The Evening Post from New York, New York on March 5, 1818 · Page 2
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The Evening Post from New York, New York · Page 2

New York, New York
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Thursday, March 5, 1818
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jV 1 ,' - if 1 1 I!) 1 V ' '' '. The following paata'gn ani frm a oera writ tea by Charles Phillip, fr i th - , eminent Irvh barrister. It bat a thrt de dicfttion To the , . : a I - ! 1 rv. '. . . BSOSl oesoiaie womau tu low wunu - uic jn m of Walea."; Tbe 7th, 8:h' end 9th couplets, and the Jive cVsln.onev.M lh Joo pathetic we everread, . , ; ' . f - - , '; - " Poor Leopold the orient dav As brightly flames o'er Claremon'.'s height And tu laitf loveliest, fere well ray, . . Oa iber cuU a look of lifht, " But Ether's grejea are sad at Boon, tvt Sweet Claremont's bow'n sre silent now. Ami vejl'd in cloods " the inconstant moon" " Tbat tmil'd upon thy nuptial vow 5 , - Weep eo - - let not a tolaee rude ';n Profane tby hallow'd aolitade ' C Wetp on thi world's no world to thee, Than art alone with misery ; ; ' '. , Weep on the cannot bear thee weep Thy lov'd one tleept the dreamless sleep Her ?oioe is bush'd her bosom cold ..' - Her eyes bine lustre clouded v - And, oh Ood! in the earth - worm's ilimy (bid Lost Her youth in its loveliness threaded ! ' . i crown was her birth - right - an empire her : uowr . ' r i The throne and the isle of (he free ..The will of a brave people wonhipM her pnw'r: But royalty's sceptre hot chivalry's flowV . Sway'd not the heart that was shrio'd in the bower - , , . .. . Of a blessed seclusion with thee !.. . ;. ' tit There is a sad heart soothing grief ; When woe1 o'crflow,. it wni relief. ' And make a friend of mere dittoes ; j . v It beMs In fwy o'er the grave - , . . j , l tees the funeral poplars ware, ; f'y.. la crowded loneliness - - - ,.. . i . It hear a voioe in the whirl wind' sigh, , Bees the form it iorM In the speckle iky, ' And with bodileti vnioni, and fantasiei rude, . - "People's the airy solitude. ' .; i, Oh it walk'd with thee in Windfor's pile," ' As death's pafeant mov'd before her, While the noblest and fairest of all the ule Wavd the canopi'd mockery o'er her ' The flowers strew'd her bier, The eye of valor rain'd the tsar Fait as Anbia's tree ; o ; The erfan't requiem, sweet and slow, ... Roll'd its harmonious pomp of woe O'er her, as she lay in death below, ' i ' RebokJii; alt their pageantry. . But, by thee, unheard was the choral byun. Unmark'J the banner'd crowd ; The temple's midnight day was dim, Nor eve.northou;ht Iladit thou for aught Bat tby Iov'd one in her shroud : ; Gate, gM thy last, poor Leopold, Her smile can bless thee never . - . Her cheek is pale, her young; heart cold ; ,.j , The heart that lov'd thee, cold forever ! Around her virgin brew the wreath . . t Of nuptial bliss for thee she wove, , ' And o'er that brow st Ul liv'd in death The last Cunt farewell look of love: Ou! may that look a spirit be, To charm away tby misery. trEW - YORK EVENING POST. THURSDAY, MARCH 5. .'Lerterv. We are tired of this subject, . whi?. almost (very day, comes across us in one ahaper another. There it now before me a letter, jusH received, cautioning us in the most serious tanns against publishing the account of any drawling of prizes, as they must necessarily be prjres m some foreign, and consequently Ule - pottery j for Uiat those in the Medical Science t Lottery are all drawn i and concluding with a threat of a prosecutioo in case the warning ti dii - ' . regarded. It is high time that this business of illegal publications was brought to a close, by a 'trial at law : if the statute Is unpopular and to be unheeded, let us know it f if it is to be enforced, Jet os know it . Proof Is to be found in various city papers, and let grand - juries do their duty. . Bat we protest against the practice of placing cpoe oar grud - jaries one or mare lottery - office keepers ; at has been the case for two or three years past. ' V Tht'arl of abli idUort. It is quite a trick to ' make oat editorial paragraphs by taking original articles from other papers,leading them,and then imiroaactng uem wun a siy "rays ne" as your own. If wished to appropriate to myself the credit that belongs to the New - York Gazette, ' foe example, I should thus do it : ' " ' A cow that was plagued, say Mr. Lang, with the hydrophobia, was killed at Augusta on the 47th ult." ' Thtafrical Last eveaing, thoajh the weather . . wai intolerable, Mr. Vbilippt once more lighted - up the theatre with a thousand bright eyes - flaodits again and again from every part of the bouse, shewed that the Thespian holiday bad .returned.. . Tbis U the sixth time Mr. Philippe has appeared in .Bellina, and his reception ' ; equally warm at on any former occasion. We .repeat it, be plays the character in a style of greater elevation and dignity than he at first gave it, and consequently renders it far mOre effective aad popular. The eacoret were " Thmtglt JUrt tr warm eiriit," h there a heart that ntver ieeVf," and u .ore's young dream." Ttntjft Sttkh" was loudly and repeatedly caUeil