National intelligencer
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073213/00010
 Material Information
Title: National intelligencer
Uniform Title: National intelligencer (Washington, D.C. 1810)
Physical Description: v. : ; 49-62 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Joseph Gales
Place of Publication: Washington City D.C
Creation Date: January 3, 1818
Publication Date: 1810-
Frequency: triweekly[jan. 2, 1840-]
triweekly[ former 1810-may 8, 1819]
triweekly (semiweekly during recess of congress)[ former may 12, 1819-oct. 26, 1824]
triweekly[ former oct. 28, 1824-july 31, 1827]
triweekly (semiweekly during recess of congress)[ former aug. 1, 1827-dec. 31, 1839]
three times a week
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Washington (D.C.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- District of Columbia -- Washington
Coordinates: 38.895111 x -77.036667 ( Place of Publication )
Citation/Reference: Brigham, C.S. Amer. newspapers
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the Library of Congress, Photoduplication Service.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 11, no. 1580 (Nov. 27, 1810)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in June 1869.
General Note: Issued daily: <Vol. 38, no. 5420, (Mar. 1, 1837)>-v. 38, no. 5423 (Mar. 4, 1837).
General Note: Publishers: Gales and Seaton, <1814-1860>
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 10202373
lccn - sn 83026171
System ID: UF00073213:00010
 Related Items
Related Items: Daily national intelligencer
Related Items: Weekly national intelligencer (Washington, D.C.)
Related Items: Universal gazette (Philadelphia, Pa. : Nov. 1797)
Preceded by: National intelligencer and Washington advertiser

Full Text

"Il I




(''Tadays, Thursdays, and Saturdays)
AT xll 1ILLAus 13 ArnIIX..--nI AIXiAKCt.


The charming weather of yesterday
contributed to enliven the reciprocal sa-
lutations of kindness and good wishes
which are customary at every return of
New Year's Day.
The President's House, for the first
time since its re-asdification, was thrown
open for the general reception of visitors.
It was thronged, from 12 to 3 o'clock, by
an unusually large concourse of gentle-
men and ladies; among whom were to
be found the Senators, Representatives,
Heads of Departments,Foreign Minister',
and many of our distinguished citizens,
residents, and strangers. It was gratify-
ing to be able once more to salute the
President of the United States with the
compliments of the season, in his appro-
priate residence ; and the continuance of
this truly Republican custom has given,
as far as we have heard, very general sa-
The Marine Corps turned out on the
occasion, and made a line appearance.

By the arrival of the Commodore De-
catur from St. Mary's, we learn that
the U. S. ship John Adams, and brig En-
terprize, were lying off .that port, wait-
ing a fair wind to go in. The Patriots
still hI ld Amelia ; but the United States'
forces were hourly expected to take pos-
session of it.

The new ProN isional Legislature of the
Florid'as, assembled at Amelia-Island on
the 1st instant, and after being sworn
faithfully to discharge the duties for which
they were elected,-procceded to ballot fur
a President ; when the choice fell upon
Colonel Iinwi ', who accepted the appoint-
ment. A weekly newspaper, entitled the
"-Telegraph of the Floridas," has been
established at Amelia Island, for the pur-
pose of giving publicity to the Acts of the
Provisional Legislature,arid to.such other
information as may be interesting and
important to the welfare of the people
in that quarter.

S- PiaiLAYS-rPHIrFta, .- 0, .-
The Generals Charles and Henry La-
lemand, with Colonel Villar, left this ci-
ty last Thursday, on a visit to the French
settlement in the Alabama Teiritory.

French papers by the ship Brandt, an-
nounce that Mr. PINKNEY was about to
return to the United States, the climate
of Uusoia not agreeing with his health ;
undt that Mr. GALLATIN 'had requested
to be re-called by our government as Mi-
nister .to the Court of France.
L0Ckar. City Gaz.

By the U. S. frigate Constellation, a
friend at Gibraltar has communicated to
the Editors of the Norfolk Herald the
follow wing intcrestkig extract of a letter,
which he received from Cadiz, by post,
on the morning of the 12th November,
about.an hour before the frigate sailed.
Cad;z, 10th Aov. 1817.
I give you the following from a source that
cannot be doubled: About five days since, the
It'nsian 'Ambassador to the Spanish Court arri-
ved here f'o.n Madrid, and his object is to meet
his wife, who is expectedliere in a short time, a
passenger in one of the Russian fleet, now look-:
ed for daily. consisting of six line of battle
ships. and 9 frigates and transports, with 6000
Russian troops. Srch.is the fact from authori-
ty 1 cannot doulit, a 4(l t e French Consul says
he has reason not to doubt it. John Bull, here,
don't knoiv what to -make ofit.Negociations have
been going forward between the Spanish and
FRussian Courts for some time. Doubtless Spain.
for the aid Russia may lend in, her Colonial
struggles, has made over some equivalent in the
Arencas ; but what, is all conjecture. The
Spanish authorities are making splendid enter-
tainnmeisi'or tie Russian Amnbassador : the first
i given by the Marine Department of the
The same letter adds-
9 't he Spanish government have just imposed
a new duty of one dollr per ton on all American
ves-els that may arrive at any Spanilsh port.
This regulation causes great uneasiness among
the Spaniards."

In the steam boat Virginia, on Satur-
day last, camne passenger, from Annupo
lis, General Swift, of the corps of Engi-
neers, one of the board appointed to ex-
amine and report to the Executive the
defensible points of Hampton Roads, and
the entrance of the Chesapeake Bay.,
Col. McRea, and Majors Kerney and Ro-
berdeau, and Lieut, Blaney, who lihad re-
turned to Washington since their first ar-
rival here, also came passengers in the
Virginia, and were landed at Old
Point. Comfort. WVe understand that the
U. S. schr. Nonsuch, Lieut. Commandant
Claxton, now lying in this harbor, will
sai! in a few days with the board of offi-
ce:'s, to enter on the duties of their ap-


TO THE MEMBERS OF .CONGRESS. The Petersburg Intelligencef fully.re-
The Parliament of GreatBritain expe- deems the character of ihe late Colonel
rienced great opposition in their attempts PosIy from the reproach cast upon it'by
to prohibit the introduction of slaves in- .a %aitcr in tIh Au'Fp.a, who, not respect-
to the West India Islands, because a pow- ing the ashes of the d-ad, ,as accused
erful wealthy body of merchants predict- that deceased gentleman of enlisting in
ed ruin fiom the measure to all their co- the expedition to Amelia Island for the
lonial productions ; but in this city what purpo:se of smuggling slaves. .e eal
combination of individuals can influence extracts of letters, from the pen of Col.
the members of Congress to reject a pro- Posey, and honorable to his memory, are
posed law that no slave shall be employ- published by his defender, to corroborate
ed on the public works, or in public bu- his statements; and, as they serve to
siness? A few persons who purchase or shew the feelings with which a high-
hire them out to the officers of govern. minded officer entered into that service,
ment may urge, and those wi'h which he retired from it,
1st. That white men cannot be pro- we make the following brief extracts
cured, from them : -
2d. That the negroes are stronger and Extrict of a letter Jrom Col. P. to his
more capable of enduring fatigue in sum- friend, dated at Fredericksburg, Va.
mer. April 8, 1817.
3rd. That their labor is cheaper. I have determined upon a chivalrous enter-
To the first objecion it may be an- prise tothe South To co-operate in the great
t s l e enffort to .btain independence and liberty tfor
swerved, that the employ of slaves prevents the Spanish provinces in America is at this time
white men from accepting work amongst my wish and fixed intention. The most honor-
them, as the' whites feel it to be a degra- able ambition and the most philanthropic spirit
dation. Much encouragement was held -alone actuate me in this i... rnl -.
out to workmen this year by advertise- ou may suppose tlat. my. ardent and ro
i the .n spprs a cae N-mntic Spit has precipitated me into a situa-
ments in the newspapers an man came tion unpropitious to tmy advancement,. or un-
to the city of Washington, but they re- worthy of my ambition; but I can assure you,
turned disgusted, as theywould not associ- that I have obtained information on which I can
ate with the-negro slaves, who are poorly rely, as to the character, resources, and pros-
fed and clothed, and who are tiunit con- pects of the revolutionists, md that the happi
paniosfor free whites. Although reason esl and most honorable result m.ay be expect-
paionsfor free whites. to our enterprise. I am aware that this is
dictates that whites would be procurable in some sort (notwithstanding the arrangements
if blacks were rejected, yet perhaps some are good) a perilous undertaking; but as tue
might doubt this. It is therefore fortunate objects to be attained by it are noble, I hope to
that we can prove how easy it is to ob- deserve and receive tie applause of mankind at
lain whites, by a case in point-TMr. Ro- eastym as a philanthy ropist. everybosom not insensi
bert Smith, much to his credit for hufna- ble to the feelings of humanity must be excited
nity and good policy, forbad the employ in this cause, and I am confident that we shall
of slaves in the Navy Yard-What I-as c"a r.o with us the benedictions of every friend
the result? White men came with t-teir .tC. cr i and religious liberty."
families, built houses, and soon made a Extract of another letter, dated at Per-
small town. nandina, July 11, 1817.
To the second objection, it may be an- I "I did hope that no man would have em-
swered, that white men have been found harked in this expedition whose heart was not
to work as well in this city as black men, perfectly free from the mean and villainous lust
aid that the climate is not complained of fplunder. It wastindeed my ardent desireto
by the whites themselves. have employed for, officers gentlemen, who
Toby the hitesd bjtion, that te abo -would have considered the applause of the
To tie third objection, that the labor world a precious and sufficient reward for their
of blacks is cheaper, it may be answered, services, and to have obtained, for connion sol-
that the slaves do not work so hard, un- diers, menh wh., were hardy and brave, and who
less overseen by an expensive'list of su- would submit without murmunring to such a
it ma b xp sve lstatd f course of discipline and exercise as would reT-
perintendints-and it may be stated also, e them equal to the undertaking. Thus, I
that possibly sometimes partiality admits t hoped to prove to the world that our inten-
inferior workmen to be employed on pub- 4 tions were every way honorable But the ..an-
lic works. a nor in .vhicli we were compelled to make our
The inhabitants in the city and in the: preparations, and fill our r- ks, ins the Uite
nei,;itbrhood cannot make gardens or States, -left uits no choice ofmaterials for our ar-
neiborhod cannot make gardens or my, anid now we find ourselves n die command
keep poultry because there are so many of officers wh want talent and experience, and
black thieves, who are driven by necessi- men who are extremely d:sabedient and inicor-
ty to'purloin, and thus marketing for ve- rigible, and who seem detennined to give their
getables and fowls is v'ry dear, and the own coniitrucition to duty. An army that is iot
introduction ofslaves y thegovernm orderly and well disciplined, can evr effect
induction saves by the government any things; our men, to be sure, are brave; but
,*tla _. L ..- [ I -x_ Iupr... the citizens. It .e "moi" -. it i--' t s.ii,--' ,,,
may be urged that the slavesare~-piisliW'a-rt m-s' 'snnid ty-biorv -. -irne .
ble and that the laws may deter from rob- hardsinps and fatigue, be expertt in the use of
bery here as in other places, but let us arms, and entirely obedient to taeir .uperiiors:
implicit submission in thelast instance is ab-
consider whether slaves not allowed pock- .siutely necessary, siace without it a spirit of
et money are not mote prompted to licent i'usness and discontdit will soon prevail,
theft when in the midst of temptati- to tht entire rutil of an aimy.
on, than white men who receive daily "If I had the power to Iut some of my plans
wages, with which they can purchase itto operation, 1 aim of option that a., migt.t
clothing for their wives, and food and yet go. well. Ours, I discivcr, are mercenary
troops, entirely greedy of smoil, and 0iholly bent
liquor ? Surprise has been expressed ,onplunder. Now, to provide against the in-
that the Metropolis of the United States conveniences, the dangers snl thsasters that thid
has not advanced more rapidly. Let it not c'ursedspirtd nust of consseqpence produce,l wop ln
be forgotten that slaves were employed on agree that one hialfof aliltheaubic property(con-
the public edifices, and that their masters siting of lands and what nlt) that may o taken
receive their hie to support their own the Floidas after they ire conquered,shioutd
receive their hire to support, their own e guarameed to the men,to be divided aniung
expenses out of.the city. them according to rank ait mLert. I think this
When the British were advancing to- would not only produce ,.cod order and obedi-
wards our city, the white men marched ence, but the men wouIldreiinquisihall indivi-
to meet the enemy,but, whilst thus expo- dual desire for plunder, ant become impressed
sing themselves for their country, they withoa general desire for tes .conquest of the
were apprehensive !est numerous slaves co e are hapoy that the character of
left behind might plunder their houses our count ryis redeen3md frowthe stain that
and even murder their wives and children, those who had hold dsinguisheit rank in
Delicacy prevents me from hwithdraw- its armies, had degraded themselves to
ing the ctirtain which conceals disgust- the level of. slave smugglers, of all others
ing scenes--.Mulatto children betray the the most hateful otrenders against our
consequences. It would be a great saving exterior laws.
to thie nation, if the Commissioner of the
Public Works were authorised to import
a sificient number of workmen under ar- BALTIMORE, DEC. S1.
We have the pleasure to announce that
ticles to serve for two or three years- the have the Wasrin ton and that
their passage money,.food, clothing, Ekc. thimore ve lespike oVs nexton and Bal-
would not cost more than two hundred tinore "urpike Road net this city,
dollars in two years. The price of slaves having been perfected, examined and ap-
is now very high, and they do not perform proved, the usual licence has been grant-
half so iuch work ed by the Governor ot this state to charge
At the expiration of these emigrant's and receive the tolls allowed by law for
At the expiration of these -that distance, which will bhe commenced
services, they would become gardeners, to-morrow We learn which will te next five
laborers, &c. in the neighborhood, or to-morrow We learn, t the next hve
would be induced to go to the back coun- miles of the same road is nearly coin-
r pleted ; and there is a reasonable expecta-
try. tion the whole road willbe 'titised in tme
The high price of provisions and con- tion the whole road wiobe fiinshed in the
sequently of boarding is complained of ; course oi the next year,
had we fewer slaves, more articles would
be raised for marketing, and abundance Mr. Breck offered in the Senate of
would naturally occasion cheapness. Pennsylvarnia, on the 18th inst. the follow-
As the carpenters sheds, scaffolding, ing resolution, proposng an amendment
&c. are all ready for finishing the Capi.- to the constitution of the U. States:
Resolve< by the Senate wnd Mouse of 'eplresen-
tol, if white men were importt-ed, the ex- tatives of the Coionwea.th of Peunn'yloania in
pence of completing the building would, General .dasembly met, T'tat our Senators in Con-
not amount to the former cost of one of gress be instructed, and our members in the
the wings. CIVIS. House of Representatives be requested, to u.e
their endeavors to have u joint resolution passed
We notice with pleasure, that large recommending the following amendment to the
cables, and anchors, and other apparatus Constitution of the U. States to the legislatures
for the steam boat now building on Lake of the several states:
Erie, have reached this city on their way priating money lr public education, lo- eonstuuctinig
to Buffaloe. We are informed it is the roads and canals, and improving the navigation of
intention of the projectors of this novel water ouses: Pravi-ded hmo.or That no roai or
canal shiall be conducted hi any state, nor the navi'a-
enterprise, residing in this city, to put tion of its waters improved,. without the consent of
the boat min operation by the 20th of June such state. .dndpirotdedal uso, That whenever Con-
next. We also learn that contractors gress shall appropriate money to these objects, tihe
have gone on from Boston, to construct notsut to the direction ofe Congt's) usb ll ltt l .ibut<
two light houses on Lake Erie ; that the amc", tihe several states, in ithe ra:o of rtpresenta-
oil for them is in the river, and that it is tion which each state shall h ut e in the mnost nnmer-
intended to light them at the opening of ous 'atlchs of tt imoatl qislant. But thi li
the navigation in the spring,-^lbl.Argu., ed to t^ purpose aforesaid ia any otnes' state."

