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The Wilmingtonian. (Wilmington, Del.) 1823-1824, November 13, 1823, Image 2

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Saint Sebastian Itanum Sancti Sebasti- by
i, the most important town of the dis- We
of the sea which form a peninsula of it and
at the mouth of the little river Uremea or
Gurninera which was the Menascum ol
thp ancients: there is an eminence which
serves it as a dike on the sea side. This
town staked with bastions and half moons
appears defended by a castle or citadel ol ,
little importance, placed upon an almost f
circular and tolerably high mountain.which
Ä without...... .1»».,
ascended by a spiral road. St. Sebastian C
has a small harbour inclosed by two moles,
that leave a very confined space fur the .
passage of ships, which arc afterwards
protected" from^ winds, on arriving at the
bultom of an eminence of rocks which CO- ' ra
this harbour, where there IS a lafgc
tower, it holds at most five and
thirty vessels. This town is
very airy; it contains twenty streets, sev- ic
oral of which are straight long and broad;
and all paved with large smooth stones.
There are from six hundred and fifty to 7,.
seven hundred houses in it, and many (if
them are pleasant enough It is the resi
dence uf the governor ot the province, who
had the title of captain-general until the
academy ; two parishes, and a thud in the
suburbs, which are very populous; two
mil leather, some tanning yards establish
d in the faubourg ol Saint Martin, a ma
■ ufactory of anchors for the royal navy in
....rV.bL* of Statt Catalina, and r.p,
.talks where cables are made.
Saint Sebastian has always earned on
a considerable trade; here the Philippine
company was formed, with which that ot
fcJta.... .toyri. .oittj. ..
harbour is very much frequented by W
lish, Dutch, French and other ships. It
receives the produce of foreign industry,
'■'d returns in exchange, iron, anchors ca
tiles, leather, wool, and sometimes cotton.
This port was the place from whence the
■ ompany of the Caracas dispatched their
liips, and where they landed the merchan
'lise which they received on their return.
it attracts a considerable P°P" la f l °"
••he town, which is estimated at 13,000 W*.f
iiabitants. .
'■* not what is calfed äbilttado. 1 his w ora
twenty or
'■* not what is calfed äbilttado. 1 his w ora
-.. —.1 merchand.sedt- ?.
» —.—., t0
Those who love the
.. .take pleasure in visiting the plea- i
: valley of Kayo! a We go to it thropj
gate of France, following a kind of| the
..„inenade, which leads to a '» 00 ' , ?%
, idee, where persons who are lond ol it,
the town : these fish are found there in
•U ch abundance, that they, are sold tor
l*artliiny;s a pound. As we proceed
venerceve on the left a convent of Fran
P c », I i _ »„nearati-e of which
„cans, the wh e a PP desirous of 2
„•pires veneration, seemingly ■ I
„mceaUng itself under masses of foliage,
oinied by groups of trees. On that sole,
wpver thev have he-an to form a public
'i narallel uTthe little road vvhich
r .,men«de, parallel to lhe little row wnicHj
ids to Passage Port. We travel alon p a
; se soil which is covered by the h »Sj>|"
. ies ; we afterwards ascend and descend,|
i- rVodine along a steep coast; the path
. , oceetling .along a steep c s ' bel | isll
i,>hadedby^ 9 .* cross
i d with fragran ' t thei
'luTÄÄntd I' St
b J ,"*=?ÄrÄ
.-.agloimv p * _ uroductinns
.ile we beliold the richest pim uct ns,
uenns a privilege tosend merchandised'!- G
ectiy to America. _ .
The environs of Saint Sebastian are j
vleasar.t, though the soil is sandy ; we en " l( jj
■ t.y at the same time a view of the 8 ® a »jf or
,m«t of the Pyrenees. "* u ~ '
• hree
. ,\
_ uroductinns
.ile we beliold the richest pim uct ns, ^
.».-playing a scene of various colours, lii ? h.
embellished by the rays ot the setting 'heir
.11 A river bounds this valley in 5 semi
eu lor form and waters a great number
. »«.fi**
Iruit trees planted
I'he climate of Guiduzcoa is tolerably
to the sea
..id and temperate, owing
which refreshes the atmosphere in
and softens it in winter; it is by
■ I i-v.e
is also that a continual verdure is pro»
wed in this canton, particularly in the
\-.Hey*. Yet the sky of Saint Sebastian
•- nut very serene, it is often cloudy; the
, is generally damp, and sometimes
■ „led with fugs. The provisions here
„• cheaper than in mostof the other ports
, i Spain ; there are even two tolerably
; . :;d InOS.
