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Church, and confirmed twenty-five. From Charles- | May the spirit of their fathers continue to animate ton I repaired to the Chapel in Frederick county, their bosoms, and may the children of other minisand preaches to a pious and devout assembly. Af ||ters imitate their noble, their laudable exsinpleter completing the object of my visit beyond the || The Church in Wilmington is also in a prosperous Blue Ridge, I crossed into the county of Loudoun, condition. I preached in that place to pious crowd. and visited the parish under the care of Mr. Dunn, || ed anditories, and confirmed 133 persons. Newpreached twice on the Sabbath, and once on Mon bern is also rising in importance. The congrega. day, to large and attentive congregations, and con. tion have determined to erect a new Church, upon firmed twelve. From Loudoun I repaired to Prince the plan of that in Fayetteville. I preached in Williain, and preached at Hay Market. From | Newbern five times in three days, confirmed 52 thence I went to Fauquier, consecrated a new church, || persons, and administered the Lord's Supper to a delivered a discourse adapted to the occasion, and large body of pious communicants. I visited Washassisted in the administration of the Lord's Supper. lington, Greenville, and Tarborough, and preached From Fauquier I passed into Culpepper, and preach- several times in each place. ed to a large congregation. From Culpepper 1 Brethren, animated with the disposition of doing went to Orange, and preached on the Sabbath to a good, let us renew this day to God, and his church large and attentive assembly. From Orange I went our vows of fidelity. We have pledged ourselves to Albemarle, but as some mistake had taken place to exert every nerve in the prosecutiion of the relative to my appointment, I was not presented cause in which we have embarked, and let us re. with an apportunity of officiating. Having thus | deem that pledge by an indefatigable attention to finished my spring tour, I returned to Richmond. our duty. Let us continue to love one another.
Remaining at home a fortnight, I again left my Let us pray for our mutual success. Let us speak parish the last of June, on a visit to some of the the same things, and proclaim the same truths.lower counties. In New Kent, preached to an at. Peace will then be within our walls, and the blesstentive congregation in the old Parish Church of ing of the Almighty will rest upon our labours, St. Peter's. I then repaired to York-town and offi. Going forth in the strength of the Lord God, and ciated in the court-hose, and on the subsequent making mention of his righteousness, and his only, Sabbath preached in the Church in Williamsburg; the powers of darkness must yield to the force of administered the Lord's-Supper to the people, and divine truth. The gospel will triumph over all its then returned home.
enemies. The kingdom of the Messiah must and The claims of Hanover to my pastoral attention, I will prevail, until the earth shall be filled with the summoned me into that county, in which district knowledge of God, as the waters cover the sea. preached in the course of the week, in fonr places To assist in the accomplishment of the divine proof public worship, and lectured at Dr. Carter Berke- || mises, we have been called to labor. Attired in ley's. My visit to that parish was again repeated || the armour of the Gospel, God will be on our side, after a little time, when I administered the Lord's || and will render our efforts successful. The memSupper, and preached as usual to a pious and atten-bers of our churches will hold up our hands, and tive congregation at the Fork Church. The state | pray for the advancement of the hallowed cause.of that parish, composed as it is, of individuals en- * Who is he that will harm you, if ye be followers deared to me, by a thousand tender considerations, of that which is good.” Bretbren of the clergy and induced me to visit it a third time, when I preached | laity, you carry with you my warmest prayers and in two of the Churches, administered the Lord's | benediction May Jehovah be your portion, and Supper. and lectured at Mr. Francis Nelson's. underneath you, may he place the everlasting arms
The last autumn I left Richmond, on a tour to \ of his love. the northern section of the diocess, preached in Fredericksburg in the evening, and continued my
SHORT SKETCHES journey as far as Alexandria. In that city! preach of eminent charact.rs who have risen from pover. ed five times in three days, to overlowing pious
ty and obscurity to be conspicuous promoters of congregations. From Alexandria I passed into
science and benefactors of the human race. Prince William consecrated a new Church, preached to a pious people, and administered the Lord's
“Honor and shame from no condition rise, Supper. From Prince William I again repaired to Act well your part, TRERE all the bonor lies.". Fredericksburg, at which place I preached twice, Robert DOPSLEY-An eminent bookseller and and assisted Mr. M'Guire in the administration of ingenious writer, on his first setting out in life, act: the Lord's Supper. From thence I went to Port ||ed in the capacity of a footman to a lady, from which Boyal, where I also officiated, and then returned station, however, his abilities soon raised him; for
Richmond. In addition to the duties above spę. || one of his early productions being shown to Pope; cifed, I have visited Chesterfield several times the manner of its execution so strongly recommendpreachel once in the Church of Falling Creek, and ed its author to the notice of the poet, that he con. also upon two funeral occasions.
