Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 3, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 3, 1844 Page 1
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tfm THE NEW YORK HERALD NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY MORNING. JULY 3. 1844. 11UHLY flliw ? HD IMPORTANT! A NCW8PAPCR or THE LAST ^CENTURY ! THK PIIKII ?r t (vi REVOLUTIONARY ERA! THOMAS'S ill (193at l)U9Ctt3 Spy, Or, AM KMC AN ORACLE of LIBERTY. I I*. ? . J I'ch i l*. t> Vh I VfmtllTI twiMii *#? IS int. Ni.W. fb the Lovaa* of Lirsaatf at i? tht I ounty of Wnnwu. PunllVwifi, .VuwaW 1, 1780. L* JK iweiv* mouth* |?t( the Nmbrt ol cu*toin ? ?r? l -f Ihw pap*r kss brer as small as to br do ?i?i linwM it I be N|fMt tf audi i work, by which utrto# the frtoter boa absolutely Mink mo or* by it* publication. Book*. Newt-| anert, and w> hoots, ale b?< ??? to* much neglected, aad ol ft.?ar*|oeare the rising geaeiatioa will ha treat nofbrer* thereby, it thrar rreaatry thing*, which trad to learn ag, are M more encouraged. M?a* pr*???!* are an nn?takea aa to image that there will he bat little intelligence of consequence '.warned .a Newe-Pagera la winter, aad there of* eeaae ta become caatumera tor tbrin ia that iraaoa at the year, aot thinking that it ia, oa many accounts. a foMtr benefit for News-Papers to cir culate It ia aa andoabted fact, (hat the fiienw ta a Printer ia publishing a News-Paper weekly, u very great, aad more so >a the winter than in the *11111 mer ; aad it w alno trae, that au< h a publics tian caaaot be Uid bye and taken up again, at letaare The Printer ?t tbia taper, therefore, beg* leave to req'trst all thoae who are desirous ol hav ing the Praas and the publication ?f a Newa-paprr coattaaed ia thta town, to be no kind a* to procure as large a numb* r of customer* for the Massachu setts Spy, na they coaveairatly raa (by the last Thursday ta this nioath) ta the several town* where they reatde, who wilt t*ke aaid Newa*P?|>er lor atx months to < nine ; and if the niimlier shall theu ap pear only hardy onfirunt to defray the necessary ex ptnttt <?! iMibitshing mid Newa-Paper, through the winter, it thail be continued ; other* tar. Mid imbli cattou muat ?e*?e in ihta town, and the (ires* of cuurne be removed nut ol thin county to another, where it haa been solicited Should proper encouragement appear lor con tinuing the publication ol the Maamctiuaetta Spy in tlua place, the Printer engages ou hta part to do all in hta power to make it worthy of aeruanl and sup port. ISAIAH THOMAS. BOSTON, November I) At a meeting ofthtfreehold>era ndother inhabitant! of tht town of lioaton oa Thurtday latt?it wat unanimously voted, 1hat tht foilwmg tntlrw tiont bt given tht gentlemen who represent thu town in general autmbly, viz To Caleb Davta, Etq; John Lowell, Eta; Thomas Dawes, Eeq; Mr. fliuinns Walley, Mr. Samuel Austin, John Howe, Ety; and Samuel Barrett, Esq. OtltTUVItt, YOUR appointment at this important crista, ia a high testimony of the pnbhc affection to you, and of their confidence in your abilities and inte grity : But as we judge you wish to feel yourselves supported by your constituents, in the discharge of your duty, we have seen fit to give you the follow ing instructions; and we depend upon the utmost exertion of your influence to carry them into eflert. We are now entered upon a new form of govern ment, and from the excellency of its constitution, if rightly administered, we might promise ourselves much public felicity. But our existence under nny forms of freedom or happiness depending upon our success against that power whose yoke we have shaken off, we consider rtn sttention to the army as a matter of the highest importance to us, and what aught to be the first object of your regard i We therefore, moat solemnly enjoin it upon you to take immediate steps for filling up oar quota dur ing the war, and to provide for the supply of every thing necessary for tha comfort and convenience ?f both officers and men and we conceive that it is highly expedient that 'heir nsv henceforth be made in gold or silver, and all promises to them panctually complied with?even a momentary in attention to their wants we consider as highly en minal. At a time when our resources, our alliances and abilities are greater than ever, we behold the inde pendence of our country wounded and struggling un der the loss of public faith, without enqmting into the policy of former administrations or criminating them or ourselves tor mistaken ideas of finance? we eonceive that public and private credit rests upon the same basis of integrity and honor, ol economy and punctuality ;?and we instruct you to revise all the laws now existing with respect to our pajter currency, and to use your influence to obtain a tepeal of any part of them which may appear in consistent with these principles. Taught by experience, that all land embargoes. aU commercial restrictions between the several States, are contrary to sound policy and these social and friendly principles which unite our common in terest, we direct you by no means to consent to them.?On the other hand we have seen with con cern, an illicit trade carrying on with our invete rate enemies, this we conceive to be highly flfNfr ed to all the principles ef policy and wisdom; in consistent with cur pretensions; injutious to our generous allies, and what ought tube prohibited under the severest |ienalties. The frequent escape of prisoners of war is so alarming m itself, ana so dishonoiable to our po lice, as to require an immediate remedy,?we ob ject not to their enjoying all the privileges ot hu manity which their situation and ours will admit of; but surely these ought not to operate a facil ity of escaping, bo injurious and disreputable to us. The protection ot our too long neglected sea coasts, is so important, and what coines so natur ally under the concern ol the representatives of a commercial city, that we think it needless to ui struct you upon it. An enquiry into the state ol the treasury, snd afrequent adjustment of that and all other public accounts. A knowledge of the pub lic debts ana the provisions made for the diseharge ot them, are certainly within the line of your duty. Cultivate a frequent correspondence with our sis tertitates?acquaint yourselves with their circum stances, their wants and resources?by a reciproci ty of good offices, mutual affection will be en creased. and by a union of force the designs of our enemies will be defeated. In a word, make our most excellent constitution the rule ol your conduct?he governed by i s pnn cinles?and permit no law contrary to thein, to take place?cherish the interests ot literature and the'sciences, of virtue and piety ; and you cannot fail ot that highest reward in a republic, the appro bation of your fellow-citizens. A true copv, Attest. WILLIAM COOl'KK. town clerk. To .?ik HENRY CLINTON. "V^THEN 1 took the liberty to addrens