ZUUtU &ta!tV fcste.1,
tm. VI. ,
Ail Ad la teviw ! continue In f " Act
declaring the a-ent of Congre to ft esrtain
Act of Htryhn. .
cWcrf y frtarr ft'
f ffrfimcnrativft of thl United Statu pj
America in Congreit aUemblcd, That the
Act passed the seventeenth djy of Msreh,
in the ytr one thousand tight hundred,
emitted An Aet Jf clarlr.vr, The assent of
Congress to certain Act of the States of
Marvtand snd Gearu," snd which, by
wWquent jctsV-bt. been revived, snd
continued in force,'untif lbs" third diyof
March. 6m thousand eight hundred and
twenty efchti' beVsnffths ttmwMfcfH
alsew tw thttttiaftUadhtt!tki it
. . . 'rcvived tod continued in force, on'il the
1 1 ttrl day tuJ .March one thousand .debt.
hundred andihlrty eight t - f ravidtd. 4 hat
nothing fvreiii cootaincfl, shall authorize
tbe demand of Iuiy on tonnage or vet'
vela propelled by ateim, employed in the
taniportation of passentrer.
, Speaker of the House of Itrprefrntaiivei
J. C. CALHOUN.
Vice President of the United flutes, and
f resident of the Senate.
. Approved) 10 March, IBM.
JOHN QUINCT ADAMS.
- - SO. VII.
As Aet to aher the time of holding Mi District
Courts of the United Ststes in the D'wtrict of
. North Carolina.
B it mat ltd by the Senate and &uc
cif Ft ftrt tentative the United Statet c
America in Cbngrett attembled. That the
Dlitrirt Courts of the United Slates for
the Dietricl of North Carolina, shall, after
the passing of this set, commence snd be
boldeo on the following days, thst is to
ssi J st.RJentonlin snd for the District
oL Albemarle, on the . third Monday . of
April snd October; at Newbern, in snd
for the District orPamplico. onThe fourth
Monday of April snd October; snd st
--iVTlmTngtbni" ftr'and far -the District -of
Cspe Fesr.or Clarendon, on the first
' -Monday after the fourth Mond.t of April
JSiP': e',chnd. ever ,e.L .
stc. i,vWaWiriWfM,iMI.tMfittrhrme.1lOTHnd,ri M hWredl
ell suits, actions, writs. process, snd otner
proceedings, ctmmeiiewd or to com-
mence, or hich shall now be pendine. jn
any of tbe laid . Distnct Courts, shall be
returnaoie .o, ne.ru. meg, .no procceocu
with, in the said District Courti, in the
same manner as if the time for the hold
ing thereof had not been changed.
Approved: 10 March, 1828.
An Act making appropriation for the aupport
f the Navy of the United State for the year
eighteen hundred and twenty -eight.
- BE if 'inacttd bv the Senate and Ihue
tj RefiretenMivtt o '-the United Stain q
Amerita in Congrett attembled, That for
defrayiog the expenses of the Navy - fur
tbe year one thousand eight bundled and
IwcnleIehtv the Allowing suras beY snd
me same are ncrcoy, rcspccurciy appro
pristed i '
lor the psy and subsutence of the ofh
ter," ntf,Py of the wsrnen, other-1 ban
moat) ai d.tT y.ru., m, .i.oii anu in deot o( tDe Un,ted 5Ute(may think ne
. , ordinaty oneimUlwo one hundred and cesssry and proper to provide live oak
seventy-six thousand three hundred and ,nd other timber foF the u-e of the Navy
twelve dollars ; for pay and subsistence of the United Sute, a sum not exceeding
- - end allowances of officers, and pay of sea ,en thousand dollars, tobepaid out of the
wen, &c. t ty yardvahore tjonslrooney, ,ppropri,lj ror lhe j-rusl im-
nospiiala, and us orduiary,.-one hundred f-iMWA'siisi
and eighty five thousand and Ihirty-two s,4le,, bv the f.rat Section of the act, en
dollars ; tor psy oi superintendents, ra-
vsl Constructors, and all the civil estab
lishment at the seversl ysrds snd stations,
fifty nine thousand one hundred and two
dollars ; for provisions, five hundred snd
five thousand dollars ; for repairs of ves
els in ordinsry, and for wear and tear of j
vessels in commission, four hundred and !
