National intelligencer
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073213/00018
 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: December 10, 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>
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 10202373
lccn - sn 83026171
System ID: UF00073213:00018
 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

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WA~1XN VYVN T11.1~L~S ~AN ~ -I W1?~- ACI, 1.2i i,

PULlSHED. BY GALES.& SIATON, IiV, 7 word trial," as it was their word in the original some mode .-,'f .r':u.:n., -.:u. '-cy, .ne'atness and tha- ;t i; i. ,r. .. 1 .u ,i.1, eretake
Iw d c r a sts aDfvE-d, ., ;i-,--Ll).) ,, lh*
'.,t. -i .llw's pa .I'i; pI .a e.- :')J refe ren ce o fth e su bir t t h e t Fi c i ..1 ,, nnci.LL c.r d ,npit,.l h -, i p i, ,. p ri t, ,' ,: ,ead tw ice, -'h" '-, ,. '' ,, hs o d rs
No o a <- .ol 1 t r yable hiadv .nce. p-AIOCE N -'.-, D-t .,E i .. t M r. HARR sON i- :-t it it v.i ld rl- | 111L I '. o.- am ended, or ti, i .ji', r ..fTr, ,- .T.. ,....,- I '- L I,.- .v. .. -
N .0' IiI I. I i i,-A .6i'- t. 'r i I l-- .i i ." *I, M "IIC-FII 'I ". i...'. .. . .r .tI" l ,t -. j: I. r' n i ey ti U .,i ;..' l w '- '- .. R_"__ ,.-. -,- I -., .. ,. ",.
Rho.. l.. n., a.Lr .l..r. r. ..L .L;, -- .- be tt: -,-....L. ,1!1H .IIi n -'ir tI i' n":-' e t,: w ord he vbite.
r. i ts.. ont,, u.- ,, u til. ..c r' i ...i .,,, I ,, ,,- i ... .t: -..,pr .!. n .: .. i 1, ... ..- t h i i .... I 1 '. o the Senate for I '
.I' ,L -, '. I.1 .o.t.) 1 ,I. If.. :1 ,I IN- N.. l *'. L- M r .P:.-.I :; L i..' t. ,.L 1 .lh ,,2 I, .d..--, I I : ,.: I r. ,;. *- .1,,2 .ll" ,,w .1 ,_,,1.hsI -. i wIas ie I'.d ,.I,1' I,.1 --, a is; af. ". "v, .. '1....

:. .. ,,I ,,i .. ,.. ,.:,:;,,. from the SI. .[ .- ". l t ...- embr acing retainir in i -". ,' : I.I **. l' c i by colcurr e e .. I ., i i.n. t .. ., . .
__ _on_ _L -:no t, :i t ,-wk, inil acnig'e t i. .. ... .......
___---- a p Ir,J .:. .n, ,.' 1 I clai the Pr I.i mi.. :,,,. .. -C bjcr. and The House then, on motion of ,-. T ,, ; ,. r Ii
'y 'Lisiana.----, ,: _, together with the dr.f. ', the r, ,., i. ,. ,..U 1 the I '._-i ,,i resolved itself ito a committee or l i.e whole, Col, Anuc Co nL. F,-.+ Scott.
ktoiaa__.__ g. _M.. ...- -I, sa d r,'-,t.hr. btLr[,., the .i,,.'.' t ea ,f rese. Mr. Wilzicn in the chair, on the.,he oneAn No -
1-_ .- of a bill for that purpose.;, which were referred, to.jI.,to i t te... oon .DS. .t
thm en, ane coin i.. .t ....I.-. lI' ieth r iolitr' Iil, p .,,.,po to, ing Inrt- [-conferring. oin lI S..: t:,. Camp Cumimgn 10th J .ary, 18a8 .
-n r ,i-; /v the i l'111111.; __ O I Life -p .1th .co!I 1n I7refefr..,, tn .1.,[v_ <.i ]i''I> j IF I',(i,....-.!i. I
,. t1 % i. I .,,- ,,, ..,_ ,I i,._ ',, r,. ... .l'.su n dry ,,r r to ,. ,If ._ .. .. .. ,. d ,, .. .... .. .. ,h.. ,.. ,, .. ., ,.. .. ...:. ,.. d .
,,.J, ,A f N l l' ,.. -I .l i for .the ,' utford, as
Il t! 'rl o0 ,, L.bdi Rridt, r.- 1ht- Iit hi t FI: inthat eh ee i ordand amendment .-. 3-. J *,.,I :- .-,..- 66, noes hit it ,he n- .it.-. i .... I. .. .. hr u on cc'
stt.-fr .4I "'* /!I was-explained by'-_" ',.' 1 _. f.I" .. ', I ......
heard of the execution of the sentence of death h Mr. Sanford from the -c.. ,i1tte on Con- 4. r I l T i. was- explained by r.ti.. .,o. e i, .ie oe ,r'- -, ..... ..,.. ... ..t o ae,1 t eIrience, i.
r.I ., ,i. .I.lc .,, 1ol,--,...I u. ,,- l ', ,I f..,. s re orted a bill to en- r *'r. tn r dd t-, a o' the word Kentucky, on whose motion it received some -. ..--. u, oasndau; bu to.feel th rsponsbity
epior ted;1"nd, ,olitp,,,Ie.a.nchi:.-,-, ,--.. rl'.o Suo r ote ;, .nnn-In cents, rendered nec, ssary 1... acts passed -. your1abrucaIObSrI
-ti- ol tfs f,,is., dn,- op ,h i. n .,I. u, L r I re :. p1. ,I ofre theSurveyor of to .;he. -.'q .o I.-.' -: 1,, i.. -,ballnow Be:a- e '.e -tio I I

h3 tni, b,.|l r ou, rcoadfter a d ,.L ,J,,iv --- ,t" tIhenIoduce a- n :ter: or ..t. : ly ht... ...n .i o cured in,1i l I I I.
l ul t0.4 rti ,l-.u I, u i ihi r op .it, i s, 3 -, 1, : ,y ,.. I i a,_, :r ",. r s. -r .-. i, i pro, cr '. i. t r [ r ., .. i i-
7.- i p.. n i r. .a. n nte 3 d in s I's- L L a t h e l i-oV I.-. nIhe c h .a r a.. n d- ,ao r em r e d o l-t. -, ; .iI.. l -, -
.AAn I.te...I pl ot h J,., ,. .h,, and h r n in Indiana, wa s id .' .. ,,i, :. ... -,I I iI,...- afterward I -,,b-. ,;- *: *.,. in t.e..chai, and w as ordered to b. .. .- ....... .. ... .: '

a t. i t i-i Pl .. t o ,, 1oI'. c -, ., .i Ii i' i -, s, nam ed, third readingg; and, the H.d. -e l|he ld Ir.. .. .
-. .-..riuna ,. .lo -.., ,'-. ,-,ubj i, ,, ,-o T he am endmin"..,t i,:e.. l in. M r. 1 ,s talk .. S ., ., : He
,i l..I : 11 ili,, :pressed, I.I.iiI. ).I-n .1 Sen ate proceeded to : I1 of wth inret du a I : --.-- e e satestht, sinc. .. 'I.. b te
I 11 .I. i. t I. I l, ..i .- Ies d ln ..I i h ro r .. .- [ r .. 1',-..i the Judiciary, un- sr & i- ,2, ncy, t-i'. . ,. -., -i. ',
hgo, that.lth case of t ,: ., p1:,r. -,. n ,.o t.. I,,, ,. ,.. |, th ,,ioi n I f Mi,., thew Lyon, who "' "" '1 1 .. :. '.-, i., '.- 1 1-. : .,- 'ited States' .....' nk.-A t a nicet ng y -.- -. 1 '' ---
pri"',,.. p ti, tl', t. rc u, Li.. I t ~'~ I 0 -- of a ,,. i _.. : .I U .,,' ."' .. b of t e. President and L .... of the 7 .. o. _t, ..... ..-.- "- -- 1- ,- .
tish oIr any ...h rver nt. ... L It ,, a'd -,! i 'Id',', .., co t the U.. on h e...-o a t as t ,t .tothe
a question entirely between ourselves; ha-twoot "'y '4 l 1 ilo sentence B ranchid i Thl lial' ge lem en were. .ston.r:l Directors of the orfshCaro olanrer, 1- i3'
i ."u, of -- oG I t', f I -r iten moved to amend li. r ,1- ''" b i e 'ill i -*.' I. l4H The tial of those gent lem n \vet' e -lt s o h fo [on' i3dd ltls 'r -.0 .i c .- i:.Lt-_-I
the offices of government and the people. sn.bsitutI the lwin eslitn or hat men seemed to him a subject peculiarly propeli rand ThoseK. Jons n tit odet-. <- ..er ., 1 ,
An. ,Lh.-.,_ .,:i-oi-h. -,-. .. 1 --oa a i U 'o1h o mtet...eJIt e d te Barney Smith Henry Dearborn talum -' I. ....- as to the .-I and 'Ir

the Court by t ch tiri:.- i ,:n ere co.. i.. i. I.,': t., --. i osee td 1 nd' .*.- -. as "i ne. o- the committee Amtos Binney William Eustis to be p. ,. i li .on.

express our doubts whether their punishment i. *i ii. .. I .... ,,. a.i ia.I ,,.I i! ., They had found that, in n .. .ti. l I, ,ur rcia- Satrd ,ar sreene N. P. Russell. led on will expire before your object<.ai be acco.n.p.-
was properly administered. We express our to the act f r i ....- of certain -. i -.. .!- one of the po .. 1. i.- tie Se- .... clammot d P:r s ie, "sthe oilenran nth a.tfe.. optionss, a.- -

Being ignorant of theI ,ari.,, ;.| ...! eueos iped pon. and paid hby tiemn respectively. link in the enquiry, but that this subject was re pishe. a by ethe stof net n.o'nth, I shallbe able to rei-
ti oor any,.,, n tie itih ed ierm lt o r On this motion an animated and inteIresting de- orted to another committee. It w, as ttthen po ,- OF wee :- -. L TVD ire der you an c-sential scrice by vohutr fome c-.
to o decson by established prncples of ate too place, (which shall be further per to ascertain th -f t. house how they nand, shold it d I ., ho
tional and of civil law, applicable, we presume, heteatter,) in which Mcissrs. Cirteden. iir, nri.s ,Ihoult proceed. I I. .. b wished I- neither FICIAL oEN .wr t Th pn core a .i -' ..I.i .". t.1'.I o
to I"all ,:jinri] i].l-, by whatever court, it our Bmbot, Otis and ,A'corn entered. No ques- toin lrngeon the duties of. .... -..i.-r committee, iPEStiDENT TO i u-. ..t *. Not *liana-ulc.ed :.-- itii .,'e fo-.
co.ntry. i" was taken; when; at a late hour, nrt 'to shrink from their own. As to whai had been [iopx'n--' .] six or se5 nd dy.i, t'in w2 .. 1 [.c. & gaJ e a
Arbuthnot merited punish.met, doubtless, for T, Senate adjourned. said on the amendment, he observed, incidental- -' n'... .:. ca tin tel in oiounid ou rceren i" '."eces-
his officious itierimeddling with the Indians, and nittiUn r it'e i i s.oltE'AiIVES. oioot of the ttnia, it would be p!oper to pibste it Januc a le -ol e t anre tue, e r, h
for t..u-ish.w under pretence of t, .th ua ,,. ,, them Mr. Simittie, of Md. cinom the committee of to the i ni" of that trial. As to the question of- S-THillm received this d hfi.om LionesCiit Clocl m...,m .. ,..spc 1't ., s ,t CL L ASOCg-e
1 1 1 i I I -I t ib a iitl S i s te e J o hn' c 0 t e ll e s t qIe . . r e s t el' -. ,

ida -:... eiilintir eI. ap asserttheir rights,, excited Ways and Means, reported a bill to rictice the reference, he should be satisfied in wh.a tevcr waay n m th !e y e on. m.'. .,,en. eCom.. iM S-,
them to hostilities against us. It is another -I.-. duties on certain wines, and to declared free of it .'.. -.1..,J,: ,-. e ckupto .up h 1 : cd, CreStak, e. s-.-oe..-2h NoTant
tion, ou.li .iI- his offence was a n, ili r one, or t. boks printed in foreign languages ; 'which o l. e'iin r.., ,-, K ,, ., had, hcadily con- llonot.. to l to 6. Sir : c ordered tHi' iaaoa,
toperly cognizableb mitr tri l. was twie read and committed. ciilted to this transfer of the subject, because he By tilhese coliniiciations, you wiilpercivc that what- to take fie m, and ; .. .i to .. .
-ipryc, is r. ." N. C. clde a unfao r-t' th -ht the military question was not so immpor- ee 'I has been, a -s, ll te ti..- tSe- Capt.1 ., --. Liked from a-.tfI..d, with.
at l east certain, that this p so as completely reortn te ase of Joseph aney, tti tt t as the political question. The military i- inl d e a, .
within our power, and that thcr? was no danger to the house at the last session, by the Commnis- quiry could icsult in nothing buta report of ciCts, ite.oni a cni. cti o t] cviioeilt otf' ai'n uenI, and nI ir, proceeded In to rie.kshfl-r
of his escape, or of his enT.-c: i an htanygthing, whilst sioner of Claims ; which was read and comijt- not in any specific recommendation. The Presi- with us; and, I fe-il pert'aded that a peacu malia't 1002 ,*orks in considerable ha in ..Iiri,.. t*o-- i,', prejudicial to the e i ', p ted to a coanittee of the whole house ; also, an die.nt hadi the power to act when an oicer ers th t thi irem would be followed b1 scene ofinor retk we made alt, tI fix on a patc whfch was -.
therarmy. oTo have htld i n able repo-t on thte petition of Aaron PoI- even to .I aln him off the troll of the army. ie t' et rotc stts -r -
t e arm .-, o a hel bttIt '- 4 i l-i t-i 1 I, ,hi '.ae r a-i -cdciinc- ,','dJn .' r ,- .. i, '1- -' -be ltrc i'12 1 1 i 3 n 1 i i - -. .. c. .
.,.L.r.r.-, to the.l2,.crt, ot a higher Mr. Johtrsor,of K :. f.orn the committee on bad rcicn, Z I ,h0 '. i -. 1f l b" Ii of iC', f w t"l. I..
ciitrl'it iii, iit appears to us, would havee been, if Military Affairs, reported a bill for the relief or this case, had not shew b iiat the conduct of t.,. *'- tl *tl-nt of :'r to lj.1-(ne -nial JiLcse ti 'I .piJied nt. As liy p.ilravy anh n;t ', losed lii-o
an error at all, an error on the safe side of the Frederick lhi ,.~ 1; which was twice read and or- officer was thus far sustained by the Executive '1-. and1 cll alierctining iis vies upon the ore than an half hour bhm fre, c proc-eded accoru-
th e U c .r c ...- 1 ,i-.IjIcrt.h rs.. .... V I tr- as i e on r.- 0 -e le c t o P r e i d e nttiv lntto t, d n 't e n lb d t ...-

question. dered to be engrossed for a third reading. If so, the committee co tl not interfere b twe ub. i ct GerGeions in t:s qu sstell, and to provi e ied ly this ma ,ul, s. Tec y lit-. not eii
With respect to theevidnce before the court,, The Speaker laid before the House a report the.. The political inquiry was of a dierent lAi n -er :i las y,-o oe I.a .
ein ts caseor respect for the character of th, from the Secretary of ar, of "a system p'o character That was to oascirtain how tar fti.: e or h ... I rO', or l. t -o-t of 0 teeir dal s'e ba oshte adron t'e- 11
scase, oiespecto tecaacte of the viding for n .. r ..,,,|...,i-, of fthe existing Indian tra- nation has acted with ju ttice and in good ft he' po O. -W'r. '. .medi. iro le back, anid ordered tLi' 1ris1 '.-
officers composing it obliges us, little C .... 11 h in hh ,elis`hments of the Unit ed States, and ..r' a foreign power : t, 'hat or w tc l n or tobe, -. th cornet Isaac o's c-r .
ant as .e 1 ipprr..d it.-h-. i l.t (ever may ...- l.:.n 6urI- a i e ; for the opening of' the trade with the' s. ..i f.1a ,J iln its diliie to tat power. If, n T .,"l D p'. ic ar.. bien, ao.lel .'.i.cr of '"
be!) with 'military law, to presume it swak auch "l"r"' l., individuals, under suitable regula- however, the House thought proper to refer thew sn ..a .. .'.-l lofv'a.h oprei U'r s tXlIti, olillnitt o s 'cu ret I ;.o-
as that law admits And this is all e shall say T made in obedience to a resolution of this military question, or any other, to the military vsns, if pssi. Tis was. the on'y ri s.
St A House of the 4th of April last; which was refer- committee, he would prnise for them that the E ywere p td in the swamp, lr hich v: a'1 1'i .
Shit. oio ntr.l ,ti I Idic .1d tio. ti .-tinittee on Indian affairs. would In the case ofAmbrister, the evidence is con- n -[ l -. .s-" i r also laid before the House a letter Mr. HARIioN suip l-t Stttl-Eclosed, you Wcill receiv- a copy ofh..lcltter I re- 1,y (co runnd, wthi gins. Wh..n we co:npleL cr
o,1nlq, ude prte of T., *,, t -r '. o o othe comtte th i, ,, S o Sttpported the view taken IneI..ied yesterday from Capt. Irhmv. Can the infrma wose Cap, souther and ._Mr. Jo.s liida.s rocnyc-