Allison Richard
Allen Hernan
Adams It Isaac A
Alexander Joh0n
Adams David P

Allen miss fetsey
Armstead Wilson C N
Alexaidre mr

Breckenridge rev J 4 BeCk J W
Barlow Thomas 2 Burrell John
Baker Johi M Barton Amos C
Birth James Boden Andrew
Brander John Beall Johlnt It
Brinsmade gen Dan B Brown M iss Elizabeth
Baker J hit Bell James
Barry Wm Bristor Thomas
Bell Peyton Black Samuel
Brown mrs Eliza lByrne Dennis 2
Bowen George Braconier & Bigoutier
Bowen m'ss Harriet messieurs
Bailey Chester Band .lohn
Biruce Thomas lioughton maj Claud V 2
Blacksmith nar Bute John
Burk Win Burr C
Boork Win BHotustord mrs Elizabeth
C. ,
Crafts Azariah W C -mpton John S
Cassanove nir Connor Bejaini
Cassanave miss Chapin Augustus
Coming rev Cassanim Chance John 2
Covert Nicholas Cartmell miss Ann
Carter capt (Brit. navy)Cruser Robert
Cox Charles D Chambers Robert
Chandler Riclard Coopier John
Carberry Thomas Creiga In Henry
Clarke.lames G Cas, his excel Lewis 5
Cocke I'ller Collins John S
Clarke Israel W Clarkson Charies S
Clarke mrs Eliza Carpenter Stephlen C -
Curtes Julius (Critendon dr 2
Colbert Henry Cooke David P

Dallas George M'
Dougherty Owesn
Duncan John '1.i
Davis mrs'

4 ;)ennett Ephraian
2 Dorman maj Jaines
l)Dtine Win J
D)e Carnap tichard

Health of cur Soldiery.-'-We mentioned
some time since, as an instance of the
healthy condition of our soldiers in this
2d military department, that out of ;oni
thousa,.d and nineteen men distributed in
the different forts.along our coast from
Castine to New London, only ONE had di-
ed in the course of three months. This
was incorrect. The fact is only one has
died of that n-umber'in six months;
and that one was of a lingering consump-
tion. This fact does great honor to the
medical Department ; and is hardly to be
paralleled in any country.-FYankee.

We learn it is understood by letters re-
ceived from the lower country, tnat two
men named Bradley and Nolen, and for-
merly inhabitants of this state, have been
murdered ily negroes on board the boat in
which they intended conveying them to
an ignominious market. It is said several
of the negroes were FlhEE, and resided
on the western shore of the Chesapeake
Bay-were decoyed on board some vessel,
where they were immediately ironed, and
brought to the Westero Country. .[They
embarked for U cleans a few miles below-
Nasiiville, and on their passage commit-
ted the murder.

The civil authority in the town of Mid-
dletown, in the State of Connecticut, in,
pursuance of power granted by the le
gislature of that state, have employed Dr.
Sylvanus Fansher to vaccinate ail the in-
habitants who- have not already had the
sinall-pox or kine-pox. It is stated in
the Middletown paper, that of more than
forty thousand fier ons whom Dr. Fan-
slier has innoculated. not one has died. It
is also mentioned, that a single case.of
small-pox, which has occurred at Mid-
dletowsi within two years, caused, in its
consequences, an expense 'of three hun-
dred dollars-a sun, sufficient to pay tor
the vaccination, and attention, o/' nearly.
tweivoe hundred persons.
[.A. Y. Daily Adv.

At the last sitting of the District Court
of the United States for Maryland, the
schooner Rebecca, Wm. Biscoe, niaster,
was condemned for brea h of law, in pro
ceeding to a foreign port with coasting
license only, and importing certain ari-
cles of foreign growth without report.
Also condemned, forty seven cases
and barrels of sugar, landed clandestine-
ly and stored in this district.
And, under a former sentence, several
parcels of coffee, tobacco and cigars,
landed by; persons unknown from some
vessels unknown, and nine cases wine
brnuiht coastwise. withont re-tif-Arfe., -

Subscription for the sufferers by fire at
St. Johns.
We can have no objection to this act of
charity towards our fellow creatures who.
have suffered at Noewoundlad; but we
cannot help remarking, that, during the
deepest distress of our own countrymen,
the winter that Wilkinson and Wade
Hampton were at cross purposes, and
our hospitals overloaded with the sick.
the frozer and the wounded, was there
the least sympathy expressed for them by
those now forward to comfort the subjects
of Britain ? Who of the clergy prayed
for them ? Were our sick and wounded,
or the widow and o phan, ever noticed by
the bounty ot our rich federalists. or by
the prayers of their clergymen ?- ost

Remaining in the Post Office, at Wash-
ington City, January I, 1818.
Persons applying for letters in the foll wing
list, will please say they are advertised.

Dodson mrs Rebecea
Daffen Mark
favis Edward
Oorsey Win
Diggs Abramn

ligar miss Eliza NV
Edwards James L

lFoiles .Tames
Fagains Joseph
Farqubarson Vim
France miss ANy
Frye Frederick

Grayson Laetitia P" 2'
(tray capt lex 2
Gardner David A
Gales Thomas
Grifien 'Thomas
Griffen Peter
Graves WVm B 2
Garnit it ChLarles

Henry It Henry
Hopkins Benjamin W
'arris Eve
: aines Samuel
Hall dr Thomas
IHall miss Elizabeth
I garrison Samuel
Hipl:;ns mrs Sally
"leath '.,,'TI, let
Homer .. -i
Hailstock Charles 2
Haynes Wii .
Hanson .Robert W'
lHarmon Zebulon
Hills It Jolhn

Jones cadet John C
Jackson Wm
Jones David
Johnson Archiobald rev
Jackson maj

Kerler mons
Kellogg Lyman S. 2

Lewis mrs Eliza 2
Lawrence col Wm
,Le Court Francois
Lark E.dward
Loviry James
LarkinLs Win
Ly)ons Robert VW.
Lee nimj Washington

Mason gen A T 6
M'Williams Sandml 2 -
Mix E 3
Maxwell Hugh
Magrath Patrick
Martin Eliza
Martin John
Moore 1fhomas P
M'Donald maj Wm
li Cali miss Ans
Munsee D.iniel
Moore col viaurice.
Mills Joseph
iN.inifil W'ni
Martin James

Norona M C 3
Nelson capt
North gen Wm,
N, i Jh ,,..

Ormsby Robert
o Neaie Waiter

Peters John Power Sarah
Perkins Jeremiah Potmunger It W
Piuoymers dr J L Pinkiecy Edward
Peas Gaiialiel 2 Phefonson '\Vi VV
Paide Alexander Paine William
l'nter hon IiHenry Price Resden H
Pot inger I'lihomas B Peters mrs IHarriet
Porter brig ga Aioses Posey nmrsJane
Power Pinlip P. r .1. -. pt A
Phlmit Joseph F 1P ." tL....
Porter James Pottinger major Thos
i'otter Grace 2 Parry Stephent "
Pitcher Wm Prentiss Win II

Ricison Thomas A
itcad caprt aal C
RllIston 11glgh Hl
i.tcey mir it'chard
Russell Charles C
hilev Ricard
Roof B
Robinson John
Rathoone Wm B
Rowland George

Roarke Daniel
, Rodney C A
Read Robert
lReadv Wm
2 1. i .. Jo: n
i-ussel. W illiam W
Ruiss-ll P
Rowles George
2 Rector gen \Vm
Itilcy capt James

Swanton Theophilus Steward Nathan
Scott James Sullivan Aaron
Smith mrs tMi]ly Smith Joseph G
Simuons mrs Basil Smith John
Sullivan Aaron SLincticomb Nathan
Smith He. ry Suttle Henry
Saintclair George Swan mrs H C
Shorter Scamanu Stamp mrs Frances
S.haw Rezin Shiir Thomas
Stephenson James Sullivan George
Smith miss Eliza Smoot John -H
Stenart Walter Sniitioer John
Smith tdr James I Swainnt irs James
Sewell Ront D Stanley Thomas
Schuyler mrs Mary Annbims miss Ann

Traverse George
"liuompson Artnur
T'homas Isaac A
Thomas George
I' wnley James
Thompson W;m

'nderwood miss S

V\ose Robert C
Vose Charle.s
'ail EF

Talt Peter
2 Thursby Wrnm Thos
2 Thomas Gardner
Thomas Jonathan
Thompson mnaj V P

Umbcfield Albert
2 Vail W\m HI
2 Van Ness henj
iicy William

Wish It John II Wheeler Amos
WiV'iams Elizabetb Vood John
Wittberger C:,arles H11* Willcoy Henry P
Watson mis Jane L Wncat J.-imes .M
Weir Ge rge Wa ties Joseph
Williams Wnm WV ':att., miss E A K
Walson rTs Ehlizabeth oWhits)ore Be-nj
Vill ams John Welsh miss ionoah
\Ward Jolin Webb dr Stephen li
Wells Ann lV'arrtig IHenry 1I
. inship Stephen

Young Thomas Young Richard
Zantzinger WiUiam P
jan 2-

.i i


Delaware John
Dolan Patt ,/\ .
Dor'onneus capt P D '
Dickins John .

Evans John K

Furstenwerther baron-
Foley Stephben 2
1Ferreince mr
French mrs Maria
Fallon capt John 0
Goveneaur Saml L
Gordon mrs Nancy
Garner James
Gibbons John
Gould Wm. P. 2
Griffin Ward
Gram Olivius P.

Ilerblot mons
Harraden mi's Susan
Hlagerty jr Joln .
Hall James
Ilinkle John
-Hoops maj Adam
Hays Walter G
Hammon .Gristis
1Hnnjlv'-d Wm
- Il'a'.; L -, m. rcna .l .
Hungerbor gen J P 2
fHitchcock Samuel B 2
Ile roiimus t'endleton
Holland Win

Jenkins Abbey
Johnson Elisha
Jones miss Elizabeth L1
Jennings lilbt C 2

Kelly John
Knowles Nathaniel
Lewis mnrs Elizabeth
Lindsay Hugh
Lewis maj Wm B
Linn John
Lewis Edward
Lang jr Daniel
Lewis 'r .dertclc

Munroe Isaac
M'Kelnie Alexander
M'Gaffey Philip
\M'Kee Chariles
Moffat John
N ood John
MoLnre maj Wm
leredith M
M'Connell James
M'.Alister Mary
Mackey George
Mores Wien
NM'Cartriis Andrew
M'Kim Johuia