tinued a warm friend and patron to Dodsley until It will not be thought irrelevant, brethren, to his death. notice at this time, my late excursion through the William Cartog.-The first who introduced diocess of North Carolina. The Church in that the art of printing, with metal types into England, state is rising in all the vigor of youth. A new served his apprenticeship to a mercer, whose mas. édifice has been lately erected in Fayettville, an or. ter having died, leaving him a legacy of 34 marks, nament to the town and a credit to the exertion of|(no inconsiderable sum in those days) he went its founders, which I consecrated to the service of abroad to settle, where having acquired the mysAlmighty God. I confirmed in that place sixty per- tery of the new invention of printing, he afterwards sons, and admitted the Rev. Mr. Shaw to the order returned to England, and printed what is called by of Deacons. Among the list of worthies, who have all the typographical antiquarians, to have been exerted themselves in the building of the Church | the first specimen of the art in England, dated 1474. In Fayetteville, I find the names of Cameron and JAMES Ferguson-This ingenious mechanical Winslow, the sons of two of our deceased clergy. Il philosopher and astronomer, was an extraordinary phenomenon of the self-taught kind. His parents || Mississippi River, perlaps up Red River, for the being in low circumstances, he was placed out as a purpose of civilizing and christianizing the natives. servant to a furmer, who employed htm in keeping Several are expecting to go on this spring, and exsheep, in which situation he acquired a surprisingplore the country; and, if they meet with sufficient knowledge of the stars; and his abilities being dis- encouragement, to return and remove to the colony covered by some neighboring gentlemen, one of a year from this spring. It is probable, that 30, them took him home to his house, where he learn. | 40 or 50 families may be obtained to go. They ed decimal arithmetic, and the rudiments of alge | calculate to take with them two or three ministers bra and geometry, from the butler. In process of and as many school masters. Thus they will carry. time, Mr Ferguson attained so much celebrity for with them the principles of civilived society. May his scientific knowledge, mechanical invention, and God bless their undertaking." discoveries, that he was admitted to read lectures before the king of England, from whom he obtain- Extract of a letter, dated Bombay, Dec. 25, 1818. ed a pension, and was elected a Fellow of the Roy. “The crop of cotton of the past season is almost al Society, without paying the admission fees or an inexhaustible. The exports from this place amount nual subscription.
to 244,709 bales during the year, viz. to England Dr. HawKSWORTI--An ingenious writer and au- 95,800, France 16,000, Portugal 14,900, America thor of the Adventurer, was bred a roatch:maker; || 32,000, China 85,100, a quantity more than double but he afterwards applied to literature with so much what it has ever been before, and there is now on success, that the merits of one of his works pro- the Bombay Green, and in ware-house, tıpwards of cured for him the degree of L L.D. from the Arch | 30,000 bales, which will of course be esported, bebishop of Canterbury: And for his compilation of fore the next crop comes in, which there is no reaan account of Discoveries in the South Seas, he is son to suppose will be less abundant than that of said to have received 6000l. sterling. He after the past year." wards became an East-India Director.