elusive enough. He was found in atms against from the Secretary of the Treasury, containing by Mr.-.',laclnoy. It would certainly be highly im 1ro- given by the In.lt-Z s. 1.O true down th ct-ci, i' or.ier Lto min-Ae -ir w I rv a-Io.- it
the Urnited States, and plead guilty to the chaterge a pla Me th tn., rite ..iihirati of claims to land ; Ir p.enr to take .from the military committee this Te larmed "at:2 vessel in the p r-iy, that i-h ral Glascockmitht be l .t.I-ed oi' -i.e
of leading the Lower Creeks to battle. He idienti- in the e.soni- t.1 L.n.i-u, .n.d todacer reitory fi f i.it .., subject altogether- '. i .t e i.- wasaso strit- cic iie, "y -terdu .s ". i .., .i:.o th ichey n notpro' t uas rder, and t. reinforced, t'atrein..iycment uan a .i st
Sed himself with theenemy, and subjected accompanied nby the. dr aftof a bill providing ty. iilit, one already referred to it, atd:.l e.y oden led iorwiru nL onboes o .-I i ...I. .-..-.-
self to their fate But when taken, did he ot bed -that purpose,prepared in obedie tce to a teso- which greatly agitated this House. It wouid, he except those I informed you of in imy commu n tios o *f *- .., -. Co n w l htilust
ion ate. nen n t e-lutio of this House of te 16t of April last; admitted, be proper to let so. much of it as be- t 20th and21st inst. trai.
come a prisoner of war, and was he not entitled which was read and committed to a committee of longed to foreign .t.1 n i. referred to the con- I considh thec situation of those vessels much iirC hope, th t, at thts was written ban a torc", t.. t ., v .
to the privileges of that character? If so, did he the whole. mittee, and leave the rerthainder-whcr it wias s ia i tha w en, rte to yo s e l osta Iin hve ltle oubt tIxcusii or correct any i.take. "
become properly the subject of trial by a court To the same comnmitteeofthe whole were also Mr. Coni thought all this proceeding perma- rIocan tl IeI it ety bela irn yodr od en o ar,. IA-'o
martial ? referred two bills relating to this subject, reported tu-r, because the documents thad not a been read retur'.ed to te Bay. ... .
W ehare under the impression, tiat the offetn- Mt.the hol es, chairman of the committee on sircoirdeied to be printed. Relying, however, Mti tosc aLv s M" s- e pt waet is ctainhd it o ssr. Mi-et SOthii, .enbr, 1 18 0
cesof both these individuals were such as it Foreign Relations, rose to submit to the House a on the correctness of the copies which had ap- ire otheic.o th as f M kisenid-T'le ha sseng-r which was s.cnt to he
would have been better not to have co- difficulty which embarrassed the proceedings of peard in the newspapers, he thought it a proper t v e e a i i ,a e t o a t t a
fitted to the judgment of a military tribunal: the committee ofi which he was chairman. In the subject of enquiry for the committee of foreign your- dept utaurcnI from this post. the war; they were sitin- dow-n in "pee", and the -ita
but, having been so committed, that it would investigation of some of the subjects referred to relations how those individuals, subjects of a fo- 1 aml, &c. people came on thlim inl *~ '.-t .r 1 ifircit on thern.
Arbeen eredn h that committee, it found those subjects so i nti- reign nation, of Great Britain, came to be con- i t rr CKtiLi'i, The MackasookicsIr.e a'! 1.- .i .-- townL anddoingl
.have been expedient to have submitted the sen- ma tely connected with some confided to another demned to death by an American officer In e t o r, e> wIoutnclat SColo l Comma Ke lin. no m iO.screek t, ald aaitingl, pi oj p white iheopi wia tl
.ence, before execution, to the highest authority committee, :t it. y. o.. difficult to proceed, with- lookinginto this object there wo.ld. be sfoundt ;. Go..2, ..il posStandlelal pliiakpc...' t... ha eo 1' the" ot te"
known, to the constitution, for its revision. out infringing on natters not referred to its some very interesting questions, intimately co- No Sticts from t t pet' en th ft ped -
On tle principle of retaliation, recognized by consideration. He alluded to the subject of the ndcted with our foreign relations. He fecund, fo"r t .utNs, 23d. in. "117. 'last tar. The 0tin that w sent to tIe ; oack-asookies
all nations, these persons, w- conceive, 1, Scmiiole wart That war involved our relations one, that these trials established an entirely ne su 1ect i yt..,ohurs l-Oi Lay-ock, last c pr;',e (opoiec IHisnja) with a pihce talkinct th Mack sooelkies
for, so n e c!! III ouI n o.. M I' etw en c rt.c,- i nne "Of tto 11 hi .ei,.l lt ...at ....c h y ... Po llclig XCI "I ii l 'i-ccc t"IA C o us.

have been lawful ut to death. p F iden- with a foreign power, which were committed to principle law of nations. He found i an- ti aeot. t ofte' .t g'is" iou i tou a' mh ', rae we ico- te l s11 ., pa
11ined thems-etlve tOL the te ncdiens dere theoui the committee of Foreign Relations; but an itr- n bounced by the commanding general, on that here; ths sae orman was made prison" r on his Ivia to .our poi'0 aijas0w hem. *snmja -c)hho has tone to
tin. t h s ,tit'r 'aict the ian erI th portaiut incident in. that war, the execution of occasion as an i.,il-.,, iii. .. ofthe laws p, acd a second .time compelled to return back. iae thi; ad c:rr tlO to Fort it iS. Mar
claimingg to be Bdritish subjects, did not prove Arbuthi,,t and Ambrister, was confided to the of nations, that .i.. i. i -ii ,.1 i riation itak- Yo ar' liaiauto krow of the. f ovement of thee t- I have a-nt you this lii Iadk nowt our 1,li'iei;iu.a shc-
themselves to be suchi, and wrie according Military committee; and, inf proceeding on otne ", ing war against the citizens of ay otht-r nation, .tb ... c i hIonor tefI. u oF ,'..ichltb yrK.orod bt' rad the tv'. -ro- will" b-
ato our .,doct, on the ,_ u- ... ,1 n ny .., subject, they could not well avoid the other. The they i at peace, forfeits iis ahleegiaicc, and express; le rpeceivedit from Sam Sells, direct fro ioort Th hae received two elttiers from the "-
actually expatjriatD he military practices of ommittec of F foreign Relations did not, there- becomes an outlaw and a pirate." This, Mr. Hawkins : lie states that the mitia were to ave the a- y, and they iad ino body to -red tliei, and they donto
acet ulye-patrintea. o he ii l.aty- r tie oI fore, knov well how to proceed, unless they'had C. said was a new principle to Ili, though it- g'c on last Tlirsday. No w'ord of them chere ret. IHe know their contents, and wish the army couid be stoppt.
Sn y ar, the whole matter before thm; and, in offering might be found in some work on public law fro sta that there was cosiderble cs sion among nil our mtin- i s oer.
seo s, a einIobe-iencet aresolui on o f cithi lilitary question, 5ort an o5ther, tOi thc mii' 10111 mabotary' o. a thatsoini.c. dThoi's. wa s'fth e n onPv a ie:i -.

handing general itad a clear i-ght to retaliated the following motion, it was inot doe without a which hie had not learned what the la of tnatis them atd m-.n someih htaId re7s, yo TeSTE,-G iISaOPOIEt..13
Ihe did so in the case of the endian Chiefs Fran- understanding to that effect with the committee was. 1e theni moved to amend the resolution cn ehae business to gCoato. r inanore IlteIad- c'. re. a ,h -or.gia.

In the case of Arbuthnot and Ambrfstor a bo- following : Witti listructionts to enquirer whether in sid trials themselves in doing so. Mclntosh had come as far as Sir : In obedience to your order to me, 0 tuhe 2d inst.
the Unst1 ft utes, r leRsoded, That the .,. I a ., b.erith Affairs he ",te rostittio aI and oas of the United States, or the or0t Mitchell on his way, and the Agient has sent him I proceededto to Savannah when, to my great nortiyoca-
ingbrougr t hto ite barob ..f .- a lit-.t .ib 1 l.I- t, I.er, rr,,V" -.,1.'- -No.fC oso uyfars offirb l of n nations, have been violated. home, and told hima to meet him at the en -. fora tk, tion, tI found the draft little G utcher advanced than when
,-- -- - -- -- -- -C -t o s t t oo "n .0 h 1 w hich y et i. o!ii .. I t l sin o ed tlet oi i- first i. sc' f It ,, ... .c tt ly c Ja e s1 c I

did they not become object to the operations .ti Message s reles to the executio o' This motion as agree to. in ays,18of chyetrnii; ...i ... he should the order first isd o the xecutie n
our laws i.: -..I. to their case ? And is there Arthbuthnot and Amllmbrister, and the conduct of the war Mr. Coig then, with the view of obviating the o derr 'shini he tte clloasen, Irtho ic set a bfern eliit buu teii tar teti I- r anne i t hae
any leas onour stai atute book which embraces ni ndian atd the th e ameerrd obj-ectious to the resolution, and accomo.ae it Onis Hcjo a talk that e a hoig rog to be in since tlsn lace, whise, wit frty-sen al, teli.d
Sa hole p r sti e fh arlicfr eI s i the ole ite ish, moved some further amend. vice in ths country, till the agent should ive him or- exempt from duty, have reduced -he 'quota one haf; and
The whole sub jectis ul difficulty. Mr. JolsON, of Ky. said he h tad not been tap- ments; but ders. He further states, that the Agent has sent a talk that lie knows ot no steps that ca be adoptl without t a
In .egrard to the decision of the General with poised, till this i..,]t i .:, of the -in' iill, which Mr. BAno-Ua conceiving the subject one in e .--- ---1--1 ---at. -. Il-- hiefs to meet hima, and le word itcigrarlc violation of te cit lat, to cause their atten-
res ect to the sentence on Abristrexisted on this a r *J- H e a He cheerfully acqies- which it was important to decide rig-htily, thought I h -- In' -,,i. t d, d.on, Tn the ''"'h ite't' "' op' ti't, iidn' tti Li gireltet',o.s, if 5h.y rit1 to ',,
eas to have attracted much notice, itis proper ced in time motion, and it had been t ten on e i intention it had better lie on the table one day, and moved as it nacts thte Indians. I ae indc he tti believe a c"li ciielt hav M'eSt itrther ii thid-rb' po-.
its observe it was no doubt derictated bs as rerr of the committee t on Miitay Affairs to ask to be that disposition of it., they are o:f-I .f a. i Noothingu new hesre since yotheard tions for the sroie, lthore h'ft 1 was innorswed by Lt Coul.
i eOaerve, it was no deoubt ictated ay a t ear i discharged from the subject referred to in the After some conversation on the postponement trom this r r oe f t ll that hlt e sai to the ct-ie c Harrison, that it would beL nio days beioare they coaiid
to the wishes of the prisoner, who preferred resolution. The military committee would still in which Mr. Holsui opposed it, the motion pre thiy are oin'Cturm the to t to thtir houses. General leave their homes,yas an en inr' idto exesnpiioe and e.
death to the ignominioust punishment for which hanveabundant business to occupy them, in the mi- vailedn anda tbut ~ ieUcted me to send vou-ac. ...- .sjiic... e-..y..... at second draft, woulbe necessary to nil- their run ks.
S i t! thIis p A \ Ii U \ K 1 h e O my l ar'vin av 'n i ,' 'T... t.t'lni a d d i'

that fate was commuted by the court. Whether itary aairs o e country. The resolution was laid on the table. Fort, 60 of which .ut. i ii. lie General directed e that, as soon as a second draft iid been ehlteIed, idilhe
this as a sufient justification of the dei- T M. NELSON objected to this course as The engrossedbill making a partial appropri- to have a large corn house built, for the reception of the necessary arrangements made for there mo- ...nts. he
thon we shall not undertake to uhe thought the exatnination of chic Seminole ar, atio 0fok ite support ofsthe military stabishent ople's corn. I a oe so, but t hae d would ddeo r t to th c t-

-and Ambrister, belonged properly and exclusive- lief of William King; the engIosseId bill fo. the .it 11 h'' toolcosoon a te It e itle itI "to .s e
WoLOT CHAUKOEY is promoted by the Prie- ly to the military committee ; and he was, there- relief ofWilliam Barton ; and the engrossed bill schooner, I shall expect a visit in this neighborhood. Si-c wacs ptep-ied to f,.lni.i tIhe transportation necs l 'earc fcr
sident and Seniate, to be a Master Commandant fore, averse to taking the subject from their for the relief of the heirs of Adolphus Burfghardt will be suicient to destroy ll the corn in ti part of t1he thei movement, if it s ehold be required.
Sthe Navy of the United States, his commis- hands wre severally read the third time andassed conty sit t popl hoses, ot I hv th honor o be, ,
aion to take dale from March 5, 1e17, and to be Mr. POINDcXTER mhwoved to amend the resolu- The resolution from the Senate for the ap- an s r eport hte, sayst thisat Mi Acthinot's son CtONg i l
bered 2 in the commissions of that date. tion by changing the word execution" foi the pointment of a joint committee to enquer e into is now itr hots e s dians, giso ng leron cis -and C- a i tP. (1 rcsi.

N 0. Zk A 3.

h ., A.

S- "- Hartford, January 24, 1818.
=t. ',l NOLE WAR.--DoVtu ENTS. rCOTINUED. Sir : I have the honor to acknowledge the receipt o
lian QAniTiris, .,:ird. ;. -. I your requisition, under date of the 19th, and to report
S' Janiua r. Il 5 that the contractor cannot comply with it in full; but tha
Strd our letters the ;- ',..-,'i t:. t:"c ?-itractto have been .delivered
i: .r :. I .,A: l ,.-,,,'n'r 1. orf.-.:r," ,yest erday, yo re ers .rr .. 1. It, ofuthis month, 70,000 rations
J ir..' .*. l.:. ,-.bLr :.,,J f 1.H' of the present d -!..,,l, i ",-, ,'.i-,,, '.I,,t ,. h. i ,,, the provisions the none
h be f '!n, .- on1 as 'l i dcf t.l Amelia Isl;nd- I have, or ma' have, will procure, shall be furnished the
have fb I;ome months past endeavored to itform my- o.
," --+ hr,,phv. ofthe country betweente Ap hOops.
,I .,. i:,hbut have receivedionlythe appa- I have the honor to be, most respectfillly, your obed't
icn*-ly inperfecet accounts of some half-blooded. blacks O. W. CALLIS,
a it lndia!'!s, as to the western-part of that tract of coun- Contractor's Agent.
t(v. iThi eastern part is well known to many of the in- aoorGenera1.G es"..A.
hbitants of this slate with whom I have conversed. From Major General Ganes.
Amelia Island to the Lochway, the country is for the most No. 5.
part what is here called pine barren, nearly level, inter- 1' cott, 12th January, 1818.
sected with creeks and ponds, bordered hi many places Sir: On the 16th r the honor to inform you
,wsth rich nammipock la&d, which increases m quantitv and "I ..^I A *.f the vessels i I,n of Brevet Majnr
S, : ... ,,-, I'ochlway towvns.. From thlence t,',d .' ,.. r I To I, r ., .,,u the '*r. 'r r'1"',r | l
t' I. -, 'c.1i ,.clcola, the hammock land is. *.. I t 'llry; the acceptance of
-,in d il vo ry considerable bodies; much thie lar-'est ir whieh:l .;..r ,.*..... .I ,i0, .. ... i his inteiperate hia-
tion of tie country, however, is poor, sandy pine barren. bits. since that period, L. Johnson, of the san.. ,..
The h ammock lands afford great quantities of live.0, '.- i '. ,. r I. iis herewith ci:!,:,. .
s cn..r. a l.aiabtletimber. There are se .. 1 i Ii t i i to leave the service
rl large p. ; In route between the Lociway ',.1a skirmish with the
1 l.-. wich, during- a season of.rainy weather, L1 .r- L -.I; _' ..r.. r t ichas to evidencehis
,-,... .'..t without the aidof heboats; but the country being wiyellqualified fortheprofession of arms.
... open, willadmit of good roads when the 1ihave permitted him andLt. Sharp to be absent until
v'-cat ier is moderately dry. 1 have not a doubt but the "r' -Pc .t 11 .i ,- r', ,.. l '.Ir' r,-q. be published,
Manv ; iva march wit' considerable facility from the Ap- '"A'. r l 1 !, '"." 'l. '-:' ri nelosed is a co-
a lbtit ieiLt.thiaresletteroboesunatlone
bira!.ici o1 to St. Johis or Amelia Island, with the aid of PY ofLt Sharp's letter of resignation
a iefw vessels to seInd provisions, &c. iro.m Fort Scott down O, the 4th inst.I crr r rr I L I, ..ver, about 14 miles
the river, and thence coastwise to the mouth of Suwany above r. proceeded to Fowl Town, which had
river. 1., miles cast oftihe Appalachicola, and about 140 e ''" unt it..d on the .ext da arrived
"u. es-s.. oh-W-st from. Amnea Island. The last men-a .t.Alaptulges, a small town about 14 iniles sbuth east of
,a:- :~ist-ae rccma be marclhed in eight days, with.. thls post. Ithadalso 1aen abandoned, and the cattle and
Saons or 'aa, the troopscarrying their wn provi- stock of every kind removed, as had been the case atFowl
in ,i reir hIaversacks. A movement from AmeIa Isi- Town. I am informed they have gone to or beyond the
r.itt. by tie way of St. Johlrs and Lochway, as you liave Oaklocny river, there to place their women and proper-
sugtestd, wvouid, I think, produce the desired effect, in ty in greater security, and better prepare themselves for
c-'-.en .h-I thilie troops from Fort Scott. V .'. wa"r. They ontinue to have considerable intercourse;
iLict tl shall confer il thte commander iun Cl,... t ..' rh with the Indians at Chatahooclie, many of whom were
di mriomr *.r .r l.:mrn, and'assisted in the destruction of Lt. :.-t.1
'v a letter from Major Bankhead, daled the 17th of this i"" I '. r and in the attack on our vessels ascending-
monmth. I learn that 2000 Spanish troops are reported to i.. r, *., under the command of Brevet Major Muhlen-
havc arrived at. St. ,~.. .. Alhhough little reliance h.er You have herewith a copy of a letter from Mr.
c;n ib placed in the report received by Major Bankhead, "' m. nmanding at Fort Gaines. I cannot believe the
vet,- I !, it be true or not. I ain satisfied his command, mtormation it contains, yet I have. been informed a few
(220 mein) is quite ... i .I.. ir..t of ', .1 i ,:1.,, ..,' days since, that the Indians on the Chatahoochie, below
othc;r lhan that at 'r'. 1..- Ii,:l TI.:;reshould i,, .. ':. "F 't Gaines, have '...., .1 ,,,i r., ';.,o !,',. -l,.l, .r i.r
;6t. kcss tha. this number stationed at and ini the oammedl- .-. Ihat they are to use their pleasure in
are viitn-it of the bill, an 1 i, i: r ., ,i .r .r.. ier up- .,,' -c .i. L'r '. BlUt few of them
on t iero'iutier between ., i....,.r i, i r n l t II. r, ,. -I0' r,, ,,,dr., n ,,r ir, r i -e war- but most if
Orn WV I. latrris., sq. ofT -!t,,.. I ,I r. r.r.i r,. .1 l l.,-J.J '' ** .r 1. 1 .i1 the lower Creeks
Iv offndianskilled a Mr., r,,, I .: I r-,,,l a '," "' .... '," 'h. rpreerited 1' Mr. T.'.. ,t will
fw days past, on the St. Tilla, 40 miles from the town r, l b, I.tl..i .* I"I.: *.- 1.. i 1:.,_ r t .,'r' du-
)f, ac :' T r r ,-. l ,. I ,r ... r,. i,.j I .- I,,Ll, -' i ..r .11 to ad-
a 'oo.,i, ,., 1rn ,, ,, .r.r r -I.. ,,,,,,.. ,,. ,.r n,. .lrs. ,.r. .r r. r,. .. ., it., ,.. 1the,1least

