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Mr. JONATHAN MEAD, to Miss Ruthy At Salem, Mr. J. Burnham, to Miss B. JENKINS.
Pitman. Mr. THOMAS D. BRADFORD, to Miss Mr. James Gavet, to Miss Abigail Du. POLLY PERRY.
parr. At Philadelphia, by the Right Reverend Mr, Jacob Symonds, to Miss Rhoda Bishop White, Mr. William Smith, mer Berry. chant, to Miss Ann Matlack, daughter of At Milton, Mr. Lemuel Gulliver, io Mr. Josiah Matlack.
Miss Elizabeth Vose, after a courtship of Mr. Charles Harris, merchant, to Miss' only 25 years. Julian Baldesqui, daughter of Joseph Bal At Bradford, Mr. Samuel S. Jackman, desqui, Esq.
to Miss Polly Merrill. Mr. James A. Hermes, merchant, to At Newburyport, Mr. Sanuel Lord DexMiss Saliy Siddons.
ter, to Miss Mehitable Hoyt, of Hampstead. By the Rev. Mr. Ustic, Mr. Richard At Portsmouth, Mr. Henry Austin, to Philips, to Miss Jane Ramage.
Miss Maria Stagpole. Dy the Rev. John H. Hobart, at the At Holliston, the Rev. Drury Fairbank, seat of Robert Smith, Esq. Mr. James of Plymouth, N. H. to Miss Lucretia Robinson, to Miss Hannah Ruff,
Rockwood. At Friends' Meeting, Mr. Samuel Jones, At Nantucket, Mr. Clement Folger, to merchant, to Miss Patty Paul.
Miss Sally Gardner. By the Rev. Dr. Greene, Mr. David Mr. Ebenezer Raymond, to Mrs. ElizRawn, principal clerk in the treasury de
abeth Long partment, to Miss Eliza Cheney.
Mr. Nathaniel Sherman, to Miss HepBy the Rev. Mr. Abercrombie, Capt. zibah Worth. Silas Swain to Miss Elizabeth Linn.
In Methodist Meeting, by the Rev. Mr. At Baltimore, by the Rev. Mr. Kurtz, Beachum, Doctor Elijah Pease, to Mrs. Mr. John Puffelbaugh, to Miss Barbara Mary Long. Zigler.
At Charleston, S. C. by the Rev. Mr. At Roxbury, Mr. Daniel Weld, of Bof Frost, Mr. Joseph Purdie, to Miss Johanton, to Miss Hannah Williams, of the for nah Bessellew. mer place.
At Newbury, Mr. John Adams, jun. to At Middleborough, Mr. Kimbell Pratt, Miss Peggy Lunt, daughter of Mr. Paul aged 65, to Miss Martha Morse, aged 16. Lunt.
OBITUARY. DIED, IN this town, Mrs. Mary King, in the gone to that blessed world where bodily 64th year of her age.
and mental weakness are not experierced; Mr. Robert Farnham, aged 30.
but goodness is crowned with contplete Mrs. Lush, comfort of M. George Lush. perfection.
Miss Eliza Starr, only daughter of Mr. Miss Ann Cur Mifleck, aged 22. Joseph Starr, aged 6 years.
After a painful illness, Mr. Joshua Rcad. In the 72d year of his age, Mr. Samuel Mr. Thomas Parker, aged 50. An acDyer. The circumstances attending his tive naval officer in the revolutionary war. dissolution are uncommonly affecting. Hav Mrs. Nancy Simpson, aged 24, widow ing, for a confiderable time before been of the late Mr. Nathan Simpson. deranged in his mind, he left his house Mrs. Susanna Wallis, wife of Mr. Will. early on the morning of the 9th of May, iam Wallis, aged 50. undiscovered by the family-walked as far Miss Elizabeth Molineur. as the North parish in Reading, where, in Mrs. Hannah Sumner, aged 65, widow the afternoon, he inquired for the directest of the late Benjamin Sumner. road to Boston; but unhappily lost him At Trinidad, Mr. John Scott, of this -self, foon after, in an adjacent woodwas town, merchant, aged 23. overcome by fatigue, and expired. His At Quincy, the Rev. Anthony Wibird, life was an uniform exhibition of the true senior paitor of the Congregational Church Christian character. Even in the shattered in that town, aged 72. State of his understanding, the subject of At Tewksbury, Mr. Eliphalet Hunt, religion engaged his principal conversa. aged 36. tion. Amidst their distress, his friends en At lea, Mr. Allen Breed, of Danvers. joy the comfort of believing, that he is At Marblehead, Mr. Sylvester Stevens.
