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are silent, because they are participants in the to be much distressed for seamen; every one is
persidy, and have laid a similar anchor to wind- running to join lord Cochrane.”
ward, for theinselves to cling to, when they shall Arctic discoveries.-The gazette of Saturday
be compelled to fly from the terrible indignation night announces the prince regent's approbation
of an abused and injured people.

of the following scale of rewards proposed in a
A report gains ground that the marquis de memorial from the board of longitude, taken into
Casa Yinjo has already incurred the royal dis. I consideration by his royal highness, in council, on
pleasure, and some go so far as to say, that it is the 19th inst. viz:
doubtful whether he will ever leave Madrid 1. To the first ship, belonging to any of his
again-meaning that he will only leave it as majesty's subjects, or to his majesty, that shall
many a worthy fellow has done before him, upon reach the longitude of 110 deg. west from Green.
a Jack-ass, with a suitable escort, by moon-light, wich, or the mouth of Hearne's or Coppermine
to some place of banishment. However credible River, by sailing within the arctic circle, 50001.;
this rumor may be, there is no certain evidence to the first ship, as aforesaid, that shall reach the
yet of such a melancholy catastrophe's threaten- | longitude of 130 deg. west from Greenwich, or
ing the “ high destinies” of the noble marquis, the Whale Island of lackenzie, by sailing within
buit a remarkable fact of his greediness to provide the arctic circle, 10,000! to the first ship, as
like others, for such a fatality, by granting li- | aforesaid, that shall reach the longitude of 150
censes to mercantile companies the gratuity for deg. west from Greenwich, by sailing westwards
which S20,000 each, (some say more,) is the ex. within the arctic circle, 12,0001 the act having
clusive prerogative of his office, of his talents and already allotted to the first ship that shall reach
ingenuity, his patriotism and his purse. More the Pacific Ocean by a northwest passage the full

reward of 20,0001. Of the interest the marquis takes in our affairs, 2. To the first ship, as aforesaid, that shall nothing particular has reached us; nor do we hear || reach to 83 deg. of north latitude, 1,0001. to 85 any thing of the conduct of his government in | deg. 2,0001. to 8? deg. 3,0001. to 88 degrees, the matter, on this side the water. We are anxious 4,0001, the act having already allotted to the first to know the special business of Don Onis' secre: ship that shall reach to or beyond 90 deg. the tary who arrived at Cadiz last week, in a vessel | full reward of 5,0001. from New York-much importance is attached to From the New York Evening Post of May 3. it, and the more so as the bearer of despatches SOUTH AMERICA.-By the arrival of the Sachem was not permitted to land until he had performed from Buenos Ayres, which she left on the 9th of his ten days quarantine according to law. He might March, news has been received from some of the have landed his despatches through a fumigation. || passengers of an interesting nature; the particuof sulphire or vinegar, but he objected to that lars are partly given in the Mercantile Advertiser expedient, and urged the necessity of dispensing of this morning, which are copied as far as they with the ceremony of quarantine altogether; but go, and we should be enabled to give the remain. they might contain something pestilential, and per- der, were it not that the manuscript of 12 pages, haps, contagious!

