of this country might find a useful lesson “ selt (may the omen be averted !) I can more complete burlesque on democracy. That he if they would but profit by it. They would * only declare that the fi it stroke of a re. can obtain the office, even backed with all the insee the faithood and wickednels of those " bel drum would be the signal for my

fluence of our Attorney-General, we do not believes demagognes who would endeavour to per. “ intended departure.”.

but the mere attenipt serves to shew how high he suade them that there can be no freedom Those Americans who read the above conceives himself to stand with the party. It under any but one form of government ; can hardly fail of applying certain parts of serves to shew how much his expectations have and that the controul of any government it to the present state of social life in this

been raised ; and it is possible—nay, even probable, in any hands but that of the people, is in

that Cheetham thinks the council dare not refuse country i

“ embittered as it is by the inconfitent with happiness or independ. | fusion of party spirit"; or rather rancour.

him any thing he asks. If any threats about "ibe ence. GIBBON was soon after obliged to leave

bottom of bis ebest," should operate in his favor, and

he should be appointed to the sheriff's office, it is to In the attachment of Gibbon, the cele that happy land forever ; and his words brated historian, to that country, and in have been fince verified. Revolt did ter

be hoped that one short interrogation will be put to the sentiments which he expresses rel minate in the ruin of that country. And

him- Is he honest ?" peeting it in his private letters to Lord it is worthy of observation that ihe very cap SHEFFIELD, there is more conveved than democrats who were most impatient to be It is said that a certain candidate for the office ang there would be in volumes such as we

released even from the control of their own Sheriff of the city and county of New York, has been se could write. For years he had made it his democracies, are now the most funk in much agitated at the sighit of a whipping post, ev:

relidence; and at last, in contradiction to abje&t despondent slavery to BONAPARTE. cr since the punishment of Burbridge for lettei. ndes the desires of his friends, who wished to This is the country 100 for which the

stealing have him at home in England, he had Jacobias here can find no pity, eteem, or written to have his property in England confideration : The real legitimate object The following paragraph actually appeared in the fold, in order to purchase an estate in

of their regards, is the Opprelor, not Bee, in the year 1800. Switzerland ; but he too was chased away

the Oppressed - Not SWITZERLAND, but “ Guilt is more galled by truth, than End, by the French freedom, and the Righis BONAPARTE. This is the natural feeling

innocence by lies : and hence it has been of Man. Of the judgment, erudition, faof their hearts, this is the sentiment mott

said by a set of worthies, that they do not gacity and taste of Gibbon, there is but congenial to their dispositions, their wish care what fallhoods are published concernone voice ; what he says of a country es, and their designs.

ing them, but will never forgive one who and its means of promoting the happinels

meddles with facts !" of its people, may pretty safely be relied

THE Port Folio, pointing out the dif.

We dare not add a syllable by way of comment ; upon. Hear then what he said just at the

ference between Duane, and certain feder. because some folks (in 1803) are for adopting the period when he wrote to Lord SMEFFIELD, al editors, says, “ he is only a certificat.

maxim- The greater the truib, the greater nie to countermand or rather suspend the sale e of his property in England !!

ed citizen of the United States, while they

libel.are natives. They have never been com• Within the lait two or three years our pelled, either by their neceílities or their The Bee says “ the Balance editors frankly contranquility has been clouded (at Lau- || crimes, to roam about the world, like va. fess they dare not speak all the truth."-Since sanne) by the disorders of France. The



paupers, in search of a dir. Mark Anthony gives us credit for our frankness, we « Revolution, or rather the dissolution of graceful subsistence ; they have a country,

sincerely wish we could return the compliment, and " that kingdom, has been heard and felt and a home ; nor have they like Efau and say, that the Bee frankly confesses it has no incli. “ in the adjacent lands. Our domestic || his tribe, fold their birth-right for a mess nation to publish any truth.

harmony is embittered by the infufon of pottage." of party Spirit. Our ladies and gen.

“ We think the Balance has two max. tlemen alume the character of self

" ims-first, to be constantly telling the taught politicians ; and the fober dictates of wisdom and experience, are fi.