seventy-five thousand dollars ; for medi
cines, surgicsl instruments snd hospital
stores, twenty-seveo thousand dollars ; for
ordnance and ordnance stores, fifty thou
sand dollars; for repairs and improve
vnents of navy yards, one hundred and
five thousand dollars ; for arrearages
prior to the first of January, one thousand
eight hundred and twenty eight, fifteen
thoussnd dollars ; for completing the con
traction snd equipment of the sloops of
war, authorized by act of Congress of
third March, one thousand eight hundred
sod twenty five, two hundred and one
. .thousand three hundred aria.fiftx dollars
for defraying tlbe expenses that may ac
crue during the year one thousand eight
hundred and twenty-eight, for the follow-
ing purposes, to wit : For freight and
transportation or materials and stores of
every description t for wharfage and dock
age, storage and rent ; travelling expen
ses of officers and transportation of sea-
. jnen j house rent and chamber money, ,
fuel and candies to officers other than I
,rd.' "nd sh6r
S in Sick Quarters
stations and for officers
tvhere Ibete IS HO hospital j for comniis
sions, clerk hire office leritVsfa
and fuel to tbe navt agents T for premi-
urns and incidental lnsleVoT recruit
mpr J for apprehending deserters ; for
compensation to . Judge Advocates ; for
per diem allowance to persons attendiDg
courts martial and courts of inquiry, and
toofticeia engaged on extra service be
yond tbe limits of their stations j for
printing and stationery of every descrip
tion, and for books, maps, charts, nautical
icrs. models' snd drawing j furpurcbi
...,l r,r lrnt and fir ft trU'ioCli Shd
fr machinery t f.r purchiu snd main
tenance of on snd horses, snd for csrts,
wheels snd workmen's tools of every de
scription for postage of letters on public
service! for pilotage j for cabin furniture
of vends in commission for Isxcs on
navy sards "'' Put,lic P Per,r ' ' M
siatance rent'ered to public vessels in dis
tress for incidcn'sl labor st navy ysrda,
Dot applicable" 16 sny toiher appropriation
for to 1 and enher fuel for forges, found-
riea. and stesm enclnes t for eshdles, oil
and fuel for vessels in eomminlon end in
nrdinarv t fo ICtutfS tit tnststtnes.snd
powder houaes t for prepsrlng moulds for
ships to be built f snd fur no other object
TwtyKSttaiina 'dtAlmr-fortomitttxtt ex?
nensei f'r oi-iects urUtnir In IhC seer one
thousand eiht hundred aotLiwenty eight.
sif not. hereiubelore .eoumersted, Ce
I thousand dollars for pay snd subsistence
r - a m arw ' ft
of the Purine i orps, one nunnrea ana
twenty two thouand three hundred snd
seventy sit dollars; for clothing for the
same, twenty eii(ht thousand seven hun
dred and sixty-five dollars; for fuel fur
the same, twelve thousand one hundreJ
snd nincljf six dollars ; for contingent ei
pcnies, thirteen thouiand five hundred
dollars ;' for sdditionsl contingencies nt
cnumersted for the same, fire hundred
dollars ; for military stores for the same,
that is to say, for keeping the arms in re
pair, srmorer's pity snd armorer's tools,
and ordnance stores, three thousand dol
lars; for medicines, hoapitsl stores snd
instruments for the use ol the officers and
marines on shore, twi thousand three
hundred snd sixty nine dollars; for com
pensetion of Colonel Samuel Miller, for
certain extra tervices relative to tha se
counts of it. M. Desha, ppe hundred snd
twenty -one dollars snd twenty crntar for
ried to the surplus fund on the firit ol
January, eighteen bundled and twenty-
f etghr, tt f"fof cwfiingenr expense ptm
. i I t w s. . u I im.h.
f fnii for,T 4wo dol.