At Beverly, Mr. Henry Herrick, A. M. Miss Anna Herbert.
Mrs. Margaret Titcomb, confurt of Ms. At Salem. Mr. Jonathan Archer 3d, aged Pearson Titcomb, aged 22. 53.
Mr. George Jerry Olborne, printer, and Mrs. Isabel Silver, aged 72.
late editor of the Republican Ledger, Miss "Betsy Skerry, aged 30.
printed at Portsmouth. Mrs. Smothers, wife of Mr. John Smo At Wrentham, Mr. Benjamin Heator, thers, aged 59.
formerly one of the editors of the Dedham Mr. Chevalier.
paper. Mrs. Susannah Mafon, relict of the late At Digby, Mrs. Hefter Vids, daughter Capt. Jonathan Maton.
of Capt. N. Botsford, formerly of NettiMrs. Susanna Valpey, aged 40. She
Milford (Con.) was weeding in the garden, and feeling At Stockbridge, Mrs. Calwell, wife of tinwell, returned to the house, and died in Mr. Ezra Caswell. about ten minutes.
At Dracut, Capt. Stephen Ruffell, aged Miss Mary Rea, aged 20.
78. Mr. Ezekiel Goldthwait.
At Whitestown, (N. Y.) Col. Ebenezer At Newburyport, Mr. Saingel Williams, Boardman. aged 20.
At Dover, Mr. James Whitncy.
SMILES OF FORTUNE. VARIOUS rumors have circulated, respecting the owners of the fortuDate tickets, against the numbers of which the highest prizes were drawn in the Philanthropic Lottery ; and as the truth is not yet generally known, which has occasioned several erroneous surmises, the following may be depended on as facts : The highest prize, sooo dollars, was drawn by Mrs. ROBINSON, of this town; a widow, and the mother of feven children, whom, by industry and economy, she has educated in fach a manner, as so render them reputable and useful members of society. The money was paid, a few days after the drawing of the lottery, into the hands of Capt. Connor, (of the tign of the bell) at whose house Mrs. R. relided. The prize of 3000 dollars was drawn by a quartered number, two parts of which belonged to two mechanics of this town; one fourth was owned by a young Lady, and the other fourth by a young Lad, both of the country, but of different places. The prize of rooo dollars was drawn by a young gentleman of the law, belonging to Charlestown, near Boston. This, how. ever, is not to him the first instance of the favor of fortune.
TO CORRESPONDENTS. OUR friend, and the friend of science, in the vicinity of Newburyport, has our thanks for his first communication; we anticipate further favors.
The fair autħorets of “ A Fragment" has very prettily imitated the unrivalled author of the “ Sentimental Journey." Any future production of the same hand will be highly acceptable.
We regret the omiffion of “The Gentleman at Large,” though his excuse is reasonable. The assurance that his pen is still at the service of the Phenix, is not less pieas ing to us, than it will undoubtedly be to our fair patronesses.
* Marcus” will need much information before he can with propriety aflume “ The Reformer.”
The object that awakened Strephon's fancy in the Mall, cannot be more unchafte than his production is unpoetical.
Our anticipated Correspondent of Vermont has approved himself no less steril than his neighboring cliffs.
An elegant plate will embellish the next number.
THE CURATE OF ELMWOOD.
(Concluded from page 340.) E conducted her into his H
Lord Cappointed me to own apartment, and fym- the living you are come to folicpathized with her in that strain of it.” This information in no dehumane politeness which is ever gree startled Julia, nor unruffled inseparable from undebauched her features. She observed, that minds-after The had composed fince her father had not been herself, he distantly enquired (as lucky enough to obtain the vicif he had not known) into her arage, lhe was happy the apbusiness this was exactly a repe- pointment was bestowed upon a tition of Joe's narration - I man who resembled him so much thank you Madam, said he, for in his virtues. your politeness.
You will see At the time fpecified Lord C. Lord C in about an hour; arrived. Julia was introduced to but previously I think it my duty him by the Chaplain, and he sent to inform you of what ought not to his fon for her letters. On to be longer concealed from you reading them he confirmed what -It is now one o'clock --exactly the Chaplain had mentioned. at ten about three hours ago He then turned to Julia, falut
ed her with that virtuous freedom ered the tone of calmness; the er for which he was always remark- ven yet fluttered at the rememable, and fondly converied with brance of the dangers she had her about the moments he had pailed, and would have been more spent with her father Stty years than ordinary depretied with awe ayo-he next infiited that the had not the gentle old Peer, as should stay with him two or three ardently exercised the first princidays ; to which she with the ut- ple of politeness, by reconciling most difficulty afsented, and of her to her situation, through the which the informed her parent by nedium of attention. letter.