for a second tintr, but the call was very ' properly given up. Neither litis, nor the first - tong, Behold inhurfl trprtuirt face," ought - - ever to be 'encored, however much dclirht tbey , way give; 'for this pla& reason, that it isdoiog , violence to the action oftheiiece by arresting asptogYess. And here we take occasion to notice - a, disagreeable and improper practice . m the' audience, whenever tbey mean to ei - press iSsapprobation ofan ill limed encore : in ithw case they set op a hiss ; although, it may te, that tbey approve 'the tong and the singer 4oo, and only mean to intimate (hat they think ' the call ttnraauwable and ackind. It oflen hp - ipees, howerer, that the perrormcr himself, tar ' 'from comklcriar it in this lijtit, receives it as Jhe grrateet compliment, and would gladly comply with the request, were be net confounded . by this ve rj equivocal mark ef disapprobatioa It were very mock to be wished that this custom 'should be reformed, acd the monosyllable "Aa" or " TaemKrV'eubititiited i reserving the hut 1 for the proper occasion. .', . Mr. P filch ard, with great credit to himself, wumed the part of tficheffi J and we, with tin - . ; crrity, cpmpUaetrt biat oa ths eccaiiw, by tay - y' u I 1 tog V,e illTnot (save lu one left iieua) rais I the otijit - d of the cast. : ; - .' " - Wr. tia'.flwin layea ana sung wo - pectablj j,luJ;bow is U thaone oi i. mosi bcuiiful and elective duetts that ever waa sun;, Rut weary trtclUr,n it cut out, night afur idrtjt, Recuse, as we bare lUMlentood, ibis ien - tlcman u Derntittad to refute the second f It is not difficult, and be might easily accomplish it The' public wish to know whether (be blame rests with him or the manager t Miii Johnson is congratulated oa ber convales cence, just in time to meet the holidays. Mn. Darley,' always so geDtlo, so amiable, she hean her faeultiet to merty,' that she can never fail to draw forth the applaosrs of the au dience. We would willingly spare her that last song with its chromatic passages. Miss Dellinger improves, but she mast correct a hurried and indistinct utterance. l ; On the Whole we can say, never was an'au dience more pleased, nor had one ever better reason to be pleased. ; For the Aew - York Evening Pott. GOVERNOR'S SPEECH No. 5. Mr. Coleman. . . v. - I think tliat those who have duly reflected on the remarks contained in my last number, at weli mt thote who have not remd them, will be very far from betos persuaded, to rive up altogether the fobrict of other nations" even by the forcible CMskleratioas suggested by his eicellency via : that he who "adopts" them "is not only pay in taxes for the support of foreign governments, but that he participates in undermining one of the main pillars or his domestic industry." In deed, it is difficult, after due reflection on this subject; after considering that the character and habits of our people art decidedly commercial ; and that our commercial exchanges would be nearly at much affected by discontinuing the importation et all manntactureu articles, at by forbidding the exportation cf domestic produce tay, it it difficult, after duly pondering these mailers, 10 suppose inai nriviwy connaenng" the suggestions of bis excellency, will convert ut all into Chinosr, On political tubiocta must not expect to arrive at the certainty of the demonstrative sciences for the most part we are obliged to content ourselves with probability as to the result, tho' we may be tolerably well acquainted with the principles which produce it. Tho' it cannot be proved that the splendid consummation which hit excellency anticipates, will not be brought about by the contrivances which he has provided ; yet it is surely very im probable that it will But is it desirable.' Two rcaions for this policy are given. By adopting foreign fabrics, we pay taxes for the support of other governments and undermine a main pillar of domestic industry. Ho w do we pay taxes to other governments ? Many persons suppose that without our imposts on foreign manufactures it would be difficult to collect a sufficient revenue. It is a pretty common idea that the people pay direct taxes much lest cheerfully than thosu which are levied on them through the medium of an increased price of commodities and that three millions raited by the first mode, produce more complaint than twenty by the last. Every body knows exactly tiow we pay taxes on foreign manufactures to our own own government ; but the rub is to know how they make as pay taxes to foreign governments ? Possibly much may depend upon the mode, to much that it would have been worth while on account on account of tome members of the legislature to point it out. It appears to me that I have discovered the secret, and therefore am bound to publish it. ' The exportation of every foreign manufacture from the country where it is produced, entitles the exporter to e bounty from th government, or it does not It has been very common, by way of encouraging domestic manufactures, to pro hibit the exportation ot the raw material, and to pay bounties on the exportation of the manufac tured article. It has been the geueral policy of all commercial