wlrich has politely been sent us, is quite illegible London, March 17.-Cadiz gazettes to the 24th as to the proper names. The following addition, ultimo, contain an account of a very desperate en. al particulars are made out with difficulty, gagement between the Spanish ship Jupiter, with is Mr W. arrived at the 6 mile de San Luis a a very valuable cargo and specie, from Havana, few hours after the killing of Gen Ordonnis and, andan Insurgent schooner, within two leagues of || 32 other royal Spanish officers, on the 8th day of Cadiz. The circumstances of the action were | February. He immediately waited on the govergiven by her captain, Marquez, in a deposition, nor, Dupuy, who told him that these Spanish on oath, before the Intendant of Marine, Feb. 21. || officers had been in the habit of visiting him with. It appears that, on the 19ih, the Jupiter came up out ceremony since they had been sent to the with the privateer, and, as the former carried the Punta—that they often took a family breakfast or Spanish flag, an attack was immediately made by dinner or other refreshments at his house whene. the latter, which frequently attempted to board ver they chose-indeed, they were upon a friend. her, but without success-after keeping up a brisk || ly intercourse; and that one, particularly, col. fire on either side, within pistol shot, the slaugh- when he was sent there, bad been recomter in consequence was very great, the crew of || mended to his polite attentions by gen. San Mar. the ship finding that the scliooner was much tin, who knew either him or his family when the stronger, three or four times requested the cap-general was in Spain--that on the morning of the tain to haul down his own, and hoist the English | rising of those prisoners, five or sis of them, of colors: this was resolutely refused, and the peo- | whom were gen Ordonnes and this colonel, came ple exhorted to do their best. The privateer into his house about 10 o'clock in the morningwas, in the end, compelled to sheer off, as her at first he supposed it was a usual friendly visit, mainmast was carried away. The Jupiter had 6 || but they very soon undeceived him, by seizing killed and 7 wounded; the loss of the schooner his arms, and telling him that he was arrested, must have been very great, as her deck was seen &c. about the same moment the cry of vive la crowded with dead and wounded. The J. Was || patria! was heard in the streets. The Spaniards one of a fleet which sailed from Havana under seemed astonished at this, and the governor told convoy of the Sabine frigate, which reached Ca. || them," Gentlemen, you see the town is yours; I diz some weeks before, but had separated in bad am in your power; but unless you permit me weather. The merchants of Cadiz (say private go oui and quiet the people, they will commit letters) were so much pleased with the conduct || violence, and perhaps break in and massacre all of capt. M. they were raising a subscription to of you. I will go out and quiet them." He went reward his valor.

to the street door or gaitway, which the Spaniards A letter from Buenos Ayres, Dec. 31, says: had pulled to on their entering, and immediately The merchayt vessels in Velparaiso are likely saw that the street was full of people, and that

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the prisoners at the guard house over the way, || Buenos Ayres, and some remarks made upon it who had attempted to rise at the same moment in the papers. They seem to attribute the nonthat he had been attacked in his house, had not recognition of their independence by the United succeeded, but had been overpowered. He then states to the impression which had been made explained briefly to the people in the street this side of the tropics, respecting their party how he was placed inside of the house, and they dissentions. They expected that their sovereigii. rushed in, and in a few minutes cut the throats || ty would have been acknowledged in tonse. of the Spaniards, and killed the others who had || quence of the favorable reports which they an

The attempted to rise at the guard house

ticipated from the commissioners in the Congovernor had his right eye much bruised, and gress, but they did not appear to bear the disap. showed Mr. W. the poignards of those who had | pointment in an improper manner. entered and seized him. They were long buck Chili was, by the last accounts, freed from the horn English carving knives, filed very sharp on royalists. Sanchez, who commanded there, after each side for 3 or 4 inches up from the point.

being beaten at Santa Fe, had retired among the Mr. W. did not confide in the governor's state- || American Indians. On the 14th Jan. Lord Coch's ment only--he had it corroborated by Dr. Man

ran sailed from Valparaiso with his squadron, uel Saratea, who was exiled from Buenos Ayres consisting of the Maria Isabel, (the frigate taken and then in Sam. Luis, of course no friend to the || from the Spaniards) the San Martin, the Santero, administration Mr. Saratea is pretty well known and the Chacabuco-supposed with the intention both in the United States and Europe-he had | of touching at Arica, Calleo, &c. and to capture no doubt of the plot being real as represented or burn the shipping at the latter place, as they also Mr W. had it from an English merchant | bad on board a large store of rockets, and proliving at San Luis, and other persons on the spot, visions for four months. It was thought this naval who never even intimated that it was a fictitious expedition would give life and ascendency to the revolt to cover assassination. Yet, on hearing || patriots in Lima: Captain Wooster, of the Lautaro, of ihis affair at Buenos Ayres, many old spa- the real hero of the late naval success in Talcu. niards, Mr. W. was told, applied for passports to huana Bay, had resigned. Lord Cochran was lewe the country, supposing it the commence- | fond of him, and wished him to remain. His ment of a sort of reign of terror.