tre he co inm try, and secure tm.ue i ..-rir ..:,,lr._ I. ,,. '. '. ,' ,,, .: 1 r ,. lt: *, .l i, I' i i' r, cr h.b .'
a is slm ar oIitrag'e, e ,l oi'. l.. I-., _4 slice his departure.
.. ..'.. ,I aenlosc amonthmy return of the Ihavebut abouttwo days rations.-of meat, andsome-
,... '. ...Jia militia, under [.- :.i. General '"- .' I. '' thirty days rations of flour ,oi hand,
CI.i'cccli.. which was received not until this dav. I had iad without advice of additional supplies being on the
coiifitintith believed, that the proper returns o f this de- Wr ; anul .,. I i rj.. r l;.,,i ,. ,,.f. now at Fort -Gaines,
taclient iad been duly forwarded by Major Nicks, who (witha .:..,..r ...r r ., n,. ,..i purp,. ..I .:hr..
:r.... .i..- I.... 1 i~e samiIe, to the adjutant and in- g*"beef, not succeed, and -hl.- ...i. ,. : ....
,..... ,, + i n t eg-lecting- tieirduty m i,. 1- i : .. ... .- .--
With eixtri'ae regret I have to state, that the expected m'Dist .. .. t: '..r to the troops, and the inhabi-
ce-oporatlion on the part of that detachmenit has entirely tin i .. ,I I..I .. I,. i
tiied. An attempt to obtain volunteers, to i ..,n ;,,,, ,', '- ,1 'rI-I Cum-ni,'as to the bly, for the pur-
service until the arrival of the detachment from Major post i .'. .....'' 16frmation should any vessel arrive
,cnperal' i *. i ...Y -1.. 'l. ,.... ced but 40 men. Thelcl- wthe:. i. i ,' '. ard will do all in my power to
closed I. ... i.,, ,.1, assistant adjutant general, mnairr... 1 r" .r' .r yt''I do greatly ear, my. best ex-
'ontaii a discouraging picture of that detachment. It ertionsto do so will fail. I detached a servant and four
c-annot be expected -t this place before the 10th of next mounted men on express to Fort Hawkins: on the 21st
month, nor is it probable that more than 250 or 300, out ilt. and have not since heard of them. I shall writeto
of the 500 called fbr, can be got into service. the Creek Agent by .the present opportunity, and enclose
The e closed papers, No. 1 to 4, contain copies of my to himn a copy of 'ir. irvin's letter
last correspondence withitle contractor's agent. I am, si', very: .. .... u, your obedient servant,
The ac. ig quarter master, ,Lt. Keiser, has purchased I. AI'UCI'LE,
t'e greater part ofthe provision iss'., .ii' .: i.. ', ent Lt .Colonel 7th infantry, commanding'.
mii',nti, andis now engag-ed inthe ..... 1.,.'.. I .; ,.' ra- Major General Andrevw Jfecksol,,
tons, the greater par't of which is now on the way to '' Soihel-rnDivision,
Fort Scott, by he way of'Flint fiver. To pay for these ". ,' Tenn'. 1
supplies, i have beensmderthe necessity of borrowing ten N. B. Sin'e writing the above, I have received a letter
tho-sand dollars i .. '.. .." froni Gen, Gaines, dated on the 20t.h uhimo, :,t [artiotd.
promise i r., 1. '"' ...n.. ... i, t i ,,.i...l : -.i,,h ri ., The contractor's agent in that quarter, lainm iitoined,ias
2.dinst. I ,,t .. r.. ,I. to send to Augusta a failed, and the milibatinare now about ninety miles above
draft upon the Department of War, for 15,000 dollars, but this, badly supplied with provisions. Capt. ]hurch hr- in
cov.d not obtain money on the .1J.. 1 .i.......i ,1 .*. a for,.- 1 ..... t thlie will be Able to ohain i .0 or 40 I_ ...
difueosi:t( f2- percent. which i ,,tll. ,. ..... .,. of' .... i at Fort Gisies. i e w x:l be com pulled to
T'ie 15,000 dollars fOrNardied by your" order being re- take them, as the people rce se to sell. M. A.
quired to pay the expense of I, -1..1 ,-rI-.-'.. for which No. 6.
this sin .. t % i.'.i.r ....t. I have to request, that you Sir: I received your letter of the 20th ultimo, yester-
vil be I .' i .. ...-. I. '- o--n of ten thousand dollars, day, after writing to Major General Jackson. A copy of
Ion accoUnt of tihe supply of rations, to be forwardedto his my letter to him is enclosed, which will exhibit to y\ou
ex.ncellency Governor ilabun, to replace that sum advan- the state ot things in this quarter'.
ced by him, I have heard nothing, more of Col. Brearli, or the mi-
1 have the honor to be, most respectfillhy, vom' obedi- itia, except that they were within 25 miles ("'se cFlint ri-
e1it servant, E1MUND P. .GAINES. ver on the 4th inst. -Brockman wrote me on that date,
The Hon. John C. Calhoun, and informed mne that he was eng-aged procuring provi-
Secretary of War. sons for the militia, the contractor having failed to supply.
S[xeCLOSED IN THE ABOYE.] This, with the information vGo gave on that subject, has
SNo 1 induced me to contract with Mr. McCullock to deliver
Head Quarters. Hartford, Geo. 15,000 rations of meat at this post, in 20 days from this
January 12, 1818. 5 time, at 129 cents per ration. Should he fiulfil his agree-
SPr: I have received your report, in which you state ent, and Capt. Birch succeed in procuring' 330 or 40
that you have some rations on the ,Way :' but you do not ead of beef cattle, I think that supply will last the troops
site wiucre, or in wih at quantities they are to be found. until provisions are ret'eived from S New Orleans Our hor-
Let ine he informed on tnis subject with .ut delay. o scs have a distemper ..,... '.: which I fear will de-
Haviing been informed by Brig'adier General Glasscock, troy a great number .I .' .
that he has not been regularly supplied with rations by I m, sir, very respectfully, your obedient servant,
you ; that. he had advanced you 2000 dollars to purchase i. ARBUCKLE,
pork ho ... .l. .,.,: .. t,..' .r.- ... .i;, u undeu hiis om- LiePLtemnant Colonel Commanding.
maand; ., l .l .: :.,. .. ,.. t.... .,..-d to thjs place major General E. P. Gaines,
fIor that detachment) I learnm thiatyouhave not complied Cominmadingf E. S.D. S.
-,.', t.. '. .'.. .,'r '.... .-. ..c. ,,..,l this apparent neg- St. Marys, Geo.
i ." ... .... .. -. r., .....I. .r.. continuance as con- No. 7.
.,.. i. limits of my corn- Fort Scott, 18th January, 1818.
mand, .i .' im to longer tolerated. Sir : I have received information this evening, which I
Youre most obedient servant, 11E.. GAINES hav no doubt may be relied on, that the whole or the
Major General ri,,,. ,,r t ,,i greater portion of the hostile Indians, are to have amect-
Ca"pt. O. W. Callis, Contractor's Agent, ing somewhere near the mouth of Flint river, on the 21st
Vort Hawkins. inst. for the purpose of concerting measures for the de-

No. 2, struction of the inhabitants on the Chatahoochie, and the
Ji.ri. r 1, in '1n1. 23, 1318. reduction of this post.. In the latter object they expect
Sir : Your conimunnicatio:. ,.I l Ir- I receivedd ; to to succeed, owing to our want of supplies, and their cal-
the several subjects therein referred, and to others, I hav, relations are not without a reasonable prospect of success,
the honor to reply, as viz. The rations reported to have should not uncommon exertions be made to supply us
been on hand, were at Fort Hawkins, GrcekAgency, Fort from your quarter : as this command has been without
,.tcheU, and Fort Gaines; e;imated, atF,.i11 i. h,, .. meat at this time for 5 or 6 days, and have barely it hope
10 or 15,000 rations ofpork and beef; ani ..i In." .! '.._ of receiving a teinporamy supply by a command sent to
thousand rations : at ti" '.n.f., 9,000 rations of flour, Fort Gaines for the purpose of collecting a few beef' cat-
,,.; i .le... -.:, ..t.. ..i ml. smaller parts: at Fort tie.
-ons offlotu, with averysmall quantity I have heard fri'othe bay this evening ; one vessel hias
cf'vinvegar ;' and at-Fort Gaieas, say 6 or 7,000 rations of arrived there with clothing and military stores, having oni
Sowr. ....... beard very little, if any more provisions, than will le re-
r-,SO'CAidolamr, received -I -i GlaEeock,I did not quired by the command on board of her, and without cer-
runderstxand xvias to hIe applied exclusively to the p'urchlase tain information of other vessels being on the way.
ot pork. My disbursements in the purchase of proi- t have to request you will let me hearfrom you without.
sion ihas conmiderabhl' exceeded that sum since toe receipt loss of tine, andtilat you will- inform me of the prospect
of it, which b as on the 18th of December last. Of tlls of supplies f'iom syour quarter.
tact i shatll Ie able toiconvince the-g'eneral, by a riferemce I am, sir, most respectfully, your obedient servanmt,
to my hook, and other vouchers, om that subject, It ih M. ARBUCKLE,
true, that the balance of pork left a:t fort I-Hawkins was Lt. Colonel Coniliandinug.
not iorS-arded to this place, in compliance with your or- Brig. Gen. Glashmscock,
ders: This cmun-compliance proceeded from no'd11i rpt Chehlaw Town, Flint River.
tion to evade, or treat with indifference the orders .'. t --:
gn'rea; "i r \rwant ofimumediotemes i,..'.. Leters fron thle War Deparhnent to ,!j,,r Gen.,

ifl msy disobey your orders, it is alone :tscribable to th anto e Go
iwantm of mieans f1" compliance. With regu'rd to tlihe flour einlor ofj .ltlh.r', mi fi, it.,t i
re'futt', :at frt hiawkinis, atterw'ards transported to, a;nd Ext'racts of a letter from G(eorge Graham, actinim Secreta-
stid at this palace, to the troops, by Mr'. Lavake, I report ry of War, to General Gaines, dated the Jtit October,
ti- t it was never the pi'oaeity of' the contractor; that it 1817. .
wa inspected and refused as Ins;tlhat it was transported I have the hdnor to acknowledge the receipt ofyour
na soild by luim without the knowledge or consent ofthe letter of the 1st inst. covering- a copy of tmhe reply which
coe..aCtor tor his agent. was made by ten of. the Seminole towns, to thie demand
I -' vhe b honor to be, most respectfully, your obed't m:sde by you, on them, fbr the surrenderr of the n.urder-
serii',, 0. Wi. CALLIS, ers of some of our citizens."
Contractor's Agent. The papers have beemr submitted to the' President,
,!ajor General E. P. Gaines, andi I am instructed by himn to inform you, tltat he ap-
Comimanding, &c. proves of the movement of the troops from Fort Mlont-
No. .' gomerv to Port Scott. The appearance of this addition-
Head Quarters, Hartford, Geo.? ,i i,... ;,i,, ., i .,, ; hr,,..., ..r. at least have the effect
January 19, 1818. t 1, ... ,,, .r.. l ,.. ',,* ,,,|. i '., ,, .. ,,,,i ;,,,- r.,, l 1. ,.r- ," .. .
T'he army contractor is hereby reqi.-.d to; provide for predationas, and, Ii'. 1. ., of induce,. ,, i, fr. ,...
the daily issue of 2000 complete rations, to United States' paration for the murders which they have committed.
troops iid militia, at.the new fort now "-,,l.'.,, ,: on Flint '-r,,.,,|- i,, ,.i,,,. ._. m ..., ', re in teire refusalto make

river, near the Cheli.w village ; aidl to have in store, at ,, cft President that yo
hat or, :....... -ry of next moth, ibrn'iiy, 60,000 should not, on that aceiosnt, pass the line, and make an
compe-te ,' ,. ., ,1.. meat part of which to coniist .0f attack upos them within the limits of Florida, mnmtil you
goodpickled pork or -:bacon. E. P. GAINES, shall haye received further instructions irom this depart-
Ma.or General commandingg ; ment."
Benjamin G. Orr, Esq. Army Contractor, You are authorized to remove the Indians still re.
cr h.s aenot, Firut ihnicius, mining on the lands cededby the treaty n.ad by Gene-

~~___~_ _~~8~

Colimd. Souluiern lDinisin.
December 26thl 1817.
Sir: Your letters of Noxember the 26th, and of the
2d and 3d inst.wt-. .'.. i i.. .h :hn,i orn!ig's mail. The
fate of the detachment under Lieut. Scott, is much to be
regretted ; but, under all the circumstances, no blame
can attach to yourself, or the officers immediately con-
cerned. VWhen the order of' the 1l2th November was
given, directing you to repair to Amelia Island, it was
hoped that the Seminoles would h.,,. I.., b.... 'i 1,.
their reason, without an actual use i I I.-...., 1.- i .. '. '
hostility would not assume so serious an aspect. It is
now a subject of much regret, that the service in that
quarter has been deprived of your well known skill and
iBefore this "il. 1 f, .. 1. you, it is hoped that the views of
the.President, in relation to time settlement on Amelia Is-
land, will have been effec:ed. Should that be the case,
it is his wish that ytou should immediately repair to Fort
Scott, and resume the command, till General Jacksoa's ar-
rival, to whom orders have this day been sent to com-
mnand there ; or, if you shotdd timink the force under
your command sufficient, and other circumstances will
admit, to penetrite tn'rougi ii Florida, au:1 co-operate in
the attack on the Seminiols. I anm not ...ri, .., iwc-
quaintud with tie topography of tthe cnomiry between
Anielia mand their towns, to say whether it is'pracideable'
or what would be the best route ; but it is not improbable
that some 'i i' ;. : ,.' be taken of the ist. .Iohn's ri-
ver, to effeC tLI,. .I..- I -ihould it be practicable, it is
probable efficient atd might be given to the attack on
Stem, as the atteltiom oftheir warriors mst be wIholly di-
rected towards Fort Scott. Should you think it practi-
cable and advisable to co-operate witl the i force under
your coninand, youiill leave a suficieent nLimber at Alue-
lia Island, to retain the possession of that place.
1 have tie honor to be, &c.
llrevet Maj. Gen. E. P. Ga-sEs.
An extract of a letter to Brevet Major General Edmundn
P. Gaines, daled 1Departumenat o' War, Januar'y 16tli,
1 818i."
The honor of the United States requires that the war
with the Seminoles should be terminated speedily, and
with exemplary punishment for hostilities so unprovoked.
Orders were issued soon after my arrival here, in. .,
the war to be carried on within the limits of Florid;,,
shouldit be necessary to its speedy and eilectual termin-
ation. The orders, I presume, have been received.
As soon as it w.as kiown that you had repaired to Ame-
lia Island, in obedience to orders, and it being' uncertain
how long you might be detained there, the.state i ..I,... ,
at Fort Scott made it necessary to order General Jackson
to take command there, From his known prolnptitude,
.i, presumable that his arrival may be soon expected;
and, in the mean time, full confidence is placed in your
well established military talents. I hope the junction of
the militia will trihl. ,.... to carry on offensive opera-
tions, and to res r,,nu li-. enemy from depredations on
the frontier.
Extract of a letter from J. C. Calhoun, Secret ary of War,
to Major General Andrew Jackson, dated 2Yi.h Janua-
ry, 1818.
Your letters of thIe 12th and 33hi inst, are received.
The measures you have taken to bring an effilicnt force

world, that it will be acquired by amicable com-

The Senate have decided, by a vote of 20 to
17, against interfering, in any manner, with the
decisions under the Sedition Law of 1798. The
subjects interesting. 'We shall probably pub-
lish a sketch of the Debate on it, reported pria-
cipally from memory, but .ibi,; .it;.i.l'.. accurate,
without pretending to be critically so.

(" iWe make slow progress with the documents re-
specting- the Seminole War. We wish we could-proceed
with them more rapidly; but a certain attention is ne-
cessary to diurnal occurrences. We have on hand maiy ffa-
vors of correspondents; but speculative essays must give
way to the documentary and congressionmd matter which
crowds our files. They sliall be attended to in good
time. Meanwhile, it may be observed, that brevity is an
essential recommendation to an essay, on any subject, in-
tended for early publication.

We are very glad to learn, by letters from
Kentucky, that the State Bank of Kentucky, and
its Branches, have resumed specie payments, af-
ter a suspension of three days on!y.

By the report of the quarter master of the
regiment, it appears that the 6th Infiantry, coin-
niainded by Col. Atkinson, and stationed on the
Champlain frontier, have performed, since the
Ist of April last, 25,716 days labor, exclusive of
their military duty, and the cultivation of a kit-
chen garden, which will supply the :',. ..rn, it
with vegetables until the next season.

Exiract of a letter, dated Cadiz, Oct. 20.
The expedition of 15,000 men goes on slow-
ly, will sail perhaps in about three. months-a
Convoy under the Sabina frigate sailed yester-
day for Havana, Vera Cruz, &c. about 1.1. sail.
The Castilla, owned by Dr. Ildefoso so Ruiz del
Rio, was captured oil Cape :.... Air .y's by a pri-
vateer, crew arrived here yesterday. She was,
from Lima, ship and cargo worth one and a half
millions, of which 800,o000 wasin specie. The
privateer fought under American colours."