Sir Richard ARKWRIGIT-The ingenious inven. | GRAND INQUEST OF NEW.CASTLE COUNTY, tor of the Cotton Mill was at one time of his life,
DELAWARE. literally a penny barber at Manchester; and yet by
The Grand Jury of Newcastle county beg leave uncommon genius, and persevering industry, he || to represent That they are deeply impressed with invented and perfected a system of machinery for the distressed and calamitous situation of the agrispinning cotton that had been attempted in vain by cultural, commercial, and manufacturing interests many of the first mechanics of the 17th and 18th of the state: That in their opinion these evils have centuries; and which, by giving employment to ma- | arisen from a failure of crops, and an unfavourable ny thousand families, increased the population, and balance of trade, the result of excessive importawas productive of great commercial advantages to
tions of foreigo goods, exceeding, to an immense his country,
amount, the value of our expor!s--thus draining BENJAMIN FRANKLIN-Our own illustrious coun.
the state of its specie, and circulating mediam; de. tryman, was originally bred to the business of a
pressing the value of real estate, and increasing po. Printer; but scarcely emerged from infancy, Frank.
verty and distress. lin became a Philosopher; and by the continual ex- the opinion of the Grand Jury, are, a regular and
The only practical remedies for these evils, in ercise of his genius prepared himself for those great discoveries in science, which have associated strict economy in the expenses of the people, This name with that of Newton, and for those politi. retrenchment in the use of imported goods,
and focal reflections which have placed him by the side of reign luxuries; a steady attention to the improve. a Solon snd Lycurgus.
ment of our agricultural products; and the encouHaving lived to assist in givir:z laws to his coun.
ragement of a market at home, by fostering and tracts for that rank of people who have not much lject, the Grand Jury would most earnestly invite try at home, and after having written many useful protecting domestic manufactures.
To a serious consideration of this important sub. leisure or opportunity for study, he retired from the attention of the citizens, more especially of this this mortal scene, leaving the following remarkable epitaph to be inscribed on his tomb stone:
county Unanimously agreed to, and ordered to be
printed. ARCHD. ALEXANDER, Foreman. THE BODY
Attest, S. H. BLACK, Clerk of G. I.
May 19, 1819.
The Whale Fishery.—The following is the amount out, and stripped of its
of shipping owned in the Island of Nantucket and Lettering and Gilding,
port of New-Bedford, and employed exclusively in lies here,
the whale fishery, (up to the 1st of March last,) viz: Food ior the Worms.
Nantucket, 57 ships, 15551 tons
7 brigs, 1065- -16616 But will, as he believed, appear once inore in a new
N. Bedford, 26 ships, * 7274
11 brigs, 2107- -9381-25,997 And more beau: iful edition,
• In addition to this number, 3 ships are now on Corrccted and revised,
the stocks, intended for whalemen. THE AUTHOR.
NORFOLK, May 24..-A letter from Belfast,
(Maine,) to gentleman in this Borough, dated 13th Extract of a letter from a worthy Clergyman in inst. states that the smail poz was raging in that Ohio, to the editor of the Panoplist.
place to an alarming extent, sixty-one persons (to "A company is about forming here to plant a co- the writer's knowledge) being then under its banelony in the beart of the Indian country west of the ful effects.