lUrs, thirty four cents ; for contingent ex-
;na en,r.rour, ,0 ,huunj e;Ku han
j d(fd n(, .lhree do,i,, fmjr ,
, for cwinf,tM pew, for one thousand
, . U K1tD hun-
nJ eifih,r fw ,wen,T.f igh,
cents ; for contingent expentes Tor one
thousand eight hundred snd twenly-Cvr,
'not enumerated, two hundred end forty
1 dollars, eight cents ; for Nnvy Yards, five
thousand dollars; for Nvv Yard at Pen
Sdcola. three hundred dollar thirty seven
cents ; for Sword and MedaN, five hun
drcd and seventy nine dollars sixtv two
rents for- five schooners' fiftv tighr
dollars thirty-three cent; for building
Herges, lixtv-seven dollars sixteen cents.
Sec: : And bt it further enacted. That
tbe afore said ..sums be paid out - of sny
J he Trrasurv. not otherwise
i ' . ' .- w
Sec- 3 And be it further enacted. That
there be. and herthv i. annrnnriaied. far
j1ne.pBrcnMe .,uch jtlH, , - u Piesi
titled An act for the gradual improve
ment of the Navy of the United States,
approved the third Jay of March, one
thousand eight hundred and twenty seven.-
Approved: 19 March, 1828.
One way to collect Debts.
MEN sometimes do that which they should
not, and for which they should be sorry i
do ye, therefore, that which you would have
Other do unto you. -
Mr. White: Sometime in Febniarv, I left
home oh my ordinary bu-'we of trading, not
calculating or atating that I would return before
1st of May : however, I did so, ten days sooner:
and to my astonishment eaw in your paper an
attachment aued out against the estate of Alexan.
aerHogain lavorot John Robmaon, Samue l ,ung b Bordogni and Mesdames
Guy and others garmaheed. that I owe taitl , t, ft
Robinon 85, 1 honestly confess, which shall be j "aroni, Sontag, and Malloran (lor
es honestly paid j but that he ahould have taken ) mcrly Mademoiselle Garcia.) Rossini
thia aingiilar i rtep much aurpriaea me , for I fl.t, presided at the piano. In the Inter,
ter myself, that all who know me, would as son , r . r . . . .
auapect the worthy snd Kev. Gentlemar,.hinwelf
o lesert his family snd honest Creditors. i me,
I think he must have had but little regard for
my feeling, in so extraordinary a step. . Howev
er, I excuse him, inasmuch as I suppose him to
be better acquainted with the lawa of God than
those of nature or histountrv. A good example
indeed, to let a man who atartncHnirkefTtor
no other purpose but. to make money to pay hi
debts'; snd his estate administered on before he
can return. 2tl6 ALEXANDER HOGAN.
Committed to Mt lai
lfT- Mecklenburg rounty, on the 22d day of
I if April, im, . Seiiw wimu nimed'
t who savtshe belonn to a man bv the nam nf
I John Herren,who lives in Duplin coamr. N.'C.
PrWXili P?Z cnrg nt ner away
May 12, 1828. 15
of Mecklenburg count v
ON the 29tb of April last my son, Georgt.
Brem, who is under the age of 21, left his
place of abode. 1 1
therefore intend prosecuting
to theutmostrigorof the ilaw, against any per-
son or persons who may harbour or trade with
said Oorire. JACon riipw
Zincoiw A. c, .Was-12, 1828. stir '
BCUiLS-GirOH .w iVHn.irtrz.Yixo.
' Thil ii In Mlinfi d warty a JT aett
Tbia rati aoI I'd rather own.
Than all the fold and stmos k
That e'er ia monarch'i cullers abone,
Titan all diadems i
Niy, were H se one ehryaolite,
11m earth B gobies) bt II,
Aivl t!iamla all tbe star of niit,
- . Thia b1 were worth tfiem all.
How balcfti to ambition's eye- L
His M"01 wrung apoilt mutt rleam,
When Dean's uplifted hand Is nifh.
His life S vaniahed dream !
r Tttca bear him h h bia gasping brtstU ,
For pee poor snoment crave i
fool wtNildat thou slay tha arm of Death f
Aal' f tt goli Ut Save Y-Mn'.