A Newv York correspondent writes us, that
the transport ship'Winifred has arrived at Gib-
raltar in 39 da:'ys 'from Alexandria.

ral Jackson with the Creeks, nad, in doing so, it may be into the field, are approbated; and a confident hope is-
proper to retain some of them a- '-.. rnil i.ar- entertained, tlut a speedy and successful termination of
f tion may have been made for the .. :-I...a.,'.: n- .. hi. ,. .. the Indian war, will follovy your exertions."
t been committed. On this subject, however, asv well as Extac't of a letter from the Secretary, of War, to Major
t the manner of removing them, yqu will exercise~your Geueral Andrew Jackson, dated.
l discretion. McIntosh and the other chiefs of the Creek PART51EN OF' WAn,
s Nation,-who were here some time since, expressed then, Februa 6th, 1818.
decidedly, the unwillingnesrio" permit any of the hostile nowled, I T T ).J ,
e Indians to return to their nation." I have the honor to acknowledge tle r. '-t .nJ
"P. S. The authority to remove the Indians will, of letter of tlie 20th ultimo, and to acquaint :,,nl. tl i- Tm-.
t course, not extend.to those Indians, :u- 1 ;..:-; families, lre approbation of the President ofo.al ,..- pi .-,ir.,
whlo have claimsto reservations of uid Jn under -, which you have adoptedto terminate the .,p,.' '. r ,
treaty" Indians. The honor of our arms, as well .. r I ..,. _
of our country, requires that it should be .. i.::) .,_r-
Copy of a letter from George Graham, .. itr,.. Secre- muinated as practicable ; and the confidence reposed -in
tary of War, to General Gaines, dated .a .:. Decem- your skill and promptitude ..-.,r. -,-. -l. peace a '.r i.,-
ber, 1817. restored u .. ..h .. .. .. il iL.ak..' it, .honorable
Sir : Your letter of the 9th ult. advising of the call on arid permnament."
the Governor of t.,. to assemble the auxiliary force a. ArrI NTATS or -WA.ib
Swhichl 1. -l i .. i -, ., i- ......' I. ouat Fort Haw- 1:r M.i-, I -'-.
S in..- ,, i, -. i,, ,;mini,,. I',,s been sdcevd. r Sir: Your.letter of the 15th April ., -....
t.- -. ,. a d. th. -.. m._'aatdressed to you, from this. i -:. ;,r,..I: ..,...-your return to.thme territory,
* De. ,, ,.-,i... 1,t t......,tht, ,.;tmober, will have beenreceiv- li l -y r.... ... i hieted to 'your f'eetto r : merresit.
1. and that you' ;ii .:..,,,. ..ir operations to the ob- .. :.. ; but, 11 .. et been forwarded
,., -I. 1 that communication, andrto such a disposi- I II no therefore, re t ist been forwrdec.
..dr e... r hope that the uwa- ihas, ere this, termiinated in the
dete tile Seminoile Inidians from making firnther depre- issio ,of the Seioles ; ut,if this siol1 At be
daThe statheof o.r s ... .i..fGeorn ., ...1 the te the fact, you will make such arrangements, and iicuti
e mani'estate of ...... .... .1rs, make ten such expencee, as, in your judgment, the defence of the
per in aiestesl. i r ,,. | --r, nake territory may require. You mre authorized to draw on-
it impolitic, i tO, r-.n .1-. .. move a te Departticnt for funds to cover the disbursements
force at this tins., f h yor may order. Enclosed is a copy of the order author-
mere purpose oF :ii-- h. Setminoles fbir dlepreda- izl eral Gaine to carry the war hnto I-. and
tioms which hcave &c -y h'at,,' onnyitted by them. ou will consider it as furnimshing authority to tihe troops
C ale e C. ofthe territory to pass the Florilda line, should it be ne.
SCopy of a letter from'J. C. Calhoun, Secretary of War, cessary. I semd also a copy of a message of the Presi-
to General Gaines, lated 9th December, 181t7. ':i ..,i,,,mI.: ,, ,i information in relation to tle Sem-
Sir-Your letter bearing date the 21st ntinmo, and ad- mole war. General Jackson is vested with full powers to
vising of the arrival of the 1st brigade at Fort Scott on conduct the war in the ananer which hlie may judge
the 19th ultimo, and of the subsequent attack on the In- best.
dians at Powl-town, has been re.. 1. i'.,. ,,. i I,, 1 have ir I, .r.In .. be, &c,
necessity ofthis attack and the ..'..,f..i nt. J ,',., ..... J. C, CALIKOUN,
blood is I- .... ui. to Ie .f ..1. ,,yet, Tit is hoped; Him *.. I ..... ', Trian,
ii.. '.,.. t n;ii'" <.ir = -*' r 'r i '. c tT'if' b-. ou ."I ;. -I '.... ''.. t ,....1. territory.
your'arrival st I'o r I- .,r .. *, I .. i .in ...: a pr.T ist.-... ,'n ,
cient force in that ii .... 11 rein ...- .. I,.., ,... to ab- -' i .i,, 1 '
stain fiomn further depredations, and to sile for peace. Sir: I send the.enclosed e 1 '1 t 1-r i., I. I.-r ..t I I.
Referring to the letters addressed to you from this de- Secretary of State to the ".r-f.-, 'l; 1. r._'.,-.r, r,,
partiment on the ?'It' r.f Ot:t -.. t, 'd "?l r1.f member, St. Miarl-k' ii. Pori, nr-l u ,,, ,, i ,.., i.... of in.-
as m aiifestingti '. : ii -' l i :' i e to re- I i iL i .- .....I .i.n m -. r ,r .. .:,' i ,: '. i it .i .'
l- I .. u cO i c i i. '... i,-, .. .1- given. lily object ini comIutii -... hii. r .Ir ,r ... r, n., t .'
11 .- l limd ... ., I, ,. ,i.- .-. r.... iu i r e o;, in possession of the I : : .. I '. I*. ', n.., t _
the '-.i. 1 ,Si sid: i. i,. II..... .,. -- om itit- Spanish Minister, in t -c...- .. J-.;,. ul,, 0* .1 : .ir
ting ,.. ,.,.,,. wi iL,. t. ir,,,'.: i i. ..,,.. .:ea, you I b --.-. ( J. C. CALRIOUit.
will, in that evenx .. ,- .. .. .. '...... i to the '. L. I' Gi- s.
propriety .. -... -- ilt... t ,,r ,..r r. I' a'' .-'-- ', l- Y v r or iv n,
ing them A. I i '.,- ,. |, ,,- l ,. .;.1 l8.
I have, &c. &c. Sir : I enclose for .... i I, i .,. or
Copy 6f 1. it.-r i'.. I '. I: 1 ...,. -' of VW ar, ders to General Gain'' ..- .. ..- r n i .l- ..1-..1'f.i ,
to 1. ... 1, 1 ., . .l ..i .. 1 17. of the Ii ....j ,, relat. I. 1i. v ., 1 ..
Sir': Oi the r li 1 i i-i ii I was directedI liv 1 '1 1.;i t to wait the, i ..
ia ns still r .. I,*t r-;. i .i.f.. i,. en outrane the Spaiish Mimnisel .. ,. .. ., sitterr to hinm l ,,I i
and depredations on the, citizens of the- United Statcs, ir "" -ccived .1 ....: yesterday, has
is tihe wish of thle Presided, t ytoursel u er. o' eat t delv as to renide ,, -., send
at liberty to march across tile Iloida 'hne, :t and o attack te rders direct t en. Gaes, ., .: them
h>..i.n '*, ,iu., 2-. limits, should it be tnud ncccssar,'v &c, un- .'1 ,'e J ye-ll
I. -.1, -I....,.I shelter themiiiseI ves i nd r a Spmiish fort. .r 1. C. CA IOUN.
Il, l,, ..L, you will immediately ilotliy this De- M'aj. Gcn. A-l tEW ,T.iCKSOv, Nmihville, 'Ten.i
partmuent. I [i'o ns. cO SI-NsUE.]
I have, &c.

Deceniber 26th, 1p17. 5 -; .- -" ", -
Sir-You will repair, with is little delay as practice /._:.._ _'_.. .J I 'tl' .' .'
ble, to Fort Scott, and assumite m imunediate cinmauniadof
the lbrces in that section of the southern division. --
The increasing' display oi'hosile incentiuns by the Se-
minole licLtians, lma)y rellndmr it iecessimi to comocchtr.- e b1e. 11t)l i AC
all the contiguous aild disposeable fobrcC of your divisioli, .
upon that quarter. T'he regular force now. thlcie is -
bout eight hundred strong, iand one thousand milit a i;'
the State of Georgia are t-he'd into service. General The proposition of Mr. Johnson, of Louisia-
Gaines estimates tle ;, of the Indians at twotthou- na, respecting Florida, it will be seen by the ac-
sand seen hundred. m b you ebme of opinion lat o il
sntuiluers are too snall to beat the enemy, you will call. count of proceedings in the Senate, has been
ouln the executives o Ifti 1- ,.' states l,- scl1 an m. dui- withdrawn, and a motion substituted, r. .4ictl t .
tional militia torc- as voti may deem requisite.
General Ganmes hadi been ordered early in last nioUth front the Executive information respecting the
to repair to Amelia i;,>iiand. It is. presumed that he lhai;, state of the ip....;. .' negotiation with Spain. It
r1 .o1" ., It. I. '.'.. i.... ... Iat Fort iScott. Sub-
,erf '-fL..I, I i. 'l,, .., ,,, tot. t,, b- hias been currently reported, that a co,rc. .,pd-J

umto Woultd he d ih'cted o to il.c -.., i .e. I ,"- .'.,, i.. Secretary Adams and Don Luis de Onis, which
illin to m'c-ass$mm ne, shoilid *inc dee i the pi l. ". 1,,i to I
require it, the commansdim t ort Scott, ,-'in .. ... uld has not led to any satisfactory result. Whether'
arrive there. It, howl '.. t.... ,I I.....i I .ve pro- this inlpression be corrector not, we shall proba-
grossed to Plorida, b(. ., ,', .1.. ,' ,. r ,,.rs milly;')
ave reached to Floria, he I.. i. i.t i. l .. .. ..r. t'o t bly ,soon know. it were much to be wished that
lave reached him, lie '. .1. m .---to the
seminole towns, tiiroug thle Floridas, pirode ld the the territory of Florida, useless to Spain, and,
strenw"th of his command'si Amelia a ould justify his en- fi its pe iar situation pe subject ofi ter-
in o sive ., ....o itspecliarsituationthesubjectofintermi
i,\ ,, this view, -. prepared to concentrate able perplexity to us whilst in her possession,
i your forces and to adopt the necessary measures, to ter- should be .,a,-kbl., cecld to the United States,
linmate a conifict, which it has been the desire of the Pre- .
stsident, from cousideratioms of humniiitr, to avoid, but to whose possession nature and political events
which is now made iece6ssay, by their settled hostility, have equally consigned it at no distant date. We
With great respect, 1 hwre the honor, &c.
J. C. CALIOUN. yet hope, and,hope it with the more sincerity
Maj. Gen. ANDRIEWAI JA -SxT, L as our policy is peace and good will with all the
i osumu....... In" inrhin inami i-shini.

Mi ills, from Massachusetts, appeared .on
Tuesday and took his seat.
Mr. Rhea, fiom the committee on pensions,
made unfavorable reports on the petitions of John
Clark, of Mary Newton, of Ann Kelley, of Alex-
ander "*'t tul-, of JoshuaEddy, and Jacob Porter ;
all of which were concurred in except the first
named, which was .'i.i oin the table.
Mr. Poindexter, from the committee on pub-
lic lands, made a report unfavorable to the pro-
position of John Gardiner, to supply the soldiers
with maps of their bounty lands at a reasonable
price; which was read and concurred in.
Mr. iWilliams, of North Carolina, from the
committee of claims made an unfavorable report
on the petition of Samuel, Jeremiah and John
Peabody, which swas read and concurred in. '
Mr. Peter, from the committee on military af-
m,.,. '. ir .rtl ., unfavorable report on. the petition
of Win.'Barnett, which was read and committed
to i. .iI-,.,ii ,,.u. of the whole house.
Tl' *.ii,..'. laid before the House a letter
from the Secretaryof the Treasury transmitting
a report of the Din ,' '.h ,' :ot It 'i', giving thb
result of sundry assays of foreign coin, which
were read and ordered to lie on the table.
On motion of Mr. Edwards, the committee on
post offices and post roads were insti'ucted to in-'
quire into the expediency of establishing a post
route fi'om Louisburg to-Oxford, by Itaysville
.ii f Heath seat, in North Carolina.
'f.' house having proceeded to the conside-
ration of the resolution yesterday moved by Mr.
f.. nn,.'-, as amended on moon of Mr. Cobb, in the
following words:
Resolved, That the committee on military affairs be dis.
charged from the flirther consideration of so much of the
President's message as relates to the trial of Arbuthnot and
Ambrister, and. tie conduct of the war with the Seminuole
lndians ; and that the same be referred to the committee
of foreign relations, with instmuctions to inquire whether,
in said trials, the constitution and laws of the Uniites
States, or the law of nations; have been violated.
Mr. POINDEXTER moved to postpone the fur-
ther consideration of the resolution until Mon-
day; i,_le'jim ,, as a reason for the motion, that
the documents were not in possession of the
members, not being yet printed for the use of the
house : the publication of them in a newspaper
was not a proper ground for-the house to act on.
Were the resolution for a reference merely of
the subject to this or that comnmittee,aa originally
proposed, he should have felt, he said, perfectly


rThePrer'ident 1: ii bc fi,.-th.,: Senate,aletterfr'om
the Sccri tar) uyi i. "l it.r "uri, transmitting a re-
port from the Directorr of the Mint, of the assays-
of foreign cuii --; which wais read and referred.
Mir. JJiw.,i. of L.:.,..' ,11 .1, having obtained,
ILaVle. i'i, hdi e" the 1 resolution submitted by..himn
-. Onicn daN at .,, ,i ep-i ti r. a provisional occu-
C 'uI i'n "i l:..- t lFlui and in hl u thereof
iO.binitr.I ] thin. folhjlow ui5n which lies on the table
one day of course .
.,' .. 1 1'- 1 I. -;, in f .1-" III i, ri .;C be r'i--
qus -,'in'J t.n Ih,- I.. .. ]rr. ir .'I "- inint.'- --', 'i* I. 'I,- eorl'e' '-
poi .:n... in' : 1 r linn ",r ..r rim. ,t :I I I _-'m i -States
I-.1 i Ir. ','.._riin it ti. ,I n .. ii.. lativc to the cession cf
h- i '1d..i.' r. it IIr. I r. .t -,which has not already
i. ,.. ..T... r ',.... ..,j %.- I l,., ini his opinion, may be
: -'- .. .. ..., to i,' L public interest. ,
[ inI 'AtiRhi..lr,. i i," lie on,; resolution, and offer-
Sin thI cI-rl.:I', \lr'. .Jili,'am., said, in .substance,
that he was not influenced by any change of opi-
nion on ti -,u. b'i.. of his first proposition : he
believed itto bethe proper course to be ultimate-
ly pursued-2i-a, pop ion Co ,'r ,i_,r .1it 1 ilih rij. i'i.l.
he had seen i l N--.-. *'Orl.:.nri .ipe',. th t hos-
tilities were ).-I i i'. I-.,t..L in > L'. Stiiir,,i and
tli, Li',-,.hI'-r settlers. But, having understood,
that a corresponidence' had been going c.r 1I.- -t l. sa.
our government and the Minister of Spain, he
i..lir -.. ..n it would be proper to understand
first -what was tie result.ofthis _. i1 .- 1,....1.:,J.,
as itmight have some.bearing on the .object hlie
-had in view. .He, therefore,for the present waved.
,i r ',i.'i.n, ir .Li. in -+ tr.. L- .*. rl-.,I r'.rO l-.l t r-t',;
i c 'r'. e Il Ihi rigl.t i i Li'. i,"- ... i. d it still
i,, [. im'c .n 7.:.:t l t.IL, .. I ''n. ".. .. I i'(ti r'equi'ed
b hl I |ij ,it ,r,;[on s., in.i .l be received -1
A\ -r .:.-L.i', itice, Ieav.e- being given, Mr.
i.rrn'l! il ; i';..'.:ecd a bill' I.. 1"' ..;r.- tie trans-
p) t.it,.:.,r t oF,' i.nins of color tor sale o,,' to. be
h r[. t0 'f;i.'. I hi ch was read.

10 Tic p[iLtii.. i, f hf i 'riI .'a i ni ,.. .,.mlr was take
.1, irntl agreed to.
T' i' bill for the more conv u I,'i.:iii i -, r i.' .i
I fl.hi,. i-.; irts of the United Si .'-, a di the 'a -
.,rrir ,ri-:. l, t '..r ir,_,..it judges, was taken up, and,
.I';. r s.-.i e consicicration given thereto, it was,
,'ti ntri..i of M Ii. I. iril,1., I pu-:l -,,i :dJ to W ednea-
day next.
d h t in :i.e restumed the consideration of the
ri ,inL of the Judiciary committee unfavorable
rt.' in h piriIf .'I)I' Mi.'.hi'W Lyon ; Mr. Crittenden's
iirrn'i,, to:reverse the report, and to make gen-
eral pro risionfor the indemnification of all similar
a(s, S' c i. I.irriI: r'- indI. I the sedition law, being yet
iunldlr c'(ii.rl .ta Liu : .d'l
Thet in l:-lreh i u- r' um ed on ti, '.hi<' .0ion, ;iii.i
continued with unabated zeal, by .several gentle-
men (all which will, be hereafter noticed) after
.which, .
The I111 li6tin11 was taken on Mr. C'i .,,iri.t' i
proposition, and decided in the negative, as. fol-
YEAS.-Messrs. B:, Lbour, Ci in.rid.. n, Ed-
wards, Eppes, Forsyth, Lacock, Mai ,ai, Mor-
row, Pahlmer, Roberts, Rir-fgl.n, S:,nrnrd. Stokes,
Talbot, Thomas, X li dhnL ,ht- Mis. Wilson--17.
SNAYS.-Messrs. Burriil, ". -2 ;, Luan,
Fr.orni .i ir., Gaillard, Hian_-.n I luIi'..r ', Ji hnl uii ..
Kin;r-, Le'il,k M ell,:n, M rnli,Noubl t-.li, "iniah,
Sic icr, '. vlur, Tl ,'hC. rii. V,.ri N \ke. \ l;nain,.
o t efn.-2..
And th: .-cp:irL9f the committee si ;i. ,hi:eri con-
curred in.
The S.n rit c,nicurred in the indn'ilniont of
tlin uilR r Houus.' lt the Ie'SOl, i m r, ;..rln,];L riniig the.
public. prin'.i,, ar.d ai oitiii:.l I MiL -.. -.. 'I ionl,
La..:,uc anL d ind ri ill iiin. .. inriittl.c on ith tir [art.
lin'h joiiit rci'j al. ;ii .in 'tn uin.cti c, rt:,Iutt .1a .'.eys
of ithi c-..ta of Nou lI Carolina, was read the
thi d time, passed, and sent to the other house
ior c inc, utrrLicr,.
7I he lutr bill, which passed the House of Re-
presentatives yesterday, received their first read-

Two or three, bills were laid over to future
days; and
The Senate adjourned.


