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1 According to a late act of the fate of pelled to confess thus inuch, what have ly fent us a small piece on Algerine slave

revenue, which the annihilation of our 100—and, above all, it is genuine repubtrade muft occafion.

licanism, and it is religion, and it must be Or, would it be more agreeable to them right, because Virginia does nothing wrong, Mr. William DURAND, Poft Mafter at that the enemy should be encountered in the interior, than that he should be repull- This muit be very consoling to the friend | Milford, Conn. has been removed from ed from the coast, of the United S:ales ?

of freedom and religion, and to the pbi. Il office. Mr. Durand is a worthy federalis, Are our Mechanics prepared to abandon lanthropist : In the New-England states, and had held the office, from which he has The work-bench aud the anvil to become

which, it is well known, are very arifo now been dismissed by Mr. Granger, for soldiers ?

cratical, and in which there are no llaves, || upwards of ten years. There is no reason Are they desirous to exchange the tools of their trade for the weapons of war ?

the blacks are not only allowed to attend afligned for his removal. Or, in the event of our coast being only public worlhip, but a seat is assigned for beleaguered, our commerce only intercept. | them in every meeting-house : but " they ed, and their several occupacions thereby manage these things better in” Virginia.

FOR THE BALANCE. enly ruined, would they be satisfied to

carn a scanty and precarious sublistence There, it is not enough to deprive human for their famílies by the fame employments, I beings of their liberty—it is not enough to to which they were compelled to resort compel them to dreg out a miserable exift

AST Wednesday, (being before the adoption of the lederal govern ence, on the plantations, under the tortur-training-day") I once more met my old ment ! ing lath of a hard-heated overseer : As a

friend, Capt. Stargazer. He appeared, Does not every interest of the communiiy, whether agricultural, commercial,

refinement in barbarity, those wretched (not indeed with a company, for that, like or manufacturing, loudly call for an effi. laves, must be debarred from the com

the merry Andrew's estate, is neither here cient fyftem of national defence ? forts, and consolations of the gospel-they

nor there, but he appeared in a flaunting In the present situa:ion of the world, 1 must be robbed of the last and dearest hope | military coat, with red facings, whether to can the independence of the United States of man--they must not be permitted to

make people look upon him as a bloody be preserved by any other means ? And is there any middle course between

hear the promise of liberty and happiness fellow, or merely to let them know that he fuch a system of 'defence (comprehending || beyond the grave. .

was a military man, I cannot tell-11 the an immediate increase of our navy) or the

latter was his object, he discovered more

Dy the tyrants of Virginia expect to complete lacrifice and surrender of our find safety in such measures ? Is it by bru: poflefled ;– for nobody would have fus.

wisdom toan I ever before supposed he national interest and character ?

Ought the dire&tion of the national de. || talizing their Naves, that they intend to fence, consistently with the honor and the secure themselves from the vengeance of pected him for a soldier, had it not been salety of the country, to be confided to any other than an honorable, brave, firm, 1 ken men ! If you mean to save yourselves injured and oppressed humanity ? Mifta. for the faced coat. He had not turned

“two mincing sleps into a manly fride ;" and independant Chief Magistrate ? from destruction, you must civilize

nor had he taken a queer kind of unsol. Whether all or either of these charac.


One thing teristics belong to the present incumbent, flaves—you must render their condition as dierly warp out of his Jimbs.

I could not avoid remarking :--The capmay be clearly ascertained, on peruling | tolerable as poslible-you must extend 10 “ Callender's Prospect before Us," with them the benefits of the gospel-you must tain mounted one of those black cockades, the author's explanation, or by enquiring teach them to hope for that happiness in which he formerly declared was a badge at Carier's mountain or elsewhere. future which they are denied here. II

of monarchy : But, as it to alter the na. It may not suit many of our citizens to

intend to make them wear the yoke

ture of the thing, and to render it perseek refuge in the mountains-and, we

you truít, there are but few of them THAT of bondage quietly, you will do well to

feally harmless, and, consequently, reWOULD MAKE PROPOSALS OF SUBMISSION diminish, rather than increase its weight. publican, he took care to place this badge TO AN INVADING ENEMY.

on the wrong side.

