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Literary cadet and Rhode-Island statesman. [volume] (Providence, R.I.) 1827-1829, September 29, 1827, Image 1

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LITARARY CADBY AND REODAUSBLAND SPAVBSHIAN,
‘YOIIQ 110
LITERARY QLT
AND Find iy ot g
DNHODY ISLAND BTATESMAY,
YURBLISH D WEDNESDAY AND 54 FURDAY MOLNINGS, BY
SMITH & PaA RMENTER,
Mo 9, Moarket-Square, Providence, R. T
TERMY, —FOUR DOLLAKRS per canm, To those who pay in
a%aaes for a vear, a dedaction of Filly Cents wilibe made. Single
Pances twelve conts,
Ly \“‘l Communications must be addressed 10 the publishers, post
sl pad,
NOW FOR THY BA .GAINS! !
Direct from New-York.
T'HURSE & DRAPER, No. 9, Marke. -st,
-~ West-Side, will open this morning, a an.
perb lot of Cloths, Cassimeres, Dufiils, Lyou
Skins, Plaids, real goat’s-linir Camlets, Boel..
ings, Flanncls, §e. the most of which were
purchased at the New-York auctions, the last
week, and will be sold at a small advance for
cash or good paswr. Likewise, one case I 3 mg
up-Couds, a real stout anicle; plain Manclies
ter olive Cravate; elcgant black and colored
Talian Cravats; rich silk, striped and ficured
velvet Vestings; toilinet and Valencia ditto;
Nwiss plaid Cravats, large size; patent epring
Suspenders; common ditto; Woodstock, buck
and eastor Gloves; lambs’ wool and worsted
Hose and half Hose; French cofton Drawers,
a good article; lambs® wool “hirts; Gurnsey
Frocks; Comforters; Canton Flannels; green,
crimson, and hlack Bombazets; plain and fig
ured heavy floor cloth Baize; Tartan Plaids,
at the lowest prices; a fow pieces of fine un.
sressed Ginghams, 5-4 wide; o fow picces of
fashionable prints. With a variety of other
articles, too numerous to mention, ali of which
are offered at the lowest market prices.
On hand, a large assortment of READY.-
MADE CLOTIING.
Garments cut ap made to order, at short
notice, and cvery article warrantod to fit.
Septeniber 26, tf
FALL GOODS,
JUST reccived from New York, and open
ing this day, at No. 14, Market square,
Superfine and middiing blue, black, ol ve,
brown, stecl, and fancy mixed Cloths and « gs
simeres; silk, velvet, and Valeacia Vestings,
i prime lot; goats’ hair and common Cam.
blets; drab Duflile; Scoteh and Tartan Plaids;
#lk and cotton Umbrellas; lambs’ woo! and
vorsted Drawers and Shirts, large 817055 a few
pairs cotton Drawers, a now article; extra fine
and large size flag and bandanna Handier
chiefs, some of which are very superior; Berk
iy Cravats; black and fancy colored ftalian
Cravats; agreat variety of gloves; green Bock
ings; red Serges; white Canton IFlannels, a
now and beautiful article for men’s woar; Sus
penders of all kinds; buckskin Mit‘ens; supe
rior black «ilk Velvet; figured gilt Buttons;
and many other artieles in their I'ne, which
they will sell at the lowest possible rate, fur
cash or approved eredit.
Two picces extra superfine steel mixed
Cloths, a very scarce color. Those in want
of fine mixed Cloths, will do well to drop in
and examine for themselves
Garments made to measure, and warranted
tolit. On hand, Ready-made Clohing, cheap.
BUTTS §& LOUCKWOOD.
September 26, A .
TO THE UNFORTUNATE.
DR. RAWSON'S celebrated vrethritic
- Bilzam, for the cure of gonnoriiue,
gleets, and seminal weakneso T degant
Balsam has the astonishing power of reliey ng
the inflammation, and putting an end ‘o th
virglent discharge in a few duye. The i+ -
isuing medical powers of the urethritic balsains
have been fairly tested for several years in the
cure of hundreds. It isa pure vegetable pro
duction, without a particle of mereury. The
proprietor has thought proper to offer it in this
torm for the convenience of persons afitieted
with discases of this nature; as there are many
young pecople who, for fear of exposure to a
medical man, will have recourse to the dar
gerous expedient of prescribing for themselves,
and taking indiscriminatcly pointed and pow
erful medicines to the risk and injury of their
constitutions, which the general knowledze of
thi= remedy will in a great measure obviate, as
there will be nothing else necessary but the
sirict observance of the rules and directions
laid down. Accompanying every ' ottle will
be found complete and full directions for the
cure of the discare, which is go simplified that
no person can err. Fold wholesale and retail
by Dr. lHanrr, corner of Broadway and Cham
ber streets, 8 doors from Washington Hall, N.