LAKE MICHIGAN and ILLINOIS. of the lake: from Fort Dearborn they are in like
Tanner seen on the bank of the Plein. Standing on We have had the satisfaction to obtain from any intermediate point between the lake and the Messrs. Phillips and Graham a copy of their report river, and the judgment is at a loss to say to which to the Secretary of War upon the practicability of side the ground declines; and whether the level of canal coinmunications between the lake Michigar the Plein or the lake is the highest. It was how. and the lilinois river. It is published in this day' lever determined from certain data that the level of paper, and we hope will have the effect ef exciting the lake. From this view it would seem that the the american statesmen to finish the great work cutting of a canal in this place between the Plein which nature has almost accomplished in that place and the lake would be a work of neither skill
, diffi. The ground between the lake and the river is with culty, or expence. Small, however, as the labor in the limits of the state of Illinois, but the disposi- would be under this view, it is still diminished upon tion of the soil belongs to the United States. The closer examinination; and by finding that an arm of Indian title being extinguished, the next thing is the lake called Chicago puts out in the direction of to survey and sell the land. But would it not be the Plein, and that an arm of the Plein also called right for the United States to open the canal first Chicago, puts out in the direction of the lake. and sell the lands afterwards? A town scite also They approach within two miles of each other; so selected and sold out in lots might be a part of the that in common water there is only dry ground to national policy The objection that this would be that extent between them. The character of their digging a canal in the wilderness, would not lie; li two arms is essentially different; that of the lake for Ney York and New Orleans are not wilder: | being about 60 feet wide and from 10 to 4 feet nesses, and it is ese cities and all between which deep; that of the river being in high water from 4 require this canal. In fact the Canal Clinton (furto 6 feet deep, and in places a mile wide; and in by that name posterity will call it) will have but low water either
dry or reduced to a gutter. Be. half its value until the Michigan and Illinois are
tween the head of these two arms is also a gutter, united. And while the Havanna belongs to a fo which is dry in the dry season of summer and fall, reign power, we can only hope in time of war to
and full of water in the spring; and when thus filled communicate between New-York and New Orleans with water, the boats of six or eight tons engaged by this route In a mercantile point of view (for in the Macinaw and Mississippi trade run through, there are some politicians who can decide no ques || backwards and forwards; so as to make no portage tion without taking it into the compting house) it between Macinaw and the Mississippi
; this gutter would be better, for the United States to open the judging from the appearance of others now formcanal first, and sell the ground afterwards. Theing, was at first a path worn out by the feet of difference in the price would certainly pay for the those who carried things across the portage, and canal, and leave a profit to the government. Town afterwards deepened by the attrition of the water lois, in this age of town making, would also have until formed into a little canal
, and its direction detheir attractions. Merchants and statesmen wouldpends upon the course of the wind; objects have see in this point the Byzantium of North America: | been seen to float out of it from the same point to a city which commanding the outlet from the north
the river and to the lake. It is incontestably true ern seas into the valley of the Mississipi, is to bave that an east wind will drive the water of the lake a 'prodigious influence in future times upon the through this gutter into the Plein, and that water commerce and the poliey of this great republic.
from lake Michigan has been discharged by this Tuis interesting report confirms a fact well known outlet into the Mississippi, and thence into the gulf in this country, but hardly credited in the atlantic of Mexico. It is equally incontestable that the wastates to wit, that vessels now pass in high water
ters of the Plien have been driven by the same between the Illinois and Michigan:-and states that channel into the lake: and that these phenomena which has not before been seen in print; to wit, may now be witnessed at any time when the waters that the waters of the lake are driven by the east
are high and the winds blow hard. It follows ern wird accross the portage into the Illinois river, therefore, that to finish the canal began by nature and hence to the gulf of Mexico! This astonishing in this place, would require, as we have already fact is given by gentlemen wbose information was
said, but iittle of skill, time or expence. On openobtained on the spot and whose credit is above sus- ing the canal however, two difficulties would be picion.- Engisrer
experienced. 1. The Plein would be found to be
above the level of the canal; its waters of course Here follows the report
would be diverted from its natural channel, and SIR,- In addition to the notes of Mr. Sullivan, pass by the canal into the lake. 2. Supposing that the Surveyor, which describe the face of the coun: evil remedied by a lock to lift vessels into the Plien, try over which the lines were run, we beg leave to Il yet the Plein during half the year does not contain suggest some views which occurred to us on the water enough to float a boat and so would not be. subject of communication between the river Illi. come useful as a national highway. To remedy pois and the Michigan lake.