countries to encourage by draw backs, bounties, and otherwise, the exportation of every thing but the nectssaries of life. As to those foreign manufactures which receive a bonnty of any lort on exportation, it would not have been strange if his excellency had excepted them from liis general remark ; nor would it have been more strange than the remark itself, tho' certainly enough to, if he had accompanied it with a recommendation to confine our impor tations to such manufactures with a view of im - poreriiking foreign governments. Hut there are other foreign manufactures which dq not receive bounties on their exporta tion do not they make us pay taxes for the sup port ol foreign governments f 1 1 so, it is because they increase the wealth and improve the condi tioo of foreign nations, and thus enable them the better to support their governments. If this be an objection to our use ol foreign lanncs, it ousht to bo carried a great deal farther. It must banish not only our tea, coffee, wine, bran dy, silks, spices, Ic. but even those raw materials or articles slightly manufactured, without which our own manufactures must be riven up or discouraged, tucn as dye - stuns, iron, tie - This is not all, nor the worst we mutt export nothing for two rcasous one as good as that 1 am combatting, and one a great deal better. First onr exports, not only bread stuffs and like articles, but those which are the raw materials of foreign manufacture, improve the condition and increase the wealth of foreign nations, and thus contribute to the support of foreign governmentsSecond, our exportt pay direct taxes to foreign governments. If the indirect support a - bovemeulioned is injurious, this must be destructive. But what is to be done in case a foreign government taxes the exportation of its manufactures. This is not done by any com mercial nation to any tonnaerablt extent, except in regard to colonial productions, and to further the purposes of colonial polity. This policy it in itself to discouraging to commerce, and 'the consumption by ut of the commodities to which it extends, is, so far as any knowledge goet, to small that it hardly affects this qnestion. The constitution of the U. States regards duties on exports to injurious, that it has not thought pro per to fruit congress even wiin discretionary powers for sach a purpose. B ut there are small duties on the exportation of some Brilith menu Jaelwet from Europe. There are none on the I rench, and 1 know of none on similar exportt from aov other part of Eorope. The British du ty was first laid under a heavy war pressure, at one per cent, and was afterwards increated to three or four. This was a matter of necessity, and contrary to their general policy. It is, and ever mast be, uieir maniiest interest, to tarnish their manufac tures to the foreign consumer at the cheapest rate possible. Taking into consideration all the export duties on the foreign colonial mannfac turct which we consume, end the tlirht dutv a. bovementioned on British manufactures. I ask any reasonable man, whether the payment of woe in 10 foreign governments can for a moment be placed against the immense advantages which our own revenue gains by the impost! on their manufactures. The doctrine of bit excellency strike at the root u u commerce, l ne only possible fonts - dation oa which commerce can rest, k an ,. change of commodities mutually beneficent, or rairier wai ts commerce, instead ot being satisfied with sack restrictions anon the imnort. tion of foreign manufactures, as will en the whole be compensated to the country by the convenien - ciet te the rereaue, and by the encouragement thns afforded to domestic manufactures, we are desire! to look witi a jealous rye oa everything a iLltiiwe ionotinakeeunelvet - i' A trtSo 'war' known, excent with the Chinese, it lo be intro duced here, m( w which we ere fa tefl rer thing Mnd toy nuhtng. BtrtcUy spotting tutu thiusT cannot be the Chinese, instead of buy - tor what they want,, bey specie. Putting out of new the tneonremenexet ol tucn a tysttm inoer iaIim. what, it the eolicv ot tbu spirit lowarus ether niiota, It it possible that the saaxaa, do 1 S i . at von would be done by. mar e one oi twie policy. It proceeds from pretty high authority, and seems to be without restriction. But tuppose we were above any thing bat purely solfuh Considerations, and those not more extensive than such considerations generally are ; of what advantage is this jealousy to ourselves I It it at much for the interest of every nation to have the wealth and prosperity of other nations increase with its own, at it it that of a merchant or manufacturer, to have the ability of bit customers increased. . la my next number I shall enquire whether there is any better foundation for the other oo - lectina of his excellency to the use of foreign fabrics, via. its) uodermitiinj one of the main pil lars nf oar domestic industry and I promise all those who have accompanied me thus far, and begin to grow weary, that I shall then take leave oi the subject. . , . . . , , ' u. FROM OUR CORRESPOXDEIfT. . Office of the Albany Daily Advertiser, ) , March t. The senate were engaged