rfUNTED ANP PUBLISHED WEE10.Y, BY
Pasteur '&' Watson.
Af 53rlB-J5rM HALT FATABLX 15 ABTAHCE,
From the Nashrille Gaxette. (
HONQIl TO THE BlivyE.
Major Getu Gaines and family arrived
jj this town on 'Thursday last. Oa Sat
pjay, the Sword voted him by the Legis
lature of this state, wa5 presented by his
ic!!ency Gov. Carooll. The Na$h
tflc Guards under the com in and of TIapt.
jlrantrong paraded at eleven o'clock, and
fjc.rfted the General from his lodgings to
tbi Presbyterian Church, accompanied by
be lavor and Alderraon of the town,
jnJ a concourse of citiiens. After an elo
vi?nt and appropriate prayer by the Rev.
Mr. C&npbeil, the Governor rose and ad
dei General Gaines as follows :
M.u. Ges. Gaines By a resolution of
the Legislature of this state in 1819, a
Sword with suitable engravings thereon,
m directed to be procured by the execu
tive, and delivered to you, as a testimonial
f the high respect entertained by the state
of Tennessee fur your public services.
I should do injustice to my own feel
ing, were I not to acknowledge the satis
farti.Ni J feel in carrying into effect that
notation The devotion of the best years
of your life to military pursuits, far the
h.mor and interest of yoqr country, enti-tle-l
yu to the gratitude of. the nation.
The distinguished services which you ren
denl darin? the late war, particularly in
th gallant defence of Fort Lrie gave you
additional claims to the respect and adtni
ration of your fellow citizens of this state.
ational gratitude, iu a government like
ours is calculated to excite emulation, as
wt-11 as to perpetuate the merits of those
vim are entitled to it.
On the part of the people of Tennes-t--,
I tender you this testimonial of their
lifh considerationwith a sincere wish
tiutyour future days may be as. happy ag
jwir pist haVt)een useful.
To which he replied as follows :
(iov. Carroll I feel grateful to the
Legislature of Tennessee, for this elegant
ami acceptable testimonial of their re
Early residence in this land of promise
end of freedom; youthful associations from
childhood to manhood; the commence
ment of my military service in the state,
after witnessing her rise from territorial
minority to state sovereignty, from adyer-
ity to prosperity ; these recollections all
urite to render her dear to me. Could
any other tie have been wanting to com
plete the bond of union between us, to arm
me with additional fortitude, and to nerve
my arm in her defence, her resolution, an
nounced bv your excellency, with the in
teresting token of her approbation, which
)ou have just now presented, could not
fail to form that tie.
Although the theatre of the principal
military service confided to the gallant for
ces under my command in the late war, lay
a quarter far distant from this state, I
tniiauch gratified to know that it wa not
far distant to be seen by her statesmen
il warriors the faithful guardians of
It fame. That those more immediately
"iihin her limits and vicinity, and those
nployed on the southern border, a part of
!iom? achievement was no where surpas
tel, and the chief of which no where ermal-
bl thnt they should have been alive to
'very effort made in defence of our com
pel country, as well in Canada as in Ala-
aa, in Florida as in Louisiana, was but
I have witnessed with unmixed ?ratihca-
and' with pride, Tennessee's efficient
, . . : . . .
uuusm -ana growing tame, in the cabi
taud in the 111.1. Mi
ice wim tnecinva rous virtue nfth r.hf
- - B B a V l W
the defenders, warrants me in ascrib-
?to him as a statesma n and soldier, the
t merit in the achievement of that fame.