this defect of nature in the Plein, two projects By reference to the map herewith forwarded, it subject themselves. 1. To sink the bed of the will be seen that the little river Plein coming from the Plien below the level of the canal, and thus ine north-west approaches within ten miles and a quar crease the depth of the Plein as well by filling it ter of lake Michigan, and then bending to the south out of the lake as by collecting its waters into a west unites with the Theakiki at the distance of narrower channel. 2. To make the canal unité about fifty miles, and forms the river Illinois. The with the Plein lower down in its course; a few country between the lake and the Plein at this miles lower would be sufficient to give the water point of approach is a prairie (natural meadow) of the lake a descent into the river, as the. Plein without trees, covered with grass, and to the eye a has a sensible descent in this place; in so much perfect level. From the bank of the Plein, stand that the people of Chicago call it
the Rapids," ing on the ground, the trees are distinctly seen, having no other word to distinguish moving water with the naked eye at Fort Dearborn, on the shorell from that which stands still.
of the Plein below its point of approach to the which the presence of a public vessel of the United lake we would remark that it has bardly the attri- | States was capable of affording. butes of a river, being in most places without cur- "I am very sensible to your kind and Aattering * rent and without banks, lying as a sheet of water in expressions; particularly at this moment, when my the prarie sometimes a mile wide, and so shallow character is assailed in some of the newspapers, for that the tall grass appears almost every where a conduct which I had trusted would not have in. above its surface.
curred any public reproach; for, however much my Having said thus much of the facility of commu- wishes were on the side of the Patriots of South nications by the Chicago, we would now observe America, I felt it incumbent upon me, in my official that several others routes are perfectly practicable. I conduct, not to compromit, in my intercourse with 1. From a point in the lake south of Chicago, to them, the reputation of the Aag under which I enter the Plein below mount Juliet, at or near what serve." is called lake du Page, but which is only a dilatation of the waters of the Plein. This route would lay over level prairie through a multitude of small lakes
THE POTATO, or ponds which have neither name nor place in any It has often been made a question, what was the map. 2. By a canal leaving the lake near its south || native country of the Potato? and it is easy for us end and uniting with the Theakiki, just above its | to participate in the curiosity respecting the origi. confluence with the Plein. Both of those canals ginal of a root that makes so important an article would be fed from the lake, would require few or on a Yankee table. In the Delaware Watchman no locks, would go over ground of the same soil, the following account has been given, as settling would be 50 or 60 miles long, and join the waters the question. By the way, when JOEL Barlow sa of the Illinois at points from which it is constantly sweetly sung the charms of lasty Pudding, we navigable. A third route was spoken of, but not could wish he had also introduced by its, side the seen by us. It wouid lie between the Theakiki and I lovely Potato, the St. Joseph of the lake. · Information says that it
“ Its cheeks all glowing with a tempting red » has been practised by French traders.
You will perceive sir, that we have not spoken Interesting discovery.-Dr. BaldwỊN, late Surgeon of the nature of the soil through which these seve- of the frigate Congress, has decided the controver, ral routes, would pass. Not being our business to sy respecting the habitat of the Potato, Solanum Tea search for and report upon the practicability of wa.berosum, He found this vegetable growing abun. ter communications, our observatios were limited | dantly on the north side of the Rio de la Plata, in to wbat tell under the eye while engaged in ano. wild uncultivated situations, unknown to the inha. ther duty. And in making this report to you it isbitants, who do not even cultivate this valuable our object to excite enquiry, not to furnish plans || plant, now so generally attended to in most parts of practical projects. We shall therefore anly say of the civilized world. on this point that, the country in general and the bed It is found growing amang the rocks on Monte of the Plein, exhibited much loose stone, pebble, || Video, and in the vicinities of Maldonado, in the and firm ground.
