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National intelligencer
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073213/00021
 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: September 4, 1819
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
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: UF00073213:00021
 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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I.IT err


YoA. XX.


I~ N..IWI1UZCGThN. SaTww~a, SEWBEZE 4~, 81s4. __ _~ ~,Oa


,PU i.t! il. '. BY G &ES &-SEATON, l 01 'ei i'f:;LL 'iNS. *.,*1 i t1 s .I--,n ., 5 ri s.3 r,,'t
n- 'rs wa e- Win d i 'rIIR' trESS xs NIEW ORLEANS, AUG. 5. .P. kI.L T LAW.
A.'t .S'ix Daltarsp-era imn. paiyatblein advance. It is suggested to the humane and .public spi- The second section f. t1he bankri..i.c-ill, -a. re-
.. .i',.;r.;,r, .r .'l..ra shorter term thanioneyear. rited citizens of New Orleans, that, along the .portedata late session *fl'. rc.i.nr ,airi s that,
,.. ,, 1,r.r.. r, ... l tire time I.. 1 ,;,-,, ..i 'i.. ..''".. coast which has been visited. by the late hur- in ord r to declare, a m an a barnlr the inuo.t
,i .i. ii .., .. i, o.. i.f Uir ish to lh .. uv '. .'I. i'" ricane; tlere'may bd m any persons, whose houses ni-t 'inly be act qaill .* i,. th- tind',' ,' Ircl,,in-
Ilrr i i., in..r. ... r' i' -in ... L'.. ," '.-.11 '" eon- have been destroyed, and who are destitute of dize,-by laiini-g.and f. Ili,-; ro- ..'r -. .*r l,,y rati'l,
t.in,. l A L.'..bi:,, I .. ...r .r. t.iers5. provisions to sustain life, It is reduced to a but he must be indebted to aioiie ohT.. pr-ron iI
certainty-that a great number of pei -.iirs, u la the suin lrS ii1000, or totiio in the 1 a i f SI3-
-'' -''------ ha=-v-'- have been shipwrecked, .musLbe in .tanit ot'f as- a:,iiu i not ili,-in t.\o, hi.2 ntiiist ,w ir em at least
S-n -' 51. distance to extricatethemrnfrom their uMi.,Iiliu e S':,)--.rticl mrn-. thiiAd iI tihe las-t :,a, tihic
6'- haJi.ii 'J, ..c'-* J .'_ situation, and that this city is the neie-t p[laic. i1it ,.iI l .iit, Ii lling t.:i peIl"cr .i pcI.tion I iaAint
from which they can look for it. One .r i. o )hin), ind to,., ;v boni. to prove their 'dCbits ii.
-..... -" vesselsof small burthren, ,j -.i.li' iMnah...l :nr I L- b-. :(A tu.ily due ; iand, .tl, 1. to pr', r Iliith. c t t f

Some persons appear to be dt h.-hL; .-.I at the quipped, and loaded with provisions, and i.iici b iLih iupti-. \ \ v. of thu-' .rl. ainc ,-, i1-
i i o r als for repairing.houses and vessels, if inmedi- sirtnt, :iul titti i lyv d .t..itO.e ot rf: t'.ts A id ,it o
rpc1 t i.-.'succes'ito tie '. .nnof *l ately-dispatched alongthe coast bnttwccn the Re- business,r eCen if the iw I,.Otuld I. .,, iu :r d ..E-,
lo 1 v. :-"e over into ut, ... :, of 'e' i i,:,,, .. i Mobile Point, might not only re- to embrace ithiir .case, w .u]l I',: ih: 'l i Ir, li-d
nii oi i ;. ..irr ,'; considering them as pioneers t ,I- ,s',C many families "-, t:. :. comforts of -vi.,in, lt -iri:j.,.-. I. i.] .,..ce,.l n,-:.,ln it tln.nii Ai. hi ruI thi ev
the G.i i :.1,. Silver Mines of Mexico. W eic wi lit be the means6f saving the livesV I i ,ti- min -t bt ., i ,i.l n i tht .i .. i. i <.:* :..p :'tt.'ld
I: .. ...... r. tni, n r a tilflrf o i l : .- it r Of1ht1 m a t 1- L i -- '. t i'.i'in il,. ci.t' .[ ot' t il th. ',il-.n : ;,i. J ic I b I, 1 II


to procluce aL .tij !Q nn- na. lent 'iiC Ld~ ii


ing ; :.nd in rio t l, i; r.* !nn, -,.. .:.t ir.. : ne rCrn'.ti i
for making all the imiOplcr-.'-n. ,. ir...l. riti..
commerce, and'manufactur:ci-. \ ic .-nt otit 1th
Mines of Mexico. We had much rather -pur
chase their products, with the fruits of the more
gainful.and less laborious occupations of our peo--
pie, and by this intercourse afford new employ-
ment to our navigation. As for territory,' we
have enough, if not to, spare, in that ..o .: :.
and.we believe it would be fortunate for us if an-
impassable barrier could be erected c..., Ie ic,.i of
demarcation established by- the 'Treaty recently
concluded. (we wishl we could say ratified) with,
Spain.


The Board of Health of Philadelphic have, by
proclamation, forbidden all intercourse, by land
or water, with the city of B3altimore, up- to thea
1st day of Octobeir next. 'This seems to be a
measure of great severity, It must be admitted
however, th.,i.. if pFi' -' r,. T' i :.'.- is tie first law of
nature. It is probable that Philadelphia will

suffer from the non-intercourse at least s.s much
as Baltimore.