you on a "" former occasion, I did not su|>po?e it would have fallen to my part, to have experienced a i cond time, so singular a distinction You were then descending truin the small degree of eminence you had so difficultly acquired, to mingle your lame with that of your forgotten predecessor*. Even your friends beheld you, like one of those comets, whose faint appearance neither produces fear nor a?toiiteliinent, and whose course altera few hours of idle curiosity is only to he seen in the records of the astronomer. Tne hopes of your flatterers, and the expectations of your enemies were <aually averse from a revival of yout reputation. Indo lence at one time, parade at another, and aens< lex* variety of seeming enterprises, half formed, or ter minating without effect, had justly fixed your < ha meter, and marked it with that bewildered expres sion, which it was thought no experience could he ter. But you have lived to enjoy a triumph over public opinion, and to erect a new fame on the ta lent* of another. With a submission that shews you at least possessed of a certain portion of pru dence, you committed the managem*"1, of ytmi councils to a man of superior abilities. From this moment Mr. Andre became the first minister to his commander, aud your nflxirs felt the influence of such a director. But Sir Henry, thy sagacity fore saw no evil in his attempts, nor could his own penetration provide against Ins ship wreck. Flattered with the baubles of favoriteism, lie gave fresh life to your hopes, and drew you from the closet where you were sadly anticipating the horrors of sinking authority. What others viewed as impossible, appealed to him only as difficult, and he embraced your interest from the same paseion that made Ca'sar a king, and, perhaps, Brutus an os-ase-in. ;Jjch are the errors of ambition or the madness of tlevuted minds. Tfl# rtduotioo of Qhnrleftown produced the first change in your character. I will rather sup- j pose that you assumed the command of this expe- ; dition, from a principle peculiar to men of your spirit, than that the measure was the result of ad vice. You were sensible that you had not less to fear from the success of another than from your own mismanagements. To you, all victories but your own brought wiih them the force of a punish ment: And ub your commission invested you with a liberty to act where you pleased in America, you thought this experiment the only one that remained. Ministry feared this, but without limiting your power, they could not guard against your inteife rence. Cornwallis felt the injury, andf commenced your enemy, submitted to be a secondary actor where he should have been the principal; and you succeeded with a force that made it impossible to i fail. Hut the execution of the enterprise, clogged with the characteristicks of your character, brought j with it consequences you little apptehended. You sat down before a place which you should have carried by assault: With an army of ten thoutand i men, and a competent naval superiority, you invest ! ed a town of large extent, fortified only by sandy ; entrenchments, raised in two months without cov I ered way, destitute of out works, open in several ? places on the water side, exposed every where to i an open attack, and deiended by a garrison insuffi I cient by one half. To remain forty-two dayt be fore such a place, with open trenches, and display I all the apparel of a regular siege, transfers the ? whole glory to the garrison: In all this, perhaps, I you may have been governed by the rules ot pru dence, if not of enterprise. But when we contrast I your conduct with that of the American troops in 1 Mipporting an incessant fire, subject all the while ' to the danger of a surprize, and to open attacks, the success of which was almost certain had vou taken proper measures, your very friends, Sir Heu ry, lose sight of your triumph in contemplating their firmness and fortitude. This is the result of your expedition when stript <>f the pomp of a long labored letter, which was to give you anew existence at St. Jamet's, and your ministry a fresh motive for carrying on the war.? Any other people but one devoted to punishment from the retiree ol thei crimes, knowing the cir rnmsmnces of their success, would have employed the event to have conditioned for peace. But your nstion in pursuing the meteor it hud raised, though some new ground was pissed over, found them selves no nrarer their object. Still they were as children fooled by the aniutive figure of a magic Unthorn, and continued vain dupes to the dexteri ty of Mli Higglers. In all court* but that of Great Britain, the cap ture of Chariest own will have ceased to operate in your favour. The first moment of its impression was yours, the succeeding one a panegyric on America It was told and talked of by your court and its runners, as if the sudden suhduclion of at !e isi the Southern States was a natural conse quence. In this paroxysm of success, an elated minister hurried out to the world a Gazette extra? ordinary, to publish your letter: where you speak of Lord Corawallisa exacted presence on the frontier of North Carolina, and a small expedition into Capo Fear river, to favor the revolution you looked for higher up the country .* To have made these boastings efficient, they should have been followed by a second account of cities taken, and provinces subdued ; but instead of tilts, they must re?d of .North Carolina passing a vote of thanks to Brigadier Gen. Smallwood, and of Congress pro moting him to the rank of Major-General, for his behavior in the late bnttle near Camden, in the State of South Carolina. How will your employ ers colour your assertions, and their folly, when, after such an elapse of time. Cornwallis is so re mote from the frontiers of North Carolina. It will not be enough to teli the world, that he gained an advantage, where it was led to believe he had no enemies to oppose. Nay Cornwallis will lose even the honour of a victory, when it it is known, that although the American troops were inferior in num ber*, they were superior in courage ; and that they recovered by the latter what they left by the form er-. Nor, alter the defection of the militia, did they submit to a retreat,till their enemy were disgraced by their resistance. p Hut leaving the** mitten, we find you in New York, returned (loin jnur stolen (SptJiiioni in ill the pomp of an eastern conqueror; swelled with the praises of your Parasites, aud flittered with the prospects of fresn marks of royal dis tinction. With such an army as~yon commanded, you looked forward to an sciive campaign in this quarter. Prevented from this by the exertions ol the States, and confined to your garrison after the engagement at Springfield, you sat down gtoomy and disappointed. You saw the campaign spending itself in abortive parade, when the powers of cor ruption were called on to close it in