Page images

thought the course he was pursuing rendered Spanish Independents, ander the law of relalid. him liable to a suspicion of the kind.

tion. Mr. Clay asserts that Arbuthnot and Armbrister Mr. Clay cites William Pitt, who is supposed to Were not to be regarded as outlaws and pirates, have excited most of the wars against the revolur. and attempts to draw a parallel between them, as tionary government of France, as a parallel to serving in the Indian armies, and the foreigners : Arbuthnot and Armbrister. But this is grossly er: serving in the armies of the United States. I adoroneous, even supposing the persons to have been mit this parallel, and insist that, by the law of na. on an equal footing in other respects. Great Britions, the citizens or subjects of a neutral power, tain, with a regular government, was at war with serving in the armies of one belligerent against France, when Pitt stirred up the nations against another, may be treated as outlaws and pirates. the latter: Great Britain was at peace with the If I am asked, what is the remedy in this case? | United States when Arbuthnot and Armbrister answer, retaliation: Retaliation by the belligerent stirred up the Indians to war against the Ameri. an whose armies the individuals have served. This cans. Napoleon is also cited as a parallel; as if principle was recognised by general Washington, Napoleon had been the subject of a neutral pow. during the war of the revolution., i'he British er, exciting a third party to war against gland! army, under vague pretexts, executed captain The execution of the duke d'Enghein, is like. Huddy. General Washington seized captain wise referred to by Mr. Clay, as an analogous Asgill, and would have caused him to have been instance.” But this parallel

But this parallel is equally divergent. put to death but for the intercession of the D’Engbein plötted against France—his native queen of France. During our war with G. Britain country; and he was tried and shot for treason. of 1812, the British commander laid hands upon | Will it be pretended that Arbuthnot and Armcertain of her native born subjects found fighting brister were in a similar predicainent! This speech in our ranks, and sent them to England for trial of Vr. Clay's inúy De luis bèst: but if it is, " Bail is Shd execution, under a charge of treason. What the best." step did our government take! It was the step of Another of Mr. Clay's parallels, (and still möte retaliation. At this moinent certain citizens of ridiculous!) is the seizure of the Danish feet at the United Statesma Mr. Conkling, and others Copenhagen by Treat Britain. He thinks this is are in the prison of Malaga, and are about to be fit comparison for the seiznie of St. Mark's and tried as outlaws añil pirates, by the Spanish royal Pensacola. And where is the similitude? General authorities, for having been found lighting on the Jackson seized the Spanish posts in fresh pursuit side of the Spanish Independents, the United 1 of the enemy. The British attacked Copenhagen States being at peace with Spain. Can the United in pursuit of nò enemy, and without wariling. States protect them under the law of nations? 1 They demanded the fleet, as the firet of Denmark; think not.* They must be protected by the General Jackson demanded the Spanish posts, not

I must be allowed here to repeat & brief quotation from as Spanish posts, but as the asylyns of liostile läVattel. It is so mueh in point, that the opponents of General

dians. Jackson shun it. I should be glad to see mn Clay meet this proposition. Vattel says, (b. 4. ch. 4, 52,) that " He who These parallels of Mr. Clay's are not so muči

is injured by foreign subjeets does himself justice by fris * own power, when he meets with the oTenders in his territo- to be wondered at, when we tead in his speech, * ries, or in a free place. And, to avoid all misunderstanding, that it was his lo: to .' into conversation with an ** it is agreed that every private person committing hostilities, * without a commission from their sovereign, should meet with the same treatment." Mr. Lowndes appears to con.

" intelligent ENGLIS#MAF on this subject!demn the execution of Arbuthnot, on the ground that be did Mr. Clay alludes to the treaty of fort Jackson hoc actually bear arins, Can hostilities, then, only be committed by firing off a musket or a rifle, or by leading into bat

as the cause of the Seminole war. But what tle? Is the stirring up to war, and the furnishing military super bearing has that upon the question? That tréaly ver eurtent politicians are. Some of the advocates of the report of the soilitary committee against general Jackson have

was approved and ratihed by the competent au. evidently presented their arguments in corsets. And hence it thority-by the President and Senate. This is tony be interred, that there are Dandies in polities as well as in dress.

