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(excepting five seamen and one marine, We are requested by Mr. Fohn who saved themselves by holding pieces | Stewart, Cabinet Maker) to contradict oftimber) were drowned. Capt. Atkins his Marriuge (which appeared in our reached the shore, dead. The day after 19th number )with Miss Ellen Mibean. in the afternoon, there were seen from -The report is unfounded, and a Villan. the land some part of the cabin & poop ous outrage of the Author. of the St. George, upon which were standing many men. Part of the mast
* TO LET was cut away, and some men endeavour. From the first of May, part of the ed to'escape on it--but it is conjectured, House, No. 28 Frånkfort-Street, Enquire that few have been saved since the waves at this Office. and the current, with the wind coming
+SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS+ from the N. Ñ. W. would
them off before they reached the land. Some,
Married. likewise, attempted to save themselves At Poughkeepsie, On Tuesday evening on a raft. but are said to have perished the 26th ult. by the res. C. C. Cuyler, Mr. -and when the accounts came away
Elias Nixson of New York, to Miss Se. from Lemvig, intelligence bad reached
lina Hebard, of Poughkeepsie. that place. Ibat the St. George had to
At Albany, Barnet C. Humphrey, to tally gone down, and that only 12 men Miss Eve Vernon. of the crew had been saved. The ship
At Salisbury, Luther Bingham, to Mrs. was upwards of 300 fathoms from land. Sally Jenkins, both of Hudson.
The 6 men saved out of the Defence At Albany, Seth Arnold, to Mis: Mag. have on examination, declared, that ibedalen Qrackenbos: of Guilderland. first cause of this misfortune was the St.
Ae Newark, Facob Francisco, to Miss George having last month baving lost
Hannah Young her mast in a gale, when off Lolland, in
At Newark, Foseph Crane, to Miss the Belt:
Charlotte Baldwin, We lament to say, that the misfortune
At Belloille, John Rouston, to Miss which befel the Defence and St George, Mary Daley. has been attened by the loss of upwards
At Morristown, Henry Beach to Miss of 1,400 men, among whom wo have lo
Abigail Smith. enumerate the following Officers :
*SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS Officers in the St. George-Amiral Reaynolds, capt. Guion, Lieuts. Napier,
Died. Place, 'Thompson, Brannel, Doulee, At Malta, on the 9th of December lust, "Tristram, Riches and Rogers ; Tippet, Mr. Herman G. Rurgers. of this city, in Flag Lieutenant ; J. Belt. Master Mr.
the 38th year of his age. Heynes, Sergean; W. H. Lake, Chap. On Sunday evening last, Mr. William lain, M Saunders, Purser.
Payne, in the 65th year of his age. Officers in the Defence -- David Al On Sunday lasi, Mr. Fokn Buchanan, kins, Captain : Lieuts
. J. H. Baker, formerly a Merchant of this city. Phi pot Nelson aud De Listle'; Mabson, On Monday morning last. Mrs. Sa. Master ; Nicholson, Purser
rah Barons, aged 82. The St. George was built in 1785–
On Sunday morning last, after a short The Defence was built in 1763.
but severe illness, Mrs. Ann Kipp, ut of the late Richard Kipp.
On Wednesday inorning last. very suci. TWANTED immediately, denly, Mr Mathew M1 Kean. of the house an Apprentice to the Printing bu
of Bradlie and M'Kean
On Wednesday afternoon last, dr. siness, apply at this office.
Cheetham, aged 56 reon.
Thou wilt not wrong the duty I have
donc; Nor think that I te fattery am prone: What gen'rous goodness have thy actions
shewn ! Thou giv'st to others merit all thina
own. Imperfect is thy soul?-Nina I know Perfection dwells with none of us below,
Still to attain each virtue we must strive, 'Apotlo struck the enchanting Lyre, And keep consistency, at least, alive. The Muses sung in strains alternate." This thou has done,-2 pleasing task to
And thou e'er long, the sweet reward For the Lady's Miscellany.