2Balance Closet.

public they publish nothing but truth ;

“ second, never to admit any thing which “ lenced by the clamour of the trium. ** phant democrats. The fanatic mif

appears in the Bee to be true.' The following communication appeared in the last

Bee. fionaries of sedition have scatlered the Hudson Gazette ; and, to make some amends for Teeds of discontent in our cities and our neglect of the illustrious subject of it, we readi

It has, indeed, been a standing maxim of ours, villages, which had flourished above | ly give it a republication :

never to publish any thing but truth. We have " two hundred and fifty years without

rigidly adhered to this maxim ; and have repeated.

- COMMUNICATION.; fearing the approach of war, or feeling

ly challenged our adversaries to point out a single " the weight of government. Many in

" CAPTAIN CHEETHAM, instance in which we have knowingly deviated from dividuals and fome communities, ap " The“ able editor" of the American it. If we err, we are thankful to the man who will pear to be infected with the gallic fren. || Citizen, left town on Sunday laft, for Al correct us. Not so with our neighbor Holt." He

is afraid to have his works investigated. Touch zy-the wild theories of equal and l bany. It is said he is in pursuit of the boundless freedom. I am satisfied that

him, and he winces. We have not dealt exclusive. Sheriff's Office of the city and county of « the failure or success of a revolt would New York, which has lately been vacated

ly in general charges against the Bee. We have equally terminate in the ruin of this by the death of Mr. Stagg. Whether be l particularized. Falshoods have been poin:ed out a. * country

While the aristocracy of will be able to obtain it, reks with the coun. gain and again. If, therefore, we are unwilling to “ Berne protects the happiness of its peo cil of appointment to determine. He is admit any thing to be true which appears in that “ ple, it is fuperfluous to enquire wheth. now, it is reported, for the furtherance of paper, it is Holt's fault, not curs. " er it be founded in the Rights of Man. his object, in search of the Attorney-Gen. “ The economy of the state is liberally eral, whose aid it is supposed, will be of el It is not true, as asserted in the Bee, that we ev. “ supplied without the aid of taxes ; and lential service to him. The Attorney. er said the French would give laws to tbe United " the magistrate mus reign with prudence | General is now in Albany."

States, as soon as they got possession of New-Or. * and equity, fince they are unarmed in If it is really true that Cheetham is in pursuit of leans. We stated it as the declaration of a French « the midit' of an armed nation. For my- ll the Sheriff's Office, we have never witnessed a





geonitorial Department. er round the couches of disease and mise. I reason of any favour thewn him, as they

ry, watered with scalding tears : aifuage must surely reflect, that it was owing to the agonising groan, and support the link

certain causes and circumftances, that will To aid the cause of virtue and religion. ing heart.

not apply to them. We presume to make

this intercellion for him, and to hope tha: Mortals ! be warned, and be wise : if ; it will not prove fruitless, from the know. FOR THE BALANCE.

sleep visits your pillows, it health clieers ; ledge of your dispositions in particular,

your habitations--prize and improve the as well as from the reflection in general, REFLECTIONS ON THE TERRIBLE EPIDEM

inestimable blefling : “ rejoice with trem. that humanity is rarely seperable from

bling," and " boast not yourselves of to. IC, AT NEWYORK.

courage, and that the gallapi foldier feels morrow."

as much reluctance to caule, by deliber.

ate decrees, the infliction of death on men “ Wasting, forth

in cold blood, as he does ardour in the day Walks the dire Power of pestilent disease,

of battle and heat of action, to make the Sick nature blasting, and to heartless woe,


enemies of his country perilh by the sword. And feeble desolation, casting down

He may rejoice to behold his laurels The tow'ring hopes and all the pride of Man."

sprinkled with the blood of armed andre. THOMSON FOR THE BALANCE.

lifting adversaries, but will regret to see them wet with the tears of unhappy or.

plans, mourning the loss of a tender, ami. ANHATTAN,* mart of naMessrs. EDITONS,

able, and worthy parent, executed like a tions and queen of cities—the direful an

vile and infamous felon. To the praises gel, alas ! revisits thee ;

HE extract in the Balance of that men, who have been witnesses and And, “ o'er thy splendid domes

last week, from Dr. Ramsay's biftory, harers of your dangers and services in the

respecting the barbarous execution of Col. field, may sound of your military virtues " He draws a close incumbent cloud of death." Hayne, mentions a petition of the ladies

and prowness, we truft you will give the Fair seat of wealthy commerce, lately of Charleston in favour of the unhappy ladies occasion, to add the praises of your crowded with the busy and the gay, how sufferer. Having a copy of that petition,

milder and softer virtues, by furnihing art thou changed ! The cup of bitterness I communicate it for republication. It

shem with a striking proof of your clem. is in thine hand ; the garment of sack was signed by all the ladies in Charleston, ency and politeness, in the present incloth covereth thee. Lurid disease mars except four ; and it does much honour Atance. May the unhappy object of our thy beauty, wastes thy strength and blights to the female character..

petition owe to shat clemency and polite. the flower of thy glory. “ Death has

ness--to our prayers and to his own merits come up into thy windows."