eclat. Weat Cint was to be the object and General Arnold its trayer. From what medium of intelligence you gained a knowledge of his principles, whether you argued from your own heart to his, or reeeived it from himself, we shall leave to the belter explana tion of time. Nor shall we enquire, why one so high in military reputation as Arnold, acquired too snder such a splendor of circumstances, as justly entitled htm to that rank which he held in Europe, should Urns dispose of his fame and his moral cha racter For the sake of human nature it were to be wished that a veil could be forever thrown over such examples of depravity. But from time to time, society m rtis'urbed by their appearance. In Arnold's situation, Cromwell would have acted ns Arnold. And could Clivr have changed places with Arnold, Clive would have sold America, and Arnold would have exhausted the East-Indies ol its wealth and bribed the British Parliament to suffer him to spend a few years in wretchedness and infamy. In these we see the c?m|>o*ilion of certain spirits, which as conjunctures point, w? consider as the ornament or the disgrace, the pride or the*pes(ilence of mankind. Rv the defection of Arnold America has one ene my less: and you are not sure ol a new friend, lie that submits to one sale may be trmnted to ano ther?If your nation can be pleased with then purcbaae it mu?< lately havs experienced a con version in favor of traitor* And should your army submit to his company, it m no longer at enmity with dishonour Pei biliousness is become sacred, and you must fenr tor your own nnfety. Much is the tunn yon have bought, and it were wrons did America envy you his poaaearion. But the exultation yon enjoyed on this occa-ion was not that of a moment. It was desultory and fugi tive aa the laiat hopes ol a dying sinner; whilst the capture of Major Andre, your Adjutant-Ge neral, under the circ-ainslancea nf a spy, and the failure of your scheme, burst upon your own head, like the discovery of a plot on that of a traitor's. It wot bagger re?dv t<> hn I lunged into the hetrt id your enemy (Masted ia your ew a ? Were the sui-r rrding hours ol yonr Excellency's ule to be burnished with th? smiles of y..ur Sovei eign, they could not repay the distractions that tal lowed Hut they were detract ions f?r yourself in which Andre had no shale But for this; and had you felt hut one pang tortus late, there might hvve been those who would evea have pined your hor rors. It it not easy, >ir Harry, to estimate the Ions you have suffered n Major Andre Yonr eaemies were not insensible to his worth, men of genius sympathised with him, aad lamented thai misgui ded xral ia the service of his Prince, winch led to this punishment Those who have toiled heretofore ?o betrav the liberties of America could lie,?hut he coula deceive < 'there might display cane tag,? hut he discovered wisdom The almost of yoar etlorta was a bribe, hot he possessed a power thai was anperior, that of seduction His talents were beyond moat i>e<M?le'a virtue, and he had so enemy but in the fieid of action But groat abilities have their ifuetoatioas and limns, aor are thoy at all times ol the name temper; his failed him at that point which would have complraled his fortune, ai d created you a fame to which yon had no title It ia curious by what Utile incidents sad unforeseen combinations, great events are decided. Bui lor three artned |r?un ? g| th? >tate New-York, Went Point snd Ha dependencies would have tier a at thin hour ia yoar possession for it ia not pro bable with aa enemy within, and your amy with out, that tt could have been saved?Let this in stance of honesty rescue human nature from infa my, and serve as a lesson to mankind. And let the names of I'amUing, Van Vart ewd ffV/i im< who rejected an immense bribe, with a grandeur of soul infinitely anperior to the baseness with which Arnold received one, he remembered when the trophies of pride, aad the monuments ol iaioe glo ry are trampled 011 or neglected. Mr. Andre's rank snd talent*, made his case j culisr. Your army, I am told, loved htm ; General Washington's admired him. The latter shed tears at jus degth, while you. Sir Hurry, sraree conde scended to ahow the cold larmaliiy of aa affected condolence. There remained but this to ram pleat your che-acter; the stupor ia which yon heardfthe circumstances of Ins capture, and your animated efforts to save him. His laithfal services certainly clmmed vour utmost interpose ttont your own lame required it ; nnd your sup nosed friendship, demanded it from you as right But a vain sell importunes filled your heart, and you remained dunng the suspension of his fate, in all the imagined majesty of your native sullenuess If you were withheld by a punctlUio from being ' fir Henry C|irton'? leffgr ditad Clvritatawn.'tti ?( iMlta, >??" more forward, 1 would not have poesetwed your I place fot a kingdom. But policy Oor *ho will serve you in luture) what yi u owed to Mr Andre (tor his abilities supported your character) and the , general expectation of your arntv dictated every | possible expedient in his favour. The very army I of your enemy wondered at your total privation of sensibility ; and while they complied with the law and usages of nations, did justice to his magnani mity. ''Be my witnesses," said he to tlxeni, " while I acknowledge the propriety of my sen tence, that I die like a brave man." Had you ought of sentiment. Sir Harry, there would he no end to your alllictious, bud you a magnanimity like Andre's, you would, at least, have sacrificed your commission, could that have preserved his life?If to be great is to be ut feel tng I ask not for greatness. If to see our best friend suffer without a tear, is characteristic of! dignity, give me lowliness. ?If high stations teach men to believe, that the abilities of others, were only formed to forward their designs, and that friends should be no longer protected than they ure thought to he ttseiul, place me in a cottage and ob scurity. and let me for ever be secluded from such men. But alas! it is the nature of power to at tract and deceive, and perhaps there is no country without its Clinton But I leave you. Sir Harry, to sullen reflection. Your fame is finished, and I wish not to renew my address. 