- LOVE AND LUST.
V, Y SttLLEOK OS80RK.
Llf$T, like a ravenous fjr, spring
. With savage gust upon its preyt ' '
Ad-o:ih lovdi object brings
. 'Ihi tfi,irTgLm ruin and decav
tove, like the fee, with gentle xwV,
Sipsev'ryrwet, nor wounds thefow'r
On which thefr tender pinivns HghU
Lust, lite afurnekel breathing fre
Embraces cnly to destrey ; ' , ,
.aficf iji iiff ardor of desire,
Blasts ev'ry comfort, ev'ryjoy -' . .
Love, lifo the genial im of May,
. mi5 iti kind refreshing beams 't '
Driving each intruding cloud away,
v And o'er lift's varied landscape gleamY
Lust, like ths mighty deluge pours
Dismay and terror where it flows S .
Jw victims shudder while it roars,
And wake to horror, from ftpsse
Love, like the gently winding rill,
Glides peaceful o'er the verdant green'f
Inhere ev'ry boist'rous care is still,
And all is trenquit, all serine !
LEXINGTON, (Ken.) June 18.
The party of discovery, under the coiti
fnirul of Caiitains Lewi and Clarke, left the
nvinth nf lh. Minsmi"! on the 19ih riav of
May, 1801. ' An' expres with dispatch
from their w inter 'quarter which left them the
li'.h April ha returned to St. 1.ojis. ly
the express letters were' received from C p
tain CI irk to his correspondents Hi Kentucky.
A gentle mm from Jefferson county has o
bligingl v favoured the' editor vf the Ken
lucky Gazette with the following accounf
which ho-obtained from one of the men who
returned vr'.lh the express,' and from letters
'"from 'some of the party.- They fortified
themselves in November list, on the bank of
the Missouri, 1003 mile from the mouth,
by actual m-jasurcment, in latitude 47, 2 1 T
North-; called then Fort Mandatie, after a
nation of Indians who reside in the neigh
bourhood, and who have been very friendly
to them. On th-.-ir pMSage up, they " were '
delighted with the beautiful appearance of
the country for about' 200 leagues, or to tire
. mouth of the river La Plato, which comes in
from the So'Uh ; after which to their winter,
quarter, it i described not to be so fertile.
The person who brought the dispatcher,
speak of the opening made by the river, be
in; about one mile wide with high cliffs on
each side. The b-d of the river ocupiea
6out a fourth part of it, the remamder of the
bottom entirely composed of coarse sand, co
vered with cotton woojd. This bottom i
continually giving way either on the one
ide or the other, and gamin; on th nppo
site sides The cliff in some pi ice are co
vered .whh red cedar,' which with the cotton
and the small ash trees-, is tiie; only timber
described to be. in the country. From the
height there i not a tree or twig: to be seen,
as far as the sight can extend, or as they
have explored. Oct from the rilvr tb land
goes off perfee'ly level, with but few excep
tionsand their plain covered with rass
they passed the motfhsof a number cf st reams,
the most of which had name given by the
Frchch. One they have nnrrrrd Lloyd's ri
ver, to perpetuate the ri;t'nr of a young man
of their parte, named Charles Lloyd, who di
ed much regretted on the August.