Thy candour, Nina, made me first ad.
Respect, esteem thee, and thy love de. Mr. Editor,
sire. The following lines being the writ- Hall
, boast of Friendship; few, a friend ings of a youth of fifteen years, you will
possess : (should they merit it) give them a place | Thou art sincere, while others but pro. in your respective paper.
fess. Beware the libertines false vow,
For this. I love thee, most sincerely true, Who doubtless argues 'all he knows Well pleased to own it-still a debt is And has seduced, by lawless art,
due. Many unthinking virgins heart ; When all thy merits, justly I've por. Languor that facinates and charms, By such persuasions. love alarms, I will acknowledge that my debt is paid. Then falls into his wicked arms, I long thy friend have been, thy actions The Females victue and charms
seen, There sink in everlasting wce, And though unknown, to thee, thy And much lament, she did not know,
GERALDINE. What virtue was.
SELECT ED. For the Lady's Miscelluny.
For the Lady's Miscellany. Nina! I did no compliment intend I view, and love the virtues of my friend. The happy days alas ! are gone I know thy merits far exceed thy praise. When pleasure reigned and all was gay, Yet art thou grateful for my simple lays ? | From rising morn till setting sun, True merit, modesty for ever loves, As cheerful as the rosy May, And praise is silent when the heart ap. The hours that past knew nought of provęs.
care, To give thy due, in vain my geen essay'd, But free. I roamed from place to place, But truth acknowledged what my words And every thing look'd bright and faic cubrey'd.
Tul first I saw thy cherub face.
And even then my heart was light, And the nighi dew that telt it would And every anxious wish terrest;
weep for his lot, Awake by day, in dreams by night, And seemningly sensitive tremble with Fair freedom dwelt within my breast.
pain. I swiftly trip'd o'er hill and dale So light my footsteps left no trace,
Then take the sweet gem ye young sons For sweet content fill' every sail,
of our isle, Till first I saw thy cherub face.
Whose fame burns unfading through
time's rolling years, But heaven (whose outward form you And plant it on distant COLUMBIA, tò wore.)
smile, Forget the graces of your mind, Bedew'd with affection and Liberty's And left it like a dreary shore,
tears. Wild with each passion's raging wind; In which my peace was torn away,
And, if I perchance, , from HIBERNIA My heart too, left a desert place,
should go And oft with sighs I rourn the day
To taste the mild pleasures you happily When first I saw thy cherub face.
I'll visit the place where this Shamrock Then fare thee well thou drooping hower,
shall grow, That might have bloom'd for many a And fan its dear leaves with a thoughtday,
breathing sigh. For tho' thy tears sbould fall a sbower, They ne'er can wash thy stains away When age creeps slowly o'er thy frameChecks, Cards, Handbills And rudely seizes beauty's place, Thou'lt wish you never had a name
AND PRINTING IN GENERAL, Nor e'er possess'd thy cherub face.
Neatly and correctly executed, on MACT WOLTER.
reasonable terms ; and goods (of any kind) will be taken
in part payment,-al the
Office of the
LADY'S MISCELLANY By Jono Murphy, of Belfast.
FOR SALE at this OFFICE, From the bow're of your country, a bard to whose breast
The 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12th, Volumes The bright Suior Telepon a ray of the LADY'S WEEKLY MISCEL. has allied,
LANY, bandsomely bound and leulerod. A Shamrock presents you of semblant
Price 8 1 50 cents, per volume. green vest, Whose leaves oft the blood of the Patii. ot has dy'd.