Vinstance of small writing, supposed
, tie unparallelled, executed by Mr. Bce-
' of Ottery St. Mary, having been recor-
■ ;i, in the Rxeler anil other papers ot last
. 1 -i'k. we are induced to notice a speti
-, -n handed to us uf still more surpnsmg ^
etiuity the performance of a gentleman j r :
«aine ülace named Creese ; who,in in
same place, u.tmcu > ha»
-quarc of three inches ami a ha It, na •
itten the first forty-one 1 salins, comprt
. I,.r fm ty-nine thousand tliree hundred ,.
if ninet V-sever. letters—in the centre ol
' "ZreTs thé space of a sixpence, led
ac l u ' . 1 I i; ( ; n i » b „ f uril'sltime
ch contains (in addition) the *L
iyer, Creed, \ en Command men s , e
!. 100th, 117th, 130th and 134th Psalms; I,.
• >■„ iia-ue olace of abode, age, day nl!,
: 'Safte making ttt, M".
■ ■e than the aa ap 1 "'"
.■-, Beedle's performance—so that tne to
number of letters written in ti»e whole|
, e amount to fifty-three thousand sev
hundred ami thirty five, making thir-his
. 1 „„„„„ nrul iliiriv-'
teen thousand seven hundred and thirty
five letters more than ever were writteni
by any other person in the same space.-L al
We uderstand this great curiosity will be
3K«. j-w Bri "»
team— Kaleidoscope. mucb
»*= a
Nbwbuhxfort, (Mass.) Oct. 28. the
OnFriday evening last, the wi
weregraU^.wnb a ^erj, noveWnd ,nU resting
, ildren of the loreBt. We allude to the address
f D naown, a young Cherokee Indian, and a
Cie ot the celebrated Catherine Brown. He
C •)
""^'X/embraced Christianity, he hss qualified a
. m lf aot a3 a Missionary among bis own it
countrymen, and to imparti» them civil and re- t he
lig.ous 5 instruction. Hi. complexion
' ra " b ™° and ™ me'uTan otherwise, and the exprès
, on of his countenance indicates great vivacity of
anJ ime i|j K ence. In his address, which was de. I
livcrtd in a very appropriate, manly and eneijc,. i,
ic style, he gave mjemwi«'of
"jJj'j* '»o'christhin^tw-apoke in eloquent and
, f the happy state of his com,-1,,
7,. j me n previous to the discovery of this conn
nent, and drew an affecting picture ol their sub
Älleli^f manners
jP| d cus tom5, and powerfully combated the prr
valentop i nion that civilization and Christianity can
arn)s his countryrr . en , and concluded with »!
yfi > hetic appea , to tbe Christian feelings and
beard bim , when we say that very few young men
cou |,| bave written an address in every particular
in 3 „ unexceptionable. The irienda of missions I ad
ihe^nemies of missions must fiave felt that °y
on (he btes9mffg (>f Alnigluy (iod, something may'*
be done bv a Christian people, to enlighten and
ot , aV e the s'uvages of the wilderness. K was a mo.
.. s*5 «
udl ^ ratim , and , le n K ht, to a chaste and eloquent
It at ;, ll . CS8 ; n our own language, from the lips ot an
| ndlau 0 f North America.