They represent the Indian to lure been
friendly, with but fev? exception. The
Soux are the most numerous, are organized
. in band bcirin-; different name, move nbout
from place to place, from this bank of the ri
ver out to the plaios. in pursuit nf game and
plunder, bavin- iw fixed place of residence,
and tn a continual state of warfare. 1 hese ,
were the most troublesome Indian to the '
Jtiy of discovery, a they cxpiecd a jca- j
lousy,' least :hey woul I supply thtir tntlnic I
higher up with arms, Stc. I be higher op
they went, the more friendly they found the j
lavages, and the better armed. They have j
ainore rrgolir trade with the North Wst
Company, anj the Hudson Bat Company ;
which supplies tome t ihcm by the way of
Lake Winnrpetk. The Msndane cuhivate
c- -n, which Is of a mall kind, front whom
the party was anppltt'd during the winter,
and their liuuun V.tpt them in a.uiida'fic of
ni.fTaloci arc mi l to le In Rreat rt'tmher,
njofalirge sic. .Todecriptitn i.fihfr
are desriibrd: those rcsemblii. ti e com
inon kin I of thi country being larger, imd
t!ie tails 11 inc he long, an I the ban much
I t'lgrruu their hudirt; the othtr kind having
aMsckiail. I'.lx ahrl toatt are nuiitrou
The t;r,use nr prsire hn ate inplti.tyi
bvf -e tlie cj.iviugof the riwr in the f-ll, wa
ter fowl in a'lunafe. trre, and
thnte principsltv, tf the rt km.. Somt of
the while I sr ik'n haH been biou;'t to tc
fort hy sisitin InJians Ifom l.i;her up $ but
the ptnv h1 are n n,ne f ihoe animsts.-
Tin !!( m k"rp horses. whifU ate used
rmely firihe rhie. and in wr.
IVoni Ir.f)imsi'ii $ t,rj- t4e rrrti.
t, H frstl the t Ulutiy lK,e there, it is about
MiiUs .ih rt fills, tt", if h are msHe
lr hdjf hfmrnjuaid, cMhd Uwkr Mii
lim, h which it is p'TMmd lh Missouri
tfimiu'e. At their winter qnane! the
tcr isnear!y a garter ofamde ide; isiqu.l
If ai liiaJdy a. iu imu, k L tgn'iiiywUi;
faptdlty with very Jitdc alteration, as blgbas i
they haVcgune, though it ha become consi
derably more shallow, so that they 'will not
be able to take their large barge any higher.
From what information, they hate bblained of
the course of th'i upper part of the river, theT
' most are .at 'the- Northwardly part. From
heie they wintered to the falls, is nearly" a
-South course. .''The description given, by
M'Kenzie of the head water 6f the river, is
accurate.' ' t , .
They have sent on to the Presidetjt of the
United States, an accurate journal with a map
of, the country through which they passed.
" Six of the party were sent-back the party
now consist of 28 men, exclusive 6f the two
officers. Tlity .have enitoyed perfect "health
nUtone having beensick ,exeept the.0nfor
tunate young man before menlione'd, and he
i a taken off in a fe w hours with a cramp in
his stomach. 'l'tt greatest friendship has
exibted with the partyi and the men who
; have returned speak in the highest terms of
the humanity and uncommon pains aftd atten
tion of both the Captains, Lewis and Clarke,
towards the whole of them;' and that they
left them in srood snirits, fully c onvinced that
they would winter on the Pacific Ocean.
They were told of six nations of. Indians
they would have to pas before they would
arrive at the falls, from oily one of which,
" they annrehendec! any difficulty. They are
called the Snake, tribe, andrebide high up
Curiosities of different kinds l live beari,
birds, several boxes of 'mineral,,, a pair of
1 uncommon ram's horn, from the Rocky
j Mountain, 'scionsof a new discovered berry,
i tailed the bull dog berry, Etc. have been bro't
j. on by the returned party, ind deposited with
the commanding officer at St. Louis, to be
sent by him to the President.
-NORFOLK, July 12.
If the followinj case i correctly reported,
we are much astonished to find thai any per
son, who ha been appointed, the judge of
an Admitnlty Court-, ahould-affect to b Ig
norant of principles that have been so well
settled in the Courts of England : and we
are more inclined to suppose that the Judge
knew the law, but Would not conform to it.
The right of neutrals to trade to.aport of co
lony of a belligerent in the time of far, not
permitted in times of peace, has been "set-'
tied in a variety of cases, as any of our rea
der will fmd, who -will take the trouble to
consult the cases reported in Robinson's Ad
miralty Reports, and more particularly the
appendix to the fourth volume.
