Macon telegraph. (Macon, Ga.) 1826-1832, November 01, 1826, Image 1
I Wednesday Won. 1,1826. JSS PROSPECTUS OP TUB MACON TELEGRAPH, A WSIK.T MEW5PAPSB, PRINTED AT MAQON, OA. 7j*HE local advantages of the town of Ma con as an emporium for Literature as well as Commerce,—situated as it is, almost in the eery centre of the State; at the head of Na- Vcation on a beautiful river; in the heart of a JL fertile and heahhy country,*—were a- ■fnong the inducements that led to the propos ed undertaking. The rapid strides this mrant settlement has todde, in the short space of four years; the importance, in a commercial point of view, it has already acquired; the attention, the in terest, it every where excites; the tide of business, of capital, of talent, so rapidly flow ing there; already direct the public mind to the high destiny which awaits it. Though there is already one neatly printed taper in" Macon, yet the peculiar situation of fa t ; mes —the increasing business of the place —the intelligence, the public spirit of the com- jnunity the increasing population, wealth and importance of this section of the State,—call 1 loudly for the assistance of another Press; which shall not only disseminate useful infor mation, but advocate fearlessly, the bights OF THE FEO?tE With regard to the Political course intend ed to bo pursued by the Editor, he presumes a few remarks will suffice:—He pledges him self to no faction or cabal. Warmly devoted to the cause of the people, his constant en deavor will be to promote their interests—rhis highest ambition to merit their confidence.— Though he does not deny a preference to the principles of one of the contending parties thitt agitate this State,—yet such measures, and such men, only, ns to him may seem paid of the year. easts pay in advance. Advertisements inserted at the usual rates. M. BARTLET. SE3C.HCT TAI.ES. Continent, but being detained two days at Do ver, through tempestuous weather and adverse winds, the newspapers announced to him the union of Lady Emily and Lord Morton. This early disappointment threw a sombre shade over the after-life of Sir Robert Norman- ville.—Five and twenty years had now passed away,yet Sir Robert still remembered Lady Em ily in all the beauty and freshness of her youth. Sho died five years aftor her mariage, leav ing one child, a daughter. Some years after her death, Sir Robert met Lord Mortop in London; but a cool bow of recognition was all that passed between them; and, as the form er seldom ever visited the gay world he saw nb more of his Lordship, who had now been dead about two years, and the guardianship of his daughter transfered to her maternal aunt. Report spoke of her as being beautiful and ami able; and, as she was an heiress, she had no lack of lovers. Within the bat year, howe ver, she had most unaccountably refused sever al offers which had been made to her by suitors of rank. Sir Robert Norman ville’s stately edifice was this evening a blaze of light; variegated lamps were tastefully disposed in different parts of the grounds, and the decorations of the ball room presented all that could gratify the eye and delight the senses. The company was numerous and splendid, and Sir Robert appear ed to have lost his usual melancholy, and to share in the general festivity. The merry dance began, and Sir Robert gazed proudly on his son, whoso polished manners and handsome person gained him many a smile from fair and high-born ladies. The delighted father had place. 1 himself near to one of the windows in the ball-room, and was intently watching the graceful forms that flitted before him; when suddenly his eye was caught by the figure of a female with whom his son was dancing. Sir INTEMsaGENCE, Sind of t jsunlly sjperior best calculated to promote the public good, Robert involuntarily started ; for the very figure will receive his support, without respect to tho of Lady Emily Darrell stood before him, as he party which claims them. . The Editor sees with pain, tho dilemma in which Georgia is placed, in regard to her rela tions with the General Government, and the ravful crisis to which sho is hastening. With out stopping to inquire, whether, in the origin of this dispute, she had justice on her side, he pledges himself, to use H's unwearied exertions to preserve the rights and dignity of tho State, and to avert the evils that threaten to over whelm her. In supporting the rights of Geor gia. he shall not feel himself bound to with unmerited abuse, tho Government o. the United States; or to ascribe to others, the e- vils which mav have arisen from our own im prudence. Wherever, in his opinion, censure may be deserved, it shall not be withheld.