overseers of the Poor.
mittee on foreign relations, reported MOSES WlNGATE,
a bill for carrying into execution the WILLIAM AMERRILL, and
treaty between the U.States and Spain, WILLIAMl D. 8S. CHASE,
which was read twice and committed. for Assessors.
The Navy bill, which goes to re-
duce the appropriation for its increase
from one.to half'a million, was, after JAMES MONROE, Esq.
some conversation, ordered to lie on Was, on Monday the 5th inkt. inaugurated
the table. at the beat ofGovernment, as PRESIDENT OF
The resolution declaring the admis- next ensuing. The day was honored with na.
sion of Missouri into the Union receiv- tional salutes from the vessels of war in the
ed its last reading, and was passed. different harbors, and from the forts, navy-
The amendments of the House of yards, &c. The unanimity with which Mr.M.
Representatives to the bill for the re- has been elected, must be highly flattering to
liefof the public land, debtors, were his feelings, and is an unanswerable comment
agreed to. upon his administration. In consequence of
The bill for the relief of the family indisposition, the Vice President was not ex-
of the late 0. H. Perry was finally pas- pected to be present at the inauguration.
The amendments to the bill for the CONGRESS.
reduction of the army, from the House The 2d session of the 16thCongress
of Representatives, were agreed to. was terminated agreeably to the Constitution,
HOUSE. on Saturday last. On. the 27th Feb. there
The bill for the relief of purcha- were about 200 bills to be acted upon, 100 of
sers of public lands, was finally pas- which the committee appointed for the pur-
sed a third reading, by a majority of pose, reported should be disposed of the pres-
57 votes. ent session. Since the settlement of the Mis-
Mr. Sargeant brought forward the souri question the business before Con-
Bankrupt Bill from the Senate, which gress has progressed rapidly. The Bank-
was argued at considerable .length ; rupt Bill was laid on the table Thursday
and after eleven attempts to commit last by a small majority, obtained, it is said by
the bill, to' adjourn, &c. it was finally the negligence of its friend., who, anticipating
left for further consideration on 'the a long debate, absented themselves. Therd
following day. was so little chance at this late period of its
SEATi, h i being again called up, that it was consider to
SENATE, THURSDAY, MAdCH 1. be lost ; but, says the Georgetown paper, the
Aed toi was brought d readin, foread axending pas passage of the bill in the senate, and the sev.-
sed to a third reading, for extending eral decisions in the house, indicate almost a
te time in makin returns of the 4th certainty that at the next session a bankrupt
Census. law will be enacted by a large majority.
A bill authorizing the President to
take possession of the Floridas, was We understand, the Supreme Exec.
passed, and sent to the House. S E
HOUSe. utive have fixed on Thursday, the
Considerable business, of a private 26th of April,for the Execution of STE-
nature,was acted on; when the House PHEN MERRILL CLARK. lately convicted
took up the Bankrupt Bill. of Arson at Salem. .
After some conversation, Mr. -
Clark moved to lay the same on the The annual appropriation, says the
table, which was negatived by a maa- Boston Daily Advertiser, not having
jority of three votes, yet been made for the payment of
A discussion of some hours finally revolutionary pensions, the funds are
terminated in laying the bill on the not provided for the payment due on
table by a vote of 64 to 58. the 4th of March inst. It will there-
SENATE, FRIDAY, MARCH. 2. fore be useless for pensioners to ap-
Bills for the support of the Navy, ply at present. As soon as we. learn
for 1821; for the building certain light that funds are provided for this ob-
houses, with several others, of a local ject at the U.States Bank in this town,
nature, were passed, we will give notice of the fact.

TUESDAY NEXT will be an important
day to the Electors of N-Hampshire. They will
then be called upon not oniy to elect a chief
magistrate for the year folluwing,but to expre-ss
their opinion on the subject of revising the
state constitution. To the election ofthe pres-
ent chief magistrate there appears to be no or-
ganized opposition. Although the present is
not a time of party excitement, says the Pat.
riot, the fixed principle which every elector
oight to have imprinted on his bosom-never
to neglect the exercise ofthe glorious privilege
of a freemau-should impel every man to ap-