thetwhole of Saturday in committee of the whole upoo the bill entitled u an act relative to the banks, and for other parpotet." The bill was contested inch by inch The object of the first section it to prohibit all pertontfrom banking unless specially authorized by an act of the legislature. Three exceptions were proposed to this sec tion, and examined in their order the Exchange Bank in the city of New - York the Utica In surance Company, 'and the Catskill Aqueduct Association. In favor of the first, it was urged by Messrs. Cantine, Livingston, and Van Buren, that private banking not being prohibited by law, and the proprietor of that institution having commenced his operatiens with lawful authority, and conducted them with credit and ability, he ought to be exempted from the provisions of the bill. The exception was agreed to without a di vision. With regard to the other cases, a clause was added to the section declaring that their rights should not be abridged or enlarged by the operation ol tne bill. Upon the second section which goes to compel banks to redeem their bills in specie on demand, or to pay an increased rate ot interest an inter esting debate arose which was protracted until near the hour of adjournment, when the com mittee arose, reported progrea, and obtained leave to sit again. Messrs. Van vechten, Young, Koss, Bates and Livingston, spoke upon the sub ject. The council of revision have relumed to the senate the bill "for the relief of Eunice Chapman and for other purposes," with their objections to the same. Jy We stated the other day that we had introduced Eunice Chapman positively lor th last time this season." We believe, however, we shall be obliged to avail ourselves of the privilege assumed by vlayers of neadingtnetr bills with this promise for the last three weeks of the season. The objections of the council, (which we understand are from the pen of his honor Mr. Justice Piatt) are drawn up with distinguished a - bility. We shall publish them to - morrow, if possible. Mr. van Buren moved that tho objections of the lion, the council be printed. 1 his motion was opposed by Messrs. Bates and Young, who wished the question upon the final passage of the bill te be taken immediately ; as lliey were prepared to vote for the bill, the objections of the council to the contrary notwithstanding. Mestn. Van Buren. Bowne. and Ro. were m favor of printing;. ' . A short but spirited debate arose upon the motion of Mr. Van Buren. 'Mr. Young finally rose and stated that he was convinced of the propriety of printing the objections, and hoped the subject would be taken up at some future day, and acted upon with due deliberation. The motion for printing prevailed. LEO IS LA TVRE OFNEIV - YORK. HOUSE OF ASSE.VBLY February 27. The petition of Anthony Steinhack and others, of the city of New - York, for the purposes therein mentioned. Referred to the members Irom New - York. The petition of John Jonct and others of the city of New York, praying an act of incorpora tion 'inuer the name of the Union Insurance Company. The petition of Samuel Dixon and others, of the tame place, mechanics and house - builders : and the petition of John Cook and e - thers, relative to the feet of harbor - masters, wjre severally read and referred to the members from New - York. ' The petition of Lewis Moore, praying relief in relation to certain lands in the city of New - York. Referred to Messrs. Duer, Moras and Hackley. The remonstrance ol Benjamin Howard and others, of Newtown, in the county of Queens, against a petition heretofore presented by the president and directors of the Bush wick turnpike. Referred to the committee to whom wu referred the petition aforesaid. Mr. nerson, from the committee on the cur rency of this state, to w'uom was referred the petition of sundry inhabitants of Chenango cout - ty, for a bank at Norwich, reported unfavorably thereon. The report was ordered to lie on the table. I A communication was received from the comp troller, pursuant to a resolution of the house, re lative to the returns of certain banks, which was referred to a committee of the whole and or dered lo be printed. From the Caratat Gatelte. Jan - 28. OGcial dispatch from his excellency general ir cnief oi me expeditionary army, to the captain - general, ad interim : Lieut, col. Don Rafeal Lopez writes me tbc following Irom Eapino, under date the 7lh inst. " Most excellent sir Yesterday afternoon I arrived in this town ; which, in consequence ef reports made current by the enemy, that wherever I came I atsasiinatcd'all bands without dis tinction of lex, I found deserted by its iuhaUl ants. On my arrival, my first object was to tranquilize the three or four pertone whom I nisi there and to convince them that ny irtentiot; were only to promote the welfare of the rood subjects of the king. I ordered them to the fields in order that they should acquaint the families, which were concealed there, with the good treatment they had received from his majesty's troops. This measure has had so favorable a result, that the town was this morning crowded with families, and a number of young men, who presented themselves to be enlisted in the army of the king. I do not entertain the least doubt but the chief part of the inhabitants of this town are ad dicted to our sovereign, and that they pant fer tne moment or being set free irom the yoke of the rebel Koodoo." I transmit this to your excellency for your it formation, and for the satisfaction of all tht loyal mnaoitanti ol the country. God preserve your excellency many years. Head - qaarterr, Victoria, 17th January, 1818. PABLO MORJLLO. , Doa Joan Bautitlo Pardo. ; from tht M&egetilU Journal, Feb. 17. 