a.i immediate colleagues and associates
J following his example, have attracted,
-iirusif wiii long continue to attract,
applause and admirauon of our coun-
; "-J IIIUJ JJIVYC lit Alt OU"
world, that liberty has found an
m our union, and that her reign
shall be etemaL
vl0001 f1011 myself to conclude
J m tenlering to you, individually, my
Netful acknowledgments, for the kind
"iuniiary icrius in wmcp you
Tf aMresu m anil, th
t. V-i r fr.-.v "
sioned officer will remain with, and be ac
countable for, every man in his platoon :
no sqldjer to be permitted to quit the ranks,
on any pretence whatsoever, until a great
hall is made, and then, to be attended by
one of the officers tf the platoon. -
When the van of the troops arrive in the
rear of the, bill, Col. Febeger will form his
regiment in a solid column of half pla
1 1? the West than in the East, in the m1o! . EFFECTS OF TEMPmNCE iH! PRO- peared by the statement of tirt WAttel
die than :n the extreme statesThe folio wj . LONGING tJFE. ! that 'thmtei and rentJ of the irchbishw
ing gives us an account of anew EstahlichJ
ment in N. Hampshire :
Lewis Conavo, a Venetian noble, who rick mieht be made to amount to 140
j iedi at Padua in,17l98, 1 baS brought 4 his 150,000. a year 5 that immenf: revenue
fROM the irtw-rowc statx:sxa.! jbody into sacb a state of decay in his S0th V asin the hands of the bishop, and wouia
As evidence of the progress of manufac- yerr bJ intemperance land) excess, that 1; descendto his" successor 4 tbe junior
tures, I will menuon . an establishment -,s PDycans assured .him he musf yery ; branches ol the trading families. .
which I visited at Dover. Nev Hammhir ' soon die unless he
f - m .
toons, in front, as last as they come up - w?h PT"" . lf"0 surpass, tlje i ,nSv n?
celebrated manufactory at Waltham, Mas- a.bout thl
sachusetts. The capital of the company is nimse lJ
sn, thecoinpany erected a building 80 by f h.ls .:iP0th year, in which, without any
54 feet, four stories, embracing a rolling ! vious sickness, or pain, !he feJl into a
Col. Meigs will form next in Febegers
rear, and Major Hull, in the rear of Meigs,
which will be the right column. Col.Builer
will form a column on the left of Febeger,
and Major Murphy in his rear. Every of
ficer and soldier will then fix a piece of
white paper in his hat, or cap, to distin-
j guish bim from the enemy.
At the word march, (pl Flury will
tnlr rhnrrr nt nnp Kiimlrorl rluturmmaJ
picked men, properly officered, with their a"d Tt ng mh j?11 machiqe
guns unloaded, their whole dependence to dement and stonet are devo-
be on their bayonets, will move 20 paces lf d llbe Tf1 d slitting mill-. ,hecon
in front of the right column, by the lioad $ tr.UCt.l? ? lh.e Tfl"S mt1 ,s H a new
No 1, enter the sally port C He is to I Prmc,P ff but one water wheel, pla-
detach an officer & 20 men a little in front ll?e e f e ff0- Ab?Ut
of him, whose business will be to . secure ,O0S f ,n are rolled and l at this
the sentries, and remove the abbetees, anjf W1 ?1 Pe.He 1 story is used as
other obstructions, for the column to pais 1 !henai1 fdCtoT and (rom 6.T00 lonsf
through. The column will follow .'close l" u Ul m U lT l.h,s fac
in the rear, with- shouldered arms, under tQry; . Thf four.th 'SJ i3 0CCUP w a
the command of Col. Febeger, and Gen- m,ne s.op, in wj,,ch forty hands are
eral Wayne, iu person. When the works emled ? raak,ng th Prions kinds of
are forced (and not before) the victorious Winery, for a new cotton manufactory
troops will as they enter, give the P'"!,0 V- k"? u ,
watch- word, The Fort's tut von 1 b?lldin,f . f "h,fch have rbeen
with repeated and loud voice, driving the sPeak,"g br the fqundation of gra
enemy 'from their works and guns, which tn,te"d the P!af M raceways of
will IW the pass of the whole, should the LTT' The cotton fW
enemy refuse to surrender, or attempt to gilding by the company the present sea
make their escape by water, as otherwise W by j43 feet, and ill carry
be 4ised to compel , T w' I
altered his 'mode of ly- j The revenue arising from the sees alope;
resolution enoush to set r trpuld, if properly managed.' he more than
about this important change-) he confined sufficient to support the established churchy
to a certain quantity of food ex-
500.000 dollars. Thev have a rnttnn L. actly weighed out to him dailv kept him-
tnmmr il.!U .una .n I KPlI imlTl nil PTrMt nF nlna iVnm all Vin
war, which carries 2500 spindles, employs nt P'00 and indeed was temperate in
86 looms,120 hands, and at which 10,000 ail things. With this regimen he Ijved
yards of sheeting are manufactured and ..' bealthy, alert, and without feeling any of
bleached per week. Daring the last sea- """rmiiiess oi om age, mi ne arrjvea ai
i Pic.cm , .......... r.