place was filled by captain Grise, of the Britisha Mr. W. does not enter into the merits or de 1 navy, so that the marine of Chili is now wholly merits of this affair. But as he thinks the patriots commanded by Englishmen. The British frigate where not guilty of fabricating a plot in this in. Andromache, which was said to be taking off stance, so far as his opinion is of service to them from Lima about 5,000,000 dollars, perhaps bound and their cause, they have it.

to Rio Janeiro, it was suspected would be interThe congress, on the 12th of December last by | cepted by Lord Cochran, under the pretence or a public decree acknowledged Chili as a free docirine that she was violating her neutral charstate, sovereign and independent, with all the acter. attributes and plentitude of power, which are Buenos Ayres, March 2.-The state of this inherent to the great and elevated character,” || place is truly deplorable-its trade is very much and in form waited on the chief Deputy. residing | reduced in consequence of the communication in Buenos Ayres.

with the interior being cut off by wandering Change of Administration. It was said at Bue. hordes of Indians, well armed and mounted, who nos, Ayres, and generally believed that general traverse the country, driving off the cattle, and San Martin was on his way to the city with his commiting excesses that shock humanity. All army of about 3,000, and that on the retirement kinds of foreign goods are nominal, and the proof the present director, he would be pressed to duce of the country extremely scarce and high. accept the Executive chair.

The credit of the government is very much reState of the Market. The place full of Euro- duced, its paper being at 30 per cent discount, pean and Indian goods—in consequence of heavy and daily getting lower All the regular troops rains the crops of wheat had been injured, it have been withdrawn from this city to act against was selling as high as $15 per Fanega—but large the Montoneros, or Indians, who infest the inte. orders had gone to Chili, where it might be hadrior, but they cannot do any thing with them. for 1 25.

Being well mounted, they always avoid a regular From the Mercantile Advertiser.

attack. It is said that the desertions have been The fast sailing ship Sachem, Milliard, arrived very great from the troops sent out from here. at this port yesterday from Buenos Ayres, whence The military duty of the city is now performed she sailed on the 10th of March. We have re|| by the civicos, or militia, composed of the native ceived a file of papers of a late date, and a long population, and the free blacks. A mutiny took letter from a correspondent at that place. From | place on the 3d ult. in one of these regiments of W. G. D. Worthington, Esq. late consiil at blacks. It appears they were ordered to assemBuenos Ayres, who has arrived in this ship, we || ble without arms, when it was intended to prohave been politely favored with an interesting | pose to them to join the regular army which was detail of recent occurrences in South America, | acting against the Montoneros. They had a susof which we have only time to notice a part in | picion that some attempt of this kind was to be this day's paper.

made, and appeared with arms and ammunition. Mr. Worthington left Chili on the 29th of Ja-To prevent a surprise they had their centinels nuary, and made the journey across the continent stationed at the corners of the neighboring streets. from Valparaiso to Buenos Ayres in 21 days on on being harrangued by their officers, requesting horse back, distance computed at 420 leagues. their consent to march, some few cried out that

It was reported the United States frigate Ma- they were willing, but the majority declared they cedonian, arrived at Valparaiso about the begin would not, “ for God, or man,” and behaved in ning of Feb.

a very riotous and insulting manner. They finally The president's message had been received at "dispersed of their o'yn accord, firing their mums kets off along the streets, cheering each other,lisel must proceed to sea, as she was from St. Do. and swearing to defend their equal rights with mingo, and the trade between that island and the wbies. Vieasures were inimediately taken this colony, in foreign vessels, was prohibited by by the government to check this mutinous spirit. an act of parliament. Strong guards patroled the streets day and night, We understand that eight vessels, composing to win the blacks of this regiment, and in sir Gregor M Gregor's squadron, with troops, a short time most of them were lodged in prison. destined against South America, sailed from the