1 Maj. Gen. Jackson, accompanied by the oft cert of hit ttafT, arrived at Fort finwkint yesterday week, and hasgooe oa to Hartford, the head quarters of Gea. Gaiaet. A thoataad mounted me from Tennessee, it appears are lo co - operate ib churning toe Indians ; we have to confidence ia the idea suggested by eseoflbe Sathvine papers, ttat the capture of f ewacola' It conieropiaieu. ." ...' . A tetter from a gentleman in Liberty county, te the editor, dated the flth intt. lays Son important though ttxaage romourt, - re oiv.. - tine. It has been rt ported that aa express wat tent by the Governor of Augustine to the tuVer command ir at Darien, bearing information that a British squadron was off that place.' Bat I think there it very little trath in the report One thing it certain, the British flag baa been teen there, but that probably may have been tome merchant vessel." Extract of a letter to a gentleman In Wilming - ton. N. C. dated "St. MarV'l Feb. 4, 1818. - Col. Baukhead has received orders from the government, by last mail, to put Amelia Ulanu in the best possible state ot ueience, ami au, Henlev te remain at Amelia until further orders. The government informed the commanders at that place that orders had been given to have the mail sent twice a week, and to establish a post - office at Ferpandina." , GIBRALTAR, Jan. 3, 1313. An official dispatch has been received from Oran, dated the 26th of last month, by which it appears that the plague continues to desolate Bona and Constantino, and that it still raget in Algiers where the number of deaths amounts to 30 a day. We are particularly sorry to add, that this dreadful disease has spread to the towns of Blida, Media and Mina, all of tbem situated to the westward of Algiers, and the last within 25 leagues onlyof Oran, no fewer than 10 individuals being daily carried off in each of those places. In consequence of this unpleasant intelligence, and the malady being expected shortly to extend to Oran (if even it does not already exist there) the measures of precaution will be enforced with increased rigor in this port. The dispatch further confirms the intelligence of the Dejr of Algiers having withdrawn to the citadel of Catpa, and ascribes this determination to the many plots framed by the Janissaries a - gainst his life. The Dey hat also dismissed the Turkish soldiers who composed his guard, and black troops are now doing duty about bis person. About a month before the date of the dispatch, the Bey of Oran bad been strangled, the second in command thrown intn confinement, and all the principal officers changed. The new Bey, a Turk of the name of Cassan, arrived at Oran from Algiers on the 6th of December, with a retinue of about 3000 persons. Twelve of bit soldiers had died of the plague on the road. The Algerine squadron which had gone to sea on the 28th of September with the plague on board, returned to Algiers on the 19th November, and the ships were immediately laid up. Baltixobx, Feb. 23 - A privateer eaplured.Tbc commander of the Brutus, from Pensacola, who arrived at ti, Orleans on the 29th ult. reports that a privateer schr. from New - Orleans, htd been captur eit, and carried into Pensacola. The engage ment was obstinately continued fur two end a half hours ; and the Captain and Lieutenant of the privateer, were both killed, before the sur rendered. OGDENSBURGII, Feb. 24. Fire. The extensive and valuable brewery olMr. J. v. Raymond, inlhit village, wat dit covered to be on fire, about 1 o'clock, P - M retterdav. Bv the trreat exertions of the iuhS l itnnts of the village, however, it was got under before any considerable damage wat done. The lost doet not exceed 4 to 500 dollors. A large wolf was killed on the ice opposite this village, on Friday last Owing to the great depth ol snow, (which ts about a 1 - 2 or a letl) he was unable to escape, and was easily run down by men on horseback. He meacured 6 itet from the nose to the tip of hit tail. Sailed this morning, the ship Courier, Bowne, one of the line of packets between this port and tLTverrrooi, ana the snip nesnemis, for Londonderry. In the former went passengers, Wm. Hutchinson, wife, S children and 3 ter vants, maj. Loring, Messrs. Anderson and Mar tin, of Montreal ; L. Stansbie, of N. York ; E. Clark and servant, and T. K. J one?, of Boston ; Mr. M'Culluit, ton and servant, of Baltimore ; and Mr. Lerenton, of Richmond. ' Mitchell, who commanded a piratical brig, lately dismasted in the Chesapeake bay, has been arrested at Baltimore and committed to prison. Contequeneei ef the eudden thaw. Wc learn from the driver of the northern mail - stage