York. Price's 3 per bottle. Sept. 26
NEW GOODS,
JAt Nos. 1 and 3, Pawluxet-sireet.
'BAFKER & WARDWELL bave just re
plenishied their stock of Hardware, fiom
the last importations, which, with their former
stock on hand, makes their assortment very
generally com‘rlotc, which they offor, as uwal,
on accommodaling terins, both for cash or
approved eredit. Grateful for past favors,
they solicit a continuance,
September 26,
TO THE PUBLIC.
WEthc undersigned, having been afilict
ed with that dreadful disease, a CAN
CER, have severally been attended, and as
we believe, permanently cured, by U'r. Aanox
Axvrrws; we thorefore do most clicerfully
recommend all thoze afllicted with this disease
ond with WENS, to call on him, as we belicve
that his method of cure is performed in wnech
less time —inre eale, and more sure, and with
far icss pain te the patient, than by the
nee of the knife, or any other method yet
within our knowledge. Reference may be
‘made be had of either or cach of ug, by calling
atour places of abode or husinese,
John Laughton, Distil-honse square,
Lovi Whitney, corner of Derne street.
Johin Wyer, Temple ctreet,
Joseph Stevens, Summer streot,
zra Chamberlain, Distil-hovee sqaare,
Samuel Abbot, No. 11, Pitts house,
Dr. AARON ANDREWS, No. 18, Warren
st. Boston,where he may Le found every morn
ning, from 7 ta 10 o'cloek. las< of late found
a sore cure for GRAVEL, The wedicine is
simple and easy 1o take, August 29,
- PROVIDENCE WIND MILL.
TIUI peoprictors of the Provinrner
Wixn Khm,, respectfully give notice,
that their Mill is now in operation, and pre
parcd to obey the commandsof its patrons and
the pablic at large. The Ml is gitnated on
the r’l.tin, adjoining the west burial ground.
and at a very convenient distance from the
town. As there is now no grist mill in this
vieinity, the proprictors auticipate a full share
of enstom, and wssure all who may eriploy the
Mill, that their orders will be faithfully obey
od. Toll. as usoad at other Crist Ml
Sentember 15
- E Loy :
i
Debßßriniing
(}_F every description, executed at this Of
-4 fice, at the shortest notice, and in the
neatest style, - August 29,
MIXANIRAL 3PRINGS.
NORTH-PROVIDENCE,
THE subscriber has lately taken charge of
this Establishiment, whiel has undergone
a thorough repair. The waters of these Nprings
are extremely healthtul, and have been found
very efficacions in a variety of diseases. The
waters are chalybeate, intesnnagled with par
ticles of sulphur. Every variety of refresh
ments will he constartly kept on haund, for the
acommodation of plensure parties,
Theromantic stination of these Springs, and
their proximty to Providence and Pawtucket,
it is believed will make them a place of popu
lur resort, GEORGE RORZINSCN, Jr.
August 15, 1
WHI. A. SRTITE.
COACHT AND CHAISE MAKER,
%‘IOULD mform his friends and the pith
lic in gencral, that Le has revaoved o
the slop formerly occupied by Mr, Joln L.