7.. BOSTON, November 9. Tuesday last the Hon. JAMES WARREN, Esq ; was chosen by the Senate and House of Re presentatives, Lieutenant Governor of this Com monwealth. Yesterday the Hon. James Bowdoin, Esq ; was inaugurated President of the American Academy of Arte and Sciencct; alter which an excellent Uru tton was delivered by the President at the Rev. Dr Cooper's Meeting-House. Thursday the 7th day of December next, is re commended by Congress, to be observed through out the United States as a day of public Thanks giving and Prayer. We have inserted in several of our late papers, an account of the capture of a number of British outward bound vessels by the united fleets ot France and Spain; we are now happy to an nounce to the public the authenticity ot thai great event, which is by far the severest naval blow given to our haughty enemies since the commencement of the war. Our account not only furnishes us with the vcesrls names, but also .the number of men, guns, cargoes, :where bound, See. which is taken from the Madrid Ga zette. MADRID, August 29. A list of the vessels which have been taken, on the 9th inst. by the combined fleets of France and Spain, under the command ol Don Louis de Cor dova, being near the whole of a fleet which sailed Irom Portsmouth on the 29th ot July, under con voy of the llomulus, of 74 guns, and the two fri gates Thetis and Southampton, of 3d guns each; these having the advantage of the wind, and being in the rear of the fleet, (made their escape. The prizes have nil anchored in Cadiz Bay, on the 20th of this month. This account is sent from sea to Court. It is to be observed that of this fleet, only 8 or 10 were of 200 tons burthen ; the generality about 300 tons, several of 400, and the India-men, with two more about 700 tons. Five more ot the convoy have been taken and carried into Alexertas, by Don Antonio Barcelo's fleet. They were hound to Gibraltar, and loaded with provisions. It is supposed that this fleet though not so numerous as some in the richest that have sailed from England lor some years past. $The crews of these vessels amount to 1266 men ; troops?officers 28, non-commissioned officers and privates 942 ; women 58 ; passengers 132. Total 2426. By the Hartford Post. LO N1) O N, August 4. At a tquadron of Jour men of wur. two of them of the line were dispatched to the South Sea in April w<?, ineattacKOn the rtiuyf <7icmui/u. which litton a narrow part of land fat ing the. bay of Hondu rat, if the ships have arrived on the other tide, in good condition, to tecond them, may be attended with die mott glorious success to tint kingdom. All the Carolina refugees have got orders to return to their country and have been warned that no fur ther salaries should be paid them by government. Aug. 16 Administration it is said are determined to defend the honor of the British flag} and the supe riority of the seas : In consequence cj which a suffi cient fleet is ordered to rendezvous at Spit head, and watch the motions of the neutral ships, without de taching Admital Geary from the important service in which he is engaged bifote Brest. Aug. 17 '1 he impress oj Russia has made a pre sent to the Fmperorof Germany, of a ship of the line, and four frigates, in order to make his Imperial Ma jesty a murutime power, and from the assistance of his name, to give a further colour to the Northern marine ronfedeiary. 'Ihc Emperor has ordered his new fleet to rendezvous at Ostend, a port of his royal mother's, having no one of his own that will admit 'he smallest cutter in the British service A i'fl y strong memorial was dis/tatihed yesterday to Mr Harris, our envoy at I'eleriburgh, to be pie sented without a moment's delay to the Empress, in consequence of the present hostile appearance of the Russian flag in the British channel, while the two nations ret iprocally profess the most perfect amity to wards each other. KINGSTON, (Jamaica) August 19. " Adjutant General Dalrymple and Lieut. Ixo, are come up in the Resource, ana wr are sorry to say, the accounts brought by them are far from being fa vorable ; the disorder whiih has for some time pre vailetl at St. Juan's, and proved fatal to many, still onttnuc to rage with unremitting violence: It has been found nettssat y to remove the camp to a place led I ? ? ailed Port River, about 180 men only being left to garrison the Castle under the command of Sir Alex ander Ixith ; and great part of these are incapable of duty, therefore without a speedy and considerable reinforcement, the expedition must of necessity full to the ground; the fallowing are the names of the offi cers, who have died since the expedition Jrom this island Of the fiOf/i regiment, Lieut. Haldiman and En sign Jcsscritk. 79th. Licus. Mounsty, Gasroigne, and Bromley. Ensigns, Scomberg, Dill and Tern perly. Royal Irish Capt. Harts and Dr. Allen. J'tmaiia tloyal Volunteers, Captains Shakesptar, tlcit>ami and Cook. Lieut. Douglass, Ensign M Donald, Dr. Armstrong, and Quartermaster SI'I son, Legion. Ensign Tassert and Dr. John son, Royal Artillery. Lieut. Fade ami Lieutenant gnnearker Nagier, with about 000 privates, 'the Resource buried 76 of her hands, since her last railing from this place. N KW-YOR K, October 21. Ilia Excellency the Commander in Chief has been pleased to appoint Benedict Arnold, Esq; Co lonel of a rexmieui, with the rank of a Brigadier General. Oct 23 The French fleet returned to the Cape consisting of 3D sail ol the line, and some tew ot them convoyed their fleet for Old France. A frigate with live transports carrying troops, provisions and necessaries for St. Juan's, on the *i>?iii?li Main, suited from Pert Royal the 4th ol September. T It K N T O N, November 1. Congress have promoted Brigadier Samuel Hol dra Parson*, of Connecticut, to the rank of Major Crneral in the ariny of the United States. Katract of a letter trom Goshen, dated October*?. Authentic advices from the southward announce the arrival of a number of the enemy's ships in Ch? eapeak-Buy. Thin is probably the fleet which lately sailed trorn New York. The letters add, that ihey were landing their troop near Ports mouth, in Virginia. We have received no further gaitiaafaia. CHATHAM, (New Jersey) October 25. Farther advice by the packet and other vessels arrived at New York, viz, : That the trial of Lord <> Cordon, was deferred until the month of No vember?That Mr Msnaiieid is appointed Soli citor tieneral?That 21 sail of Russian and Swe dish men of war were nrrived in Plymouth Sound, on which occasion the mmIi were very much alarmed That Sir*Hngh Palliaer will have lha eommand of a reinlorcement of eight sail ol the line, ordered immediately for the West Indies, to M?H Sir George Rodney That the Count D'Kstatag is apfiointed commander in chief of all the troops, naval and military, to be employed in the secret expedition ol France against the Eng lish??That Mr. Bull is appointed Governor ol South Carolina POUGHK.EEPSIE, October.**) On hia Excellency's return to Albany, from pur ?tiing Sir John Johnson, Arc. by virtue ol the net "subjecting allprsons who shall come out from ? he enemy, ana arcreily lurk in any part of this -Sate, to trials by court martial, aa spies," be or dered a general court martial lor the trial of Jacob Shell, John McMullin, and lames Van Driessin. who were lound guilty and sentenced to be hanged on Frnlajr Jg*t. The two former were executed accordingly, and the Igiter was tevpited for a few dap Tbeav villain*, it appeal*, h?