A letter, of the 6th of August, received in this
i. yv :i m Baton Rouge, Louisiana, states the un-
,.Usual Iealhh of the country on thee ?.Ii '.M;,:i.
tint: tl,at tI.:c S o.rn crop i! very file." "

S"' : "'= e of w'id was expcrienced at
., ,i.i .:r-, Friday evening.last, which did con-
,d'i abt,_- ,l.i'-oni' u to the shipping. The following
1 extract from the. account of it supposes it possible
,at least. that it has had effects more distressing
than those which are ascertained :
"Fears are also entertained for the safety of the multi-
tiude of persons who are supposed to have assembled on
Tangier Island, (in the t I:. t .. i to attend a Metho-
dist Camp Meeting ; but it is hoped that the protecting -
hand ofPr,..-I.... i'- hI.- I guard them against
the perils to. which they might have been. exposed.in this
their pious engagement. We understand that upwards
of 100 persons, of El1 ages and sexes, went from this
town to attend the above meeting; they embarked in the
,sloop Hiram, Captain' Hamilton, on Tuesday last. We
shall probably hear i-...rne ,min.'.: hi-,..:.: from them in the
course of to-day, to relieve. the I.; ..- ,' '- '
is experienced on their.account."

The Season.-It is remarkable of the present,
Season, that storms of thunder and lightning have
been generally more destructive of life in the
Northern & L-.t i:i r. it- : thanhn in"those Sguth &k
West; and that, with the exception of Charleston,
there seems-to have been less contagious fever in
th Soutith, and more in the East, than usual. The
following are the latest reports of the state of
health, 'which the newspapers afford us:
In Baltimore, the interiments, for 24 hours, ending at
sun-rise on Tuesday-morning, were.12 in number. The
]Feyer continued without abatement.
in Charleston, the Board of Health report, for the last
24 hours, ending at 12 o'clock on the 25th ult. twelve
)-ew cases of Yellow Fever.
The-Newburyport Herald states, that a few cases of
yellow fever are reported to have taken place at Ports-
tlh, N. H. ..
The statement in our last, (says the Providence Pat-
riot,) of the decease of all thee-inhabitanits of a house in
,Anewport, vwhchi we received from a Newport-mail, was
--irrvct. We are pleased to learned, that the town is as
in..._,l. is is usual at tilms season,
The Boston, patriot, of the 27tli ult. sa ys-" The health
report of tbe 'town grows more and more favorable. We
can scarcely discover a trace of the late fever, nor can'
we. hear of any new case. Since yesterday only three
deaths have occurred,and they nt.'o infints,of diseases pe-
culiart to the season.'

FREDERICKSBURG, SEPT. i.
The Excecutive of Virginia has declared all ves-
sels comingfrom the ports otBaltimore and Char-
lcston,or from the Island of Cuba in- the West
Indies, subject to a quarantine of twenty days..-
The Baltimoreans- do not seem to' relish the re-
gulation.; and it would appear from some remarks
in the. Norfolk Beacon, it is far.from being accep-
table there. It is said a Town meeting is to be
held for the purpose of remonstrating with the
Executive and endeavouring to procure a modi-
fication of the regulation.
The regulation is certainly a very inconvenient
one,.and we are at a.loss to conceive what advan-
tage can arise, from keeping a vessel with her
crew, and perhaps passengers,riding at anchor
for 20 days, if there should appear no sickness on
board; and iit tiee ior irumna.; crew should be sick,
the case is still worse ; for, as. we understand the
regulation, they are not only, prohibited; from
landing, but must necessarily, be. restricted-from
receiving aid or comfort from shore. We trust
that a regulation so obviously at variance with
the plainest precepts of humanity, will soon be
rescindedor at least modifiedL-Herald.


UI.S-r. -.i not ri l i .- t ,,';', -
,: li i ; rtt hii ',i-'d i V, v, i i,,J -I l.i, p iSitiC. .'
S-c tirit .i '.Ir ii, l.Li, i ill diid t.h i ,- 1I .hi it I i hi. ',
.it','? ah ,i ja\ to, b,...r, Ii1. ihic tiK-itlili.l .i.ld in1 ,1ii.,ri-iijlt'i,
of the under t.,'.in'i.
MANHATTAN, Junior.


At the late Assizes, held at Niagara, Upper
Canada, Robcrt i, i,'i/,.ict, 1I lu'; forhis.politi
cal writings v, s tI i.,r -i..j c:. i..'..l ofa misde-
meanor, and sentenced to be banished to the TU-
nited States.
M r. B. 1 '-.;(rona, pi ,. r' of the Niagar.i 'i.-:,
tator, was ., ,I, tint aid k,..a-nd guilty of liL.lut.,lii
publications against the- provincial government
His sentence is suspended until November next;
in the meantime he is to remaining close.confine-
ment. -

The following amusing anecdote of the steam
ship Savannah is related in the Irish papers :-
" When ofi the coast ofhlreland,she was observed
by the Kite, revenue cutter, lieutenant Bibwie.
The Kite chased her during the day, going ten
kots, supposing her to be a ship on fire ; when at
length, perceiving the Kite in chase, she stopped
her engine till the latter came up."
[Formei' accounts have stated that vessels' on
the ocean bore down to her, under the same im--


A LIST (OF LETTERS
Remaninnwgin the Post Oj.fice at fhn-,liiIhtfsi city
t h[ e ath .Snnt+., .r ',-'. 1819.. -

i ( '.-"'' ruri, it.apF. ;r,: ."f-.i l .ni in i.' r-.ll,, ing list,
'. rii ; ,i mn. 'j,. tlh, ti :v .. :... ;; oth, .. in-'. tl.i i m ay


I,.,' .--1 hli--m '

Ashley Win HI
. i% N -I ,,n I,:.LL. ,Id '
A. -.. D irn

A .41. I. Al' iii
.' i l ., 1. 1 .I. h r
AB -.. I lIh
, *', i, ...rr ,,.]:

l.;t r.:.,r I't nrv
11 r, i ,.ph k i
L,,,In, ,ri \' .,,
U..n ', Ei], .in,, i
liiik n h .
BIlobI r A hlo
, It' I i ',1''
S .I .it. N i l, n :


icode i i ., .,



Charles mrs r.1,. ,.l,
Cooke J6hn in
Cunninghlam Ja1mes
Cooper Alex'
-Conner Abraham
i-Cjrn .i I I

Carter Jiohn
'... r w
Com pton Julia It X
Cazenore Peter

'...ii r. ,. Ptrickl
I i,,, l ...-
Dorrance E Bt
Douglass .1
Dorsey Georg'e
Dull'ey sergt John.