Johnson, in the rear of the Jackson Houvse (so
called) No. 23, North M vn=street, where he
will be happy to wait upon all those who may
be pleased to cinploy him in the line of Lis pro
lession,
Coaches and Chaises re-painted and ro
varnished, and all <ind of Repairing done with
faithfulness and punctuality, and us cheap as
can be aflorded,
He returns his ihanks to his ficnds for the
patronage nerctofore extonded to him, and
hopes they will still contime to patronize him
at his new stand, 88 September 8
}
ERISTOL HOTEL. s
T”l-‘, subscrtber voving taken thot Lrge and
- coummodious kouse, leretotore well
known in the oceupation of My, Sunford Hor
ton, ard fitied it up i handsome styie, liopos
for enconragement, and invites his fricods and
the pabic to ¢all on L,
He assures Lis friends and the publie that
every ciertion shall be mede (o furnish his
house with the greatest variety that can be
proewred. Ifis bar will a* all times bo stored
with the best Wines and Liquors,and i hopes
by atiention and. mdusiry i his bus.ness to
meet with that encoaragenent, which may bLe
expected from w Liberal cornmunity,
W. A WAITEL.
August 29,
D 3 TAKE NOTICE. .on
"WTH“.RSQ A&, the Feeeren of the town of
Provideoce, in townineeimy legatly ns
sembled, on the tith day of June, i¥27, or
dered & tux of 40,000 doliars to be wss 2d, on
the valibitanis and oflers ownine perty m
said town; and the suliser ber having been ap
pointed Collector of suid tax, calls on all con
cerned, to par to ' an, the amoent atfixed to
their seversl nanes, on or before the first day
of October next—und for the purpose of re
ceiving said tax, he will endeavonr to attend
at the office of M EZL: ROTRNE, it the
"‘l'fl“k‘fll '!0 156, '.:"‘4‘ Septaanber 1950 vntil
Qctobop 1o
0 n'iig
sNS L anGays exeepted )Lo
A, M, until '3, M, snd from 2 o'-
claock, P, M, until 8, and on the first doy of
Octaber, the oifico vl Le onen vatl 9 elock
in the eveniig, o dedaction of 8 per coni, will
he dicte 1o thore who call and puy at the hours
bova stared. JOHN HILL, Collector.
Providence, September (2, 1827,
Th 7T E, the subscribers, having been ap
¢ ¥ pointed by the Ifon, Court of Probate
of the town of Providence, in the county of
Providence, Commissioners toreceive and ex
aumine the claims against the Estate of Thomas
Reynold’s, 'ate of said Providence, deceased,
represented insolvent, do hereby give notice,
that three months, froin the 10th of September,
are allowed he «)'cdimrs of savd estate, to
bring in and prové their respective elaime; and
that we will attend for that purpose, at the
store of William Woodward, Jr. in said Provi
dence, on the last Monday in September, COc
tober, and March, ot 1 o’clock, P. M.
CHRISTOPHER . GONIFRY,
WILLIAM R. PHILLIPS, % Con'rs
WILLIAM GARLIN.
All persong indebted to said Estate, are
hereby cal'ed on to inale pryment to
WM., W, WOOWDARD, 2dm'r.
sept 22
TWENTY DOLLARS REWARD.
L().‘j’[‘. on the aflemoon of the 12th inst.
at the South part of the town, a small
wallet, containing from ninety to one hundred
dollars, principally in bills ef New York eity
Banks- awoeng which was one of £:f y dollars;
a memorandnm to the following eficct was al
so in the Wallet, **liramn IHinkley & Co.
Bucksport, Eliphalet Parker.”” Whoever will
leave the above at J. B Panxenr’s, Steam
Boat Hotel, South Muain-street, shall receive
thie above reward. Hept, 15
NEW GOODS,
S N 20, Market-Square,
E C. &T, Wells, have just received from
g o the Importers in Noew-¥ork and Bos
ton, their fall sopply of Goods, which togeth
or with their tormer siock, makes their ase
gorfment very compiete— among which are
Blue, black and faney mixed English and
Freneh browdelothe. One piece of superdiv o
olive green cloth, lor Gentlemen's coats, the
most fashion ble eolor ihat is worn.
Caszimeres and Vestinge,
Gloves and Hoslery, of ull Linds,
Cravate and hdkfs, 6
On hond —a good aszor‘moent of ready made
Clothing, wade in the latest style, which will
Lo soid as low az at any Clothing Store -in
fown.
E.C. & T. Welle, would inform their euc
tomers and the public generally, that they
have nurchased of Mr. James G, Wilson of
New - Yori, Patentee, a new rule for cutting
Garmentza, on an entive new gystem, be whieh
clothes can be ent witheut the posshility of
making a micfit. The above rule has been
taken by moet of the Merchant Tailors m the
United States, within a few months -- certifi
cates from whom will be shewn by ealling on
the subacribers,
B.Co & T, Wella would inform the trade,
that they can suppl them with the above role,
on advantfageous terme, Sep 10
’ L()ST.
flN’ Monday last, in or near Hydrauiion
strect,n Gold Wateh, plain ease, moalded
odge, ribbon ehain, triangle Scal, Key and
Slida;the finder shall be handson iy rewarded
by leavibg it at this Office, or with Avex €
Marmpwean, al O, & A, Righnie pel's
Sentembes 13
PROVIDENCE, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1827,
FROVIDENCE,
Y
THE SHIP, '-3,:.