— , „ Ä
KjCï . CUT10JJ ._On Friday last week, 1 a- 1
ral , ig> A | bert an ,i Glossen, three convicts;
um , e| . sentence of death in Montres!, un-;
(le|went t , )(> . iwfu , 8enten ce of the lawa _
The firgt guf y e ,. e j f or horse-stealing, andß
.*°;the two latter for burglary. All the suf- J]
ererg 8Pe med to feel the most sincere|,
compunction, and expressed the most fer-,
occurrence, that while the Reverend
?. .. administering the sacra- s '
Iment to Paradis and Albert, two white
nnent to l a«u , ^
the r lg P j
• heads. A moment be- .
t0 r Glossen was brought upon the platform,
th ; d j ove perfectly white, took its sta
i tth i( | p of the ot hers. These three
thropj although only ab() ut five feet from
of| the prigoncrSi remained duringall the pre
?% ar ation for the last final act; and took
it, i flight a moment after the souls ol
in sass*
_ u . , ou r cx Cn *>rtM»1p voun«
Mr. Wm. Bridges, a reBpectaWe young
ma " 111 Deer.:eld, Mass, was killed on the
of 2 8th ult. in a most shocking manner. He
workin» at a machine constructed lur
va *^'' r K"K ala ' ni his
teasl.ng cl„th. when by some mean
waa cau S hl b ,y lhe ba, ) < .' > pa f 8 ^|
over ,be principal perpendicular wheel, -O
• , d not extricate himself. In
a , r , ied rnun d by the
»Sj>|" 1 ^ " ^ t -„ nes , his head in each r,£
w "« e | several times floor
path volution beug struck against the tloor
isll Jwith such violence as to be heard a cons -
j(]erabIe distance, ami to induce his wife
thei to suppose she heard the report of a gun.
H £ -e
'" lsi "" i *"l
character for industry and sobriety, aiiO|
ns, ^ ^ a wife an j infant e l,ild to mourn
? h. terrible bereavement.
'heir tumble be
G en fl eman
j oveq a ^, g | Ue( j
" l( jj rec tly hver their heads. J
»jf or Cl
='* . , n „ 1
In lhe London Statesman of Sept. 12th ing
journals of the United States, while it ts the
ulmost forgotten in the mother country,
we take occasion to copy the momentous
we WKe ureas FJ York naners '
document from one «'^N.Yo,kpae rs
lhe same paper contains a selection ot
the toasts drunk on the fourth ol July, ral
Among others, the following drunk at
•«watts»"*" , h
T„ a..n to uu .1« to ~1 to

rays, . ,
And the Sun lose his pathway in Heaven.
gin _ Yml arB
^ rea; i y niiut»Ice your character, if it wiaild no,
j r : V( . yuu particular saiisfaction, to communicate
in the Farmer, any means of mitigating the sut
ha» ferings which won ,bus experience, in eudeavour-
• t f ^ to , b «.- ir i„f anl8 from ,heir own breasts
" vis| flin(;en ',.,i and be alilifiit sustenance.
,. bel . e ; s perhaps inlheca'alogue of human pains
ol none more acute than llioae which are esperienc
led from (he gathering of the female breast, m
uril'sltime of giving such—pains winch too «tien dm e
*L e devoted Oiother, with heartfelt reluctance, to
e conïi *,«r n to a^lranjre bosom, the beloved nbsnring
I,. hc a , le . u ... 8t atfectim,», therein relinquishing
nl!, be mns t interesting of all her maternal caresand
HtatajJ-v ^«.1 ,ta~«
UPli' Btt »» ««M
to der m oiher, only can understand, for she alone
can feeUbe uamcle88 pleasure of imparting
sev- jber cbl ia imlpluss infancy, .ts duct pleasure
thir-his only nourishment.
To the Editor of the American Fanner.
To prevent the Female breast from ga
[eoMxrxicATKn uv a uonivn j
husband and a father, and I
None eise ibrr- fbve can cslimnie the privation
isfor ll)Cm and benefit I send you a re
fc { ^ by experience to be eflec- ,
al y is
, the ftmate breast from gathering. or ,
mucb 0 f rosm . tnis mixture should hr pu' m»"
a pi . w , er vessel, and mixed well together, then
put over a slow lire, and stirred all the tune with (j
the finger*, until it eûmes to a consistence ist
wi A^Uster'ôf h!s spread over the breast before
^ p ;
ering, or should a fever at any time fall in them,
a plaster of this mdve should immédiat ly be »p
plied and t w'dt cerl.mly prevent pathermjr —
witti a thick brown paper made wet with rum,
a „d the salve over the diseased part only ; when
it breaks, there should be a tent kept m it, i |
t he salve spread on lint, thet salvej. "« ,e h
ÄÄÄ wMcb may be
Lone without the least danger of losing the use
of the breast, (.which is too ofien the case bj
de. I he skin cleaving to theihones,)—after the cure
i, made_ the ch,Id may be allowed to suck,
will soon return.
