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Sir-The application which has been made to is a matter of desire, not of regret.--Strong, howme, for process against a British seaman, who is ever, as that desire may be, reflection will hesi. represented as having entered into articles of ship- || tate in giving an assent to the exercise of jurisdicment in the port of Londonderry, for the perform- tion, in cases of this kind, to minor magistrates, in ance of the voyage from thence to the United || hastily sending emigrants from any country, unStates, and back to the said port; and who, it is | der the protection of whose laws they seek realleged, absented liimself from on board the Bri. || fuge. tish vessel in a port of the United States, lias been The act of congress, which may be emphatically attentively considered.
styled a part of our navigation system, bears no My opinion is, that no alderman, or justice of the operation upon this subject. It refers to seamen pence, has a right to compel the foreign British employed in our own vessels, and under our own seaman, to render himself on board the vessel; or laws. It does not embrace the case of foreign in other words, to compel his departure from the seamen. United States.
The reasons for the refusal to grant the writ, Cases have occurred, in which process of this are thus thrown hastily together. I may be nature have been issued; but as far as my research | wrong; but under present impressions, all process has gone, that process has been exclusively found. || in cases analogous to yours, will be refused. ed upon the conventional law of nations; or in other With sentiments of respect, terms, npon express stipulations by treaty.
I am, dear sir, yours, &c. M.K. In examining the late treaty with Great Britain, To Mr.
Merchant. (made at Ghent) no provision of the nature alluded to is to be found; and, of course, the general law
AGRICULTURAL. of nations only can be applied. Under our former treaty with France, un express provision was To the Editor of the New York Courier. introduced; whether it has been since continued by. tater compact, I cannot ascertain, not having from a very respectable member of the “Bath
S18-1 lately received the subjoined account the public ciocuments under my inspection. What then is the general law of nations ? A re.
and West of England Agricultural Society.”- As course will not be had to quotations from Vattel, it may not be amiss to give it a place in your pa
it will interest and surprise many of your readers, Grotius, Pufendor,
À SUBSCRIBER. but I will be satisfied with drawing your attention per. Yours, &c. to the requisition made by Mr. Genet, the French
* MANGEL WURZEL. minister here, in 1793, a compliance with which Account of a crop of this most valuable Root, Wis refused by the government of the United grown in the year 1815, in the garden ground of States, during the administration of president Bedford, the seat of John Heaton, Esq. near Rom
ford, in Esser. The silence of Mr. Genet upon the receipt of The ground was in the first place dug over with Mr. Jefferson's answer, leads to the conclusion, the spade in the usual manner thoroughly clear. that tue former acquiesced in the position assum. ed and well manured with rotten dung. ed by the latter. The following is the substance The seed was sown on the 6th of May, scatter. of Mr. Genet's letter:
ed thinly, in small drills, made with a hoe, two Galbatid, Tanguy, and others, had been on board feet apart, and lightly covered with earth by a some French vessels in the waters of the United garden rake. On the plot of ground, thirty-three States, and had been actors in a mutiny, and had feet in length, six rows were sown for the purpose escaped from on board the French ship Jupiter, || of ascertaining what degree of injury the roots in the state of New York; the application of Mr. || would receive by taking off the leaves in summer. Genet was, that the United States governmentThe plants came up in the six rows equally well, would cause them to be arrested.
and were thinned, leaving them a foot asunder in To this application, Mr. Jefferson, who was then the rows. Upon three of these rows, occupying secretary of state, made reply—“ The laws of this a space of twentytwo yards, there were ninetyqoruntry iake no wrice of crimes committed out of their || five plants, the leaves of which (except those risjurisdiction. The most atrocious offender coming || ing from the heart of the root) were, on the 27th within their pale, is received by them as an inno- || July, carefully cut off with a knife, and they cent man, and they have authorized no one to seize or weighed 99 lbs. equal to 9 tons, 14 cwt. 52 lbs. deliver him."
per acre. Upon the three adjoining rows there I am aware of the practices prevalent in some were ninety-seven plants and these were left to nations of Europe; and have no doubt but that án | the direction of nature, with the single exception American seaman deserting in some of the foreign of weeding them when young. ports, would be ordered to return to his vessel The crop was taken up on the 6th of Novemfor the performance of the voyage. But cases ber, and weighed as follows: have occurred, even in England, where interfer- The ninety-five plants; from which the leaves ence was refused. Different states have adopted | were taken in July, weighed different regulations. In some, redress must be
tons. crets. lbs. sought for through the admiralty ;-in others, the The 1st tops, July 27th, 99 lbs. or 9 14 52 municipal regulations of the country, founded up-|| The 2d tops, Nov. 6th, 117 lbs. or 11 9 92 on statuary provisions, may suffice. But in those nations where there are no established laws, the
4 32 will of the magistrate operates as law, and this The 95 roots, 515 lbs. or 50 11 68 can form no rule, because the acts of one man are not binding on his successor.