“OW! Low Tlove to sce a gallant shlpg"
Stem the bold current, and ropel the wiipe,
ARCHEL Hor Wick L Fr,
In the month of Avgust, 1748, about 1!
hour of twelve, a gallint ship was scen 1
| double that celebrated reef of rocks, known {c
| mariners, by the appellation of ¢ Prenton's
‘ Recf" and as she ginled over the foaming wa
f ters, a thousand conjectures v ere indalged in,
[ by thosc who beheld Ler, nd some anxiety
| Wus expres.od by cach, and 411, for her safe.
( ty.
, Although A tremendous gale had blown for
the last soven days, she approaclied the coasi
i with single recfed topsails;—her courges were
| not hauled up, and she geemed not to labour
| under the oppressive canvass which was heap
~ed upon ker in a *“storm so rude,” Tie Is
landers gazed upon her with intense interest,
and equal admiration, and if for the moment,
they indulged some feuars for the safety of the
companions of the bacge, they dwelt with ad
miration, upon the unusual nautieal «%ill which
was displayed by the Captain of the ship, and
his mariner., Contrary to established custom,
sle waved not at the main-top-gallant mast,
the flag of any nation, and displayed no insig
nta to denote the nation fiom which she came,
or the gervice in which she was craploved.
As she ranged around the shore cdineen
to Beawver-Tui', the secman in the . hrine, was
distinetly Leard (o snge the soundmes of the
lead, and when ve Loy ivd oul ¢ aarter less
three," or ““ by the maik five," 1. «hip’s come
pany would indulos in o loud 1 lavghter,
as il they were ingensiblc of & e r, and were
pericetly acquainted with the coust, The
busy b of nusie, tlu-_;.xrring: of the timbrel,
the coft and mollow notes of the flute, the shrill
straing of the fife, and the werry shrichs of the
violin, were heard, as the ship eiided along the
courty whilst the may throng that inhabited
her, indulze ! in theis gportive tricks, and gave
way to the hnpnlses o ha ppiness——nleasure,and
thoightless merrimen:. The ! P was an 01.
Jeet of inteuse interest 1o all who beleld her,
and theuh she monnted twenty-ane rung, and
was evidently built for a man ofewur v ssel,
still the merriment that geemed te poivad he:,
convineed the beholder, thar o, was not
fashioned for the combat, or recdy for the -
fray,”” and that she was none otiier thaw con
favoured barge, like that vhich bore the fan
ed Cleopatra, and was emplaverd, werels 4
VaPes . “nw ¢ Sl '.‘,,‘ i ocCa '
the gratification of some wealt'y aristocra’ or
Langhty Pince. As she neved the harto
cioresai was ety and hastening into port, slie
appeared under all eail ~-topsuils, top-g:llant
sails, royals and steering =ails; and the activi
ty with which all were mancuvred, won tie ad
miration of the pectators; and many liardy
tars, who had traversed the ocean, and scen
ships of all nations, had assembled, and each
andall, swore by the god of the =cas, that a
more gallent ship was never seen. Whils,
thus under a heavy press of sail, shie ¢ Infied
up to the wind,” ““ backed her main-topsail,”
and casting her best Lower, dowsed her top
suils, and in an instant, the canvass she had
spread was furled, and nothing but silenee ana
solitude pervaded a vessel, wh eh a fow mo
meats before, had presented seoree else toen a
scene of merriment and gleo.
Tiie curiosity of the Islanders, was exeited
in no small Jdegree, by the singularity of the
ghip; and though they were anxious (o board
lier, still, as they feared she might Le a Pirate,
one of the companions of Kidd and Logan,
they refrained from doing so fur some days,
and were con‘ent with watching the singular
ity of her movewents;—or rather, the singu
larity of the deportment of her inmates, But
their curiosity was not be restrained; and at
length, an old inhabitant, fur more hardy thun
the rest of his neighbors, and wha was not in
the halit ofhcing frighttened by trifles, resolved
to board her; and ¢ come what nav,” said he,
“ T will know something of ' b tory of the
stranger.” Ina whale-boat, . o iy six strong
and sturdy hearte of oak, who had jong breast.
ed the foamings of the tempeste, and defied
the withering blasts of the lightning, he noved
on towards the stiangor ship, and fustening his
barge to the chaing, ordered his men to go on
board; and they were in the act of do'ng =O,
when an officer appeared at the gnawale, and
in a deafening voice, excluined, * stand back,
or by St. Paul, I'll make a corpee of hiry who
dare cross the gunwale of this gallant ship;
cand know, ye impudent intruders, that this
barge is not to be contammated by the foot
steps of colonial plebians! Stand back, I <y,
or by St. John, I make a ghost of him that op
posce!”® There was a sternnoes in the wanner
of the oflicer, which did not exaetly snit the
taste of the commander of the mtruding boat,
and no longer retaining his wonted firnne: s,
lic answered, ** I come in the name of the le
gal agent of his Britannic M, ty, to inquire
the name of this vessel, lier place of destina
tion, and to ascertain all those circumstances,
which are ro essential to the precervation of
his Majosty’s customs.”
