Gazette of the United States, & Philadelphia daily advertiser. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1796-1800, August 02, 1796, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    j,h- bat and fledge, one ;be ho,fS was rctlde i rfd so
r":;.?W e rthaawhen differed, a* to adm.M Vejd
'—11 nun so crowd through, and with a little fu'
-*r tttnion a«d considerable difficulty of patty, ><drat.
;"c Xle company that fir* discovered it crowded depofi
throueh. Immediately after palling this strait, <• prema
beil (haned apartment presents itfelf, the roof 10 po ltive
highest altitude forty feet at Waft, -fifty from -übth
the floe# of the other apartment. This room u fecreU
twenty-four feet long, a',, at the end, in a I nbun
a little northward of weft, has a narrow low passage, whde
of about four or five feet, through which the cam-
pany crawled to another apartment, aboft twenty dUlruft
Four feet in length, beyond there is a covered t.ons o
way of seventeen feet, »hich terminates< „e Gave. M n
The curiosities exhibited by the different degrei. i» fg
,f,n, baffle defection 1 het walls -
are in many places as smooth as polilhed marble, and fjch
5* as if encrusted with ice :in fk*. «h. H
appearance of flowing curtains, folded below, ap- wrtl be
pear peculiarly magnificent. In others cttf.ous fret Waal
woik and etchings of various kinds P rcf '"| to vl !"[ ' • „ n6
in every apartment pipes or tubes refemb mg « r '
hana from the roof and jutUngs, of every length Keput
and fize,from the eighth of an inch or two inc .
or more diameter, and from three inch,, to three
■feet long, the lefTer for. perfeflly hollow, he large Do
very porous, and hard in proport.on to f.z«. At
,he end of many of them the pendant drops of wa- J
■J, from the region of the lights, prefenKd a blood
lustre equal to the brilliance of a diamond. U °"
The-racks of some animal or other was thought valoil.
to be perceived on a bank of fine clay in the Caver,, the Jo
and the entire feulMsone of some fmal! creature most the tr
probably of the squirrel ki:id, was found in the third barb*
apartment, on the firft visit to it, but no part ot the 1
Cave anoears to be the .efidence of any living crea pcara
r Crfne
turc at preient. . ,
The forgoing is given from recolle&ion, an, 1 'noug
may possibly be corre« ; a fuller or mbre correct eoura
account would be received with thanks, atld handed ganti
. terror
to the public.
ten h
NEW-YORK, Augnft i. "!"«
We have not been able to trace the accounts on T!
this fubjeft to any thing farther than the report of laugl
Capt. Glad, us dated in crur last. Letters from neral
Paiis, as late as the lith of June, we are inform- havif
ed, fay nothing refpedling fueh intelligence. Our lanth
papers (The Courier L'Egalite) are not later than our (
those by the Brifeis. D. Adv. them
Translated for the New-Totk Gazette. pear
Friday evening arrived at this port, tha (hip Fair as so
American, Captain Gladd, in 41 days from
» Nantz.—The Editor has been favoured with a L'ar
regular file of Parit papers from May 20, to
June 12. (which is several days later than the
<-ec«unts by the Brifeis) —Exiradls follow :
PARIS, June 10. —LONDON, May 23. F
There is at present a considerable fermentation pani
here. The Miniller is much disconcerted by "he from
prodigious fuccefe of the army of Italy.—We are to F
apprehenfiye of feeing England soon abandoned treat
even by Aultm. and obliged to sustain alone the armi
Butden of the War-, wilTbesome more formi- Mar
dable, aj the French will be able to npply their torb
whole indultry and resources to the encreafing of Eve
their navy. by (
Such is the uncertainty ef events, that the funds the
have fallen within 8 days from 66 1-2 to 60 per to r
cent. 'hei
A period like the present is not likely to feciire of !