Tops and roots together, per acre, 71 15 100 At last, however, it is resolved into what is termed the conuity of nullions. Its introduction among us! Jand, for cattle, and is used both raw and boiled.
* A large and coarse beet, lately become a favorite feed in Eng.
The ninety-seven plants, the leaves of which It is necessary to pull the fruit two or three were not touched till the crop was taken up, in days before you begin the process; take care not November, weighed
to bruise the fruit, and to pull then before they
cwt. lbs. are quite ripe. Spread them on a little clean The tops, Nov. 6th, 123 lbs. or 12 1 68
straw to dry them. This is best done on a parThe 97 roots,
543 lbs, or
fresh air, so that all the moisture on the skin of Tops and roots together per acre, 75 4 72 the fruit may be perfectly dried away.
Pears and apples take three days; strawberries The difference per acre, in favor of the crop of only twenty-four hours, roots untouched, being 12 tons 12 cwt. 48 lbs. The latter shculd be taken up on a silver three
The leaves might have been taken off more || pronged fork, and the stalk cut off without toucli. than once, but the roots were so visibly injured || ing them, as the least pressure will cause them by the first cutting, that a second became unne- to lot. Take only the largest and fairest fruit. cessary, to ascertain the fact, that taking off the | This is the most tender and difficult fruit to preleaves, does impede the growth of the root. serve; but, if done with attention, will keep six TRANSPLANTED CROP.
month;;: there must not be more than a pound One hundred and thirty-four plants were drawn
in each jar. from the six rows, before mentioned, on the 15th
Choose a common earthen jar, with a stopper of June, and carefully transplanted, on twenty
of the same, which will fit close; the pears and three square yards of garden ground, in rows 18 apples, when sorted as before, must be wrapped inches one way, and 12 inches the other. When up separately in soft wrapping paper; twist it taken up, on the 20 November, 1815.
closely about the fruit; then lay clean straw on tons. cwt, 168,
the bottom, and a layer of fruit; then a layer of The tops weighed 215 lbs. or 20 3 107
straw; and so on, till your vessel be full; but The roots weighed 781 lbs. or 73 7 45 || you must not put more than a dozen in a jar; if
more, their weight will bruise those at the botTops and roots together, per acre 93 11 (Signed) GEORGE TURNBULL,
Peaches and apricots are best stored up, wrapGardner and Planter soped each in soft paper, and fine shred paper be. JOHN HEATON, Esq.
tween the fruit, and also the layers. Grapes must Bedford, January 1, 1816.
be stored in the jar with fine shred paper, which
will keep one from touching the other as much There appears to be come error either in the calculation or the
as possible. Five or six bunches are the most printing ; but we have no means of correcting it-[Ed. U.S. Gaz.
which should be put into one jar; if they be large,
not so many; for it is to be understood, that SALEM, (Mass.) Sept. 7.
whenever you open a jar, you must use that day The dispute whether the Wheat or the Corn all the fruit that is in it. would grow this season, led us to observe with Strawberries, as well as peaches, should have more attention a contest which happened between fine shred paper under and between them, in the the seed of these useful plants. In an ear of corn
place of straw, which is only to be used for ap. of this season a seed of the wheat family happen-ples and pears. Put in the strawberries and the ed to find a place. At about the sixth course, paper, layer by layer. When the jar is full, put the wheat got strength enough to shoot out, and on the stopper, and have it well luted round, so form its grains, but having also passed through as perfectly to keep out the air: a composition the centre of the ear, when the Indian Corn had of losin, or grafting wax, is best: let none of it gotten its true height, the Wheat had not, and set
gct within the jar, which is to be placed in it out by itself. It then began to shoot again, and temperate cellar. Be sure to finish your process form its grains. But the Com which had fed its in the last quarter of the moon. strength, after an inch of the stem had grown,
Do not press the fruit; as any juice running asserted its right, and formed another cobb, with out would spoil all below.