Smitten are
Lord Rawdon is now the Earl of Moira.

in other refpe&ts--what you may think him Rawdon and Balfour, by that instance of thy fons and thy daughters. Where youth

not entitled to, if policy and justice were bloomed and beauty ihed her charms, there favage barbarity, incurred great odium, as

not outweighed in his behalf. To any well in England as in this country. In now are witnelled

other men in power, than such as we the eloquent speeches of Burke and some

think you both to be, we should employ « The deep-racking pang, the ghastly form, others, in the British Parliament, that black

on the occasion more ingenuity and art, The lip pale, quiv'ring, and the beamless eye deed was painted in all its horrors. to dress up and enforce the many pathetic No more with ardour bright."

Z. and favourable circumstances attending bis ** Mute is the voice of joy ;" the found

case, in order to move your passions, and of music ceaseth ; the harp is suspended


engage your favour ; but we think this on the weeping willow : groans, that pain

will be needless, and is obsiated by your OF THE LADIES OF CHARLESTON IN FAthe ear and pierce the heart, echo from

own spontaneous feelings, humane cos.

VOUR OF COL. BIYNE; PRESENTED TO thy gilded chambers. The hum of bufi.

siderations, and liberal reasoning: 0 nels is hush'd to filence ; the mournful

LORD RAWDON AND COL. BALFOUR. thall we dwell on his most excellent chere hearse, unattended and folitary, traverses MI LORD AND SIR,

acter, the outrages and excefies, and perthy lately crowded and busy itreets. Thy WE (hould have reason to reproach innocent and unarmed individuals were

haps murders, prevented by him, to which children lee; thy " trafficers” keep aloof; ourselves with having omiied a proper oc- exposed in an extensive manner; nor sheil thy acquaintance and thy lovers bemoan

cafion of manifesting the tenderness pe. thee atar ofl. 4* How doth the city foli. culiarly characteristic of our sex, it we

we here lay any stress on the mult grievous tary that was full of people !" Hów has

shock his numerous and respectable con. did noi prosess ourselves deeply interested The become as a wilow! She weeperh fore and affe Eted by the imminent and shocking will be aggravated by the mode of it; not

nections muít fuftain by his death, which in the night, her tears are on her cheeks ; deom of the most unfortunate Mr. Hayne, atnong all her lovers she hath none to and it we did not intreat you, in the most complicated distress and sufferings, that

shall we do more than remind you of the comfort her." Her prieits figh, her vir. earneft manner, graciously to avert, pro- mufi befall his young & promising child. gins are affl Eted, and she is in bitter

long or mitigate it. We do not even ness." think, much less do we intend to imply in

ren, to whom, perhaps, death would be Eternal fountain of mercy ! arrest the the remoteft degree, that your sentence is | phanage they will be left in.

more comfortable, than the state of or

All thele hand of the Destroyer, repel the "wrath unjuft; but we are induced to hope, that lihings, we understand, have already been ful vapours," and dispense the balm of every end it proposes, may be equally anhealth. swered, as it carried into execution: for their due weight with men of your hu;

represented, and we are sure will have Ministers of Grace ! descend, and hov to us it does not appear probable, that any,

mane and benevolent minds. whom it is intended to influence, and de



us have already subscribed a former petit* Manhattan was the ancient name of York.

ter from fimilar delinquency, will be enIsland. couraged with the hope ut impunity, by doing it again, not as importunity, but

ion for him, and hope you will regard our

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earneftnefs ; and we pray most fervently, It is true that God sometimes makes use | midity, or by boiling water : and it has a!. that you will forever greatly oblige us, by of wicked rulers to bring about his purpo- ready furnished many of the public as not letting us do it in vain.

fes, but remember, that he has no need of well as private establishments of Paris witla We are, my lord and fir,

them, otherwise than he had of the asses' l buckets, to be used in case of fire.

colt, that he rode into Jerusalem upon ; with all respect,

and we tell you, sir, we have no need of your very anxious petitioners you to strengthen our profession, on the

PARCHMENT. and humble servants.

principles you have gone upon.