— As a Georqian, in feelings and interest, ho frill contend, strenuously, ‘(hr every iota of her tiirlits! As a descendant of the Martyrs of tho Revolution, every attempt to weaken the Gov ernment of his Country, or sever the Union of these States, will meet with ills utter abhor rence, and determined opposition. TERMS.—Three Dollars per annum, if \id in advance, or Four Dollars at the end ■ .. Distant subscribers must in all bad last beheld her, radiant in youth nnd love liness. “But this is mere illusion," mentally e- jaculated the Baronet: “Iknow she has been dead these mamy years, and were sho even liv ing, could not look thus now." He looked again—still it was her very image, save that the face was rather paler, and the general ex pression of the countenance of a more pensive cast than that of Lady Emily's. Sir Robert seated himself, still watching the lovely and in teresting girl, whose appearance had so much ...imereti him, itnrJI years seemed to fade away, and the events of his youth to pass again be fore him. Lady Emily, ms hisc-rov;.—-wro happy hours he had experienced in her society —her very look at parting, were all remem bered. _ His emotion became insupportable, and to conceal it he hastily left the room, and retired to a private apartment until heshould have, in some degree, mastered his feelings.— The quick eye of Arthur Normanvillo soon noted his father’s absence; and in part guessing the cause, he declined dancing, and descended to the library. On opening the door he per ceived his tether standing near tho fire-place. “You arc not ill, I hope, my dear Sir!” said Arthur. “No! no! A momentary indisposi tion, which has now, I trust, passed away.— Come, let us rejoin our guests." “Stay, but for a few miuutes,” said his son; “I have a boon to beg of you, my dear father; will you grant it to me?” “But why now, Arthur,” said tho Baronet; “some other time.”—“O, THE BIRTH DAY. ST MRS. ItEMANS. __ l “ Then be it so, and let us port, •• Since love like mine has failed to move thee , "Hut do not think this constant heart “ Can ever cense, ingrnte, to love thee. “ No—spite of all this cotd disdain, “ I’ll bless the hour when first I met thee, "And rather bear whole years of pain _ •• Than e’en for one short hour forget thee. *• Forget thee! No." The hells of the church at N—-■— wore ringing a merry pea), and tho whole village was in a delightful busilp on the morning when Arthur N’ormnnvUle completed his twenty-first year, was the only son and heir of Sir Robert Nor manvillo, and from his goodness of heart and ur banity of manners, was deservedly tr general fa vourite with tho tenants nnd peasantry in the neighbourhood. Great preparations had beon some time making to cclebmto.his coming of age, and a magnificent ball was to be given in flit evening, to which tho gentry for many miles round were invited. Nor were the poorer class forgotten, for thoy hail an ample share in tho strong ale nnd good cheer abounding on tho occasion. Sir Robert had beon a widower for some years, and all his hopes and affections centered in this son, who, in truth, was in every respect tparthy of a fathor's love. lu early youth, Sir Robert had formed an firdent attachment to the beautiful Lady Emily Harrell. Ho had somo reason to hope that his affection was returnod; and, ns his lineage and expectations on the score of fortuno were un exceptionable, ho apprehended no* rejection from the lady’s friends. Things were in this happy train, when the sudden death of his fa ther rendered Sir Robert’s presence necessary in tho countoy, and it was two months beforo no again visited the metropolis. In that time, what a change had taken place! His beloved Ltnily no longer seemed to rejoice in his pre face ; but all her smiles and attentions wero given to Lord Morton, who had, during Nor- tnanvillo’s absence, professed unbounded admi- fation for tho fair coquette. True his fortune Extracts from Foreign Journals. LONDON, September 6. Extract of a letter from Genoa, datil 24th ult.