HR. the wheat at both ends, but not having its first strength, it gave a regular cobb of half the length of the first. But the wheat had not gotten its true From the American (Philad.) Centinel. height, and began again to form a stem, and shoot
MISREPRESENTATION OF OUR COUNTRY. its grains. The corn took hold again, and formed another cobb, as regular as the former, but of half The gross manner in which this country has the size of the last, but completing all its work. been misrepresented in Europe particularly in In this operation it was discovered, and three ears, Great Britain has been productive of benefits as one above the other, excited curiosity, and the well as disadvantag'es; and has occasioned the acwork was stopped by breaking off the car to dis- tions of our army, navy, and militia, during the cover the cause. The Wheat seems to have late war, to be regarded with a degree of astonishconquered, but the Corn lost no honour.
ment by the people of the old world that could not be accounted for in any other manner. Our
“fir built ships" have dispelled the magic charm From the London Commercial Magazine. of invincibility that was thrown around the navy Method of Preserving Fruit, of different kinds, in of that nation, which looked down with contempt a fresh state for twelve months.
upon our infant republic, and seemed to think that a degree of success which seldom has attend.
ed a country so steadily as herself, placed her Six,- Accept the following receipt-having re- above the reach of human power. The success of peatedly tried it, I can vouch for its efficacy. the British arms in Spain and France, seemed to
TO THE EDITOR.
have made that government believe, that it was the manufacture of the oil and various wines, &c. only necessary, to show a few of their red coats to that are to be found in the different nations, by a the raw and undisciplined army and militia of skilful selection from our different climate, may America, and victory was certain. So perfectly || be transferred, established and domesticated in did this infatuated nation seem to have been de- || America. This country is blessed by nature with ceived by the reports of her agents, whom cor- more extensive advantages than any other; and ruption of lavished treasure taught to falsify our the admirable system of her civil and political incountry, that she gave to the authors of the most stitutions is eminently calculated to insure happiwild and extravagant tales, the highest rewards ; || ness and comfort to all who reside within the and the troops and vessels of the United States had protection of her laws and the limits of the terri. the advantage of finding a course of conduct ge. tories. To be known and understood are only ne. nerally exist among the British, founded on the cessary to insure to us the introduction of the most fatal error of despising their enemy; the pernici-extensive improvements from Europe, and an inous effects of which were exhibited by repeat-|| Aux of valuable artizans and cultivators, who in ed defeats. The numerous and brilliant victories the course of a few years would add greatly to of the Americans seemed, towards the close of the wealth and already eminent advantages of the the war, to have made a deep impression on the country. When we shall be properly known and navy and army of Britain, particularly the former. duly estimated by the world, our prosperity and But, fortunately for us, the enemy passed in the peace will be little interrupted by unjust attacks usual manner from one extreme to another, and and unprovoked collisions. The nations of the they occasionally appeared to be vanquished by world, perceiving that the republic pursues an en. their terrors, before the engagement commenced. || lightened, liberal, and generous policy towards The termination of our glorious war in so honor- | them will feel no disposition to interfere with her able a peace, may in some measure, be ascribed | arrangements of business or government, and we to the above causes : which, no doubt, contribut-|| shall be permitted to live in friendship with other ed in no small degree to the depression of British countries, and happy and contented among ourcourage.