Etworthiy iss Margaret
Elliott George

17 ,, .. ... T .-


;,: Joseph '


A- L Q. 0.u
IVvt i c. hi ipp., .o learn that aiiuch Inest ,l.i,, ie
ia t 'tul,,itd rat thi Baliz'e than might h;+-h c I.'e ln
,iti_.iipt:.in.li. ftonil the h rricane. The light-house
1-1. il.thLt,' t : ile scaffolding which surround-
l it, and n ihi..ii i -:,s blown down. The only ves-
sels damaged were the brigs Mary Ann and Sally,
Dana, a Io i a outward bound, which lost their
mnasts,.and are ashore. The above information
is brought byv:he schooner Flying Fish, from
Campeachyj which crossed the bar on Saturday
last, and arrived opposite the city yesterday.
.. [Gazette.

We learn, from good authority, that the band
of pirates that have so long infested the lower
part of the Mississippi, and the. adjacent lakes,
have established themselves, to the number of
fifty, on a piece of land betweenitwo small bay-
ous, that empty into Lake Barrataria. They have
put themselves under the command of the noted
Mitchill, whose life was long since forfeited to'
i ,. ...li;i laws. It is ascertained that they
arc niow engaged in building a boat, doubtless
with the intention of renewing their piraries ;
that they have a large field under cultivation, in
which corin, and other articles of provision are
raised in great abundance, and that they have a
plentiful supply oflive stock. It is said that they'
have fortified themselves with something like a
breast work, and somnz cannon of small :. I,4.-i
Amofig the evils inflicted upon us by the late
hurricane, it is none of the smallest that it frus-
tratdl well planned expedition fitted out against
these pirates by the cormnmander of the naval for-
ces on this station. The principal vessel intend-
ed for this service (the Firebrand) was lost whon
she ivas on the point of sailing, and it is feared
that two others, which formed a pati I of it, have
shared a similar tfatc. W hn .. itn..n ii in i- hs I i tec
(ione ? 1alfLr thi li i'c i 'o ;: ....... .. '. u.
he permitted to exist on the soiloi il h atate, and
perpetrate their crimes with impunity ? Is there
no means of extirpating them in the absence of a
naval force ? We trust the governor will cause
the authority of the laws to be respected, to which
end the constitution has placed the military force
of the state at his disposal ; and, if that should
not be sufficient, he knows that a call upon the
commanding officer of this military department
would be promptly obeyed --1'rind of the Laws.

ELTRACRDINARY CASE OF APPARENT DEATH.,

'OFPt 0 n. eR. sIiroN, ON ZTA MENTA DERANGEiMENT.
SA young lady, an attendant on the princess of
"*,' after having been confined to her bed for a
great length of time, with a violent nervous dis-
order, was at last, to all appearance, deprived of
;,'- Her lips were quite pale, he; face resem-
bled the countenance of a dead person, and her
body grew cold. She was removed from the room
in which she died, was laid in a coffin, and the
day of her funeral was fixed on. The day arriv-
ed, and, according to the custom of the country,
funeral songs and hymns were sung before their
door. Just as the people were about to nail on
the lid of .the coffin, a kind of perspiration was
observed on the surface of her body. She re-
covered The following is the account she gave
of her. sensations :-she said, it seemed to her
as if in a dream, that she was really dead ; yet she
was perfectly conscious of all that had happened
around her. She distinctly heard her friends
speaking and lamenting her death at the side. of
her coffin. She feltthienmpull on the dead clothes,
and lay her in it. This feeling produced a men-
tal anxiety which she could not describe. She
tried to cry out, but her mind was-without power,
and could not act on her body. She had the con-
tradictory feeling as if she were in her own body
and not..in it at the same time. It was equally
impossible for her to stretch out her arm or to
open her eyes, as to cry, although she continu-ally
endeavored sto do so. The internal anguish of
her mind was at its utmost height when, the ff-
n.eral hymns began to be sung,- and when the lid
of .the coffin was about to be nailed, on. The
.thought that she was to be buried alive was the
first which gave activity to her mind, and enabled
it ta operate on her corporeal frame."


M .\ii. L i -
In the parish at i.. ;., i.i- Louisiana, LiTin SunrPEt,
Esq. I '.' years, to Madarne HliNso.i, aged 89. This
is certainly a fact ftrvorable to the longevity of that coun-
try.