to the Court, elections in favour of Mr. Pitt— at
What is still more embarrnfling to him, is that the kn<"
Bank has jull refuted him I,ioocSool. to supply his Ca;
present wants. set
CLAMATION, for dissolving the present Par get
liament, and calling a new one. Ed
paving rhought it proper, with the advice of
our Privy Council, to dissolve the present Parlia
ment, which remains now prorogued to the Jth ot E:
July next, we have for this effeif made public this
our Royal Proclamation ; and the-faid Parliament
\ is he»eby difTolved. The Lords spiritual and tenji
poral, Knights, Citizens arid BurgefTes, and the ca
Repiefentatives for Counties and Burghs, ate pr
therefi. e excused from mretingon Tuefdav the sth ci
of July. It being our desire and refolutton to th
meet our people and have their advice in Parliament ca
as foan as possible : We hereby make known to all h:
our loving fubjefts, our royal will and pleasure, to pc
convokf a pew Parliament ; declaring also, that by qt
theadvu-eof our Privy Codtu il, we this d: y w
given to our Chancellor of G. Britain, to fu
expedite writs in form for calling a new Parlia- if
ment, to bedr date the 2lft of May inft. and be of el
foTceon Tuesday the 12th of July next. p
God save ti>c King. r<
The Coach in jvhich his Majofty rode to the g
House of Peers, was a fort of moveable fortrefs, 1 si
conftruded in a manner fufficient to refill every fpe- f.
ties of attack, and so hermetically slofcd up, as to
conceal the Monarch from the view of his faithful
fuhjefts. n
The King hascreated fifteen new Peers, and two si
Earls—Admiral Hood and Bridport are ip the v
number of the firft. i
The Compiler of the " L'Ami de Loix," who
would b« happy in effeding a revolution in the C
island of Malta, is much ■ ndid by the French 1
governments fnfTeiing a diplomatic Agent to reiide t
, at Pans, from the Grand Matter of the order of 1
' Malta. t
Mr. Ochs, Tribune of the state of Basle, is
arrived here ; he comes in behalf of the Council i
of that Caaton, to confer with the Directory on I
the fubjefts which have lately in some degree dif- !
turbed the harmony which the Helvetic body, and
particularly ths Canton of Basle, wi(h to prfiferve
with the French republic. Mr. Ochs is elieeme'd
a mini of good r enfe, prudence, and intelligence,
and well acquainted with the interests ot his
Country. H-' is to be introduced !o the
to dav, and we have -eafon to tliink the clouds
which have arisen on 'his fnbject, will be easily
• diflipated, by their mu ual, candid, and amicable
exp'auatvons. A circjmftanse which confirm! thi^
i .g,.
preti'Aion, i« recal of Balfal, formerly rector of thanked 1
Ve'failies, and hitherto entruftfd with a mission to been give
fjafie, in eonfrquene« of that fatal tyftera which it is the v
iillrafted the firft ineafures of'goverr-meu. ; h!»
deposition has been announced in the public papers our rt-pu
prematurely, as it is only a few days since hi was 1 court ot
positively recalled. BafTal was holding committees 13 ®
with the ci-devant Marquis de Potera, Lebrun, his l' avl:, g
secretary, formerly fworil of the Revolutionary ( France,
Tribunal, and a certain ex-conventional ferjeant, ;
whose name is pretty well known. It appears R e P" lf
that the effect ot these meetings has been to create 1 ia tion,
dillruft and doubt in our government, of the inten- j 1,1
tions of the Svvifs. \^\ a
It now appears that thisjealoufy was unjust and j } rcnc '
1 ill founded ; and we.have a right to hope, that by | n K e " tel
i reducing to nothing the authors and contrivers of I . P'°
i such dangerous plots, the ties of friemifiiip and i'• *,c %
good neighbourhood between, the two republics, j r „
will be strengthened in a manner not to be broken. ,
t We already know that the Canton of Schwits, 3;e "
• yielding to the votes of the majority of the Can- ■- cvera
« tons, has consented to acknowledge the Fiench P" weis
« , ot conv
1 Rt P ubhc - to a cc:
e Extract of Gen. Jourdon's answer to the Arch J I^ tIVL^ tf
Duke Charles, taken from the Journal of. An- | IW, "£ c
1 has beci
" Butchers, yoa with then for more human to
a bload ? Well, monster, againll my will I will cause ltltute
it to be shed —1 vvill only attack you once—but the
it valour of Ftenrhmen will tit ike with aftonilhment .