CAIUS. Europe, which had seen the almost unparalleled success of British arms and British gold in the old
SOME ACCOUNT OF THE PONDONDES, world, iooked with amazement at the splendid achievements of the Americans and the frequent| A tribe of white men, or Indians, living between the decided and bloody victories over those troops and
river St. Peter and Missouri. commanders, who seemed to have been born for In a conversation with an Indian trader, of convictory, and who spread devastation, terror, and siderable knowledge and acute observation, I redestruction wherever they appeared among them. lceived the following account of a tribe of Indians, Respect for the infant nation, which they regarded | hitherto not taken notice of by any historian. It as almost surpassing the bounds of huinan prow- || has appeared to me sufficiently interesting to be ess, was the natural consequence; a respect, || more generally known, particularly as the relater which, in candor, the American citizen must ad. || is a man of undoubted veracity, who has seen and mit, is excessive ; although his heart swells with traded with the people described. pride, and glows with feeling at the brilliancy that The Pondondes are of short stature, fair comsurrounds the character of his country. The plexion, and short curled hair, of a light brown transition from one extreme to another, is by no colour. They live in excavations made in the means difficult; indeed it seems natural to per- sides of the banks of rivers and lakes, from a dread sons who are fond of extremes, to pass from one of their enemies, the Sioux and Chippewaysto the other with the same fucility that a pendu. They dress altogether in blue, use no paint, and Jum, after arriving at one extremity of an oscilla- wear no ornaments of any kind. Their sputtertion, vibrates to the other. The general diffusion dashes, or leggings, as they are usually termed, of a correct and honorable account of these Unit. are sewed up at the side, after the manner of our ed States, appears of great importance to the pantaloons, are not like those of the other Indians, happiness and prosperity, quiet and peace of our who show the hems on the outside.-Their lan. republic, anu wonld, no doubt, contribute greatly || guage is a peculiar one, resembling the Scotch to the satisfaction of Europe and to the interest more than any other, in sound, though there is no of many of her redundant manufacturers and far- resemblance in the words. The Sioux call them mers. Under these impressions, it is a matter of || bustard white men ; but my informant does not he. sincere self-gratulation for us to understand, that sitate to say that this is not their true character.some gentlemen from France, of the greatest eru. He has seen about four hundred of them on a dition and talents, are about to establish a press, to hunting party; but is unable to tell of what num. be edited in the French & English languages, one ber their nation consists. They pluck their beard of the great objects of which is to diffuse correct like other Indians, and do not appear to be of a information respecting this country, thro’ the dif. more religious turn. They are not warriors.ferent nations of Europe. The evident tendency of|| They neither frolic, sing nor dance, as the other such a work will be to raise the American charac- | Indians do, but are a reserved, sober people. ter; to attract to our shores distinguished and This trader was not able to ascertain the exact useful citizens in the sciences, arts, manufactures place of their residence; but he thinks it is beand agriculture of Europe. The widest field for tween three and four hundred miles below the European enterprise is upon the United States.- || Mondall towns. He met with them on the great From Maine to New Orleans, almost every cli- | prairies, lying between the river St. Peter and the mate is offered for the introduction of every article | Missouri; he left the former river at the Cut of cuitivation known in the different nations of the Banks, on the head waters, and struck the Misold world. The cultivation of the vine, the olive, || souri at a right angle. In the neighborhood are and all the different articles of agriculture, and many extensive fortifications.
The French call them Pawnees, (slaves ;) but to New-Grenada, and in Carthagena was appointthis ought not to be considered their proper name, sed president of a council of war and inspector as it is applied to all prisoners or captives. The generai. Sioux and themselves agree in calling their name After which he was appointed commander of Pondondes, the signification of which word I have an expedition to liberate the river Magdalena, not been able to learn.
which he effected, and took possession of Cucesta The river St. Peter is called by the Siour, Wa- |--For these services he was promoted by the ge. terbanminishote--the river with troubled waters. I neral government of New Grenada to the rank of
(Portico. a brigadier general, which since conferred on
him the rank of major general, for having liber.
ated Venezuela; and he was since advanced by FOREIGN BIOGRAPHY.
the same government to the command of the
arıny, with the rank of captain general, with the From the New York Columbian.
additional title of Libertador, and invested with
full power as a dictator. GENERAL BOLIVAR,
Venezuela was a second time subdued, though Of South-America.
he had been so fortunate as to be successful in
combating its enemies in more than a hundred Jamaica, Sept. 24, 1815.
different actions. DEAR Sır,--In compliance with the request He then went a second time to New Grenada, contained in your note of yesterday's date, I will and the general government gave him the comendeavour to answer Mr. C.'s inquiries concern- mand of its army, and ordered hiň to reduce the ing Gen. Bolivar, in as satisfactory a manner as province of Cundenamarca to perfect submission, I am capable of, from the information I have ob- which he effected by taking possession of its tained concerning him, and also from my per. capital, Santa Fe, now the seat of the general sonal knowledge of him.
government, which city proclaimed him its paciThe place of the general's birth is the city of|ticator.