sand hills on the river shore, aa well as in love To conclude, the route by the Chicago, as fol-moist situations, near streams of water. The larlowed by the French since the discovery of the Il- | gest tubers were not more than half an inch in dia. linois presents, at on season of the year an uninter. meter. Concord Gaz. rupted water communication for boats of six or In the “ Historical Remembrancer," we find eight tons between the Mississippi and the Michi- the following record on the subject :-" Potatoes gan lake, at another season, a portage of two miles; brought to England from America, by Hawkins, at another a portage of seven miles, from the bend 1563, introduced into Ireland, by Sir Walter R&of the Plein to the arm of the lake, at another a leigh, 1586; not known in Flanders till 1750, They portage of fifty miles, from the mouth of the Plein were natives of a province of Quito, and are named to the lake; over which there is a well beaten wa- from the village of Potate, in the assiente of Ham. gon road, and boats, and their loads are hauled by bato, in that kingdom." oxen and vehicles kept for that purpose by the French settlers at Chicago. With respec, &c. Invention.-Mr. Schmidt, an inhabitant of Meck, JOSEPH PHILLIPS,
lenburgh, has lately invented a machine which RICHARD GRAHAM.
ploughs and harows the land without human assist Hon. J. C. CALIOUX,
ance, it is put in motion by four large wind-mill Secretary of War. Washington City. sails. The inventor has presented a model of it to
the duke of Mecklenburgh, and intends to submit Captain Biddle.-The Messrs. Perkins, of Bos. it to the Mecklenburgh agricultural society for er ton, have addressed a letter to Captain Biddle, ex.
amination. pressing their acknowledgments for the protec. tion he afforded in preserving their ship from cap Mr. Frazer, one of the assistants to the British res ture by a Spanish squadron at the port of Valparai. sident at Delhi, and a gentleman of great abilities, so. In reply, Capt. Biddle says:
has undertaken a journey to the sources of the ria “GENTLEMEN— had the pleasure to receive, / vers Sutuleje and Jumna, which promises much yesterday, your abliging letter of the 10th instant, interesting information. addressed to me at Philadelphia. The assistance i rendered to your ship, the Levant, when in danger of capture off Valparaiso, it was my duty to render, Tin Mines in France. In the mountains of Blond, Il was a duty which I performed with a great cheer. (Haute Vienne) which had not been heretofore ex. fulness, as Juring my late cruize my endeavors amined, tin mines have been discovered, and the were constant and zealous to afford to the persons richness of the vein ascertained. Till this time, a and property of my countrymen, all the protection li tin mines have been wrought in France,
Royal Births. On the 26th March the Duchess of British Calicoes.-A statement of six of the lar. Cambridge, consort of the seventh son of the Brigest calico printers in England, from January 1st, tish king was safely delivered of a son and heir, in 1818, to January !st 1819.
Hanover. also, on the next day, in the same kingRobert Turner, jun. and Co. 150,000 pieces
dom, the Duchess of Clarence, consort of the third Haworth, Hardman, and Co. 145,000 do
son of the King, of a daughter, who died shortly
after. Simpson, Fox and Co.
138,439 do Fort and Brothers,
122,222 do Hargraves and Dugdall, 118,000 do P.S. The above are taken from their returns to
The Emperor ALEXANDER has established the the excise, and will average about 35 shillings ster. University of Petersburgh. ling:
The ships Hecla, and Gripa, were to sail on the 14th of April, from Deptford, on a voyage of disco
Count HUMBOLDT is preparing the details of a very to the Arctic Circle.
new representative Constitution for Prussia. The Newcastle of 56 guns, was to sail early in
The new Ambassador from Louis 18th to the Bri. the spring for Halifax with Rear Admiral Griffith, tish Court, is the General Latour MAUBEURG. who is to be the commander in chief on that station. | Bank has just been declared to be an institution in.