<l joined the en> my, w ere bow m ihrir service, ?u?J louad lurking about the conntry. u m let the | m, of re cruiting sou obtaining iHtepiganer tor the enemy. FI-<H KILL, November 9 We Irim from Hr?Uvirtrr? that Joshua Smith'* tual waa coin, le?icd the 27th ult. but the ?rntrnrc ta not vet pr?'ti?ulg?d W ? K C E 8TKH, November 16 About tbc brg iiMMg it August ihere wuathr watmeat pfm ever known m i.nglaud Armed veaarl* and pnvateeta worn mtmtj stripped of their crew*, and the Cit'i*in? ol them hardly es caped. It w>t* apprehended that an invasion of some part of threat Britain might he attempted We are informed that a v-**e| haa arrived at Boalon In a ahott iaar,ige from Holland, which |'M , ? bring* advices that the court appointed in England, to try Lord tieoige Goidoii, hid adjourned with- i out day, without ever bringing hi* Lord?lup to a trial Extract of a letter (mm Richmond, Virginia,dated Oetatw r 22 "This morning we received information by rx presr, thnt a large fleet ?>t Briliab abips bad made their np|iearui?cr iu our Bay, und tine eftrruoou we hear front Genernl N? Don itiat tliey have already taken possession of Kemp'a Landing with n party of horse. " The Governor and Council are adopting the most vigorous measures tor preventing the enemy from getting a tooting in the state, and 1 shall march to-niorrow with about 1500 men, to oppose their penetrating into the country; we glial come to blows very soon 1 expect, and the hardest fend oil: 1 am much pleased to see the inhatiiiania of all ranks are ready to turn out to oppose the enemy." Extract of another Utter from the tame place, dated October 21 "We have nothing at present but wars and ru mours of wars. The enenty, tl report could be credited, have landed in a thousand places at once; but the tact is, they have taken Kemp's landing, and the Great Bridge. I ant now parading the troops at this post, and ahull march to-morrow morning (or Cabbin Point, with about llHK) tnrn ; the Governor and Council have promised me that they will have 10,000 men in the field in a little time, and 1 hope something will be done lor the honour of the old donnmou. By other letters Irom Richmond, in Virginia dated the "23th instant, we learn?That the British fleet which left New York the 15th ult. consisting of about 50 sail, large aud small, were arrived inChe Oii anpeake Bay. On the 21st ult. they landed NX) men in the neighbourhood of Portsmouth and some more on the bay side ol Princess Anne county ; and on the 23d they landed 1000 infantry and 100 cuvahy at New-jioru-news, who immediately took possession ol Hanton, the residue of tnetr forces remained on board their transports; the militia were turning out with great spirit to prevent their incursions into the country. DESERTED from hi* quarters last Friday night, JOHN COLLINS, late Deputy < ommUiary of Military Stores, under arrest for embezzling public stores, parti eularly lour barrels salt petre. He is a young man, aiiout twenty six years of age, bom in Ireland, live Icet nine inches high, wears his own hair braided, of a light sandy colour, lair complexion; it is supposed his design is to get to tbe enemy. Whoever apprehends said deserter and secures him, to that he may be brought to Juatice, shall be handsomely rewardod, by EZEKIEL CHEEVER, D. C. O M. 8. Springfield, November 0,1780. Wormier, ss. THE Court of General Sessions of the Peace, held in Worcester in September lost, stands adjourned to the hist Tuesday of December next, at 10 o'clock. A. M. for the purpose ot licensing inuholders and retailers. JOSEPH ALLEN, Clerk. A PERgON who would undertake to carry News-t'e pei* weekly to Lancaster, Shirley, Pvp|>erell,Lnneii. burgh, Kitchburgb, Leominster, he. may tiud it to his ad vantage by enquiring of ISAIAH THOMAS. LOW'S and Connecticut ALMANACKS for 1781, to be ?old at the Printing Office. Froma late LONDON PAPER. " Respecting the late Riott in London AS many people seem to doubt our enemies having any concern in the late violences, per mit me to assure my countrymen that a month is not elapsed since I heard an American Gol. in the city of Amsterdam positively assert?"That Eng land would he in rebellion, /its Majesty dethroned, auk the city of London laid in ashes before the ex piration of the summer." At the time the declata tion was made, 1 looked upon it as the wild raving of mad republicanism, but from the aystamatical proceedings of ihe rioters I have been eye witness to, and front the violent speeches of many con cerned in the Protestant association, I am con vinced more wus and is intended than merely de stroying the property of a few inoffensive Catho lics, especially as it is notoriously known, and pub licly spoken of at Amsterdam, that large remit ances have been made through that city to Eng land for secret purposes. Although Mr. Editor, I have frequently been your correspondent on matters of amusement, it is with the utmost diffidence I now step forth in po litics?but many gentlemen to whom 1 have com municated the above intelligence, have declared that making the matter universally known wan a duty incumbent on me, as a good and loyal subject, ancf a justice niv country has a right to demand. 1 leave the publishing of this letter to your discre tion, assuring yen, that if called upon by authority, I shall not only be ready to repeat the facts upon oath, but will immediately give tip the name of the American Col. and the house wherein he made the declaration. Yours, &c. A BRITON. BOSTON, November 6. Last Tuesday the Selectmen waited on his Excel lency the Governor with the following AD DRESS. May it please your Exckm-kncy, THE Selectmen ot the town of Boston wait on vour Excellency with theircongratulation* or your being elected by the inhabitants of this Com monwealth, to the supreme seat of government therein: Our felicity on this occasion is heightened by having a Governor who proceeded out of the midst of us, and one whose tune and services from the earliest stage of this contest, have been em ployed in his country's cause. Permit us to assure your Excellency, that as far as our influence extends, we will endeavor that your administration shall be easy and happy . be ing fully persuaded that this town will always nave your countenance and protection. To which his Excellency was pleased to return the following ANSWER. Gentmmkn, I AM much obliged to you for your congratula tions on my being elected to the chief seat of government, and cannot but feel myself happy in the kind expressions of your regard for nie. In whatever situation my country ahull please to pluce me, the metropolis of this Commonwealth may ever depend upon my particular attention to its interest. JOHN HANCOCK. Boston, 3lst October, 1790. HOST O N , November 9. Last Monday a Committee of the town of Boston, waited on his Excellency the Governor with the following ADDRESS: May it pieate your ExcKt.UMiCY, THE freeholders and inhabitants of the town of of Boston, in town meeting assembled, with great