Caraccas, capital of the province of the same Charged to take the command of Carthagena, A name, and one of the United Provinces of Vene- || and to liberate Santa Martha and Vencuzela, the
zuela. His forefathers were among the most re-l intrigues and disobedience of brigadier general spectable and wealthy in that country, and among || Castillo, who commanded the province of Carthe first setters from Europe. His education thagena succeeded in exciting the inhabitants commenced in his native city, in which there has | against the army and authority of Gen. Bolivar. always been an excellent university, from whence In a work written on this event, the general he went to Madrid to complete his education. || exposes the perfidy of brigadier general Castillo, He afterwards travelled much in France, and re- || and shows the moderation which characterized turned to Madrid, where he married in one of his own conduct at that unfortunate period. No the principal families, after which he returned to other motive induced the general to leave Car. Caraccas with his lady, where she died shortly thagena and retire to Jamaica, but that of not after her arrival.
wishing to be the cause, though innocent, of a He was so afflicted by the loss of his amiable || civil war with brigadier general Castillo. wife, that he abandoned his native country, and It is difficult to define the private character of all his agricultural pursuits, and determined on Gen. Bolivar-it is difficult to do it justice in travelling in Europe, both to dissipate the me. every particular. Among his countrymen he is lancholy gloom of his mind, and in order to cul- || without an equal, and still less has he a competi. tivate his understanding. He was present at the | tor. coronation of Bonaparte, both in Paris and Milan. Few men possess a nicer sense of honour and He travelled through the whole of Italy. At delicacy. His generosity and disinterestedness three different periods he visited France. He has are unbounded; his goodness of heart is visible likewise visited South-Carolina, Vera Cruz, Mexi- l on every occasion which presents itself, where co, and the islands of Trinidad, Antigua, Curra- | sympathy can be excited. His greatest pleasure, coa, and St. Thomas.
when possessed of the very ample fortume which He has been engaged in warfare in the princi- || he inherited, was to relieve unfortunate objects pal parts of New Grenada, and throughout every deserving of compassion. Their distress he did province of Venezuela. He was sent by the first || not fail to alleviate, and in the most delicate and independent government established in Caraccas || private mammer. He never rambles, and in this on the 19th April, 1810, as a commissioner to particular is a most singular exception. He is ca. London, which important mission he fulfilled | pable of undergoing fatigues and supporting primuch to the satisfaction of the then existing go. l vations with any man. Few possess more convernment.
stancy either in danger or adversity_his perse. As his father had raised a battalion of militia in || verance has no limits-Both the qualities in his the valley of Araqua, he was appointed at ani character have been most fully proved, by events early age colonel of that battalion; and at nine || within my knowledge. years of age the general had been appointed a It cannot be decided whether he best speaks cadet in his father's regiment, and obtained the or writes, he excels in both. He understands the rank of captain, by regular gradation, in the royal || French language well, and can also translate the service of Spain.
English. He has read much, and has an excellent Shortly after the revolution of Venezuela the memory. When Mr. C. las perused the copious government conferred on him the rank of colonel, letter which the general addressed to Mr.C. on in which he continued to serve during the first the state of South America, he will be convinced era of the republic.
of the truth of these observations, so hastily After the first overthrow of Venezuela, he went || drawn up, and which do not convey an adequate
idea of the character herein attempted to be, Algiers has only five frigates of 34 to 20 guns, pourtrayed.
three xebecks of 20 to 10, four half gallies, and Yours, truly,
I. R. three galliots; with which contemptible force it To W. M. Esq.
has defied the united powers of Spain, Portugal, Naples and Malta.
In 1784, Spain, outraged by insults of these The following account of Algiers is extracted from Barbarians, showed a moment of energy, and at. the liydrography of the Naval Chronicle.