Accounts from Berlin of March 13th say, “ Our One of the largest factories in Yorkshire, situated dependent of the States, as it originally was. Its at Leeds, (says the London Times, of April 25,) || paper is nearly at par value, though it gives only
erected by Messrs. Clayton and Garside, at the ex. two per cent."
Boston, May 22. dreds of hands in consequence turned out of em- INDIA.By the ship Milton, which arrived yes. ploy. It is said to be the intention of the late pro ) terday from Calcutta, we have received papers to prietor, Mr. Garside, to remove to the United | the 22d of Jan. States, where, in the vicinity of New York, he intends carrying on similar manufactures on an
BOMBAY, Dec. 25.-We understand that the Hon. extensive scale.
Company's cruizer, Teignmouth, is under orders for
Lady Nightingall, will leave this country in her on Paris, April 4.-Yesterday, the King successive- the 2d of Jan. ly transacted business with Marshal Macdonald, The pirates are said, during the late cruise, to Duke of Tarentum, Grand Chancellor of the Legi- have taken, off Cape Ras al gat, a brig called the on of Honour, who is recovered from his indispo- || Mary, loaded with arms, bound from Madras to Cosition; and Count De Cazes, Minister of the Inte- Ichin, and to have murdered all her crew except rior.
four boys; one of which is at present on board the The petition of the widow of Marshal Brune to Sophia, lately arrived from the Gulf; on whose au. the King, has been completely successful. His Mathority, alone, the story rests. jesty has given orders to the Keeper of the Seals to
We are sorry to state that a letter received this institute proceedings in Paris, against those accus. ed of the assassination of the Marshal. In a note to tions that in 3 days 2 officer and upwards of 100
morning from Hooply, Gen. Pritzlers's force, men. the petition, Madame Brune stated, that as soon as her appeal should he favorably received, she would || also regret to hear that, during the last week, the
Europeans, were carried off by the Cholera. We announce to the tribunal charged with the affair, || number of fresh cases daily on this island, has somethe names of those whom she accused of being the what increased. murderer of her husband. Crimes and Punishments in France. The Gazette || of a Jackall, in carrying off an Infant from the side
A few weeks ago we noticed the depredation o de France gives the following statement of persons of her mother. A similar instance lately occured tried and convicted in France, during the years || at Gunda Talla, in the Division of Mutchuial Bazar, 1813, 1814, 1815, 1816 and 1817:
where a Jackal, about two o'clok on the morning 1813 1814 1815 1816 1817 || of the 29th ult. carried off one or two children that Tried,
8042 5485 6551 9890 14084 were sleeping on either side of their mother. She Acquitted, 2699 2083 2175 3083 4759
was disturbed by a tugging at her clothes, and got
up to ascertain the cause, when she missed her in. Convicted, 53333402 4376 6807 9325 | fant of ten months old. She searched for it in vain,
but at day break, found it in a ditch, about forty Trade of Marseilles in 1818. Arrivals—8,516 ves. sels, the whole tonnage of which measured 901,920 | off, and a limb or two only remaining.
yards distant from her hut-the fesh entirely torn tons, and were navigated by 75,100 seamen. Departures—8,737 vessels, tonnage 1,048,320 tons, na. CALCUTTA, Jan, 20. It is said that the Cholera vigated by 87,860 seamen.
Morbus, having crossed the Bay of Bengal, is now The assassination of the Marshal Brune, in the raging in the kingdom of Ava. south of France, by some fanatics, it is said will oc. Accounts from Rajpotana announce the death of cupy the attention of the Criminal Tribunal. Juggett Sing, Rajah of Jaypore, on the 20th ult.
He was immediately succeeded by his nephew,
Maun Sing, a boy of 9 years old. Another Edict of the Inquisition, prohibiting the Recent advices from Ceylon state, that the Ga publication of certain books, is in the press, and vernor of that Island, had emancipated all the slaves will shortly be published.
employed in the Hospital