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY He pluck'd it with sorrow! it grew on the spot
SAMUEL B. WHITE, Where a chiefby the foes of his country No.317 Water-street, New-York
AT TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUN.
ed 10 induce a general action-in
vain we looked for a raising of the TROM
siege--in vain a period to the war. THE FOUNDLING OF The mysierious policy of the divan
would neither lisien to remonstranBELGRADE.
ces for a sufficient reinforcement
that should have given us the powe It would savor of pedantry were I to carry you through the course
er of driving the enemy back from of ourstudies, and of vanily to lead
our frontier; or yet condescend 10
the first overtures of negociation. you into our frequent skirmishes with the advanced posts of the en
Thus were we at bay in an inglori
ous warfare. The troops became, emy. Much as I should desire to portray the skill and intrepidity of languid fiom inaction : discontent Kyoprili , having always fought by whole vigilance of Kyoprili was
pervaded the garison, and the his side, I cannot dwell upon the
required to preserve the authority greatness of his soul without the
of his command. From what appearance of egotism. The war
cause I know not : it might be was protracted without a decided
from a rash confidence in our advantage to either of the contending powers. Though often sought
strengbt; but more probably from
the corruption of the subaltern, for on our part no general action had yet-laken place. The Rus.
commanding the advanced piquet,
the enemy made one bold attempt, sians were not to be decoyed into
under cover of the night, and suca trial of strength : but this appa
ceeded in carrying by storm a fortrent shyness was, in reality, less the result of fear than the practice of
ress* we had supposed impregna
ble against the congregated force deliberate artifice on the part of the enemy. At length he succeeded in putting us from our guard, in
• We have looked over the Turkish the end to exhibit an instance of more wanton barbarity than which | history for a fortress as this is described,
but in vain. The sacking of lomail as, the page of history describes no ! suredly bears some affinity ; but neither parallel !
time nor circunstance seems to confirm In vain had Kyoprili endeavour.
of Europe! The enemy galled, tiớn ; but he spurned me from with the resistance he encounter hit. as a loathsome reprile ! cd, & the loss he sustained, which by his own account exceeded ten "Avaunt thou accursed Allah!" thousand men, without breathing he exclaimed, thou liale better over the sanguinary burche y, put than thy coward óf a friend ! 'Is thirty thousand of cur brave army
it from me thou lookest for proiecto the sword!
tion ? Behold a soldier! Ünlike the
man thou prizest-his heart beats Kyoprili fell by my side at ihe high with honor, loyalty and unmoment of defeat and I had bare lainished fame. He whom thou ly time to save myself by flight hast served hail bascly sold a victhrough the subterraneous passage torious army and his country for a whose key was fortunately in my mercenary · recompense. Hence possession. Having gained a dis- ) from my sight, thou infidel! thy rance from the awful scene, I be
presence is pollution to the faithgan to resolve upon the route I ful! Hence, with this scimitar to should pursue. While under the
lliy treacherous master ; it will protection of Kyoprili 1 had noth
remind him of what he was, and ing to dread; but now that I was tell him what he is ! I received it deprived of his counsel and patron. as the gift of a brave, honorable, & age. I knew not how to act. With
valued friend. Long have I worn only a few xaffers in my pocket- it for bis sake ; but now that I without a friend on earth-what discover the traitor in the donor, I was I to do? I beheld myself an render back his own-begone; beou cast tossed upon a desert world pluckt of all the honors which ini. agination ħad described in "colors Vain was the effort to reply. I so bewitching ; blighice were all wished to vindicate the honor of the trophies which idea won, and my injured friend; but the savage, blasted all my hope of glory. I furious at my stay, aimed a deadpaused, then 'raved ;
alternately blow. Happily I 'retreated back sighs and curses drove me to dis. 1 in time, and grasping my sword, traction--maddened with despair flew on to the attack, we closed in I had resolved to play the roman combat ; and though indignant at patriot on the plains of Philippi, the double outrage against my when at the instant, Mustapha, the friend and life, I resolved to precaptain pacha of the sultan's forces, serve my temper, and be avenged! suddenly appeared before 'me! For awhile the issue was in doubtMy hopes revived at the sight of ful certainty. A lucky blow, howKyoprili's friend. I was known to ever, disarmed my antagonist'; & him, and the circumstance of my I beheld the imperions Mustapha adoption promised a warm recep-a kneeling supplicant for mercy!