The U. S sloop of war Ontario, has been to || Isle of Vache on the 11th instant, it is said they Lima, where she took on board, on freight for intended touching at vid Providence before they Rin Janeiro, about a million of dollars-she stop effect a landing on the Main. ped at Valparaiso on the 27th Dec. but slipped St. Jago de la Viga, Jam. March 6.-We have her hawser and put to sea again three days after, || been furnished with the following accurate stateapprehending that a search was to be attempted 'nent of the forces arrived unler sir Gregor for the specie as Spanish property--it is said that 'Gregor, as mentioned in a letter from one of Lord Cochrane advised it.

his officers to a gentleman in this islana. Lord Cochrane's squadron put to sea suddenly Hero, brig, 18 guns,

100 seamcn on the 14th January from Valparaiso in pursuit Monarcii, ship, 18 guns, 210 soldiers of two Spanish frigates that they had information

Onyx, ship,

104 had sailed from Limpa for Panama--they were also Petersburg Packet, do. 80 to make a dash at the harbor of Lima The Chi lian and Buenos Avrean army under San Martin,

394 about 3 500 strong, was to embark for the seig A St Domingo schooner, of Lima as soon as the fleet returned to transport M'Gregor's own schooner. them. Captain Wooster, who commanded the There are 16 officers in the Onyx, and 30 in O'Higgins frigate, resigned his commission just || the Monarch, together with the staff of the fol. previous to the sailing of the feet. The reason lowing regiments: Lancers, Hussars, the Hiberassigned for it is this: Lord Cochrane sent on nian, M'Gregor's, and the first Light Infantry; board the frigate an order for her to be ready for the last is the strongest regiment he has, and con. sea in four hours, to which captain Wooster sent sists of 150 rank and file, and commanded by an answer that is was impossible. Cochrane im. lieut. colonel Rafter, late of the 60th reginient. mediately repeated his order, adding that the Captains Ross, do. Acton, do. Goodeman, Gerword impossible was not in his vocabulary. Upon man, Boornack, do. lieutenants Moore, late 60th which captain Wooster threw up his commission, il regiment, Seargill, late 3d West India regiment, and the fieet sailed without him.

Craig, do. Vason, late 46th regiment, Frimy, do. The ship Beaver, of New York, which was re. Volunteers, Stewart and Bratt. stored at Lima in December last, was to come This regiment, it is said, is to form the ad. down to Valparaiso for a freight.

vanced guard, and was under orders to sail on the The Curiaso still remains here; she is under || Isi March, destined, as it was reported, for Santa Chilian colors, commanded by captain Delano, in Martha, but most probably Porto Bello; fresh that service. The Horatio continues to wear the meat was served out to the troops twice a week American flag, not having been transferred, in and there was no apparent want of money or cre. consequence of the inability of the government dit. Two ships left England the day the Monarch to pay the amount that is due for her

sailed, to bring more troops from Ireland. Considerable apprehension is entertained here St. Thomas, Feb. 26.--Commodore Jollibas of the coming of the Cadiz armada. Should it captured a great many vessels, prizes to the privacome out Monte Video will no doubt be given up | teers of Artigas, and also the privateer La Popa, by the Portuguese, and then this river can be et. || which lately captured the schooner Two Sisters, tectually blockaded. There cannot be a doubt of Curacoa; the captain will be treated by Byron of the ultimate failure of this expedition. Al. as a pitate Jolli is also cruizing in quest of a though the people of this country are dividedbrig which has committed acts of piracy. Capt. among themselves, and the interior in a state of White, an Englishman, is second in command at commotion, yet they would join against any fo- Margaritta, which island may now be justly callreign enemy, and so the Spaniards are universallyed the Gibraltar of the West Indies. It is to be regarded.

garrisoned in a short time by English troops. March 4.-It is reported that a messenger was Februry 27.—Yesterday appeared off this hatdespatched the day before yesterday to general | bor the Independent squadron under Jolli, conSan Martin, with orders for him to march his ar. || sisting of a sloop of war, 4 brigs, and 4 schooners. my to this place it is said that he is to be named | From the sloop of war a boat was sent on shore, director; and it conforms to what Pueyrredon under the tri-colored fag, with 14 men and 4 ofrecommends in his speech to the Congress, which ficers, all dressed in uniform; of the latter three, I enclose you. Fear of the Cadiz expedition is no | landed, one of whom was a captain of one of the doubt the principal cause of these movements.-- | brigs, and the other an aid-de-camp to Jolli. They The expedition to Lima will of course be sus- were very cordially admitted, and received the pended, at least, if San Martin comes this way. most polite treatment. They purchased some