CORPORAL TRIM. A late Aurora says, that " Mr. Tench Coxe, at present purvey.

Hudson, Sept. 11, 1804. or of public supplies, an officer under " the administration of Mr. Jefferson, was a tory in the revolution, and a traitor To Correspondents. " who guided the murderers of his coun. " trymen into Philadelphia ; and that he “ is not a man of truth or confiftency, but

" ALCANDER" has hit upon a hap“ is as treacherous in private relations as py method of conveying moral truth."

" he was faithless in public duty.” His « Vifion," shall have a place.
Editor's Closet.
When Mr. Jefferson's friends are com.

Our unknown correspondent, who latenot his opponents a right to say. · Virginia, a slave receives twenty lashes

ry, and another on Gratitude, is desired to * for being found in a house devoted to In the same article it is acknowledged continue his favors. Communications at " the worship of Almighy God ! !”

that the same old tory, &c. &c. &c. has present on hand will be attended to in Now this is liberty, and it is equality, i been a principal writer for the Aurora. course,

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and set them out in the bottom of th: I give the public, in whose opinion the du.
The Balance.

he be capable of feeling, he suffers al. felt groans ; to mark the orphans' fighs
ready all that humanity can suffer. Sut and tears.--And having done ibis, I would
ters, and wherever he may fly will luffer, uncover the breathless corpse of HAM.
with the poignant recollection, of having || ILTON-I would lift from his gaping
taken the life of one who was too magnan wound his bloody MANTLE-I would hold
imous in return to attempt his own. it up to heaven before thein, and I would
Had he have known this, it must have par- afk, in the name of God, I would ask,
alyzed his arm while it pointed, at fo in. | whether at the light of ir they felt no com.
corruptible a bosca, the instrument of punction.
death. Does he know this now, his heart, You will ask perhaps, what can be done,

if it be not adamant, must lotten-it it be to arrest the progress of a practice which E X TRACT.

not ice, it must melt. But on this article has yet so many advocates ? I answer,

I forbear. Stained with blood as he is, if nothing-it it be the deliberate intention FROM THE COLUMBIAN COURIER. he be penitent, I forgive him and it he be to do NOTHING. But it otherwile, much not, before chele altars, where all of us

is within our power, , To the Editor.-If ycu think the following worth appear as suppliants, I wish not to excite

Let then the governor see that the laws inserting in the Courier, you have my consent to your vengeance, but rather, in behalf of

are executed--Let the council dilplace the make it public. From Yours, &c.

an object rendered wretched and pitiable man who offends against their majefly.JACOB BENNETT. by crime to wake your prayers.

Let courts of justice frown from their Middleborough, June 22.

But I have said, and I repeat it, there | bar, as unworthy to appear before them, are those whom I cannot forgive.

the murderer and his accomplices. Let A NEW METHOD OF HEADING CABBAGES

I cannot forgive that minister at the al- ll the people declare him unworthy of their IN THE WINTER. lar, who has hitherto furborn to remon.

confidence who engages in such sanguinary fliale on this subject. I cannot forgive contests. Let this be done, and should AST tall, at the usual time of

that public prosecutor, who entrusted with lise Atill be taken in single combat, then

the duty of avenging his country's wrongs, the governor, the council, the court, the taking in cabbages, I had a number that

has seen those wrongs and taken no meaf- || people, looking up to the Avenger of sin, were well grown, but which had no ap

ures to avenge them. I cannot forgive may say, “ we are innocent—wc are in peara: ce of a head. I dug a irench or

nocent,' the fou: bero declivity of a hill, about 18

that judge upon the bench, or that gov. inches wide and 20 or 22 inches deep, and

ernor in the chair of fate, who has lightly

I cannot for. took 16 cabbages of the above description. passed over such offences.

ellift finds a sanctuary. I cannot forgive trench, in their natural position, with the reots weil covered with rand : I then fil

you, my brethren, who eill this late hour led the trench with straw on each Gde of

have been filent, whilft successive murders
were committed. No; I cannot forgive

[The following document, is a sufficient refutation the cabbages, and laid ftraw over the top

of all the foul calunny that has been published of them to prevent the sand from getting you, that you have not in common with the freemen of this state, raised

against Gen. HAMILTON, since his death. voice

your in; then place a rail over the middle of the

Edit. Bal ] trench to prevent any pressure on the cab.

to the powers that be, and loudly and ex. bages, and completed the work by throw.plicitly demanded an execution of your laws. Demanded this in a manner, which

WASHINGTON of HAMILTON. ing on more straw and forming a ridge of

if it did not reach the ear of government, fand over the whole to keep out frost and

would at least have reached the heavens, Extract of a letter from General W ASH. water. In the latter pare of March 1 o.