and • n must never he too hot to bear your finger
com,-1,, i,.
f ° n lint in order to kerp the salve alive.
prr- [From the European Magazine ]
can- ... » Travelling and Inkeepers, S^c
»! J * u | t( , return to the subject. There
and F"" ' standard of charge for trav
v„ r n,. »i.,. o r
men / dillhrent roads, according to
, , Derson8 w ho pass along
ad the character ol the P • 1 . ;*
English take, but by another road nearly|by
K farther over which one Eng Iter
thousand does not think of
ishmann ten 1 ' 0e9 Vhan thirty
, rcnce onl ™ cift hty-twn francs are paid, and
» : a t i )ree t i me s greater
I»hnn from rni iis to Paris It mav be said
Ä the sainc disproportian is found in
1 , . j , P, p ,. ocee j 8 f rom differ
Her( . tll ^ ca use,as I have al
, ' , jg t() be , 0UI)(1 ()t ,j v j n the
_ - ' mean8 ,,f pillaging the
Kn'daml if a coach proprietor
J] ' )f) lnore B t ha n an honest fare pro
sincere|, , xnense 0 f hiw undertak
meets with opposition ; bulinto
encouragement uf laudable oppo
s ' le r a "d îha the rich rogue conti
8lt,on 0 dU .' . . ■ . if he is
„ues Ins practices w.th impumty . h ne o
opposed at all, his antagonist ends by ru
. himself or falling into the wrongs ol
nariies. The Government do
. . to '„courage public spirited men;
"'th/conHarvevery thing is done to
L/because it is
^ u]{ ^ t nf lhc advocates of tyranny
sunerB tition to cheek every thing
ol . . 1 , . ' distribution of wealth,
that t |, c French Ministers have it in sen
r , in , Pln nl.tion to oive an exclusive
• -i *■ nmnrîotiir« of the Messn
p nvl | P ge to he Rroprietor» ■
the and to all c
^ries Royales, and to suppress all c
e8 now rm ,ning to different parts ot trance,»
f rom 0 fl lel . „Ifices. So much for coaches, fine
nf The exactions of innkeepers, a volume, are
()t t ie exsetionsiol innse i • t { K
a y« twp nty volumes might be wruusii.. i
mus t content myself however with a pa„ .
when 1 was travelling two years ago, I
stopnc ,i w ith two friends at a small wm on
£ ,l upward of two hundred miles
u' P ,, dinner- from mv know
r( , n Pans, to dinner , 1 , at
| et ]ge „{ the prices of provis ons in that "
part of the country» I can declare that the
wbo j e 0 f dinner did not cost the land
ÏÂi <**• ™""' h "
SUC |, a shameful exaction, and after^much
jaltercation she agreed to take ten francs.
iFrom that day we invariably bargained
f, r TveVv thin? before hand, and our sav
1 y th g , f , =n „er cent • but the
ing was upwards of 150 per cent dui tne
n ; h "ee- i » m a..
the French inn-keepers the justiceto sta 'v>,
that they exact now and then tinm tlieii l(
compatriots, as well as from the r.nglish.|
' The Dutchess (l'Angouleme went last 8Uin-l
lhe natch«» « i ^ of # fam(jus mine .
mer to tlrinK t « f , r- 0 / e
ral spring in the department o ,
d'Orr; she stopped on the road at at mn^
which was kept by the postmaster of the
»r âïsSM
• b ^vlm^char'red George I i0/. for
innkeeper who charge g- . i
two eggs, observing, when the Monarch
complained and asked if eggs were scarcedts
that lie charged so high a price, that eggs
were more^ plentiful than monarchs.luf
thought he would not offend a guest of
suchconsequencç, by charging a low price
for his eg„s and hot water, and conse
iiuentlv sent in a bill for .300 francs. Her
Royal Highness paid the amount without
complainiV; huf on her return to Paris,
the circumstance was mentioned to the
D frec'tor-General of Rostes, ami the con
scientious innkeeper received notice that
his patent of post-master had been trans-i"and
ferred to another inhabitant of the y illage.