1, the four quarters of the wo:ld—you {hall pay to Um^ cll
ft the troops, whom I command, the tribute of your naH j' o
d barbari: y." tide of
ie This highflown metfage has to# much the ap-
s pearance of boslting to induce us to believe it
General Jourdan's. It is neither the flylc nor the 11
,1 thought of a commander, confident of his own
St courage and the valor of his troops—it is the tfi- _
;( 1 gantic bnmbaft of a Bathaw, endeavoring tc 1
terror by empty threats. When Darius '
enter Scythia, the King of the Barbarians si
five arrows, a frog, a mouse and a bird ;»» see , '
which the great king found terrible ; had I
ten him a letter, fays RouflTeau, the more
ning it had been, the less would Darius have b
afraid ; he would only have laughed at it. _
311 The Arch Duke Charles would no doubt have '*
of laughed at being treated as a butcher by the Ge- ra! j o j|
m neral of a nation, which may be reproached w,th
n- having shed but too much blood. Those who gal
ur lantly fi«ht us in arms are not butchers, they are ma|J j
an our enemies : let lis be fatisfied with conquering
them, and let us not insult them.—lt would ap
pear that our Generals have not so good fecici.ities
iir as soldiers for fu
im Extracts from the French Paper, ( ,
1 a L'ami de la Justice and la VERiTE.of the 24th P°"
to Prairial (June 12.)
he ITALY. Affer
ROME, May .4.
Four Plenipotentiaries of his Holiness, accom- . .
on panied by the Spanilh AmbatTsdor, havejiift set out (
he from here. It is presumed two of them are going
are to Paris to negociat %* ft ace—the two others to
led treat with General Btionaparte for a fufpeulion ol c >U(1(
he arms. The last arc the Senator Rczzonico, arid
ni- Marquis Matfini. His h iiinefs has ifTnvti »n i4iA
eir torbidding any emigration from his dominions—
of Every hour fomi couriers arrive here; they arc sent (| j
' by the governors of the towns »n the frontieis, and
nds the senators and magistrates of different provinces, .
per to receive the Pope's orders refpe&ing the conduct j.
they are to pbferve in the present critical situation
nre of Italy. The Senate held on the loth, a meeting
t— at Bologne ; bqt what was resolved, H not >C ' de. i
the known. OnthtJ2lh, the Senators MaUafia and
his Caprara, and the Confulter of the Senate, Pitlorini,
set out in a caniage with four horses—they took
10- the road to Modena, probably to meet the French . j
far general. A Cornier was at the fame time ditpatch- ~,
ed to Rome to the Ambassador of the Senate, who
immediately had a lons audience with the Pope. ,
trlia- FRIBOURG, May 23.
bot ExtraS of a Dispatch from Field Matjhnl Count de
this Wurmfer, to the Helvetic Body at Basle. 'ami
ment Cfntli-mfn,
tern- " Your answer of the 26th April, is by no means, I ,
the calculated to remove my uneasiness the •
are prefervatiou of the line of Neutrality ; tcv -
ejth cions are so much the more grounded, that ! c- ,r
n to that time, I have learnt the French have forweu .