—“ By the arrival of a vessel whph loft Cagliari on the 11th instant, wo learn,1 that a mastor has reported to his consignees, that he had left fbrd Cochrane in that bay, on Ipard of a fine large steam vessel, almost as long $ a fri gate, ana that his lordship had been litre up wards of six weeks, awaiting, it is said, hr some ships to join him.”—Courier. It is understood that it is in contcmjlation to abolish all the revenue tribunals now eisting in Ireland, commissioners of appeals, fnd sub- commissioners’ court; etc.; and to establish one, to bo endowed with ample jurisdiction in all cases whatever, relating to the pullic reve nue, with a judge, competently reqti'jled as to rank,and income .—Freemaids Journo In the ribbon trade, the inferior goods are as much in demand as they are at this time of the year, while the sjperior articles meet with rather a dull sale. The best proof of the ribbon-business being protti good, is the fact of the Coventry weavers being nearly all employed. The broad silk tisiness can hardly be said to bo good, yet it is certainly better than it was previous to the ndtnisjion of foreign silks. Indeed the weavers hire talk about striking for an advance of wag's.—Cov- entry Mercury. Notwithstanding Mr. Price havin become the lessee of Drury Lane Theatre, the man agement is left to the committee.—1 <st. The report gains ground of a char c in tho vicc-royalty of Ireland. It is said, likewise, that the friends and opponents of th catholic question in the cabinet arc in imininc t danger of coming to a rupture.—Waterford lirror. PARIS, Scpter ber 9. The AHgemeine Zeitung of tho 2( h ultimo contains the following intelligence, da ?d Con stantinople, July 26:—“ M. Boyer, 1 elonging to the French legation, who was s nt somo time ago with despatches to rear admin 1 Righy, has returned to the Moron. Accordit g to his account, the Greeks had resolved ti> defend themselves to the utmost, having still possession of the fortress of Napoli di Romania, inio which the bravo Suliots from Missolonghi havi* thrown themselves. This fortress is in goad condi tion, and is said to have provisions for eigh teen months. The Mainotes had haughtily re jected the proposals of submission that had been „..„ riv „ for me. I will noli-then, refuse what you ask—name it.”—“How shall I tell you—there is a being to whom I have rendered up my heart’s best affections! I hope; I think she also beholds me with favour, but I wait for your sanction ere I shall tell her the fond hopes ! entertain.’*— 1 “Who, and what is she?” said Sir Robert. “High-born and beautiful,” replied his son. “Her name?"—“Lady Emily Mor ton.” Tho Baronet again involuntarily started, and sank into a chair. “How Cam© you ac quainted with that Lady!” lie sternly inquired. “She was on a visit to Lady Dunallnn at tho samo time with myself, and knows not of the re sentment -you entertain against her family.”— “Is sho hero to-night?” asked Sir Robert.-— "Sho came with Lady Dunallati’s party," said Arthur. “ You knew of my desire never to see or hear of the Mortons, and why not before ap prize me of this?”—"Pardon me, my dear Sir, that I have done so, but I had beard Lady Em ily was so much like her mother, and T thought —I hoped—that from that cause you would re- that her mother decoivcd mo?" "Alas! yes: but is she. to.blame for. that? Fwloved iliat mother once, am I to blame for loving the daughter?” Tlio Baronet rose, and paced tho room in great agitation. Suddenly stopping before his son, he said—“She is, indeed, like her mother, whom I remember, even now, too well. Hea ven gram that she may bo unlike her in mind*— I promised to grant you your request—it is your natal day, too, and i would not havo you say- hereafter, that your father stepped between you and happiness. No! no! When I am gone you shall not have cause to think harshly ofyour pa rent and tho Baronet turned aside to conceal his emotion. “My ever kind father!”