The principle settled is, that neutral may
trade witli'iin enemy's colony, to and from
their own country, but . not not to the mo
ther country from. 'the colony. In this
case 90111 attempt miht have been made
to shew that going from Ilavannu to Mat au
la was a nastirg voyage this however does
from the report, appear to have been urged",
njr do We think that such a1 principal would
a;plv. The question on which the case i
lobe d-cided. is whether such a trade a
tins ves tl Was employed in, is one that was,"
allowed in peace. A the fact is well kfown,
that Sp.iin doe not ll"v mu h a trade in
peace, weco-iHer the vrsvel as condemned,
oui'rary, we repeat, to what ha often been
deridec' by Sir William Smti.
The want f uniformity in the decision
fthe British Vice Admiralty Courts is at-tt-nded
with infinite vexation to our Com
merce, u being uupohhiMe to know svlien
we are engaged in what they may pronounce
a legal com -ihi rem otherwise. TheAmeii
cati merchant locks to thtj derision of the
anperiour liihuna! fof iiifuriualinn, but the
kn-iwledge of those avail hot little if they are
disregaidud by inferio'ur courts.
It is hue that the Judge hat reserved the
right of d.'ri ling upon all the legality nf tne
ttade hrresftcr. Bui 'if ask for what pur-p-'e'Hthe
proof mentioned required ?. For
t .. if itjh'C J ppear Xasno doubt jt n-.t? t).,t.hat.
Is Spain dors not permit the trade in time of
peace, still wc contend that the vessel is not
. liable to CMrdemnation, and her cae rest
ting upon a principie.and not a fad. site ought
to have been riltored wiihou farther (Ujj,
'and the sentence should have been final and
An Interlocutory entewe U attended with
keriou consequence to the American mas
tef; who must eHher wait the final lenience,
or take Ins vessel and cargo at an appraistd
value ; in the latter case, the peron w ho be
comt his security charge a commisson of
five per cent, on the value of the vessel and
cargo. ! .
. . . " Nassus June If.
DacaEE er tnt CofaT or Vicr..AMi
a li T
Of these Istmdi.in the case of the American
big JtKo, Citp'aiii Packard, from ll-e.Ua-vauiu
and M itaiiR-is to ProvWcncc (H I.
and sent itrby the pivaicerirfnetl Vtisil
Mayft'tw-r. Capt. George Joh:on.
Tin i the fe of an Amertran vet.
tkt'ti Ml a .vag from the Tort of Mttii,
i.l the Island I t'vha. to ltlu.dc-Klai.il, m
An.iriea, withacaigoof Mutasscs and bu
pars. It appeared that the mtl bnl first gf.ne
to Hie llai.nna, where she Iud tskm (tl
bonl a p-it e l hrr eaiA, and lam thttuc
rcrekd tu the MaUiiat, where h slop.
,.ld ttmaiirr, with wfich l pii.
trrdiftg fo Amah a. sshil, l.r up tied,
ai d sent in fr ijvdica(b-o.
t)n ihr jfc,rt f.f ths fcp'rrt It V ff.l tctsd.
f . ih.t li tV'i fitm li e lltiia to t,
MatBi., wl Uh !iitfis t s r vr
allocs d taeh'er 'or tl.e pnjsc f'tiaite, In
lime'i'l pt, tht I m tie t 1 1 t'end
as tnttd in i u i4 t..Jtu;l ti.dk crly
aftowed tKcre by SpainnLconsequence ct
the pressure of hostibties, whicb entirtly
precluded the possibility oi carrying on that
trade in her own vessel, and that the pro
perty was therefore liable to confiscation.
On the other hand, it was allcdged, on bo
half of the Claimant, that the. voyage was
perfectly fair and such as a Belligerent had
no right to intertuptiThe documents were
all formal and regular ; and that the vessel
arid cargo ought to be rtstoued.