mindiffercnt resjictitg it. But since thiueu' mcd-'
ment by way of iri.atruction to the committee, anu
emphasis had benit given to the m-otion, tand a
bearing by inimpl'i'tion, which made it necessary
to act on it cautiously, and with a full untder-
standing of the subject. HIe was not prepared
to pronounce an opinion, even by way of specific
instruction to aconmmnittce,until the documents on
which that opinion must be founded were official-
ly in his possessisson. If however, the subject
was not postponed, he should move additional in-
structions, rendered necessary by the amendment.
Mr. CoaB said, as an inducement to the house
not to postpone the consideration of.the resol'te,
that, on '.i .lni, further into the subject, he
had discovered that the amendment agreed to ont
his suggestion did not go far' enough, and that
further amendment had become necessary.
With this view he had pre'Tared some other a-
mendments, which he would move if the subject
was now taken up. Mr. C. added, that he saw
1no reason foi waiting for documents : the pro-
posed inquiry related to subjects referred to in
the Presidenit's meseage--and it was the usual
and common course to refer the various subjects
of the message to committees, before the docu-
ments accompanying it wereprinted.
Mr. Fs.oYfi moved to postpone the- resolution
indefinitely, under the impression that the enqui-
ry ieferred t'o riu it'was already before the proper.
colnhtittccs. If the constitution or law of nations
;iad been violated by any of the officers of the go-
verntnf:Utt, as had been suggested, he thought that
-e.vald be a proper subject to be referred to a
commitUee "..1 i raised to investigate it.
Mr. HIoescis said, that the committee of for-
eign rehittionis had thought thle natter, properly
Within tihe paic of tiheir dilty ; blUt, having seen
that it was .. i; referred to another cominit-
tee, he had thought it proper to endeavor to ob-
tain the sense of the House whether the subject
ought to be examined by the committee of foi'-
eign relations or not. The truth is, said Mlr.
Holmes, we have had a war without the limits of
the United Staces, which has been carried oi
somewhat within the territories of a nation at
peacc with us. The conduct of the comrnandin-.
general was a subji.t into which it might be pro-
per for the House to examine : so far as r.. -
ed his military conduct, th at part of the subject be-
longed to the:. l;'. .! .-committee. So as to the Se-
minole wart: whatever reg-arded that war, with
reference to it; military conduct, and to the rela-
tions of the officer and the army to the country,
belonged to the military committee. But, so fitar
as related to the cases of Arbuthnot and Ambris..
ter, these men were foreigners; they were said
to have claimed to be British subjects, and it was
thought by some that they 9wed a temporary al-
lcgiance to Spain : in this c ,' the invest!-
gation appeared to belong to the foreign relation
committee, as having a direct connection with
their duties. The committee only wished that the
House should-decide whether they were or were
not to examine the subject. If the 'House nega-
tived the resolve, the committee of foreign rela-
tions would consider it as the wish of the House-
that they should not examine the subject.
Mr. Su riass spoke in favor of postponement:
the motion, and amendment, he thought were,
founded on documents which had indeed appear-
ed in the newspapers, but were not in possessions
of the house; ,which thany gentlemen might not
even have seen and could not be prepared to act
upon. Before he gave a vote for a resolve con-
'atining i.'. ; .. ..t ;r. : against an officer
of very high character, he wished to ...m -i.,: the
.grounds of the proceeding.
,Mr. D-.scass w'as in favor of postponement, as
the subject was of a complicated character, and
ought to be distributed perhaps among several
connmittees. Whatever related to alleged vio-

hatiosIs of the constitution, or of the laws of war,,
it appeared to himn, belonged properly to the ju-
diciar'y comnllttee.
Mr. CoisB restated his intention, if permitted,
to propose to divide the subject among different
Mr. RHuEA said that the question presented it-
self now in a shape involving considerations of
far more importance than at first view it seemed
to do. As he wished to know the extent of the
views and objects of the gentleman from Georgia
on the subject, he hoped the gentleman who mo--
red the postponement would widtdraw the mo-
-ion, to give Mr. Cobb an opportunity of offering
his amctndnments.
M1r. POINDE'TER' declined withdrawing his
motion, and repeated his reasons for having made
it. As it now stood, the very enquiry contained
in the resolve implied censure on the commander
of the southern division of the army, and requir-
ed a full investigation before it was decided on.
Mr. IHoLfis, finding the Debate obliquely en-
teringinto the merits of the Seminole War, &c.
proposed to withdraw the original proposition lhe
offered yesterday.
This, however, he could not effect, because
the proposition had been amended, and therefore
could not be withdrawn.
Mr. 'VALKER said thatthe resolution, as amend-
ed, involved a delicate question. If it did not
implicate the correctness of .the Commanding
General in the Seminole Wr, it certainly did in-
sinuate that his conduct had been improper. As
to what had taken place on the Spanish territory,
Mr. .thought this House litd no right to en-
quire into it, unless "representations were made
through the proper authority oh the subject by
Spain. It would be time enough for Congress to
act on that question, when it was properly pre-
sented to them. What, he asked, would be the
feelings of General Jackson and his brave offi-
cers and fellow soldiers, on hearing of the ques-
tion being agitated here ? He never had believ-
ed but their conduct had been correct, and ac-
cording both to law and constitution; and that
they had been the salvation of the frontier of the
country which the honorable gentleman from
Georgia particularly represented. He believed
that, like all good men, the more their conduct
was investigated, the more it would be approved
--that the more they were tried, the brighter
they would shine.
Mr. l.ALDWItX said, he thought it advisable, as
the proposition had been the subject of so much
difference of opinion, and was likely to promote
unseasonable debate, that -the motion for indefi-
nite postponement should prevail. .
Mr. Joansox of Ky. said, if the motion for

postponement did not prevail, he proposed to
move such a reference to the several committees
as woulhbe satisfactory to all. He particularly
wished, siice so much had already been said ont
the. subject, that the motion should not be post-
poned, but an opportunity might be given to the
proper committeess to investigate it.

liThe SIea.'.eri intimated isia imprcssloil that nimatter swho is the officer-,I shI!il vote for inquiry
'|the whoic discussion had jbeeni prcmatir'c, anh., 'into atly public matter, iaom which I shall niot be.
t -it the original proposition, being one of mere deterred by the elevation ;f chuaractsr, or station
reference, did not authorise the range which ha:d of the officer whose character is to' be inquired
Seen takcrn debate. Gsentiernten on all hands into. For one, Mr. E. said, he sa-tw no reason for
.*;"...:: -. disposed, he thought, to anticipate the 4 rejecting or postponing the resolution. "
debate which would more properly take place att Mr. TAY.LOt ; he had been unfortunately
a different stage of the business, after the cnnmi- called out when tvi, resolution was yesterday ill-
tees should make their reports. produced ; but, when. he heard of it, it was with
M. CoBu said, .that his views on the subject: surprize-surprizeI not that the subject vwas not
E' Ethe latitude of debate& were, the same as the ', :i' important, but because it was already re-
Speaker's ; but as a motion, for indefinite post- ft'erredin thenost ample maniier.WVhateveir was in
ponement, vhlich went to the principle of the 'the Message touching our foreign concerns, had,
question, was now made, lhe i* -lil-ht himself'.at the opening of the session, been referred to
called upon to state.why he Cu'.." i.. A : t.I to it, Ithe committee of' foreign relations ; and it was
and why he wished the enquiry to proceed as their business, he .... i,. to have acted on it,
proposed. The subjects embraced by the reseo- without coming to this house for instructions. It
lutioti, he said, were two : the Seminole war, and was not very long, lihe said, that he had been a
the trials of Arburthnot and Ambrister. Did this ;member of this house ; but, short as was the
Seminole 'art or these trills of Arbuthr.ot and time, an injurious practice had been since then
Arnbrister concern our foreign relations ? Wero. introduced. At that time, it was the custom for
they likely to'involve us in any disputes with fo- commrnittees to examine and report on the sub-
reign' powers, or to affect the relations of this .jocts referred to them ; :but now, at the stug-
with any other government ? If so,' the subject: gestiotn of any gentleman, instructions wcre
,.1..,, -..J pi .r' ,l,' to the committee of foreign given to committees on subjects already referred
relations. His own opinion was, Mr. C. said, to them, and whih, without any instructions,
that these matters had an intimate connection iti would .be their business to bring before
with our foreign relations. It wvas somewhat the House. Mr. Taylor went on to say, that
doubtful, he continued, whether the whole of this things were already in precisely the same state
war had not been waged on unconstitutional before the commiltcus, that they would be, were
principles. He knew very well, he said, that it the resolve to pass. He thought the introduction
had heretofore been urged in this house, and of the resolution particularly unfortunate, too, as
was a received opinion, that, under a law now in : it was calculated to excite a discussion on a sub-
existence, the President could employ the milita- ject, vastly important in all its bearings, not fully
ry force of the United States for the purpose ofi before th eHouse. He hoped the resolution
I ... ,it..1 i. a.. by the Indians. But he had ne- would be indefinitely postponed. The foreign
ver understood that this power i-._.1..,1 beyond committee had -1. ir duty assigned them. let
the limits of the territory of the L'It...I States. I them discharge'it. Thei niilitar.y cmmslittee had
.t -was yet question, whether, under the plea or' also their's, which they swotuld no doubt discharge
pretext of an invasion from without the limits of: -and, in the end, he hoped Congress would not
the United States, ousr army could be ordered ; fail to do theirs.
-, .L. !'!i,. limits of the Ult'..,I States to prose-' Mrt. HoPKxiso, as a.member of the committee
cute a war even with the Indian tribes. But, if .-.t' t'.. ,i .,, ri.,ai,I:.i,, hoped the motion might be,
th.ii power i itd ,:~],'i, dl ,xist, it followed, that the m..l..i' ;i,, p t.,tipu ':1,that the House might af-
President ;-,, th.' ULie I States ceuld declare a terwards dispose ofthL]..1 J'-' i. as they chose. As
'war without the assent of Congress, unless the :a i rnit -.ro 'lht ci .muin .i...,- i. 1, i.,l 1 ,,' i.i.-
conclusion was drawn, that it was not War to snately fallen under the i< .|i clu I ,i,,i Lt I. ,' i,
send a detachment of our army to carry on ope- Itleman from New York, -t.r .- .i hl:,.i ,'.:.i. ,i1I
I-,, i.- b... il our owni limits. It is either war, what it had omitted, Mr. H. said he took upon
s.it '- L. I..- it is not war. If it is, Congress, himself his share.(, t i I. ili all the submission due
under the constitution, alone have authority to to the censorial power vested in that honorable
make it. If it be not war, said he, and we must, gentleman.
""' it some other name, let it be called a man- Mr. FLOYD rose merelyto say, that, ii moving
...11.. expedition which the. President has aright the postponement, it was far from him to desire
to direct' wherever he pleases. It presented to avoid, investigation, or 'to screen any officer,
a question on which it was high time sornme prin- however high, if any such should be implicated
cipie should be established, if no such rule had :in it. He only wished, when the House came to
existed heretofore. Mr. C. acknowledged that a discussion of this subject, that it should be with
atthe last session this question might have been the aid of all the lights of which it was suscepti-
brought forward. 'That it was 'not, however, was ble.
no reason why the House should now act equally' The, question was then taken on indefinite
erroneously. It was tihe to settle the question postponement of the resolution, and decided in
whether the President could make or carry ont the affirmative by a large majority.
war, against any nation, savage or civilized, with- The House resumed the consideration of the
out the. authority of Congtresa. But another ilr- bill allowing half pay pensions of five years to
portant question was embraced by the resolution the widows and orphans of those soldiers en-
on the table, which it was now proposed to post- listed for !2 months, for. 18 months, and of
pone. The P resident, he said, had informed the.militia, who died within four miontlhs after
the House that a war had been carried on by our their re',turn home, of sickness contracted while
troops on the Spanish t rritory, in the course of in service.
which St. Marks and Pensacola had been occu- On the question of ordering the bill to be on-
pied. in the same Message in which this fact. grossed for a third reading, a debate of consider-
was announced, the President had told Congress, able length took place ; in which Messrs. 11a'-
that the commanding general had been led to the bour,1Jarrise',T. .a.. elsoi.ofVa. JVi" otoh"Ky.
occupation of those posts by faces which catic to and Comstock very .... ic: .h- advocated the bill ;
his knowledge whilst 0on te theatre of action, supporting it < ..!. 1.. on the ground that ait was re-
'..C. .saI':ih; wished toknow l v u hait thies fact, pired it only byy utimaui ty, but by e'al jus-
were ; and, inasmuch as this could not but be a tice, as the objects to be relieved by the bill were
proceeding affecting our r relations with a foreign as much entitled to relief, as the widows and or-
power, it appeared to him property to belong to phans of those who died after their return home,
the committee of foreign relations to enquire into of wounds receive! in service ; that the expellce
it. Mr.C. said he knew the reason which the news- was inconsiderablt, compared with the object,
papers had given for this proceeding. It was, particularly as mtu:h larger sums were lavished
that Spain, being a uteutral power, had failed to on objects of comparative insignificance.
control the Indian hostility to us from within her The bill was ..i I.. ,'. opposed by Messrs..
limits. But the subject for enquiry was, who Smith, oIMd. 'Tylor, Terell, ,-.., i :.., and Li-
was responsible for this proceeding against the vermno're, on different grounds ; but principally
Spanish possessions ? VWho was to answer to for the reasons that the sgovernmelit had already
the world for it ? Was it not the nation at large ? gone far enough-i-much farther than any other
Was it contended that this burthen could at pica- governrment-ia relieving the individual distres-
si're e sifted fi'om the shoulders of the nation ses consequent on the war ; that, admitting the
to that of an individual ? If not, it became ne- provision to be proper at all, it wouid be opening
cessary to enquire whether the measure had the door too wide to extend it to cases of death
been authorized by the constitution and laws of within four months after the return of the sol-
the United States. Lias the President of the U- dier to his home that the expence would bhe
united States, (said Mr. Cobb,) directed the Spa- enormous ; that feelings of humanity ought to
nish posts to be taken ? If not, had any suborl have some limit in public expenditures, and that
dinate officer a right to .,l i,.,.- He wasfr'ee such feelings, if always obeyed, would find the
to say, that the I .,, ,ieur ,. ,s i1 ,ow. in saying that whole treasury insufficient ; that it was time to
he had no authority to direct the taking or retain- draw some line of limitation, c.
il,' ti,..[ii t; and he was equally free to say, that he The question on ( ... I,...-;., .,: bill and order-
who did direct it had violated t;ie constitution of ing it to a third reading, was at length decided int
the United States. The pretext of the violation the aiirinative, as follows :
of her neutrality by Spain, r. C. said, was io tYEAS-Messrs. Andrson, Pa. Anderson, Kv. Austin,
," '...-, )... the act. If she had vJiolated her neu- Baldwii, Barbour, Va. Barber, Ohio, Beecher, Bellinger,
traity, it was the business oif Lie nation, and not, Blmunt, Hoden, 0Boss, Bryan, Claiborne Conmstock, Cook,
of any particular officer of the army or of the Davidson, Earle. Edwards, Floyd, Polger, Garnett, Hiar-
government, who chose to take itinto his hands. prison, i'iendricks, H'e:bert, Ilerrick, Ilucster, Hitchcock,
Tee Hogg-, Holmc:, Ios.ettr, Irving, N. Y. Johnson, Ky-.
These suggestions he tnrew out, to shew the -ogs, olwher, Little'rti, N11. w Malyohnmso, Ky
propriety o this subject's being referred tot the .asIs. Mercer, Merrill, Robert Moore, Samuel Moore,
committee of foreign relations. He had disco- Muniibrd, Murray, H. Nel.on, T. M. Nelson, tNcsbitt,
vered, he said, from the Message of the Presi- New, Newton, tUgden, '" 1.. Parrott, Patterson, Paw-
dent, that he disclaimed the power of occupying Iias, Pegraii, 'Peter, i. 1.t, Pleasants, Poitndexter,
the Spanish posts. But, Mr. C. said,jf the doc- S ileampson, Raive, hule, Sitherwood igbee-s tiggal
trine were once tolerated, that, under the cloak, Smitih, Alex. Smyth,J. S. ch nith, Storrs, struther, Terry,
if hie might so express it, of prosecuting a w''ar Trimble, Tucker, S. I-.d WadlkrT, N. C; VWaiker, Ken.
against an Indian tribe, a military officer may, Wallace, W'ndover, WtVesterlo, Whiteside, Wihitman,
without the authority of Congress, proceed to ',Vilkin, 'Williams, N. '.-8'7.
hostilities against a foreign nation, because they Ba-man, -Bayler,. uetit, !Allsr, NA aI. Campbell, Ch
took part with the Indians, it was established that gett, Cobb, Colstoun, C'rats, CrawiT'd, Cusihman, Ti.i ... -
there was a mode of making war with a foreig-n ton, Desha, Drikc, Ellicott, Gage, Gilbert, Hal ii .i.,
nation, without Congress declaring it. With anyu N. C. iiasbrouick, Htbbhard, tuonnson, Va. lKirtland, Lynn,
man of consideration, it must be a matter of Middetor Mils, ?.acton, Moseey, JchNelso, es'r-
some consequence, that a war could be waged Pit-kin, ice, Iicih, tichards, Sawyer, Scudder, Settle,
without the consent of the Representatives of the Snmkins, Slocumb, S. Smith, Southard, Speed, Stewart,
nation. We see at once, said Mr. C. that that N. C. T'allnadge, Tarrt', Taylor, Terreil, Tompkins,
part of thie constitution is nugatory, and does 'T'ownsed, iTphamiu, Williams, Con. Wilhiams, N. C. Wil-
not protect the nation from being involved in
war without its consent.---- And the House adjourned.
The SPEAKER here interposed. Hle hadl ho- ---.. ,im --.
ped, he said, at least after the gentleman's con- The Philadelphia Centinet of Monday says
currency in opinion with the chair, that he would that a meeting of a committee fiom each of sthe
not have gone into a discussions on this collate- tat ta
ral question, to which no bounds could be as- s tesnt u a took place ot Fritay
signed A w which resulted in a resolution to increase the a-
Mr. Co i l :v further remarks for the mount of their discounts, at the rate of twenty
pri'. Cper cent on their' receipts for the first week, and
prent wo' a i p i Ci ten pen cent. for the three successive weeks,
,.Ewa s agreed in opinion with the Chair provided the bank ofthe United State shall come
respecting the latitude of debate, and was willing ito e eaure. thrit will be a1,optei
to await a disclosure of all the facts before he by that basuk and the resolution be carried ito
ma.d up ana decision on the ,, ubjet. ...of aves- effect. we have set to learn. A u-reater nmres-

tigation, lut, saidahe, are we to be deterred rom surew are confident (adds the entincl) has
inquiry, because., as has been intimatedthseIa- sure, we are confident (adds the Centincl) has
inquiry, because, as has been intimated, the in- seldom been experienced in this city; and tun-
quiry will involve the censure ofa high officer of less an effectual remedy shall he, provided, and
the army ? I protest, and always shall, against that speedily, it will be difficult to say wheto the
doctrines of that sort. Let it censure him or not, no disastrous consequences will end.

p j j I; ,,A, EI "u ,nni; IH sr.u s I 'ikAer tales this method od or in'nTb s .mi tii
S. .. tltos to whont he r i r, I .y -J u noite, book a.aoilne
. or jud mient, tosiat et .i i..." u mI. e it hoIse'1
HlI .S D. .. at 2 ock.. next door to Jo). i Davis's Ilndial l e itee B tl,o 0t '1 ltt's-

FiUtllS DAY, at 2 o'clock, p. in. will be sold, at public
., auction, the Schooiner )ollin, lIurthen ,i-..-.. -.,,* .
lying near Gapt. St;allwood'swb.hrf, Eastern Branch.
dee 10- GEO. ADAMS, amet.