The French landlotd has very rarely any
fixed „rice. In the country a French tra-'a
Slier who is known to understand things!
well, will set down to a good breakfast for
15 sous ; a Parisian, however, is expectediat
, Swiss, or Itaiiîin *15;
j to pay 20 ; a German
. »re richer than 4he Pari- ed
not because '«V llr ' , . ' | on |, U9 j.
but because, as they travel on us
, e88 an ,l gain something by the 1
is un l y just that they should reimburse a
or , it „ e the innkeepers ; an Englishman s
tools, he supposes, travel ''"S indifferent
am l down goes 40 sous tor an inmneren
(j rea kfast. This system of arbitrary ta\
ist . g rea ]jy intolerable, and I heartily
wish it was limited to this country ; I am

i | a pp ear ance ,
h ' igh c}, Br ge in the opinion of the host, ton
be frequently protluccs insult. Betöre I left
use England I stopped lit an inn a
bj t |, e flight, with my wife i Oil the foil jj
cure morning [ pa ; ( | a tremendious bill, ant
thrpp ph ;||j nps to the w aiter and
chambermaid; the gentleman immediately
observed, that I had made a mistake, as it
was customary to give a shilling to ine
lva j tePi am | another to the chambermaid
f or eac h person. I complained to the land
lord of his servant^ insolence ; but that
gentleman observed, that lie wa
S^c- sorry, but as the thing was quite custom a
die story of a waiter s insolence j wd
trav- take the liberty of taking a trip to 1 orts
sorry tp say, however, it is not uncommon
in England. It is all very well to make
the rich pay more than the poor ; but how
of confined means and res
are robbed by inn
many persons
pectable appearance , ,.
keepers in different parts of England !—
A desire to economise in an inn, or a shab
which will not justity a
ve rv
for it» authenticity, lor a friend of mine,
from whom I have it, was ol the party.
when Kean, the actor, was at Portsmouth,
« «•'" ?«•. * «" "V" 1 *
the manager and two or lre ® '
Iter one morning s rehearsal, to accompany (
them to lake a bottle of Madeira anil a bis- ^
cuit. Kean objected at first, but at length
•**/ op ".;y
the first-rate inns in Portsmouth. I ht
landlord, when apprised that Mr. Kean
was of the party, ushered them into an
elegant room-thanked the actor for he
honor that he did Imn, and forten minutes
overwhelmed him with obsequious civili
ties. Kean bore it well for some time;
but at length knitting his brow and fixing
his eye upon the landlord with that tra
mendious expression which we have all
witnessed, said, " Mr. H--. I ca mt '
bulinto your house, at the request of these
ment, and not to be pestered with your
civilities, which tu me are so many .usults
'»ok at me, Sir, well ; you do not recollect
* but you k " pow that I am Mr.
■ • gj r . t | ie sa ine Kd
Kean Edmund Kean, b» , tne sa
mund Kean that I was fifteeen y B •
when you kept a small inn in Portsmouth,
At that time, Sir, I was a member «f ®
is strolling company of players, and came
with the troop to your fair, where I acted.
I remember well that I vvent one day in J
your house, and called for halt a pint ot
with one hand, as the other was extern eu
to receive the money ; never, »»r, 8hBl, .'(hi
forget your insolent demeanour, and the j
ac| f ten d ss of niy feelings. Now, Mr.