“OC his Majesty==of the Monarch of whom
you gpoak,” responded the officer, 1 kuow
nothing-<1 care less p—but hiar'ee, I, as the
commander of this ehip, st his Majosty ang
bis mavepidons at defiance: and he lhall vet
find, that tlus gallant barque trembles not o
the appearance of his prowess;—we hold L
in contempt, and whether vou willor not, w
will remain in this Luappy haven, as long as |
shall best please us to do 80, nor shall we fea
for the consetjuences,”
“ But,” replied the commander of the boat
“mey we not, through courtesy, as we ar
bound to do, ask from whence you came, an
welcome yon to these dark and almost deso
late shores!™
“No!" responded the oflicer indignantly
you fhall not ask any questions, and 1 bid you
henes! you stay at the peril of your lives; an
| a 8 you hope for Liappiness, attempt not again
to alnoy mie with your presence. If Ihe agen|
~of his Mujesty for the Colonies, demands of u:
any information or an exposition of our views
"say to hiw, that this is a ghip of the world, an
that the commander and inmates, are thei
own masters, drink the pure air of liberty,
scorn the tyranny of a Monarch, and conteinn
his religion and Lis laws. Begone, I fay, and
annoy me no longer with vour detested pres
cuce,”
The commander of the boat was but little
disposed to interfere with the views and wish
e of the oflicer, and pushing the pinnace from
the ade of ihe bargue,ikhe carsmen pulicd for the
shore, and glad were they to take leave of o
ship, which they had began to think was in
hiabited by a siranga race of beings, wlo, i
thel were not pirates, were devils incarnate.,
A« the pinnace moved from the chip, and
tic cificer of the deck in his coarse and grufl
voce bade them farewell, a loud and rude fit
of laughter, sounding like the voices of a
wydad of merry loids and ludies proceed
ed from tle companion-way, and floating for
amoment i the air, and ecloing over the
#tuly waters, was lost, till another was issued,
“nd flled the vacancy which the absence of
the first had occasioned. But the noise de
creaced us the barge approached the shore:
vl the hardy tars who commanded her, as
they moved along, Lore the inpress of terror
on the'r countenances, and gave evident indi
cations, that all their native superstitious fears
aore revived, by the conduct of the stranger
vessel, Their commander too, a mn, who,
for more than forty years, had Lol rted the
ccean, ond witnessed death in Lis most apal-
Linxacpeet, for once discovered a Little o n.‘."ict‘v,
cud when he onee more jumped opea e Liad,
ue was heard to mutter, cur ¢ me. o 1 ever
tievpt anolber such expedition: iy they want
; tarther ivformation inrelation to that ship,
let them aot 1t themselveg—blast me, if I'm
C o to thrust my no<e aga'n, into the pres
cnce of aship load of devils and hob-goblins,”
The old gentleman and his associates,
or rather oarsmen, the moment they had
reached the shore, were surrounded by the
eager islanders, anxious to know something of
the stranger ship; bot whilst the tars observed
a profound silence, and by their looks, con
vineed al!, that all was not well, the Captain
filled the ears of the multitude with a lost
of conjectures; and whilst Le uttered his
Goleful predictions, presented (o their eyes,
the uast herrible deeds of piracy and atroc
ity, ol gave them to understmnd, that he
looked apon ths ship in no other light than
that of'a pirate ship, manned bv monster: , and
demons, from the rersions of Pluto. “Although
I saw but one of the infernal erew,” said he,
*Twaes perfectly satisfed s to the obicets and
| pursite of the whole, for he was a man to my
ere, who has from Liis infiney up, practised
' H.n: most odious deeds of atrocity and feasted
upon blood. Bat the ship is a ship, shie has
come inte port and here T-uppose she will stay
as Jong as she pleases; but may good leaven
deliver us from her presence, and that too very
speedily ™’
There was a kind of abject langor in the
manner of the Captain, which sufliciently in
formed the spectators, that ing felt @ suporsti
tous awe, in relation to the atlair, when one
of the group, more bold and resolute than the
rest, proposed that immediate mceasures Lo
taiien to compel the stranger to leave the har.
hor. ¢ Compel her; compel her indeed,” re
-2 plied the Captain, ““you might as well attempt
| to compel the water Kings from their thrones.
| us to move her; and my word for it, the les:
we lLave to do with Ler, the better will it Le
for our comfort and mutual happiness!