Nevitt Thomas L
Nardin Baptist
Nash rchy

O on Conlius
O'Conner Cornelius


... %.,;,. The following article, which we fin
.-- 'in a London Morning Chronicle of Oc
4, has been for some time waiting for
much space as would contain it in our ce
lurtins It is worthy of perusal ; and tlh
reader will not fail to perceive, as he goi
along, how apphcable many passages
it, and its gei.eral reasoning, are to th
commercial relations between the Unite
JAMES MONROE, States and Great Britain. The freedom
D of trade, and the freedom of the seas, ai
AsIERICA, principles in regard to which the notion
AMEICA, of all the European. powers are much l
To all and singular to whom these presents beralized within the last few years, and i
shall come, greeting : respect to which, every where, the pride
Whereas a Treaty of Peace andFriend- of opinion must ultimately yield to th
ship between the United States of Amer- sober dictates of reason and of truth.
ica and the Poncarar tribe of Indians, was ViO TlHE ALGEMEI XE ZEITU TG.
concluded and signed on the twenty-first ZLBETErLD, (GUamtaN) SEvr. 12.
day of June, in the year of our Lord one The Times has replied to the answer w
thou1sanid eight hundred and seventeen, made to their previous challenge, and thi.t wa
thousa eight hundred and seventeenwhat was to be expected from a British news
by Commissioners on the part of the said per, accustomed to free investigation. But wh
United States, and certain Chiefs and we did not expect was, in the first place, tha
of th said trie, on the part, and an Englishman, with regard to an answer to h
Warriors of the said tribe, on the part, andown challenge, should feel offence at our elu
in behalf, of the said tribe ; which Treaty ding the reproach of Bonaparteism-a reproac
is in .the words following, to wit so old and worn out, that even those who rili(
Iuse ofit, do not believe in it, and which, at th
A Treaty of Peace and Friendship most, only serves, in the mean time, to thro
made and concluded between William dust in the eyes of honest John Bull. Second
Clark and Auguste Chouteau, Commis- ly, that the challenger should reject the cond
sioners on the part and behalf of the U- tions under which the challenged wished t
sitoners on te part and behal the come forward and propose to him others, wit
united States of America, of the one part, which even he himself says it is not in the pow
and .the-indersig .A-Chiefs ai'i.ile a t mph-r"-t yet thi
ors, of the Poncarar tribe of Indians, on was the amount of the answer given to us b
the part of their said tribe, of the other The Times! We sugg, sted that, in order t
part commence the proposed contest in ingenuity
e parties, being desirous of r st activity, and trade, the English should first un
he parties,being esrous ore-estab- bind our hands and eet, that is, admit us int
fishing peace and friendship between the their ports and markets in the same manner a
United States and their said tribe, and of we have already granted them that privilege
being placed in all things,and in every re- What answer does The Times give us ? W
aspect, upon the same footing upon which will not allow you to enter our ports; we wi
they' stood before the late war between not admit you to our markets. You ask ou
they' stood before the at war etwen reasons ? Tel est notre ban plaisir, be it prudent
the ...nited States and Great Britain, and politic or not. We therefore recommend
have agreed to the following articles : to you the moans which we have already em
ART. 1.-Every injury, or act of hos- played against you: adopt countervailing coni
utility, by one or either of the contracting inercial restrictions on your part. We challenge
parties, against the other, shall be mutu* you thereto.
ally forgiven and forgot. By the answer which is thus give us, The
aly forgiven and forgot. Times has decided the question as it originally
Awr. 2.-There shall be perpetual stood against itself. Itis remarkable that pa
peace and friendship between all the citi- per so generally esteemed, and so distinguished
zens of the United States of America, and by talent and information, should not avoid th
all the dividuals composingthe said contradiction it has fallen into with respect t
r e ,is first assertions. It has long complained o
Poncarar tribe; and all the friendly rela- the ingratitude of nations, and the after-efiect
tions that existed between tIffei before of the Bonapartcism, which every where inps
the war, shall be and the same are here- ses restraints on commerce. Now we are sudl
by renewed. denly advise. to adopt still more severe restrictc
ART. 3. The undersigned Chiefs and tions. This advice, indeed, assumes another
appearance, in consequence of the suibscqueni
Warriors, for themselves and their said sentence, in which The Times observes, "Wi
tribe, do hereby acknowledge themselves bid you defiance, for wewell know that you
to be under the protection of the United dare not adopt restrictions against our comr
States of America, and of no other nation,. merce." With the good pleasure of The
power, or sovereign whatever. rimes, to recommend to a man a.means of re
I wit nes where of th sid Wl lief for his sualerings, which you know he can
a witness whereof the said Wil- not, or (which amounts to the samethig) dare
liam Clarke and Auguste Chou. not avail himself of, is to add insult to injury
teau, Commissioners as aforesaid, To give a challenge, and,when the person chain
have hereunto subscribed their lenged complains of being hands and feet ii
names and affixed their seals this fetters, to defy or upbraid him for not being
of Jue, in the free, is not British; and is to represent ou
twenty-fifth day of Juc, in the commercial situation as so helpless and hope
year of our Lord one thousand' less, so .dependent on anti.natioi;l interests
eight hundred and seventeen, and that it must necessarily terminate eit er ii
of the Independence of the Unit- complete subjection and denationalization, or ii
-^ t -" : i oty '_. the bursting'out. of despair. Fortunately iuo
^-.t ?,es n-it ;l Ciab F H
AUG. CUOUTE AU. ud we hope to prove to yout that the Germna
Sn .i.... continent can dare that which it ought to dare
Shondagaha; or Snoaker, his x nark. namely,by virtue of the right of reprisal op
Khiegachinga, or Ltue Chiansme, Mai,his x ose your commercial restrictionss by restric-
Necli.wcomp, or the tHanJsimn Maa, his x tons on our side, if you do not listen to thi
iark. T r ... claims of justice and reason in fitvor of the reei-
Ahahpa, or the Rough Buffalo HIorn, his x procal freedom of trade. But without discuss
lmark. o r, m here the necessity of this alternative, (wlhicl
Shweno, or the Comner, his x mar. may form the subject of a third article) we wil
Bardegasa, or He who stands fire, his x mark. proceed with our examination of the answer o
Aquelaba,-or ile t ighti', hix x iia-k. The Times, and, in proofofitstfltility,shall joii
Gradouga, or the "Forked-itailed Hawk, his x to tile excellent observations 'of The Morn.
marWk. Chronicle (see the Algemeine Zoitunig) what
Witnesses present, appears mor-" particularly striking in our Ger.
Lewia Bissell, Acting Secretary to the Con- mlan point ol' view.
nuissioners. The Times appear in their answer to proceed
Manut l Lisa. United Stat,.s' Indian Agent. upon the three following erroneous principles
Benjamin 0. kFallon, U. 8. tudian Agent. 1. That national hatred is thle motive of the
-R. Graham, Ind. Agt. for Illhuois. try against the commercial system of England
Dr. W m. J. Clarke. 2..That the German government will not ven-
L'. Vasques. ture to prohibit English commerce, as they de-
Sam. Solomon, Interpreter. rive immense revenues from it. 3. That the
Stephen Julian, United States Indian Inter. German people would not permit its prohibi-
preter. o A m c tion, as asthey cannot exist wiut English mer-
Joseph Lafleche, Interpreter. chanrlize.
Now, therefore, be it known that 1. The false supposition of national hatred is
w, r be it k n tt 1, plainly enough stated in both articles of The
James Monroe, President of tlhe United 'rimes ; and it is in conclusion, by assertion es.
States of America, having seen and con- tablished, that the cry against England is not so
11,much of a commercial as of a political nature. In
sidered the said treaty, have, by and with conformity with this svppos tion, Thie Time
the advice and consent of the Senate, ac. vents itself in eulogies on what England has
cepted, ratified, and confirmed the same, done for theprinces and people of the continent,
and in reproaches on their ingratitude. Tlhe
Wni every clause and article thereof. Times this perceives, in a great national con-
IN TESTIMONY WHERiEOF, I have cern, merely an object of party spirit, and by
that means converts a commercial question into
caused the seal of the United a political one In order that we may not tall
States to be hereunto affixed, into the same error, we shall not reply to these
and have signed t:e same with 'reproaches. B-naparte, and even England also,
and have signed t.e same with have gradually made the world so wise, that it
my hatd. Done at the city of is Very well understood what ought to be
Washingtoni, this twenty-sixth thought of the respective deliverances, and how
ah t .* far the proud attitude which England maintain.
day of .December, in the year of ed towards France is to be attributed to the
our Lord one thousand eight briny wall that surrounds her. The Chronicle,
hundred and seventeen and o the 2d of Atugust, so suitably replied to
h undred and seventeen, and o~these reproaches, that we might with propriety
the Independence of the United let the matter rest with that answer; but what
States the forty second, we, asouve all things, sincerely wish, is, that
e. ery Ionglishman may be convinced that the
JAMES .VIUNUIt general complaint of thle decay of our manufic.
By ahe President tores aid trade, is not dictated by any hatred
J1 INCY ADMS of 'England. It matters little now whether
J.Oh -U1NCY ADAMS, England, our princcs, or the spots in the sun,
Secretary qf State, are the cause of the evil ; it is enough that the
Sevil does exist, and what is wanted is a remedy.
nw- As the proximate cause of the evil is the inun-
dation of English goods, we cry out against the
EASTON, PA.DEC. 23. english commerce, as we would in a similar
case against the Chinese. To England, as a
A scene novel, interesting, and pathe- country, we wish as little harm as we do to the
tic, occurred a few days since at the elements of water and fire, whe. we petition
court house in Eajton; when among mtr goverinnents for dikes against the one, and
the several debtors, who had been im- Insu'auce institutsions against the other. We
prisoned in the county of Northampton, "the overflow of Enlsh goods. You wuldst,
and who were about to take the benieit of however, be the first to laugh at os, were we
the insolvent act of Pennsylvania, appear- to couple our complaints to our princes, with
ed before the court Jacob Titus, a man the assurance that we were very well pleased
aged '. 99 years ;' his tall, furrowed, and with that overflow.
worn out majesty of form, tottering, re- English commodities, 'he iegh aties on t"Whee
clning oer an oaken staff, his only su./ 1o English goods enjoy the advantage of f'ee
fort, in the 100th year of his age, relin inportation ? From the north to the south they

quishing, by oath, his little all to a mer- sustain .heavy imposts: Spain, by custom-
cilesscreditor, of another age, and ano houueduties, and iussia, by her tariff have,
thr generation, to free another agent o a no-imposed restraints on the free importation o'
their generation, to free therept mntyofa nt ol Eglish merchandise :France lhas dune the
century' from the captivity of a ,gaol Same. la Flanders, Hltilad, Dcmruark, and