Departed this life oi tl'e Oni h ilt ',t'd 17 years, Miss
ti t C. Tatinrm, eldest 1n ,..hi .. amuel Turner,
Esq, of' Geor'getown.
TE-s melancholy event, which has excited the deepest
sympathy, was occasioned by a fatal mistake in the ad-
ministratiaoin -' ~ n ..I'i ..*f Tartar Emetic, instead of
magnesia. ..' ..',.'-h i.i-I. i, medical aid was obtained,
inevitable and 'raaid dissolution was the consequence. .
A short period has elapsed since .this beloved and en-
decaring child returied,after a long absence at distant fe-
m ale n... .r, .- i ii.. .. i. :n jg ii l,-...ri, '-affectionate
parent' -. i;ut I .". -. .-. ,i ,n .. '.. ih in er' presence
gpl- tned their hearts, and added to their social circle
its chieftelicty. Beloved by all. who knew he:, for her
.mild and anmiable.disposition, and the excellent qualities
of her heart, hei pa relts viewed her as the present com-
fort of their lives, and the future consolation of their de-


CICINtATI, AUG. 21 clinging years. But, eieusive are the auntiinpation. u'
Ss o in i mortals; vain are their fondest hopes. The icy hand of
A. storm of fierce Lightning and Thunder vi- death.h.is nipped the blossom in the bud. The inscruta-
sited our city on Monday last. The Lightning ble decrees of Omnipotence have been fulfilled ;and h;er
struck in several places. Two men, John Bar- spirit, arrayed in the spotless garb of innocence, is now
met of this place, and a Mr. ,N'oble, of Columbus; translated to thie abodes of her kindred angels. To do-
.scribe the anguish of those who mounH this bereavement,
were killed, They were industrioug mechanics, is beyond the power of words. Vain is the attempt of
we are informed, and were working together at a language to depict the heart-rending scenes lately wit-
small building. on the Race, Ground. Several o- nessed in thatdwelling late the mansion of happiness, now
their. persons were in the building at the-time; but the house of afflictipn.
none If them v were injured. We; have under- I
none- tf them were injure l hae ndr- extract of a letter to the editor of the Phlo,-h Boy, dated
stood that, the application of cold water was made Trttn, (" Cortladmf county) 8th mon ', I'. i., 1819.
in this instance, but nobt until after the rain was ',A fei' days since a lad of 12 years of age ,,-: fp,, -,:!
over, and scarcely a hope. of resuscitating them bv a wolf in apiece of wood. The boy sprang up a
remained-.. It was, also, applied injudiciously.- small tree, which would have bent to the ground had it
.The bodies were not-stripped nor any friction u- .not lodged on another. He remained standing on small
sed; both should have been done: The rubbing limb, not mor than an iich thick, all night, the wolf
with the hand, particularly of the extremities, and atsin the morning. He whis feet havied by g-swelled considerably.
the application of the cold water should be as The wolf escaped. This happened in the town of Ger-
immediately after the accident as possible, man, Clienasngo county.


y





tM


Massey Joonn

McLean Cornelius
McRea Wm A
McNi:rry John
"r'r il1 [Doctor 11
[.' l ,John
XM.I.,nim -*.. ]Doctor

Nelson Capt Josephl

Obbins J

.Polk Jt' T'1-ivrd
Percy I:..1.. -,.


... r ii ii. P


Russell. Isaac
i !.:,-n l..,..l W illiam
Robson mrs Susan
Ridgeway AquillS
Rutherford George
Ratclifi' Wm S
Ritchie It Jno T
Stocker Anthony
Smallwood William
Strother miss Jamqueline
Sewall Robert
Stone Isaac D
Shorter Charles
Sweeny James
Scott mrs Ann
Speed John I
Stewart William
Sewall miss Eliza
Sheky Thomas
Skiddy Andrew

Todd Alexander
Talbert Miss Elizabeth
Thompson Gilliss'
Teas John


A. ..
AllonRlich.rd 1 2
.\1.:. i.: i.:r imn. Eliza

A:J., n- Air. I !i.'
Ashbaug'h Frederickh


Barton liKet Thes 13 4
S :, ..1- ..' ,*.1 li ., r.,' F'
3 -I .- .h 51 2 "
It',-I t ini.
2 .., '. ; i A,. .


roll rs .
C ie ,Jon ,iu'. 2





2 ax 1iilmrs Li.' a .

Clitl Richard
Chiltoh Moses
Camnpbell Stew rt -
,; Carter calpt Wi
Choes'Samuel & Co
Catlett dr HMilson
Conrod Samuel.
Catlicart Jolhi
Cruze -nrs Matilda

D.
Dewery Alonzo
Cownilf Sanmitel &
Drain Henry
2 )avis mrs Anm n .
Durell Daniel 2
bDavison licut W in B

t 2 Ellis Joseph I
Evans Evan 2
F. ,
a2 i. Jnes'
I Edmunel



Garrelttcapt Ashton 32'
vGancs Win) 2
Green Geo S
G centi-'ee Matthew
2 Groves Solomon
2 ( ,, h lt
Gouge;h Henry S
H.
2 TT~i


JI 1



Harkans Saraht
S lardy mr Win B
Holt John 2G
floward mif.': Isabella L
iamnimnd mrIs Maryo
J.
8 Jones Charles
Jones James
2 Judges Circuit Court
Johnston Daniel
yiiv-ng dr Geo B P
K.
2 Keller Frederick 2
2 Kininmond mrs Betsev
Keley Win 2


Laughlin Thomas
Love Samuel
Lowe lieuCtB A.