In tfittering noardf ot wealth r--
a utmt UMXie wit nt eye oi rnei,!
lioui unnu, uuilui ucbiiii.
Dut here s bleated balm appears
- To heal tbe deepest wot -
AikI be who aeeks this book in tesrs,
His teara ahall ceato to Sow.
Here He who died on Calvary,
Hath made that prosi ble-t i
'Ye heavy laden ente to me,
And I will give you feat.
A bruited reed I will not break,
A contrite heart detpiae i
Mv burden's right, ami alt that take
My voke-ha!t win the tkiei "
Tea, ye, tltia Httle book ia worth
All eUe to mortal riven
pur what are all the joys of earth
Compared to joy of heaven f
Thia ia tbe guide our father gave
T lead to reahnt of day
A etar wheae hi at re glUla tbe grave
The lirht-the lile-lhe way.'
What it memory t Via the light '
Which haltewa life a ray profound
Upon Ue brow of mental night j
An echo time the paewng anuaJ t r'
A mirror it bright aurface thow r "".
llopeTTarTgT'ef.lovero'etigtit, T regret r
A generou, tpriag j a beam which glow
LArig ai)er un andjtar have aet ;
"A leaf mirnorm, nor blight can fade,a"
Aa ark in time'a bereaving aes i
A periume home. Bower decay c
A treacure for Klero.ty !
How awert to think there still is one
Whote boaom beats for me,
Who clor enngV as others shun,
" - Who'll never, never flee.
The faithful bird that cleaves the air,
Through trackless region fliet i
But till one thought, one hope ia there,
To cheer him through the skici. F
AITection's chart his opinion guide,
Hi-membrance lend tbem light,
While to his mate, his bosom's pride.
He speed his homeward flight.
To some of our readers, (especially among
the IsdicV we doubt not but .tbe .follow iig ac
euuM of the marriage of the son of Marshal Nar,
with the' daughter of the rich Pari banker.
LartTTT. which took place for Febnrarr,--wiH bej
acceptable i , .- .
'flri. The nuptials of Madernoi
selle Lafitte with the young Prince dc
la Moskwa (the son of. Ney) have
been telcbrated with, princely magnifi
cence. Between 15 and 1600 persons
were assembled at the fete given by
v v aaev UIWIS.SJ set, v aw a
M Lafide the evening of the marri ige
Amt, A mmmrnm itt.V. ,mrm mm
vr ,I P;rr.V number of Hrm,.!
- o - . I
ties, Generals, men of letters, and
public functionaries, and amongst the
latter M. de Dclleyme, the Prefect ol
Police. Upwards of five hundred la
dies, many of them remarkable for. their
beauty, and all in the newest and most
brilliant costumes, presented a" most
enchanting coup (Tttil. The evening
commenced by a concert, in which the
principal singers of the French and
Italian Operas took a part. A Can
tata, composed expressly for the occa
sion bv Hossitii was sung by Nowviet
and Dabadier, of the French Opera..
Several Italian pieces were afterwards
j v8 r.We,pnw..S ZZ;U .
bridegroom walked arm inarm through j
the various apartments. The bride
wore a veil and robe of the most cost
ly point laca : on the head was the
nuptial crown of orange flowers ; her
ear-rings were formed of two remark-
ably fine emeralds encircled with bril
liants, and from which hung, in form
of a triangle, three large diamonds,
terminated by three large pearls ea
fiotre r-a diamond . necklace or, .. as
the French more poetically call it, a
rfaetof: h er
neck, and in the words f the old bal-
k ?3t.ii ligblihrcghout
, The extrtme paleness of her" "counte
nance, rendered still more striking by
the raven blackness of her hair, and
melancholy, languid, and almost suf
ferinc exDressior, of her eves, offered a
Lgular contrast tO the costliness of
L! j v
tner dress, and the scene of splendour
and magnificence, amidst which she
r.icve J. The ttlJrcta U 1 cotl.lrg
rtrr.a?ka!.k' in his tye arance. lie is
under the midJle size, and his coun.
tenance rather devoid of expression.
His younger brother (the Duke of
Elchingeo) was, on the contrsf jr, one of
the finest young men of f,! party.