S-vcdfen, our ,nAufactures are also subject to our iianmfacturi.agpl'vinees ailof the agricn- .
heavy duties." tio mar The Times is correct; tural provinces depending on them, in conse-
id but all the examples referred to, prove for 's qtence of a continued free importation.
that all nations eel the necessity of resorting The prosperity of parts of' the people are
Sto the law of retaliation. One trifle has, howe- intimately comiected with each other; you,your-
s ver, escaped The Times in this enumeration of selves, have,by your Corn Bill, set usanexample SATURDAY. JANUARY 3.
o- nations-the Gentian confederacy throughout of high w.sdom; convinced that one ofthe most
ie its whole extent! \ No restrictions on English certain sources of th, sale of your manufactures
es trade have yet.beenithonglit of by ns in Germa- is the prosperityofthe farmer,you have by your CONGRESS.
of ny (Austriae xepteci ;) and 25,000,000 of men Corn Bill voluntarily condemned yourselves to
of (Prusiia inclti.d) have still, in this respect, to eat dearer bread thi,n you would eat if there IN SENATE-J Any 2
le look up to th&lr governments for protection & were a free importation. From similar grounds, N ENATE .
ed deliverance. .The Chronicle, of the 20th ofAu. we must voluntarily condemn ourselves to Mr. Leake offered for consideration
in gist, has already, with a noble candor, explain, purchase clothing something dearer from our the following resolution :
re ed- the error, (we will 'so call' it) into which native manufacturers than by purchasing them R lesulved, That the committee on Public
you have fallen, with respect to the duties on from abroad, that .e may enable those mana- Lands be instructed to enquire. into the expe-
s -English merchaiidise in Germany. We shall facturei-s to live, ain afford to tradesmen and a diency of amending the several laws relative to
I atd but little thereto. Rcad Ltcoq on the as. pait of the agriculturists a secure sale for their the sale of public lands.
in sembly of the states, and you will find that productions at all times, and thus enable them Agreeably to notice, Mr. Sanford, hav-
le your goods are in as great supertfluity in the to contribute the whole of their taxes and na- ing obtained leave, introduced a joint
e Nether'lands, as if there were no custom house tional burdens. As to what you say of your
IneC." In what Gernan port are English goods purchases in Europe, which the sale of your resolution, directing that the Journal of
prohibited ? Read in the Berlin Gazette the goocs enables you to make, this,, with respect the Convention which formed the present
questions putin reference to your article-" In to Germany as least, is altogether an illusion. Constitution of the United States, now
what German ports are English goods prohibi. Manufketured goods you do not at all take (ex- remaining in the office of the Secretary
ted ?" Into wliht English port are foreign cept you reckon coined metal in the number ;) of State ; and all acts and proceedings
ve goofts admitted .Turn up the treaty which you do not even take wood or iron. But to of thatConvention which arein the s-
as was concluded on the 3d of March, I l3-on refer our agriculturists'for a market to the mo- of that Conventon, which are in the pos-
a- the same day on which the King of Prussia ments when your own wants compel you to session of the Government of the United
at summoned his German people, under arms, to open your ports to our corn, is holding up to States, be published under the direction
at En-land's assistance ; by England, with Swe- ourselves years of scarcity and hungerfor your of the Secretary of State.
is den, even to the injury ofthose.Germans. Bty consolation. The prosperity of our trading The resolution was .twice read by una-
t- that treaty EngIlarid has secured in the German townsis our concern and not yours, except you nimous consent, and committed to
ih sea the port of Stralsund, for the space of 20 wish to real to life the old Hanseatic naviga- M rd K
;e ears, a, the storehouse and depot fir her man- tion. If they shall be unable any longer to lis- Messrs. Sanford, King, Macon, Eppes,
)e ufacturcs and colonial;igoods, on condition that pose of English goods, they will sell so much and Tait.
w he/iy houl. be imnpaited only in English.and e"Swe- the more of ours, atnd that is exactly what we Mr; Tait, agreeably to notice, leave
I tidsh, noiin German vessels / This ungrateful" wish. We will at least no longer; find ourselves being obtained, introduced a bill in addi-
i- clause was renewed in the Kiel'Treaty of the in the predicament unheard of till now, of see- ion to tlhe.' Act making appropriation
to 14th of Jutc,1815,; at thetransfer ofStralsundto ing our goods excluded from our own trading ... m a p o
th Denma.rk, and likewise at the surrender of towns, or made to give way in them in favoufor repairing certain roads there. des-
w- Stralsund to Prussia! In Stralsund, one per of yours, as is the case in Stralsnnd on the Ems, cribed.. [Appropriating dollars
is cent.:of-importt nd export duty, and in Prussia and lately in Frankfurt on the Main, where, by for the purpose of repairing and keeping
y five rix dollars transit, without distinction on orders ofthe Magistracy, our merchants must in repair the road from Fort Hawkins
:o each pierdelast (about fifteen centers) are le. delay selling for fourteen days at the fair, after to Fort Stoddert.]
y, vied on goods which come through Mecken- the Frankforters, whodeal in your goods, as our T h, ,l.l was d p .
n- burg, where no duty is levied, or through Stral- goods have a more stable price thanyours,in thatll wasread and passed to a se
to saitd. Neither dulies nor restrictions on Eng- case there will be flower bankruptcies than has cond reading.'
as lish importations, art' known to usin your king. hitherto taken place among the dealers in Eng- NMr. Burril's motion, submitted on
e. dom of llanover, which, at the expense of our lishl goads iiiialbutrg,Fl.nkfort & Leipsic,fiom Wednesday last, to enquire into the
e native c untry, together with the whole Ger- necessity, as they often, within fourteen days, expediency of amending the laws pro-
II man North Sea coasts, forming' an extent of' had tile mortification to see the same English hibitin the. African Slave Trade, and
ir more than 60 geographical miles, is'delivered articles sliing by theli 10 or 15 per cent. low- hibig e,
it up (the whole of Oldenburg included in Iano- er than the price at which they had obtained o f taking measures, in concert with other
d ver, presents no commercial advantages to us i) them. The consequence of this has been, that nations for its entire abolition, was taken
and in return, the Germans (with the exception our solid merchants, who were formerly the up, and (after some interesting debate
i- of the Prussians) are excdudedfrnm the ,,n uw advocates of your trade, have now become its which will be sketched in our next -pa-
e tion nf the German Ems. In Frantkfort, Leipsic, most decided adversaiies; and,in an understand- Per) postponed the resolution to Mon-
Naunibuig, and every where, as much favor is ing with.the manufacturers, have applied to s- the solution to n-
e shewn toEnglish as to German goods, veirl German Governrme'ts for assistance a- day.
y Among the import duties, the highest we against the liberty of trade, which you claim for The resolution, submitted by Mr. Bur-
- know of is 36 fl. on the ceutner f'. English cot- yourselves, and refuse to others. This fact is nil, on Wednesday last, instructing the
d ton goods, which amounts to three English half- probably new to you & unexpected; but you may committee on the District of Columbia to
e pence on the el! of calico, and the finer the stuff assure yourselves of the truth of it by means enqtuire into the expediency ofcomnnen-
o the less goes to the ell. But it is calculated of your correspondents, on the Continent. In th ency commen-
f that out of ten pieces which are brought into this disposition of the .public mind, you need cing the erection of the centre building of
ts the country, duty is levied on two only; the rest .only be apprehensive for the internal tranquil theCapitol,and of making provision for the
- is introduced by other means. Is this the op- lity of our towns, in case your partial liberty of speedy completion thereofaid also, to en-
- pression under which yot4rtrade in Germany la- trade should -be allowed to continue. As to quire whether suitable apartments can be
e bors ? or the immense revenue on your goods, the abolition of smuggling, that must be left to had in the Capitol for 'the reception and
r without which our government would be unable the agreement among our Princes, to whom accommodations the Libray of Con-
t to proceed? TmFuly those persons must be very the Diet has given the means. You see, there- accommodation of the Library of Con-
e ungrateful who upbraid the English ministry fore, that, with us, no one,/has an interest in the gress; aid in case such apartments can-
u with having neglected to obtain commercial ad- continuance of your partial trade. not:be had there, to enquire into the ex.
- vantages for England. After they have gained But you will triumphantly observe, What, pediency of purchasing or erecting a con-
e possession of the whole of our coasts, and dealt nobody with you has an interest in" English venient building for the Library, was ta-
- out the mouths of our rivers to their daughter goods, and yet you complain that they are so ken upan a
* kingdom Hanover, after they have occupied fi-equently purchased to tlie injury of yours ?" up agree to.
s Heligoland on the north, and the Ionian isles on Gertaiuly ; because they are thrown away.. The Ihe Senate resumed the consideration
. the south, as commercial fortresses; after they multitude have always, with us, as well as with of the bill for the relief of Silas Willard,
- have converted our great commercial citiesiinto you, run after what.is cheap, without consider- and On the questioii of ordering the bill
n depots; after having excluded us, not merely ingwhether they did not purchase a temporary to be engrossed for a third reading, it
S from the English, butalso from German harbors, low price with the sacrifice of their best inter- was decided in the negative So the bill
r (Stralsund and the Ens) is it not evident that ests, and prepare for themselves thereby bitter was reete e negave o the il
I their next step a-ill he te confer upon us the lot repentance. It is exactly to preserve them from was rejected
Sof the Hindoos? Woen the Times grants that useless repentance when it is too late, that li- The bill for the relief of William Ed-
n Napoleon's uisurpation of our coasts, though ac- mits ought to be set to the manner in which wards anid John G. Stubbs, was taken up,
companies by a g'eat increase of our internal English goods have hitherto been sold in Ger- and-after being considered and amended
' e--rt -adi io.- -ma, Iyous-hv ad,-i in committee of the whole, was passed
Leave it toobe conjectured what we at present own case, set them to cheap importations of all to the third reading.
n feel, when internal iriJustry and trade is crush- sorts. Who ever heard before this, (youcon e readog.
ed, and whether our princes ought to dare to tinue) that a merchant was to be blamed for not Mr. Roberts, from the committee of
- enact prohibitory law if England does not con- refusing to sell cheap ?. We are far from doing Claims, made unfavorable reports on the
- sent to mutual freedoni of trade. this. The English merchant wishes to live, and petition of Weaver Bennett; and, from
3. In the supposition, that the Germans would therefore wishes to sell. But w ish to live, the same committee made a report favor-
- ,ot allow the English goods to be prohibited, and therefore, we wish also to sell. The ques- able to the petition of Hoffuld White.
tgie Times maintains; This clamor origimiates tion reduces itself therefore, to this: who among The Senate adjourned to Monday.
I only in the sufferingsof private interests (of the us in Germany has ,a preferable right to live
I manufacturers) *it is our decided interest and to sell? Among yourselves in Eingland this
f to purchase English goods the great question has been decided long ago ; we feel it IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVE5.
i body of the people cannot do without English How is it to be decided with us, is the question? irunATr, m.. 2.
comforts ****the (nsea f our'own advntaui e You say, sell your g ods as chuap as we do Another member, viz. Mr. Fuller, of
t impels s lpowerfi '1 m'o purchase English gools ours; contend with us in art arld skill." We Massachusetts,appeared and took hisseat.
it is only thesal of English goods which answer: tdurnig the time of Napoleon's univer-. MIr. Lownde, from the committee of,
places England in a crudition to make such large sal dominion we were not afraid of the compe- Mr. Lowndes, roma e committee of
l importations from tht rent of Europe. titibn of French manufactures, for thyoi" pe- ways and means, made a report on the
thle German trading bwns would fall into po- we also. Neither would we be afraid of the petition of Purley Keyes, accompanied
e vertvy and decay wer it not for the benefit of competition ofyours, ifyouwouldsell,and allow by a bill for the relief of Purl'y Keyes
Sthie 'En ihsh trade. prhibhitory laws us to sell. But since a great part 'of you half and Jason. Fairbanks; which was twico
- inust have one of twa results; either the con- throw away your goods, we can no longer sell; read, and committed.
- version of all trade into smuggling, or the dis- we will eit.r into a competition of skill, but not Mr. Lownde. from the same commit-'
turbing of' the. peaceof every great town in that of throwing away; we not yet suffici- tee, ma d rom the same commt-
Europe and at last the Germans would ently rich, or sufficiently poor, to make a pr t ade a report unfavorable to the pe-
niot be a bitbetter ouf, because they wish to sent of our goods. tuition of Benjamia Perry; which was
have not merely a fr-ce trade with England, but One point still remains: our claims to trade in agreed to.
Sthe whole world ; whicli it is highly ludicrous the otlier markets of the woorid. Yotiu find it ludi- Mr. Williams, of N. C. from the com-
Sin them to demand fl-m Englaud." As the erous that we should call on England to open mittee of claims, reported a bill for the
Times seem to rest thei- assertion principally them to us. But that we do not dL mand; we relief of Abraham Byington.
on the supposition thai the German govern- demand only that you should not asht them to
ments will venture no piohibitory measures, we us. Andyou shut them to us, as you not only Mr. Rhea reporteul a bill to authorize
conceive it to be our luty to give them some do not admit our vessels to the ports of either the payment of certain certificates (of the
information respectingthe .situation of things Indies, but you do not even allow them to de- revolutionary era.)
and public opinion in (ermaniy. It is not tlhe posit in your own ports those goods which the Mr. Heriert reported a bill to provide
manufacturers alone Aho cry out against the Americans would otherwise take from us, narse- for the erection ofa court house, jail, and
English trade. The artist, tfle artizan, thle pro- ly, our linens, our glass and wooden wares. You
duttcer, and the retail of the necessaries of life shut them to us, although your merchants, as public offices within the county of Alex-
unamuously exclaim, Wh-Vat have I gained, if I the Chronicle justly obesrves, would derive in- andria.
save te florins i lht n y clothing cloingcheaper, finitely more from'the sale of our goods than These bills were severally twice read
and lose about eigltr or a hundred florins,since the value given for-them to us, so that they are andcm tte
my neighbor the ranifactttrer, ruined by this doubly losers: first in the price of manufacture Mr. H.A elson, from the judiciary
cheapness, no longer continued to give' me any of the goods now forced upon its at sham pri- tte t o rom e eredutca
thing ? (England ierselfexperienced the same ces, and next, in the profit which they might committee, to whom was referred the bill
thing in her countlytowns, when her manufac- have made of our goods in America. You close from the Senate to provide for the due
tarers were obligid to turn off f their theto us, while you yourselves manufacture a execution of the laws within the state of
bitory masuresany Prussians have entered manstap, and sd tto ldia as rman en.d it without end
into a sort of holy, alhance against your goods; We had formerly magazines in Cadiz and Lis- ment.
the Saxons have fornmaed similar unions; the pa- b n, from whence the Spaniards and Portu- Mr.Melson, from the same committee,
pers of Leipsic and Weimar have proposed gauese sent our productions to their colonies who were instructed to inquire into the
Unions of Women, and^ even instiauce scheesn is, But since our vessels are a commons prey on the expediency of altering the 3d section of
Weoer, in Gera, hlais called for a commmn ad- seas, so that they ere even taken by your the act to establish a government in the
dress to the Gerni,, diet Hence reciproci'y friends of Barbary in your own waters, sn end te tor of a made a r h-
of free trade has become the watchword of al. has been put to that tade. A d was in like territory of Alabama, made a report,
most every Germnain paper. Do you believe maimnner, forcibly put, at an earlier period,to which was read and ordered to lie on the
seriously that all this would have taken place, if our trade in the Levant. Your enemies say, table.
ths great body of' the people were dependent yu favor the Iarbary corsairs, that they may Mr.Aelson, from the same committee,
on your goods? The e great body of thu people clear the seas of Europe of all flags but your who were instructed to inquire into the
laugh at the prejudice that they could not live own, as you allow the niew pirates to increase in expediency of building offices for the safe
without the English gods, which they can in an incredible manner in the American seas epein of building offices for the safe
part have as good athonte (of this you may con- that they play the same game there with keeping of the records of the district
vince yourself es by the iGerman patterns, which Spanish and Portuguese ships which the Barba- courts, made a report thereon, which was
you llom so be countefeited in your manufacto- ry pirates play with ours in the Mediterranea., read and ordered to lie on the table.
ries ) What they wount oppressive in the con- and now alo in the North Sead But you will Mr. Aelson, from the same committee,
tinental system was the high price of coffee aumd again exclaim, hatred, slander, defamation w It who e instruitthenqume io te
sugar, not the prohibition ot Einghsh manufac- may be so; we d.i not the less feel tlhe evil, nor ee instructed to enquire into the
lures. Of this essential distinction you seemin less the necessity of remedying it. Join with us expediency of increasing the compensa-
Eiglanid to have in general no idea, and hence, in this, by allowing a mutual freedom if trade. tion of the marshal of the northern dis-
you eiarot conipbeh d how we can wish the If you refuse to concedee this, you will sooner or trict of New-York, made a report uuifa-
latter' withttte ''irmer,am i also realize out- later be obLiged to reconcile yours Ives to a vorable thereto; which' was concurred in.
wishes. Tmhe Staemsman swill answer yotu "It new continental system.h Only teln do not lay On motion of Mn'. Tallmadge, after a
is exactly the sonse o(our own prosperity .which t, the charge either of the Bonapartists, or the few remarks, explaining that, without
impels mne to lirohibit your goods. T'he reme- manufacturers, or powers jealous of o, th ew rearks explaining that, without
ue t'onim the taxes imposed on your goods are, evils by which, according to the eternallawsof some such provision, the widow of the
asco hus been said, ul','ete is ificat, on1 ac- nature, every excess is punished. lamented Lawrence would be in a few
geographical situation of the German stim ie months utterly destitute of the means of
is almost imposaioleto prevent. But were it support, it was (yesterday)
even ten times greater, it would not compcn- PRItNTING Rtes''lve'd, 'iThat 'hlie committee on naval af-

Fate for tie muchI mce essential revenue which OF EVERY DESCRIPTION EXECUTED Ar as e titled to iquire into the expaydi-to
we should lose fromthe state of destitution of THIS OFFICE, the widow of c captain Jtae esLareneoe,f h eceas-

ed, iliu-ing her widowhood;.or, in cse orf its tween the Atlantic cities aind the Wertcrn
soc.er terunnattion, to his infant daughter, until country ; tihe merchant fearing to credit,
she arrives to the age of 21 years, from apprehended difficulty in the recov-
Oa motion of Mr. Rich. it was ry of his debts. If, however, Mr S,