Boston, May 1.-ll’est India artices.—Halifax || provisions, and came probably on some important papers to the 19th instant have been received in commission. town, which contain the following extracts from Copy of a letter, dated Margaritta, Feb, 25. West India papers:

Six hundred troops, belonging to the expediKingston, Jam. March 16.-The Harriet, under tion of colonel English, arrived here on the 9th Swedish colors, having on board sir Gregor M'Gre instant, in four transports from England. 1600 gor. came into Port Royal yesterday. He was more are daily expected, of which 300 are stated hot permitted to land, and official notification was to be already safely landed in Guayana; we exAude to him from the custom house, tbat the vespect our squadron here in a fortnight.

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By a mail from Maturin we learn that a bloody | the bay of Honduras; the mate and two of the engagement took place at Guayabal, between our crew are in confinement there. army and the Royalists under Morales, in which Captain Samuel Brown, and Mr. Dulet, mate of we were victorious, having set fire to all the Spa- the brig Holkar, of New York, and captain Hun. nish vessels constructed there.

phreys, a passenger, were murdered by the crew In the province of Cumana, Domingo Montes about the 9th of January last, about the 4th day makes frequent incursions to the very environs of out from Cracoa; the crew afterwards scuttled the city. Our numbers in Cumanacoa are consi. | the brig and landed near Jacquemel, in St. Doderably encreasing, and will probably amount 10 mingo; one of them a black, has been apprehend. no less than 3000 men when called for active || ed at Havana, and sent to New Orleans. service.

We have heard several accounts of the mysteAll is well here.

rious disappearance of two men from a little Earthquakes -A letter from Palermo, of the sloop called the Romp, belonging to this port, 4th March, received on the 1st May, contains the while at anchor in James River, a few days ago, following particulars:—“We have had most dread. || and now give the following particulars upon the ful weather here these last fourteen days, with best information we have been able to collect.three heavy shocks w an earthquake, which has | The Romp was owned by Thomas Parker, who done much mischier on the southeast part of the keeps a boarding house in this town, and naviIsland, throwing down churches and destroying gated by him and an Irishman named Eugene whole villages. Much damage has also taken Sullivan; she had been for some time employed place aniong the shipping; but I am happy to say, I in trading up and down James River and frequentthat nothing of any consequence has happened | ly to Petersburgh, for which place she departed iere." Letters from Messina of the 3d, and from hence on the 10th ultimo, but came to anchor opNaples of the 9th, were also received; though posite the bouse of Pleasant Wammack, a they remove all doubts of the safety of Messina, brother-in-law of Parker's who resides at Canthey contain no particulars of the devastation non's Marshes, on the Charles City shore. Here mentioned in the Palermo letter. (Rich Compiler. || she remained several days, during which Parker