INGTON, to the President of the U. pened the trench and took out the cabba. Land plead your excuse before the God that fileth them. In whose presence as I ftand,

nited States, dated ges, and found each one with a common fized head, white, solid, and well talted. I should not feel nyílt innocent of the

MOUNT-VERNON, SEPT. 25, 1798. blood which crieth against us, had I been IT is an invidious task, at all times to filent. But I have not been filent. Ma.

draw comparilons, and I shall avoid it as пу of you who lear me are my witnesses

much as possible ; but I have no hesitation -the walls of yonder temple, where I Monitorial.

in declaring, that it the public is to be de. have heretofore addressed you, are my wit prived of the service of Col. HAMILTON nesses, how freely I have animadverted on

in the military line, that the poll he was To aid the cause of virtue and religion.

this subject, ir the presence both of those destined to hill will not čali y be fup. who have violated the laws, and of those

plied; and that this is the sentiment of the whose indispensable duty it is to see the E XTRACT

public, I think I can veniunto pronource, laws execuied on those who violate them. From the Rex. E. Noit's Sermon, on the death of

Although Col. HAMILTON has never ačied I enjov another opportunity; and would in the character of a general officer, yet GENERAL HAMILTON.

to God, I might be permitted to approach his opportunities, as the principal ard for once the last Icene of death. Would most confidential aid of the Commander

10 God, I could there alle mble on the one in Chiet afforded him ibe means of view. OR this act, because he disclaim. li fide, the disconlolate mother with her lev. ing every thing on a larger scale than ed ii, and was penitent, I forgive hiin. en fatherless childier--and on the other those who had only divisions and brigades Buechere are those whom I cannot for. those who admiriller the justice of my in allend 10:-who knew nothing of the

couutry. Could I do this, I would print correspondencies of the Commander in I mean not his antagonist. Over whose hem to these lad obje&is. I would en Chiet, or of the various orders to, or erring fleps, if there be tears in heaven, a treat them, by the agonies of bereaved rantactions with the general sult of the pious matter looks down and weeps. Il fondness, to listen to it.e widow's beari. army-These advantages and lus having





Literary Notice.

served with usefulness in the old Congress, ical occurrences of the past month, the fic, whilft it affords the pureft delight, has in the general convention, and having fil first place and largest room being always the power of directing, Toothing and conled one of the molt important departments allotted 10 those of the United States. The troling the human paflions. The persua. of government with acknowledged abili. debates of Congrels, and fach debates of fion of its indluence occasioned some of the ties and integrity, has placed him on high the several ftaie legifla:ures as may be of greatest of the ancient legislators and phiground; and made him a conspicuous ll general importance to the union, and make lofophers to recommend it as an essential character in the United States and even in a part of its history, Thall be given in a part of republican education. We shall Europe-To these as a matter of no concise form. In this part all acts of con- therelore give some of our pages 10 musmall consideration, may be added, that as gress will be recorded ; and thus not only sic as a science, and to its history, withoca lucrative practice in the line of his pro The substance of our national counsels, but casional reviews, taken from the most apfefion is his most certain dependance, thi the names of those who take an important proved aushorities of the best new musical inducement to relinquiih it must in some share in them, will be handed down to the pieces which shall be published in Europe. degree be commensurate. By some he is impartial judgment of pofterity, and those Nor can the Drama be deemed foreign to considered as ambitious man, and not yer born be enabled to form a just o. a work, whose great object is to improve therefore a dangerous one. That he is am. pinion of the talents and virtues of their the public mind. Those new pieces, birious I shall readily grant, but it is of ancestors. There will be added a collec. whether American or English, which are that laudable kind, which prompts a man tion of impor:ant face papers, which will likely to have a favorable influence on the to excel in whatever he takes in hand. Aand at once as incontrovertible proofs and morals and manners ot society will be duly