_ things are altered : you are in a
> g _ , y r u
fine hotel, and I am b ifdnuind
are still plain H-, and I am Edmund
K the sunie Edmund Kean that I was
• 0 when you insulted mc-r
> % alteration be-and
look at.mts again, ;ft ,* 11 d . ?
yowl that of dress do you ' 1,8 " ' ver ln t ? er
Am I a better man than was i be . n n
What s there in me now that you should
overwhelm me with your compliments
" ver ' ylle "" / as hamed of you ;
, , * • ' cellar I will Jave
aep yo „ . • . .|'; 8 tbp i nc fic
JSdhÄ Ä u^îhJ Ä
«*• " dw * h °"" w
comp •
William Umt is eighty years old, and has serv.
e«l hk time as a barber, in State street, Boston, np
e the Slate House-,hat he was ,n the He
" d afteI . be W8S dead. Generals Washington,
l( ;rc . elle , and c. I.ec; Governors Hancock, and
Samue | Adams . president John Adams, the Hon
Iames otis. Judge Benjamin Bourne, General
. j a mes M . Varnuni, Governour Arthur Fenner,
e Governour Nehemiah H. Knights and several
distinguished personages, in this and other
mn^ tate3 , wh S se nam es he mentioned.
tate3 , wh S se nam es he mentioned.
„ "™srs„ P . P .„
Ik., ant-rtf»' " bk V"'ïi
man afterwards deducted 12,0001 for a se
i pf tion of books. Besides the Abbey and
ection ot ûooKs. uesmes g ooO acres
treasures, there^are near y . L
of l an( ' attached to lt - in e . S £
cultivation, Mr. B. having for many
years employed iboat 400 laborers m
k.ng improvements. In■^itson » »
expense, he lived at the rate ot 30£00l. a
year. His losses by defective titles to his
West India estates, and the expense of se
veral years lawsuits, Kc had reduced him
to the necessity of making the present
sale. It is said that he quit the premises
without a sigh. "I must leave it, said he,
trans-i"and I am prepared to meet the pu > ic
surprise. Beckford, they will say, ha.
squandered Ins large 0 lne ll 1S
tra-'a matter of perfect indifference.
It is added that the lazy vermin of the
for liai , those trappings of Ins folly, swarmed
Vonthi l. Mr. B. never moved witnout
*15; a circle ol them in attendance—thev form
ed an apppnthge' of ms invincible pride.
His liveried retainers stood in numerous
n watcllfu , sent ' mel8 atllig d
. f , - , anticipated their
and tit hxeü perm^ds^antic.pate.l the,,
"»"ter » *. HVO OOoV ner
ssssä " , hM20
Tdyy.v^u lnteWlgencK.
We »re left entirely wilhout details oftheop
eralions of the French, from the 13th of Sepiein.
ber, up to the surrender, which took place on
the 27th We find, however, an official article
in a Gibralter paper, (regular files of which wc
h ive received to the 25th Sept.) announcing ,he
capture of the Fortress of St. l'etri, ami it is
said in the Gibraltar papers anil letters, that the
French had also taken the whole of the hie of
Leon, which gave them possession of the narrow
peninsula connecting the town of Cadiz with the
Isla. Whether the Castle of Puntales (directly
opposite the T rocade ro) was also forcibly car
l ied by the French, previously to the surrender,
we are not informed. Cadiz, however, we should
infer from the accounts, lias been surrendered
without firing a gun, although, as at the 1 rocn
dero, there may have been hard fighting in tak.
ing the outworks. But we are told,
son for this, that the French, by obtaining the
Isle of Leon, were enabled to cut otf their sup.
plies. It follows then, that all the reports we line
had, relative to the abundance of provisions in
Cadiz, like a majority of the other reports, were
This war, which is no doubt concluded for (lie
prcsi-ni, has indeed been a singular one, and ma.