running altogether out of the track of the arguMr. Clay has given, in his speech, a lamentation of Jeremiah upon the death of Hiltis Hadjo, or the prophet Francis. But

ment. Equally irrelevant is the reference to the in this instance, as in others, the honorable Speaker has de treaty of Glent. The treaty of fort Jackson, it savage to death is allowable in a case of extreme necessity, seems, was concluded “on the very day, after the when good may result from it. That goud did accrue from the death of Francis, is obvious; for the Indiens very rapidiy

protocol was signed, of the first conference be. dispersed after that event. The reason of this is plain enough:

“tween the American and British commissioners, The confirlence of the savages in the inpostor, led them to believe that a prophet would not die by hanging. When they s treating of peace at Glent."** And what is found that he did die, the charm of his pernicious infiuence was broken. The Seminoles no doubt thought, like the girl " the guilty, that by this rigor del ingy be Broukht to conformed that served up the poisoned mutton to Mahomet, that if Fran- “ to the laws or'humanity." Vattel, b. 3, ca. 8, 141. eis was a true prophet, the rope would have no effect on him; • In point of relevaniy, there is nothing whien just nos and that, if it had any effect, he could be no true prophet. But strikes me as worthy of comparison with Mr. Clay's altosion hear what Vattel says on this head: “When the war is with a 'l to the conference at Ghent, ercept the well known and inte * savage nation, which observes no rules, and werer gives : resting conversation of the fine ladies in Goldsmith's - Vidar

quarter, (which is the case with the Indians) it may be chas- of Wakefield."-it follows: tised in the periuks of'udy weirdd or uken, they are anong * All that I know of the mattor," cated driss Sket, "es this,


FOREIGN AFFAIRS. there remarkable in this? Would Mr. Clay infer that general Jackson ought to have known, at the time, what was doing at Ghent? I presume not. Aix-la-Chapelle, Nov. 9.-Several couriers have It is likely that a great many other things were arrived from Paris within these six days, bringing

accounts of the extraordinary depreciation of the going on in different parts of the world in the consolidated five per cents. and of the general same hour, which Mr. Clay might have adverted causes to which the fall is attributed. This subto with equal propriety.

ject was immediately taken into consideration by

the ministers of the allied courts; and the followAgain. Mr. Clay rccurs to generals Philip anding documents will explain to you the result of Alexander, of Macedon, and general Cæsar, of their deliberations—a result which will probably

restore the French funds to their former level. Rome. But these generals fought against the

Protocol of November 3. rights of their respective countries; wliereas ge- The Duke of Richelieu represented at the conneral Jackson bas fought for the rights of his ference that the terms for the payment of the 165 country. The cases are directly opposite: On millions to be furnished by France, according to that very account, perhaps, the better parrallel the convention of the 9th of October, having been

fixed at very near periods, a too rapid exportatifor Mr. Clay! Besides, accurately speaking, ge-on of specie has been occasioned, which tends to nerals Philip and Alexander were not Greeks: produce a depreciation in the value of the inscrip. but Macedonians-foreigners, who invaded and tions, equally injurious to the interests of all the subdued Greece. A beautiful parallel, to be sure! contracting parties. To remedy the evil the Duke

of Richelieu proposesOnce more. Commodore Perry, contrary to 1. That the 165 millions which France was to the rules of service, struck an American officer. I discharge by monthly instalments, from the 6th of General Jackson did not strike an American offi- || in twelve months, by monthly payments from the

January to the 6th of September, be discharged cer, but executed two British outlaws. The cases || 6th of January to the 6th of December, inclusive; are altogether dissimilar. General Jackson, there. the interest for the delay of three months being fore, according to Mr. Clay, ought to follow the made good at the rate of 5 per cent.

2. That the 100 millions in inscriptions, for example of the commodore, and fight a duel! which the different Governments have treated

In his speech, Mr. Clay dwells much upon the with M. M. Baring and Hope, shall be realized by danger of bad precedents, and compares them to payments made at the same epoch, with the same

bonds of interest in proportion to the delay of bad habits. In this he is as unfortunate as he is three months. in his parallels. There are precedents in courts 3. Tbat arrangements shall be adopted with of justice, but none in the proceedings of a na

the abovementioned houses, in order that the tion, except precedents of right. By a people may be paid in assets at the different places which

bills drawn upon them, conformably to Article 6, like the Americans, every act of their officers is may suit the convenience of the Governments injudged of upon its own merits. The tongue and terested, by avoiding the removal of too great the press, in the United States, are free. Gene.