. I. f ---


pearat the polls. The following are the SPAIN. :,vessel becoming acquainted with the
REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS. A new conspiracy was discovered fact of her being on board, had her
at Saragossa the first of January; but landed at the Sandwich Islands.-
HIS EXCELLECY the zeal of the constituted authorities. The King became enamoured of her
S A M U E L B E L LG completely defeated the plot. Many ..arid made her his wife.
GOVEaNOR. persons were arrested, some of whom The population of the villages which
COUNSELLORS. were distinguished characters. never entirely submitted to Tamma-
lHon.John Bell, jr. Rockingham. Andalusia and a part of MTircia, ahmaah, is about 70,000 souls.
Lon.Richand H. J yer Hillsboro' were the scenes of the crimes of a band
n.R an yer, h of armed thieves, so numerous that the FLORIDA.
H'n.Samuel Dinsmoor, Cheshire. military force could not repress them, The territory now ceded to the U-
Hon. John French, Graf & Coos. and so audacious that they liberated united States, is about 400 miles long,
SENAI'Ot:S. by force such as were committed to and 340 broad, at its widest part.
k Penhallow Es.Dis.No.1 prison. Part of it forms a large tongue of land
Hnki nhallow,sq. o It was reported at trun, the first of.projecting into the Atlantic, and ex-
Newell Heaely, No. 2. Jan. that Ferdinand had been invited tending to within 1'50 miles of the isl-
.Tohn Gould, No.3. to attend the Congress at Laybach; and of Cuba. Its interior boundaries
I:.aac Hill, No. 4. and the 9th of the month was assigned are on the States of Georgia and Ala-
Neliemiah Eastman, No. 5. by the ministers and the permanent bama. The population is not stppo-
Daniel C. Atkinson, No.6. deputation of the Cortes to deliberate sed to exceed 30,000, besides wan-
Dr. John Wallace, jr. No. 7 upon this important subject. Letters during Indians. St. Augustine, Pensa-
HonJoninahan Harvey, N l.o.8. hint that the invitation will be declin- cola, and St. Marks, are the three lar-
ed. gest towns. The harbor of Pensacola
Jotham Lord, jr. Esq. No.9. The Spanish government is con- is said by seamen to be one of the sa-
Hon.1 homas C.Drew, No.10. stantly assailed im political pamphlets, fest in the world.. The first occupants
John Tappan, Esq. and the number of malcontents, are of the territory were Spaniards. In
Ziba Hunting'ton, No. 1 1. said to increase. A letter from Iruin, 1703 it was ceded to England, in ex-
William Lovejoy, No. '2. of the 8th of Jan. says, The rigour change for Cuba, which, with Yankee
__ of the Prohibiii e Syst'm adopted by aid, she captured in the preceding
From EUROPE. our (ortes begins to. excite much dis- war, During the 'Amtericanrr war the
-'Bv arrivals at southern ports, from content, and tends to isolate us from Spaniards repossessed themselves of
race ad Elad, Lodo ad Paris pape the rest of Europe. It is carried to a part of the country, and'at the peace
to the 19th Jan. are received, but thty con- such a point, that a stranger can no of 1783, it was ceded to Spain. The
tain nothing of importance. The following is longer enter this country with his hor- possessor of the Floridas holds the key
a summary of the most interesting articles,. ses and carriage, as they are prohibit- of the West Indies, and commands the
It was believed in Paris that'the Con- ed. Already many travellers have Gulf of Mexico. Fall possession of the
ress of Laybach would be more nu- returned from our city to France, territory isto b given to the United
merous than that of Troppau; and The merchants of the Provinces of States within six months from the ex-
that the direntpowers would have Navarre, Biscay, &c. cannot dispose change ofratifications.-Col. Centinel.
there a greater number of ministers.- of the merchandize which they have
Objects of the highest interest were brought from France during the three Free Schools in Rhode Island.-A
expected to be subjects, of delibera- last months. the Navarrais, in partic- Committee of the General Assembly
tion. It is pretended that even the Ot- ular, refuse to pay any duty upon this ofR.lsland, was appointed to prepare
toman Porte will be interested in tie de- merchandize, and it is not rare for and report a bill, establishing Free
visions thattmaytake place, them to be heard to say To the dev- Schools; but they reported verbal-
FPUCHE, Duke of Otranto, Ex-Min- ,il with the Constitution, if we are to be ly against devising any system for the
sister of the Police of France, died at more unhappy than.before it was es- establishment of such schools.untilLtie
Trieste on the 25th of Dec. tablished," According to these facts, sum to be appropriated for their sup-
Within the space of three months, many of our compatriots are persuad- port should be ascertained." This de-
146 suicides, and 53 attempts at sui- ed that, whilst the threats of foreign cision is to be deeply lamented, as the
cide, were committed in Paris. aggression unite all minds, the disor- facilities afforded by these seminaries
der of the finances, and the interior for-theinstruction 6fpoor children, are
The allied sovereigns,when assem- discr, tents, are the most formidable invaluable, because on the basis of
bled at Troppau, addressed to the dif- enemies of the actual system" general useful knowledge must be
fereht governments of Europe a de-POrT.. raised th fortress of public virtue,
claration relative to the affairs of Na- PORTUGAL. raied the fortress of public virtu,
les, wherein they say "As the sys- A manifesto has been addressed by which will defend and transmit to pos-
tern that's to be followed has no ot- the Portuguese Nation to the Sover- terity dur numerous free institutions,
er foundation than treaties already ex- eigns and People of Europe. It pre- and civil and religious liberties and
isting, the have no doubt of the as- sets an expose of the causes which perhaps in nd part of New England
sent of the courts of Paris and Lon have occasioned the late revolution, & are these establishments more needed
don. The only object of this system a justification of the means employed than in R. Island.-Ch. Watchman.
is tohconsolidate the alliance. he- to redress the grievances of the nation. -
tween theosolvereigns; ithas novi FIRE!-At New-London, N. H. on
teen the sovereigns; it has no view SOUTH AMERICA, the morning of Feb. 24, the dwelling'
to conquest, or to violations of the in- Thei newsofthe inhabitants ofGuay- house belonging to the heirs of Mr.
dependence of other powers.- Vol-,aquil having proclaimed independ- Dole, deceased, and the dwelling
untary ameliorations in the govern- ence is officially confirmed. It took house of Mr. Woodward, adjoining,
sirent will not be impeded. Theranquility, de place on the 9th of Oct. and appear- were destroyed by fire. A woman, with
sire only to maintain tranquility, and ed more like'a day of public rejoicing her three small children, escaped na-
protect Europe from the scourge ofthan of a revolution. This event is ked, at a window of the first house-
ne* revolutions, and to prevent them considered of high importance to the and Mr. W. escaped with his family,
as far as possible." patriotic cause. The commander of partly dressed, two beds, and his wri-
ENThe Lo AND.t the province w-ites that he shall en- tings, from the other house. All the
The London Gazette aof the 9h of deavor to co-operate, in giving liberty other contents of both houses were
Jan. contains seven pages of loya to the neighboring provinces, which, consumed. The beds were carried to
addresses to the King from the higher if they are not already revolutionized, a barn ; and the children, one eight
and other classes of the nobility. are preparing to follow the example weeks old, were put into them. A
A meeting was to be holden in Lpn- of Guayaquil." school was kept in one of the hous-
don the 12th Jan. to take into consid-
eration the expediency of an address It is stated in the Washington City es.-Concord Observer.
-to the eouse of Commons, to demand Gazette, on authority entitled to the
thereinsertion of the name oftheQueen highest credit, founded on letters Irom THE COMET, which is now travers-
in the Liturgy, and the restitution of the scene of action, [dated in Decem- ing through our region of vision, was
her other rights and dignities. Peti- ber,] that "the Patriots had possessed seen in Philadelphia, New-Haven,
tions for the same objects were signing themselves of all Quito, and thus cs- Groton, Salem, and other places, the
in a great number of places. The pro- tablisbed their authority over a tract same evening. It may be seen very
ceedings at the public meetings were; of territory equal in extent to that of distinctly every clear evening, in
quite languid to what they were a few i the United States !" The Patriot for- the western skies, about 35 degrees
months since. ces were, at the last intelligence, on above the horizon. These celestial
The Queen had purchased the pal- their march to Pasto, and the prov- visitors formerly excited great terror,
ace of the Duke of Marlborough, by inces of Quito, where the people were and were considered by the ignorant
which it would seem she is determin- unfurling the standard of independ- and superstitious-aided by blind
ed not to leave the kingdom. ence, according to the information re- spiritual guides" and mock philoso-
All the'witnesses against her majesty ceived from their scouts, and from sev- phers-as forerunners of war, famine,
have been directed to leave the coun- eral deserters from the enemy. and pestilence. But now, seen by the
try-of course nothing of importance The overtures of the Spanish mon- light of true philosophy, rational re-
will he attempted against her in the, arch to the government of Buenos, ligion, and a better conception of the
house of commons. I Ayres to effect a reconciliation ofcx-; Government of the Deity, they are
Prince Leopold has signified his isting differences, have been answer-I known to be component' parts of the
wish to take up his residence with his ed with disdain to recognize any olh-I eternal system of nature-regulated in
affectionate mother in law-theQueen, er condition or truce, than should; all their eccentric courses by the hand
and appears to take a deep interest in have for its basis the preliminary re- of Wisdom and Goodness; and as in-
her situation. cognition of the independence of all nocent as the sea gull which flits
IRELAND. opanish America. Nothing can bet- through the same air. It is very true,
In Dublin a meeting'was called the ter manifest the sentiments of the peo- that the Comets which appeared ia
first of January, by the high sheriff, ple towards independence- than this 1774, and 1811, were followed hUt.wo
for the purpose of voting an address event. bloody wars, between the United

to the kinm. Alter reading the address SANDWIICH ISLANDS.
the Sherif', who was chairman, called Since the death of Tammaahmaah,
for the vote, and,, without giving time king of these Islands, two parties
for any one to speak, declared it was have had a battle for the right of
accepted and dissolved the meeting.- succession to the crown ; the result of
This excited much clamor, and the which was the dethronement of the
assembly called lord Cloncurry to the young prince, son of the late king,
chair, but the sheriff protested against whose place is filled by the queen-
any further proceeding, and threaten- mother. She is said to have been for-
ed to call in the military, which he ac- merly the wife of a Russian black-
tually did, and dispersed the meeting. smith. She was decoyed on board
Many meetings have since been held, an English vessel by one of the lieu-
and petitions got up to remonstrate a- tenants, and remained on board for
against this act of violence. some time, when the captain of the