ny people have been deceived by building their
speculations upon the constancy, courage, patri
otism, and prodigies of valour displayed by the
Spaniards during the invasion of Bonaparte. Hut
the case lias been completely reversed. Then,
one rea
md fealiyity>
Madrid. We hear nothing of the fate of the
Cortes. Many ol them^must, it is a»M,;'i"'B"**
UoyaUkU are a u on tip.toe, and are extreme-
" a ml lhe C oLi,u'tionalists as much
ch faUen The former expect the commence,
me m of a new era in the air.irs of Spain, with
the revival of commerce, manutactures, the artv,
^ a _ iouUu , ( ., and also the restoration, with
• Frenc |, , id, of the colonies ! All the fortress«
^hieh have held out, were only waiting the events
® of Cadia to capitulate. Then,ostu,,1 k,,, pymer,
m thj.at.te ^
^1^ ^ ^ JS war ._ A in,ost every
J man 0 f re a eC , ion, whatever l,is politicali feelings,
ot and wbo ]las hild an aciiua i„tance with the d,spc
eu cIi J ce *; f the cli3lence of any success
.'(hi opposition to the French. Hut these people
j iavemi( j e different ealeulutions »and their di»
appo i„tment has been great. They must «y »
the case
the French were unsuccessful, because the priests
up],used them, and led the great mass of the na
tion with them, and the Spaniards were more
over aided by the well disciplined armies of Eng
land. Now, the priests exercise the same cim
troul over the population, have aided the French
_and they have been successful. The French
have advanced from one extremity of Spain to
For there
the other, almost without resistance,
lias been no fighting worth mentioning, will, lhe
exception of Catalonia, the seige of Pnmpeluna,
resistance of Corunna, until the French
[N. Y. Com. Adv.
and t,
arrived before Cadiz.
Extract of a letter dated
GlBHU.TXIt, Oct. 2.
AVe have important news—The gates ot the
Temple of Janus are again shut in Europe. Catli
h:»s surrendered, and Ferdinand is at liberty. Eve
ry thing at Si. Mary was in extacy. The King
was received bj his cousin the Duke d'Angou
leme, and the Duke del Infantado, President ol
the liege ncy, with every demonstration of joy
He will set off immediately fur
appo i„tment has been great. They must «y
America or England, it is calculated that now
tenths of the Spanish people, including the pes
sl,ltr y, have seen with pleasure an order ot thing'
b f> 1)ed b the b tj t down with the
sworil> u i/ tho „ght that neither Despotism nor
the Inquisition will be re-established in Spam,
be-and that Ferdinand will be advised to give n con
6titll tion worthy of the age. The terms granted
to Cadia arem .t yet known, and it is nut thought
-that the British government has had any agency
in th e re8u i t , as the Sappho, which is supposed to
?—have brought the ultimatum, did not arrive here
until the day after the surrender.'*
The war in Spain may be considered at an end;
aml tbe French ,r00 P s ' after » campaign oj s>*
bound by their word of honor to quit Spain. Tk
eight orten fortresses which have so mantuly
held out against the invaders, will very likely be
or(lcred by the King t0 open their gates, =md
wil , obcy The Peace news from bpain for »
(ime must be near i y aa interesting as the wit
The ship Mary, Capt. Hale, which
Boston a few days since, left the Island ol Sum»'
tra, on the 24th of July. From a memorandum
handed by Captain H. to Mr. Tonlift, we learm
that the natives had been very troublesome in •*
interior of the Padang settlement, and had d» s
troyed many of the district troops in several sWj
mishes. Reinforcements, however, had arrow
from Batavia, and it was expected that the Dutci
authorities would soon be in a condition to ac
on the defensive. The Cholera Morbus has bee"
very prevalent at Padang, and bad carried ofl ma
ny of the inhabitants.
arrived n
be r, conveys the plessing intelligence that
King of Denmark had determined on giving'
Gonatitution to his subjects. A special conun ;
L e had just been appointed for the purpose»'
drawing it up, and a publication on the subj
emanal f ng f p m tbe Royal authority, was to.
ma-expected. Aw,
ny of the inhabitants.
Captain Peck of flie'nrig Dover, arrived »j
Providence on the 1st instant Iron, Hayti, rep
that it has lately been concluded by Ins
lency the President ot Hayti, that no vessel mi
ping a cargo in any of the ports of the adj. ,
islands, whose trade with Hayti is prol >
shall be admitted in tile ports of that rep
even after touching in any part of the U.
and obtaining thereat a regular expedition.
A misunderstanding touk place bet»« ,
the Governor gnd House ot Assem )
Dominica, in the session of July an
gust, respecting a Docket ol I'ees lor

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