a mass of specie. ral Jackson's conduct has been investigated.- | tria, Great Britain, Prussia, and Russia, were una

M. M. the Ministers Plenipotentiary of Aus. Those who approve it, do not approve it because nimously of opinion to admit the proposition of general Jackson is a great military chief, but be the Duke of Richelieu, saving the entering, with cause they think he has acted according to law respect to article 8, into particular arrangements

with Messrs. Baring and Hope, to fix the terms at and in defence of his country. Let him take on which the effects in foreign funds should be acly one step indicative of hostility to our free in- cepted; and also that, in order to falicitate these stitutions—let him only squint that way—and he arrangements, Mr. Baring should be requested to will be instantly abandoned by every intelligent | purpose, in concert with the persons charged with

come to Aix la Chapelle to take measures for that individual in the United States. It is not the this business. Prince Hardenberg besides, presentman, but the virtue of his actions, that I sustain. || ed to the protocol the subjoined observations in reLet him make but one stride towards subverting | sian governinent entered into with Mr. Baring for

relative to the arrangement which the Pruspublic liberty, and I will as boldly give my suf- the part of the payments stipulated by the convenfrage for hanging him, as I have given it for hang- tion of October 9, which accrue to the said going the prophet Francis and for: the execution of l) vernment. Arbuthnot and Armbrister.



CASTLEREAGA, NESSELHODE, that it may be true, or it may not be truje: but this I can as

WELLINGTON, CAPO D'ISTRIA. sure your ladyship, that the whole route was in amaze; his Jordship, turned ali manner of colors, my ladly fell into a If the Prussian government consent to the mowoon; but sir Tomkyr, drawing his sword, swore he was hers difications proposed in the pecuniary stipulations to the last drop of his blood." - Well,” replied our peeress, "this I can say, that the

vi the convention of the 9th of October, it is duchess never told me a syllable of the matter, and I believe

under the threefold suppositionher Grace would keep nothing

1. That the particular arrangement of the Prusmay depend upon as fact, that the next morning my lord duke cried out three times to his valet de chambre, Jernigan, Jer.

sian government with Messi's. Hope & Co. and inigan, Jermigan, bring me my garters."

Baring, Brothers, & Co remain untouched, with the



om me.

This you

[ocr errors]

exception of such modifications as the said govern- || the 11th Nov. Capt. 'D. was awoke by the report ment may hereafter agree to with these Houses. of a pistol, and informed that John I. Bigelow,

2. That the loss which may result from the master's mate, had fallen in a duel with Mr. Farproposed payment in effects in foreign funds shall narden, midshipman, which had been privately be made good to the foreign powers.

concerted. The deceased received a slug over 3. That the guarantee stipulated for the pay- his right eye, which terminated his life in 64 ment agreed upon, shall be extended to the more hours. A jury of inquest was held on the body, remote periods now claimed.

who brought in a verdict of manslaughter. On Aix-la-Chapelle, November 5. the 16th inst. his remains were interred, in tlie To Messrs. the Special Commissioners of the Church of St. Michaels.

courts of Austria, Great Britain, Prussia, and

Russia, at Paris. Gentlemen,

MISCELLANY. The French government having, for the rea. To the Editor of the Nutional Allvocate. sons stated in the proctocol of November 3, de

Hyde Park, (L. I.) Jan. 25, 1819. sired that the payments stipulated in the conven. Sir,—The state of England is, at this time, a tion of October 9, be, as well for the 165 millions | matter of great interest to all commercial people, as for 100 millions to be discharged in inscriptions and especially such as have debts or credits in of rents, regulated by 12 instalments, the last be. | England. The facts are these-on the 6th and ing on the 6th of December, 1819, instead of nine, 7th of December, the juries at the Old Baily sesthe last of which was to have been the 6th of sions, in spite of the decided remonstrances of September; under the conclition, nevertheless, of the judges, refused, in four succeeding instances, to making good this delay of three months by the convict for altering forged Bank of England notes. payment of interest at the rate of 5 per cent; the The bank, upon this, withulrew the other indict. four courts have unanimously admitted these | ments. And thus is that famous outlet of paperpropositions, in order to avoid a depreciation in money without any protection against forgery. the value of the inscriptions of rents, wbich The parties arraigned and so acquitted had sold would be equally injurious to all the contracting large quantities of notes at a low rate; and the parties. We therefore lose no time in transmitting country began to be stocked with this sort of pathis resolution, as consigned in the annexed pro- l per money. The Courier of the 8th December, tocol, to you, to take its contents as your informa- | exclaims, “ thus is the great corporation out of tion and direction. We have received, in reply the protection of the law;" which is very true. to our despatch of the 15th October, the note which My letters to the 11th of December, anticipate you have done us the honor to address to us, a speedy blowing up of the whole thing; and, inunder the date of the 8th of October.