accomplishing the latter. Col. Butler will ! ...-uuidciory win
move by the Rout No. 2, preceded bv : Pro( mahout 20,000 yards of cloth pef
KM m. ..111, 1 I ... I ..! "vv-i... m. v. 1UI
' 'at a-. M... w a I ..-.Iv r . . . 17.-11 I
ded muskets, under the command of Ma-:'" ."... 6 ..-uiHuwif imiy equal
.VT ttlV UIIC IIUW UIIUCI IMJUI uvtriiiciJlf wliu
afliro rf ilia Ctnlj mu !-
-"iiue aisiinouisnea expression oi
P3ril UTltK mu anriiacl nravar f rw
-.v- ui your anu innr nappiness
I - Jrospentv, with that of the state over
jor Mewart, who will observe a distance
,of 20 paces in front of the column, which
will immediately follow, under the com
mand of Col. Butler, with shouldered mus
kets, and will enter the sally port C. or. f).
The officer commanding he above 100
men, will also detach a proper officer, with
20 men, a little in front, to remove the ob
structions, so soon as they gain the works ;
they will, al$o, gjve and continue the
mm . a
waicli-woril, wh;ch wijl preyent cpnJusion
Major Murphy will follow Col. Bntler
to the first figure, No. 3, where he will di
vide a little to the right and left, and wait
the attack on the right, which will be a
signal to begin, and keep up a perpetual
and galling fire, and endeavor to enter be
tween! and possess the work A. A. If a-
ny soldier presumes to take his musket from
his shoulder, attempt tofire, or begin the
battle till ordered by his proper officer,
he shad be immediately put to Death, by
the officer next to him ; for, the cowar
dice and misconduct of one man, is not to
put the whole in danger and disorder with
impunity. After the troops begin Jo ad
vance to the works, the strictest silence
must be observed, and the greatest atten
tion paid to the command of the officers
As soon as the lines are secured, the offi
cers of artillery with their commands will
take, possession of the cannon, to the end
that the shipping may be secured, and the
fort at Verplank's Point annoyed, so as to
facilitate the attack on that quarter.
The General has the fullest confidence
in the bravery and fortitude of the corps
the distinguished honors conferred on
every officer and soldier who have been
draughted into this corps by his excellen
cy Gen. Washington, the credit of the
states they respectively belong to; and their
own reputation, will be such powerful mo
tives for each man to distinguish himself,
that the General c.innot have the least
a fall of 32 and a half feet, and an abun
dant supply at all seasons of the year,
which belong to the company ; and thev
have already commenced blasting the
ledge, for the purpose of erecting another
of equal dimensions.-: These improve
ments will give activity to business, and
be of lasting advantage to the town, which
iu destined to become the Manchester of
From th$ Nantucket Inquirer.