About two o'cl'ick In the morning, the
windows of the drawing room which
looked upon the court were thrown
open, and offered sv many entrances
to splendid temporary refectory con
structed for the occasion, and raised
to a level with the, Erst toryHere
was spread a table capable of accom
modating 1DO guests at a time ..This
tablep the whoTe'U r.gth of whlchr Tan
a migotfllcent attmt was sparkling
With sf 'gorgtrjui a'cmcr ;of plstej Jn
tef spersect wtlh" Aeof flowtTi: snrd
covered with all that unbounded wealth
Could procure l point of gastronemU :
cat ' delicacies and ea-ju'rsite srines,
TbtJbrlde took her scat at the middle
of this table on her right was the
Prince de la Moakwa, and next to him
one of the prettiest girls present, the
daughter of the Dutchess of Otranto
(the widow of Fooche.) The tiands
and wines upon this table were renew,
ed seven or eight times during the
night, and done justice to by as many
detachments of fresh votaries.
During the whole time of the ban
quel, a military band continued play,
ing whilst the scene received a oovel,
picturesque, and dramatic effect from
the numbers of those guests who had
not yet supped, and who filled the win-
(lows ot trie a-panmenis loosing upon
the jrfcttory. For the first hour and
a half, M. Lafitte did not sit down to
supper, but took his station near the
principal enuance, in. ordcHosee that
every -ihig-went-on withT order,
promntitodr. and regularity. He bore
ian airot ihegre)e ti!
tioo, and looted as if it was really the
happiest day of JisJifc JEvcry one
was anxious to felicitate him, not only
on the occasion of his daughters mar.
riage, but also on his generous conduct
towards the town of Metidilsrn (me
naced with complete min) fr which
he had succeeded in opening a credit
of five millions of francs (200,000.)
the day before, srtting down his own
name for a very considerable part of
the sum. During supper there was
but one toast given, and that was,
To the old army to which some
voices added, "and to the glory of
the new. lliis fete must, it is
thought, have coat from thirty to for
ty thousand francs (from 12 to 1600.)
It js. only (he prelude to one still more
splendid, for which immense prepara
tions are making. This marriage is
look ed it poiii "wit h' "a "Ve ry e vil eve 1 n
the FauXbourg Snint Germain, where
ir is pronotinccd to be a seditious uni
ion, Monsieur Lafitte having giver his
daughter to the son ?f man who was
accused of treason to the Uourbons.
fhe dowagers, male and female, of
f a 1 I af
- j ibntiquated 1: auxbourg, are fur.-
OUS agaiOSl SjUIIllC UT lUIlUg IUUU
urfo4 for hia aaughtcr, Anrlthe
jinhetitorof his immense wealth, from
amongst the Napoleonite noblesse in
stead of the Bourbonean, thereby pre
ferring the military renown of New
France to the musty parchments of the
old regime. It is even thought that
this noble indignation has not been al
together a stranger to some circum
stances that took place before the cel
ebration of the marriage. In the
course of the night preceding this
event, M. Lafitte received six anony
mous letters, in which it was stated to
. , . . I , .
m J.n.nia oaugnter woum. .m:
siuaicu suuuci iii.iu bih.ii uuiuu oiiuuivi
suffered to tske place. Two days
before the one appointed, another let
ter was received, stating that Mad'lle
Lafitte would be immolated even at
the steps of the altar ; and, what was
still more infamous and dastardly, two
similar letters were addressed to Mad.
Lafitte, who became seriously alarmed
on account of her daughter.
M. Lafitte, though attaching but
thought proper, however, to lay them
before the Prefect of Policey who also
looking upon them as contemptible
efforts of malice w i thout any serious
took certain precautions, which, to
those not in tfec secret, appeared some
what extraordinary. About the doors
of the church were posted some twen-
which was the bride, was escorted by
three or four more. No person was
admitted into the church without a
ticket. The prefect even carried his
precaution further; he procured se
veral of the most respectable looking
police agents, and sent them, in their
hoIjJ.tr eu.'. ti n.rr'j wuu the wfii
dressed crowd in the church, and keep
a sharp look'-out. No interruption,
however, to the ceremony, nor any cti.
dent of any kind took place, and all
passed off in perfect order and safety.