respect and sincers pleasure, take this early opportunity to congratulate your Excellency on yoar appointment as first Governor of the Com monwealth of Massachusetts, by the almost unani mous suffrages of the people. The early and decisive part taken by your Ex cellency at the commencement of the present con test?the warmth of your patriotic affection evinced in the sacrifices you have tnade, atid the great as siduity with which you have discharged the various public trusts reposed in you, Hfloid the brightest prospect, that your talents will still he employed with honor and success, in promoting the security and welfare of this and the other United States. That generous concern you have always ex pressed for the interest of this metropolis, is a pleasing pledge that this interest, wiih which the general good is so nearly connected, will now be more prculiarly taken under your Excellency's patronage and protection. Your Excellency may rely upon our contributing everything in our power to promote the ease and happiness of your administration. To which his Excellency was pleased to return the following ANSWER, viz. Mr. Moderator an a Gentlemen, rpHE high esteem in which I have, always held A the respectable inhabitants of the. town of Boston, heightens the pleasure with which I receive ihe ir kind and affectionate address.?To their can dor and good will I am indebted for my first api?-nr ance in a public character, and this debt is greatly enlarged by their kind acceptance of my nnst feeble eflorts to promote the security and welfare of this and the other United States.?The assurance of their support in the discharge of the important trust now reposrd in me by the people of this Com monwealth, is grsnily animating and demands my fraumd* It must ever be my inclination and aiudy, as it is my indispensable duty, to promote, as far ivs I am able, the prosperity of this metropolis, with which the general g. od is so nearly connected, and tin ?urc iM ?! every measure for this purpose w<Il add to my happiness. JOHN IIANCOCK. Boston, November 6, 1780. CASH given lor Linen and Cotton aiul Limn RAGS, At the Printing Office IT i? enrnestly requeued that the fair Daughters of Liberty in this extenuve county would rot serve their country, by laving for the Pap?n Mill all Linen and ( otton uml Linen R?gs, t>o they ever so small, it they ere equally good lor the ruipoie of a ua.ig paper, aa those that ore larger A h?g liung tip in one corner oi a room, would tie the means of saving many which would be othel wile lost. II the Ludns should not makt: a for tune by this piece of iconoiny they will at 'cat' have 'lie satisfaction 01 knowing they are doing an essential ser vice to the community, which with Ten SmioLimii per pound the | rice now aiven lor clean white rags, they must be sensible will be a sufficient reward. ISAIAH THOMAS OTRAYEli away from my posture the i>th oj tart month, D a rid HKlh'EU, belonging to Mr Amoi Itcci! of Il'u Sum Mi, hui dotr honn and wan fat and very wild ; hid a rope on her fore foot. H'Aorvcr will take up laid lieiftr, arid hrtnt tin to me atHolden,or tend me word where the it to thai I may hare her again, or lend word to Mr .IbboU, ihalt have one It IW OIt E I) HOLloAHH Hrward, and all necei lory rAoi gel paid hy ISAIAH BROWN. Holden, November 7, 17s0. WANTED a quantity of LAMPBLACK ; for which n good pricw will be given by the Printer of thij PM"1" Jiut Puhliilied. and now ready for tale. By Wholesale or Ketuil, at the Pi inuiig- Office in Wor cester, As cheap as any in the State THOMAS'S Manaehuietii. New II mpihirr. and Connecticut ALMANACK, For the y ear ol our Lorn Christ, 1781, Bring the first afier Bisaaxtile or Leap Year, And the fcifth year ol the Inor.raMOKMCE uf Amksica (which began July 4th, 1776) Krom the Creation oi the World, according to Profane History, - - ? 5736 By account ol Holy Scriptures, 5743 Julian Period. - ? - 6494 Krom Noah's Flood, - 4075 Fiom the dean rction of Sodom, 3683 Iligiia, or Flight of Mahomet, 1190 New-England first planted, ? 147 Planting ol Massachusetts Bay, 153 Building of Boston, N. England, 151 Calculated tor the Meridian oi Boston, But will serve without any essential variation lor the Four New F.ngland States ; CONTAINING, Be tide* every thing uieful and neceiiaiy in an Jllmunack, the following curioui and entertaining mattrri, viz. The Old and New Testament dissected, which took three years in casting. Industry mistaken for witchcraft. A curious extempore sermou, preached on Malt, at the re quest ol two scholars, by u lover of aok. out of a hollow tree An account of a very extraordinary case of a waman, who had been for seven years without uny evacuation by stool or urine. Account of a Burning Well in Shropshire, in England. The Dumb Woman cured. Sentiments and maxims. An Example of Patriot ism. ART of preserving HEALTH. Useful and valu able prescriptions for the following disorders, viz. Gravel and Stone. Cancer in the breast. A Cough. 1 he Cramp, l'ilcs. Worms. Whitloes. Warts. Corns Chilblains. Bums. Swellings from a Bruise. Sute Breasts. Hard Breasts ; and lor a Consumption.? POETRY, viz What Is God I To Content, an Ode. A little Wish. The Maid's Description of the mast she would choose, k<* The day on which the principal battle* have been fought in Amrnc.i, lie. during tne prosent war, with other remarkable occurrences are noticed in the calendar. N. B. R will t o found that this Almanack contains more curious, useful and entertaining particulars aud re marks than are to be lound in any other. Great allowance made to those who buy to sell ?gain. GOOD BONNET paper to lie sold at the Printing" _OIHce. OOD Writing INK, to be sold at the Printing Office. G STRAYF-D or stolen out of tho pasture of the subscn ber, In Leicester, on or about the 40th of October. twenty store SHEEP and LAMBS, ono of them a Mack one, marked with aslit on tbo under tido of their oil'eats, and have been marked with mill grease on the rump, but nearly worn olF. Any person having tnken them up, or that knows any thing of their beiug drove, off, shun be well rewarded for giving intelligence to Leicester, Nov 3d, 1780. NATHAN 8AROEANT TAKEN up by me, in my pasture, about the 17'h of October last, a pair of 8TEEB8, supposed to bo two or three years old ; one a light rod, the o'ber dark colour ed. The owner is desired to prove his property, pay charges and take them au ay. ISAAC KING. Brimfield, Novembir3, 1766 Hot ton. | [Correspondence of the Herald 1 Boston, Jtiiy 1, 1844. A Boston correspondent in the Herald of last Friday, I regret to say, displays iin utter disregard of truth, for the sole purpose of gratifying hie private animosity against the management of the National Theatre, because his dramatic abortions, from their total lack of taleat or even commor sense, were very | ropetly rejected by the stage manager of the establishment. It is well known by the public of Boston that Mr. IVIby has recent ly closed one ot (it not) the most Drllirnt and profitable seasons in the record of 'bis city'f theatrical*. thus giving the refutation to the talc, assertion of "Mr. Ann," and proving that "if it ht so easy for htm to lie noon one subject, lie would not hesitate to do the like law any other. It i | not my province, as well ss I also know it is not in my power to inform you of the duties of a corres pondent, but permit me to say that a writei pro fessing to he a chronicler of the society and oc curring events of u city like Boston, through tin columns of so respectable and influential journsl as the Herald, should at lenst have for his guide impartiality and veracity. I have the honor to sub scribe myself, Yours, very respectfully, R. II. Providence. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Providence, Saturday evening, ) June 29. 1844. { Amnesty granted to Political Rebels?Public ();>/ nttm in Ilhorlt Island rtl live to Dorr's Sentence. That magnanimous and omnipotent body, the General Assembly of the "Kingdom of It hod* Island," passed a bill of amnesty to-day, which extends to all those engaged in the recent rebel lion (1) in this State, with the exception of those already convicted. Thu.a it will be seen that while Rhode Island' noblest son?the patriot Dorr?is incarcerated among felons in a most loathsome prison, the mo dern philosophers who deserted turn in the hour of peril are suffered to roam abroad unmuzzled. For a few evenings past?and naturally enough, too?our streets in the vicini y of the bridge, haw been unusually crowded. People congregate i?. talk over the exciting subject ol (?ov Dorr's erne imprisonment. And why should they not ' There is certainly nothing strange in the matter But our authorities think otherwise ; and if minx friend of Mr. Dorr's, at the moment of excitement semis up never so feeble a cheer for this imprison ed man, why, forsooth, he is forthwith inarched ofl U+he watobhouse! Our several military companirt are kept in readiness every ewenmg, to siip,>re?e any outbreak. What nonsetM> ? There is n? ?fi? position manifested among the crowd to get up a riot, nor have they the spirit to do it, <nd thev possess the will. The Whigs are to have a mass meeting here on the 4th. It is sail} the friends of <?o\. I'<>rr ?il also have a gathering on that day, to ex, r>s< th-n sentiments and evince their indignation at tin r< cent sentence ot our court. We hop<- your correspondent, "f. W " will br at his |xisi in it day or two. His letters ar< always read with deep interest. Year's, Arc. S.mai,!. Rewards.?On the representation of T C Oraitan, F.sq., the Britiih Consul, Her Majesty's l*?v ernmont has swarded a gratuity of ?evr.ntv-Bva dollais each, to Capt. Human of ship Hweden, of this port and to Capt. Perkins of schooner Canton, of Gloucester, for thru courageous and humane conduct in saving thu crewi ot the British vessels Qunticc and Bridgit Timmins, wieck ed during the last winter.?fleefen Jfkeertinr, July I. Liairr Liters n-RK ?Benjamin Dodge has hem appointed Postmaster of Chelara.m the place of A lei Bow en The Times says that Mr. Dodge proceeded to t?k> [?osaesaion of the office this morning, when Mr Users refused to vacnte The office is hardly worth <|uairelui( about ?Union Tramcupl, July I. POI.ITICR AND RlMOtON IN VERMONT.?A conven tion of twenty thousand Whigs was hrld at Burlington on Wednesday last, which nominated William Msd* us a candidate for Governor, Horace baton for I.leut. Govern or, and aim sound Whigs lor I'rMldential electo'a. Kvery Whig house In town was filled to overflowing, and it b* camo necessary to quarter the strangers in ths public rooms end ahvmhM 0f theiowp. Boston i [Corrrfpondcnce of the New York IT?*raid ) Boston, July I, 1844 I would have liked to Rive you yesterduy, as the fittest occusiou, some idea of Boston preaching and Boston preachers, their in-goir.g& and their short-comings their style und their want of style, their luxurioftc'e and their barrenness, their natural bent and their usaumed tendencies, their struggles between interest und inclination, their ambition, their humility, th"ir kinduews, their intolerance, their lu*t, if i th?*tr love. To treat tlii.i manifold theme, us it shouM be treated, in all its warnings and ramifications, its length, depth, breadth and thickness, ac .ntr.ict for ink by the gallon, and pa per by the ream, would be the first requi-ite?es pecially if the work include an appended history of the aspirations, the mortifications, the speculations, ccnce'is, follies, and vagaries ot the demi-seiiii saints?the unfledged ministry, whose creed is yet ?? il'ow, and which circunistHiiees is yet to de termine?the fancy preachers, out ot place, sod never to get place?.he unripe windialls of U,? (.lo gical senunnri's?young gentlemen iu dociiuiaf doubt, white oravets, lufinite incertitude, ai d in verted dickeys But I wish to attempt bo more than to give a bird's-eye view ot this fine fit Id, through tin medium ot a letter sheet, and I'll do it sometime, "if I 1 re-ik down." There was a m-giiticent exhibition of fruits and flowers, at ilte Horticultural Rooms, in Tremont Bow, on Saturday Wurren, a retired tibbon iiiun, after having dealt for years in urtiticial flowers, lias deserted the counu r tor the garden, and devotes his time to the cultivation and improvement of plants and lruits. the richest and rarest which na ture will vouchsafe to this clime. There are ma ny other iiiuateiir gardeners und horticulturists amongst such ot the Boston merchants und piofee sionui men, retired or otherwise, as have summer residences a little way out of the cny, and luty are at ilie expense of many improvements iu agri culture, of which the practical farmer eventually reaps the benefit. Dr. Howard, ot Brookhne, i oue of these. Llias Phinney, Lsi]., of Lexington, is another, hut more practical. His experiments in manured, stocks, breeding, etc., aitruct vi-pors from the remotest phrts ol the country. There is not, perhaps, n better farm in the State, if we ex cept one adjoining (lor side, I believe,) belonging to Theodore I'liinney, of Cuba. Daniel Webster s fine farm in Marshneld, is said to owe its fruillul ness entirely to cultivation, nnd be has quite aston ished the sailor farmers in thut neighbothood by showing them the capabilities of their soil. The excel|ent use to which he aj:plies the immense quantities of kelp-weed, devil's-aprons, ee-gruss, and defunct fish, continually cast by the sea upon the beach, which forms one boundary of Ins es tate, would fertilize a sand brink. In u late s roll to Hampton Beach, in New Hampshire, 1 was glad to see that the farmers in thm vicinity have plenty of this kind of manure, and are entirely success ful in its application. To recur to "Black Dan"? he has another and much belter lann in Franklin, N. H., once his father's homestead. Nearby 1 