His honour the judge TyBTiwree, c?r
dered, furthpf6of to be adduced, to prove
that neutrals, during peace had been permit-
iieaQci)joyiiieja-aue in wr.;jju
was engaged, (reserving the -right ot ulti
mately deciding V)on the question how far
such a trade is. allowable' during -hostilities)
and left it open to both parties to enter into
Extract of abetter from Grand Turk, (Bahd
' " , mas,J dated June 1.,
About four weeks ago two stout French
privateers, a brigand a schooner, arrived in
our channel, under American colours, and
at first much alarmed the inhabitants. They
captured one of our boats coming from the
Caicos, and after endeavoring in vain, to
persuade one of the, negroes belonging to
her, to become their pilot, they purchased
and paid for' a tunle at a very liberal price,
and released their boat On the next day
they anchored at the point of a reef between
Salt Key and this Island, and we huvinghcard
that they had captured some lime since the
Bermuda sloop .Polly, Joel, master, a boat
wa bent on board, w hich returned with capt.
Joel and his mate. The commanders of
these vessels, professed their intention to
avoid disturbing the inhabitants of this place,
declaring they were in search of Americans
trading with the Blacks of St. Uoniingo.
On purlins;, they fired a Salute, which we
returned, and they proceeded to Cruize in the
Caicos passage, having fully kept their pro
mise. Such liberMity deserve to be known,
for the credit of our enemies.
On the appearance of the privateers, our
Gpvernmertl started the idea nf declaring
martial law, but it was t;f on a division m the
HAS FOR SALE,
BOOKS & STATIONARY,
Russel's histoy of modern Eutope
Hume's history of England
Morse s American Se Universal Geographic!
Malham's naval gartttecr
Adam' Flowers of MoUu n Travels'
Bartholomew's Voyage to the East-Inuea
M'Kenzie'k Voy,iges, with an Atlas
Jefferson's Notes on Virijinia
Robert n's history of South-Amenta
Gordon' History of the Amciicau War
Cai vers ditto
The life of Catharine II
Secret Memoir of the Court of Petersbureh
Rcid' Essay on the In'cllettual and Active
Power of Man Franklin' Work
Bit) le Thcoli.gict
Aikm s Letter frn'm a father to hi son
Mr. Wcsi'fc Letters, addressed to a young
nran on his first entrance into life.
The Lu'c of Robert Lord CIive
l'ah y's moral and political philosophy
'1 Ielih din's lecture in natural philosophy
Siewart'a Elements of the 1'hilosophy ot the
NithcNon' Philofiophy and Navigation
JlohKmith's hStory of Greece and England,
Hardie's new Universal Biographical Die
" bnary ,..- , -,
MiUoii'k works Dialogues of devil, , .
Cowpcr's life Life of KotZebut
Washington's monuments and letters
OMcastie's Remarks on the history of lng
land British Antiquities State Trial
Scunerville's Pohtict.1 Transactions
Wallare' ancient I've rages
l'legatit Extract in prose and verse, superb
Ditto -ditto common
Burke nn the sublime and beautiiul
Kami's lemti.t of ciuic im
Bcikclcy Minute rhiVoohy
Beauties of Addison lockc and ridding
Sheridan on Elocution Duncan's Logic
Harris's lltrmcs Lee's Memoirs
The Idkr l he MirMr
The Spectator Johnton,'s Hamhlrr
Pleasure of IIojfc l'lcuiesof Memory
Gay'k Fables Prdie Ixst
OsM's Art of Iatc Thompson's Seasons
Science Rtvivrd or the Vision of Alfred
Pleasure nf JiniginsiSou Select lns
mu. t tn.i nn Solitude Brown' Equality
Dcfcnrcof Uxiry The po!H!csl Dictior.sry
I he trav Her' Directory Tocket Atlas