—“E- nough!" said Sir Robert; “You shall introduce mo particularly to the lady; if she bo as good as she is beautiful, and your affection be mutual you have mv consent. . Six months after this period the union of La- dy Emily and Arthur took placc§ and tho latter was more ample than Sir Robert’s—but could days of Sir Robert Nermanvillo werc soothed he offer her a heart more true and affectionate- by the attentions ho coco*•* *»“ h “ beautifu ly devoted to her service? O no! It it irnnos- daughter in-law, and enliveired by the playful sihlo to describe the distress of Sir Robert, and endearing wiles of her children. ? C raado« arnCd i th c I £ rd ,“ 0rtP ?bad actual- ^eigh Raster reneatrthe declaration ij tuado proposals for hut fair enslaver’s hand, nt t„ le a by ccrtificat.is, that a cloth saturated \ ‘bat the nwrriago "’ns expected immedi- with a solution of common salt, applied to wens, will ately. Sir Robert resolved to sot off for the certainly remove them- hi i>fm force of the Greeks is assembled, to make a desperate resistance. The arri- of the Greek commissioners at Tiho, who de manded a tribute of 40,000 piasters, which the island had already paid, and also 20,000 dm*" ters for colonel Fabvier, caused a tumult on the '14th, in which blood was spilt, and which was appeased by rear admiral Rigny. The se cond division, under the command of the cap tain pacha, has quitted the Dardanelles. Be tween eight and ton thousand men are assem bled at Sighigib, where they aro to be embark ed. The expedition seemed to be intei ded a- gainst Samos, but will probably go against Hy dra.” September 8.—The Nurcmburg Corespon dent, of the 26th ultimo, contains tho fc lowing article, dated Frontiers of Italy, Augus 17:— 11 However strange it may seem tha Lord Cochrane should take such a lively infcrost in ■|M| " It. afl -m that he docs, the report appearsnot to bo i mfined to tho salons of Paris, but to gain cretl t in It aly-itself. According to a private let :r from not taken the least part in what posses in tho city, . The Augsburg Gazette contains the follow ing intelligence, dated Syra, the 7th August: l opal Pacha has miscarried in h* attack upon the Isle of Samos, for the third tjm«, and, after having two frigates and two brigs burnt by tho Greeks, was obliged to retire to the inters of the Scio. If this intelligence should tum out true, Samos will bo saved for thisyoar, and the moral impression, whicli the failure of this on. terprize will make upon the Greeks, will prob ably prevent a renewal of it. Sept. 7.—The following intelligence from Bucharest is of tho 15th ult: “Terror alone seems to prevent an explosion amongst tho Mus sulman, who are exasperated beyond all bounds by the introduction of the new system. The Sultan and tho Seraskior, Grand Visir, contin ue to be the objects of the most bitter sarcasms; ™° ^ u ' t£UI ’ however, appoars regularly at the Mosque. Amongst the individuals recently ex ecuted on tho charge of conspiracy against the Sultan are 75 Topschis; as tothc ancient Janis saries, Agas, who wero created Chamberlains for the purposo of drawing them to tho capital, seven wore beheaded a few days after their arri val. The populace,who suffered themselves to bo gained over in tho beginning by the cheap ness of provisions, now murmur, and tho future assumes every day an aspect more threatening. The affairs of tho Greeks in the Morca appear improving, and Ibrahim Pacha, who wants botli troops and provisions, cannot undertake any great operation." Extract of a private letter of the 16th ultimo, from Hermanstadt: “Personslikely to bo well informed, state that the Grand Duke Constan tine is about to travel abroad. This rumour hns produced a stronger sensation than the in telligence of the eternity of the ncgociato'ons at Ackerrman, which seem to take the turn wish ed for, but which will ho endless. The glo rious Sultan, who neither smokes nor takes snuff, and'who allows the use of wine to his regular soldiers, has not yet succeeded in en- ollin rolling 6,000 men: the same faces are paraded through the streets of Pera, in order that the Foreign Ministers may know and inform thoir Courts that his Ilighuess has troops disciplined a VEuropean.” Tho German paper printed nt Paris gives in telligence from Warsaw, by express, dated Aug. 28. At the solicitation