decd, it is difficult to see how that is to be avoidThe proctocol of distribution, signed at Paris, || ed: At any rate, here are interesting facts for all on the 20th of October, 1815, having, in article 15, those who have pecuniary concerns with England. determined that the recovery of the sums to be I, for my part, would not give a York sixpence paid by France, as well as their final repartition, for a ten pound Bank of England note. should be accomplished through your interven. I am, sir, your most obedient, tion, we cannot do otherwise than assign to you the

And most humble servant, task of regulating with equity the mode of the

WILLIAM COBBETT. repartition of the payments, in respect to the general interest.

From the London Morning Post, Dec. 10, 1818. With respect to the note which the Sieur Dumond requested you would reproduce to us, we To the Editor of the Morning Post. have to inform you that the British government Sir,-Unwilling as I always have been to intrude will transmit its directions to him.

myself on the public, I cannot avoid nuticing with METTERNICII, BERNSTORFF,

feelings of regret, the misrepresentations which CASTLEREAGA, NESSELRODE,

I bave observed in the newspapers since my re: WELLINGTON,

Capo D'ISTRIA. turn from America, upon the state of music in HARDENBERG,

that country, and I avail myself of the first mo

ment of my return to the metropolis to correct this By the brig Emeline, Gibson, (arrived at New error. I am proud at the same time publicly to York) we learn, that on the 9th of Nov. a mail express my very high sense of the liberal and en. from Valparaiso arrived at Buenos Ayres, bring. | lightened hospitality with which I have been ing advices of the 1st division of the national treated every where in the United States. With Chile fleet, consisting of the San Martin, of 64 regard to musical science in America, I must say guns, capt. Wilkinson-Lautaro, of 54 guns, capt. | that I was agreeably surprised at finding it, in - Wooster-corvette Chacabuco, of 20 guns, and every province, in such high cultivation. At St. brig Puerreydon, of 16 guns, bound on a cruise | Paul's Church, N. Y. I sung in an Oratorio which off Cape Horn, as was supposed, for the purpose was, throughout, performed in a style which would of intercepting a fleet of transports expected have done credit to London. If any additional from Spain, and from thence to proceed to the proof were wanting of their real fondness for mu. westward, for the purpose of falling in with some sic, it is to be found in the facility I every where of the Spanish ships of war. The night before experienced during my tour, where I was offered the Emeline sailed, the Director announced at the use of halls for my performances free of ex. the Theatre that Talcahuana had surrendered to pense. I could enumerate more instances of genthe Patriots of the West.

erosity than your leisure would permit you to The new corvette ships Horatio, capt. Skinner, read, besides which it might be thought irreleand Curiaso, capt. Delano, had arrived in 62 days | vant to the subject. I must therefore sum up the from this port. An unfortunate occurrence took expression of my feelings in this declaration, that place on board the latter vessel on the night of "I have never yet been more agreeably surprised





than-by my rapid glance at America; and I shall 11 the extreme caution nilich they used in secretalways hold in affectionate remembrance, the || ing their money wherever trey stopped, and also country which welcomed me as a stranger, and sending it on, wben they moved, by some one of patronized me with as much ardor as she could their band, apart from the main company, it was have shown had I been ber own son. Once more considered imprudent to interfere with them, urapologizing for obtruding my opinion on the pub- til they should tbink themselves in a place of seJic, I have the honor to be, Sir, your obedient curity. humble servant,

It was understood that they were to pass the C. B. INCLEDON. night at M'Intire's, about 14 miles from Lancas

ter, on the Chilicothe road, where they were met Manufactures, Commerce, and Navigation. ted to pass out of town quietly. About sun set, a

by some of their associates. They were permit.

party (13 in number) being previously prepared, Copy of a letter to the collector of New York.