,States and England ; but the C6met of merce, 5; Civil Wars, 55; and of and they have advertised their vessels
J1762 was followed by Peace between Religious wars, 28. for sale at auction;.-Xewburyport Her-
France, England, Spain, &c. and that Of the wars which have arisen from ald.
of 1764,by Peace between Russia and disputed claims to the crown, the re- Letters from Washington say, that
.Prussia. It has been mentioned, that port remarks-" We have reason to Colonel Samuel Da Harris has been
they have become more frequent of be thankful that our lot has been cast: nominated to the Senate; as Marshal
late years than formerly. We believe, in a land where the claims of he- of Massachusetts.
.that prior to 1811, no Comet was vis-i reditary right to rule, for which so
ible afzer that .of 1774; and since much blood has been shed, are uni- t z Calamniy.-On Saturday
1813, our present guest has been. the vcrsally disregarded.-We think we night, Feb. 17, the dwelling house of
second. In 17 .7 two Comets appear- perceive more enlightened views on Mr.con Jas. aswed by fire, and, Osego,awfulN. Y.to relwas
ed;- in 1748 two others; in 1757 one, this subject spreading in other coun- consumed by fire, and, awful to relate
and in 1759 three.-Ceintinel. tries, announcing the dawn of consti- two children, the one 9 years old, and
o:o ttional liberty" the other a girl of 4 years, fell victims
Some idda can be formed of the And of those which have sprung to the devouring element.
great number of persons confined for from religion-" That far more wars The legislature of Illinois have it in
det, in Boston gaol, in one year, have been undertaken by nations pro- contemplation to connect the Illinois

from the circumstance of 53 persons fussing christianity, on the score of River, with Lake Michigan. Should
being put into one room, from the 23d religion, than by those in whom it was this project be carried into execution,
of Sept.. to the 24th ult.-and only more consistent, is a fact which ought in three years time the Hudson and
1two of the whole number paid the de- to shock and humble us; this fdct is i Mississippi will be united !
mands against them; others obtained further aggravated by the discovery It appears by an extract of a let-
bail for the gaol limits, swore out, that in nearly half the number ofin- ter received at New-York, dated at
&c. and some of them remained in stances, these wars have not been St Thomas 10th Feb.- that Surrinam
close confinement nearly the whole of putisued against avowed enemies of had been destroyed by FIRE.
the five months.-We wish our Le- the christian faith, but against breth-
gislature would examine a little more ten i.r... --i. a belief in the same Baron 13crgamishews himself much
closely than they have done into the gospel, and worshipping the same God, at Paris. He makes himself remark-
situation of poor debtors. Bos. Gaz. for merie differences of theological o- able not only on account of his elegant
.... __-- ,-r----- nrtnni whictnn h he lhhs chose' in

The Small Pox.2-We have seen a
letter from, a gentleman in Mount Des-
ert, to his frietid in thistowi, dated
Feb. 15th, which states'that the Small
Pox continues to rage ir that neigh-
borhood---and that several deaths
have occurred in Eden, and Trenton.
Hopes however, were entertained that
its ravages would soon be stopped, as
the kine pock had been almost,uni-
versally introduiced.-Portland Gaz.

-A school master was, lately arrest-
ed and tried at Spriii. i- d for cruefly
beating a boy who attended his school.
Aa occurrence of this kind recently
took place in thei town ; but the mas-
ters, in both eases, were. acquitted.-
The Springfield paper appropriately
remarks on:'this subject, that "were
parents and others sensible, of the mis-
chie'fwhich results, from proceedings
of this nature, not only to their child-'
:ent, but to the whole district in which
'! difficulty arises,they would never
resort to the law f6r redress, except in
.instances in which permanent injury
Sig -reeeived.' Due subordination can-
not be maintained in many of oar
schr-.6 withdbt'the 'master-has an au-
Lhority Fxternding to every thing but
life and limb.--We are aware that un-
mnerited and severe punishment may
be inflicted, and that parents have a
right to demand redress, The ques-
tion, therefore, is one of expediency,
Sand cool reflection will generally give
a judicious answer."

Aissouri Expedition.-Afi officer of
Sthe U. S.army writes from St. Peters,
to his friend in Portland, under date of
SSpt. 2.7, that: the troops were build-
inrg a permanent garrison at that place.
'"Tehe lnidians. appear well disposed
towards us at present, but I should not
be surprised to find half the regiment
scalped to-morrow morning, as we are
living .at their mercy, If we succeed
Sin quietirng them until December, we
Shall then be better, prepared. We
never go to' bed without preparing for
" an attack-they arejtreacherous, we
know not when-we are safe."

Seventh Ddy Bapotists.-A petition
has been presented to the Legislature
of New-York, from the Seventh-day"
* Baptists, representing that there are
Between six and seven thousand inhab-
itants in that state, who conscientious-
ly believe that the 7th day of the week
s stead of the first, and praying for the
passage of a law permitting them to
labor on Sundays, and.exempting them
from arrests, the performance of civil
I duties, &c. on. Saturday.

: General enumeration of Wars.
It is now nearly 1500 years since
Constantine assumed the reigns of the
Roman Empire, previous to which no
nation could be said to be christian.
The third- report of the Massachusetts
Peace Society enumerates 286 wars
of magnitude-supposed to be con-
siderably below the truth-in which'
christian nations have been engaged,
independent of a great number of
small wars in nations of antiquity, &
among the Aborigines of Asia and
America, The report divides the
whole numrlber, of the wars into eleven
classes,-iwhich are thus divided:-
Of wars of Ambition, 44; of Preda-
tory wars, 2-2; wars of Revenge, 24 ;
of Points of Honor, 8 ; for Territory,
6; for Titles of Crowns, 41; of As-
sistance,30; of Jealousy,23; of Com-

pinion. .lt. i- W tI tc Io Is M
+ n l


A good example.--'lThirtcen respect-
able retailers in Exeter have given
public notice, that they will not sell or
allow to be sold or drunk in and about
theit- stores any spiritdous liquors.
On the first inst. Willard T. Martin
was tried at Boston on an indictment
for the murder of his wife, in Dec.
last. He was convicted of man-
slaughter,i' and sentenced to two years
imprisonment in the state prison.
A Pbst-Office has been established
at Amesbury, and Jonathan Morrill,
Esq. appointed Post-AiEaster.
A seriotis fire occurred in N'iv-
York, on Saturday night last, by
which Ross' large building, at the cor-
ner of Broadway and Fulton-street,
with its contents, were entirely de-
stroyed. ; .
The Exeter paper mentions, that
the prison in that towtvn, lias not a pris-
oner confined in it-it has been cjear
8 days; There is only one in the
yard. This prison has not been clear
of prisoners but one day in eleven
years before.
The Republicans of Rhode Island,
by their Delegates at a Caucus, have
nominated WILLIAM C. GIBns, of New-
port for Governor, and CALEB EARLE,
of Providence, for Lt. Gov.
hi Flampshire, &c. District, the
lion. J. IH. LYMAN has declined being
a candidate for re-electi6n to the Sen-
are of this State.
The [[on. ST'rPIEN GARDINER, of
Worcester District, declines being a
candidate foir re-election to the Senate,
Jas. M'Lellan, Esq. has been elec-
ted Maj. General of the 4th Division
of Militia in Maine, vice Gen. M'Cobb,
The Legislature has agreed to a tax
of $50,000 for the current year-
one third to be assessed on the polls.
It has also authorized a loan of $30,
000, at an interest not exceeding 6 per
A resolution has passed the House of
Rep. of Pennsylvania authorising the
governor to borrow $1$000,000. for
internal improvement t.
The editor of the Savannah Geor-
gian says, Hardly a vestige of the
awful conflagration which defaced this
city o0 the 11 th January, 1820, now
remains by which it can be traced.
A HOG of the Grass breed, 2 years
and eight months old, weighing 1133