that the bridges between; Kindcrhook and Hudson, and also the bridge over Wappinger's creek, at Mesier's mills, were all swept away last Monday night by the flood. The pott - master at Fithkill, writes, under date of March 3 " Almost every bridgo north of Ibis, and on this stream, are taken away by the flood." The eastern mail, from New - Haven, camo in this forenoon about 1 1 o'clock, without the Bot ton mail, on what it called the upper road, via Hartford. " Post - Office, New - Haven, (Ct.) ) March 4, 4 o'clock P. M. Gen. Theodorut Bailey, Sir We have received no mail at yet from beyond Hartford. I shall presently dispatch the mad for the southward with the packages from New - Haven and placet on the lower Boston road I shall forward on the Boston mad at soon as it arrives. Retpectfully, your very ob't. servt. WM. H. JONES." We fear much damage, throughout, the country, has been done by the late sudden and unprecedented thaw. Ntw - Loiroo!i, March 4. We fear much damage lias been done by the great thaw of Saturday and Sunday last, on the rivers emptying into the Thames, aa large quantities of lumber, wrecks of bridges, Lc. drifted down the harbour yesterday. We learn the old Slietucket Bridge atCheUea,is entire - ly gone; and that the new bridge, which, by its great strength tnd excellent structure suc cessfully resisted the ice, hat not escaped with out damages Part of bhetucket Bridge land ed on thaw's Aeck near Fort TrumbuU. , Thit day's southern mail not jet arrived. MARRIED, At Woodbridge, N.J. on Monday evening lat K tha H - Mr. Mill. M f - .m.. VAm . J .. f . ... - 1UVI - rhnt. nfthii ritr. In Mia Hnritl M . A L..f th. I.'t. t't I I - J r6., ' lormer piace. bIKD. At Cornwall, on the 17th ult Henry Ooboo - kiah, aged 26, a native of Owhyliee, and a incmocroi rurcign aiusson tciiOOI. tie was attacked about the fimof January, with the typnut lever, ana soon brought very low, but afterward! appeared to be recovering until a - bout ten dayt before hit death, when he eud - denly relapsed, and gradually declined ontil hit tpirit took itt flight Thit youth, who wat a few yeart tince a poor ignorant heather), bat in the last year of his life, and in hit death afforded an example of the power of religion, an example worthy of a Christian. He became hopefully piout about four or five yeart since, and joined Uiq church of the Rev. Air. Mil It c Tumngford - lot evidence, which than satisfactory to all that knew him. : Itirrm, bound to CAraltar, which was athVrei wtt manifnt particularly his ardent desire Craney LUnd flats, has gotten off without ? to do something ror we r" in. Mintrmen. For thit he was preparing himself, and was snxiout for the period to' ar rive, when be thould be tnougm quamieu u go back to bit native Islands and preach the gospel. . - - - - v. EVENING POST MARINE LIST. . . CLEARED, ' Ship Ifortb - Star, Phelps, Philadelphia SchrElixa,Bennet,. , . Tontine, Hovt, 1 - ' Char eston S Alley Schr Rising State,De Baptist, Fredericksburg Linnet Udussini, Triumph, Lee, StIhT.1f 1 Ranger, Wood, , Norfolk Charles Havt, Thompson, Washington Cyane, Kdlunn, fl'g0 Robertson & Kelso Sloop Superior, Storer, . . . FplBGri)ia ' NO ARRIVALS THIS FORENOON. BELOW, Ship Mary Auguata, from Savannah. ARRIVED L.1ST EVKMNG. Brie Commerce. Littell, JO days from St. Croix, with rum and sugar, to Melick, Rogers & Son, owners, and G Lewis, reb :i, iat u, long 66, tpoke tch Active, from Bolton for Cape Henry. Left, ship Chase, Forbet, of N York t Sabby, Grifhn, N Uoncion, just arrived ; brigt Henry, Dennison, N Haven ; Orozirabn, Kimberlv. do i Argo. Hunt do Condor, Good rich, Middlctown Gleaner, Jonoi, do, - Raven, Williami, dot Elizabeth, Hell, Philadelphia, - Mary, Macphcrson, do ; Hannah, Clements,. do j Jane, M'Lelltn, Portland t Margaret and Sarah, Riley, Hath t Jas Monroe, Crocker, no; Francis, Rich, Bath ; tchrs Ocean, etansbury. Baltimore Hanger, Yarmouth j one briyf, and three achrt from the eastward. - names not re collected ; brig Merchant, Fairchild, Kenne - bunk, not sold ; tch Washington, Grant, do do. Sch Thomas Tenant. Barclay, 50 days from Gibraltar, with fruit to Page 4 Triplett, and W Allen. Left brig Uecatur, Andrews, lor Boston in a few dayt ; brig Pedlar, . F.ldridge, Corn N York, jutt arrived. The Efepklio 71 had arrived and sailed for Syracruse to join the squadron The ch Betsey - lrvin.of Uos - ton, bound to South America - The tch Penguin had tailed a few dayt before for South America. Passengert, Mr tdwara rnce, ana Mr. Kittera, of Philadelphia Sch Elizabeth, Travers, 16 days from St Thomas, and 9 from Ponce, Port au - Prince, with coffee, sugar, &c. to order. Left at St. Thomas, Feb 12, sch Torpedo, for Baltimore , brigs Cumberland, for Alexandria i Patriot, Taiem, uncertain. At Ponce, brig Liberty, Perkins. The brig , Dennett, tailed the day before for Philadelphia. Sch Native, Cole, 10 dayt fiom Richmond, and 2 from the Capes, with flour tnd tobacco, to J ti C Seguine, D JJcihune Si Co. Boormnn & Johnston, 1 Irvin, C Stevenson, WiUon & Thompson, Trokes, Davidson & Co. C Dubois, Strang & Havens, C K Duffle, A Freeland, W Si S Craig, and Adams & Blackwell. Sch Henry, Davis, 25 days from St. Michaels, with Iruit, to the master, and (Jolles K Henry, of N Haven. Left nothing. Spoke nothing. Sloop Barstou', capt. Barstow, 3 days from Norfolk, with corn, for Newport Sailed in co. sloop Romeo, for N Bedford - ' Arrived down Sound, Ship Garonne, Whiting, from Trieste, via Newport, tauGfia llowland. Sloop Eliza, Bradley, 12 hours from N Ha. ven, with produce, to sundry persons. The ship Ottm, from Savannah for India, having lust her foremast put into our harbor yesterday she comes to C L ti A Ogden. Gisbaltib, Dec. 27. Arrived the American hK'C'wm, Intrrmham, 40 days from Plymouth j sch Uctavo, Murdoch. 