of thc.Empro** Alexandra, *»hn t» * '?rUSStan ~P ri ”'“' vor ’, I™* -wrmrccsr who i$ the consort of the Arch duke Constantine, a meeting lias been agreed on at Warsaw between tho Emperor Nicholas and his brother the Grand Duke Constantine, 500,1 in the presence of tho King of Prussia, and be fore she coronation of the Emperor as King of Poland. Tho journal in question dooo not mention the object of this meeting, but as let ters from Germany of an unciont date havo af- firmed that a certain coolness existed between the two brothers, it appears probable if this nows be true, that the consorts of tho two con jointly have sought the intervention of tho King of Prussia, who is a near relation of tho Imperial Family, to bring about a reconcil iation. The brig Argus, at Providence, from the African coast, reports, tiiat the King of Asliantce still contin ues the war with the English settlements on the Gold Coast, to the detriment of ell merchants, and to the vessels that visit that coast. The King of Ashontee, with his army of ten thousand men, wosat a place called Boom, in the Aqmipin country, nlinut sixty miles flora Acra. His intention was to attack the latter place; but having been so slow in his movements since leaving Camossey.liis capital, tho English had collected a force equal to the enemy’s, and superior in equipment, so that they did not fear bis approach.—Had he been expedr which is against the powerful current of the .Mrir.,,,: hns Iieen performed in little rdore liinn tmu da,,; 3*3 The following anecdote, however, gives u, rea-on to believe, thnt even this may he yet called a tedious voyage. Captain , of the C. lately went info the port of New Orleans without his rudder;, some mer chants,on coming on hoard, exclaimed, “why contain wbpreis your rudder!" “Gentlemen," replied the captain, “the nuked truth is, that my boat ran so f n-t between this place and Baton Rouge, that the rudder could not ,keep up with her.”—Cincinnati Keg. North Carolina.—The editor of the Salisbury Ca-o- lininn has lately been presented with thi-ao skeins of sewingsilk, made by the Misses Harris’ of 8 irrey co-fti. tv, which was the produce of worms of their own rearing we present season. The silk is pronounced by those who havo examined it to be of superior qualify. Ihesc young ladies have for three years past, been employt-J ; n the business of rearing worms and fabri cating sewing siller thejr -havc now become no • Xpert ln "! e, , r yocmion,, as to derive a very handsome profit on their labour:. Prise Potnu-JThe Committee appointed to decide on tho best Poe in iw Address, to be recited on the openingOf the New York Theatre, Bowery, have none through that duty with considerable labour and atten tion, and were divided in opinion between two ad- dressy, but they finally came to the conclusion to vote in favor of the one written by Greenville NailerI, E*q. ni North Yarmouth, State of Maine, to whom they award tile prize of $100; and also, an additional prize of§100, awarded to Dr. Thomas Farmer, of Charles- ton, S. C. for the piece best calculated for dramatic elicet.—N. Y. Enquirer. The ban for refreshment and liquors in foe.New York Theatre, were rented, .on.Wednesday, at rates which will probably nrtt over §19,000 per annum.— The pit bar was rented at §7 per night, during per formance. The galley bar ut §9. The Saloon §21. —The Punch Room$31. Two cellars underneath were rented ot'§723 each per annum. 8'ore in front on the north aide, not to sell liquors, at §500 per aa- - nuaj.-yJl>. From the Vermont Journal of Sept. 30. Fowling Extraordinary.—Yesterdsy morning .