"ment camp in the environs of Brifdruth, without you
to all having deigned, any way to oppose it. ' 'he la
•e, to portant poll lam entrusted with, obliges n-<: toie
it by quire for my own security, other guarantees bences
sd: y writings; for the enemy in the enthusiasm of their 0
in, to success in Italy, will soon think thimfelves allowid, n
'arlia- if it favours their design, to break the neutrality,!
be of especially when there will be nc other barrier to op- P u
pi.fe them but indeterminate words. I therefore
request you gentlemen, and for the last time, to ' Ul
9 the gather on the frontiers means fufficient to repulse '
rtrefs, force by force; without which I (hall take all the
y fpe- fivere measures which ciicumltances will require." |Uj
as to ExtraS of a letter from Basle, May 28. ;
lithful " Our situation becomes evety day mote and
moreala.ming ; the troops which our Cantons have
d two sent, are returning in great nnmbers into our city ; a . c
ip the which has rendered it-neceflary to form three Camps >
in the environs. j .
' who " The Magistrate in compliance with Field Mar- j
n the thai Wurmfei's request, has sent an cxprefs to the ; '
'rench French General, to desire him not to go beyond P.'
reiide the limits of their Frontiers, that hostilities might :
ler of be avoided ; Tlie Swiss being constrained to oppose j '
the most aflive resistance to the least insult. The
is ji(H Fiencii Generals returned a very polite answer, at
'onncil faring the Helvetic Body, they might rely on the
>ry on drift observance of the neutrality ; that those col-
ee dif- leClions of men had no other end in view than to
ly, and prevent smuggling, and cause the imposts to be re
rfiferve guTarly paid on that fionlier.
leeme'd P. S. As thevCotirier departs, the Mai! from a
igenee, Italy arrives—Report circulates, that the city ot
of his M antua has furtend«red to the French, by capiiu
re&ory lation.
clouds Translated for the Daily /idvertifer.
: eulily HAGUE, April 26. '
micable A note from the nair.i'.ler of Portugal.was refter- '
day read in the Convention, in which, after having !
thinked the Convention for aftftatiae which had futile nnfr
been give.i to a Poriugucfe «t!Tel, heabferves, that them air.o
it is the wiili of hij court to prefeivc the good tin- encounter
denlai'ding which at present fubfills between it and to treat,
our republic. We have fren with pleasure the certain re
. court of Li(bon thus recognizing our government, we canno
It is a matter of alfonifhment, that Spain, after miiponors
having djawn Portugal into the coalition again!! In.ian ei
France, by obliging it to furniili a contingent of <h< m, wi
i troops, (houl! have concluded a peace with that cotnauHK
; Republic, without inclurftog in it her ally and re- militia gu
lation, b/whuh inattention, the commerce of Por- the pro!e
tugal has been fubjeited to frequent lofles,Several the Hate,
! of her merchantmen having been captured by the bidlandii
French. The court i« propetly pnni(h«d for hav- aflual lin
ing entered into a coalition from which it could not at which
■ j have promised ijfelf any particular advantage. Such ers, as ir
| it the gratitude of the great. teq.ience
| , \ . May 8. er*
! The fittings of the Bntavian National AfTembly, the lndi
have been for these fume days pall very important, their mi
' Several motions were-made tending to augment the the talki
! powers of the assembly, and to regulate the mode rainc, b
of convoking it. The business been been referred within tl
to a committee for examination. Difcufiii>ns re- fioners o
1 lative to the arming of the citizens, occalinned a from cm
j fining of seven hours on the 6.h inft. The aiming i; seems,
has been decreed, there is in confeqnence, an ad- thinking
n drefi to the Batavian nation, and letters to the con- quell.
• itituted authorities upon the fame fubje£t. in the a!
