6 Half of a smali scroll or in- , commonly made of the external ventory and the latter two thirds of integument of an animal extremea liquod.

ly loathsome to the suns of Is 7 An earthen vessel and three rael.' eights of an English noblemsn.

19 Four filths of a soft substance 8 A precious metal intercalared

or pasie and a nume 'or a girl. in the midle will the first leller a

20 Halfthe comparative of litvessel to preserve the relics of the

tle, the first letter of a musical inre dead.

sirilinent and ihe shallow part of a 9 Four sevenths of a specimen

river. of a young girls needle work and three ninths of a marriage haier.

21 A token of affectior and half 10 Three 'levenths of a pre-em

the God of war reversed. inent christian virtue and a deiice 22 A word denoting celerity for fishing.

and transitiveness. 11 Half of an iron vessel, an in 23 A liyenous substance, and curvate letter and half of a small half of a repository for apparel. village.

24 Half of a predominate trait in 12 T'he covering of a persons the character of nauseous being head which is depilous, half of a

known by the name of fop, the spicy root and a consonant.

first letter af an elenicnt, a vowel, 13 Half of a trec emblematicall, and the latter two sevenths of a of the state of forlorn lovers, two condition to be in whiclı, every sevealhs of America's glory, and girl endowed with natural affectwo sixth of a bold resolute woman tions fondly descants upon and ano with the superaddition of a serpen- tisipates. tine letter.

25 Two sevenths of a wreathe 14. The name of a small rose, I of Powers, half of an assemblage of and the firsi letter of the muse of princes and the middle three sca armorous poetry.

venths of the goddess of wisdom. 15 A small flying cloud,and the

LOUISA, severse of a bright colour.

Solution Requested. 16 A procedure inductive to entering into the bands of hymen and the middle letter of a small

ERRATA-In (over last number) the poem.

Enigmatical list of Young Ladies at 17 Edge of a hill and one fifth Greenwich Village, fo‘Ludicious' read of a name for a goddess of the Lulic: ous" for • Ward' read · Worde

for archa' rend.archer.' - In the piece woods.

on a Consumptive Friend, last line, first 18 Aninstium ers for cleaning, serse, for: This frame' read. His frame

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are most visible, have been broken down

by the abruptness of the undulatory mo. NEW-YORR, April 11, 1812. tion of the earth. This gentleman also " Be it our task,

states, that near the post-road between To note the passing zidings of the times

Natchez and Nashville, several hillocks

of fine white sand have been protruded 190100O ILION

upward to the surface of the grounds Since publishing the first part of the

through a deep black soil covered with Essay on Slaveryo the quihor has fa.

cane brake. But since obtaining the voured us with a continuance, of the above information, I was advised by above suliject, which we intend publish- Judge Humphrey's (who remarked, a ing (with pleasure) in our next number. the same time, that he was fearful the -The Solution, of the Enigmatical list communications he had to make were of Young Ladies, at Greenwich Village, too well founded) that intelligence had is requested, from the Author.

reached him relative to the effects proEditor.

duced by the shock of the 7th of Feb.

He states, from sources of the highest INTERESTING.

respoctability, that a considerable tract Extract of a letter from a gentleman of of country, within the vicinity of New. the first respectability in Nashville, to

Madrid, between the latitude of 36, & 37, his friend in this city, Feb. 22, 1812.

30, N. was, immediately consequant up*1 wu yesterday in company with a on the convulsion of the 7th of Feb. in. gentleman from Natchez, who informed

undated with water, which spouled in me, that from the best intelligence that torrents from fissures of amazing with ;-could be collected on a journey from N. that the country surrounding N. Madrid Orleaks to this country by land, there is for 15 or 20 miles, was, in a few minutes about two hundi ed miles of the naviga. covered with water waist deep; through Lion of the Mississippi, destroyed ; that which the terrified inhabitants were forc. on the western shore of the Mississippi, ed lo wade to higher lands. for safety & and inconsiderable distance south of a that the water was so warm as to evi. recent setul ement called New Madrid, dence ibe previous action of subterrane. there was sunk, about sixty feet deep, 3 ous fire, and so strongly tinctured with or 4 hundred acres of land, that was for.

combustible matter, as to resemble water merly part of a praire of considerable

impregnated with pulverized gun powder extent. Subsequently to some of the se. He also states, that the trees, in several rerest shocks, he goes on to relate, that

places, were rent assunder and broken the waters of the Mississippi were so

down by the convulsion : & that a moun. strongly impregnated with the effluvia

tain of considerable height, had, during of matter, supposed to bave undergone the night, arisen from the level of what combustian, as to be unfit for use ; the

bad before beea a plain.'.