the richest and most distinguished
quarter of the capital, but also by the
niagnificence of his equipage.
Census Of Connectibut.-The popu-
lation of the State of Connecticut is
275,248. In 1810 it was 261,973,im.-
crease in 10 years 13,275. White
persons 267,181, free coloured per-
sons 7,870, slaves 97. ,50,518 are
persons engaged inAgriculture, 3581
in Commerce,l 7,541 in Manufactures.
Census" Of Maryland.-The popula-
tion of the State of Maryland amounts
to 407,300, of whom 107,288 are
slayes, and 39,748 free colored per-
sons. In 1810, the population of that
State was 380,546; the increase fori
the last ten years has been .6,754, and
that chiefly in the city and county of
Baltimore, where- the increase a-
thounts to 20,391 souls.
The Treasurer of Foreign Missions
received last week, iti an' anonymous
letter, a donation of one thousand dol-
lars, to be applied to those objects of
the board which, ,re most in need of
pecuniary aid. ;., .
-By the census lately taken under
the authority df the. State of Illinois,
it appears that the State- contains
50,345 inhabitants including free per-i
sons of colour and slaves,
The nriimber of Cathiliic ad Prot*-
estant Bibles and Testaments, circu-
lated in Germainy. by the celebrated
Prof. Van Ess, is .stated at 388,888
copies, out of which 377,703 were
Testaments of his own Version, and
7,449j-Lutheran Bibles. The Profes-
sor experiences much opposition from
his biblical adversaries.
The meeting holden at York, Pa.
the first ult. determined to locate the
Theological Seminary of the German
Reformed Church at Fredericktown,
in Maryland.
The' Treasurer of the American
Education Society received donations
in the month of Februaty, to the a-
mount of 332,85.
The following is an extract from a
letter of the 'Rev. Levi Parsons, mis-
sionary to Jerusalem, dated Smyrna,
Oct. 25, 1820, to a gentleman in
Woodstock Vt,
In a few days we design to set out
for the Seven Churches of Asia," and
then set our faces toward, the Holy
City, JEitSALEM. If our plans pros-
per, we shall be in Jerusalem about
the first of January next. As yet light
seems to shine upon our paths."

pounds, and measuring from the snout
to the tip of the tail about ten feet, ORDINATIONS.
and seven feet round the body, is now At an Ordination holden in St. Mi-
exhibiting at Albany. chac's Church, in Bristol, on Sunday
last, the'Rev. Stephen H. Tyng, of
Mr. Daniel Gidley, of Poughkeep- Boston, and the Rev. Silas Blaisdell,
sie, N. Y. raised on his farm this sea- of New-Hampshire, were admitted by
son 102o hogs, the aggregate weight the Right Rev. Bishop Griswold, to
of which was 23,630 pounds. The the Holy Order of Deacons. Scr-
whole were killed and handsomely mon by Rev. Dr. Jarvis.
dressed by 13 men in twelve and a
half hours." At West-Newbury, Wednesday.last
Rev. Mr. Demond, over West Parish.
It is observed in an advertisement -Rev. Mr. Perry, of Bradford, read
prefixed to the Report of the late Trial proceedings ofCouncil, Introductory
for Arson, at Salem, that "since our prayer by Rev. Mr. Brings of Councl, Introductory
revolution there have been but three eyray: Sermon by v. Mr. Braman, of.Row-
public executions in our county." ley : Sermon by Rev. Mr. Fay, of
public executions in our county." Charlestown, from Romans 10th, 1st.
We are sorry to hear that the un- Consecrating prayer by Rev. Mr.
productive state ofthe fisheries,the last Miltimore, of Newbury : Charge by
season, and the low price they have Rev,. Mr. Allen, of Bradford ;
brought at market, have induced the Right hand of fellowship by Rev. Mr.
fishing company in this town to dis- Dennis, of Topsfield ; Concluding
continue business as an association, prayer by Rev. Dr. Parish.