and revol tionay clais be isre to ins- took occasion to say, the passage of this
lupre into the expediency of allowing to Daniel bill had i.o other effect,-it would have the
W warren of Vermont, an increase of' his pension import*)t effect of compelling the parties
On motion of Mr. Pindall, it was going with records from one state into
Rleso'ved, That the committee on the judici- another, to make them more formal, and
ciary be instructed to inquire into the expe .i- in some measure to correct the loos man-
diee v trict o ner in which too generally the proceed-'
west of tlie Allegany tuountain.
On motion of Mri. Johnson, ofKentuc- ings of our courts are now conducted.
ky, it was Mr. Cobb defended his. amendment,
le'solved,, That the committee of claims -be and replied generally to Mr. Spencer,
inst rueted to enquire into the expediency of and,particularly, that the formality of pro-
providing by law for extending the provisions ceedings, :on which that gentleman had
of an act entitled An act providing for the predicated the bill, did not prevail to any
payment of claims for property lost captured extent in the country, particularly in the
or destroyed by tle enemyv wi.ie i tle militarst t i r l
service of the United States, and for other Southern and Western states, and that
purposes." therefore the bill, as it now stands, might
M r. Comstock offered for consideration occasionally have an improper operation.
the following resolution : Mr. Williams, of Connecticut, opposed
Resolved That it is expedient to provide by the amendment moved by Mr. Cobb. It
law for placing on the pension list the officers was not only the dictate of reason, but,
of the army who have been wounded in battle he argued, conformable to the spirit and
during the late war with Great Britain. alost to the letter of the Costitt n,
Mr. C. made an exposition of his rea- almost to the letter of the Constitution,
son 5.; roj'osi;,g this resolution, of too that judgments obtained in one State
gr, th for present insertion, but should not be mere frimajacre evidence
Which we will endeavor to give hereafter, m another. It was an extraordinary doc-
The engrossed bill in addition to the trine, he argued, that the decisions of the
act for the relief of John Thompson, courts ot one state should have no more
was read a third time, passed, and sent effect in another, and beno more recog-
tothe Senate. nized, that the decisions of any petty fo-
The engrossed bill for the relief of John reign court constituted we know not how,
Anderson, was read a third tiine. [This folded on the opinions of wt e know not
bill proposes to allow to Col. Anderson whom. The intention of the Constitution
400 dollars, being the amount of two was, le contended-and such was the con-
judgments obtained against him for the struction formally given to it by the Se-
estimated value of certain private pro,. preme Court-that the decision of a State
perty destroyed by his orders, in the dis. Court should be conclusive between the
charge of his duty as an officer of the ar- parties, as well in one state, as in another.
my, on the North Western frontier.] After some other debate, the question
This bill would have passed without de- was taken on the amendment, and decid-
late, but that Mr. Lowndes objected to its edinthe negative.
passing sub silentio, lest it might be Mr. Bdwn, expressig imelf n
brought into precedent fiereafter to justi- the opinion that the same-weighi ought not
fy the indemnification of officers for like to be given to every description of rti.cord,
judgments obtained against them, on the moved to amend the bill by striking
evidence of the jug merely, without out the first section, and inserting in lieu
rrc o Ofh jumn rl thereof the following in which he said
proof of the suit's having been duly defen- he had hastily embollodinged his ideas o what
ded. This suggestion gave rise to an ex- he had hastily eboded hs ds o what
position of the circumstances of this claim the law ought to be.
by Messrs.Williamsof N.C.M Coy,Wal That the record of any final judgment or
decree given or rendered after thile personal
ker of Ky. Johnson of Ky. Beechcr and service of process on the defeud:Aut or defond-
Rich ; from which it appeared that the ants, or his or their appearance in any suit of'
claim was one of unexceptionable charac- any court of record or chancery of the United
ter, and that ample evidence to that effect States, or of any state or territory,when authen-
had been exhibited to the committee of ticated in the manner required by la, snall be
prima facie evidence of all matters therein con-
claims. There was a motion to recommit trained in every court of the United States, and
the bill, which was negatived by a large of every other state and territory in any suit,
majority ; and n action or bill brought thereon.. And if such
The bill finally passed without oppo- judgment or degree shall be renderedafter tri-
sition al by Jury or a hearing on the. merits of the
1'RESPEICTING JUDICIAL RECORIS. cause, then such record shall be conclusive evi-
I' e Hse ain JUrAL RECORvS. dence of all the matters and things therein con-
IThe House again resolved itself into trained in the courts.ofttw United Suates, or of
committee of the whoe, Mr. Smith of any state or territory in any suit, action or bill,
Md. in the chair, on the bill to prescribe brought to recover the sumr awarded, or the
the effect of certain records and judicial performance oftheact or thing adjudged,award-
procccdings. ed or decreed in thejudgment or decree origi-
procee ings. i nally rendered."
'his bill, as reported by the Judicial nally rendered."
commit ee, at the instance of Mr. Spencer. r', Spencer considered this amend-
and verbally amended, provides meant as so essentially varying the bill,
"That the record of any final judgment or that he would scarcely object, were it not
final decree in any suit of any court of any that the gentleman had acknowledged it
state, when authenticated in the manner re to have been hastily penned, and, this
quired by law, shall haie the sasne effect given bill, he assured him, had been drafted
to it in every court of the United States, anid of with care and attention. He hoped the
every) other state, as such record would have
by law or usage, if offered as evidence in any gentleman would be prevailed on to with-
other court of the state from which the said re- draw his motion.
card shall be taken: .Provided, That no such At this stage of the proceedings, on
record shall be deemed conclusive against the motion of Mr. Desha, the committee rose,
parties thereto, their heirs, executors or admi- reported progress, and obtained leave to
nistrators, or persons claiming under them, or
either of them, unless it shall appear on the sit again.
face of such record, that the party against whom And the House adjourned.
such record shall be alleged, his testator, in-
testate, ancestor, devisor or grantor, had been V ROM THE SOUTHERN PATRIOT.
personally served with process to compel his
or their appearance, in the same suit and in the We have. received a few sheets,. in
same court, or that such party had actually ap- pamphlet form, professing to be the re-
peared in the same suit and in the same court, port of a committee appointed by the
before the rendition of the judgment or the Ilonorable Assembly of the Republic of0
passing of the decree: And priced further, t, ve to certain transa
That no lien or charg-e shall be create by any te Florida, relative to certain transac
such final judgment or final decree upon any tions between the Republic and John H.
re.1 or personal estate, situated out of the state Elton, Esq. commander of the U S. brig
at the time where such judgment was render- Saranac. On examining this publication
ed or such decree was passed. e found it to comprise certain docu-
"Sec. 2. That whenev r manueaptors or bail,, e found it to comprise certain d
or sureties for the personal appearance of any merts, numbered from 1 to 7, Number
person, in any court of any state, shall produce I contains the result of an examination of
to a juige or justice of some court of rccprdia a court of enquiry of the republic, rela-
any other state, the recognisance of bail, or the live to the truth of a charge alleged by
copy ofa bail piece, ora copy of the instrument Capt. Elton against a Capt. Austin, of ha-
by which such manucaptors, bail or sureties n at th Sarana a
became bound, duly authenticated according ving fired into the boat of the Saranac as
to law, it shall be the duty of such judge or the attempt was made to board the sch'r
justice to certify upon some part of such recog- Tentativa, (prize to the Mexican armed
nizance, or copy of a bail piece, or instrument sch Brutus,) as she was entering the port
as aforesaid, that the same is duly authenticated of Amelia, and of which Austin, it ap-
according to law, and thereupon to endorse the pears, was prize master The -result of
same with his own proper hand, with the date pears, was pri master. The result of
of doing so; which certificate and endorsement, this examination seems to have been that
with the recognizance, or copy of a bail piece, the sch Tentativa was fired into within
or instrument as aforesaid, shall have the sam, Spanish waters, both by the American
effect to authorize the saidmanucaptors, bailor fort and the Saranac, which fired, each,
sureties, to arrest and take their principal inthre shots, after having been boarded by
such other state, and to.remove himt t su thre r gbeen boarded by
p1 ice as shall be proper and necessary, for the the Saranac's boat without the bar, and
purpose of surrendering himin their discharge, treated politely. No. 2 is the copy of a
as the said recognizance, copy of a bail piece, letter from Capt. Elton to am. Aury,
or other iinstruiment as aforesaid might or could demanding the release from confinement
ihave by law or usage in the state where such of an American citizen named Farnham
bh;il was given. a 1
The amendment moved by Mr. Strong, or Varnum, and who had been imprison-
vhen the subject was last under discus- ed on a charge (as it appears by the reply
siop, having been withdrawn- of Commodore Aury) of sedition against
Mr. Cobb proposed to amend the bill so the Republic of the Florndas. Aury,
as that all judgments of one state, carried in his reply, observes, 'The nature of
to another state, should be regarded as the crime for which lie is accused, tend-
foreign judgments, and notentitled to the rg to nothing less than the disturbance
effect they would have in the state in and unni/slatiun of social order, our might
which they may have been rendered. to try anrd punish him conformably to the
This motion Mr. C. supportedby a va- iaws of the United States, which we have
riety of remarks and illustrations of the momentarily adopted, can, in no manner,
different effects of judgments in the dif- be put in question. This is a ri'ht com-n-
ferent states, which would produce in- man to all ations, r ti obse rvance of
volvfement, and frequently injustice, un- which we are as deeply interested as the
volvement, and frequently injustice, tin- United States." The man has been de-
der the provisions of the bill as it now tamed. The rest of the documents ec-
stands. ta d. he rest ofthe documents com-
Mr. Spencer opposed the amendment, prize the correspondence between Capt
as going to change the whole principle Elton and Comn. Aury on the subject be-
of the bill. In vindcicatirg the bject and lore alluded to, and from whichit appears
the details of the bill, the principalbene- that a verbal message was sent by the
fit he anticipated f:6m itwas tlat'it would commander of the Saranac, requiring
give a confidence and extent to the corn- that the insult offered to the flag of the
mercial credit of the country, which it United States should be tried within its
now wanted, from the absence of some jurisdiction, and that the Tentativabere-

fused a harbor. The reply of Corn. Aury
such provision, which was a great impe- informs of his having givenup the sch'r.
diment to the increase of the trade be. informs of Lis having givenupthe sch'r.

but issilenteitLo the tdiv.ery of.the in. IPhilade'lhiai.Bools aid Sioes. AN ELECTION
dividual wlho had offered the insult to ourrH, g snubcriber has on hawd an assortment of ILbe held on Saturday the Sd Januoary
flag, as was' alleged by Cpt. Elton. Here Cossac ljoo,:, halt Ioaand coarse Shoes. 'r one1 ber, at theC house f irs. Knrtrighst
the correspondence closes for the present The boots are of a superior reality, ast,for the ward, to fill the vacancy occasioned by the
-but a continuation is' promised. purpoe of losing a ctsigunmeni, w 11 be dis- resignation of Christian Hines. The poll to be
[8o.Patriot. osed wer than ET BURNBID, open at 10 o'clock, A. M. and to close at 7
7 At the Grocery sind Liquor Store, Pennsvy- clock P.M.. lpr-i Mr.E.

Corvette John Adams, brigs Enter-
prize and Prometheus, arrived off Ame-
lia bar on Saturday last. General Gaines
is at Poiint Pdire-he is to be present at
the taking of Amelia; after which he
-will return to the command of the army,
now at the Creekl Agency, and march a-
gainst the hostile Indians.

The Legislature of Georgia adjourn-
ed sine die on Saturday morning last, af-
ter a session of nearly two months. A-
mong the number of acts passed during
the session, which are any way impor-
tant, was an act appropriating large
sums for internal navigation, as follows :
For the Oconet river, 15,000 dollars; Oc-
mulgee, 18,000 dollars ; Alatamaha,
5;000 dollars ; Ogechee, 3,000 dollars ;
Savannah and Tugalo, 20,000 dollars;
Broad River, 5,000 dollars; Brin Creek,
5,000 dollars. An act to amend the pe-
nal code. An act to incorporate the
Steam Boat Compan-y. .An act to raise'
a tax for the political year 1818 : a sec-
tion in this act imposes on the notes of
unchartered banks a tax of two and a
half per cent. on the amount in circula-
tion ; and subjects the branches of- the
United States' bank in this state to the
same tax paid by the banks chartered by
the legislature,viz. thirty-one and a quar.
ter cents on evel y hundred dollars oh the
capital stock. Thetaxes in general re-
main as heretofore with the exception of
the 50 per centunm reimbursee thedirect
tax, which is continued. A permanent
fund of 250,000 ddlars for internal navi-
gation; and the lile sum for the support
of free schools, has also been appropri-
ated. In our nexi we shall give the list
of acts passed.

N EW-YOitK, DEC. "30.
Accidcnt.-We learn from Doctor
Thompson, who arrived in, town this
morning from Elizabethtown, that .the
Post Coach from DIew-York, with the
Hon. Samuel W. Dana and a Mr. Lyon,
passengers, drove uplast evening to the
public house in Elivabethtown, where it
is accustomed to stop and the driver af-
ter throwing the reins round the post of
the carriage, jumnpec off his seat. At
that instant the horses took a start and
off they went at full speed. Mr. Dana
made his escape* through the Post Coach
door window, and in the fall broke his
leg, a little above the ancle, in a most
shocking manner. The broken bones
forced their way entirely through the
skin. Mr.-Lyon,-oe.of..the proprietors
of the Post Coach, who retn-tined in-th-.
carriage, succeeded i climbing through
one of the windows ch to the top of it,
descended down in the driver's seat,
seized the reins, and Stopped the horses.
Doctor Thompson assisted in setting M r.
Dana's leg, and this morning two letters
were received, one bl Doctor Post, the
other by Doctor Osbarn, calling them to
his assistance.
*This is another instance to show the dange-
rous consequences of leaving a carriage when
at full speed- Ed. E. P.

On Thursday evening last, in Alexandria, by
the Rev. Spencer H. Cone, Mr. PETri Fotics:,
printer, of this city, to Miss .-hAsiH Evaxs, of
the former place.

On board the frigate Constellation, at sea, on
the 13th inst. oif a pulmonary complaint, Mid-
shipman AaBIOTT, a native of Massachusetts.--
Mr. A. was a young officer of good promise,
and deservedly esteemed by the ship's company
in general.

g:r cTheRev. Mr.BAXTER will preach
at St. Patrick's Church, F street, To-morrow.
jan 3-

pcyJThe Rev. Mr. CLa&K is to preach
at Dr. Laurie's Church, at il o'clock To-mor-
row morning..
jan 3-

FROM the rack at Mr. Bussard's in George-
town, on the 23d ult. about sunset, a
large GREY HORSE; one side of his face dark-
er than the other-has a switch tail, carries his
head high; his common gait is what is usually.
termed a rack. Twenty dollars will be given
for the thief, horse, saddle, and bridle, or five
for the horse, &c. without the thief.
If taken up in the district he may be left at
Mr. Cana's, late StettinAns'sstabl-.
Near Magruder'stavern, Prince
-Georgea'county. 5
jan 3-3t

t SITUATION as an Overseer or Clerk, on a
I- farm, by a young mnm who has lately ar-
rived in this country. iteference as to char
.cter and abilities can be had from the most
respectable gemntlemen of this city. A note ad-
dressed to W. K. and left at the city past of
fice, will be attended to. If from a distance,
postage to be paid.
jan 3-

FOUR hundred pounds of the best quality
new Feathers, which the subscriber will
sell low for cash by the bed or smaller quan-
tity, at his atore en High street, next door to
the Globe tavern.
jan 3-3t

v.'n:r avenue, Mr. Vanum's new brick build- d. WOt'iIN ON, Jr.
.n, oppoi,e tl:e Centre Market. SAMUEL McINTIIRE
j'm 3--1v dec 29-td

THE Directors of the Georgetown Potomac
Bridge Company have this day declared a
dividend ot tour and a half dollars per share on
'he s ock of this institution, payable on or after
the first day of January, 1818.
Georgetown, dec 30-j:in 3-33W

French, English and Law Boolis.
W ILL he sold at Bla'es's auction room, o)>
Tuesday, 6th Jknuary, a collection of
French, English and Law ticoks. Also, Paper,
Quills and Watches, an excellent double bar-
ielled Gun, Penknives, Scissors, Stockings
DAV1D BATES, Auc'tr.
jan 3-

ON Monday morning next, at 12 o'clock,wil'
be sold at Entwisle's wharf, on a libeiral
credit, soh Malvina's cargo from Porto Rico,

1,'.3 bags prime green coff.e
91 bbis first and 2dquah'y sugars
174 ox hides,.and ,
A quan'i.y of fine oranges and coco..
11UL -S
Alexandria, jan 3-ts

American Quarterly Review.