& young man of this village, while quietly reposing in the arms of Somnus, was suddenly roused by a chip. posed his progress, and, after fluttering about,* quie settled upon his breast. His terror maybivimagin. ed—for lie remembered that from iime im|i«nion»t witches have visited the luckless victims of their spells through panes of glass—and had it been in tho “ witching time pf the night,’! he would has® expect ed nothing less than to be whisked through the window and with a bridle in his mouth, «Jttf an ugly pid hag on his back, to bo rode off to some unhallowed conclave of dealers in forbidden knowledge. But gathering courage from the broad glare of day. he made a pi-ian of <li« bold intruder, and thus literally took his dinner in bed. Tho head of the partridge win fion-Worotay bruised by thd shock received, and -one eye was cut out by n fragment of the glass. It is probably well known that in the fo/est i of the West, roasted pigs run about with knives and forks in their backs, and turkeys are shot ready dressed for *’ * vble;—it is anticipated that our wild fowl* will ask of us the only trouble of cooking. ** iho tablishmcnt er, have not only some arrangements but e. ven positive agreements, in the mode f pro ceeding, in case the plan shoulej succeed. It is affirmed that it has been detofmined, that' in future tho profession of tho Roman Catholic, religion shall not be an indispenjiblo c nditton Of admission into the order; tint two lew di visions or nations (langues,) slrill be ntrodu- ced; one for knignts of the Gtcek eligion, the other for that of the Protestant religion; only the Grand Master must nfiecssaffiy be a Roman Catholic, because it wijuld otherwise be impossible to maintain the Connexion with the Papal Seo, which it is intended to do.— With respect to tho other miliary and civil of ficers, knights of any of tho Christian confes sions shall be admissiblo to them, 'and lord Ctjchruhe himself shall bp comtwiuicr-in-cliicf of itw uiHttMycnd Hcrrut A*r\.Vr-irMcIl th* Or- der can collect under its bankers. We’niust wait for time to tell us whatliuth there may be in theso statements; meanlme, it may be worth while to observe, that apmilar plan was in agitation at the timo of till insurrection of prince Ypsilanti, in Moldavia! and Wallachia, only that according to the rcfiirts then in cir culation, those two principality’s (and not the island of Rhodes) were.propped as the seat of the Order. Letters fiomUie Ionian Isl and j contradict the report tint the Mainotes had submitted to Ibrahim Pjcha. They af firm these mountaineers urd assembling in great numbers under Petro UAv to assist the Moriotcs."—(This seems to « confirmed by tho accounts giver, by the Au trian Observer.) Extract of a letter of tlio 2 tit ult. from Lis bon:—“ Our affairs have os; lined their regu lar and tranquil march, and a tivity prevails in every branen of the public dministration.—- Tho government neglects no hing to combine firmness and vigor of proccei ing with modera tion, prudence, and a conciliatory spirit. The princess regent has just made a numerous pro motion in the army, amongst officers of all ranks. The intelligence from the provinces on tlio Spanish frontiers continues to be very satisfactory! Tho commanders of tho British forces in the Tagus, keep quilt) aloof, and havo ... iapproach.—L tlous in his march, he would havo overrun all Acra before a force could have been raised jufficient'to with stand him. Tile natives between Acra and Asliantce, lmvc ailflcd from before the army under the King of Ashantee, which has put a stop to trade, no gold or ivory coming to the sca-boarJ, on what is called the Gold Coast. DOMESTIC. Wo understand that the following persons have been invited by the Secretary of War to the Hoard which is about assembling in this city for tlio purpose of prepar ing and reporting a System of Calvolry and Artillery Exercise, for tho use of the .Militia, vizs Gen. W. H. Sumner, of Jfassachusetts. Gen. T. Cadwalader, of Pennsylvania. Gen. B. Daniel, of North Carolina. Gen. D.' McArthur, of Ohio. ■ Adding to the above Generals Scott and Maeombt Colonels Eustis, Taylor, and Culler; Major Noursc, and Lieutenant Tone, of tho Army; and tho Board will be complete. Gen. Cadwalader ha* already or- rived.—Nat. Intelligencer, - — Detroit, (Michigan Territory.) Sen/. 20. Treaty of Fond Ju Lie.—We have been obligiwy favored by Henry R. Schoolcraft, F with aim of the chiefs who imralonotvtl wlilrAw ment* after the signing of the treaty mentioned ebove. The presentation of the medals was accompanied by an address from the United States Commissioners, and the whole ceremony U stud to have been highly im- Pr The MctklslsAued wpre of the last emission of the mini, having a-likeness of the Pres.nexit, vvith the in- scriDtlon t “John Quincy Adams, President oftlie U- States, 1625.” On the reverse, the Jeffersonian device of Itwo hands dosed in the emhroce of friendship—the pipe of peace »nd foe tomahawk crossed above with the \vbrds “ Peace and Friendship, in relief. The Surrey.