[Remainder in owr newt.)
Livenroon Ling or Packer Siarre .-
We pereeive by the Boston papers, that an ef
fort is about to be made, to cstablish a hne of
packet ships between that port and Liverpoo!:
and eithough we eannot but hope, that it will
meet with soceers, we fear that it will ot
with an entire failure, A similar projoct wy
attempied some years ago in Boston, by a com
pany of capitaliste, but ws it was found jpos.
#ib'e to procure freights and passengers daect
from Doston, the lne, ina ehioct thne, proceed
ed to Chnr!:.-.u!nu and Savannah, for feights
for England; and thus, in efivet, it was in
a woment relinquished;<-and in a littde pe
riod it was entirely abandoned,
It is not unlikely, that the came dificuliics
and resiite will attend the new project; and it
w certamly apparcnt 13 we, that situated as
Boston e, o long oe Lor great rival, New.
York, existe, she cannot support a line of Pack
et ‘! with Liverpool, The govash pTopaz
end Eeiter ehip e ertosed e e oootn
T
t | onee belonged to the line of packets; but where
1 {lB she now! A mere drudge—a common lum
e | ber chip, employed in the fieighting trade, and
t| is lost for all the purposes for which she was
v originafl* intended - and those who have sail- |
ed in her, and beheld the American Flag, tri- I
, | vmphantly waving fioma her mast head, in the 1
v | King’s Dock, Liverpool, are left 1o lnmcnti
| | that so neble a elip, is redueed to the condi
| tion of a common drudge. |
e ————— ——.- ‘
Porrny.—The beautiful lines below were |
]0 - \
| published a week gince, in the New-Yaork En- ‘
| quirer, and were communicated by a corres.
pondent, who said that Le found them writien l
on the blank leaf of a music book Lelonging 1o
the choir of one of the ehurches of the City,— |
\
We do not ofien occupy the present place, with
| poctry, but as this eilusion has delighted uv,!
and as we think it 100 good to Le lost, e ine
sert it Lere, to the exelusion of other matter: ,
{ ““ Let no one raise, '
; When I am dead, f
A hymn of praise; ’
Let typers Lowl {
| Their notes of jve, :
| i
| And the lone owl {
| With discord dire, %
1
! Cliaunt londly forth my funeral dirge, i
: * Let no rich tomb ’
{ e my abode, {
, Bat widuight’s gloom
‘ Be my dark shrond; {
i May the lone bat i
{ With flu{';;ing Wity -
* Wihere darkness s.t
There eagle fling ]
! g .
| Fiim weary on the de cp grave's verge., !
‘ . !
| ‘“ Let no ane weep |
s . ’ |
! With fulselood’s tears, ‘
‘ My long list sleop: |
Which neither fears, :
Nor doubting hepe, !
Nor anxious joy,
Nor funey's scope,
Can e’er Loy {
! That elumber Le wicarilly, wiid, !
'[ “There shiall T rest |
In quict peace, i
{ That peace is Llest i
! Which ne'er can cesse, '
There no false triend ‘
{ His fuith can brewk :
! There shall [ end i
The soul’s heart ucie i
In calm Eiernity so i, i
The writer of the above Lives, whoever Le |
i
may be, should know, thut he posscsses ext-a
ordinary poctic talents; and thue knoy o,
should vt sufler then 1o tay idle and neglect. |
ed. We should rejoice, if we could at all times 'i
lind such excellent puetry, to grace the col. |
umns of this paper,
: ——— -8 1
Juvesine, The following is the juvenile \
communieation alluded to in our last, and
which we now insert with mucl pleasure. ‘
To the editor of the Literary Cad. . |
Sin.—ln the last number of the Cadet, 1|
saw an article in relation to the iiring ol mus- '
kets, the night previous to the militia master. |
We young boys, or rather young men as you !
term us, never once thought of disturbing any '
one, and if we were <o unfortunate as to do £O,
we cannot too sineercly regrot the circumstance,
and are rcady to make any reparation in our
power, to repair the injury we have.done.
We assure you, that wo were not actunted by |/
any improper motives; bot simply indalged ous. !
selves, as others have doge, waieiy for l!,ul
suke of sport; and if the individual of whom
you spoke in your last piper, wae anuoyed by ’
our follier, be pleared to present Lim ovr sin.
cere asserances of deep regiet, and contrition l |
for our follice; aud eav to nita that ve wicl, ‘
him: a epeedy restoration to his wonted heslily I
and happiness. In one instance v wers in. |
formed, that there was n ek persen in a |
: l;uue:oL near ghere we were about divcharging | '
’ our snuskets, Mhen we Dstuntly reticcd, and d.d , '
not discharge them, vl we had ervved at o ;
distance so romo‘e, that we folt conliue.t, that |
the sick man could not hear thon, | repeat |
for wmyself, and iy assocites, that we exceed- |
ingly regret having annoyed anv one, and it | !