Christiana, January 1.-Within these few days and Sullivan were frequently ashore at Wamwe have had the pleasure of seeing here a drove mack's who states that they left his house one of about 200 reindeer, among which were some evening and went on board their vessel which he white ones, or, as they are called, Siberian, with | observed the next morning at anchor on the optheir keepers, and the dogs employed to guard posite side of the river, with her sails loosed; this them. They passed through on their way to the however did not excite any apprehension; but as rocky mountains of the district of Stavanger; she remained in that situation the whole day, and where an inhabitant of that place, who followed no person was to be seen on board, he thought them, will attempt to naturalize these animals, at rather extraordinary. The next day a vessel which for a long time have not been seen there coming down the river from Petersburgh anchor. tame, and as domestic animals. This person has ed near the sloop, and some of the people knowpurchased these reindeer mostly in Russian Lap-ing her, went on board. They were surprised to land, beyond Tornea, and some in Swedish Lap. find the deck a good deal stained with blood, and land; with much trouble they have been conduct. not a soul on board; they then went ashore at, ed this long journey, having been on their way || Wammack's, and from information given by him ever since the month of March. In Aamodt in they concluded that either Parker or Sullivan, or the Osterthal, want of snow obliged him to leave more probably both of them had been murdered; bebind the least necessary parts of the baggage, ll this conjecture was confirmed, when on going on as tents, fur clothes, snow shoes, kitchen utensils, board they found the vessel's cabin completely etc. About 20 reindeer were killed on the jour-| stripped of every article of furniture, baggage, ney for food, the owner and the drivers having || &c. and none of the inhabitants on either side of subsisted the whole time on the flesh and milk of the river could give any intelligence of the two these animals. In those unknown regions and large forests, as well as in the frequent fogs, he It was believed that an imprudent disclosure was obliged to direct his course by the compass, which Parker had made of his having a large sum as if at sea. This person does not mean to con- in bank notes about him, induced an attempt to tent himself with this one expedition; when he rob him, which could only be effected by the has safely arrived at his own home, he will return | murder of him and his companion. Another rea to Lapland to fetch another drove. The plan to || port states that Parker and Sullivan were obpeople these desert rocks with reindeer is equally served by some person on shore to have a scuffle remarkable and useful An idea like this and the on board their vessel, in which both fell overresolution to execute it occur but rarely.

board and were never seen afterwards, leaving it [German paper.

to be inferred that both were drowned; and it is

also believed that the blood on the vessel's deck DOMESTIC.

was from sturgeons, of which there were several From the Norfolk Herald of May 3.

on board. The United States' ship John Adams, captain Before the Circuit Court of the State of KenWadsworth, anchored in Hampton Roads on Fri-l tucky, at Bardstown, was tried, towards the close day evening last, in 14 days from Havana. The of the last month, a suit for slander, in which following intelligence has been politely commu- Miss Des Marsley, alias Mrs. Fishley, was Plainnicated to Mr. Lyford, keeper of the Reading | tiff, and Mr. Fishley, of Louisville, Defendant. Room, by an officer of the John Adams.

After a trial of two days, the Jury being permit. The schooner Retrieve, of New York, J. Lewis | ted to retire, Brought in a verdict for the Plainlate master, from Cadiz, for Vera Cruz, was taken tiff, and assessed the damages at twenty-seven possession of by the mate and crew, who murder- | thousand nine hundred dollars. Tbis is a curious ed the captain and took the vessel into Omoa, in case: for the parties had been married, and the


husband the defendant, had in a few days after and called to his sssistance Mr. Lacey, finding marriage deserted his wife. However, the ver they would succeed in forcing the door, it being dict, it appears, falls to the ground; the Juilge |! weak, and having bit one hinge. Laccy being having decided that, the marriage being a legal alarmed, was able to render but little sssistance. one, a suit for slander couki not be maintained Mr. M.Call looked for his gun, which not being by the wife against the husband.

able to get, he sprang to his axe, at which time

he was attacked by two or three; be knocked We mentioned, a few day's since, the arrival

one down and gave another a severe blow-dur. here of three natives of Madison's Island, in the ling the scuffle, Lacey had gone out with his wife ship Lion; since when, we have been informed by and child. Mr. M'Call finding himself engaged captain Townsend, that the fortifications and with the three, extricated himself and got out of buildings erected by commodore Porter had been the house, though mortally wounded. He immedemolished, but the benign influence of his exer diately ran two nåles to the nearest neighbor's tions and the fame of his name still remained with trouse, with no other clothing than his shirt and the natives, who live in great harmony and social || drawers, without hat (slioes, having to run intercourse. The hostile tribes Icarnt war no through several frozen ponds and swamps. When more; and the Typees were frequent visitors of | he arrived he was liter: ly covered with blood, the Lion while she lay at the Island.-Prov. Pat. || and in two days died. He was well acquainted