M-ARRIED,-At Slate Quarries, N.r. Mr. W. HA STI NGS
Stoug'htenburghWoodwin, aged 16, to Miss IIAS JUST RECEIVED
Abby Lason, aged 14. At theSTatriot
In Johnstown, Ohio, Mr. John 1ills, late of t tthe Patriot-Office Book-Store,
this town, to Miss Lucy Stevens, daughter of' A VARIETY OP
Mr. Peler Stevens, formerly of Exeter, I. School Books and Stationary,
In Fitchburgh, Ms. Mr. Daniel Lapham, a- Which he will Sellon as 'air terms s
ged 90, to Miss Susan Smith, aged 60ch he terms
in Salem; Mr. Bcnj.D. Baker, to Miss Ma-' can be purchased elsewhere,
ry C. Anderson. --'AMON' WHICH AR-
In Londonderry, Capt. John Holmes, to A N assortment of Classical books, viz.
Miss Mary Adams. A LiAinsworth's dictionary, Cicero's oratiotis,
In Poplin, Mr. Jethro S.Searle, of Sandown, Liber Primus, Valpy's greek grammar, Bige.
to Miss Sarah Shannon, of Chester. low's introduction,greek Testaments' Adam s'
In Kin;!lon, Mr. Stephen Nichols, to Miss latin grammar, Virgil Delphini; Schieirelii LEx.
Martha Wiggin. ,icon, Adams's Romin antiquities, Sallust, 1
-ronside's greek grammar, &c. .
OBITUARY Also, an assortment of common SCHOO)L
OBITUARY. ,BOOKS, consisting of Murray's works-Read.
D',J)--A t Fredericksburg, Va.Maj.nienj. er, Introduction. grammar, key,and exercises;
Day, an officer of the revolution, aged 69. Perry's, Walker's, and Johnson's Dictionaries;
In New York, Gen. John M'Lean, also an Walch's, Adams's, Pike's, Staniford's, Carle
officer of the revolution, aged 66. ton's and Temple's arithmetic's; Webster's
In Hebron, Con. Dea. Asaph Trumbull, a- and Perry's spelling bobks ;. Art of ItW dii,-,
ged 82. Jamieson's and Illair's Rhetoric \.i ,ni',.
In Stoneham, Capt. Abraham Gould aged Cumming's, and Morse's geographies ; .c't
91. lessons, Hedge's and Watt's logic ; Ferguson's
In Little Compton, -R. I. Re. Mase Shep- astronomy, Whelpley's cinpend, 'Flint's sur-
ard :ged 61, and 341h of his ministry. veying, &c.&c. together with a varlet of
hi Windsor, Col. Mi-. Pelatiah Allyn, a- Valuable ./IgFcellaneous ooks.
ged 25, leaving $200 to the Foreizn Mission- C s o s
ary Society, 100 t6 he distributed annually to Cowper s task, young's night thoughts, Ma-
the poor, 30 annually to improve the singing, son on self-knowledge, frie-mason's monitor,
and about 250 annually fomr the support ofit'e lhaddeds ofWtvarsaw,sketches ofthe late wiar,
Presbyteriam society in Wintonibury, flowersfanciert history, Goldsmith's Rome,
Near Charlotte fHall, M'd. Nell Coursey, a- Pilgrim's Progress, Bunyan's ho:y war, Dodd
el XXXI also, in the same Ieighborhuod, 0 death, Miltanls Paradise Lost, Saint's rest,
another colored woman,-aged CV. Jenk's deVotion Sabine's evangelical history,
- in Nashville, Ten. Dr James PriestlyiPres- Vincent on Jidgneiat. ''hitfield's Sermons,
dent of Cumberland Colleg'e. Cooper's hli.t.ory, Baxter's and Law's serious
In Georgetown, a c. Mr.Charles Redheiffer, c. l, hompson;s seasons. Feneloni,s reflec-
celebrated for his attempts to invent apepeet- eionts,politen d legacy, Rowe's devot
ual motion mahine. a exercises, Clark on the promises, Goldsmith's
in Hartford, Con. Capt. Charles Miller, a- natural history, life of Franklin, Snowden9a
ed 79, a brae revolutionary officer history of America, and other valuable miscel-
In Billerica, widow Rebecca French, ag;82. aneous boo.ks.Also, quills, writing and let-
in Southampton, Mr. M. Godfrey, ag. 100. ter pr, inkpowder, sand, wafers, slates,
In every, Mrs. Mary Buxton, aged 87. pncils. ,
In Salem, Mr. Peter Smothers, aged 64. Piles, 1Testamenis; and Watts' Pgalms
aIn West Newbury, Mrs. Judith Bradbury, and I ymns.
aged 83. School heaheiss and country traders sup.
In Methuen, suddenly, Mr. Francis Rich- plied on the most advantageous terms.
ardaon, jr. March 10.
In Andovetr, Mr: Ienry Holt, aged 57; Mrs h 1
Susan latch ; Mrs. Lydia Baker, aged 73; NODTiCE
Joseph, son of Mr. Thomas Manning, jr. aged S hey given that the subscriber has bee
22 months.""
n Salem, Capt. John Chandler, aged 69 Mr. dulyappomted administratorof the estate of
William Quarles, aged 62. ae ANTHONY GILMAN,
In Exeter, Capt. Benj. Clark, aged 37. late of Haverhill, in the county of, Essex, de-
In Nex buryport, Mr.' t illiam Andersoin. ceased, and has taken upon himself that trust
In NewbuyporMr.iliam Anderon. by giving bonds as the law directs. All per-
sons having demands upon the estate of the de-
Ul./RIVE INTELLIGENjCE, ceased. ate requested to exhibit them to the
--- subscriber living in Wilton, N. H. or to Mr.
F: rom thise Jewvbuyport Herald. Pasche Abbot, of saidAndover, and all per-
Sailed, March,2, ,ch. Chase, for Richmond. sons indebted to said estate are called upbn to
Arrived, March 4, sch. Charity, from Belfast, make immediate payment to the subscrihetior
Me. brig Washington, Bassett, Cape-de-Verd to said Abbot.
Islands, Sch. Gen. iPatnam. Whitmore New- WILLIAM BROWN, .ddm'r.
.Orleans. laverhill, Mairch 10, 1821.
Ship Rising Empire; Holliand, arrived at
Boston; Saturday last, from Russia. ESSEX ss5 At a Court of Probate
S:'Ship +iagle, Merrill, ws poken i6th ulnt. and for said count on
It "'2, l.ig. 83,from Breme-n,for N: Orleans the firsen at psidh in and for said county on
Brig William, Wood, hence, has arrived at thefirst tuesday in March, A. D. 1821
New-Orleans. Ret BAiKlt,,administrarix, having. pre-
Brig Abby, Potter, sailed from Alexandria- seated for allowance her accountofLadmini..-
for Brazils, 24th t traction of the estate ofJoseuA B&KtER, late
Brig Margaret, Kniht, vias at' Triiity 1st; of Andover in said county, gentleman, de-
Feb. for this place in 6 days: ceased, intestate :-
Brig Hope, Webster, arrived at New.York ORDERED, that the third Tuesday in
Thursday 1st inst. 63 days from Glasgow. April next, eleven of the clock before noon,
Brig Boston, Dole, h ;i arrived at New-er- be assignedas the time for considering said
leans fromnSt. Domingo. account at a Court of Probate then to be itod-
-Schr. Charles-Sidney, Condry, was left at en in Haverhill in said county; and that said
Cape-Hayti, 9th ult. to sail iri 2 days. administration gAi,, notice to all persons in.
Schr; Success, Bayley, sailed from Hayti, a- terested in said estate, by causing an attested.
bout 7th ult. for the Coast. copy of this order to be published theee weeks.
Schr. Spartan, Carrick, has arrived at Alex- successively in the Essex Patriot, printed irn
andria, hence. Haverhill, the last publication to be fourteent
Schr. Mary, Clarkson, sailed from Aledan- da3s at least before said timne,that tbey ma bie
dria for this port 1st inst. present, and shew cause,.if any they have, why
t rrinity, (Mart.) Feb. 7 brig Fame,of this said account should not be allowed.
port, to sai! in 45 days ; Margaret, Knight, D. A. 1 WHITE. Judge of Probate.
tbr home in 10 trve copy of record, '
Schr. Ames, Onre, has arrived at St. Thomrn- .ttest. NATHI'L LOVtD, Jr Re.fster
as, hence. March 10, 18211
An English transport ship called the Abeo-
na, with emigrants on board, bound to Cape of To iwhom it ma.l concern.
Good-Hope, unfortunately caught fire at sea, A LL debts duie th,- la',e firm of AMES
on the 25tlh Nov. last, and, melancholy to re- A POR1TER, that sha'A not have been paid
late, ofa crewconsisting of 31 persons. o;ilyl4 previous to the 20th, qo' April next, will them
were saved. Of the emigrants, consisting of be left with all attorney for collection.
71 men, 24 women, 55 boys, 30 girls, only 10 C. POR P ER.
men, 3 womdn,16 boys and 6 girls were saved. March 3.

HAS for sale, one case 6f American Guns
very cheap. WANTED,
100 dozen men's second HATS,
March 3.