5 . . 9. . p- . |
would give all ot us infinite prin to Leow. that |
we had by our wets of indseretion, sdded .
one pang to those who were eafliring en a ‘
bed of sickiiess and torture. I we have of
fended, we hope that thoso ta whown ellence | 4
. * s .
has been given, will as rive ali to our t_uoughf- :
lessriess and not (o the viclousne:s of depraved i
hearts. Please to give this a plage 1a the Ca. ! :
det, and oblige your young and sincere friends, |}
N.J. 2" Yoeunz Lads® |,
P.R.§ Committee. | 1
| Reamuinws, Weare perfecily sntistfied (.."a
the sinceriny ol our youny cor vspondentefutid 1
do not believe that any thine could have in. ! |
duced them to disturh the ik und aflicted,— |
| The young rogues are fund of sport, wnd so ! j
. |
‘wum we when we were boye; anl trany a |
' y o
night have we annoyed the neighborhiood, till ]
‘ a late Lour, by playing “hide and go scok,* | |
{ Prison Baes, dig the gold huite, and bLlink | |
l bladder, but it we had known that \\c.::Nm; - ‘ :
] ed the neighborsy, we wotld not have cone so, |
. - - X Iwt
i Weo think the _-];'_h.'r\'_jr,' of our y ung fricode will "
‘be receivea bat velore we X\n‘.'.\t “l"’n!. st !
| uek them not te e any wore muskets in the |
{ mieht. foritisa very x'.,::l_“".f_\' praciiee |
! ’
, A\ Drvicvrry., On Mond:iy crening, al
stall matter of dfficulty took place o College |
“ Streety near the Pranklin House, betwern two |
!2 : '
{of the disorderliea of the town, Mr. P-rmlh.:'n -
| @ Lirtloss rascn) <=we say shirtlees, | {
' DNOOLE ==Q SITTIQES TalCU], .
. ' 3 ‘s !
becanse hig had not a reg of'a slist 1o bis baek
uanl oo " 'l '
—who hae a remarkebly red nusa! orgen, sne | 1
. , atural bla 'yes |
a couple of Llack oyes ~not natural b d‘" ely
‘L ’
| =knocked down, slan-bar, o .Jv"; S l() { '
. : ady £ e smerald isle
Whack, a maiden lady fom the smer .‘\l. 1 .: ‘
whose face looks Lke a ** '",d bug pudding,'” |
e aflin i )}
and v hose nose bomrs strongaliindy to a yod |
* s ootutred. § 3
' hot poker The difenlty eceurred, in o.un‘m ! 1
o i g :
quence of the ** provekative lanyoage of Mee, ||
l ! 3 - ’ . v i !
i Pau OV , e ! !AR ““" »
expressed himself; and she had even the im
pudence to say, that he was“mare or less tip~
sicated.”—-The “brace of craturs,” were tak
en eare of by Baron Nabem, an&en complaint
of Joe Dce and Richard Roe, were confined in
the bridewell to werk out their purgation,
Tune New-Yonrk Tiurs, Considerabls _
excitement has Yeen produced, in the city of"
New-York, particularly among those who
take any interest in the aflairs of newspaper
publications, in consoquence of the suspension
for the want of patronage, of the New-York
Times. The Edite -, My, Gould Silliman, who
i# alse the proprietor of the Times, has made
an appeal to the public, in relation to the af
faie; and personal respect for an injused indi
vadaal, alike Yonourable and rtanly in all his
actions, induces us to copy it, although we can
not say, that we ever eathusiastically admired
the publicat’ >n,aver which Mr, Silliman presid.
ed.
From the Times of Saturiiay.
* The Lditor of “ The Times”’ is cempelled
to stale to the patrons, that his efivits in eg
tabli=hing this poper has been vignally pros
pered, and had acquired a gratifying reputa.
tion, with a fair prospect of being useful in. the
cawee of good morals, end honest polities, and
of being a vehicle of comuiercial informativn,.
scicuee, Lterature and the arts, No industry
—no labour—no study have been omitted to
render it worthy the patronage which it enjoy
ed, until within a few weeks; when a sudden
withdrawal of nearly three hundred subaexl.
crs, diminished the present income o as to
render it insutficient for present demands,
This calamity scems to have assailell thi<
press principally by the eommencement of iho
“haurnel of Commerce.”