Slave of Pas bfi
CnnMititine dt Varmont
rrtwMsM'n Mtfitrrf - - -
Th New Ompltta letter Writer
Vnufl Man (Vanpankn
Let's Atr.:rl:p Acccrr j:at
f ori!yce'a Sermons to yovttig Lac5it
Burton's Lectures on FenuU Education
The Minstrel, or Anecdotes of distinguished
personages in the 1 5th Century" ; V
Spirit of Despotism
Bennett's Letters to a ipung L.ady
Baron Haller's letters to his Daughter
Zimmerman' Reflection JMv'tr Letters
Looker-On Democrat - American Minito
Elements of Morality Wisdom in Miniature
Moral Library; Lady's Miscellany
Aula, or the Liove and Constancy of Savagas
, in the desart Beauties of Nature r
The Armenian -The Animated Skeleton
The' Siamese Tales' Vicar of Lansdowu
Romance of Real Life
Sandford and Merton Antoinette Percivat
The Cavern of Death Oitl Bhs
The Ocean Spectre, a melo drame
Tales of vV'onder . The Coquette , EVclina
Paul and Virginia, an Ihuian stofy
What Has Been The Old Maid Camilla
Grasville Abbey RurafWalks The Abbess
' Dbrval, or the Speculator
lnquisitor4)r Invisible Rambler Louisa
The Histo-y of Jack Smith or the Custle f
St. Donats Merry Fellow's Companioa
Nocturnal Visit .
Tom Jone June Talbot Polite Lady '
'1 he Oriental Phibnthrophist Baron Trcrtck
Boarding School . . "I he Algei ine Caplive
CotlnVHoderick's Castle , Montalbert
Charlotte's' Letters Sorrows of Werler
lldery;erte Love at First Sight Mordaunt
The Ring V icar of W like tie Id-" Alexia
Visit lor a Week
Rnsselas and Dtnarbas, M6scRff Abbey
Orttnburgh Family Holidays at Home
Tale of the Times Charlotte Temple -
Beggar Boy Adelaide de Suncerre
St. Leon, a Tale of the 15th Century
DoJsley 'a Select Fable. ''
The Fruijal Houac Wifs, or Complete W
Hamilton Moore' F.pifomt
The Seaman's Daily Assibtant
Tne American Voast Pilot
Toe Norih-American Pilot, being a CQlIe-
tion of sixty accurate Charts ami Pla&a
1 he American Practical Navigator
Jones's, Bailey's, Entick's and
i Conic Sections
- Elements of Euclid
Murray's English Reader
The art of Speaking
Columbian Orator . " . .
Murray' and Lottth's Grammars
D'.l worth's, Jackson's & Jones' bouk-keepinj
Gondii's and Pike's Aiillunaiitk
Chambaud's French and English Exercises
American Preceptor bcou's Leisons
j American and New-Englami Primers
Watt's and Rippon's Hymns and Pk'alma
hurket on the New Testament
TheSetmons and other practical work, tj
the late Rer. Ralph Erskine '
The Life .f Christ
Studies of Nature Immortal Mcntar
Theatre of God's Judgmtmt
Pi grim Piogtcst '
Aftlicted Man's Companion
Boston's Fourfold State of Man ,
Belknap's Dissertation on Christ
P.axter'k Saint's rest
Romanic's Walk of Faith
j WMeDuty of Man
i - Sturm's Rejections - .
Family and School Iliblcs
Elegant and common Prayer fiooW
The New Testament - ;
A Treatise on the Santtifieatlon cf theXord's
Day Sacramental Catechism
The Christian' Guide
Origin of Evil ,
Hunter on Disease
Huchan'k Domestic Medicine
Hunter on the Blood
A Treatise on the Plague and YelMw .fes ef
C my don's Dygcit of the Laws of the United
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Haywood's Rrpirts Taylrr'sd.
I.s ink's Essays Lstrh'a Cases
Mot bid Anatomy
Proctor's Practice of f ,sf
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lM.,Mi r..nrrk1. Pnlith Cliinrtl fAiif
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Riser of Cape-rear, lc fcc .
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July :f UOi