saw a stnall building, in which the Defender of the Constitution taught ins neighbor's children during his college vacation, how to spell "baker " lie resides on this farm some portion of his time, and devotes consideiable attention to improvements in agriculture and stock breeding. He lias a magnifi cent Scotch bull (presented to him while iu Scot land), and a cow that is sa d to yield twenty-one quarts per diem. When nt home, lie tnk<s great pleasure in showing strungeis about his place, and at such times is very obliging, cordial and jocose. During a visit which a party, ot winch 1 was one, made to his farm last fall, he spoke with some piide ot his bull (from Ayrshire, I think it is), and evi dently held him m higher admiration than he ex pressed. His pigs, too, were splendid specimens.? By the way, tins reminds me of one of Webster's dry jokes, made while condescending to play the cicerone for us Some of his pigs had escaped from the pen, and were making sud havoc iu a bed of kitchen stuffs. "Ilallo, John," said Daniel, to bis foreman, a tall, sLb euted Yankee, who could liMVe turned Hotse-shoe Robinson round bib fit ger, "your pigs are helping themselves." "Yee, sir," replied tiie man, cooly examining the pen. "they've rooted out." "Umpn," rejoined the retirtd suites men, drily, "radicals, eh V' This morning, posters were found stuck on all (lie cornels, calling a meeting ot citizens in favor of Joe Suiuh lor President, at the Melodeon, ibis forenoon. A considerable number of people us s'-mbled in consequence ot ibis announcement? amongst tbem many women, who, of course, go in for Joe's Notions ot spiritual husbandry. 4 P. M.?The Acadin soiled at hulf past 1 P M. with 70 passengers f. r Liverpool an.lT2 lor HUifaX. Amongst these wcre Jnrcd Sparks, the historian, his wife, and servant. I dropped in tins : fiernoon upon the Jeflersonian Contention of Mormonttes A gaunt seven looter, in a brown linen bfowse, was blasting awsy, at the (op of his stentorian lungs, to a lout two hundred persons, m 're the.n hall of wh> in were the ugliest looking women level saw. They advertise ihal ?'the Western orators, (ien. Lyman White. Hon. Rrighitm Young, Hon. H. C. Kimball, Hon. O. Hyde, Hon. W. Woodruff, Prolessor Orson Prutr, end others, will address the convention." 1 think it must have been Orson who was speukirig while I w.u picsent. There will be a rowdy tune to uight. Ami. Avitiier Nrw York and Liverpool Packet. ?The New Yorkers will won have ? lull line of llrrinuio built ? hum (or Liverpool packet*. In addition 'otli? at tluorge, ? itch ia now miming, and tin- < w ship ol H'OO tons, bti!!. i"gby McKay It Pi< ket, which wo have be Jo i <? noticed, Cunier St '1 'ownsend have within u day or ta it Lid thr keel *1 a noble white oak ship ot <.'00 lima, for thn owner ol the St. George Thin ship la to ho ?albd tho t. Patrick, ami ia to ho finished aa eapeditioua ly in jki?' ible The timber which i* ptepaied (or her looks aim ft indestructible, and display* the trnnka of many gian a Of the lorrst, which have hern brought from <h interior of New Iliiinpahiro. The forwanl stick in her keel measure* J 7 ii che* in depth lor a diatance of about In fert. and ir 14 to width. A atern knee we not ced mea sured 3 feet 1 inchi? through the throat, and 'Jj (eat through the body The ship will rneaaure on deca I'iO frit, and h Hi about 34 hu t haam. ('apt lleymour, ol Ni w toik, 11 to comnmnd her. We are glad to aco that our ihip-carpenteri are Itilly employ ed, uiiil that orders come in ti|niti them quite an last an they dnire. The large piatitity ol first quality ot white oak timber, which we iaw lying around and Uhh.ding. will of itself repay an in telligent observer for a viiit to the yard. Messrs. Cur rier It Townsend launched a fine new ship of 4( 0 tots, last werk, which is owned by t'apt Hauler, ol Uoston. 4he is to be called the Kamhler.? Ntwhniyyort lUrahl, July 1. OtiTRAOKor* Yillary.?On lit** night ol" Thurs day the* 20th ult., it dwelling house in Jny itrn t, in thi* villagu, occupied hy Mrs. Low and Mrs. Wet more, and their families, i nmpiising seven women and children, an sit on hie hy some inlamous scoundrel, xIn n all were aih-ep, and would certainly have hern consumed with the huildirg had not the hre her ii dia co? i red by passers hy and i-atnigiilihrd. An net of moio outrageous and unprovoked atrocity has never be*n at riapted in this so<'ion of country. The trusties have olferod arewsrl of >*00 for the detection of the villain.? /?.rwgktsepsif Ho fit. Ahmut op A Mt'RiiKRgR.? Mark Sullivan, the person who committed no aifpctwua murder h few weeks ago. on 'he Iwljr si Wm. Jordan, in Wtshiugtou county, bos been arrested I'o woe taken in Nnnth ounty, Mies , end ii con" quencr of the (iei rurtty ot the j si I in Wash in at on, was brought hither t>y deputy shanlT Spinki, and o-Tged in t'.e Jsil of Mobile county.-Mobil* 1/oiM ./??? ii [.?tepi rios Tkkao ? Hy the New York, Cap lain Wright, Irom lialveoton, we have Test* daft a '? the l*th lost <>or fi'.es are totally banco ol lotelli g.nes of nib net. Moot of tho pspere ere fl'.lod w i h ac. mints from ?h<> Journal* of 'hai i m'-d Stoles r?Li|ve to itiiiaastion. Tko Hsaaos fewsj .Kir ol the lath met., ?a copying from this paper to tho ? fieri that it oat not pmhoblo (hot ouything in icgart to s?i negation hy ( on greso would bodotio UU tioat -esston ?igcih si.ll> siys? We shaU be much tnrprisei Jl the lust s, sstou fin do anything in reaael to it " ffen liugh ?Ji Lim.t, who commanded the ksnta Kg poutwn ia nitiaing lor ( oiigr-aa m 'he c?alvi?ton Dis trict. If cltrtid. tie will he found aa akin and popular speaker The trial of f om Moore wo* still in progress at Wash ington The body of B f an field. whose resi.lenoo ia about nina tulea Irom Houston, ot Piney Point, wsa tound in Buffalo Bayou a akortdistanco fa-low hia dwelling, on the dth in stant Ha went out fi?hng| th? doy beiore, and not romrn itg. 0 search was instituted The body was Lund bythrio gentlemen who went ireasllonatoii for tke purpose I'pon examin >ti?n, it was rfltonvrred tlia? he had been sho< in 'he face and neck with fourteen lusckstiOt, by some |s rami unknown, ami the jury returned a verdict accoritiugly q here wsa no lui'her Intelligence in relation to Ihe recent Indian fight n or ? rpw* f hriatl The Houston frlngr-ph of the I Jth, speaking of tho hit Indian treaty, sat ? ? - We have diroct information from Better, that the dan ger ia n" less ihaia befetntora that the Indians are still coemii'icg li.i ii leptsslaiiena In poitns of from right to 'wclve . ati I (hat It ia unsafe to travol the country, un less armed and in company. Ami It is certainly no hue Important fo etmgiaula and strangers to he en thnrguaid, than ii ia to the old and rater traced inlahMonti ot Bra r. i ho nttst lose# town wJiiou t km and roaspaoy - 0 CiMyNM fugs ff

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