When the young Lord There are moments when it heard that Julia was to continue might be imagined that invisible her visit, he assumed tome pre- fylphs were buoyant, to direct the tence for retiring to his father's struggles of the foul, and cunvilla till her departuic.
ningly lay open the fecrets of the Need I mention, that the Chap- heart by an apparent accident, lain felt the force of the eyes of when the powers of language Julia! from the moment he first were denied by discretion, or saw her in tears, his heart was withheld by terror : it was in wounded to the core the tears of one of those important moments, a fine woman are more eloquent when a recollection of the great than the lip of Tully,
services which had been rendered Unskilful they
her by the young divine, came Who dress the Qu'en of Love in full upon her mind ; and as we wanton smiles ;
are solicitous to contemplate what Brightest the shines amidst a Mow'r of tears :
we efteem, she modestly lifted up The graces that adorn her beauty her eyelids to regard her prefermost
ver, who, perceiving her aim, Are softness, fenfibility, and pity. collected such a portion of fire
It was during the space allot into his vision, that when the azted for dinner, that the first mu ure orbs of Julia came in a direct tual communication of tenderness line with those of the Chaplain, took place between the Chaplain the lambent beam shot through and his adowed Julia : I say the her sweet frame ; confounded the space allotted for dinner, as either dominion of her fenfes, and enparty were too much absorbed in closed her warm heart - she felt the interests of the heart, to fulfil the unusual throbbing, and shrunk, the demands of hunger--he had like a fenfitive plant, within her. scarcely performed the first cere. felf, as wishing to hide what was monies of the table, by invoking unavoidable, from the observathe blefling of omnipotence up
tion of her associates. on the repast, ere he riveted his This occurrence emboldened eyes upon the harmonized visage her admirer to open the second of his beloved maid, who sat, un battery of his affection, by makconscious of his adoration, in a ing the following request : Ma*itate half tranquilized ; her deli- Ma-Madam will you do me the cate system had not fully recov- honor, to take a glass of wine ??
to this the gladdening Julia af- the powerful demands of inclina. fented, by an inclination of her tion: and they are so highly pro. fair body; and while she fipped titable, that in proportion as we the rosy liquor, her cheek was exercise felf-denial, we are but more highly suffused with red, preparing the senses for a richer than the beverage she as fparing- banquet - it was not ordained ly imbibed the trembling of her that we should make the overtures hand made the glass vibrate on of love with a bestial precipitaher pearly teeth -- she panted with tion, and leap over that chain of apprehension, yet looked with ce- progressive blisses, which emen. Jeftial benignity.
ate from the soft administration For those coarse and unenvia- of sympathy. ble persons who have never known When the mere gross pleasure · the bewitching influence of love, of the table had passed, and the and its undescribable movements Chaplain had fervently made his in the bofom, this recital can have acknowledgments to the Almighno force : but with those whole ty for his great bounty, the ven. organization is more delicate, it erable Nobleman turned towards will have some interest --each will his gentle guest, with a mein conceive in the mysteries of feels fraught with the fincercft respect, ing, what I am not able to delin- ' and looking with ineffable kindeate with my pen, and acquire a nefs, asked her how she approved temporary gratification, byluppof- of the metropolis, as he undering all that Julia felt, in a novel stood that she had never been in embarrallinentioluxuriantly pain-' town before.-- Julia replied, with ful - the Chaplain was scarcely some hesitation, that her knowlless confounded : he was agoniz- edge of London, and indeed of ed with the with for an opportu- fociety in general was so very nity to be more explicit -- the sup- limited, that she should but exa prelion of those declaratory fen- pose her ignorance of both, and, timents to the object of his pure perhaps, do a common wrong, regard, which were to determine by venturing her ideas upon a the tendencies of his future life, theme ihe fo ill understood-that created a pain within his heart, she had found fome of the best and twice a sigh burit from its axioms of thecry overthrown by core, and would have itsued from the practices of a busy world, and his lips, if his correct judgment that before the presumed to draw had not whispered, that it would a final opinion, she would endeabe hazarding an emotion, in the vour to know more, as it were presence of a third person, which probable the baser part of human was not itrictly compatible with nature, might be very inferior in policy, and might be offending if numbers and influence to those not injurous to his delectable Jue who were exemplary : at least flie
would indulge that hope, until It is on trials like these, that conviction denied her such a the accompliíhments arising from cheering privilege a refined education, can meliorate At the concluion of the yell.