I must conclude one of these two is your character :- You are either a man

METHOD of recovering the writing FOR THE BALANCE.

void of even the first principles of reli- | upon parchment decayed by time, and of

gion ; or a blinded bigot to party politics. | making it legible.- Dip the parchment, Messrs. EDITORS,

In either circumstance, you are unfit for obliterated by time, into a vellel of cool

religious discussion. You are not only I water, fresh drawn from the well; in a. IN haste, I have made a few observa. foolish in your choice of subject, but ar.

bout a minute take it out, and press it be. tions on a letter which appeared in the rogant in your prosecution of it. You

tween two papers, to prevent its crumping Bee, of last week. I am truly concerned say,

" as many of my Christian brethren up in drying. As soon as it is moderately to see such undue attacks made on the

the in the Methodift church have been blind dry, if it be not legible, repeat

opera. Christian religion, for party purposes ; ed by the scales of federal flander, fall.

tion two or three times. The skin will and being one of the body of men, to which

hood, ignorance and hypocrify, I have then resume its pristine colour, and apthe writer of that piece pretends to belong, selected, " &c. Do you think, Mr. Firth, pear all alike. I should be happy to see some check put that you are the only one that fees clearly? to such delusions.

That your party only, are clear of flander, September 5th, 1803.

talfhood, ignorance and hypocrisy? Your

folly appears in this as notorious as in the Literary Potice. TO MR. JOHN FIRTH. knowledge of God's way and means of

doing his work among us. God has
wrought a great work among us, and we

rejoice in it, and give him the glory; and
BSERVING in the Bee of the God forbid that any methodist should, like

From the VEW-BRUNSWICK GUARDIAN. 30!h ult. certain extracts from the Mech. yon, give the glory to any man or men, odit conferences, made by you, respect

left like Herod of hated memory, they zing the great increase of that body of peo should be like him (mitten and die.

THE NAUTICAL ALMANAC, ple, under the administration of Mr. Jef.

FOR 1804-PRICE ONE DOLLAR. ferson ; and being an old standing member of that feet of chriftians (both under the

WITH additional improvements, is now A new and valuable Styptic, :hich will stop Bleeding, publifhedma work recessary for all seamen federal and republican administrations)

even of the greatest Blood Vessel. take the liberty to question your authority

and o'hers who are interested in the im. (whoever you may be) for traducing the

provement of navigation, making the long

TAKE brandy or common spirits two Methodist name, and throwing such high

defired problem of finding the LONGI. ounces, castile soap two dramchs, pot. contempt on the author of our religion. Il afh one drachm, scrape the soap fine and

TUDE' AT SEA so ealy as to be learnt The Methodists, Sir, I well know, are a

in a few hours. This almanac will be con. diffolve it in the brandy, then add the despised people ; and would humbly hope | pot-alh and mix it well together, and keep lif a complete let of NAUTICAL TA

tinued annually, and it is intended to pub. that much of the declamation against them

it close in a phial-When you apply it, is !alsely beftowed on them, for their sin

BLES, instead of a repetition of the exwarm it in a vessel and dip pledges of lint gular piety, and according to the words of

planations usually given ; that of 1805, in it, and the blood will iminediately conour Lord - as they hated me, so they will

which will be ready in a lew weeks, will geal upon the application. It operates by hate you. Your fingular attack on us is

contain a table of Logarithms to 6 places of as novel as it is ridiculous ; and I mult coagulating the blood, both a considerable

figures on an improved pian- CLARK'S way within the veslels, as weil as the ex. conclude, fir, that you have. Bo part o!

SFAMAN'S DESIDERATA with the necessary travasated blood, and restraining at the farne Jot with us, although you approach us un.

tables to be used with this almanac, and a time the mouths of the vessels. A few der the feigned garb of brother. Did

simpler method of clearing the lunar disdressings of this medicine may be necessayou not know, vain man, that our mal

lance than has hiiherto been given is also ry if the wound is very deep, or when a ter's kingdom is not of this world ? Dic

published. limb is cut off. you not know that we are not dependent

* As no emolument is expected from on Adams, Jefferson, or any of his friends,

this work, printed at ihe lowest possible for the increase of our church ? If noi, ji

race, at a considerable expence, for the pub. is high time that you studied our discip


lic benefit, it is requefted, the priniers in the line, and there fee in what relation we