e May 15. coghe,
t The Batavian National Affembfy has been a long ulual an
time engaged upon two important questions. the Cop
id. Whether Bournonvillc (hould have the com- the ncx
rrand of thr Batavian army agieeably to the ar- coifimill
ticle of the treaty, which declares that the com-, the Pre
: t lined for: es of the tw» Republics (hould be com- ihe
' )C nanded by a Freilch General. .gia. rei
2d. Whether the combined army (hould be im- b
nediately put in motion. The latter proposition flopped
was decreed in the fitting of »he 12th of May. Mufcoj
;_ 1. v.. th.* • Republic, Noel, has and ent
no tit the Batavian Conven- were tc
' ;«gjW em that the PruiTtatW Nation
*:h - I*,plained of some priva that it
£c o ■ -ie Eetns, an English that th
'■ -Hiy, as a violation of that th l
a-i. • note has been 'sent to 1 his tl
the commifficn of foreign aflaiis. clarilig
Upon a rejort from the commissions »f confede- The cc
ration and of foreign affairs united, it was proposed in cons
a j to the Conveition to decree that the army of the the ca
fiate, when h the field, (hould b? under the com- fuperir
mand of G<seral Boarnonvile, who might at all protest
times march them where he thought proper, he by the
giving an account of his operations to the commit- pence
tee of confutation, to whom also he (hould apply fair, o
for fupphes fur the troops. The dikuffion was from t
. oollponed until to-morrow. It "
'• h May 2J. _ _ this d.
The day before yesterday. the Batavian National
AfTembly kdd an ele&ion for a new President, for
. the succeeding fortnight. There appeared a ma
jority 'in faiour of Citizen Rutger John Schim- f u fficie
melpennins, deputy from one of the departments Wc
of the city of Amiterda n. His predecefTor, D. and h:
l( C- De Leuvo, eould not complete his term on ac- States
°, count .of »» ext renie indisposition, his duties vrere P erm "
performed by the lall President, Bilker, who at
Uv " iFe (itting'of thej2inor «J, ll*llt wTletr
to finefhib ondu£\ of the pieceding night approv- pious;!
'"! Ed of by a very large majority. poorr
ai The quettion was, a diflurbance or arm or lio'
ed iiifui 1 e£tioi , which had taken place in the city behol.
. of AmiUtdam: and also refpefting the meafurcs
''. ,P laken under the direction ot the President of
"" 8 National -\iTembly, for the re-e(Lbli(hment of 01 '
Ye' •
' , der m the city.
3 .". A partof the cannoneers of the cfty militia had
committed such exeelfct in knocking down he ci
nC ," tizens, a»d in other violences, that the municipal
'"l ity h'ad, an ordinance publish d the 10th of
tc . h " May, directed them to be difarmrd ; the confe- «
w 0 quei'ce wis, that the fame cannoneers to the nunj- own
C " ber ot 300 collected together, entered the city- vall °
hotel, forced the Council Chamber, threatened the °ccu
■ members, and above all, put the President's life in »' e
° e danger, rtfufing all obedience to the constituted e
authoiities. They broke open the prison, and took 1111
from thence two prisoners belonging to the city
teans, , r there some months,
tiio: rally wounded a peacea- '1
- -.'So I 1 jke open the lioufe of .
• a former member of a r ' !
: smprifoned for dlllutbing the c 1
>'?" 4 f the city-horse, and also a par- ..
!B " v.. of rv, . w«(f eTufed to suppress the D, f
eU tircumllances some mrmbers '
of the municipality of Arofferdam, went to demand
1 a military force, to prevent the defttu&ion of pub
( 9 lie order with which the city was threatened 5 the r
r y * : provincial adminillration "of Holland, to whom be
longed the right of difpofuig of the troops in its 9
ree ' S jurifdiftion, for the preservation of peace and the
j*,? suppression us and revolts, applied to
T'! the president for his consent, to employ on this
' , C , prefling occasion a part of the garrison of the
! ulre - j Hague, fur without the advice of the President of 1
i * the National Aifembly, this could not be done.