illuftrations of the historical facts. A recommended to the notice and approba. “ He is enterprising-quick in his per

chronicle which will be a depository of tion of the public. And the performers ceptions--and his judgment intuitively

those remarkable occurrences that are most of diftinguished eminence on the American great : Qualities efTential to a great milita

apt to enter into common conversation, lage hall receive the meed which it is the ry character, and cherefore I REPEAT THAT HIS LOSS WILL BE IRRE

will succeed the history and the debates. duty of fair criticilm to bestow upon PARABLE."

The second or miscellaneous and litera. merit. ry part, will be devoted to the improve The next chapter will be devoted to a ment of the public mind and morals. At

review of new publications whether origthis moment the world is inundated with inal or republished, in America, and of books, which, under the most treacherous fuch of the European works also as shall and seductive form contain the most deadly be found worthy of particular attention.

poison to the morals of society. Not de. Pieces of poetry will conclude the whole. FROM THE CHARLESTON COURIER.

ism alone, but immorality and Atheism are Each of these two parts shall be paged PROSPECTUS.

insinuated through the medium of those separately from the other, lo that at ihe

productions, which, from their nature, are end of the year ihe twelve numbers may IT is allowed, that nothing of the lice.

most apt to lay strong hold upon the tancy be divided into two volumes ; one under rary kind is at this time so much wanted as of young persons. He who detects such the title of the HISTORICAL, the other a periodical publication, which would books, and arrests the hand of youth when that of the LITERARY REGISTER ; combine within itself the two-told advan.

stretched forth roule them, and on the other and with the last number of the year, a tages of diffusing general knowledge, and

hand takes the pains to select and recom. || separate title page and index shall be given, Aanding as a permanent record of all the mend to studious perusal those which have to be perfixed to each volume. public transactions of the time; which an opposite tendency, may be fairly rank Such is the intended plan of the propos. would enlighten the minds, and improve ed among the benefactors of mankind.

ed publication ; and if it were executed the morals and the manners of the existing

For the attainment of these important with candor and tolerable ability, few generation, and deliver down to posterity,

ends, it is proposed to arrange the con would helitate to alluw that its advantages for the use of the future historian, all the

tents of this division in the following or. must be great. The first, and perhaps the political facts and public transactions of

most important of them, is the communi. ihe day ; untinged with talíe colouring and

The first chapter shall contain such ex. cation of political intelligence through a unsullied by political prejudice.

tracts from works of celebrity in prose as medium perfectly pure. The English Such a work has been long contemplat

may be recommended by their literary ex work already alluded 10 is a remarkable in. ed by the Subscriber, and he is encouraged

cellence, or their usesul information rel. Atance of the value of such writing. There !0 proceed in it by the promile of lupport pecting subjects of local or general impor.

are no annals extant, (not even excepting tance ; and such new discoveries as may from many respectable acquaintances, with

thole composed at times remote from the whose influence and patronage he hopes to have been found useful, and such inveni.

events cun memorated) which have obtain. publish it soon, undei ihe tiile of tions and projects as Thall have had the rest

ed a greater reputauon for impartality ihan of successtul experiment, shall be explain THE MONTHLY REGISTER

the hillory in Dodsley's Register of ihe ed and untolded, for the benefit of agricul. ll Occurrences of the Tinies, although writ. AND turists, manufacturers and inechanics, and

ten by a man who was considered as one REVIEW OF THE UNITED STATES. for the improvement of domestic æcoro. of the most zealous and schement lupport.