S. P. .IYAU1O, .Iuicfionsier.
.L *'"' .;: next, tle 12th inst. at 11 o'clock, a. m. if
t. .... ,',tbe n;xt fair, day, v .i .... -- i for sale,
t the City Auctioan Room, all the beautiful and valuable
collection of
L "OIL P.)-". ,1'!;- .pi"!;'T '
I.,,.. .e of the late Co). wharion, consist-
.: '- ," e hundred, taste-fil pieces, great
7. .A* *i. vaiuiable. Ladles and gentlemenl
who are.iovers of the fine arts are invited to examine
them, they being readly fin'or a pibbc inspectlofi.
T!.te names of artist will, as fali as practicable, he at.
tached to each piece. P. MiAURO,.auct.

CITY AUCTION 1tOOM. -By PI. MAURO, Au'tioneer.
*".iIf, first Book At action, forin' this winter, .will take
a :ace at tlie City Auction uoomn at Wednesday next,
tie. 16t! in:t. at tarly candle' lighi.
The i B,'lJks prepat ed For that night's sale, is the valna
ble library belo4tigning to the late Coi. Wharton, of which
catalogures may be had the day pre- ions to the sale.
: ... i' ,.lBo ...,. W wednesday at early
I. h l he Ihb ,. .ll:,. ..,. .if hooks that ever was
exhibiled lfor sale in this city is hourly expected.
di c- it-- I'. MAURO, auct. i
1, 1; .- >.1 t
SZ Fri, 'ay the i t'thinst ait 4 o'clock, p.m. at Str..;
Y e tilehr's I-6tol, will be offered f.r public satIle, 410
acres of Land, situate near C-'dlLrd .i'otBedfoudd coun.
ty, Pennsylvania. Terms made likiowvn at the time bfsaie
dec 10-- M. 'TUCKER & uN, siau't.

SAif' BY I UJ'i'ION.
'N TI-i,..., e 17th ins. at 12 ('c:ock a. m. at lii-
late ... '.. of Jo0i s Carnes, 'eceeasdt will be sol
a:! f-.,ljl ...... 1. by order of the orphtian's court of Was ..
i..,, '..,, i, ~astrie' of Columbia, tie personal estate
I .....I I ,,. -, viz, one hackney carriage; one gig three
..--. -one cow ; ain eight day clock ; solni' household
1..1,,,- .;I long handle shovels; spades, picks'; saddles
ind harness: two sleighs; one plough, ; and the fenciing
on a lot of ground near the Ten Biutldtings.
'erms of saie, cash for all sums under )5, sums over
5 anod under *0o, a credit of 60 days; and all sums above
_- 90 days credit will be given, for notes w.th approved
endorsers, bearing interest from the day of sa'e.
of John Carnes, deceased.
dec 2-5 t GEO. ADAMS, auct.

ON Thiurs'dily the 10hll inst. at 11 o'clock, a. m. will
be sold, at Bates's auction store, sonie beds, bed-
steads, naatrasies, bureautis, sideboards, chairs, looking-
glass, lunps, strives, kitchelni ware, &c. In someinstances,
they will be sold on credit.
dec 9- D. BATES, anct.

NN Thursday the lluth ii.t,.att ear;y c -.... h1i.1, will
.I be soid tat public sale, at Bates's auction romin, some
seasonable dIry goods, consisting oft superfiue c'oths aid
cassimeres, coarse cloths and cassinieres, men's hose of
merino wool; also, shoes, table cloths, umbrellas, guns,
pistols, gold and silver watches of the best quality;
de' 9- 1). BATES, auet.

l;illik AUCTION.
O"kN Thursday 10th inst. at early candle light, will be
sold, at our Auction roors, Pennsylvania avenue, a
catalogtue of Books, Stationery, Wat o es, llardware, &c.
&c. which will be ready ftr inspection on Wednesday.
A capital musical witch and gold repeater, warranted ;
arid if net approved oi,; at'or tr.al, -',-. .:I 'J : ,m .
dec 9-
r D Y virtue of authority in me vested, I will sell at pubi.
J) lie sale, on the premises, on Tuesday the 26th day
of January, WI19, at 11 o'c'ock, if fair, if not, the next
fair day af.er, tile whole of the farmn on which Mr. Charles
J. Queen at present resides, adjoining mine, containing
about 220 acres. It lies equi-distant from Washington
city and llladensbnrg, having both in view, as well as
Alexandria, and .the turnpike road running through it
affords every facility to the markets. It will be laid off
in lots to suit piurchasers. Tihe termia of sale, which will
he accommodating, will then and theareebe made known.
All persons having claims against the said property, will
present then to me. THOMAI FENWICK.
nov 26-eotd

.By JaviS J"orco: one dor west e/'" D)avis'? I Atel, Penn-
sy'lv 'niai: ln' tt',
J' EI'I.ECTIONS excited by the present State of Bank-
ib ing Operations in the United States. By a Virginian.
------- Co':cic'a'dia pat' tea ct'e c t ,
.Discordia mnam'imw tu.')ttrwtt." SALLUST.

The following sheets, having been written in consider.
able haste, are submitted merely as hints to those who
have more leisure and better opportunities of examining
ani explaiitog thle important subject. They are the
suggestions of an anxious mind, alarmed at the present
portentous state of the monied medium of the United
states, and are coiunitted to the press, in the humble
hope that they mn'ay, in a small degree, contribute to call
the serious attention, of those intrusted with the conduct
of the national concerns, to a most essential part of the
national economy The writer has been led to the pre-
sent view merely by a desire to promote the permanent
interest and welfare of his country, and this motive will
be regarded, it is hoped, as a sutlicient atonement for
any errors which may be found in thale hasty sketches.
dee 10-fit

i'l~pE two story brick House next'the Ilank of Waslung-
ton and lately occupied by Mr. JaimesTD. Barry. It is
comnidiou' and very ivell finished ; it hus a brick stable
and coach house attiichltd to it. Possession can be given
immediately. Enquire of HENRY INI;LE,
dec 10-St near the premises.
LOST, on the evening of the 18th ultimo, from a rack
where shIe was tied, near l)avis's tavern, Penntol-
'ania avenue, a dark sorrel Mare, about fourteen and a
u.alf hands high, with saddle and bridle. Thie mare is
pumtip, with neat small diribs; has scars on her shoul-
diers, the marks oft harness, amind a mark round one of
ier ears; she lis also at slight fresh wound on the shoul-
der, not now recollected which. The above reward of
turity dollars will be given fur the delivery of Phe said
mare saddle and bridle, to me, at Greenear's Point.
dec 10-if P. (. ASHIN\'TO'.T

.lary!land, Pr'incc George's Conuty.
SHIereby cm rlity, that ThomasL. Mitchetl, of the coun-
ty aforesaid, htas brought before me, a Justice o the
Peace for the country ot Prince George, as. a strat tres-
passing, a stout, strong, bright bay mare, about fifteen
hands high, supposed, to be seven or eight years old, has
a star on her forel'each and a, small white spot below h er
left olf but ock. a srall do. upon her neck, a little be-
.oow the left cat, ; a hanging mane and. switch tail, anr d is
said to trci( chiefly. She made her appearance upon the
farm of Mr. Mitchell on Sunday ceek last. Given under
my hand this 29th day of November, 1818.
Tite owner is desired to prove his property, pa charges,
altd take huer avay. THOMAS L. MI'T'H.ELL,
dec Io-*-t near Bladensbau.gh.

. li. te urnth December inst. He wishes a puiictuai at
tendance. IBe wishes those who caniset .attend person-
ally, to send their agent or attorney
dee 2 --d W'LLIAM H. HAMEI,
G i : A ...1 4 1" h; j0i I, \ 3],NV .-,, ,-7
.fII bI-t,- .'*' r..,..i pippins A Ir,;e supply of
i t f [ .*. .i', 1 1 ,.. f carit" dles, mouild and dipt
A!hn nds, cr. berries, and pickles
Aliiscateile rAiins, new, very fine
Zante currants, freshli and'fine
r' -'.. and spices; real Havana segars
1i -t. cheese, old double (loeucester
Connectict do.
Bir ,, I.... ;: lump, loaf, and double refined do
',hnl r'1k..- and barrel -
.Mackarel an..l shad, No. 1 and 2
Fine Nova Scotia.a-'d barrelled herring
Family flour, a constant supply
tI.1 7OtifS,'w1 vIs, &C,
Madeira, choice ; old port, 'st quality
L. P" Teneritffe and 1 I .'
Old ''ogniac and French brandy
Safnta.Cruz spirits and New anguland rum
Old rye whiskey and gin
Rlussia I,' .. i. rowans, burlaps, dawlasses, O,.-
lnr. ,' ..- ...r. -rcotch and Irish linens, superfine
i. I cassineres, pelisse cloths, blankets, flannells,
men's at t ladies'shoes fur-caps,' &c. in addition to their
usual -a.'it- :..t are jnst received, (imported or from
the bs i. i.- .) and tfor saie by
we ',1UEL CHILDS has just received a splendid as-
i) sortment of i .i...I C .-. of every color
Merino dtesses, very superb
i,terino shawls, the handsomest in the Dristrict
'Tlhread laces aiid edgings, "ve.y ih. au
BesidIes a iinob. o o' tt.nc Goud, sdi'a. "ii.' the sea.
on-'alio. f winc..mii "; .. i' riy ft"re, a ft-w
tiors belov..-' ae 'ai irs' '.:... .....' ank, i';eore-

MECHANi t ." ....

S-. embiir 5, 1S. S.
Stockhoklevrs.of the Mechaniics' tank of A.ex-
'- ,' ,' : i d th:,L oem cut qu rterl lI
i .. n 11 ....... .. |.... to this instiu oln, p ayablo
S .' I,. I ..leary n xt; o' le q.i .' r ol
the 19thof'.. r, ; ; ana one half on the 8th instaiaewnt
on the'19th of Match nex..
By order of tlte board, P. H'. MIiNOIO, cashier.
dec 10- ltaw4w
VALUAB i ,;; P : '; i-' T- *T- -
fItHK subscriber wishes to seil Moul,-h.i'a'c;, his pre.
Ic sent residence. Tnis property is situated in Pai: fax
county, Va. in the immediate vicinity o! Alts'adra, conm-
manding a fine view of the town, the city of Washinigt'n,
and a pa-t of Georgetown--,an extensive view of the Po-
tomac aid the country around, which is highly ;.. ...-;
and distant froin Ali'xadria about ticr,:e qiar' cs ot a
mile, containing from thirty to forty acres, enclosed with
a good post and rail fence. The improvements ate, ti
iandsonme a;d convenient frame '.rll '-- hbinse, vith. a
kitchen, wash house and p;intry, .,I.. .. same roof; a
smoke house, stables, &c. with a never-fainmg spring of
excellent water within 50 yards. With (he above pro-
perty, some of the most substantial articles of hisoaeho
furniture may be had. Also, a sma a trln, distant from
Alexandria from three to iour miles, on the road leading
to Mount Vernon, containing two hundred and twenty-
seven acres, more or less; irom fifty to eighty acres of
which is in good wood; and a!! iying; well for improve-
ment, having a proportion of up and bottom land. This
land shows the effect of plaster very perceptibly, very
satisfactory experiments having been made. A part of
the bottom l'id is now in timothy, and the whole is sus-
ceptible of' bing made to produce it, having a sufli-
citency of wtter on every part. Theie is on this
land a beautiful situation for a dwelling house, crimmand-
ing a tine view of -Mount Veraon, fort .h 0 ... j'i I
the Potomac, and a very highly improved country around.
The terms, for the holee or any part ofl the above
property, may be as--ertained by application to the sub-
scriber, or, in his absence, to Jam-s Patton, Esq. of Chf-
ton Lodge, Y'a.rtfx county.
Ti .1I1.11 .i; i. ,ENiFmtcER.
Mount Eigl'e, dec 10 tf+
TH[ItS is to give notice that the subscriber hath obtain.
ed, from the Orphan's Court of Washington county,
in the District of Cohlumbia, Letters of Adminislratmin,
de boni w.non, on the personal estate of Archibald ?M.
Johnson, late of Washin.;tou county, deceased. All per-
sons having claims against said deceased are hereby
warned to exhibit the same, with tihe vouchers ttiereof,'to
the subscriber, on or before the 15th day of June next,
or they may otherwise by lasv be excluded from all be-
nefit of said estate. Given under my hand this 7th day
ol December, 1818. JOHN t .DYER,
dec 10lawsw Administrator d. b. n.
A MAP of the Militpry Bounty Lands in ,,i.. -
S listed by the chief clerk ofifa (General ,, .. ,
may be had by sending a dollar note with the papers of
Soldiers. J. G. chief clerk.
nov 18---wtJan
W ANTS a situation, a4 a wet nurse, a young woman,
W who would have no objections to going into ..
genteel family, but would prefer being. employed at
limine. Enquire at this office. dec 10-
1"ILL be sold, fior a term of six years, a first rate
IV Cook. She is sold in consequence of her owner
being about to remove from the District; sie is not to he
removed therefrom, as i, is intended, after her term of .
years e..pires, to free her. Apply to
dec 10-3t D. BATES.
Sift', a few casks of New Rice, of good quality, at
.1 *:. Kennedy's wharf, Georgetown.
dec 10- St
T. & W. HENRY,
.j. land, understanding that theis, CALCINUi' MAi-
NESIA is counterfeited, to a great extent, in the Uni-
ted States, and that a spuriouss pld inferior preparation
is sold andert their. ames, have placed several cases,
which may be depended on as genuine, in the hands of
Messrs. Day, Downes, & Eastbun, of yew York, for
the supply of such druggists, and other retailers, .i
are not tlu.nselves the importers of the article.
Messrs. Hlenrys beg leave to assure the public, that
the Magnes:a which is really prepared by them will be
uniformly found to be entirely deprived iof carbonic acid,
to mix readily tand smoothly with water, and to be
perfectly free from taste, smell, and every other unplea-
sant property.' Each bottle is accompanied with full
directions for its efficacious use.
oct lse w6m
00 Dollars Reward.
A.i 'tCONDEl, during my abs;.,': fr:.m aore,
-. August., 1817, a stase named 3"10i. His color
!S very dial.rk mulatto, approach tng .ea.rly .r p'r-
haps. quite to a black. H.- is 5 fe: 8 us 9 tiue;:s
high; ae scoops m theshoulders,is of htn .ig-. ;i'd
abit of body; has a downc.,t u... k, ,.d ta.a.,:- ers
in his speech. He is ab. at 25 or S30 v.s of age.
No particular mark of scar rac i'ec .t, unless iicre
i.,oone upon one or two f sh. fringers oei ..:e iet ..a. d,
occasion.d by a severe rise: s bl-hervd tau diLrt-
nails of those fingers are disfiiures.
I will give 50 dollars re'.arid so any )pe-r';rn wiho
will secure hsm it any )ail so that I reco've't buti, if
he is apprehended in V:rgini:; 100 do' iSs ri' he is
apprehend Maryd or Mr d 01 ( t;:c' ut Coiuha-
bia, or 200 dollars if anpreent dcd .1 Penosvivania
or in any other state o. terrii'.v. Aid *the
case I ivill pay all reasonable ct.arges, io adhtilion
if he is brought. home to me.
\,M: TEA,) T. MASON.

Loudoun county,, a. sep 24-mtf.