The following article, we perceive, isi
going the rounds of the public papers. We
are unable to say where it originated, but
iof swooni and present! vi exnired.-
In his 70th year, being on aj journey, he
was overturned in his carriage, and was sq
dragged by the frightened horses, that b e
dislocated his arm and leg, and received
several wounds in the head. He recovered
in a short time from all the effects of this
accident without the assistance of a physi
cian, ffe j regained all his senses in "full
perfection till his death. His spirits were
brisk, and his voice; continued so good,
that at tjmes. when injthe select society; of
his friends, he used to sing the songs; be
had learned in his youth. In the last years
of his life, he took no more daily than 12
oz. of chosen food, and 14 oz iof drink.-
By the same system j of moderation, his
wile also reached to extreme old a?e, and
survived him several years, n his 95th
year, he published a small Treatise, where
in he points out the means by vvjjicli he
had attained to so great an age; and the
following passage is a proof of the strength
of his mind at that perjod. . ' For pieserv
ing this health in uninterrupted vigor,
nothing more is necessary than temperaijce
and regular liying: This is thenaturaj; &
infallible means of keeping evert persons of
the tenderest frme, in constant health,
and of continuing their lives to j a hundred
years or more the means of preserving
them from an immature and painful death,
and at last causing man to die in calmness
and serenity whenl his powers are exhausr!
Fronj the Baltimore Federal Gazette.
THE CHURCH IN IRELAND.
The following Expose of the resources
and abuses of the established Church in
Ireland, presents onjs of the many causes
of that state of wretchedness and discon-r
tent which prevails in that country, anj
from the untruths it contains, are led to which must continue to prevail till
give it an insertion, together with a true
statement of some of the facts to which the'
writer of ; the paragraph appears Jo have
AMERICAN WHALEMEN. j
" Inforiation has been recently 'received at
rN an tucket from tne facihe Ucean. ; Ihe ac
counts state that the fleet of American Whaler
men in that sea haye been pretty successful this
season. There were 74 vessels completing-1 their
cargoes, and had f hen from 1000 to 1500 barrels
oil each, amounting to 44,230 barrels. Thi3
valuable branch of trade is carried on entirely by
the New-England states, the worth of which ti
this country is incalculable,. as the field for raising-
the hardiest and myst expert seamen inde
pendent of its value in a commercial point -of
view." ' '
Our whalemen have not been abundant
ly successful in taking sperm oil ui ing the
last season. Of the 74 vessels, from which
we have recent accounts, only one vessel
had rhore I ban 1500 bbls. eachand pot
more than three or' four of the number are
expected to return behre the commence
ment of a new year. The quantity of oil
which they had, at the last accounts, a-
mocnted to 32.750 barrels.
and to pav the catholic clersv beside-r-a
measure which he would warmly supjporf
because he thought tiiey were entitled to an '
allowance and because the payment of
the clergy by "parliament would " greatly .
tend to destroy religious distinctions, and i
to establish tranquility in that country.' ?
His motion might be met by the decla
ration thattliey should have a' church cn .
nected with' the state ; from every 'fttclj .
principle he begged to dissent.-lie said,
that a state which could not exist wlthbu '
a church, ought not to exist. In prance,
tifhes were abolished : and the clergy paid
bvthe state. Their archbishops hadSCOl .
the bishops 7G00 a year. The bishops ir
Ireland ought to "have, their allowances .
equalized, to take away the temptation to
translations, and with it. that crown inllu -ence
which made them so notoirously sub j
servient it) the exercise of theif ' poliiica
Sir ohn Netrport said that pne of th?
promises lield out at the Union by Air. iitt
in this country, and by lord Castlereagh
in Ireland, was, that ? commutation pf
tithes should take place immediately,
But that promise had been falsified, ex
cept the pricqte bargains entered - into,
with indivjduals. Ireland consented to 1I1
union upon the promise of an equalization,
of privileges and a commutation' of tithes.