E. Post. bed of this great river has been thrown upward in a number of places (formerly Capt. Baker from the City of St. Do. deemed unfathomable,) so high as to im. mingo in forms, that just before he sailed pede the navigation, espicially for vessels a letter was received from Jaquemel, of any considerable tonage ; that, in a sand stating that Christophe had recently hung bar which has lately made its appear. several Americans ;-mind that his crui. ance, there is discoverable a large quan. zers captured all vessels they meet, and rity of wood & coal; the forests adjacent treat particularly the Angrigars with to where the effects of these convulsioos great sivel's

Van lię.

Mr. James Blake, of Carlisle, Penn At Albany, S. Kilmure, to Miss Agnes sylvania, who was married on the 25.h Feb. last, was, in the 20:11 ul. thrown from his horse and killed.

At Trenton, David Scott, of Philadel.

phia, 1o Miss Rebecca Roe, HAGERS-Town, Maryland, March 25. Elizabeth Cope, alias Tice, who at

At Trenton, S. Anthony, to Miss N. October term, was dried and copricted

Crone, for having wickedly and Maliciously cut

At Aimwell, Peter Wilson, to Miss off the ears of a boy about six years of

Sarah Hickson. age, was sentenced by the court on Mon. day last to the Penitentiary at Baltimore

On Monday evening, the 30th ult by the for nine years and to be kept in the cells

reo, Wm. Parkinson, Mr. Joseph Marsha for 15 months of that time on low diet.

of New Jersey, to Miss Leoana Garret.

son, of this city. I WANTED imnsediately, Al New Rochelle, Mr. Lawrence Da. an Apprentice to the Printing bu- /venport, to Miss Grace Huntington, both siness, apply at this office.


At Newark, Isaac Combs, ta Miss Married.

Sarah Fanning On Saturday evening last, by the revi

At Mendexham, Samuel Oxie!, to Mr. Thatcher, Mr. David Hick, Mer.

Miss Nancy Saunders. chant, to Miss Sally Oakley, daughter of Fohn H. Oakley, all of this city.

On Tuesday the 24th ult by the rev. On Junday evening last, by the reu Mr. Lyel, Mr. Lewis De St. Wictor, to Mr. M'Clay, Mr. Philip Quereau, ļ the amiable Miss Susannah Barber, se Printer, of this city, to Miss Kitty Van Cond daughter of Captain Thomas Bar. Dyck, of Bloomfield, N.

ber, all of this city. On Saturday evening last, by the rey

SSSSSSSGSSSSSSSSS Mr. Williams, Mr. Leonard Allen, 10

Disd. Miss Fyalte Wallen, both of this city.

At Newburgh, on Tuesday evening the At E. Haddam, Marvin, Stewart to Miss Mehrtable Clark, of the State of 31st alt. Mrs Ross, wife of Wm Rosa,

esq. Member of Asscanbly from Orange N. York.

Caunty and daughter of John 11' Lear At the President's Washington, Tho.

esq.of this city. mas Todil, one of the Judges, 10 Mrs.

On Thursday th-9. inst. of a consump. Lucy Washington, sister nf Mrs. Madi

tion, Mr. Thomas Coddington, in the 25th

year of his ge Ai Troy, P Wendell, Fun. to Miss

On Friday evening, the 34 inst. in the Esther Frazier.