Mick IWni
MillN capt Peter
Ari: ;'.o.nmrs Priscilla
Minsey J.l ame
Mooney Thocmans
3, !.! L,... ,' Ja es

Moulder John N
6 Marshall Thomas
Moulding mrNs Eliz3
'Meade Joel K: 22


AIv


ic.
Mccown n Patrick
3 .L I Mr.
McKec Walter E
M1'cDainiel hiclhiid
Mcl'iherson misrMary Ann
lMcLeod Johnn
N.
4, Nicholl IThs or Andrew


P.
3 Prestoit Anthony
Park James
Perry William
2 Prate Thomas
ettinger Thonmas B
Patterson Gowan
Pomeroy Lemuel


Reerdane. John
Rogerst Hen ry
Redmond Henry
Rice mrs Nelly
SRice revLiuther
Roberts Wm 'I
Right Richard
S.
Sanford Richard H
Stout Jacob
Sevon William
2 Sawyer Charles S
Stanbery Job
Shaw Geo
2 Slater Alexander
Scott Alexander
Steuart William
Smyth mrs Ann M
Shid Thompson
Smith John W
Shaffer Frederick I
T.
Thomas John
Thompson William
4 Tuper Mrs. Leedy
4 Thornton Miss


T ,r ir,,, r I,. .-,Li.
Talbert tharles
Talbot Joseph

Varnum Samuel .
Van Den Berg Garri'

Winter Gabriel
Wade Capt. W; m.
1'%i,, John "
Wallace Edwin R.
WVeywvorth Daniel
Wallack, ,tiehard D.
Nler,: M-,, C',iiiI, ,
.\ id. .. i,..i i
%V it. 1 .1 .i
- i'.1, L i .L.t .
\n ,., 1J.. [ ]..-t:,,.. b l |
. r!in,i.. ill .ii r

SS'ep.2 : I..S
., I,\LL 1'.L 'l-.


"'i in.r I. ,. ;, n
Thompson Elizabeth
V.
Vannini Joseph
W.
2 'Wineberger Jacob.
3 White Milncs Downes
\% ,ri.m-.l-Ir G,., r -
... ] J...bl .
'. i.:_ r ( Iq.. ic iird
4 4 .-i Ill... i I
4 4\ a linr.i- "....'ir. Mra L nr.i
% 4 ,...;.ll-, M- '1 .li'Ji
i \l- 'il -.rr I Nl-e i
S. \\".-:r'- .I hill._-, i
\i... l e,-- ( 1
S\ tirn.: r r .It,,
t' -, '.W al.;:r I i.. l pr''iil
V ir, ',-'.\ i" ,i .


r iiIf: L,b .:Ir', p ., .; ri l,- 1: ,1il ar f. iir,1 r i
0 1. hi n, ...i .. i t .i i.
It ,1,; Ill .: ,, a,.-h ''i .
, 0'| ". i l l:. l I ',, .. -I,'.. l J '

I s n 1 l : : .

.-i.ir i. 1 i i .,l 1- i ". I i 1
O2 in wood and i0 in meadow ; and oine b.of 1,5 acreS, with
5 I wood. One-fuurth ot.the I' i n ,.e, '11 1"
r.q n. hand, and the bala '. n '
Also, an unimproved. thim 'i,+. i ..,n n-r '..-.e.-'
C r, i i. n,, i c :r e s- -2 0 ,in ti ...i -. a 1 :! i ,
,,I h i : I. M., ,. l a n d is h i g h ] :1 : -. i i ,", '
mient by clover and plaste-, of '.. i' ,' .. :t. i.
p' .:.r. '.I, r,,. application of it, and contains one o the
most beautiful sites i... buiii .. and :. t i .. .
be found any where .. i .. .
WiLLIAM HEBB3.
Prince George's county. sept 3- eolm "
FORItY DIOLLARS I t..iL .:.
SBSCONDED from Mr. Sinclair's, in Fredeiick coun-
A ty, Virginia, on the 22d August. iat, under the prie
t- nee of going to tie city of W- l ... .1.. L :- -," mai
GA IRtITEL, about 28 years old. I -...... .:...r : :, i. wittl:i
thick woolly hair and long whiskers, about 5 letA 10
inches hi. ,. .,,,r-' r he speaks, or is spoken -o, he
has a t,.[r ...,. i.t.l;.J i his head ; he is an artful fet.o'r,
a:.d will endeavor to pass for a-freemath, having pircured
a copy of a certificate of freedo-. i:ook wiath huln a ,Lrey
sri'tout.coat, a blue short, coat, bth of brordd coth, with
S..:r i i,..-, I re away a mixed black and white
'.,,,,, ,,,, .'.. ..' v.hite linen pan aloons tIe as
brought wtit.! me from Loga county, Keniucky, as iny
,,, I wi il ve e .... ...... ppr-
S.i,,, him, and sc.ci;igg hn i,, l get
him again, or .l"ii- "- him to me, at Mr. Samuel 'Tur-
per's, Ccorgei- i. C.
sepl 3-eo-.., FRANCES BA...-'i;
'. POCi IT ]BOOK LOST ..
LOSTI', onThursday morning last, in or near the
tie Mark.'.et house, a red nor.,cco Poc;ket :ho,.k, con.
tis iiif.r wI fnri o-0 ir 9f, i ,irtri iii bank 1.i44 sran i, ,'I:T




S ,. 1. i ,. .- r : i .

ver the pocket b;ok, with the co;-tents, to Mir. 1ames
M'O rel':; ll'. ou'i this ciN.y
sept 3.-3t J :\. MS M 'tiRiSON.
"'o the L .. o, -
To tte great LUihaidu'rs of J'rg iuiao o