50 days from Philadel phia, and 6 from Madeira for Marseilles ; ship Heroine, amiin, 24 days from Uoston; brig Maria, Leitli, 40 days from 1 nnidad : U. S brig Spark, Nicholson, from Algesiras; brig Jas. Munroe, Falea. 35 dayt from Alexandria ; Am. brig Bocca Tigris, Conant, 50 days from amyrna lor Uanton. Cleared, Ceres, Ingrahtm, for P.ilermo. Jan. 3. Ar. brig litkpeare, 59 davs from Demerara; brig Mary, Hotchkiss, 101 dayt from N Orleans i brig Independence, Percival, 31 days from Boston. Cleared, Young Husband, Tumbult, for Baltimore s Pilot, Wing, Marseilles. Jan. 10. Ar. brig Pedler, Eldridge, 31 days from NYork j brig John k Hannah, Atkins, 34 days Irom llostnn i brig Tiger, llak in 29 days from Newfoundland ; brig Regent, 74 days from llio Janeiro. BALTIMORE, March 1 Arrived, schr rrankiio, Russell, x I dayt from Sl.'Jago Cuba. Ift, brig Domestic, Barney, for Baltimore, in 15 dtyt. The tcbr. Lady ol the Lake, for Bal timore, tailed 1 3 dayt before. Passed an inward boand ship last evening of New Point Comfort. cbr Montezuma, Holmes, 21 days from Pur - Rots, from Havana, and brig Maryland, Knap, irom aux iayes, nouna up. i.eit, schr. Ann, ourcn, tor uaiumore, nnc ; rrosperue, Haiti cott, do. do. The ship Eagle, Wederstrandt of thit port, oiiivcu ut we djiiiiHippi, in 3 uays irom Am tteidam. NORFOLK, Feb. 27 Arrived, British brig Lloyd. Tamer. 18 davs from Falmnnlh. Jam The ship Pacific, flolde, bad arrived at Falmouth irom i fork, fasted in the Gulph Stream, on uie low tail, a I rench squadron consisting of frigate, a ship, a brie sloop of war rieeed and schooner, kept. co. wilh them 18 hours and lost sight of them in toe nieht. Moop 1 horn as and Lliza, Mayo, 43 hours for N.York, bound to Fredencksburs. out in to land rje uour. Sloop Attrea, I nor, 6 day s from New - York, bound to Richmond, lost ber main boom the Id day out pot in for a new one. British brig Auxiliary, Hutching, 31 days from Grenada ; schr Douelass. Thomas, sailed ?3d ult. from Demerara lor NYork sooke on Monday last, a French ship from Havre de Grace, honnd to Baltimore. Scbr. Welcome Return, Eldridge,7 days from Harwich, (Cape Cod ) A gentleman who came passenger in the ship Benjamin, from Havana, states, that a ship formerly of Baltimore, a brig anil 7 schrs. commanded by com. Brown, bad arrived from Bue nos Ayret and landed at Marial : and after ta - in some frenh provisions for which they paid liberally, and treating tue inhabitants with marked politeness, tailed again supposed, however, only to cruize upon the coast with, a view of intercepting a Spanish frigate daily expected from Vera Cruz, with tpccle. In Hampton Roads Ship Benjamin True - man, 13 days from Havana, bound to Baltimore. Capt Lent late of the Br,ti,h ship Berkley, which was lost on her parage from Jamaica lor this port, and Mr.B.F. Smith, of uaiumore, came paMengers. fasted about a week tince, in 1st 32, a French squadron, con - tistingofa frigate and ship sloop of war rig, in company with a Spanish brig and sch. the former bound to Martinirfue from Havana j the latter a (Cnineaman) also, from Havana. SaVASStn, Feb 20. Arrived, briff Sally. Ann, Saunders. The Ssllv Ann left this nr.rt nntl. - IOil, ..II I J I - V. .. . - - uumu lor noueruam, and hat put back with the lost of her mainmast and lureiopmasi. Sch Jane. Woodward. Bristnl. M o A. BaiTinoni, Feb. 23. - Arriv d brig CeaeraJ Jiilinton, Stone, 14 days from Boston. onip itauxe, Harding, from N. Orleans. Brig Johanna, Myers, from Copenhagen. . Sch Exchange, Cooper, from Ugujn. . Noaroix. Feb. 25 Arrive.! - H J.. a.f. roe, Hiptins, New - York S davs. jury. . r ebruary 26. ; r , - In Hampton - Roadt y ester day Brig Hi Packet, Cateneau, 60 days from Bremnv k! t ISlv.Hn.nt. - ' - '" WixtuseTen - , . e. Feb. 21 Arrived fe - Neptune, Madegun, from NYork. .Brig Hero, Perkins, from St. Lucia. . Brig Lucretia, Innes, from Turks Islaad.' ' Hr'ig Milford, Bradbury, from Portland. - ' Brig Frances, Noble, from Boston. Brig Die Treue, Thomas, from London. Brig Acadia, Gelston, 27 days fiom Trbi' dad. Left brig Beaver, to sail for Portland a 25 days. Cape Fear, bearing N W 15 leagues spoke sch Reliance, El well, from this ponS Martinique, 12 hours out The Aradia, periencrd very severe weather on the ossu the was blown off three times after tuxa - Cape Fear. ' ' ' ' ' r'ch Catharine Rogers, Ketchum.from If York. Sch Minerva, Creagliead, fitm 8t Croix. Sch Hope, Snow, from Burmuda. Sch Traveller, Bradford, from MarUnica Sloop Lincoln, Delano, from Burmuda. - Sloop Active, Har - 