None of the French Peers whi voted
for, the death of Marshal Ney were
invited to the wedding. M, Lafitte
gave on the occasion, to the por of
his own parish, 1 0,000 f, (400.) and
to each of the other 1 1 parshirs 400of,
(IfiO.) total J4,000f.. (3,160) fle
gave to each of the clerks In his estab.
l.shment 3,000f. (120.) " The day af.
ter the marriage, his daughter found
in-her- nuptial tor Utile lule :Alounx:
u poo. the first page of which was writ
tetvli 1. add to the-nuptiai presents,
my Vtlwughtcf .OOOOf. (2sO00, iac
the benefit of the Greeks,- She may
draw !tipoti "fn?- rosejtmorrosr ff
the- auan.-.v-Th w'uJqw. of., Marshal
Ney made Miss Lafitte a present of a
splendid" prayer' book-, the clasp ef
which was tormea oi a superb du
moitd. This book is valued at 30, .
The follow log remarks upon horses
are copied from the publicaii n f an
eminent farrier in Europe j and we
think them worth the perusal of far
mer a generally.
"The pulse of a horse in health, is
from 36 to 40 beats in a minute, and
may be easily felt by prefixing the fin
ger gently upon the temporal artery,
which is situated 1 1-2 inch backwards
from the corner of the eye.-'
' Horses have not the., faculty af
puking, or even belching wind out of
thcir,stomchs, an4jherefore are pe.
When a torse has been-over.rid-den,
bloody spots may be seen in the
" A limber dock is sure evidence
of a li mbef back that is, a weak nr.
- Horses that are hardy and good lor
business, have a short back bone w hlch
terminates forward of the hip bones.
' A decoction of white oak bark,
will kill bntts by tanning them, and
they will become so shrivelled as
scarcely to be discernible when dis
charged. 44 The principal sign? of a good
horse are these. The eyes are set wide
apart in the head, and large od
bright i the quirl high in the fore
head, one or two in the neck is a
good sign the neck well set i a high ;
the shoulder blades pretty high, and
converging to a point; the breast full
and large, and also behind ; the
body round, for flat - bodied, slab
sided horses, are weak natuced j . the"
dock still going wide behind, for if
the gambols knock-together, ft shows
that the horse is feeble : chewing the
bit when'provok'eoYiS' a'goorlsign.-'
" It is a Spanish proverb, that "3
dapple gray will oqneT die than tire."
- Ttir Vnrlrfjtf iJKmntf in the www-I.atilmJe.
. The ancients supposed that the tor
rid goner here t heat of the'-am is i -rri"st
intense, was uninhabited, nd
incapable ot supporting animal inc.
Uut the Divine Architect has so re
gulated his plans in the formation of
tbe earth, that man in the very centre
of the torrid zone, enjoys the most
delightful temperature ; and, what i
still more astonishing, he suffers the
unremitting cold of the poles. In
that part ol th torrid zone, which ex
tends along the coaht of Peru from the
equator to the tropic of Capricorn,
the corcliilera of the Andes exhibits
every gradation of climate.. . The bur
ning heat of the valleys diminishes as
the traveller ascends the mountains:
he finds the vigor and productions ot
the vegetable kingdom varying and
decreasing, until he arrives at tnc
frozen deserts on the summit of the
Andes, where no living thing can sub
sist To these mountains, therefore,
may be applied, with the utmost pro
priety, what the Arabian poets say ol
Mount Lebanon : " that its head is
adorned with shrinr; that Autumn re-
potea in Hi bottom, and Summer tietp-
at its feet."
Sara Ben to Jo, prsv let ua know -M'lixtthese
6 CoiTui mriui i , ,
Some ahipwreck snre upon our shore,
- -k I fsar ba .Utely been
.,3iyi JneJnReniihwjeboldsij men.
- Once i((lUy i the nstkm i -
To'Jonny U. belongs tiiis crew,
The wreck's Amalgamation.
The Duke of 'Wellington, is said to
be the first native ot Irefand who has
filled the post of First Lord of the
Treasury in the British government.