t \Vish to exchange nheia ll two stoy br:;k houses,
near the Navy Yard gate, .' i cIy, a 'ir
lair valuation, by competent.mechanics, tbr a smini ftr:n.
Ihlis property is no doubt mnucli more profitable hain
land where is noti weil manai~ged. uis t coasidermn-
self a practical farmer, atid tlatter i'vyself that I cam, brii;g
any recommendations required any person i. i
large body ofiaand, will, no doubt, be benefit I by ieL-
ting me have a small farm in exchia:. e, as I shall use
c ery exertion to introduce a practical system of, farmun-
ing; I also flatter myself that I can bring a number of'
good farmers along with me, who have not had th Pgood
t'irtune to get land where vwe live. Any person w n i.gr
to exchange, will direct their letters to iiillsb,irc'. Lou
doun county, Virginia; and any person i;, to ien ,
the houses, will call on Mr. John 1;. F ,1, ,vho has the
'cre .id them. SAMiE.L t, YO' NG.
. The above houses' are in good repair, and under good
rents, payable monthly.
auig 31-4t JOHN B. FOR EST.
ONE IlUNDRED DOLLARS REWARD.
,Vill give'the above reward to any'person who will
restore to my possession, negro LAWRENCE,. who
assumes the sir-name of Ienwick. This fellow left my'.
farm on the Wicomnico river, in Charles county, Md. on
the 6th July aIst; in consequence of his own outrageous
conduct-to nmy overseer. He is a fellow of a tine erect
figure, good features, a smooth bhi.-r% .11n. i;,:,- .,,
the middle stature, of a youthful '~ .- i'..-n.; .. ,. i .;
30 veats of age, and of i,:-It I .. ',I and natural
smartni ss. IlI ears crow .1.. .1, ..'. -., to his head,
and on tli .. .- .. .. i, I ... iI. .. .,. white mark or
spot. I purchased him four years ago of tko estate of
Mrs. Priscilla H. Courts, of this county. 1, am led, by
rir-rirasimn'-e," which have come to my knowledge since
i,._.-.-. .;. .I. .1. to believe he will make his way to King
... .... ... ,..,, Virginia ; should hlie not take this route,
he iIll I".i .l/,- be met with in the District of Columbia,
or in the upper counties of this state, on the way to
Pennsylvania. I apprehend he will change Wis. name, and
should hlie ie committed to jail, refuse to state to whomi
lie belongs, as the misconduct which preceded his de-
parture, and his absconding, have ill appeared samice to
have been premeditated. He took all his clothes with
him, of lhich he had a good number; among them, a
new bear skin over-coat, a long clos'e-bodi'ed blue coat, a
pair of striped jean pantaloons, one or two white Waist-
coats, besides many articles of coarser clothing;
these, however, he will, in all po. ..jili;t c, e icln,,ite, or
sell them for cash to defray his 7 l una.' esp -n' .
1 will give the above reward to any person who will
bring this fellow home tome, or fifty dollars if confined
in jail and notice given me, so that I recover him, Should
he be taken out of the state, I will pay all reasonable costs
and charges which maiy attend the bringing him home,
in addition to the above reward.
J T. STODDElRT.
V .est Hatton, near Allan's Fresh Post Office,
Charles county, Md. aug 2-[5] 2awtf
LAND OFFICE AND GENERAL AGENCY
IN WASHINGTON.
TIrHE subscriber's office in this ,city is ,i .-1
through which every just claim against :.'- t ini,.
States will speedily-find its way to the proper depart-
ment o t government, and there receive every facility ia
his power to give it. Laud, to any amount, can be bought
or sold through this office ; aand revolutionary land war-
rants located to the greatest posJible advantage.
Reference is made to the flon. Gabriel Duval, aJudfe
of tie'United States' Supreme Court.
THOMAS WAIDE.
N. B. 3,500 acres of Illinois land, of good quality, fWo
sale.
June 23-awy.Sm


pression. ., ,. c capI > ml
S't;-'retson Isaac
"-'-"-- ". Gill Janics
Tihe British government is .. to erect a trder ohn
superb new post office in Londoin; and have ad- (ia'rdner mrs Manry
v'crtised for plans, offering a premium of .350 Giles Thomans
dollars f6r the best plan; 900 dollars for the.se- Goidomnlosephs
cond best; and 4 1.50 for the third best. .. nibson braliam
The l'i,-h,.i .i', mention that t'ie e i,.1in, Gateslieut Cornclitis
de Casa Yrujo married a relation oL P'resdcent
Adams;-but this is a nii ,'- h i f: i .' .. i-... i ... i : n,
'L..,Il: ,. r' of the late G ov..,a ,A ,a ', i'nn.iiii i j i i. .
4n i a < ; ,, . .. i L l ., I m ,- -" l t ,- l .- *. 1
i. n.: n-,tl i,,, M ,, i -_ __ U ... .. L

Peter Laidlaw, Esq. is .ipp,..::tL'l -I ti .i (-'oi. i..,,,[.1.,. ., Ashtolt
sul at New Orleans. !ii.,, n .,
Mr. Gourlay is about to be .put on his trial in l[rrri'soln Basil
Canada under political charges I Hiepbun Alexander
Eighty-three new pupils hava been received at Hutton Jameus
the Connecticut Asylum of tlie Deaf and Dumb, Holbert Philip
since the last vacation. Henny Johnu
Mr. Henry Todd, of Concord, N. H. has a pa- Iiaier Johin
tent for making leaden aqueduct pipes. ,on, colRichar
In Ohio, this. autumn, corn is expected to be at Jones doctor
25 cents, and wheat at 50. Jones It Thos Ap C
In Geneva, New York, at a'late date,. wheat Inch Philip
was selling at 50 cents, butter at 121, and d..:cks Johns Nedn
at 50 cents per pair.
-.asc-- Ti!1,rvm .- -,pt maml *
The account of Me me Blt31nchard's fatal fall "' ,"J .......
from a balloon, must excite painful feelings in the be Jac
bosoms of the humane. It is to be wished that Le Barron dr F
women, at least, will'nomore expose themselves Leech R T
in such dangerous experiments. According to Lancaster Joseph
the theory of falling bodies, it must appear, that. Lewes Samuel
if the fall was from the height of one mile, site Lowe SP
would reach the ground in .,i..,it ,t..; ',... i '.c '.. orrison Wm
and wNould then have a velocity which, in the same Millard Joshua
time, would pass over two miles, or,. more than Mi .. L: Malcolm
650 feet in a single second. The swiftest race Monroelieut James
horse, I believe, cannot move more than a mile Morriss Thomas
Moore Thtomas
in a minute, or 88 feet in a second The velocity Moore Alexander
of the unfortunate lady, wheii she reached the Marston lieut Ward
earth, was therefore seven times greater than that Meade rev. Wmi
of the fleetest horse. Z.' Mortjt Iiienry M


1)


cl


-- _amvs_--










Ras--*-'---.. LATE DISTURBANCES IN LONDON.