'__-_, 1. WI 1--*I~~TI o. ,:" --Irity o" n Wt ..a' uI1 ilchca-'b-a i t-,;' t ` -- 'Brito h; py to fincI that th; *. 1P .
';,5(' 'it c1 .*;r o .' ':"s i conwM 'l', c,', '., .. ,--., sseI thee r ..I1 let thei -. .. t .iy treaty, d;, subject, he could ro conceive. of specie payments is universally rs .l:-. -.,.tS' 1 i' ,.. '.a be'sold, at public auction, on the
0,11 Iftll-,ro~tnd n ticir1 7it ('_.i_, ul- 11 wasfarfi-lli .., .- -at Bahirmore, al~d nuch condemned oeton where ,, -P he 5hnitn, iffiifnt h
oon %...'.. J, the 7T it'i'nt, 0- t0e fore-wn sea- by rccipirocal stipuilato. If they exted in their. : n. CL,.- said he was far fom 1 .. at Baltimore, a'd u..ch condemned en where r ."-Ihe 5th instan.(if ur, ifnot, the
,w -011. ,,ortsbu.tbir:c c!itIto us,ltr lcus:i. .. .. .. o.d by .the gente.mas armumeniat ,: .. it has been .1.: ... I .... "Nothing could ex- firs '.'",, '.:r, 'rlad, rt n'talnf 10ow aen af
I .."- -Iie ,,, r.- e'frst rat c e.,t w L d a d a
The biil un:r consideration pro ides for the them. On -,wha t f1:uindationwasth i .. r. rv of th.provisions embraced in the bill. Hewas coed tb.t .l*.nn!hn:c It and i. _. .ti.-.n,, says nu'chmore yet y,:: .".. 1, lying on Rock Creek, -ont.
ap.rs.h-rs;on.i of forgn seamen dcserti.:g-from to pass bill invoh-in;'--asny delicate consider .-....:.i _' sorry, he said, to have incur.red the the i.:.-.- '..h.1, -|-for.-r, which the news of th,: ,... ,, country, Md. three miles from Rockville and
numerch.aIt vessels in the ports of the United rations; '. i.: .- -, r.. sonss ? Why, on reprehcn ... I.i,. -..!I ... i .-: .ntleman from suspension of specie, payments by ihc Bank. t" I ..-. r.from.Georgetoi-n.
S.L.ot., a.n rcltsto:.in.g of thefin, on proof of the the cgroundl of a ltet -- a.;d, without iny .,:_ _.,- .I.--:.:i,.r 7. r :.r, i ,:,-,, ..I. .' that gentle- Kentucky, created there. The people have ta-, -This Land is I. I t ,i .* -," springs &streams
_.ct, to t0 c Ca pti-ih'-sItili whom they .haveC con- peci to the author of it, a very loose letter, front man on t,._ l,."... .'-....d .:...:,.h. : ;' v. i hie ken the subject seriously in hand, and r.o i.._,v.;..l torwfer, a tmnr t ops ,n,'d b..,,nokIek.
-" .liere has beefI twe, y tUrns of, plastlerl'and ten bushels
traced for voI a -., c. The bii having been the Secret'ary of Statre. Mr. C. here-read some was able to survey what Mr. C. considered an as- a comm-nittee to make investigation into the cause ,,ucove, sec ." r, -i...' :. 1-. ... i i,, : .;.
re,'i ,"hrouvgr!, I I--. .- ofthe letter. The honorable Secretary, sault ineditated on the personal liberty of the ci- ..F. '.,I. s,,spension. The Reporter further states, ora d .- 1. I, I ., "- .-... ; -.:. il, ,.
!'V r S:., ;;-'Ir, 0- > 7 : i r ii'.v cxplained'tLLc he sa.id, h'ad not told the .House holy far his per- tizen.Thathe-could not so caliii1, I .- t : ,,i re it, i. T!.-,. branch .of the Kentucky Bank at this t i .s.. *-.: .1i :l.,rg 1 ..... ** ,., t _. .,-. -,,,,in .,,.e..I-.U
o':j,'ciofO tt biIi .' i.'nlatur'e of con- soiialacquaintance with foreign countries 'cx- mightbe owing possibly to ,r.. !.It l.'.. .. A tcir place was'notlessastonished and mortified than houses, and umber suffice ,t .. a.. t. i ,,, with
tr;,Ucs a-')d <, by saaren with captains f6r. voya- tended, lor what was th.i nature of the p-.--- native cliThate,difercat modes of thinking, 9rdif- the people. TI,; ,,hI.:t. ,l,,-.:. y- wished to go @ e i q n le .s epgoto
-. I j t l '' 2 "' 1,",t e I t '.. -.. .lance ,illtwo equal annualinstanlments ,ith approved se-
g-:- ; w' ( t being- violated by the desertion"of, sons in. that country, analogous to -'... -.- .. ...- forence of.i, q-r. ,.g:,II. The gentleman, M r. C. ,.ri ii. -p..> I: I.: .,,-rits, which they declared cuity.po ..i.-I i 1 : II. 6 ,.:. .;it : f .iil next.
S'amen in the prt dstiiiation, or at any time bill; ,hethcr in every "-' i.. instance a sr- said, had not made out .any thing like a case.- ii.t: .n... nr-:t. : ..I .d., ,-f their bapk, to do ; n l I ,..
be.'.'ec the rOe- .inaLion of tlhe voyagec, smpetimes 're.1-der is to take place, ; whether .in all cases the What-was the existing law, to ilhich this bill w"as -. .'Jth' --.% li .! >:;1-i' if r nt ]KIa ni.1. \ n t "the .i '. -J- i., I f sale, 80liead f
broke. u';, th w -ho;" voyanie, and,: ruined i -' I,, ., Is incxticaily yielded up to the captain likened? It was applicable to our own citizens, un.d n.,ld .e ?.L U. S. BranI h i, hi'. .- n a Cattle ah d ,.:,tI. -., .. ...
c;cri-ned;:l -a it. He further sated that -' t .. hM. Mr. C. said hle wished, before he tobe executed within the territory of the United readily agreed to afford every :...lit 1.,:.: .-..,,- sateto < .. i.:ie. t I. ...':.: ..-. attendance given
thir i'b.ounrtri.-s there were ,: t; ...:, for enfor-! could act onil this sulbjcct, to see the laws of for- States, and both parties amenable to the law. But to the .resumption of --..ci i. payments; eve yby i l co.u ... '-.' ,',' .I E.
I .N B. Thifs land could bc ,!,.ij, :.. g,,-.-I advantage,
cinh tie ;bservance of these contracts, of'which cign countries, and not on suci a .... i,. -iidefi- there was a vast difference between this, and .1 muii :,:ri accommodation asked by the into four or five farms, .so as to have .'-. ... v offwa-
wc, in comninon wih others, enjoyed the benefit. nite account iofthemnto bottom such severe pro- provision for surrendering a person, being a fc- :1,.':tof K'.rit:.i;; waspromptly acceded to. ter on each., J. G.
T'hesy re gulations the preset bill proposed to !visions. We have just learnt, too,.said he, thata, reigner, to the operation not of our own laws, The Farmers'and Mechanics'Bank, or new dec 9-ts
rc(-ir)ccate.,bvy e.'tablishingsiiiilarre'ula.tions on with regard to that power with which we have but of laws we know ,..hil. -of. We have laws Independent Bank of this place, came to the re-
our part. I I had the greatest difficulty respecting seamen, for the apprehension and punishment of desert- solution, immediately, 71.,t they would continue I PUBLIC SALE,
Ilr. NEWTOX, chairman of the conlmmittee 'i,.-.:. :.1 -.... ..i I has been made, such as to ers fi'om our army ; and it has been a favorite ob- to pay specie. They say it is 1&n i,:o, ",.to pre- (-I :p1.' .'- -*. an order of t h" Orphane's Coturt of
who re-ported tht bill, .further explained its ob- remove all causes of c,..,i.1.,.. :.'.. .-r her. I j...-r ...h the British government to have a treaty vent them fr,:n, <,],.: .,., as they have much ,;,,--, vo,., -the lou nty, w eofDbie, tp
wh o-o t d 01 i 1..,.j,,, v.: r,,...,,,1. ..:.I .,., Itbefu ten hy-cD.e be e t
Je.c. To obtain information on the subject, he1 should like to see that arrangement, and examine stipulation for the reciprocal ip;.,'r.:lih.:-i.i and laitrger amount :.f -..i:- on hand than ofi otes in ,: I..r, ,r, oh .,I :,the first airh da ...oi'i, '" the
said, a letter was at th e last session aaddiessed to !its provisions, before acting on this -..i-..-... I He i,- .i... iI;.. of desert ,:-, ..*ff ,, .:.If... ii.ri : but circulation; al .1,- i ,&:y are determined to pay [., it,,- ..I.:l ,1 ,... Wiiliam B. 1;.a.,,; i..u four
the Scieretary of Stl;.c, to enquire whether the hoped, he said, the honoralt chairman cf the that we have always constantly and properly re- r.., the last JlIi,, and.cease to issue paper- ra- miles *..,n -i .. .. I', all-,, ,':, ...n .1 i,. I ...
captai'ns of Americ an, vessel -: had in foreign committee of Commerce and M .lit,7 -- 11.. I fused. The gentleman might i i..- i, i, '.. 1 i!1i hIl.r th:j n nr:,i to ri dciri it. Such a'course"is :`1l; '.1;,..,r, : *.. t'ir,. ,ofanumberof I. -' .. .
ports thcsamnc p:ivilegszgranted. them, to enable would I..:..!.,nI this bill to a decision. Let us same propriety I' ,:.. our own p -,.. 1 i.s I,.rlr, I.eyor,.'bltu..pah ,,k, -aythedi0ec- ,L ,.,, ,', ire horses, mule., l.tiii; may the direc- .
,II I- I.- ... .,.t... % n8 11 ci,.e : q-e `o,'r ?'dr .,.
thlcim to rcc'ov r their scamien,,hich were propo- first know, said hlie, the i.e:.,, i*..... r the foreign case to the expediney ofa .. e- i- : e i ..I ., ecei the sup ... ... I ,,, ,n i, state. .'.1 ... ; .. .
S s-.d o be allow ed by this: ,' r o f ...i in our '.states w ith w which thle !i..,i.- i i, '... .. -. r.I has ., i:i,. l.,.. i .i- deserters from :,n .,.:.. I .,. 11:! ,' i,.h f ,.i ,l'd ...... Faith deserve.' ,' t ,I..:! T.,. I'. I.ols,abouI ,** .1,-,-1,. i..!, ..
porms. To this letter an aniisver had been recci- been pesonally conversant. Let us, .above all, and the gentleman might say, with .. .I .rcc in m-.. r.. ., I -,' I ,1I. 1 crop o'. tobacco in the house
I... ..___ """N`I i.man ,ot c der t ble articles. h,_- t !,In; ,:,I ,.- ,,7
veJ, which Mr. N. read to the housee* andwhich recollect, .whatever foreign nations do, that here that as in the present case,, that there was- no in- ,: ,- [ '. ay'" Im' +h Itib-ticles t -
.h;dJ s::ctis.cd thie conmnittec, as lihe presumed it alone liberty -i'.. .1i .., 1..1 ... .,' ,.;1 rights are jury to natural liberty, nor an:y inconvenience, to E bfr '. .
-,0ou.ithe.,. ,... .1 i-'-.:T. .fpaising th bilLe iully enjoyed; and that.whatever we do shoulfl be apprehended from it. There was, Mr. C. Avery severe.gale of wind was experiencerede 'd"- ,, riti,,. s., ..arin- ..-,1::-.
f I,4 .I cilnl .-S S e eth o g t e w oe.f S tu d ynih -I 1 -.- I-,ItI- --e4see;hto cri men, e a tin .11.. ',- ,'k No ,.r
O) motion of Mr. WarI-MAN, an amendment have r'eferencc to this peculiarly happy condition said, an essential difference between thile cases : here through the whole of Saturday night. It .. ,. sale to commence at 11 o'clock. No for-
".-as nmade to the detail of the ;! iI-. efFect ofi four country, and be conformable toit. in the one, -..,i.! 1, the law .i-,ii-., to.the cap- commenced from the eastward, veeredgradual- .... orspeculator in negroes willbe allowed to pur-
which was to extend the pv ]" of carrying tic Mr. NEWTo. said he had not thd least objec- tain as well as to the -.:..,,:,ni-i 1. -- Other, we ly to S. East, 'and blew with the greatest violence at the above s e:- TRUEMAN- T7" dmr
TU N-T''T dr
law into execution, to all civil magistrates. tion thattinme shoulder given to the -p.. -, 1,_ii- should interpose --r:r o --power against the seam .an, a 5 o'clock \ .-t,,ti.,t r i, hi ; after *,hicli N.B. Theabove :r...i....l-.: plantation ...- hI I,- ., ..:.1
Tho question being then about to be put on the .to all the House, to obtain any information t-_ey and give him up t. I- tyranny of the captainior i 1, .., IJ ; f, r i.. een.nq year, and possession givn on the -.1.,t ..:
cominittee's rising and reporting the bill- |: -,,;.' .1:.e on this subject. .But, he said he laws of which we are ": .i,,: ..t. Such a propo~s- l,- h i,, r .... I,' y' nI. TRUEMAN TYLER, admr.
M r. CLAY (Speaker) said he was not prepared i.1not view the provisionsofh b ; ..ot- provisions of the bill I.. I..' .,,,t ee..., ,h 'il,'i... ,, f .:.ll,,,II t -e, ry. .,id.-.i .li|.: ir.,.y has been sustained. On- I .:. .,-2awls t.
(- ,,I .l- .II. II 1I
to say that ltis bil! oight to be reportedd. to .the i which the gentle an had v_,." t ..i '.i ,*. 1 illu i,hL shape: it should i.: I .u .. :. stipulation ; ly the i'...ll..-11 -.._. ,-:! ill-_ul.h h-.. -I r...- h. i ,. -h .---..-..
re I 1 .11 I.t "11, I,,. s ap : t ho ld 6. I :- ----
holise. If the principle of it vw as correct, the he said, was a 'trai. ...i ipt of-.I.: .. t "1 ..'!s .. i 1- ,i,;,i \te m eight, know I. .,,t k,- .- : for r l.:. we A e.._. p,:,ti ... .,i'th i tron ui i, t l-,, !i ,. i :-L..
I' ,I e H ii', .2 r .o ,o I i1. ie. f,' II 41 %' .!.: ', ,,-' I.,., ,,.",,
details were exceptionable. T!'1 | ;I '. yw as, ,asloi g ago, as the year 1.,v,,, l..,r I : ,- I.,.. ,], ..I-l- :,, ,,.I1 1 ..;r.r. l.:. repeated, the info -- two. -,,In,1 c ., 'I 1. L i.l- .I and II- -. ,, ,If i. r: ,: )4 ,. ... ,. !' I.: ...... .. ..% i.....
Inat if a sec ma,, i arriving i *the .....: I ... Uni-: masters the servicesofAmerican seaman engag- i, i],.:,,, i. .', I .. i:,..r, ,. too vague. Butt. y ...-.,, ., ,, ... ty on Mon-
ted States, quits the service of the master of the iing with themm. Thus, it appeared, that it was no .. .J '. L ) now do attend to the gentleman way. day the nextirday
vessel with whom he has contracted, without new principle the bill proposed to introduce into I from Massachusetts. He foliowstheacaman from Four or five vessels ladenwith rin u =,id nh ..I -.- l'I,- .,' ,,t',- lla e
pcrm-ission, he should be surrendered without legistatioi, but as old as since January 20, 1790. the time he makes the contract, until he is to have been stink at the wharves in the .'.-r.i i, u ,,. .,,: ., ,!.:.. .r the descrip.
trial to the captain. The prieLext for establish-. Mr.N.said, he knew that the practice ofinipress- brought before the magistrate on a charge of ha- River. II ticn of I... i) ..;; f.! 1.p ..... '- I four hundred
ing this principle was, that other states extend to' ment existed in seme foreign countries: no one ving violated it, andasks if there be any har-- The ship General Gadsden which lay in the acres:" .Ii '. ,,. .. ,:ess thnsame
Is the privilege now proposed to be granted to had a greater abhorrence of it than he-and the ship in that ? No : but what question is the North Rier ready to sail for India, and the .,-b. isn igoo-...,1.1.., 1.: ,. :.,land
them. Mhr.C.saldahw.vas bynorcw.s satisfied Speaker would perceive the biii -proposed to magistrate to ask hni? *Have you made IIn z b a h '' d n t u eof a ,- .. er
of'the !propriety of this cxceplion. of seamen fo: cohfer no power to take up deserteis from the a contract ? he will ask. If so, -he is '....O1 -Union, from. Gibraltar, which arrived ithe us",.er andI.1- 1.-, ,e, 61,,., -,r,, :,.-e
the rules .I l other citizens of foreign British or any other navy, and restore them to 'to surrender him without the cause of his North River in the evening, were driven from .., 1 ,, : .... .,.. .. ni !; ,iiir..r.., and
countries. Ie was not satifiLd that a seaman,' their 71 .v It embraced the case of seamen de- leaving the ship being requiredd into: No their anchors, and were seer. on ^" l n..1 i, ,i.,,,ii :l f.-.., F" -... ,. l. ... .... i .:ii ,.ni,
having contracted to perform a voyage, should, serting mnerchant vessels only, in violation Iand matter whether the contract was obtained from nar Hoboken, l afloat "
Jon ',ln~~t ina~toe n t was obtainc~vit from itnear Hoboken, '!;q,I-.I I ItL Yafloat. .1 I I.I. ...r., .:i .o.: AI.. I-:rlcs
ulder no ;,.. i. circumstancess be excused .- ,. ,I ..i ,l'a voluntary contract. I ,.. captain, the seaman by force, fraud or d;,, .-,-. the ma- In the East River, many vessels areinjurec. I I ,...,,-,, -1 e.
from the 0 ... I...II.,! .I of that contract. Yet, ac- :however, mu-.talso full hlus partof the contract; I gist rate is to restore hii to .- -, 1 -IIamnn.Il % I .`I-, I,-1L
II. ", -og .. s driving against th e w h arves and ,,-,_-u,:. I -,ach ,, ,I,, t, l u .. .. i
cording to this ...i. i-,:. .. enquiryinto the facts,, and the magistrate before whom the seaman is hint. hMr. C. said he would :!,i.,-.. i,.-.. gentle r:ivinh against the wharves and ..: ..ich .- i .. I .... .. I1 paid
S'wihout examination into the treatment the sea- brought may, if he chuse, requie i."'.' the : man, that in a case of .clear obligation to act as a there. Two or three small sloops are sunk at in cash, or in thre r ._ ., .:. ,- i -.due
m-n. may have received on tihe voyage, the sea- fact, and decide upon the case according; to his scaman, during a given ..'-.. ,being made out, Whitehall-slip. The ship Ellen, from Savainnah, of the purchase money on a creditofone, and tihgremin
"I"' Iin Ih a3fI'n a c 1: r tit o f t -) I r q 1, -h in t e r es t f r oi'o i s{.
man.was to bobound hand and foot, and delivered own discretion. Contenting himself at the pre- and no better reason' than the caprice of the sea- parted her cables and drifted into Fl1. i Il... -da oy a I,., I,,"t,-,,,' ..._-'. ondithtwo ap-
cvr to the captain whose service he .."... I. .. sent'time iip with having made these suggestions, 1nI for violating it, he < : ,i to be made to fulfil slip, and stove to pieces i number of "h. r.lr.- pro-c:-.,.. i.p. r ,I Ofthe sale, and
been comipllcd by tyranny or abuse to quit.: and desiring theic subject should be well under-; it. But the obi0oction to thile provision ofthis bill s s t f t ,,' "[.. ,..-n'i of the purchase money, the trustee will exe-
1 carc. no, said IMr. C. what is clone in other stood, and the inforimationm upon it be as full as ; was, that it did not leave thi. seaman at.Iberty boats. The new ship Seine broke from her tasts cute a deed for the p up.. i. Sale to.commence at 11
c ..ri es the subject; hir regulations m possible, h; had no objection t the bill should, to shew the ground on which he had deserted, at Fulton-street wharf, and drifted among the o'clock. .1) MAGIUDER, trustee.
tIi be 'on ymid1, -.: 'lied oojetoon tth il hul t so he tounbade srtc. 'Rockville, dee 2-l1aw6w
th.is resp.cc for mi n m ,inlo j.i ..:- *.. .1 f,'ie on the table. No principle of comity, to which the "gentleman vessels at Crane wharf; the Newport packets .ockville, dec -lw6w
tb. ploisions of this bi!. "!'i >. .. ... of the bill, Mrh. Wiir:..x! defehded the bill. 'The same l,.t I: ...... I, with ,so nmuh triumph, would in- i.ep-i., and Shepherdess, were most injured by : AT PRIVATE d.d' '1 .
L;: saud, we-re -oreover objectionable. Tihe de- i... i. ... which it contains, hle said, had been mi ducc him to give his vote for it. That inherent her-the former lost her'bowsprit, figure head, Few boxes of Sauterne wine
licatf cllss of cases arising ouit of our naturaliza- operation mI rcgvrd to our own seamen (and yet ilove of liberty which directs my course, (and and some bales of cotton fiom the deck. do of Lafitte do
tin.aws would be seriously ,. '..l I I, its provi- f are) for 23 years past. In every scapl-at of the U.1 which I trust, and am quite sure, tie gentleman baskets of salad oil..
:.s-(:". "! --- apDerson who, naturalized ac- 1... persons have been apprehended who have from Miassachusetus inherits as well as myself) T wo dead.bodies were taken out of the :. 1 ,ir ,..h,-.I..._;.,-: ,N 1 .-::..._.,
co;rding to our laws, would pri. -.. ~:. )be consi- 1,,I,.,il.. 1 .1 to have violated their contracts, i forbids me'to do so. If such a provision .iu.ii, near Coenifies' slip on Sundaify ioi6irinig.'" :'..",,,...I "'": ,. r
,dgner, .. !. ..... ..!,!,...: by a ;- ... .!.,..* as a til the vessel to which they belonged was in their case, however, it mity be necessary and broke from the wharf at Manhattan Island, with S61donqommission,lowfor.. h !.:., 1:.,...,
deserter-he vwould,oi Ihis ..I, ......,., be given bound to sea-and no incuavenience had ever I politic, but cannot be so in tie case of foreign- fve ]on board, who attempted to get asho Also, 3 second hand carriages, with harness; one pair
-r' a- h nAmrcnctze ol esb-ee.n. f...tivefrnonmoariwe ateptctutioashreoftlmtheh lhawe. Wt-.:I I II i.-norse; one sulkey one
p, andthcs an American citizen would e sub. been fct from the execution of the law. With crs, for reasons already assigned. In regard to \cl tcd rses. orse nesulkey one
jectCd to this odious-provision. Gentlemen might regard to their being delivered to the Captain : the effect of such provision Mn the rights ofna- in the boat, and were all drwed, second hai d bugy.. of tl fis quality.
say, they did not mean to carry the principle so claiming them, without a hearing, the Speaker i turalized citizens, let me advert to a case, said .' dec9-- '-
far; but,MAr. C. said. such an interpretation might was mistaken in that particular. The act requi-! Mr. C. which might have occurred at a period of DIED), .----- _.--_--- .
be given by the magistrate before whom the sea- red examination before decision, and applied excitement which existed some years back, and AtI :, -.... :. .. .. the 1st infant, Commodore Jos.UA LIl.'-T',
mlan wiesbrought. Heneveir could consent,that, in the same rules to this description of contract i in the particular part of the country from which R.-,-rv-, in. ike 60th year of his age. Commodore SILVER WATCHnear the War Of-..:,:- c \ rio:..
every.; .. ,-. **. ... 11 ....I his shiporofanyo- which prevailed in regard to all civil contracts.1 the gentleman himself comes. Let me suppose I ',, *,vasborn in Baltimore, on the6tl July, 1759; he le will bring the said watch to Jon0, 1i,, \i,[|,I..., -:1,!
-. I ;on ws r~1:ly arid zealous supporter of' the lic&:pendenece receive a rewlard of Fiye Dollars. The maker aad n n ra,
other descriptionofperson.s, because a contract has -The gentleman's nice scruples on theae :,n._j 1 a certain magistrate, '..'.. ,certain opIUons, os an early ad zealous sIpportcrof the Indpendece eive a reward o ie Dollars. The maker ad -
beenalieged to be :1. ... 1, 1i,;., ,, .i,'yintothe would apply to any case in which individuals had very popular in that day in thte same quarter, to ... dservedlyestiited by his dar- bee 9-3t
ground of complaint, however just it might be, by contract a right to the personal service of; have the case presented to himt, ofa seaman de- ;~- countrymen. During the late war with Great Bri- -
the alleged offender sho uld be suirre n dered. If any other individuals. M r. W said he should sortingg the British n. i..'...i.,, service. I amn a I.i., he also e .1 11 [.. i '.' ,11, ili. .11 .1.1_, ,,!... *...'. 1, (!._ ., "1. -, i.- t.' .U', '
the bill was adverted to, it would be found that suppose the gentleman would be as ten- ; citizen, says the sailor; and here is my c.i 'ir. ,. 'i''' ,,. .,i. ..". .-.';,.].....'i.- ,..-- ... .... r --'LL ,.. g, .i1, i..,r tl.,,,..:., .i ;. .,.. .. ..
.1I\ I ,- I .. .nnra -ub f.... .....anoat gint d
tvwo facts only were necessary to authorize the der of the liberties of our native seamen, as of of naturalization. WVhat would the magistrate severely wc.,, .:.L,,. t I-.- ,, h," ..... r_...1 ;.*,- ; ,..neral Court1f" Maryland, PanCOast against Ad-
h ., .. -. .~ h -._ ,i ,[ .,1 i l : i- s n f r ~ t f w h zi I,.- I i. w I ....e ,.,. ",,-I %A ,,,,,.
surrender-: fi rst, that the party should have 1., i,.. ,- i seamen resorting to our ports; and it ap- do ? WVould he not tell vyou wl t what has been urged ,, .... .I.. ,-,, .. 7 !. U: ... Tisn documentwasp ita prt of wh .! ... ,F 1. -,. .t.... ,,!.
contract, ..., I-.. ,.'*1:, thathe shouldhave quit- peared that similar provisions had existed for again and again, even on the floor of this house, L- ,,.. ....... ,r. i *v., .i.., .' ; I b ingTfedsinto thle ec.. '. ,:,,',, .-. i '\, ,,.
led *the service of the master within the limits of near thirty years in regard to AmRerican seamen, that the duty of.. 1. -.. i 3 inviolable and per- _..... ton, as the law directs; b. iL. ,o ,... rn,,-l.. ;.f ,,.,.. t..
The United States. Were gentlemen prepared to withliout exciting any apprehension ii regard to petual ; that it is contracted by birth, and can- MU:DICINR AND FANC!Y il .';, torney, it is said to be lost. Any person 'PI, ...: .,- it
say, that inno possible case a seaman might .be our liberties, and without endangering the rights s not be shaken ofi' ? And would he not determine ," ji.sified in quitting the merchant service? If ofa single individual. And are we now, sail he, the seaman to be a Briton, his certificate notwith- public in general, that he has opened, in the house above rewar.f:tom 1. .'. : ". PANCOAST,
therc was a,. 1'.-.. ofsuch justification, Mr. to be frightened by bugbears, if the Speaker will standing ? Mr.C.said he was not for submitting forml occupied by Mr.13eijalin Burns, next door to amessenger to Congress, living on Capitol i!L.
C. sdl, they ought not to give their asseiatto his excuse the remark, which could alarm only the questions of this importance to the million of ci- r aptol linear the tef the
""fl I "- ,h d es c to th VI lin f Capitol sc-tare,,a(bandqo mne assortment of Drugs, Paeltem
N_1. He knewv, he said, thac commerce and na- most timid imagination? With respect to the vil magistrates in the United ,i...... ,; for, by the Medicines, ,. I Painter's Brushes. Also the fo- ALLEN'8 PSIZ2 LIST.
vigationi, to a certain extent, mnake slaves; but reported treaty, Mr. W.: said thatthe .. ::, could amendment which had taken place, every justice !,ring, fancy articles:
that slavery should not be made unnecessarily have no bearing on this question. HIe never of the peace was authorized to adjudicate the Elegan. shaving-cases aid boxes *irald State Lottery.
severe, i4fin every instance we are to follow fo- knew a treaty to contain provisions for compel- question. As to the case of indented servants, .I ... "' I... 1, fine scissnrs, assorted ow 1w.k ,,,I. '
r;g;n examples m or statutes and vi-.-,-,to what ing seamen in tihe merchant service to return on wffich had been referred to as analagous, he 1i ,1 .... : ..... J. .rtsa nicves; desk do SIXTH CLKSS.-9t. Ay's (lawwn1.
,-_[I :.W ...e.nLt.go.. Imp essmentcof seamen.board tCeiryeSS.--9tf,. I No,. d _aw ,n__,
-., may we nt go ? Impressmentot seamen board their vessels after deserting them. Here- doubted whether, in any state in the union, if a Grotoes, aa7ul.ts No '. 52, first drawn, a prize of I 3 ^.-,
for na1noial s I .*.,i 1 ., is a foreign practice: tofore, it had been supposed that the act of 1790, servant were to make out a case of a breach of An assortment of visiting and paying cards 2406 998,l i .
wn,-,ay b. caiild upon, on the principles of imi- which was rather obscurely worded, did apply to contract on the palt' of a master, he would be .. I and snuffboxes; Spanish -;- ... 164 1000J
tati C. if our nav-.-y could be maintained only, by irn- those of the United States ; and the magistral.as service. If any anagistrace were so to decide, in Slve claecs ad sw; ddo; encil cases 8409 1000
pressi-ent, dear as I consider that navy to the throughout the country had so executed it. But, the state in which he lived at least, th servant Linen glasses; ,,.. 1,.... glasses 15S52 i.CO
r.-terL'st and to the glory of the country, .1 of late, the question lhad been examined, and th.e would have a clter remedy by writ of habeas cor- ."ancy bushes of every description; fira bellows 1639 1000
would see it annihilated before I would sanction act had received a iii r..,.rconstruction : it had pus. Mr. C. protested, however, against the ap- L:Ilies';audl gentlemen's pocket books, various Kinds 10', 11.'24,9. 500
such a practice. Gentlemen, therefore, he said, therefore become necessary to supply an obvious plication of principles, arbitrary and rigorous, lo An 2a6orten of Ladies' tortoise shell conbs
,- I o 1it d it It "ti ., in w li h ho IN atl as th er a GL enlemSens pocke~lt com.b ; siter t I;,tbes
woud not get his assent to the bill by tcing ,defect in the "la.-in doing which,_Mr. W. said, cases, which are I- onity Ifor extreme ones : I.I.. s u awers 1598 5 0
ing hun what weas done i -foreignu .countries, he could not see the danger to the natural rights and against the argument that, because in one ", ., .., ,; chess men; ooteh powder Nos. 2i07 150 4 l 13l.i 11285 1430 ..iJ
Over our country a particular genius of liberty of man, or the liberties of the citizen or fiweig'n- casc an arbitrary principle might be applicable, It.eve'., and Wood.yer's wa er colors, in boxes 1 _119 ItSSO 10509o 77.s 4-70* 15315"' 1:;t 61P
presided : we must take care not to banish it by ers, which the Speaker appeared to a;.prcherd. it must. bc ,i! so in ail cases. In concitiion Also, ir rumnber of",the.r ar icl,;s, too tedious to name ; :'126' .4'445" ,?7"23* iJ52 u.b51" 9S. ." 7620
following,, step by step, in the wake ofother nat- With respect to naturalized foreigners, th.re Mr. C. said, he wanted information : he ,'" I not :d1 O punctual busocers. r c ah o Dat Allen's Lucky office.
t1ons,and i.'-".,x h ourselves tor what we do only .could be no difficulty : the seaman .would only know that any iiformrtion would obviate his ob- cred*t 'o ci'ners..igWAR{D W. CILARK Will draw again oa New Yca'"s day, when the first a[we!
by exhibiting a precedent in what they have done have to ,.' ,..\,.. -to the. magis.trlatc .tec evidence jcctions to the bil!; bul, at all events, he was clear likewise.tlhe above articles may be had at the s,,bsc i- drawn ntnbers will be entitled to
before us. Mr. C. had other objections to the of his n.turalization," and the ,naglstrat, c.- uld tlhat it ought not LO pass without more distinct in- ber's drug store near the Navw YArd. E. V. 'c. 10,000 .': i.... ',
bill. If t;-ere were cases in which it was found not do otherwise than instanby .... i. him. An;.- formation as to the n.ractice of foreign powers, dec 9-eo3a s And the: sixth dr-.wn nu,]be'e to
necessary to reciprocate provisions with prehensions of abuse of power wered,_ no therefore moved that the conuittc ris. and .01 50,0o00 J .'." .
a l 'g u n i e n t a g a i i:s t n e c e s s a r y g r a n t s o f i t : a n d t h e a s l ca ve t o ;i t a g a i n ; t h o u s a n d t w h i n d e d a cr e s o f L ..d i n L n ,- f i c k e s h- l t e ois" ,a
1l'10 letter is as follows : argumentfoom possibicabusewoluld apply equanh, M r. f t~in'.,uo added a few mere observations. ". '. ou! t, Jh situ. teen , ]isaET'rr;'rT or s-rx'ra, well to any other power.<: possessed by ,ur ,u"magis- The foricign seaman, he said, had precisely the l ,'ailes fr.m Lee.sbnrg,, Rnm 22 >.ro ,. ;' .- .;, 2"'u Lgc[y C .. ,,o. -, .,,Su ia S'r w.:.
Kashfinton, 3d Jahiary, 1818. trades, as to this. When it was considered thahin sani ;m'i;:dv as our ownil.a cases of violation of tween the little r ver turnpike road ;;nd : .P. hiiia'ieipiia,
T"inas Newton, is. Chairman of the eali foreign pogts ye enjoyed chchrighit proposed by conuaci 0n tonc art ofthe captalin, and the same ror 2tmdesadis ant 'v a ., ^nd dec 9-
S,..l,,' e r Co ulti..o, with nf erence to the subject of the rc solution encclcid was a soet Of comity uie to others, to adopt trit, !,:'ovrsions of~this bill were to prevent individuals suscet'.ibie of improvements by *,h? use .f pier !,
i, it, I]hair the honor to state, that in all the mauitime states .. .*e. Was it, lhe skvid, to be considered a i'i om Ltkhi-g justice into their own hands, in cases pa'is and clove,', as h..ms been ascertaire.d Lbv expei-i- .' )' Frc"led'ec'sbrg"
(*.uirope, v. ihl h,li e'i have bec piersonally conversant, tlhre, reprehensible prini.c., bhec'u.i'se foreign -en- so. importar as that of service due oU board ments, is Iirst rate ras',u.e an:,!, m-.,dow -.rnd, and has ac '" ..bove stage will leave the city .avern asnd hote"
re . ** *idii fauthority loucest seamen, esert1 ,, t ad :. i .i .: ,ad,';tage t two good ,'tes '_r afterr 0!s e' oa" kon !, on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Satu days, at 3 3.. m.
es! '.. ,. ... ... vessels in their ,orts, anu to; our ,, intc m .er.ant sl.ni. i he seaman should not be at I win ell the above h..rd upon reV re Pn ile a l a'< return en 110td:'s, We'diesdays, and Fridas, com-
ti.emtl, h nrasters of the vcsels io vhich they belong, .... ,' ,* .ny years acted oi! 1 Mr. W7, coc,;.id not liberty t" say, Will serve no longIsr, and thus a m odat-n v terms, or exchang.: it thr :eal property .- e 8 1 of thi month. Pire 7 .iars. A" !
. t eett th shipping papersopro^c l- see any reac -;, why tbo stbjs tC shoud be defer- dissolve his contract. Contracts, once entered in the city aot' resbing'tn ., risk of t.e owners.
;:acio.s,inmmedeiiAt,and sun,'uary ; aiudtthe rnastei-sor o iae'i- r'ed. The b:." h ae d, di,'d nt -lfct i-:'i:is : i, t sho"-d b irl '.' 1. Ifitwcro duppos- l.r t.. apply T. me at can -els havcs h le bcenefitof it, m comnoni .with others. In lors only, but ;,e sailors ,o 1. *\- na ):.it .. -erce- ed ti at all powers confided to magistrates must strawt', in '*':" ci y.of Vash.drin t:m. o" trr ,';>.i, l'-ect -,, -16 ,,,, ,, Tt,-.
t^, cit> of Londonte authnrityisvestedialte Lord Mayor; fore nothing which i inohhen p-evb t.-d *h,..-n, ,iht b..(s lme<.o n.o, of tis ;m.,, a).., L.[ trhg ec W-llht be som c groundI for the 1 E..
sl4', { at her pl;cees mGreat il B ia in the ordimuy tpotlce ma- mt'i-eb 24.- v.t n. s"iuscribe'r can ;ce: n ;.WiJ a.lte:.tes. I do not recollect b;ing ever known an instaicein lot in t coc 80 1 .0 ; n;r.i (: : ons to the ,' .i i ; there was none. i ,.i'ess- or two rillt!,n'n-i d t.i' o I|Ph.(|(h. within,