United States will endeavour to make it hold ourselves to civil government. We A MANUFACTORY of cloth im. generally known to all American navigaare taught there, as well as in our Bibles, permeable to water, hos lately 'been estab10 respect the powers that are above us ; lished at Paris. Vessels are made of it New-Brunswick, (N.-F.) Sept. 8, 1863. and pray God to give his grace and wil. capable of containing liquids, extremely dom to our rulers—not vainly puff them light, and not liable to accidents. It is up as you do the infidels and i wenty-God. I likewise used for covering sheds, for horse

6 A few copies of the NAUTICAL protessors, that the increase of the church | cloths, water-spouts, bags, and even grea:

ALMANAC, are for sale at the Balancea

Office. is owing to them.

coats. It is not affected by dryness or hu


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“ The situation of the city is most aw.placed by circumspection and restlessness. ful. The drums beat to arms at 10 o'clock I have received inany reports on the man. at night and continued until 12, when al ner in which the people view our adminis. most every citizen was under arms. The tration, on what they hope, and on what

engagement continued until four o'clock, they require. I have almost always observ. Be it our weekly task,

and within these ewo hours two of the 52d | ed a discontent without any pretext, or by To note the passing tidings of the times. regiment have been killed in the neigh. | which those which existed were exaggerat

. bourhood of the Royal Hospital.”, ed. We bave not yet advanced far enough

from the chaos to which we succeeded, and Latest Foreign Intelligence.


the pretensions which contributed not a lit. Two days ago Bonaparte informed the

tle to produce it, are but too well recollect. INSURRECTION IN IRELAND. Council of State, that he would preside in

ed. Indeed, when I see the injustice with it probably for the last time before his de

which our ameliorations are received, and LIVERPOOL, JULY 28.

the liberty which is taken with our con. parture. The sitting was unusually long, Copy of a letter from Dublin, dated Sunday, eleven

and the Consul never appeared more lively, lj duct, I am compelled to ask myself, whethtranquil, and affable, than on this occasion.

er we have not been too gentle, too concil. o'clock 24th current, to a merchant in this town.

He addressed them by a written speech, iating, and whether it is possible for this " DEAR SIR, which related to a number of political and

nation to accommodate itself to a temper. “ You will be shocked to hear that we are administrative topics. He said,

ate authority ? at this moment in a more alarming situation " Before I commence one of the most “ I am pretty well satisfied with the rich than at any period during the unfortunate important journeys ever undertaken by the proprietors. They have that respect and rebellion At an early hour yesterday eve. Chief of an Empire, I think it necessary to

deference for the government, which we ning, a variety of inflamatory proclama. || inform my council of state, that I am per are entitled to require of them. But, per tions were distributed in every part of the teâly fatisfied with their zeal and fidelity, | haps, they have not displayed fufficient town, calling on people to unite as before, on which I have ftill a further reliance, Il consequencemperhaps they have shewn in oppolition to English oppression, &c. ll particularly in my absence.

little anxiety to involve themselves in its and at so early an hour as eight o'clock, a “ A great enterprize occupies my mind, destiny-and, finally, they have, perhaps, large party forced into the Lord Mayor's, great ameliorations demand my attention.

made too few facrifices for supporting it in and seized all the arms and pikes which Without detailing to you, at this moment,

its embarrassments; but this is not the prowere in the house, and about ien o'clock a a vait project, in which I shall require the per moment for investigating all these lubgeneral engagement took place in the neigh-|| affidance of your knowledge and your ef. jeets of disfatisfa&ion. It is, however

, borhood of James- Street, Thomas-street

, | forts, I shall, however describe to you the neceffary, to discover the cause of this unand in every part of the liberty. Lord | different subjects which I am desirous the

different subjects which I am delirous the certainty and coldness in the public opinKilwarden (the Chief Justice of the King's || fe&tions of the council should deliberate ion, and to remedy it promptly by drong Bench) coming into town about 9 o'clock, || without delay.

measures and vigorous institutions. was forced out of his carriage in James. " We cannot conceal from ourselves, “ I know, that in general, the new gov. ftreet, with his nephew and were both kil. that our internal administration has not that ernment is reproached for its expences.led by the pikes.