.LONDON, uL.y 222.
E.tract of a letter to e Editors. This is the day when our Smithfield Reformers
are to devise their notable means of accomplish-
Genieileirn: "I send you acursory notice on the review ing what they.call reform ; but what every other
of ,Statisticus by Parvus Homo. -I folly confide in your man in the kingdom knows to be revolution.
disposition to extehd.cqual justice to all parties, and al- We have made such preparations as will enable
low the free exercise of your judgment as to the admis- us to communicate, down to a very late hour, the
sion, the exclusion, the time, manner, or precedence of course of their proceeding If it shall be our
'S.l articles. The four first numbers of Statisticus, being good fortune to be able to say that the meeting
mere heads or outlines, having appearedand been attack- dispersed without tumult, or without excess of.
tti by other essayists, the subsequent elucidations seem any kind, it will be entirely owing to the exten-
to possess a claim to insertion. On these, however, you sive and judicious precautions adopted, not only
will exercise your discretion; by the government, but by the chief magistrate of
"I repeat my full conviction that the welfare of the Re- the city, and the magistrates of the metropolis
public imp. riously demands a thorough reform in our .generally. With the nature of these precautions
commercial system, vlhich is chTefly to be effected by we have been regularly acquainted; but, from
thie erection of a currency intrinsically national, the re- obviously prudential motives, we have abstained
ductioi of the rate of interest, and a'remoditication of from specifying them while there was a possibi-
the tariff. lity that their being known might be themeansof
"The writings of tomto, Dr.Bollman, and the Philadel- their being comparatively inefficient. Besides
pihia Su-,iety, as far as I have read them, are most excel- calling out the volunteer cavalry, and the artillery
lent: but Homo relies too much on national ft'aithtad company y, ad the enrollment of so many thousand
the Doctor is wrong in his idea'of restriction." citizens as special constables, the horse and foot
F011 TiltE'rISor AL INTrLt En. guards, as well as other regular troops, are to be
Parvus Homo has departed from his wonted under arms during the whole of the day. The
courtesy, in impugning te motives of Statisticus guards at the tower, the bank, and the public of-
and in expn issmpugnhisng the moartiess at combatting cu es, will be doubled. A strong force, civil and
and. in expressing. his weaess at combattnmilitary, is to be stationed at St. Sepulchre'sNew-
such notions, contradicted as they are by cor- military is to e station Ba oepuche',Ne-
such notons contacted as taey are by corn- gate, the Compter, St. Bartholomew's hospital,