hic ;a'.; rfkmrs ofAmericaa1 vessels were denied te benefit of -provision Wh i", A pot ,,."c;s l .'i.. :, iX': c>_: m"ike ....... thol rose. reported progress, NOTI(-... thee minutes \va!k of theCplto"i
c!h ;.r .)e.ss,unlessincaueswhen,-by the laws cf th country, men, would be d eo '.sa.'v uay as l o an ^ r" i ive to sit agair */ : .. of Wa!r Cos & Co. '-. the P"nns ;vh^- uapitolaill, deey-et A '; .... "V-i B.
.. O s aLazh, ., ,j ::. ,, of Waler C x & o, te Pe ns;''.-nla Japiol I lltlec -',ox &.AHow.CR Wet ;po;
t *e ,, wr m an ,as. on other acc ints, liable to be de- seam en Visiting a ol t A ... ..t, le:thi=day ssol by ,d c asen. is O d b y. --'
c mt t eeisSoin tf lIh. I ave known, the smaein 10 eve had Uln a ...... i -- o1those, indebted t, sad firm are requi ted 1, n enmke im- *i .\L i --A0 .e. .
Iti wt h reat re ect, 1 .e and obedient tions, that he m i i P i n ED :medit. paymer t to i er c the parties, or to M U' i)3 'S Super: or ,la "lacking fr, boa ssho0 ,
s",,,1'l''- ;ADAIS 6 Q Io e:t Q:en: y tvcrng last, by ,the ".. I.r. L'r. e, Lr. ChpiSn. .AL t h l. c.. o" "!(..r < .ii.. sale b
~such as those .O ... 'F .1 1 : c ,I ', : O ., > .. ; a.:-. ;. r F 'i'.:ro-, a!l ;'this place;: dec 9--rt IIV', f 1% 2, (: '- -.- "* kv 0 OT