The house was bound o make "good tli '
prptnise. He moved as an iimer.dmrnt , ,
that thejiouse 'should pledge ilseif o; takt '
the subject pj tithes jnto consideration ear
ly the next sessop,, wjth u yiew to Mifistj
tute a mode of providing for the establish;
ed church different from the present yea;
tious and injurious system. Mr Ivice
Mr; Brougham, and Mr. Hutchinson, supj
ported the motion. Mr. IMiinkctt mki . j
that if the positions of the honorable mem
ber for Montrose were acted upon, they
would shake pof only that little which' was
the property of Jhe church, but very .speed i.lj
the rents of the landholder, and the 1- 1
dends of the stockholder. For Sir J. i w-
port's. amendmelit (Mr. Hume .having with L
drawn his motion) ,66 j against it, J2 ;
majority J.' y .' ;
LATEST ritOM'ENC LAND:
The ship 'Magnet, Captain 'Mount, ha?
arrived at New-York, from LivcrpooL
system, and principles new to their task-
masters, relieve the people from the mal- bringing dates from that p it to'tli,- Mtli
administration underj which theyj haye ja- : July inclusive. VVe are .indebted to ihe.
bored for seven hundred years.-Mr. ! New- York dazette and, AUriantilr iiU-vrm-
t Hume's doctrine of a disunion- of Crjurch 1 tiser, for slips containing the m of
and State, and that a state which could intelligence her arrival has furnbrie;!-T that
pot exist without a church, ought not to ' from France is of the nmst inteieM, uJiiJi
exist, is quite hew to j the ears of a British we shall preface by a remark or two.
parliament, and. must have excited consid- f cTrrr r,p rnrp
erable surprise. He has broken untouched , . ... . . , .
ground, and the circumstance may be om-1 Tbe Z ,f'om h' the
inous of great changes in time to come ;la?1 amval ,rom L'verPl repoits that
,c o n;un country 111 an unsettled state. However
1orA.vant'fln.anf1.nnf1B'eAi:nVi-- ponesi uic imciiiiuii wi uciirir uirui me U$-
Iy without opening his hps in the
during the space of twenty yearsJ
onnrnmiiQ eiim ivrnnor A-nm an'imhfti?e
l ed people, a great majority of whom are i ,'u'.ulu' l"'v-uon, aim inw
not of his church and who have their own 'T : ' 7 t : : - 'J. "rM
in? vefir- , -bonest the intention or benevolent the dis
countrv ' Pos'tion f ,he prnt King may be, and '
and this we are l P0 ( queKtioli either, it
rt I 1 is evident the l!)uiboriS hav but a pri4;in-
clergy to support.
British Parliamekt, Jun :
to the late Lmperor and I113 family. Tho
history of r raju e since lh restoi -JUion may
F rom a late British Publication.
doubt of a glorious victory; and, farther,
:2iammS ankle wu found in the desk
cer 'aty deceased. We thi
V e 'roon :ii
ri u . ' - -
ink it is a
Jaary relic, not generally known.
OP QE.V. u'iWr nnnrnt
n irch from Clements to
11 otiacK. vi I n v tiv
very oJicer aai ua-cjoiiU"
he solemnly engagps to reward the first
man who enters the works, with 500 dol
lars and immediate preferment ; to the 2d
400, to the 3d 300, to the 4th 200, to theMh
100 dollars, and report the conduct of ev
ery officer and soldier who distinguishes
himself on this occasion, in the most favor
able point of view to his excellency, who
always takes the greatest pleasure in re
warding merit ; but should there be any
soldier so jost to every feeling, every sense
of honor, as to attempt to retreat one sin
gle foot, or shrink from places of danger,
the officer next to him is to put him im
mediately to death, thatiie may no longer
disgiace the name of a soldier, the corps,
or the stale to which he belongs. As the
General is determined to share the dan
cers of the night, so he wishes to partici
pate in the glory of tbe d ay, ia common
with his brothel soldiers.
(Signed) A. WAYNE.