Washington's Statile.-It has been lately an with the Indians, and knew of no offence he had nounced, that this work will be completed by ever given them, or any other person Inying a Canova within the present year; and it will cost | large stock running in the forest, he had a all us within a small sum of twenty thousand dollars. ll times, both from interest and choice, treated But what is this? This will probably be the last them with friendship and hospitality. great production of the duke's chissel-a work of

" A doctor was sent for, but his wound was bethree years—and by the greatest artist, in honor ll vond the reach of any surgical operation—the of the greatest public benefactor of his age. It || knife entered between the second and third ribs, will be a proud monument of the public spirit of cut the stomach about two inches, and passed this state-- which, in this case, has shown a spirit | round towards his back" worthy of herself. Yet where are we to put the

Specie Payments.—The bank of Steubenville, statue when we get it? I have always thought of the Farmers and Mechanics' bank of Steubenhonest parson Primrose's family picture, when. | ville, and the bank of Mount Pleasant, resumed ever this subject has been mentioned. After he specie payments some weeks since. The Wes. had got his whole family upon it, there was no tern Reserve bank, we learn, continues to pay room in the house to hang it up. Supposing it specie, as well as the bank of Marietta, the bank was placed in the passage of the State House, of Chilicothe, and the Lancaster, Ohio, bank, some of our naughty boys would mutilate it with | The St. Clairsville bank is winding up its conin six weeks time; besides that there is neither light nor elevation for it there. The only plan have not, as yet, learnt whether the Cincinnati

cerns; but redeems its notes on demand. We then will be, to adopt the plan of enlarging and banks, or either of them, have resumed specie ultering the present building; which indeed the comfort of the legislature alreacly requires.

payments; nor can we learn whether it is the in.

tention of the United States' bank to withdraw [Raleigh Minerva.

its branches from this state.- Stenhenville Herulu. Extract of a letter, giving an account of the murder

Baltimore, May 7.-- Yesterday, in the Circuit of Mr. Thomas M. Cal, of Indiano, fornerly of Court of the United States, now sitting in this this place, by three Delaware Indians.

city, came on the trial of Leonard Nott, a color“ Vincennes, March 24, 1819. “I have the painful and melancholy task of in- | the United States' Mail, near Bladensborg, on

ed man, charged with cutting open and robbing fórming you of the death of Thomas M'Call, on

Christmas day last. It appeared in evidence that Sunday the twenty-first, about one o'clock, P. M. of a stab he received from three Delaware Indi- road and brought it to the prisoner's house,

the brother of the prisoner found the mail in the ans, in his own house, about 9 o'clock at night on

where the bay was cut open. When the case the 19tli instant.

was submitted to the jury, without retiring from “ The circumstances attending this melancholy affair, given by himself, and a Mr. Lacey who the box, they pronounced him


The man who found the mail died in prison lived with bim, are as follows: “ After dark three Delaware Indians on their

some time after his arrest. way from the settieinent to their camps, called at his house, apparently somewhat intoxicated, after Lines written by a young gentleman, of this city, entering the house, two of tirem drew their knives

upon viewing Le Grande's portrait of Na

poleon and appeared inclined to do mischief. They be

TO NAPOLEON BONAPARTE. came somewhat pacified and asked for something to eat; it was given to them, and their horse fed; | Confin'd and forsaken, though a rock be thy all,

But a soul still enthrond in as rocky a breast; they then requested to stay all night, which was

And the arm that has girded and shaken the Ball, refused, their camps being but two miles off: they went away, and after some time returned and

Not palsied, but shackled, conforin to its rest;

As down the dark valley of ages her car, asked for fire; it was given to them; they kindled

O'er ruins of thrones, Immortality guides, it against the side of his house and went off; the

Through their shadows I sec her still point to thiy star, tire was watered out, and Mr. M'Call went to bed. After some time one of the Indians called at

And thy urn, still unworn by Eternity's tides.

Let tyrants still fear, though thee shackled they sec, the door and requested to stay all night, stating that his other two companions had gone off; he

Slaves point to thy chains and remember their own;

One sentiment bursts from the lips that are free, was refused; immediately the three attempted to break the door. Mr. M Call sprang from his bed

Though empires oppos'd thee, 'tivas dearly they won


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