unity and activity which distinguish our ex If, however, the people could reason when "Col. Brown of the eift, and a few ternal relations. We are powerful and their wants are in question, it would be ea. more officers, and several of the soldiery respected abroad, but at home we are timid. sy to prove that the expences which are so and yeomen have unfortunately been kil. || ly irresolute-obliged to consult public o disagreeable to them, fall in a very small led, iogether with a great number who ap- || pinions without, however, possefling at all proportion on the public trealure; but we pear

of the very lowest order. But what is times the means of controuling or direc well know that the multitude are incapable the most alarming, is that their plots have ting it.

ot entering into such details. The Revobeen carried on with such secrecy that they " Why is our progress thus embarras. lution has rendered them jealous of every are not yet discovered, notwithstanding sed ?-whence these internal distractions ? ching connected with rank and {plendour ; several prisoners were taken. Mr. Clark, This I have not yet completely discovered. but to that, it is proper their minds should of Palmerston, cotton manufacturer, was Perhaps, enterprizes, which require bold be habituated. As to the burthren of tar. Lhot on Arron Quay, at 8 o'clock in the ness, have been conducted with too much es, I am ot opinion, that it is not fuffievening : and it appears there were seve-li circumspection—perhaps, too much im. ciently disguised, and that it may be aug, ral parties collecting, in different parts of portance has been given to public opinion | mented, without being so sensibly felt. I the town at a very early hour. The Privy ' in circumstances in which it ought to have is the opinion of Financiers that too much Council has been sitting at the castle these been opposed or disregarded. I know not, is levied on land. We must have recourse two hours paft, and it is expected martial but it appears to me to be necessary instant to indirect taxation, but that requires an Jaw will be proclaimed immediately. Iy to break all the habits which great bod. extended commerce ; and this war, which There are several gallows's erected in dif. ies of the people have contracted by the rev. I could neither prevent or delay, has deran. ferent parts of the town and the executions olution. Thus conducted to obedience || ged all my plans for the restoration of our it is fupposed will be innumerable, as there by firm measures, they will feel less inter- || induftry and navigation. I hope, howev. are about 100 prisoners taken. They do, ested in the changes which the return of or er, that with the aid of some regular tribnot seem to have any leaders of conse- der requires, and we shall at the same time utes which we have a right to require from quence; the only one taken is a man ot be more at liberty to attempt these changes. our neighbours, either for the benefits the name of M'Cabe, a publican, at whose “ The French are, in general, of an un which they have received, or which we house there has been go about 1000 pikes quiet and discontented disposition.

That grant them, it will be possible to diminih and 600 rounds of ball cartridge. We have | levity with which they were reproached, the public charges ; but this resource is not yet heard of any disturbance in the and which some skilful ministers have tur. not yet fixed, although it has already procountry, and all the coaches have arrived || ned to their advantage, in establishing abso. duced much. But the measures, in the His morning

lute authority, no longer exifts. li is re execution of which I have experienced re

al obstacles, and open disaffection, is my pudson, Sepiember 20, 1803. | deep. On the morning above mentioned, attempt to increase the army tu that degree

Samuel Garritson, a tenant on the place, of force, which is proportionate to our in

who dug the well, attempted, by the aslift. fluence in Europe, and the expeditions


ance of his son, to let down his son-in-law, which I am preparing.

William Brown, in a bucket, who where • We cannoi support our power with.

Hill Darley, Esq. lately convicted in

he had descended about so feet, called to out a great military establishment. We cannot remain formidable, unless we pre

the English Court of King's Bench, as a | those above to lower away, a few moments. sent to astonished Europe a gigantic army.

professed gamester, was sentenced to be im- l after which they discovered that he had Military glory has raised us to our present | goods and chatiels forfeited to the king.

prisoned iwo years, and to have all his fallen out of the bucket to the bottom of

the well; upon which Mr. Garritson was ftation, and it is only by a display of milita

let down by his wife and fon to the aslift. ry power that we can waintain ourselves

A duel was lately fought at Savannah, lance of his son-in-law ; when he had got in it.