This work will be conducted as nearly micks. Among others, thole parts of the ers of a particular party. That great au, as possible on the plan of the English An reports of agricultural societies in Europe, thor well knew (what the editor of the prenual Regilter, whose repu:ation for utility

hich hall appear likely to apply to the fent undertekug will ever keep in mind) and agreeableness has not been equalled by different soils, climates and natural cir.

he great difference shere is bei ween the that of any other produftion of ine lame

cumstances of the United States. Literary ffice of a historian and a partizai:. The kind. Eich numher will be divided into and miscellaneous essays will be added. opinions otine latier are estima ed accord. two parts; the first historical and poliucal, Every thing which contributes to inno ing to the character in vibich they are giv, the lecond in:scellaneous and literary. cent pleasure, and can preserve the mind en ; nor can blame be juftly inipured on

The historical part will contain a regų. from the inidchiels of idleness, should be "account of the zeal manikefted by hole of lar and impartial bistory of the great polii. considered as worthy of cultivation : Mulany party in a state, whilst its adversaries

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Thomas Cooper, E'q. of Pennsylvania,

it is said, has undertaken to write the life

aflail them with equal violence. But the views so long established in London and al promulgation will have a molt extenfive business and consequently the duties of an Paris have greatly tended to harmonize and good effect ; for none can plead ignorance, ! historian are wholly dissimilar. He stands purify the style of the French and English and a few spirited examples of enforcing pledged, by the very nature of his under-languages. Many a loose and careless the law will iend to correct a fpecies of in. iaking, to a rigid impartiality ; his en. writer has been made correct by the salu-l, fulting barbarism too prevalent in some of gagement is to communicate information, tary censures of public criticism. In this our high roads—where it is sufficient for not to make proselytes ; to relate and ar. part of his duty the Elitor also pledges i gentleman to appear in a decent carriage to sange

in clear order the fa&ts that actually himself to observe the same impartiality, subjeet him to the insults and often times occur, not to uige opinions concerning and to render the same literary justice to the to be run down by a fleet of these white them; to state the measures which govero - political writer, whether he maintains the

political writer, whether he maintains the Natives, who go in squads, and drive—and meats adopt not to censure or delend opinions of Mr. Burke or Mr. Paine ; of hooi-and yell-like so many :Iohawks. them.

Montesquieu or Machiavel; and to the in An arbitrary custom has hitherto pre. The Editor is aware that there are two

vestigator of moral philosophy, whether vailed by the drivers of carriages approach. diftin& fpecies of history, each of which he brings his tenets from the bright and sa. ing a city, peremptorily claiming the right has been warmly applauded and warmiy

cred altars of Christianity, the porticoes of of the road, even if lighi, and to compel condemned. The one lounded on the Gre. the Lyceum, or the cheerless gardens of loaded carriages going from a city to turn cia: model, in which facts are stated with Epicurus. In the performance of this out, regardless of the relative situations very little of the historian's own remarks or part of his undertaking, the Editor is of each, and often under circumstances exdisquisitions : the other formed by Levy, I promised the affiftance of some literary tremely aggravating. This law will teach and since enlarged by Voltaire, Robertson, friends, and he hopes to be favored with Glutual accommodation and civiliiy. Hume and Gibbon, which gives greater the aid of those gentlemen of letters in

A. Z. scope to the powers of the historian's | Carolina, who are desirous of supporting

And be it further enadled, That in a}] mind ; permits him fully and minutely to a LITERARY WORK UNCONNECTED WITH

" cases of persons meeting each other on describe the manners and morals of the va.

" any turnpike road, or public highway, sying ages ; to trace every event through

In the first numbers will be given a re “ in this state, travelling with carriages, the windings and inazes of public or pri- :rospect of the history of the United

sleighs, waggons or caris; the persons vate intrigue to exhibit his knowledge of States, and an examination of the princi

meeting shall seasonably turn, drive and man in splendid portraits of distinguished pal original works which have appeared in

convey their carriage, Neigh, waggon characters; to expatiate in moral and phi. America.

or cart, to the right of the center of the losophical observation on each passing

The terms to Subscribers, will be SIX

road, lo as to enable each other's care scene : and to distinguish each remarkable DOLLARS PER ANNUM ; half a year's

riage, Deigh, waggon or cart, to pass actor according to his deserts, in the lan

fubicription to be always paid in advance; " each other without interference ; under guage of eulogium or reproach. the Soft at the time of subscribing. From

" the penalty of five dollars for every nego Which of those two kinds of history is this rule no deviation will be made ; and

“ le&t or offence, to be recovered by the the more useful or the more entertaining, it the very high respeat which the Editor en.