STNDER the above title .he subscriber offers,
U. to the enlightened citizens of the United
States, proposals for printing a new work at the
City of Washington. It will issue fioni the press
in numbers ; each nouiber to appear at the end
of three months: and it will contain, in foui
numbers, a sufficient quantity of inau.er to make
two semi-annual volumnies of five hundred pages
each .
The price will be five dollars a year, payable
on the delivery of the third number. '1 ie type
will be good, and the size of the page octavo .
The complexion of the work will be-Political
and Literary. It will contain original notices of
events, both Foreign and Domestic; antd ori-
ginal Reviews of American and European pro-
ductions of Literature and Science:
Two leading considerations have produced a
strong conviction of .the propriety, and, indeed,
of the necessity, of this undertaking. 1. The
mind of man is so constructed that he. must
either give to, or receive from, tnose with whom
he communicates, the.Law' of Opinion, which
constitutes the rule of human action; and the
incidents of every day unequivocally demon-
strate, that in literature, and even in politics,
the citizens of the United States are, with re-
spect to Eurcipe, and particularly with regard
to Great Britain, more in the habit of receiving
* an of giving this law On this point it is only
necessary to refer to the fact of the republica-
tion, in this country, with a large share of pub-
lic patronage, of the Edinburgh and London
Quarterly Reviews. 2. A community which re.
ceives its intellectual impressions from a foreign
people, is, to the extent of thise impressions,
subordinate to that people.
It % l,110i .,e denied that there are, in the
United 'it.r,, several political aud literary
works of merit: but, being published in cities
or towns not bearing a JVatiaoal character, they
carryn-with tbthem, at home and abroad, an ide
of locality wlirc-renders thernineflicient for
the attaiunent of the object contempiiited by
the present proposal. The pride, the prosperi-
ty, of America, are interested in reacting intel-
lectually upon Europe; and the most suitable
point from which that reaction can proceed is
the Metropolis of the Union. Mind, as well as
manufactures, in the United States, has been
too long and too entirely dependent on the Eu-
ropean section of the globe. It is, in the one
case as well as in the other, our duty to endea-
vor to extricate ourselves from so degrading a
situation. We have among us rich faculties ol
intellect, and all they require is a vigorous cul-
The first number of the Amnerican Quarterly
Review will appear in April, 1818: among other
articles, it will contain --
1. A Review of the Memoirs of Gen. James
2. A Review of Wirt'sLife of Patrick Henry.
3 A History of the Proceedings and Debates
of the first session of the fifteenth Congress.
Meanwhiile, subscriptions are respectfully so-
licited, and will be thankfully received.
Jan 2-S3t

On .Mlineralogy, Geology and Experi-
mental 1Philosophy,
W ILL be delivered, by the subscriber, in
two separate courses, during this winter
season. In the course of Mineralogy and Geo-
logy, constant references will be-had to the ap-
plication of the different mineral substances to
Arts and Manufactures, as well as from the geo-
logical situation of countries, from the nature
of their formation, the decomposition of rocks,
&c. particularly to Agriculture The course
will be illustrated by an extensive cabinet.
The course of Experimental Philosophy will
embrace experiments on the properties of At-
'mospheric Air, the principles of Mechanics, of
Hydrostatics, IHydraulics, Accoustics, Optics ;
together with a series of experiments on Elec-
A general introductory Lecture, to which the
Ladies and Gentlemen are respectfully invited,
embracing an outline of both courses, will be
delivered, on Saturday next, the. 3d of Janua-
ry, 1818, at six o'clock, P. M. in the third
story, southeast corner of the General Post Of-
fice ; after which, those persons who are desi-
rous of attending either or both courses, may
receive, at the lecture room, or at Mr. Elliot s
or at Mr Cooper's bookstores, Pennsylvania
Season tickets, at $15 for 30 lectures,
Single tickets, at $i for 1 lecture.
dec 29-eotd

AT 4 o'clock P. M on Srturday next, thl
S3dday of January, 1818, will be exposed
tiur sale, at public auction, Lot No. 4, in Sq.
293, fronting on C sire-t, near Twelfth street,
in the rear of Gen. J. P Van Ness' late dwell-
ing, and containing 5912A square feet.
Terms of sale-One third cash, and the re
mainder ;n two eqlial payments, at two and
four months, for negotiable notes, with approv-
ed endorsers, bearing interest from the day of

dec 31--ts

P. MAURO, Auct'r.

t TIB Stu holders are hereby noufied, that
the annual meeting fur the choice of Di-
.ectors will be held on Monday, the Alihof.fa-a
ohry next, at the hotel of N. Queen, Capitol
Hill. -

By order.,

S. ELIOT, Jr. Cashier.

dec 5-td

W AS removed from Georgetown to the city
3. f of Washington with mi intention of making
it his permanent residence. lHe has purchased
of Mr. .John Gaither all his stock in trade, stand
now offers them for sale, (with the addition of
his own stock fionm e .....- :. .i' at the house-
lately occupiedby M r (.-ad...- few doors east
of Davis's Hotel Penmsylvania Avenue.
'The stock consists ip part of the following
crtiche :
Patent levers, tHorizontal; r ,;',.-.. capped
and jewelled, and plain 'a catches in gold and ill-
ver cases.
Watch chains, teals and 1e-ys, ,f various pat-
t r s; Alabaster and sVilaird s patent clocks.
A lu-rge assortment of uine pear, and plain jew-
Sibsert. I r..plcte, table, soup, dese'-1,
tea, salt, .. ... ,,.I spoous, sugar tollgs cor al
and bells, pVlated srns,, castors, candlest.cks,
ind branches, fruit baskets, bottle stands, siul
.tf:rs and trayt, spurs, nk staidi,, tea trays anil
S..i ..,. .. i -.'I, and cloak, pins, hall and
passage lamps, ,ii chlaiiis and pulleys coa
Silver and steel spectacles, C.ayons aid.
drawing pencils
.'4.groce n vy buttons, Britannia metal coffee
and tea pots, sugar dishes and cream pots, Aith
a variety of other articles in the fancy line
lie is determined to retail these goods at an
low prices as they can be purchased in the Dis-
trict, or else here.
Pearls and .let neatly set to any pattern.
Musical, repeating patent lever and all other
kinds of watches carefully repaired, and war.
ranted to perform well.
dec 2-wtf

NUMBER of Freach ermig ants, who have
not been themselves practical farmers,
are desirous to share with good honest ftami-
lies a portion ol their grants, in consideration
of the experience and capacity of persons who
have been habituated to agriculture. As eve-
--y kind .f farming, the cultivation of cotton,
sugar, maize, wheat, pl'tatoes and grain, and
'egettibles of every kind, will, of necessity, be
carried on in the settlement, as well as ihose
of the vine and olive, persons who may .be ac-
customed to any will be acceptable; and for
this purpose ONE HUNDRED FAMILIES of
persons accustomed to farming business, w;Il
be presented each with a handsome t(anm lot
of ground, in fee simple forever, and without
one dob!ar cost, only on the condition of the
family actually s'ttLng ton and. improving; the
land by any husbandry that may be. mat Sc-
ceptabie to the settler.
These faims will be laid out on the grantof
Congress to the French emigrants, among the
new settlements on the Tombigby, in the Ala.
bama Territory; the.richness of tI-e soil, and
the salubrity of.the climate are squal to any
.n the world; the plain reason for making
thece gifts of land is to obtain nr additional,
vigorous and active population ; as ihe propri-
etors are perfectly awa e that it is by a nu-
merous population society is enriched, and its
comfb:rts snd security augmented.
Families with numerous children will be
preferred; and thuse who carry the'r wivos
and families will be considered as ecnitlad to
greater conl.ieration, in proporion to their
number, heAlth and industry.
It need not be remarked, because it must
be perceived, that those who go pon these
terms obtain all the opportunities ot beter-
ing their condition, and profiting by the growth
of a new colony; and of obtaining gradually
wealthy settlements by their industry fur their
Application from persons who p-rpose sa-
certiig these offers, must be made with re-
commendations fim or persons ofcredit, for none
but the sedate and industrious will be receiv-
ed, to
No. 229, Maaket street, Philadelphia, and to.
At Eagleville, the chief town olf th new set.
tlement, who will be on the spot the beginning
of Marcn next.
Philadelphia, dec 15--dlw,2awtf

BY order of Montgomery County -Coitrt, the
subscribers, commissioners to divide the
real estate of Lewis Bealmean, late of Montgo-
mery County, deceased, will offer at Public
Sale on the premises, on Thursday the 5th
day of February next, at 12 o'clock, parts of
two tracts called Valentine's Garden, eularg-
ed, and the Two Brothers, containing in the
whole, about two hundred and forty acres.
This land lies on the stage road leading from
Georgetown to Vtredericktown, about 2 miles
from Montgomery Court House; upon this
land there is a comfortable dwelling house, and
other out houses. A large apple orchard of"
choice fruit, and a number of never-failing
springs. The soil is well adapted to Timothy
and Clover. About one fourth of this land. is
well timbered; one third of the purchase mo-
ney to be paid in hand ; the remaining balance
in six, twelve and eighteen months from the
day of sale, with interest. Bonds with security
will be required, and possession given on the
first day of April next. A fitrther description
of this land is thought unnecessary. Any per-
son wishing to purchase the property can ,view
it previous to tlih9 day of sale.
I here is a crop of wheat and rye seeded on
this place
WV11 ..i AM WILSON, Commisr's.
dec. 13, 1817.

T lIE subscriber begs leave to inform the
public that he his opened a shop in the
above line, nearly opposite the Ccntre market,
on the avenue, where he solicits its p.t,'onage.
IHe makes LookingGlasses anrl Picture Frames,
Window andA Bed Cornices, &c. in the most
fashionable style. He has fnr sale an assoi t-
ment oft Looking Glasses, and a few valuable
Prints and rlaintmngs.
nov 3-d3issaf

ing of the United States frigate Johm Adams,
by order" of her commander, captain CharlesI
ITi.NS TO C'ONioLjESS. Morris
By vMr, Sergeant, the petition of John T.
iTiTIONS PRESE'TED DURING THE RSE- David, praying that some provision may be
5sF-sws *o. T.IE MObsa uf IReF]iL .-5TA made, for the settlement pf his accounts at lihe
iV rOS.-['ONTINE.U.] \Var Department; as an assistant deputy pay-
On Thursday, .December 18. master, in the army, in consequence of the des-
By Mr. Sihaw, the petition of sundry manu- t-ruction of a part of his vouchers, occasioned by
facturers of cotton an2 woollen goods, in iBerk- a fire in the city of Philadelphia. r.
shire county i the State of Massachusetts, .By Mr. Southard and Mr Seybert, respect
praying that further measures may be adopted lively, petitions of sundry inhabitants of thet
for the uicurit encouragementeofdoes- states of New-Jersey atnd Penns;olvatia, praying
rt curte that additional duties may be imposed on fo-
Byt r IIt.. .,pnson, Mr. William P. Maclay, reign iron, imported into the United States.
Whiteside, espetvely, petitions fro By Mr. Smith of Maryland, the petition of
inhabitants of Penlsylvania, praying that ad- John Wilmot, presented heretofore.
ditional nuues may be imposed on foreign iron By Mr. Mercer, a petition of the represents.
i,:ted o the Ui,ted States. tives of the yearly meeting of the Religious Sbo-
S y.:'.r. Bailey, the petition of sundry inha- city of Friends, held in Baltimore, praying
bitants of the counties of Dorchestef, Somerset, th;t further provisions may be made for the se
anid Worchester, in the State of Maryland, curity-ofpersons of color, who are free, or en
praying that a light house may be erected at titled to freedom, at a given peirod, in the trar
sone"',uit.ble point on the *Tangier Islands, or tic of slaves from the middle to tie southern
on the main land. states, which was referred to a select commit-
By Mr. Hunter, tlie petition of sundry inha- tee.
bitants of Springfield, in tile State of Massachu- By Mr. Walker, of Kentucky, the petition of
setau, praying for the establishment of a post sundry inhabitant. of Allen county, in the state
se, pray of Ker.tucky, praying for the establishment of a
By Mr. Hitchcock, the petition of sundry in- post route.
habitants ofthe counties of Portage and Grang. By Mr. Rhea, the petition of the General As-
er in.the State of Ohio, also praying for the es- sembly of the itate of Tennessee, praying that
tablishment of a'post route, the titles to land in that state, derived from, the
S By iMr. Hunter, the petition of Levi Bellows, state of :' north Carolina, previous to thi cession
heretofore presented. of Tennessee to the United States, may be coi,-
By ir. U1opkiison, the petition of George firmed.
mpson, heretofore resented. By Mr. Campbell, the petition of Samuel Gib-
By Mr. Smith, of Maryland, a. petition of son, praying permission to locate 1000 acres of'
Charles Wirginan,merchant ofBaltiore,pray- the public lands, in lieu of a like quantity, pur-
in t at certain duties paid by him, on a iuan- chase by him from Zachariah Cox, lying in
tit of copper, imported frm England may be the Great Bend of the "rennessee river, upon
refunded, as the supreme court have decreed the faith of an act of the legislature of Georgia.
that-such copper was not subject to import y-Mi s U,-h.etio Tiio Strickland,
- duties at the time of his importing the said guardian for the heirs of Nathaniel Holcum,
deceased, praying that the title ofthe said heirs
copperta a f
By'.Mr. Comstock, the petition of Benjamin to a tract of land in the territory of Missouri
S. Judan, praying to be paid tha amount of a may be.confirmed.
te certificate, issued for seices y r. ope,lie petition of James Hughes,
rende.red.in the revolutionary war. stating that, owing to, oppressions on the part
B Mr. Astin, the petition ofJohn Starkey, ofthe officers ofthe government, in theterrito.
ray for a p pension. rv of Illinois, he has been deprived of his right
.ByMr. Po edoumentsin support of to the land which he has long held .id cultiva-
the apphcaLi of Thomas ri r a pen- ted; and, in order to save the fruits of many
ron. ., years labor, he was compelled recently to pur-
By Mr. Hopkinson, the petition of Sarah De- chase two quarter sections, and praying such re-
.wees, & others heretofore presented. dress in the premises, as Congress miay think
By Mr. Irving, of -New-York, the petition of proper to gralt. ,
James Hardie, pra) ng for a .:rant otti i- .0,i...'onday, Deceiibei 22.
James larde, prayg fr a rant of the bon- By Mr. Upham, the petition of sundry inha.
y .l whche cneives h nise f entitd. bitants of the towns of Sanbornton, Northfield,
for services as a soldier in the army in the late -. .- --,
war wit G reat Britain. Gilinainton, Barnstead, Alton, and Newderhain,
iy Mr. .ar'ison, the petition of Daniel Se- praying for the establishment of post route.
ward, stating tht he purchased a tract of l By Mr. Sampson, the petition of sundry inha-
of .e Unii.ed States, lyiog i the State of Oho, bitants of Plymouth county, in Masschusetts,
and ia a p-r. of the said tract hath -been also layng for the establishment of a-.post