19: h year of his age, Francis Stevens, On Saturday evening March 28th by son of John Stevens, esq. the rev Mr. Bourke, Mr. Samuel C. Hy. On Friday morning the 27th ult. dir. slop, to Miss Margarer Titus, ellesi 2. Brannnn, in the 20th year of his nge. daughter of Charles Titus, all of this city.

On Sunday morning last, suddenly, on On Saturday evening last, buy the rev. board the brig Nimrod, of Sandy look, Mr. Parkinson, Mr. Gilbert Burling, to 11r. Pascoil Paoli Pesi', . Providence, R. Mis: Ann Rider both of this city. I aged 25 years.

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Since I'm thy friend, oh! may our

Behold the Christian ! sec-he smiles friendship grow,

And welcomes Death, as his true friend; As we in years; as we each other know. Break loose these fetters, Haste! be Wilt thou accept the offering I bring ?

cries Affection from the hearts o'erflowing Oh haste meto my journey's end.

spring. If thou hast been deceived when thou

Hark! hear his voice. I hear him say didst love.

.Ye messenger's, of Love,' I come, Try me, and see if I deceitful prore,

(“The gates of Glory are unbar'd,' For misplaced friendship, didst thou

Carry my waiting Spirits Home. e'er repine?

Away vain world—I've prov'd thee so. Time yet will tell thee, if such friend.

Thy Joys, can never satisfy ship's mine.

Christ's spotless Righteousness alone "Twere needless to possess, for thou

Can bear us up, when called to Die. mast know, Possessions, and deceit, together go.

God is my Rock-my strength, & song, if I'm deserving of thy tender care

Jesus smile's sweetly on my soul, Search well thy heart ; then stamp my

His staff, now gently bear's me up, image there.

To Him, I now, resign my all. I thought I had a friend too late I found,

Hasten ! Oh Lord, thy chariot wheels Sbe valued Friendship only as a sound, My bosom with impatience glow's, A trifle of no consequence, or use,

With strong desire, to reach the plain's Subject to artifice, or vile abuse.

Where bloom's, fair sharon's Lovely She whom I lovid, had never heard it

Roge. said, The heart where dwells no friendship. | His lovely pulse, forgets 10 beat, must be dead.

* His heart and flesh, begin to fail

The arimson fades from off his cheek, He entei's on the lonely vale.

Gently his eye-lids close in sleep,
But son he wakes.-Immortal now?
An Heav'nly escort, have convey'd
His rising spirit from below.

April 1st 1812.


And without bribe worthy service, He acquired, or more properly created,

A ministerial es!ate. He was the only person of his time, Who could cheat without the mask

of honesty. He retained his primævil meanness, When possessed of ten thousand a year; And having daily deserv'd the gibbet

for wbat he did Was at last condemned to it for what

he could not do.

Oh, indignant reader Think not his life useless to mankind ! Provider.ce permitied his execrable

To give to asier ages
A conspicuous proof and example,
Of how small estimation is exorbitant

In the sight of GOD;
By his bestowing it on
The most unworthy of all


The moliy bourn where stygian current

Rows The frantic cry, of ending human woes, The victims treatment, of a Tyrants

power, And pleasing tales to pass a jovial hour. To these then add the shrewd that ieils

the globe ; And worn by Terræ as a fowing robe.

The Initials rightly find I dj require ; To yield the name of her I much ad. mire.



FOR SALE at this OFFICE, The 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12 h, Volumes of the LADY'S WEEKLY MISCEL. LANY, handsomely bound and lettered.

Price $ 1 50 cents, per volume.

Here continueth 10 rot The body of Francis Chartres, Who with inflexible constancy And innimitable uniformity of life

Persisted, In spite of age, and infirmitics, In the practice of every human vice ; Excepting prodigality and hypocrisys His insatiable avarice esempied him

from the first, His matchless impudence from the

Nor was he more singular
In the undeviating pravity of his

Than successful
In accumulating wealth;
For without trade or profession,
Without trust or public money,

Checks, Cards, Handbills

AND PRINTING IN GENERAL, Neatly and correctly executed, on reasonable terms ; and goods (of any kind) will be taken in rart payment,-at the

Office of the


SAMUEL B. WHITE, No. 317 Water-street, New York


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