—The Engineer and surveyors employ ed on the Susquehanna canal village a few days since. The rise cf ground fromthe head of Lake Otsego to the summit Jg™* the descent from thence to the Ene Ctanal, is 10o4 feet —*otal ascent and descent to be overcome by lockage, 1220— Cooperstotcn IVatchtower. Steamboats.—Out ccslern friends at Albsny andIN. York seem highly delighted With the performance of the steamboat Philadelphia, in lately tween those two places, in somewhat more than MWi dfoao- N. Y. editors been in the habit oflookiugct our steam- Ingenuity.—The Montreal Herald slates, that John Moore, fone of the two soldiers of the 76lb Regiment. who I: ,r..iSw.JfcD iMjcll^, a..p|r. will. Unlu to Hrcck gaol.J had melted the water-pipes of ward No. 2, made moulds, and cast the mettle into six small cannons, capahlc.pf carrying a pistol bullet; somo of them aro well executed; one completely finished, marked G. R., ornamented with the Crown, and proved; the others were in progress, so as to form aregulurbatfery. —Information has been given, that they were Inten ded to shoot the gaoler and sentry, as soon as opportu nity should offer to ninke a sortie. Moore is stated to have been a troublesomo and dnngerous man in bis regiment; and to have.made an'attempt to blow up FortErie; he has also deserted to end from tlie Amer icans. Liberality.—Sirlsaue Cotfin has endowed a school on the Lancastrian plan ut Nantucket, and has appoint ed six'd rosters, nil of the name of Colfin, to superintend the grave and honorable employment of instructing our youth. • , , . ‘ HUNTSVILLE, (Alabama) 8F.PT. 25.—Cotton licking still greater.—bn the 23d' inst. eleven hand, belonging to Col. Leroy Tope/picked out 2564 pound! of cotton, making air arcings of 033 pounds to tbfi hand. It wns Mexican Colton. JOSEPH BONAPARTE. Wo stato on authority which we know fimy be trusted, that it is not true that tho Count dc Survilliers has asked for permission to reside at or to visit Brussels. Ho i* entirely content ed with his residence in this country, which he continues to consider the most happy in the world; an opinion, which, it may be remeinj. bered, he expressed in his lettorof thanks to tho inhabitants of New-Jersey, who exerted themselves to extinguish tho fire of his house about six years ago. IIo speaks, still, in tire same terms of attachment to his friends and neighbours, and of contentment with his situa tion ; and is far from desiring to quit a country whero in cloven years he has never mot with a painful or unpleasant occftrreiicc. ; , .fo U.-K-3 As to tho millions .which tho, editor of tho Paris Quotidienne has so generously bestowed upon him, it is certainly a very absurd exagge ration, contrived with no kind intent. The lib erality of his expenditures, by which the p^.»- lic as well as individuals aro benufitteo, and tho cxwut ami frequency ol his benevolent dona tions, bespeak resources; but it was truly said, by an old officer who received assistance from Mm, that while he has the heart of a king, bis purse is that of a private gentleman. He has seated himself among the farmers of New-Jer- scy, where he maintains a kind and generous hospitality, without any idle ostentation that could provoke censure from the roost severe.— He may be found directing his labourers, who aro all attached to him, on his own estate, or in the public road, in the improvement of which ho has expended large sums of money. In the course of 2 or three hundred yards he hns nearly levelled two stoop aud dangerous hill*, at the cost of about feSOOO; and wo believe that he prefers this plain, active and useful life to the parade and magnificence which the Qno- tidienne has prepared for him at Brussels. His public work he considers as some acknowledge ment and return for the protection and hosphiil- jty he has enjoyed in the U tji'cd States.. A great number of the labouring and industrious class of our citizens, find employment with bifis; nnd the increase uf comfort and prosperjtjfsfi- tnong them, at aud near Ikmlontown, is very ( ^5 111"Ml fa*-™- Gazette.