a retnius i udni ialet of the oney paid fio By Mr. Mason, of Mass. the petition of John
sueo' part, tob-ether with the amount of his Spson.
costs, and other expenses in defending the By Mr. Pindall,the petition of Thomas Millsa.
ime. .By. Mr.i Jhnsondal, of Ky. the petition ofThmas Jols.n
ty Mr. Pope, the petition of Davis Wliite Johnson,of Ky.the petitiol of JoIn
side, p aying that his title to a tract of land in penetitions respectfully pray f
the ii territory maybe confirmed. ition of ensigh llons
Bv Mr. P. pe, alo, a petition of Morris fBirk- By Mr. Orr, the petition of Ilgh Mloy,
beck,d a Englishiai' lately settled in- the her toLfoe presented:.
SIlliois territory, praying to be called to pr- By Mr. Mason, of Mass. petitions from manu-
chase a consid.-rablebody ofland.i4n said teri- facturers of cotton and woollen goods, in Wal-
tor ,"for the pui-pose of settling thereon a colo- tlam; Dk~dham;Brunswick, Lancaster, anhd West
.toryf e -,sh farmers, mechat lingic and labrei Boylston, ie the state of Massachusetts, praying
liv ofEa glish .arers, mechac, and laborers, encourement may be
By Mr. Scott, the undermentioned petitions that further aid and encouragement may be
and resolutions: granted to domestic manufactures.
Petition of sndry inhabitants of Mine-a-Bur- By Mr. Stores, a similar petition from sundry
in the trritoryofMissouri, presentedon linhab;tants of Oneida county, in the state of New
to, i the territory of Missouri, presente on rk.
the l9t of rFebrUiuary, lS7.
theslution of the legislature of the territory By Mr. Westerloo, Mr. Southard, Mr. Hall,
of Missouri, respecting crude k presentedof Iel. and Mr. Bassett, respectively, peti-
on the 1st of Februa y, 1817. tions om st tidry manufcti brers4'i
Resolution of the legislature of the said ter- prayistilley ofthacertain Edward Barnam which
ritory, respecting lead mines, presented ol thnd no te petig itioner, as suety, imp co nequence
10th February, 1816. rights, presented on the United States.
IReolution of the legislature of said territory, By Mr. orter, the petition oefMatt
concerning land titles, presented on the 14th Caldwell, praying toD '. r ii Om Othe pay-
1-"cbiu~ry, 1816niment of bonds, given to secure the duty on the
solution of te legislature of the said ter distillery ofacertain Edward Barnisham, in which
tory, concenig lanrecordstle, presented onal th ido te petit ner misfurety,nl consequenice
offices, anJb eernd17 "pionriltgs, presenltedon of the said Barhnam's having absondedith-

By Mr S, cott, the petition of Abpel Wilson' d .,. o g ......
th, J'' December,1816. ,-out availing himself (of tlse privilege granted
tc,',olutaion of the legislature of said o territory, him to use th e distillery aforesiad.
mup the a subjects, presented n the 17th By r, Jo. son, of Ky the application of. ,
January, 1 o 6. sundry p rsols, teigioors ofla certain li oillti
Resolution of the legislature ofthe said terii- Belews, stating the inability of the said Belews
toryd,. onconi cords, presented on tilLt3th to pay the duties oi iis distihiery, going to ex.
,8tLreine cold weather, and misfortunes which be-
By Mr. Scott, the petition of Abiel Wilson,C iand soliciting re rmissin other said
late a lieutenant in the 4th regiment of the ar- duties.
my ofthe United SLates, preylng to be indem- By 'dr. Hopkinson, the petition of the survi-
rfor losses he sustained, by being comr- vine of Ceers of the n isyvaiia hle of tle
polled touit the ritishprovince of Upper revolutionary army, praying that the whale
Cpe.ada, at toie coinnie.cement of the late war. ainount of the half pay secured to the officers of
3i" Mr. Sjcott, also, the petition of Joseph the said army, by a resolution of Congress, may
Bigy, jr.praying for a confirmation of his ti- b e r. g e anto them, petition of Elisha Gor

Smtth,1 Lng ci operty, by dae Americomy clon, iW "t be paid aloan oce cert'fpcate,y
tue to a tract of land in the territory ofMiss issued o .hmtation thereof for five revolutonary war.
YM r. Savage, the petitionof'Hu IBy r. Hoplinlsol, also, the petitioii of the
ofly phtititonofAienp.y Chamber of Cun inerce of' the city of iliiadel-
Scebster, aid the petition of John Hubbard, h, praying o e etali hmnt
both presented ofa loan offie certificate, is- pha prayend iture, which they were compelled
By theM. Southard, the petition of George Hnjam- obertsyste son of thebankru ptcy
mond, praying cor apenati for dasephes com- By Mr. Sergeant, th e petition of Elisha Gr-em
Byittd on his property, by theA don, praying to be paid a loan office certLidc t e,
in the revolutionary wath. issued Lo his- motheriin the revolutionary war.
By Mr. Inghan, sundry documents in support By Mr. Pindall, the petition of the officers of
of' the .Ge neral Armstrong, on beh.a volu teer troop ofcavnd iy, attached to the 4l
By Mr. Pleasant, the petition of Neil 'Coutl, reginil t of peVirgiia militia, in the county of

whi!sIhe said brg was at anchor in the por hiof praying te mont o ecember, 1814, antio
praying payment oa loan odficemcertificate, is- Oio, praying to be reitt th am t of

commodore loyd, on s way to j.in the arma- to inr i the discharge of ir aoe ofthes .
By the Sineakdto perate ion of George Ham- in 9 i. t '
ondon and .destroy the said brig, yet, that By Mr. obhnrtson, of Lou. the petition of Edo-
Byow lgth ., the petition ofSamue ibbs, seph m J'Neil, the petition o hiBarthelemy Du
elf, his. oliers and re w opposed t vle pet mitton o JoniPellet, and tse pent-

t.jueaned seretcofoe 'ed Stes .s fro. t .l e -.
By Mr. rvng, alsNe-Yo r, the petition off su tibndry o Pierre Dennis Deta Ronde, resp ctl-

c ants fr ew-Yorkn praymgwfor, the. estabi shn o f er, o"m"1 e b atin ,r seric
'. WeReidr, tco nder tofeprivate rhe aid company i the late wa
ni:,..: ~ Ge nral n eating, onbafIi'tn onthepeir'as landi~t estates, and.othe' property, bN
thel cers and crew, oftat vessel, stating.t the ABymec. at Bpetitioh ofmicsund, ihabi,-
wlrth Ghesaidt Britwas athanchfor ell into the ntsof .arth ile, in the county of Sin
h'ads of the British, u'on the capture of Charleans, in the monterrtory of eceneri prand

a.aknpden, in te district sq of Maine, coanded wasbycar- thatanacademy may be 1s bi ed sd tow,
comrodore rLlyI, on ts wayp tho eic tioe F and that the section of l und reserved 'yor tihm-
inet destined to operate agast New-tea ntuseof schools ma be vested in trustees, with
taL a ing such lief in the w premises as malpresented on th pur instant, by Mr Bahdlar :
abandonbl and destroy the said brig, yet, that .i rt h. .n.
owinBy Mr. Wendorsever also, anowith wersiciho, By Mr. Johnsoni, o y e etiti on or Nor-
.efr si overs and cre opposed the va"ii mud Dana, on behalt of rmsef .anod others
rous atcks ofo the .ipeii sq.i. n t ws pray ng to be permitted to on iremat se, in oe le -

the naval service of the Usnited States, fo they : from the midd, ise d et e 'o iseta T hs.

sails of thle aforesaid ship Victory, which they to lanods in the territory of MiauwiO~'.

had stored in a warehouse at H-lampden, and t On Tiesdly, Dec.2, ii7.
which warehouse was destroyed, by the burn- By Mr. Sergeant, a petition of the board si