went in pursuit of them-?nd, about 9 o'clock at United States? Consulente berantemnight, toode possessions of the indouse, to prevent Sir, I take the liberty to address you these escape and all communication between the se. lines, and hope you will have the goodness to veral parts of the douse. The bar was guarded, give to the same as much publicity as possible, that none might enter, while five of the party for the information of American citizens who may rushed up stairs, to a small room, where it was enceforward send their vessels to tnis port. Vessels without a regular bill of healill are sub. I suspected the business of the bank was to be

transacted. ject, in this port, to a quarantine of eight days, There were four in the room--three of them

to be prolonged at the pleasure of the health surrendered without resistance the fourth fougtat head officer, who is extremely severe in such most mantuly, but was overpowered after luxcases. During the quarantine, said officer visits ing received some bruises in his face and an acci. the vessels as many times as he thinks proper, and dental wound, from a dirk, in his side. They for each visit he charges $10 25 cents, as also, were bound and searched; a small quantity of $1 20 cents per diem for two health clerks on

couoterteit money was found in their pockets; hoard There are several other private charges, some guarded the prisoners others were engagwhich generally attend the quarantine. Masters ed in searching the road. of vessels are hereby requested to provide tliem.

When the eyes of the guard were, for a moselves with a regular bill of health from the res.

ment, turned from the prisoner who had fought pective authorites in the United States.

so valiantly, he moved to the window, raised it American vessels have generally been admitted with his band and shoulder, ihrew himself out, into this port under franquia, but the collector and made his escape. He was instantly pursued; (Administrador d’Alfandega) has lately changed but the night was dark, and the woods so thick his conduct, and is determined not to allow any || and bushy, as to enable him to elude those who more franquias; and has gone so far as to say, that

were after bim American clearances are produced by the officers

On searching the room, two bundles of spuriof the custom houses without mentioning the

ous bills were found, containing $250 Miami packages, marks, and numbers, of the cargoes, on Exporting Co. 50's and 20's–81,660 Farmers' purpose to enable the masters of vessels or their | Bank of Bucks county, 10's-8920 Bank of Coconsignees to smuggle. Franquia entry is, of || lumbia, 5's $145 Marine Bank of Baltimore, course, denied to all vessels except those in dis- 5's. tress, if they prove, with authentic documents,

There were between 250 and 300 dollars coun. such as custom house clearances, charler parties, terfeit bills found in the bar, in a pocket book bills of lading, &c. that they were bound to any claimed to be the property of the landlord, and ther port.

about 25 in counterfeit coin, principally dollars, Masters of vessels will save a great many one piece purporting to be a gold coin of the vacharges, inconveniences, and trouble, by having | lue of 9 dollars. the marks, packages, and numbers, inserted in

One of the intinerants, by the name of Seely, the custom bonse clearances, as also mentioning and Mölntire, the landlord, are now in jail-Hamin the same the ports of destination, and the ilton, another of the band, was discharged for packages, &c. which are destined to each port; want of legal evidence against him. That is, when a vessel is bound to more than one

The one who escaped is a tall man, sandy comport, otherwise they are subject to be compelled | plexion, grey eyes, and about 30 years of agecither to leave the port within three days, or to

one of bis eyes is much bruised-he has a wound land the whole of their cargoes, and to pay the lot a dirk in his side, and was probably injured by duties.

his fall from the chamber window. It is supposI have the honor to be, very respectfully, sir, led that he still lurks in the neighborhood, and your most obedient servant,

may yet be taken and brought to justice.
Consul United States.

From the New York Commercial Advertiser, of 1st

February, 1819.

One Thousand Dollars Reward.
Froin the Lancaster ( Ohio ) Eagle.

This morning, about three o'clock, between On Friday last, information was received, by Briagetown and Elizabethtown, the United States' some of the citizens of Lancaster, that a party of || Mail Coach was stopped by three armed men, counterfeiters was in town, having in their pos- Masked, wbo, after cutting the traces, opened the session a large amount of spurious paper. Ar. coach door and robbed the passengers of their wangements were made to arrest them: but from " watches, money, &c. They cut open the marley






and after taking from it such packages as they | Account of maiis missing, and received at New York, thought proper, and putting them in a pair of

16 February, 1819. saddle bags, made off. One of the robbers spoke From Washington to New York State, receiv. broken English, but whether affected or not,ed bundles Nos. 1, 3, 4, and 5; bill missing, and could not be ascertained.

the number of the bundles not known. It is impossible, at this time, to ascertain what From do. to New Hampshire State, Nos. 1 and part of the mail has been taken. All reasonable |3, with bill, missing; No. 2 received. charges, with the above reward, will be paid for From do. to Vermont State, No. 1 missing; the detection of these villains.

and No. 2 bill received. THEODORUS BAILEY, Post Master. From úo. to Boston, No. 2 bill received; and Post Office, New York, Feb. 1, 1819.