Mad this interraption eomn wpon ¢ Fhe
Times" by a loss of its character for industey .
or talent, or morals, or for any of the quifi.,
ties which had rendered it aceeptab!» to jis
patrons, the Editor would not complain, (-
it Lad resolted fiom fuie competition, and
the uge of such meauns as those wonld nse whey
would do as they would wish to Lo done Iy,
and his rivals should then surpass him in the
style or contenis of their paper, Lo would ar.-
quiesce in the decizion of the public. DBat his
ciwbarrassment wad completed hefore therls’
was time for a comparison, The paper must
now stop for a few days, nntil some new ar
rangements can fatie place. Meanwhile,
easures are in operation to restore it to its’
furmer eiren’aiion: and this appeal is made to
a discerning and Lberal pullic, in the bape’
that a sufiicient patronnge may he extended to”
enable the Fditor to conduet it toa suceessl
igsne, and muke it a public henefit, ag it wild
be a private Liessing ™
Mr Silliman 1r a nundiey ol years resided
in this State, wost of the time in Newport,
and it'we are not greatly in error, he is a na
tive born citizen of Rhode-Tsland. For o num
ber of years hie attempted the practice of the’
l law, but proving unsuecassful, migrated ‘o’
f New-York, and turning lis attention o mer
~eantile pursuits, for gome Years was an exter
sive dealer in hard-ware and cutlery. Tn this'
pursuit, his mind most probably being diverted
from Lusiness, by a fondness fur literature and
the sciences, Lo was equally unfosunate,
and about a year rince, finding Limeelf dest:-
tute o employment, commenced tiie publica-’
tion of the “ Times,” which paper Le has ev
er since conducted, witl ind wiry and ability,
though it cannot beeglled a vory populr pib
lication.
‘Tu his cditeria) carecr, Le etinced a wlo
gree of fastidiousuess and squearniishiness, v hici
scemed (0 have orignated ratier in fear than
a chastened taste, and whilst Lie has failed 1o
gain the patroage of the multitede, Le haw
succeeded in oLtaining thg support of the re.
spectable, and wealthy and puritanical fow
wio now have thought proper to leave hin..
and to transfer their balronage to the « Jour.
nal o' Commerce,
a vew daily paper, whie\'
wakes extravogs.nt prodessions (o plety, andt
i the {aloess ol its religions zeal, vefases to iy
seit lettery aud heatrical advertisomente, -~
Wiy tiie Jsurnal should ve “uppoited ot tle
eapense of the Times alone, e merg than we'
cantell, and it appears marvellows to us, thor”
all who are dispnscd to patronize the new pal.
Reation, shonld lappen to be the former pat
roas ol Mr, Siiiman, We pereeive that ceve
ral of' the New-York papers have taken tmthe”
ibject in good camnes!, and withoat exce]
tion are i favour of Mr. SMiman, in whosr,
-
fuvour, thelr sympathies are enliated.
Mr. Noali, of the NewAork Enquicor,
spealis warmly aad passionately on tle sul
Ject, and though appareatly somewliat exeited
his language is creditable to Lis head o
heart. Ie saye that the * Joursal of Com
merce,’ hus been the sole cawe of the en.bar-
! rassments i whilh the Editor of the Tines &
" invelved: and that its proprietors Lave bee
| guilty of resortivg to fhoan and couten ptibie
! artiiecs, to bul'd vp their own Paper, at the
! expeonse oF very ather }'U‘J“(‘-l?;un mn flll.‘ (‘i!.\'
{ Of tue facts, we Lnow nothing futher thay,
what we are enabled to collect frem M,
:N.mh--:n.-l we lve 1o yeason 1o donlit Lis
Cveraclly Lt if they are we he states thén,
PlO exprossions of contempt and detestation.
L are low sovere, 1o opply o the proprictors o
"the Joumnal'of Cowomerco. Tor the credit vl
the profession, we cannot but hiepe, that the e
; 1 somie misunde:standing relative to the LR
i which wilt Loreafter be eaticlactorily axphy
‘ cd, %5 i
. Mia Majesty, the Kmperor Nicholas, has
sueda LUkasr, in which be goven leave to 1
Count Cupo d ivirua to leave his servica. 1
thanie the €onnt for Guito Al services ta bim<
sl mand Alomuiier w ! wetires Lia of* ngh
CeRN raage!
NO. 48.

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