Georgia, between two members of the City | down about the fame distance, he also cal. “ I confess, that for constructing this Council. One was wounded--whetherled out to lower away ; he allo fell out of formidable support of our grandeur, Itatally, or not, we do not learn.

the bucket when within about six feet of thought I perceived great faculties in the

the bottom-a trial was then made with a national characters, in the warlike talents On the morning of the 9th inft. a firelighted candle, which went out after it de. of the French people, and in their thirst broke out in the Bakery of a Mr. Frazer, | scended ten feet, and no person dare go of glory and conquest, which success on. in Cliff-Street, New York, which der.

down to their relief. Garritlon continued Jy serves to stimulate. In this, however, troyed ten dwelling houses.

to groan for more than half an hour, but I have been a good deal deceived. The

there was no possibility of getting him out; conlcriprion was at first effected with scarce any obstacle, but not without great

Bonaparte has proposed terms to Louis | they were atterwards taken up by grap

plings and their remains interred;

-hus murmurs; that inftitution, which pecul. XVIII. offering him a princely eltablish.

were two honeft, industrious and respectaiarly belonging to France, seems about to ment on condition of his relinquishing for

ble men snatched from their families and fail completely. There is no ardour in himself and his family all pretensions to the

connections when least expected. the youth, much indisposition in the par

Crown of the Bourbons. The official paents. The goverøm:nt ought, therefore,

pers on this subject are in our possession, 1o direct all its attention to an inquiry in.

and will be given next week. to the causes which have produced this ap

Che Knot. athy and resistance. Vigorous measures

The French talk big about the invasion are necessary to remedy those evils, par.

of England. Gen. Viétor lately declarticularly, if I do not fucceed in the efforts

ed as follows :--" The English nation Ihall I ftill intend to make in my journey for

be dispersed round the globe like the tribe

of Israel; Englishmen ihall be found eve. re-animating that warlike spirit, which seems about to be extinguished. ry where, England no where."

MARRIED, " I must next notice thofe scenes from

On the 16th inst. by the Rev. John Wartrous, Awhich I have experienced an almost equal

A short time since there were published

xos Eatod, Esq. Attorney at law, of Livingstondegree of anxiety, which fortunately, a few extracts of anonymous letters, faid to

ville, Schoharie ccunty, to Miss Sally Cady, of however, begin to diminish. I mean the have been written by some officer in the

New.Concord, Columbia county. crimes of every kind which foine months service of the Navy, criminating the conago ftill assailed us. That frenzy of ven.

duet of Mr. Eaton, the consul of the Unit. geance and pillage has long given me great

ed States at Algiers, and charging him with uneafiness, and the special iribunals will an unwarranted speculation wit: public

The Kneli. never be able to protect us from its at. money. The Consul, since his return to tempts. Here I must observe that our this country, requested his fellow citizens judicial organization is bad ; the judges

to suspend their opinions till he should furare too independent of the governmenta

nish them with sufficient data by which to Their places ought not to be for life, and form a corre&t judgment. Since then he we ought to possess more means of stimula. has drawn up a briel statement comprising ting them, when they are inactive or timid, lundry letters from Commodore Morris,

TU or of punishing them when they misunder.

Mr. O'Brien, and also his conversations stand their duty. The institution of ju.

with the Bey of Tunis, from a perusal of : ries, which I have preserved out of respect all which, we think, it plainly appears that to those who founded it, rather than from Mr. Eaton is not only blameless; but from

At Cambridge, Massachusetts) 27th August;

the Rev. David TAPPAX, D. D. Hollis Profeso any regard to the public opinion, is useless, the spirited and manly conduct which he

sor of Divinity in Harvard College, aged 57. and can never be naturalized among us. has shown in the consular department, we

A sketch of the character of that excellent and Popular institutions will never suit France. think he is entitled to the esteem of the

useful man, from the Boston Centinel, will be given public. Every thing which approximates to the

[Port Folio.]

in our Monitorial Department, next week. people, soon becomes either the object of


At Somers, Conn. on the 8th inst. Mrs. ANNA their contempt or indifference. We muft have severe judicial forms, and inflexible

PARSONS, aged about 52.

MELANCHOLLY. judges. Such a reform would be worthy The following unfortunate circumstance

At New York, on the 5th inst. of the prevailing of our meditations. You ought to pave happened at Marchiponix, Mid

happened at Marchiponix, Middlesex | epidemic, Mr. Peter PALMER, Schoolmaster, forthe way for it, by your speeches and your

merly of this city county, on Sunday morning last; a well writings. Without it, there is neither re

had been dug the week before on a farm be. At Catskill, on the 14th inst. Mr. CORNIGHT pole for us, nor security for the people.

longing to Mr. Cornelius Johnson, 51 feet || Bricos,

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