6 , a " The President gave his confrnt, and rendered an
account of his conduct at the opening of the fit-
C " yi tings. Citizen Vreede, Valences and some others, n J
" ampS ; wish.a to throw a censure upon the President, giv
,»» i ing as their reasons among others, that the civil
/" I broils and c'ontefts of citizens, were not to be fup
,to ® I pre (Ted by a military force. This was not the fen- r
y0 "/ timen.ts ps a majority of the assembly ; they agreed V
r that the principle of the cor.ftitution, and under
° P^ C ! which the president aded, applied flke the one un
' , , C der consideration, to a cafe where the lives of the i;
AL ? constituted authorities had been put in the moil im a
'r" , rainent danger by «n armed force. A majority of
°K 69 to 2 7> fnliy jiiflified the conduct of the prefi
an id who, during a long and animated difcuflion,
° rt ' preserved hi< place with the greatest composure,
f and only replied a few words at the moment they
31 it Un ( were proceeding to take the queflion.
'capiiu- —.
SAVANNAH, July is-
WE promised our readers in our last, some par
ticulars on the fubjeft of the failure of the late trea
-9 vefter- ty. The Indians we are informed w: e prejudiced
r having in the nation ags'.nft the diipofal o£ the lands, by
■s f'4L i
1 / -
I some unfriendly periods ; and report.s declared to
I them atr.oi g » variety cf others, that they were to
enccunter tilt Georgia militia when they carr.e down
totrest. Whether this was the re*fjn or not, of ,
certain regulations ot the Federal comm : llione*s,
we cannot fay ; tut by those regulations, the cora
miiponurs of liie flaje were forbidden to enter th^
In mil encampment, or hold conv-riations witli
ih'm, without the pafi]«>rt or permit ofoneofthe of the United State# ; and a fm 11
militia guard, which the Executive had ordered foe
the pruteflion of the Indian articles, procured by
the ftatr, for the purpo'fes of the ttcaty, were for
bid landing with their arms, although'within the
aAnal limits and ordinary jtirifilitlion of the slate—-
at which offence was taken by the state com million*
ers, as infringing the rights and leflenintf the con
sequence of the state, and debarring the ccmmifii.>~-
cr» froYn jhe nieanv.j'f cot" dialing the.affection of
the Indians, and thereby prucuring the objedl of
their mifilot). Jt alio a (.years that the t r
the talks was at full withii) the garrifan ot" Cole
rainej but was af.erwards altered to Muf-o: he,
I within the Indian encampment, vvhete the commil
- fioriers of Georgia had no necefs, wii hour a permit .
i from one of the Federal commHli..n«rs,,and to which
; it seems, our (tate commiffioneis did nut condefccnj
- thinking, it beneath the dignity of the state, to re
- quell. The Indians drew. op.'.heir ;a'k in writi"g,
in the alfence of the llate commiiSohtu, at Mul
coghe, and ciid not deliver ii viva vac., is evet 1
j ulual among the Indians, but delivered it thiou h
the CopimilTioiieis of the United Sta'.esj akho.u: h
i- the next day, they gave a tall; viva %>occ, to the
- coifimilTtoucrs of the United States, m answer to
i-. the President's i.m.iiation.
' The Indian# in their anfwerto the of Ceor
.gia. refufe to gne up their lands, in another effort
i- by the commiffioeers ot Georgia, they were
n (lopped by the Federal piquet j and after reaching
Mufcoghe, under the auspices of a Federal offi er,
18 and entering on the fubjedl us the purchase, they
i- were told by Aleck Cornels, a chief in the Cretk
ii*B Nation, and one of the United States Interpreters,
a that it was ufelefrto fay ar.Jr more about the land )
9i that they came determined not to part with it, and
if that they did ilot want to hear any more about it.
to This the Birdtail King afterwards CO' firmed, de- ,
elating that their refufal was fixed on in the nation.
e- The eommifiioners of this jlaiehave, we are told,
:d in consequence, protelled againlt the proceedingsof
be the cpmmiffioners of the United States, and the
n- fuperintendant of Ifidian affairs : and have further
all proieftedagalnft the payment Or liability of payment
he by the (late of Gtergia, ot any (hare of the ex
it- pence attending the treaty, as not having had a
>ly fair, open, and hanorable opportunity of purchase
ras from the Indians.