party aggrieved, in an action of debt, is not now requifite to discuss: but it seems

tertains for his country friends, induces 'eviden: that the first is more suitable for him to request, that they will not put

cin any court having cognizance thereof,

" with costs of fuit." histories of our own times. It is a busithemselves :o the trouble of sending an for appointing turnpike.commisioners,

[Ninth fe&t. ad order for the MONTHLY REGISTER AND 'ness of great difficulty and delicacy to al

and for other purposes.] sign the motives of the conduct of actors

REVIEW, without an accompanying order

for the cash. who are living, and whose characters cannot be thoroughly divulged, until time shall

“ Rusticus es Corydon, sed Munera curat Alexis." bring forth the memoirs oi those who were

Subscriptions will be received in Charlesmost intimately connected with them.-

ton by J. DAVIDSON, Esq. Library : and Few are able, and of those very few are

at the offices of the Ciły Gazette, Times, willing to disclose the arcana of state al.

and Charleston Courier; and agents will fairs ; their interest, their friendship, their

be appointed to receive them, and to de. Be it our weekly task, political connections forbid it ; and it is a

liver ihe books in ibe principal towns and To note the passing tidings of the times talk no less arduous and upgracious to de. cities of the other states, of which notice

>>>>>400<<<<<< Jineate the manners and morals of a whole

will be given in future advertisements. nation, than those of one of its principa! || published as soon as it can be printed after

The first Register and Review will be Dudson, September 11. magistrates. What is excellent, and what we should view with rapture, it related of a number fhall have subscribed sufficient

67 The annual Meeting of the Members an ancient commonwealth, the influence to defray the expences of the work.

of the Berkfire and Columbia Misjonary of habit leads us to contemplate with in.


Society, will be held at Weft-Stockbridge difference ; nor is it otherwise with respect

No copies will be sold but to subscribers. to those things which should excite our

on Tuesday next. indignant reprobation. Every motive,

GOOD EXAMPLE. therefore, and every reason tend 10 bind the Editor to that strict and impartial plan

Hoad Law,

Al a late commencement of the Uni. of history, for which he considers him

versity of North Carolina, the senior class self inviolably pledged to his fubfcribers.


were all dressed in unitorm coats oí home. The critical part of this work, which as

spun cloth. well as the historical chapters, will be THE several Printers in this ftate are wholly original, may be as beneficial in particularly requested to publish the fol. the literary as the former in the political lowing important extraĉt from a Law of republic. It is well known, that the re. the latt session. It is short, and its gener


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The Rey. ELIPHALET NOTT, of Alba. Georges, and eleven others were guil- if dered the garrison there to be reinforced ny, has been elected President of Union lotined at Paris on the 25h June. Eight with 5.00 inen and provisions for ten College, in place of the Rev. Dr. Maxcy, persons who were condemned to death have i months. The troops have been drawn from who has accepled the Presidency of the received pardons from the Lmperor. Piedmoni, and passed the 6th inft. through University of S. Carolina.


LONDON, JUI.Y 3. The Ship Draper, Capt. W. Howell,

JULY 4. has arrived at New Haven from the coast

George Von Suételon has laid before of Peru and Chili, after a voyage of iwo

The Hon. Lieut. Jones, belonging to the Emperor of Ruffia a plan for enlarg- the Naiad 'trigate, who was tried by a Court years, with a cargo of between 40 and

ing the port of Revel, so as to be able to 50,000 Hair Seal Skins. contain the whole Russian navy, as also

Martial at Piy mouth, for strikingite First

Lienenant of that ship, and was sentenced for fortifying the entrance of the Gulph of

to be shot, has received his Majesty's molt Commodore Preble has failed with his | Finland, and the coasts of the large islands

gracious pardon. Squadron, all in good health and spirits, of Oorel and Dagho. The Emperor ap.

A letter from Rotterdam, of the 23', from Melina for the bombardiment of Tri. proved this plan and assigned tour millions

mentions the death of the Prince of Or. poli. His Squadion consists of four bombof roubles towards its execution.

ange. vesels, and four large gun-boals.