" DOMESTIC MATNUFACTURES. j
Let us clone." Every day brings to
iew some additional proof of the wisdom
of the policy of our government, in refit-
ism.' to meadie wnn ine jnusresis or ine
' Manufacturers. In every part of thecoun- :
try where they are conducted with any sort
of dwcretivjiij they are prosperous, 110 less i
In the complicated and marvellous ma
chinery of circumstances, it is' absolutely
impossible to decide what would have hap
pened, as to some evenis, if the slightest
.disturbance had taken place in the march
of those that preceded them. We may ob
serve a little dirty wheel of brass, spinning
round upon its g&easy axle, and the result
is, that in another apartment, many yards
distance from it, a beautiful piece of silk is
sues, from a loom, rivalling in ts hues the
Mr. Hume brought forward a motion to ., be considered as little mote than h history
have ah enduiry made early in! the next of. conspiracies against the successors of
session, info the state of the church estab- , their ancient kings, and it is ihe ipinion'
lishment, and the mode of collecting tjlhes of many well acquainted7 whh the state, of
in Ireland,1 with a vjew to make such al-; the Kingdom, that it vjll be e xtremely ilif
teraions as may be found necessary. In f ficuli, if not impossible to reconcile itic
order to show the propriety of this, Mr. ) people to the Hcurbous whom. fir a quar
H; stated that by a return made to that I ter of p century they jiad beir taught to
House, jfappeared there were j detest, and who, as theyr allege have been)
128 benefices in Ireland. . ' forced upon them by foreign bayonets.-
2232 parishes. - j Scarcely, since the restorution, has ne
1142 churches. ; f;- (conspiracy been developed and crushed
iyz oenences were witnoui; resiaent till anotner surceeaea. ine la.st, 11 kq
Recollect rightly, was bta short lime sire
iieaueu oy a vjeuerui umj, ano we un$
now a confused account of another, brout ht
There were 1773 incumbents.
These abuses naturallyrew out of the by -tine Magnet, headed by a Lieytel ant
system so long pursued ! in Ireland : that Colonel Cahon. Ipere is no detail oil the
system embraced not so much the cause transaction, so we must for the present
tints of the rainbow there are myriads of of jrejigipni as the elevation of iheounger satisfied ilh the "following' noticeol
eveotsin ourlives, the distance between .branches of the leading families in Ire-
wmcn was mucn greafer man max oeiween iand the injury of religion, to the last
this wheel and the ribbon, but where the iog disgrace of the church. The interests
connexion had been much more close If and honor of both were postponed, and
a private country gentleman, in Cheshire, i influence of the establish meAt made
about the year seventeen Jhundred and subservient to the ambition of tbe aris-
thirty, had pot been oveiturned in his car- xocracy. - ' Ii
riage, it is extremely provable that Amer- 5Q great were the abuses which
edin the church of Ireland, that
jca, instead of being a free republic at this
moment would have continued a depen
dent cojony of England. This country
gentleman happened to be Augustus Wash
ington, Esq. who was thus accidentally
thrown into the company of a lady who
afterwards became his wife, who emigrated
j From the London Courier, of July JO,
I I he -intelligence in the Fans pa: trj
of Sunday is of more importance than it
has been for some time past. I he phrti
zans of Bonaparte have not utterly aban
doned all hopes of destroying the present
Oovernment : and though he is nd mere.
church of Ireland, that! bishops xhey form projects, and" make bis tame.
J 0,000 pounds and 20,000 pounds Vive 1'EmDereur. their wntch wiVrd W
r .1 . ...:! IrL Ji 1 f ' '
a year lor ineir spiritual faoours ana ooiy
j zeal, who remained absent from the coun
! try for twenty years together.
The late bishop of Derry remained for
15 or20 yeais with his family in j Italy
with him to America, ana in ine year sev- for thittime he never set his foot ! on the
en teen hundred and thirty-two in Virginia, . roudd which contributed so largely to bis
oecame me nmcu uiuww . revenue.
rallying crv. There has been an Mtieif.rf.
in the department of the Uppr Klie.
seduce three regiments; the principal per
son amcerned was a Lieut' Coloil C.tr
on, " already implicated in th ccms!rii .,, -v
of the i 9th of August, lir20," .::, -? .
ran named Roger-, Ihe account in
Moniteur is a very lame one "i H-v
Tiie revenues of the bishop of lArmagh previously made'says thai paper, " ibre
amounted 10 ljOOO a year y butj it :'