No. 1 missing: Robbery of the Mail.-In addition to the above From do. to Connecticut State, No. 1 received; official notice, we have collected the following rest, with bill

, missing particulars of this atrocious villainy. At the From do. to Maine District, No. 1 received; time and place mentioned above, one of the men rest, with bill, missing. ran before the leading horses, and told Wm. Smith, From do. to Massachusetts State, No. 1 receivthe driver, to stop The other two immediately ed; rest, with bill, missing. presented themselves, armed with pistols, and took From Philadelphia to New York, No. 3 bill ré. the driver from bis seat. They then cut the ceived; rest, with bilt, missing. traces, and one of the reins, and went to the From Baltimore to do. No. 1 received; rest, coach doors; one presented a pistol, the other a with bil, missing. farge kuife, or dirk, and demanded whatever From New Orleans tu do. Nos. 2 and 3, with money the passengers had. There were five bill, received; No 1, containing 61 letters, misgentlemen and a lady, passengers. From one sing. they obtained a pocket book, containing only a From Savannah to do. a mail due, but none resmall sum; from another a gold watch; and from ceived. a third, Mr. Cowan of this city, a small sum in From Augusta to do, mail received entive. change. They attempted to force this gentleman From North Carolina to do. do. out of the coach, but he remonstrating with them, From Richmond to do. do. they left the passengers and proceeded in search From Norfolk to do. do. of the mail, which was forward. They cut a hole From Petersburg to do. do. of about twenty inches in the portmanteau, From Alexandria to do. do. through which they drew as many packages of From Washington City to do. do. letters as filled a pair of saddle bags and a pocket Froin Chambersburg to do. do. handkerchief. They then made off, having de- From Winchester to do, do. tained the stage about twenty minutes.

From Payeteville to do. do.
We have ascertained that the following pack- From Nashville (l'en.) to do. do.
ages were missing

From Georgetown (Col.) to do. do.
From Philadelphia, one hundred single letters,

eigbt double, two treble, one marked 62 cents,
and one marked 75.

From Baltimore, one bundle in which was en- From the New York Republican Chronicle, of the closed the bill, and of course the number of let

27th January, 1819. kers is not yet ascertained.

Mr. Vanderlyne is now exhibiting a new picFrom New Orleans, sixty one single letters. ture in the Rotunda. It represents a part of the For New York State, four bundles

. are receiv. battle between the French and Allied troops ed, and it is supposed that six or eight have been fought in the suburbs of the city of Paris, in taken by the robbers.

March, 1814. This interesting battle decided the For Connecticut State, one bundle only received, fate of the French revolution, and banished BoThe number missing not known.

naparte, the greatest Captain in the world, to the From Washington for' Boston, about one half island of Elba, as the battle of Waterloo sent hinn missing. The package marked No. 2. enclosing || to St. Helena. the bill, was received.

The painting is well executed, and some of the For New llampshire State, several packages incidents of the battle have such interest as to exmissing

cite the deepest sympathies of the spectator. The From Washington for District of Maine, one charges of the National Guards, and the Allied package missing.

troops in the pass of St. Chaumont, has all the For Mussachusetts State, only one package re- || bloody cruelty of battle displayed in the fullest ceived, and that without the bill.

light. The representation of the Cossack cavalry In addition to the above, many entire mails may charging the French on the opposite height; and have been taken, which cannot be ascertained in particularly the tumbling of the Cossack horses, this city

with their riders, from the sides of the precipices, We understand that Mr. Cowan had time to is painted with such strength as almost 10 extort secure his watch and money. Another of the from you a sbriek of horror. passengers tore a hole in the lining of the stage, and secreted a large amount of bills.

THOMsor's A gentleman from Newark informs us, that a The long deferred monument in honor of Large party started from that place early this Thomson, near his native village, is now in a fair morning, in pursuit of the villains.

way of being speedily erected.

i be plan adoptSince the above was in type, we have been ed is by Mr. William Elliot, Kelso. The obelisk obligingly favored with the following official is to be tifty feet in height; it being understool, statement:

however, that should the additions which are ex



« PreviousContinue »