tempted to destroy Algiers by bombardment; but ALGIEUS.--This bay is eight leagues wide be. after expending 20,000 quintals of powder, and tween Cape Coxines on the W. and Cape Matifoo burning two or three hundred wooden houses, her on the E. Off the latter is a ledge of rocks, and fleet retired. The following year she returned several inlets. The bay has good anchorage to the attack, joined by the naval forces of the throughout in 20 to 30 fathoms, and receives the powers above mentioned, which altogether comriver Haratch. The city of Algiers is in a coveposed a fleet of thirty sail. The Algerine marine, on the west side of the bay ; it contains 15,000 however, foiled them; and Spain, finding it imhouses, and about 100,000 inhabitants; and is possible to subdue them while they were supplied built in an amphitheatre on the side of a hill. It with naval stores by the French from Marseilles, is the richest town of Barbary, as well from the purchased a temporary suspension of their depreprizes made by its corsairs, as from its commerce. dations for 700,000 piasters. Tunis has three or It has a port, formed by a pier, 500 paces loną, four large barks of 20 guns and 120 men each, which joins a small island unto the main. It is some xebecks of 10 to 14 guns, a few feluccas well fortified, and resisted the attacks of the Spa- and gun-boats; the whole belonging to the go. niards by land & sea, with 50,000 men in 1775; & vernment not exceeding 15 to 20 vessels, besides by sea in 1783.4. It is surrounded by handsome about 20 armed privateers.—The rules observed country-houses on the neighboring hills, wbich are by the corsairs in determining whether a strange covered with olives, lemon, and bananna trees. vessel is to be attacked, deserves mention. The The French are the only Europeans that have any captain first examines her with his glass, then the thing like an organized trade with Algiers; and second in command, and so downwards to the this is extremely fluctuating. The objects of ex. lowest seamen ; when the opinion is asked, a sin- 3 port are wheat, barley, pulse, olive oil, wax, ho- | gle affirmative voice is obligatory on the whole
ney, bullocks hides, goat skins, wild beast skins, crew, although contrary to the opinion of erery : wool, oxen, sheep. The export of any kind of other person who opposes it.
provisions, is prohibited from Algiers or its de. pendencies, except that by treaty with England, it is permitted to send cattle from Oran to Gibral.
A DAY IN LONDON. tar. The articles of import that find a ready sale at Algiers are, coffee, spices, allum, sugar, rum,
[From a work just published in New-York.] cutlery, piglead, small shot, copperas, logwood, In the following description of some of the mo. red wood, tin, superfine woollens, fine Irish linen, ral features of London, we may see more to gracalico,
tify curiosity than excite either envy or admiraThe late maritime wars created a great change tion. in the commercial navigation of the Mediterrane- “ In the morning all is calm-not a mouse stiran, and more particularly in that of the Turkish ring before ten o'clock; the shops then begin to dominions, throwing the greater part of the coast-open. Milk women, with their pails perfectly ing trade into the hands of the Greeks of the Ar- neat, suspended at the two extremities of a yoke, chipelago. This revolution commenced in 1796, carefully shaped to fit the shoulders, and surround. when a great scarcity of com prevailing in France, led with small tin measures of cream, ring at every and the French, Italian and Spanish flags, not dar- | door with reiterated pulls, to hasten the house ing to show themselves, a few Greeks were induc- || servants, who come half asleep to receive a meaed for the first time, to venture across the Medi- sure as big as an egg, being tie allowance of a faterranean with cargoes of wheat; which produc- mily; for it is necessary to explain, that milk is ed so great a profit, that more extensive specula- | not here either food or drink, but a tincture-an tions were entered into by the Greeks of several elixir exhibited in drops, five or six at most in a islands, and so rapid was the progress, that in cup of tea, morning and evening. It would be ; 1800 they counted 800 vessels carrying on the difficult to say what taste or what quality these trade of the Mediterranean. Of these, there be- || drops may impart; but so it is, and nobody thinks longed to the single barren isle of Hydria 200 || of questioning the propriety of the custom. Not a square-rigged; of between 100 and 400 tons, single carriage, not a cart are seen passing. The some of them mounting 39 guns with 70 men, for first considerable stir is the drum and military mu.. defence against the Barbary corsairs.
sic of the guards, marching from their barracks Naval FORCE.-Independent of the natural in- to Hyde Park, having at their heads three or four dolence of the Moors, the want of good ports and negro giants, striking high, gracefully and strong, of most of the materials for naval construction, the resounding cymbal. About three or four would prevent them from having any naval force, | o'clock, the fashionable world gives some signs of were they not supplied with materials, and even || life, issuing forth to pay visits, or rather leave occasionally with ships ready equipped, by the cards at the doors of friends, never seen but in European governments. Perhaps there is no the crowd of assemblies ; to go to the shops, see greater political phenomenon in the present time, I sights or lounge in Bond-street-an ugly, inconthan the conduct of the maritime powers towards venient street; the attractions of which it is diffithese barbarians, who are permitted to carry on cult to understand. At five or six they return their piracies with a kind of impunity, against all home to dress for dinner. The streets are then nations who do not pay them for forbearance. Il lighted from one end to the other, or rather edg.