managers of the American Bible Sodietv, pray- SU.TMDAY SCHOOL DEPOSITORY, 25 Dollars ,ewa:,;',
"ing that all letters-and packets sent tio, or irom o. 112, William-street, ./ew-York. B'TILLbegiventoanypersoan wihov w::'i.'T
their president, secretaries and treasurer, on ', henda:c asecureaG.erraan kcden.,....
the business of the society, may be sent ft',ce of The Female Union Society for the by thile name of Frederlck bchuin v l. ...,
postage, under such regulations as'Congress promotion of Sabbathu Schoois," for thi: dentedd himself to metfor atZrm of, eais,
may think proper to inipose; which was order- accommodation of those who may wishto >. h, it is believed is now lurking in Ale.xai-
ed to be referred to a select committee. coinence the interesting work of Sun- iro.t, as he was seen yesterday wil a comn-
By Mr. Sergeant, also, a petition of the board day School tecintig have ened a De- ',n, waos has this morning been apprehedid.
of managers of the Philadelphia Bible Society, day School teaching, have opened a De- a sallow complexion, is much pitted
Fraying that the duties imposed on steretxh pe pository at Mrs. .Brewstcs's, No. I12, with the small pox ta.ks very fast, spit-
plates, already irnpor.' Iinto the United States. WVilliamstreet, where they will sell at a ting much at the same time, anid is a lock
and designed for the Ahting of the Holy Scrip- small advance, for cash only, the various nd gunsmith by trade. As he has no mo-
tures, may be remitte : that all duties incurred publications necessary for conducting hey it is probable he will engage to work
on the importation of the said'Scriptiures, print- in some shop, o armory. His objen ct ia s to gewo
ed in toreigni languages foi gratuitous distribu- abbath Schools. to Bal more; but it is not improbable that he
tion, may also be remitted, and that inspired Thie following publications are now hto ear o the pprehutit pension of his coa pan
writings, in (orcignu ilagiages, hereafter iun- ready for delivery : ion this morning and make into the country or
ported, may be ifiported free of duty' Ilntroducti'oi to reading the holy scrip- across the river thro' Georgetown or the city.
By Mr. Hall, of Dei. a petition of John Ro- tures;,for the use of child in and a- He speaks French and German, but no En-
bertson, late a private Iragbon in the army of dults, in fouir sheets of 48 lessons, to glish; he is about 5 feet 10 or 11 inches high.
the United States, playing to be allowed the be pasted on pasteboard,.price per He had, when he went away a blue coa:, newvr
arrearages of pay, and bounty in money; as also single set 9 121 velvet pantaloons, black boots with tassels, and
a grant of the land due for his services, as afore- 'For tree or more sets t) shod round the heel, and a bundle tied up in a
said, which he alledges is unjustly and illegally The same lessons in books, per hun- handkerchief. All persons are forbid, to Ltar-
\v.thhcld from himi y the officers of the war de. dred 8 00 bur the said Schuman under the severest peln-
partment. ,. Do per dozen 1 12 allies of ihe law.
Sunday Sc Herbert, the petition of William Dent ol union spelling books, Apply to me at Mrs. Clark's, F street, Wash-
Beall, presented on the 4th December, 1812. per hundred 6 00 ington City.
By Mr. fHerbert, the petition of John Darnall, Do per dozen 75 ROBERT S. GARNETT.
presented ,n the 3d February, 116. Sobunday school union lessons, adapted Jan 1, 1818
By Mr. Newton, a petitiun of Hlector Scott, to collective teaching 75 a- N e.
praying to be paid the amount of a certificate of' For 3 or more sets 68 NOtice.
debetntue, issued to himn by the collector of WVat(s's 'Divine Songs, and other A BSCONDED "on Sunday last, from my
New-York, in ihe year i 8(0, on the exportation h3Ir ns, for pasting, per doz. sheets 31*1 t dwelling place near the Navy Yard Mar.
from that port of a quantity of foreign mer- Do in book. per hundred 2 75 ket, a black boy named George, about nine
chandise, to the port of New-Orleans. Do per dozen 37 years old, his apparel was homespun jacket and
By Mr. Hitchcock, a petition of sundry mha. The shorter catechism, with scripture trousers, shoes and stockings. Any person or
bitants of Grainger county, in the state of 'Ohio, proofs, per hundred 4 75 persons that has harbored him, will co6der a
praying for the establishment of a post route. Do per dozen 68i favor on the subscriber by infur:iri;g heil where
By Mr. Robertson, the following petitions, Short catechism, by John Brown, per he may be found, but if continued to bc hubor-
hcretiomore preseotedi e hundred ', 3 00" ed by ainy person I shall take such steps as tile
The petition of William Miller and others, o per dozen 44 law will allow.
presented on the 7th January, 1817. Hiusturical catechism, by Dr. Watts, ELIZABETH BROWN.
The petition of su airy inhabitants of Bayou, ith orns of prayer & hymns, per jan 2--3t
Boeuf, in the state oft Louisiana, presented on i driedd 4 7
thle 9th January, 1817. Do ir dozen 50 Central Bank of Guirg.town and Weas,-
The petition ti'f WilliamlFisher, present-ed on ilk f or babes, or catechism in verse. 50 7gton.
the 16th December, 1816. per hundred 3 50 1-[OTICE is hereby gi en, that a dividend of
The petition of Joseph Gillard, prese ted on Do per dozen 44 .L' 6 per cent. oms the stock uf thli Bxnk, has
the 9th January, e18 7. 'Flhe catechism of the Protestant Epis- been '.iis day declared, p cable to the S!.ock.
y Mr. Scott, a petilior, bf Joseph Hertick, pal Church, per hundred 2 50 holders or their legal irepresett .uves, on or af.
for himself and the heirs of Madam Vilars, a.d .Do per doze 3i ter the first day of J ntiaryv 818
a pcti ohl of Joseph Villari, for himself and the 'A sc 'ptura catechism, intended for By order of ti,e Bouaid, lDe. 30, 1817.
infant son of Antoine Villars, deceased, respect- he use of the Methodist societies, THOMAS T. GANTT, Ca.n'r.
ively praying for confiurmatiots of their titles to per hundred 5 00 ian 2- 6m
lands in the territory of Misu.ri, 1Do per dozen 68 NO-ICE.
OMy Mr isbd, a un inhabit A select list of scriptures, for schools 50 T Lrnia IsT rio,
My Mr. Silsbee, a petition 9f sundriy inhabit- and finmilies, per dozen" 50 u'lm "the di'recTiNof TN nIT R "A ii.sTrIUonmrn0,
ants of'Salem, and the atdjoiring towns, in the Per single one 6* A oA wllunderthe direction ofG Eoa e. IRosist)>;,
state of Massachusetts, pray ng for the esta- [rThs p ation is pi cipa;, in A. M. will resume studies, afterr the Christmas
blishnentofan.ufoim systenof bankruptcy. tended to assist u.day school teach- vacation, on Monday next, the 5thi instant,, at
By Mr. Hluntingdon, a petition of sundry sur- i the selection of thos e parts of thie usual hour
viving officers of the revolutionary army, pray-. scripture to be read by their classes, Jan 2-2t
ing to the same effect with tite petition of teh ichae |most suit. to onvey PUBLIC S AL
o officers of the l'enisylvaiia.lie, 'ofThesaidar- srutiot t thejuveile mid; Only.
my, presented ,n the 22d i swctionu the juveslie m1itam ; omely '] Y :Y virtue of an order of Montgomery coun-
ny, ptres nte ina t ej n 2 o ins, dym. a few copies are necessary inua school.] j t.' tycbrtil scribers vle! at pui
By Mr. I)arnington, a petition of sundry ma- Nuimerical trgistr books 1.2 sa t., at the the slb cn'bepsltaio seh lat poh 'iio
nufacturers of iron. in tile county of Chester, ite d deig tim o Jolia,,uist
and state of Penusylvania, praying that addi- Mime do 75 Lodge, onm Monday the 9th day f February
tioiail dotics nmay be imposed on pig iron, biar Class papers, per" hundred 2 500 nextiffair if not, the next fair day thieeafitei,
iron, and castings, imported into the United r pert d z 1 h po all t attract or parcel of and, wwcireoi Jotoan-
States. is, wich answer the purpose of nah Locdge now lives, called Addition to dclea
By Mr. Tarr, a petition of Joseph Gwyne, tickets, per htdred 1 00 tones" and part of Bedfornshire carrier"
praying compensation for his services as a sol- A selection of scripture texts,for young containing iti the whole o..ehundred and eight.
dier in the revolutionary army. persons to commit to memory, by ty-eight acres with good improvements, arid a
By the Speaker, a peetion of Henry King, the Rev. Dr. Brown, intended fo-r good portion of meadow and wood land.' One
praying compensation fo-supplies furnished, tile use of Sunday schools of all de- hundred and thirty-one and a quarter acres oh
pant for services rtn'ered as p officer in thed noininations, pe'r hundred 12 00 which is' laid off fbor. the widow's dower. The
amm! fr services rendered as amn officer in the Do per dozen 0
revolutionary arm-y. D the e t S 00. land will be sold subject to the incumbraiice
By Mr. Ilolnies, of Maas. a petition of Jere- hIhiltsfor the'establishim t of Sunday of tile dower.
miah Betts, jr. prayingat tt te pension hiee-. schools, h itlfuriss of the books for Autract of land called part of Magruder and
tofore granted to him ay be increased. epig a methodical account of 12 Beau's honesty" and "part of Grubby Thick.
tihe scholars 12 ct," containing one hundred aid seventeen and
Do per doxen 1 121 a half acres, subject to a life estate of an old
AUCTION IN ALEXANDRIA. The con titution and rules.of the Fe- mail nearly ninety years of age and very infirm;
male Union Society 1e 2 this tract ha.s improvements on it aid is ii 1a
A N Monday next, their 3ith January, at lallf First annual report of do 121 good state of cultivation.
Spast 10 o'clock, will be sold, on M,:.i 'The Sunday school teacher's guide,by A ti-act called,1"Part of Magruder and Beall's
sbn. Leard, tfrmharsui.e's c 'ois01 of Do J.pdames '37, Honesty" "Part uf Grubby Thicket" and part
sch. Leopard, from l arsti'escuitin Do per'dozen 375 of the remnant without incumbiraice, cuntaoil-
200 .rblisabs Do per hundred 30 00 ing one hundred and one quarter acres, with
S -i. m tf,.rmn 3 4 lHymns for Sunday school teachers, half 2 improvements ou it and in a good state of culti.
75 cses superior oldhiermitage-wine bound 25 nation.
40 do iwc.ei Frontigrac do Do full bound 31' A tract of land called Hard to come at"
I case elegant pape hangings Do per hundred 16 00 containing three and a quarter acres, at the
Also, 10 hhd., Misci,vdao sugar Do perldozen 2 25 Great Falls of the Potomac, whereon there is an
Also, at tie ai.metiee and placd, Do full bound, per hundred 25 00 excellent Shad Fishery, wutich is also clear i
S.. The sel L'cop;.rd, hern DoU per dozen 3 U00 micumbran, e; and a tr.ct of land, called "Luck3
ta.tkle and a.dparcl, a A variety of tracts suitable for rewards I;ome" contain..g one and one quarter acre
-. she came frotr sea, bR- with neat printed covers, from (per all in wood. 'The first mentioned ract is ao)u
1..;" h., len 750 bar'els- ais, hundred) S1 to 5 50 nine miles from Georgetoxm m, and thIe two next
fis, is aln xceient vs Just published; and sold at the same place, a mentioned about seven or eight miles from th
"" s sd. and ha'-mn .aimosti i- Scripture Help, designed to assist in the read' same place
,- tre suit ot new sails. ing of the bible profitably, by the Rev. Edward A f, rther description is deemed unnecessary
Bickersteth, abridged by the author-price 25 those wishing to purchase, will no doubt
Also, at the sane tdin and place, for account cents single, per dozen 82 50,per hundred S16, i', the premises before the day of sale.
of those cn,.erned, Those at a distance who have no correspo.i- Tile terms of sale are, a credit of 12.monthl
1 case containing 40 Leghorn Bonnets, first ent in New York are requestedto send their o, ith interest, the purchaser or purchasers giv
jhl"my. ders post paid, to Miss Orai, No.15, 3roamday an bond,.or notes, with such security as the
Terms liberal, gad made known at the place The Female Union Society are anix uninissioners shall apiirove. The saieto corn
f sale.. P. G; MfARSTLLR, Auct'r. ius to receive information f the different unence a twelve o'clock.

an Female Sunday School, Union or single Z)OC LANAM,
Sunday schools throughout the U ited lhALOYi) liMAtR 'R,

FURNI'U-IE A iD- HOU1UE. states that they may embody such ii.ori- Cuiii.` >sioners.
I-rlLL be sold (n Thuisday, 7;h .an. by or nation in their next annual report. They Rockville, Dec. 25 jan 1-wts."
'y der oftheO'rphins'coui't of Washington th-refuoe particularly request the direc-
ounty, at the ilae rsdence .) James McKim tors of their a mon societies .r superinten- Prce Gborgs' (ou-u, Court, Sq.te
S.ceasedl opposite die nmarme gaurison, Furni- dents o single schoIls to transmit to then ber Term, 1817.
:.re cousisting of 4 or 5 beut, bedstead snd ost id I t account o the use ad ihe appi.,i.tioni oy p:'-itin in writing o
hiding, sidebuiad, secretary, looking ;-glasses, P p T omren. .Iay, fr hlie benefit, of h- In
-.a.'uga'iy tables, chairs, carpets, &c. progress io tle scIools uIidv t hefir care, iveit Ac mas'ied at November ses.ion., 1805
.to, a frame dwelling hi use in front of the previous to the fist ,f archi 138. e ,ided a. ac. ir tie rchlet of sud:'vy nss:
,"msaern Branch m..-ket, on a leasehold estate ile-ports o this society wii b'.' forwarled et .,iebtors," and the several i.upplernei.,
of 99 years, reonew.-'lh forever Tie frin0. to uhos' who may have contLrilut i 14- tA erc:i, a scoie.,l.e of is property, ain fist o
o'art of tis house imas bien -iiied fior a sre foimiatio,. in crcidiuors, oil o:,th, ps far as !'i ...:n .scei
hmrDAVID) ATS, ... mii them, bemini ai.,ned ro 'he said ;.cti-'ion
Autctionmeer. I. iN -Edi.trsthirouou ut the U united States, ud the court ie: :.g s-: fi't d by aromtptoen
An- 3tt -e winio axre wimhihg to coniriutetieiruniute towards n th ,l'de s s ni b im e
Jan2--StutSolosmlnoy, tmat ite sm-u pe':tioner is a cil izer
ay Sools,are requested to give tie above ,e sae ot ury'an.',snd th-t lie has resi
WnOy idldk. d herein thetwo ILs. years :"re)e eint h up
IESTERD.Y, in oir neAr the Presidentit's w p.ic .,on, and neirg -ls i st;uified hlas he sai,
IL house, a patent fr 160 acres of i-mnty 'imae Mly i.' nov i n ,ctusal c.ifiimemii f
*nd 1eing for Z.ie 4outh east quarter otf sec- euretoWl olrnportl allnd deb' and no other cause, a;d t!.e s..:.d petition
t:'n '7, .ownship it nmie'i, in range '2e." of ) o s aer having ente ed intl bind, wi h s curei'v, fb
i.e I mom. county lanai, conveyed ,i rii iaub- m. m '1 p .i a h:s appearance in titi, court >n t,.e IL st Mon
sc i'ie" by Norman Lainhamn lute a suld:er ini e"ectii ior >.i' e sirtccutor 10 superintend dy' in Ap Ail nert, and hceI and the' an.we
'Se L. S service, lFive 'olhars reward will be W the Com|)ant\ s c mnc-rns, fior the ensuing such all-ga'-iins as may be exhibited against
given for the patent, if restored to yiear, w;i !be tel. Ii.' thimir warehouse on Mon. iim by his creditors :
AC.lLEt' SMITlH, day tlIe oth d'y ^Jliituary inst. 0To couiimence It is ithere'pin ordered and sdjuidged, tha
At hibier's tavern, F street. at 12 o'clock. the said pe .'ion:;: he m:ischaurgmd from jmpri
n 2-4t VW. SMITr, Primncipal Jgeun. sonment, nr.d te sid firca Monday in Apri
,1'.ti 2- next is app inted for th'i s.d pemiti.ner 1o de
liv.-r tup is ;,ropty ,nd to h ve a 'rubtee ip

Sitoryofthe Live, and otruitsof stm- Kic od, Dc. 1817. ordered that tie sil 'lhr.s Ma
guismed Aumericans, is ow ipulhished, and rety N conformity with'n c' it' ie *encal As.inee a week fr three month, succe ivm.y, t
,r delivery to subscrbers. ''uis part, wnichi aembly ouf time State of Virtinia, entitled he National litehlig :-ncems, before ill, 1st Mo,
:ompletes the 1st volhme, contains the portraits n Au act to amend th- sees jaw: cs n.trneng Nata innAr te 'niel nofuce to im c,' Mton
and biogruaplicalsketcles ofPErro tRAuno.eia, esco. is," passed on ihe 14th day of Fcbrn- that the be and appear before thesa:d C,,ourt
Pio.ius Jrv:'nso.N, Jani JAY, Rturus KNo, in ', 1814, I do hmireby ,make knwn, that it ap- on ,he s"id day, to recommend a trustee tfo
W. WrI'T CI.IsTOn, andioiEiT IaTULTox. 'the 'a's b) a cer'.ificae o' he escheat.-r of the f
cuigravings have been :.iecuted in a masterly ,:munty of Brook", this day received, that the Thir he -fit st
.:,inner,by Leney and Neagle, from appllroved ibllnwvng lots of ground have, by an inquest of JOHN RE D MAGRUDe' rR
,;.,i, -, by West, Stewart, 'TrumbulH.t, 'Wood, escheat taken before sad escheator,at the court Clerk Pnice George1 C'ty Cour
Peale, and Otis; thle paper and letter press humie ot said couny, on the 5th day ot Apil, aP 2--w3.'ere t Cu
.ill bear a uoinpiarion witn any yet oil'ered 1817, been fmiund to escheat to 'his rom-Tun- .1
Lto the' public, and thIe whole volume :iIbordsm an -.eaih, viz. 2 lots.of ground I iin hlie own ,f hUJ i'EliOR ('OPPEtl.
clegaunt specimen of tIne state of' the flune arts ia WeUlsburg, in said county, e:ch 79 te.i 9 in-Ah. H'I,'g;u COI'PEIt, of 5-16, 4-16, or No 5, b
liais.ouitry. es, by 11 0;ee 6 inches, anl dis.irguishmd in .tJ_ e ,iuamge, of 'thie first qua'ties, ssuitablc fo
The -ep oettry will be delivered to subscrib- the plan of saud town by the numbe:is 26 and thie Boilrs of S.am E'ngines.
ers in tile District without d!a'.. 70. of which a certain Mirk M. C.,usland di'-d Best Copper, of various descriptions, for Ship
Gentlemen mii a vs t to the District who have siezed. And also one other ho' of ground n building ai d Stheitt1ing, .
received the hast, ut have hie second lualf vol- same town, of the sama dimensin.i,, dis.in Best Brazier's ('o'iler of various sizes.
mine ha hetruu';'if.:r aetrts a tie uhicooh',.uishid hl te plm. f sa t'wtiby te nmbe ~ 01'pe',fbii'omgrv't''souu:tius szes

in,.-, by leaving tl:: r address at the office of .-uished in the plar, ol sad town by the number "inest Copper, for 1'1, gravcrs, various sizes.
the City Gazette. 239. and of which a ceriain Mngo Green, a free Orders for various descriptions (fCopp'er, ad
Price to subscr:hbr's 4 dollars per volume. man of color, died siezed. dressed to Thiomas obson, No. 4 so.:t s. ,n
Payment to be mealc on delivery of the WVM G. PENDLETON, istet, Phiiadelpbia, speedily ex,'cute work. Register of the i nd Offiae, derate term..
jan 2- jan 2-w6w dec 13,--ta;vhlw