'iaon, from Martinoue V Cleared, Britith ship Severn, Hollodiyfg. Barbadocsi British brig Harriot Barclay, Barbadoes; brigs Sally, Clarkaon, for We Indies : Two Brothers, Gove, London i ttauta brier George k Thomat, Packiiuon for Buh.. does brig Mary, Jamet,v for St. Croix I'Bri. tish sch Clarendon, Frith, for K ngston, (Jbj n schrs. Adaline. Tunper, for N York Kmi, White, for do. . Packet Oncer, A Ilea, for 4 , Union. Cally, for West Indies j Olive, Drink, water, for St. Croix. ' , r f The British brig Robert Neson, ' Jacobs, from Turks Island, was off the bar yesterday. THEATRE;; Second night of Mr. Philipps' tdgagenet 1 On Friday Evening. March 6, will be presents THE MAIL) OF TUE MILL Lord Aimworth, Mr. Philippt In which character he will introduce Cotse ' tell where the maid is found - ," " EveleeVa Bower;" my patsion in tain ;n Robia Adair." In act 3, th celebrated doet, " Together let at Range," by Mr. Philippe tod Miss Johnson. ' To which will be added, the Farce, of MY LANDLADY'S GOWN.. V fXj - GAMAGE k COJPEIfs sale of Cut Glass, silver ware, mohogany furnitui e fte. being unavoidably postponed oit sc count of the weather, will take place to - morrow, (6th March) at 10 o'clock, A. M. at the new long room, no. 253 B oadway. Among which are sideboards, bureaus, secretaries, pillar and claw tables, Ladies' dressin and work do. dining and card do. 1 London made copying machine, with requisite paper, ink powder, &c. complete, 1 Gentleman's superb portable dressing cue, apparatus of silver, mahogany and other bedsteads, silver tea sett, do knives, forks, spoons, Ve. Alto, an elegant assortment of London cut glass decanters, tumblers, goblets, wines, covered and pickle fruit dishes, jelly glasses, salts, &c. plated castors, liquor stands, and candle branches, China vases, Liverpool dtnint y tettt, steel fender, C complete, glass candle shades, hearth rugs, 4 large elegant chimney and pier glasses. N. B. Catalogues will be rntdy at 8 o'clock, ' and the goodt may be examined until the boar ' of tale. mh 5 It ' BOOK - KEEPING. . r Or - The tobtcribert to BennctPi sixA rosirtt , of Leeturtt on Book - keeping, are respectfully is - . formed that they will commence oa next Meoday evrains;, the Oil lint, al hit residence 4U Fulton - ttrett. at 7 o'clock precisely. Gentlemen who,, intend to join the course will please to call prior to the evening of coramencemrnt, and oter Uieir ' names. Terms of the public course of Lectures '. . . : . 1 ! . L. .i " . n i . . ' uiiuuu wiui uie pnsviiic 313. rnvaie lunrUC - tion f JO. BENNETT, Accotatant Itrr GRAClE's Hst of pnte., 42d day: fte. 16677, ?O0 d ills. 20949, 100 doll. mh 6 tor SAVANNAH, The packet brig AURORA, TW sua, master, will sail on uoday aexU For Irught or passage awly on board, east aide of Old slip, or to POTT k M'KINNR, 66 Sonth - tt. ' - H'As ijer for Hale, Old L. P. Madeira trine, in pipes, hhds, aad qr. caskt. xh 8 ForH.AN.AH, The packet ship RISING STATES, Swinburn, matter, having 'part of ber caigo engaged, will meet wilh quick dispatch For freight or passage, having elegant aocomtae - dations, apply on board, at Pioe - etreet wharf, ef to GRISWOLD8 k COATE9, . v t . men 5 . - 68 Coutb - st. ' tor Sale, Freight or Charier, r The good brig PLAN I ER, 187 toae burthen, one year old. ttowt 1500 bits. it a very Cut sailing vessel and in complete order to receive a cargo. Apply oa bowrd west tide Burling - slip, or to ''... If. L. k O. GRISW0LD, neb 5 86 8ooth - t For DEL A ST, The brig NYMPH, 170 tons burthen, i 1L is a first rate rtwseL sails fast and has good accommodations expected to sail in six. Jays ror passage only, apply to ' fl.LCti. littlSWOLD, inch 5 ' 86South - tt. fer Sale, freight or Charter, t The shin I.tCliirts ofin innaluir. aithen. ttowt 2600 bblt. tails fast, it well found, and may be tent to tea with small ex - pente. Apply to N. L. k G. GRISWOLD, nh 5 86 Southtreet ' FLOUR It BRANDY 500 bbU. Hour, Baltimore Howard - etreet 5 pipes 4th proof Bordeaux brandy, entitlt! to debenture For tale by men 5 G EO..M. WILSON. CHEAP (cam) GROCERY STORE, S88 Broadway, corner of Reed - t ' ' JAMES P. A.N DOE offers for tale a general assort ment of first rate eroceriet Teas of the latest importation. smoeriaM4tI hytuti Ut young by ton 10s ; hyson tkia 6t64) souchong 6s. Old cognac brandy, (warraoted pure) , ' , Hollands Gin and Jamaica Spirits GenuLie Irish Whiskey "!,,' '. Wines of the various kinds " .". American, Proch sad Martinique Cordial - Almond. Frnnei, cuices. Coffee. . - Sugars Madeira and other Nuts ' ' - Smoak'd Beef Burlington Hams ' 1 1. '3 w ma o. vii American and Holland Cheeses, tic. c Which will be all dis mteii of its tnodtrttt advance. . . A. B. Fare Winter Strained OiL oa acNsr per gallon. mh 5 tt 1UU BEE? k PORK. r. bblt and 1 - 2 bbb Coonecticat ssttt beef A few bblt prime pork i TOO Crkins lard 8000 ib. hamt ; 60 bbls ddtr ' . . Bbb uder brandy ; white beans . ' Ntw - Haven mould candles, etc For sale on board sloop Emeliae, BurCag - siip. mh5 If 1 DtKR SKIN! 8 or lObatrt oi 4 qtaiity Deer Skins, for sale by . ' sakS - . ; 139 ITater - tflr' ) , - - ' - l

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