It is said the law of the United States, inserted in
this day's piper, for regulating trade and imercouxfe
with the Indian tribes, arrived a! Coleraine dujint the
: treaiy, and was very forcibly explained by the Com
mifiioners of the United State*. Had the Indians been
M " difpoftd to cede their lar.ds prior thereto, this iow was
m * fufficient to make them retrifl.
Nts We hope our citizens will endeavor to pre/erve oeice
D. and harmony, by refpedling the la* f of .the United
j C - States ; but how far the frzi'ties of* human nati re will
„ r( , permit our,citizens op the frontier to refrain from , -ifT
t i*g the line after their own property, and pcrjta'ps witl -
in theirview,.*' ■tu-.iM-U';..n mt' J-— - 1
"wTleTTtnat propenyTtlay be th? only negro, er only
JV " plough-horse, and of coitrfj the only dependence of a
poor man, with a numerous family si r their fubfi etvre;
rm or how far they will p-rmit his neighbours cjiietly to
•ilv behold this industrious man's being confined nil ede
)rt's ral Garrison, and earritd to Noith or South-Carolina
k for Vial remains yet in embryo.
Philadelphia, Augujl 2.
a d j, ~"
, c ; ixtraß /rem th.' Gixte'.te Trcncatfe of New-fork.
Da ] Jffonday, Augnft I.
iof By the J riend of jifiice $3* Truth (French Jou'r
mfe. nal of Paris) of .the i 2th June, we have the soU
um- lowing details, ill. New victories in Italy 2d. In
-itv- vafion of Venetian territory by the Fiench, who
| t j ie occupied Verona, Pefchiira, and 3d, Many new
fe in viftaries' obtained by the French ttpon the Rhine.
uted We will give fucccflively the particulars of tkefe
took in the sequel of this paper.
Nt Arrivals at New-Torkt
acea- Ship Fair American, Glad, Nantz, 40
~ e Donna Anto, Philadelphia 3
0 f a Brig Vigilant, — , Jamaica 23
. t ) )e Sch'r. Hannah and Na*icy, Norfolk 4
ar Two Brothers, Dermot, Baliimore 3
! t j le Bttg Rebecca, Alden, Tobago 30
nbers Ship Fair American, Capt. Glad, from
Nanta : left there the following veffeU.
m Dub . Hope, Marbleheai
• the Minerva, T. Paine, Charleston
The following veflelf failed from Nantz, on the
in its 19th of June:
.d the Bn£ Susannah, Horn, Philadolyhia
ied to Speedwell, Wetherell, New-York
nth ; 3 Lydia, Speek, t do.
f the the 281,1 J une l^e a ' r A me " can wal
'cnt of by a brig Which fired fevcral (hot at her, without
(hewing her colours ! by superior failing the Fair
d aii American scaped being troubled by htr.
he fit- Spoke (loop Induflry, from Boflon to Marti
others, nique, lat. 31, long. .
t,gj y - forty Dollars reward. '
e etvil
befup- Ran a'way,
lie len- the 10th April last, a NEGRO MAN, named
agreed V_/ Jack, aged about 39 years—about 5 feet 6 inched
under high, the fingers on one of his hands very much contrail
one mi- Whoever will return said negro to the fubferibsr, li-f*
1 of ipg in Snifex county, state of Delaware, lhall receive thtt
noft im above reward, R.AL.PH. ROBINSON.
ority of Aug. 1 ,
e prefi- """" ' BY AN ARTIST,
fcuffion, Reftdent at Mr. Oelkrs's Hooel,
\ RE taker, and executed in that elegant and delicau
xl ftilc, which is so necessary to render a Miniature P»c»
" ture an intereltiug jeWel. .
He will warrant a Itrotig and indisputable refem
£ D as. blance i and he takes the liberty to lay betor: the public
of thii place his moll earnest intention to delerve their pa
late trea- tron ,g e j,y his bell endeavors to plesfe,
rejudtced . 3, specimens arc to be feuc.
ands, by May la. I