d/ F1JiM FOR ,.IL.K41

ALso, Lees & Davenport's "8-
Billious Pills. I1 OR SAJL.E, a good Form situated in Ghea
March 10, 182L. ter. N. H. one mile south of the lower meet,
ing house on the road leading to Londonder-
G rry, con '.iiing eightyacres) with good build-.
1Grass-SeedU ings tf.ereon, and well watered, and apple-
trees a plenty. For further particulars,enquire
QUANTITY of good Herds-Grass and Beaniel Kimball, Londonderry, or Johrbi
QUANTITY of good'Herds-rass and Be'll, Esq. Chester, or the subscriber, l'vinf
Clover.Seed on hand and for Sale by o 01 the premises. or the subscriber, living.
March 10, 1821. JAMES W. ABRAIAM SARGEANT, Jn,
Chester, Feb. 17, 1821. 2m
ESSEX ss. At a Court of Probaz.e NOTICE.
holden at Ipswich in and for said count. on H e l.
the first Tuesday in December, A. D. "1820.0 11 subscriber has employedisaacR. How,
Jo.NATHAN CTRRIE tlhe second, adm: nistra. T Esq. of Haverhill, to close his concerns
tor, having represented, that he i nearly in that town, and has put the papers necessa-
ready to exhibit for allowance hi.F account ry fbr that purpose, into his hands He would
of administration of the estate o( JOB Ps add his earnest wish, that all, with whom he
GREE, late of Methuen in said county, yeo- has unclosed accounts, will attend to the same
man, deceased, intestate:- at soon as possible. P. N GREEN.
ORDERED, that the third Tuesday in BIoston, Msrch 3.
April next, eleven of the cleok before noon be
assigned as t time for c considering said ac- BR.ASS FIRE SETTS.
count at a Court of Proba'.e then to be holden-S Jt 1 e I e
at Haverhill in said cou'.ity; and that said ad- VM. CHASE h received nd
ministrator give notice, to all persons interest- forsale, at reduced prices complete assort-
ed in raid estate, by causingg an attested copy Inent of BRASS FIRE SErTTS.
of this order to be pAblished three weeks suc. Iaverhill Feb. 14.
cesively in the E-sex Patriot, printed in Ha-
verhill,the last p'Ablicstion to be fourteen days Subscribers are requested to ca
at least before said time, that they may be ubscriberare request to call &
present, and shew cause if any they have, why take the remaining numbers of the
said account should not be allowed. Baptist Magazine for January. Also,
D. A. WHITE, Judge of Probate st received the number for March
.4 true copy of reccod,just
.Ates;, NATI''t.LORD, Jr, Ret at the Patriot Office Book-store.
March, 10, NC-21. 'March 10,

Nathaniel Hills

HAS just received and for sale,
Vegetable Rheumatic

riety of0 ookp, which he had con.
POETRY. staitly' before him, that'which'he :
Fun Ta PATOIT. studied" itlf the greatest appli-
ENVY. cation was'the Bible."
S .Wye the fiend of the wasting forni; -o::o---
Who howl. at night to the moaning storm- THE INQUiSITION.
Who treads alone by the p;thless shore,. When the Jews were inform-
And joins his cry with the ocean's roat? ed of their intended banishment 1

Saw ye the flend 'ofthe treacherous wile, fro Spain, they had recourse to
Who stabs the heart beneath virtue's smile-- their usual mode of averting dan-
Whose hand unseen strikes the deadly blow, ger. Ferdinand & Isabella were
Which rives the heart with the pang of woe'? 1ithen at war with the kingdom of C

Saw ye the fiend, who in midnight's sky Grenada, and the unfortunate Is-
Treads rougho'er the tomb whit ascornful eye; raelites very properly thought, I
Who blots'the renown of the just & the brave, that the offer of thirty thousand
And breaks on therest of the fearful grave ? ducats, might obtain for them

Saw ye the fiend of the withering smile, leave to remain in th kingdom,
Who ensnares the heart with delusive guile- Under certain restrictions. This
Who ruins the hopes of life's earliest morn proposition Was ,on the point of
With the lurid breath of the blast of scorn ? being acceded to-but Torque-
Saw ye the fiend of the lonely hour, nada, the first Grand hiquisitor
Who scornfully treads upon Beauty's flower- General of Spain, on hearing this
Who gloomily grasps with the hand of shame, intelligence, took a.crucifix in his
The-laurel which waves o'er the Hero's fame? arms, and repairing forth to the

Oh fly from his sight-hu his treacherous royal residence, addressed his
Ohflyfom hs sght-h hi treachery sovereigns with a high tone of in-
snare- 1 b
He will plunge thee deep in the gulf of des- dignation.--" Judas, (said he,)
pair- first sold his mast.rj fbr thirty pie-
From his terrible glance, like the stormy wind ces--your Highnesses are now go,'
fly, incg to sell him a second time Jor
For danger lies hid, when that spirit is nigh. 0 sl h Heo ie
p Xx. thirty thousand." Here (added
lihe, laying down 'his crucifix)
LIFE. "take him, hasten and sell him."
IrFE is a sea where many a danger lies, Their Highnesses bowed down
And many a tempest o'er its surface flies ; before the Inqiisitor, and the
The,pan, who gives his understanding scope, e is
May safely sail it, while illumined by Hope, sentence of banishment was pro-
But,when the passions rattle long and loud, nounced. This measure, with the
And Hope is shrouded in Misfortune's cloud, subsequent emigration of the
Reason, appalled, yields up the stubborn helm, MoreSCOes, deprived Spain ot
Acldswelling waves the crazy vessel whelm, nearly two millions of inhabitants.
Save scattered fragmentd,iought is left behind: r
This isin truth, the shiwreck'of the mind, '
Tis...is,..in.......h .. A WISE REPROOF.

MISCELLANEOTJS.; Three or four noblemen (says
LSCELLANEOe Clerc) who countenanced Mr
DOMESTIC HAPPINESS. Locke, met one day at Lor.'
As notwithstanding all that Ashley's, rather for amusement
wit, or malice, or pride, or pru- than business. After some com-
dence, will be able to suggest, pliments, very little conversation
men and women must at last pass took place till the butler brought
their lives together; Ihave never in the cards. Mr. Locke looked
therefore, thought those writers on for some time while they were
friends to human happiness, who at play, and then taking out his
endeavour to excite in either sex pocket book, began to write with
a general contempt. or suspicion great attention. One ofthecbmO-
ef the other. To persuade them pafy observing this, asked him
who are entering the o.-'d, -and what he was writing? My lord.
looking all abroad for a suitable (says he) I am endeavoring to
associate, that all are. equally vi- profit as much as possible 'in your
cious, or equally ridiculous ; that company; for,having waited with
'they who trust are certainly be- impatience for the honor of he-
-trayed; and they who esteem are ing in an assembly of the greatest
always disappointed, is not to geniuses of the age, and having
awaken judgment, but to inflame at length obtained this good for-
temerity. Without hope there tune, I thought -I could not do
can be no caution. Those who better than write down your con-
are convinced that no reason for versation. I have set down the
preference can be found, will substance of what has been said
never harrass their thoughts with this hour or two." He had no
doubt and delib-eratiotn; they will occasion to read much of his- dia-
resolj'e since they- are doomed to logue; those noble persons saw
misery, that no needless anxiety the ridicule, and diverted them-
'shall disturb their quiet, they selves with improving the jest.-
will plunge at hazard' into the They presently quitted their play,
crowd, and snatch the first hand entered into a conversation more
that shall be -held toward them. suited to their characters, and
That the world is overrun with spent the remainder of the day in
vice,cannot be denied ; but vice, that manner."
however predominant, has not
yet gained an unlimited domin- Mr. Millard's bill, introduced
ion. Simple and unmingled good into the Legislature of Maryland,
is not in our power, but we may for laying a tax upon Bachelors,
generally escape a greater evil is entitled An act to promote
by -uffering a less; and therefore, the happiness of the people." In
those who undertake to initiate New-Hampshire, on the other
the young and ignorant in the hand, it is proposed to give old
knowledge of life, should be care- Bachelors, as old Continenftals, a
fill to incf:t-ate the possibility of pension to cheer their gloomy
virtue and bhappi'ness, and to en. lives.
cCurageendeavours by prospects r 7
of success."-JOJHKson. oDairy S.cret-Have ready two
--.-o::o-- Pans in boiling water, and on the
SIR ISAAC NEWTON, new inilk's coming to the dairy,
An author observes of this dis- take the hot pans out of the wat-
tinguished philosopher, that "he er put the milk into one of them,
was candid and affable,and always and cover it with the other; this
put himself upon a level with his will occasion, in the usual time,
company. He never tho't either great augmentation of the thick-
his merit or reputation sufficient ness and quality of the cream.
to excuse him froin any of the --
common offices of social life. No SPARTAN OATH.-A curious speci-
singularities, either natural or at- men of the laconic manner in which
focted, distinguished him from state business was despatched among
other men. He was thoroughly the Spartans :-" We that are as good
persuaded f h as you, do constitute you ou King.
pursuadd o te ttuth of Reve- Ifyou defend our liberties, we will
nation ; and amidst the great va- defend you ;if not, not."