The French design to attempt a landing as

nearly as poflible at the same time on Jer. It is said that the elegant buildings in sey and Guernsey, and formidable rein. Boston increase so rapidly that the bricks forcemeurs had arrived on their coasts from

The kinot. laid, and which will be laid, during the che interior. spring, summer and autumn of this year, The communication between the Court will average inore than ONE MILLION of England and Russia, leave no doubt a week..

but they must reter to objects of very gen

eral iniere ft to the states of the Continent. A Pittsburgh paper, of August 18, says, It appears that 25 Rufian Ships full of “ Last weck arrived at this place, a number troops have arrived at Corfu and liom au.

MARRIED, of emigrants from the prince of Wirtem. thentic advices from Constantinople, and In this city, on Wednesday evening last, Mr. berg's territory in Germany, and have de. the Black Sea, very large armaments are CORNELIUS TOBY, to Miss SUSAN WEBB. scended the Ohio to commence a settlement preparing in the latter place.

In this city, Capt. RICHARD BARKER to Mrs. on Bull Cicek."

According to a letter from Bologna, Catharine Rabine.
General Cisarpentier, Chiel of the Ital.

At Loonenburgh, on Friday evening, Mr. Ralen Yesterday morning, the French frigates ian arıny, has passed through that city with

BARBER TO Miss SALLY Corfix. Dido and Sybele got under way, and as 200 hussars, on his way to Rome, for the was supposed, proceeded to sea ;-ihey

At New York, the 1st inst. Capt. Reuben PAD. purpose of escorting the Holy Father to went halt way to the Hook, put about and

DOCK, of this city, to Miss MARY NICHOLS of France, should his Holiness consent to un. came to anchor again in Gravesend Bay, dertake the journey.

that place. just below the Narrows. The objeet of

At Norfolk, (Vir.) by the Rev. Mr. Whithead, their going there is not known, but it is

Letters from Constantinople mention,

Mr. N. SMITH, who was lately tried at the Borough conjectured that they intend to embrace the that English Commissaries swarm in the

Court on suspicion of being concerned in the murder forit favourable opportunity of going to

Levant. They are employed by the Eng. of Lewis l'Orient, to the widow of said l'Orient ! sea, as they are now in light of the British,

lish Government to buy up provisions and thips, and can easily perceive when they || inhabitants at Malta, and for the British

other necessary objects for the garrison and are out of the way. [New-York Gazette.] squadrons in the Mediterranean,chefe Com.

The Pinell. inissaries hire, at a high price, all the thips

they can get hold ot in the port of ConMadame Maria Louis Touffaint, wid stantinople. One of these Commissaries ow of the late Gen. Toussaint Louverture, had failed with eighteen empty vessels to lately arrived at New York from St. Thom. purchale the grain at Ode ffa, and another as.

was employed in dispatching numbers of

vellels for Tangorock, where they are to A genıleman lately from Spain informs, toke in iron ; a third was loading twelve that i broughout the interior of that country

ships in the post at Constantinople with the grates scarcity of provisions prevailed. Calt, meal, vegetables, fruits &c. The

DED So extreme was it at Madrid, in the month

French Minister, General Brune, has preof June, what a royal order was issued or.

In this city, the 1st inst. Mrs. MARY WIL. fented several memorials with complaints on this subject, though hitherto without a

LIAMS, wise of Mr. Thomas Williams, in. dering all the inhabitants who had nou resided there for ten years to leave the

The 60th year of her age. ny effect, and many think that English gold city immediately.

Ar Stockport, Penn. on the 5th ult. af er nine This diftiesling cir.

has got the better of the policy ot the Di. cumstance was occasioned by the failure van, and that this pernicious metal has e

days illness of the palpi-ation of the heart, Mrs.

RebrccA KNIGHT, w fe of Mr. John Knight, and of the last crops. ven penetrated into the seraglio.

seungest daugh er of Valentine Jenkins, of Dutch. [Mercantile Advertiser,] Government has been informed that the

ess county, in his siste, aged 50 years. She has preperations in England for an expedition left a disconsclate husband, iwo children, ard a nu. A Paris paper tries that " Gen. MO gainst the Cape of Good Hope, are real.

mercus circle « lielatives to lament her ea ly death. REAU is on his paffuge to the United in destined for the Mediterranean, to ar In Elegiac 'in's to he memory of Mrs. Knight, States of America."

ack Porto Ferrojo, and has therelore or. are unavoidallý postponed until our rex,

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