Beans, wh
Beef, mess
Butter, Isi
- small I
Candles, n
. dip
cheese, ne'
Flax seed
Flour, sup
- mid
Rlye flour
Fish, Isle
- mercl
- scale
Corn, sout
Hemp, cle
Ilides, B.A
Hog's lard
Iron, Russ
Leather, sl
Oil, sperm
- Cod, c
Plaister Pa
P'eas, Eng
Pork, navy
Salt, St. U
Spanish se
Seeds, her


cmEs. Pra cts.
ile bush 85
9 200 wt. bbl 10 25
o, No. 1. 8 50
No. 2. -
t qual. lb. 14
do. 11
kegs 1st do. 15
mould 171
Pt- 15
iv milk, 7
bush 1 10
erfine bbi 4 37
Idling 3 75
Shoals qt. 6 -
hantable 2 75
1 16:
bush 47
h. 38
h. .. 50!
"- 55

pn ton
Ayres lb. 15
d, best 70,
ia, Old Sable ton '95 -
Jes 93 -
laughter Ib. 20
y hides 19
best retailing *gal 271
'lear bbl 11'
fish \ 9 50
aris ton 3 50
lish split bush 3
y mess bbl. 11 50
middlings 14 -
cwt 3
hbes 8busl 4 25
pool, coarse -
. fine 4busl
Cod 8buslt 4
Mgars, 1000 M. '11
rds bush 1 50
over lb
Provision Market.

Veal -
Mutton best
Poultry .
Butter, kegs and tubs
Lumplfresh; best
Potatoes -
Meal, rye
- indian
Hay, best, ton, -
Wood, walput, -per foot

'A Valuable E V i for Sale FREjNCH &I ROBEPTSON
S1TUATED in Windhamn, N: 11. one mile CABINET.MAKERS,
LY., i"\ west of thle Londonderry turnpike, con- .fMain Street, near the north meeting.house,
ftaining'150-acres,suitably divided into tillage, T ESPECTFULLY inform their friends and
to mowing, pasturing, orcbarding;and woodland, I.' the public, that they continue to carry
$ cts. and well watered. On" said -Farm are a two on the CABINET making business in all-its
95 story dwelling house, two barns, and other various branches, and they solicit a share pub-
10 50 convenient buildings, with a good well of wa- lie patronage.
ter. The terms will be easy, and made knpwn Feb. 8. t.f.
7 by applying to
J15 JOiINorCHARLES WHITE. Essex, ss. At a Court of Probate hold-
12 N. I. Ifsaid Farm is not sold by the 20th en at Newburyport, in ,tl for said county on
I of March instant, it will be offered to let. the last Tuesday in December, A.D.1820.
18 Windham, March 3. Oa the petition of John Ayer, the second,
16 administrator of the esatateofJosspHK. ATE ,
9 CALEB WOODWARD, late of Ilaverhill, in said county, gentleman,
25 TAILOR deceased. intestate, sh/ewinsg, that the debts
7 Ia, against the estate of said deceased amount
1 12 D ESPECTFULLY informs his customers, to four hundr'-d and forty dollarn-, -ninety-
WIB that he has obtained from Mr. EWAsD three cents more than all hispersonalestate;
Wr.iR from London, his and praying, that he may he duly empowered
3 Newe and improved Art of Cutting, and licensed to sell so much of the real es-
8 which has been highly approved of, and adopt- tate of said deceased as shall be tr-cessary
1 25 ed by the principal Tailors in the United for the payment of said debts with inident-
50 States. This new method is adapted to, and al charges:-
40 is an infallible rule for cutting the following ORDERED, That the last Tuesday
45 garments, viz. Great coats with or without in March next, eleven of the clock before
68 capes, surtouts, dress coats, cloaks, spencers, noon, be assigned as the time for considering
Spantaloons, small clothes, andl vests. These said petition, at a Court of Probate to be hold-
2038 rules with their variations will answer for en at Newburyport, in said county; and that
all forms and fashions. said. administrator give notice to- all persons
Gentlemen's clothing of every des- interested, by causingan attested copy of this
100 cription made in the best manner, and as low order to be published three weeks successive-
98 as can be afforded, at his shop over Mr. Phin- ly before said time in the Essex Patriot, print.
21 eas Carleton's store, next door to Mr. James ed in Haverhill, that they may be present, and
20 How's shew cause, if any tl:ey have, why the prayer
C. W. would express his thanks to of said petition shloul inot be ginted.
ami Ar t .1D.A. Will I 'E, Judge of Probate.
the public for their extensive patronage, and A true copy of record.
12 solicit a continuance. Attest, NVTil'L LORD,Registcr.f
9 75 March 3. Feb. 3. q
3 75.

3 25

3 37
4 37
4 25
4 25
5 25
4 25
r 2

6a 8

7 a 10
6a 10
9 a11'
16 a 17
23 a 25
- 20
42a 50
$12 a 15
87 a 95

Book-store, Y Blank Book .Pan-
,tfactory-Haverhill, .Ms.
W OULD inform his friends and the public
that he has removed his Book-store &
Blank Book Manufactory to the store former-
iy occupied, by Mr. Caleb B. Le Bosquet, a
few rods north of the Bridge, near thit stbre
of David How, Esq. where ne will keep con.
stantly for sale a general assortment of
Books & Stationary,
Account Books & Paper Hangings,
School &S Classical Books,
.*f every description now in use, and an as-
sortment of MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS, cal-
culated for the edification of families and in-
Merchants' Account Books of every
description, constantly on hand. Books rul-
ed to any pattern at the shortest notice ot1 the
PatentCylindricRulisng Machine. 0^-Booksel-
lers, traders, and instructors, supplied by
wholesale or retail, at great discounts for cdsh
or credit.
S**T. C. will sell or manufacttfte
BLANK BOOKS as low as can be obtained in
the state on the best of demy, cap, or pot pa-
per, and ruled to any pattern on. the above
mentioned ruling machine.. I
Carried on in all its branches 'with neatness &
despatch. March 3.

iN the easterly part of Londouderry5 f6ur
JL miles south easterly of the sheeting-house,
and 100 rods from Colby's mills. Said Farm
contains about 60 acres of good land, suitably
dividedlnto mowing, pasturing,and woodland.
On said Farm are a one story dwelling house,
and two barns. For terms, apply to
X. B. Should not the said Farm be pre-
viously disposed of at private ,ale, it Will be
sold at public Auction on Monday the 26th
of March instant, at one o'clock, P. M.
Londonderry, March 3.

W ESPECTFULLY acquaints his customers
and the public that he has received in
addition to his former knowledge of cutting
garments, instructions from Mr. Edward Weir,
lately from Europe, who has taught with great
success in various places, and which is highly
approved of by the principal Tailors in the U.
J. T. returns his sincere thanks to
his customers and friends, for the very liberal
encouragement afforded him, and hopes,, by
attention and punctuality, to mferit a continu-
ance. *.*He will cuit or make gentlemen's
garments of every description agreeably to the
new system at short notice.
March 3.

I NFORtMS the inhabitants of Hlaverhill
and its vicinity, that he has permanent-
ly settled himself in this place; and, from
the experience he has had in various parts of
the United States, and by strict attention to
1 is profession, hopes to obtain a share of pub-
lic patronage. Residence at Dr. S.Hildreth's.
Feb.3. 6w

S hereby given, that the subscriber has been
Sduly appointed administrator of the estate
late of Atdover, in the county of Essex. de-
ceased, and has taken upon himself that trust,
-by giving bonds as the law directs. All per-
sons having demands upon the estate of said
,ieceased, are required to exhibit the same;
and all persons indebted to said estate are cal.
1led upon to make payment to
n .1JOSHtUA BAILEY, Adm'r.
SAndover, Marclh 3.

Goat skin morocco
1 HE subscriber offers for sale near Plais-
L 4w Meeting House, 178 dozen Real
GOAT SKIN MOROCCO, on the most ad-
vantageous terms, for Cash, or good Roan
ALSO-A general assortment of English
and West India Goods, very Cheap for Cash,
or approved credit.
IWANTED, as above, doe thousand good
Sheep Skins with the wool on.
Plaistow, Feb. 9, 1821.

iONSTANTLY on hand and for
sale, a general assortment of Fac-
tory Shirtings and Sheetings, cheap
for cash by JAMES HOW.
Feb. 3.

l 0 FFERS for sale, 10 Hhds. and Tierces of
Molasses, very good and cheap; 10 Hhds.
N. E. Rum, best quality ; 20 Bbls. Fish Oil,
and Blubber; Cod and Pollock Fish, Salmon,
Shad and Mackerel ; Coarse Salt, superior
quality ; 20d. lOd, 6d. 4d. Nails, at factory
prices; Bar-Iron, all sizes ; Nail Rods, and
Plates, best quality, Hoop blister Steel ; 60
Grindstones ;, PlaisterParis,Stone andGround,
100 Bushels Corn ; Seine Twine; A few casks
new Lime, Sugar, Coffee, Teas, &c. hce
20 M. Boards: Joist and Dimension Tim-
ber; 30 M~. Shingles; Clear Boards Plank,
some very wide ; 10 M. Clapboards ; Ten
tons of Salt Hay.
N. B. One Half of a three story
House to let.
Feb. 3. 1821.

RESPECTFULLY informs his friends and
the public that he continues running his
BAGGAGE WAGGON from Haverhill, thro'
Andover to Boston. The waggon leaves Ha-
verhill Mondays and Thursdays, and arrives
in Boston Tuesdays and Fridays-leaves Bos.
ton the same days. Any person wishing to
send baggage will find it carefully attended
t6, by leaving an order in his order boxes kept
at Davenport's, in Boston, at Mr. Locke's and
T.Newcomb's, in Andover.
N B. He will furnish teams to carry bag-
gage to other places, at the shortest notice.
Jati. 16. 8w

HE Subscribers, having been duly ap-
S pointed, by the Hou. DAslIE. GooKIi,
Judge of Prohae, for (he Coulnty of Rocking-
ham, Commissioners to receive, examine and
adjust the claims of the Creditors to the
Estate of
Late of Plaistow, deceased, represented in-
solvent under the administration of MARY
MicBiEL; give notice, that six month from
the Siith day of February inst. are allowed
the creditors, to exhibit and support their
claims, and that we will attend to that busi-
ness, at the house of IsAAc POLLARD, Inn
holder in said Plaistow, on the third Saturday
of February and May, and the first r.-inday
of August next, from two to sti o'clock P. M.
on each of said days.
HENRY TUCKER. Commission-
Plaistow, Feb. 10. 1821.


V I-IE citizens of Haverhill. and its vicinity
are respectfully informed, that the sub-
scriber has taken lodgings at Mn. KEN1DAL'S -
Coffee-Ilouse, where he will be happy to wait
upon those in the line of his profession, who
may please to favor him with their commands.
He has been very politely invited into town,
and is able to exhibit a large number of cer-
tificates of recommendation. Specimens of
his performances may now be seen in a num-
ber of places in this Village. As he will prob-
ably continue hut a short time in town, those
requiring his services, are requested to make
immediate application.
Jan. 20. 18'21.

For'Publishing by Subscription,
,merican Javal Heroes,
in the Fanst WVAr between he
By S. Ptrrxax WALDao, Esq.
THE splendid and unsurpassed achieve-
ments of the modern Navy of Isl: Republu, int
the navalwaarftre with France in the adminis-
tration of AAMrs-with the Barbary Powers,
in the administration of- JrrtEsoN--and witlh
Great-Britain in the administration of MAIU-
sos, have, in some measure, cast into oblivi-
ous shade the no less brilliant, and far more
-wondeiful achievements of the ocean warriors
in the war of the revolution. To cherfsh and
venerate the memories of these immortal cham-
pions of American Independence, is the duty,.
and ought to constitute the pleasure of the
risen and rising generation of Americans. In
the full fruition of the unequalled blessings
they aided in acquiring for no, forgetfulness of
their gigantic labours, would be a species of
ingratitude that Would disgrace the fallen an-
gels. Although we cannot now expect minute
biographies of the many sleeping heroes, who
pouredl out the rich trib'.te of their veins for
a country they loved and served better than
they did themselves,yet from careful research-
es, the author of the proposed publication has
gathered a mass of materials which he found
scattered in a vast variety of places. From
these lie hopes to be enabled to rescue from
oblivion the memories of some of the exalted.
Champions of Amer;can Freedon. The writ-
or hopes to escape tlhe imputation of vanity,
when he says that he is encouraged to prose-
cute the present undertaking, from the favor-
able reception his previous publications have
met with from an indulgent public.-" Rob-
bins' Journal" has passed through twelve large
editions (the 13th in press)-lThe "President's
rour," three-" Memoit's of Jackson,"fle---
and Life ofDecattur," (just published) one ;
making more than seventy thousand atlodecimo,
copies. It is the design of the writer to com-
mence the work with the firstfdawnings of na-
val glory in the gloomy period of the revolu-
tionary struggle, and give Sketchesof'theLives
and Characters of some of the gallant and fear-
less heroes who first dared to assault the
Queen of the Ocean" upon her favourite ele-
Thie Volume will contain from three tofour
hundred pages in large duodecimo-will be el-
egantly printed on fine paper, bound and let-
tered-and will contain an elegant coppei;-
plate frontispiece. The price to subscribers
will be one dollar and fify cents--to non-sub-
scribers one dollar and seventy five cents.
Hartford, Februtary 1821.
Subscriptions for the above received at
Patriot Ojice Book Store.


SITE subscribers having been appointed
Commissioners by the HIon. Daniel A.
White, Judge of Probate, for the county of
Essex, to receive and examine all the' claims
of the several creditors to the estate of
late of Haverhill, in said county, Gentleman,
deceased, intestate, represented insolvent; do
hereby give notice, that six months from the
26th of December instant, are allowed to said.
creditors to bring in and prove their claims ;
and that we shall attend that service at the
house of Capt. JohnAyer, in Haverhill, o n the
last Monday of January next. and the last
Monday of May June following, from 2
to 5 o'clock in the afternoon of each of said.
JAMES AYER, Jr. Commi__ ioners.
IIaverhi!l, Dec. 30. 1820


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