The little gentleman appears to have mistaken Christ Chnxch-all being in the immediate
the meaningof the ironical letter to the Chancel- vicinity of the placeofeeting. Military guards,
lor of the British Exchequer, and in that mistake it is said, will also be stationed at St. Paul's, the
to have raised difficulties which were not con- East India house, and other important places.
tom halated, .The city police received notice to be on the.
The. simpleplan was designed to eucidate the alert at an early hour this morning, to keep them-
ia. ,,,- ,at paying the national, debt, if expedient, lves s b, and y ms to irritate the mul-
i t.exht erin it would be inexpedient, titude; but to be active and prompt in the exe-
.nd to exhibit d it rein it woue t e i man shoudient. caution of their duty. The special constables, to
i d ,.t o fthatea of his property to the amount of many thousands, have also receive
.-.i:.,..,irii -.,aii .1,t. a fifth of his property to ed instructions as to their conduct.
that purpose ; neither would it follow as a neces- ed instructions as to their conduct.
sary consequence tha-t such contributions should The civil powerwillbe assisted, if necessary
be sold or sacrificed. It is presumed that gov- by the Loyal London Volunteer Cavalry. The
em'n cort might requirethe means of paying.the following notice was issued on Monday to this
principal, equally as" the interest of the public most respectable 95, Leadenhalcorpl street, y 19
v "Si Order'ly Room, 95, Leadenhall street, July 19,
debt; and that a proprietor of stock,in receiving Sir- It is considered proper to request your atten'd-
land, or other property, would not be obliged to ance at the Riding house, on Wednesday next, at 10 o'-
sell or dispose of his new estate. The case was clock precisely, with your horse, accoutrements, and
put aspracticable, if expedient. arms, or on foot, in the best manner in which, on this
It does not apear that the bank desired unexpected and short notice and summons, you can pre-
It does not appear that the bank desired pay- sent yourself. No deficiency of dress, accoutrements,
ment ufthe government debt, as that desire could arms, or horse, should be a cause for absence ont this
lately have been gratified at immense profit, com- summons, to,be ready to assist, if required, to keep the
pared with its present value. A disastrous delu. peace in the city, imder the direction of the right honor-
sion is wasting the substance of eaeh nation. Po- able the Lord Mayor. t humbl
litically considered,it is confidently believed that I am, truly, si', your most hOMASe RO OFT,
the resources of this country would greatly have Major Commanding."
improved by a continuance of the war to the pre- A regiment of Lancei's was ordered into town
fi-nt time. Our passive commerce, manufac- last night, and orderly sergeants .will parade in
tiures, and essential currency, would have been the different streets between Smithfield and the
established. and confirmed. The mere anticipa- western part of the metropolis, to convey to the
tion of resuming specie payments '(by reducing military, with the utmost rapidity, intelligence of
the stocks from 80 to 65) in effect has added a any disposition to riot. The orders given to the
thousand millions ot dollars to the debt ofEngland. police, and other branches of the ciNil power,
Parvus Homo is also mistaken in saying that are peremptory and distinct. If the meeting con-
Statisticus is old enough to remember the revo- duct themselves peaceably, not the slightest at-
lutionary war, and that hli then recommended a tempt will be made to interfere with their pro-
paper system. ccedings ; but the first symptoms of seditious in.
Statistics would abhor a sys-tehn such as then citemcnt, or. of actual preparation for breaking
was adopted. lie did not admire the plan pursu- the peace, will be firmly and promptly resisted.
c.d in the late war. Neither would hlie recom- The officers at the different police offices are or-
mend any system that should depend, entirely on dered to hold themselves in readiness to moyeCin
public .faith or national donmains. ..No such sys- any -direction where their pi n.:e may be re-
tenm, wVithin his knowledge, has ever been sustain- quired. "
%d. [ it c.,mc n- iim,.l- a d ui rLr:It .\ 1-u.m d i ,'s.11 ., m t _I r. hVa-a'hl iLal-. iom itai, _. sin ri-I
-- ....." ," ..aa ... ... i ii '. n ,c, r- i in Tm t'en -a 'n-' in e i i 'OPil ti r t t.--rn p -.
latiomi, fully'believing in its efficacy to assure our nics began to assemble in Smithfield, and were
national independence, arid to accelerate the im- stationed in such places as wosmld enable them to
provement of our great interests almost incalcu- act with the most effectual co-operation. Many
lably. PHILO STATISTICUS. of the. inhabitants in the immediate vicinity of the
... '. .; i ,1818. market, apprehensive of violence, have removed
Parvus ilomo, although published on the 7th, the female ;art of their families and children.
hjas but just been received. M-- of the shops remained unopened, and, as
[An apology is due to Philo Statisticus for having mis- the hour of the meeting approached, those 'that
.id ihis better. until now.] had been opened were immediately shut.
Agaiti we say, if the peace of the riropolis
Holkhanm Sheep-Shearing.-Our correspon- be unviolated, this day, it will be entirely owing
dent in London h;.s sent us an account of the ce- to the vigorous means employed for overawing
lbrition, on the 5th July, of the 43d anniversary the insolent and daring promoters of the meeting.
of ltolkham Sheep-Shearing. On no former oc- That they, or at least that some of them, are
casion, he observes, was there so great an assem- eager for insurrection, and, with insurrection, fosr
blage of tli... aali' gentry and yeomanry, from blood and pillage, needs no other proof than the
'all parts i,-f the kingdom. Among the company following infamous placard which was stuck up-
pres nt were his Grace the Duke .of.Bedford,. on the walls in all the avenues leading to Smith-
the Marquis of Tavistock, the-Earl of Alble- field. That it exceeds, in audacious treason, any
marle, Lord Huntingfield, Lord Barrington aiid thing yet promulgated by these ruffians, will strike
son, Lord Bradford, Lord Nogent, Sir Robert every one who reads it, with instantaneous con-
Harland, Sir Henry Erne, Sir. Jacob Astley, Sir viction. It is with pleasure we add, that it was
William Bolton, Sir John Sinclair, Mr. Rush,. indignantly torn from the walls, in many places,
American Minister, Gen. Boyd, Gen. Harper, by the persons reading it. It has no printer's
Major Somerville, Mr. Patterson, and Mr. A. name affixed, but we hope it will yet be possible
Taylor. The six last named gentlemen are all to trace the authors and distributors of the san-
Americans. guinary publication :
On the second day, upwards of 600 persons sat "' To the on-represented.-May that day of trial, which
down to dinner. Amongst the toasts, Mr. Coke our intrepid Leader, in his answer to our Requisition,
proposed the health of Mr. Rtash, United States' said could not be far distant, be THIS DAY.-UNIVElt.
Ambassador, with thanks to him arid the other SAL SUFFRAGE, ANNUAL ELECTIONS, and VOT-
Swho honored te meeting ING by BALLOT, if possible, without breach of peace;
-~A. ,II.'a, gentlemen who honored the meeting but, tall hazards, those objects.
-.,> llthi presence, adding, *'may we always 1 No riot, no bloodshed, by choice: but blood-thirsty
live- on t'-rmis of mutual amity and esteem with. despots must grant our rights. If that overgrown pauper,
the people of that enlightened nation."-E. Post. if the puppet of C- of L- and S- whose vil-
Frr.Rus rose and returned thanks in a speech lainous imprudence at tie late prorogation of the Houses
-a"ich I.i thanked.. t e of Corruption, could mnock the miseries of the non-repre-
of considerable length, iii which i thanked them sented by jargonizing about our happy constitution !-if
f.i" the honor they had done him ; for the respect- he can be put down without breach of the peace, let
fui manner in'whiich his country had been maen- pecce be preserve. If that.compound of villainy and
fois'd ; and felt particularly grateful for the.no- fraud, thlie **k of E****d; if those who deserve the
twice taken of General Washington. It was in- pusihmeit thalteys nmlcte t11h their fellow counterfeits,
Med name. (said '. R ) to which ever) citi- a m b m forger's they ha, cat
deed a name, (said Mr. R.) to whichever) cit- be annihilated without breach of the peace, let all be
zen of the United States looked with as much peaceful. Peace is our wish; but let us never forget
veneration as might be paid to a mortal; and the that RE8ISTANCE TO OPPRESSION IS THE CON-
raanp'r in which it had just been alluded to, was STITU'TIONAL Pi VIEGl OF EVERY BRITON.-
.In London, Westminster, and Sosithwarlt, there may be
anew proof that his lfame was a part of history, about 20,000 voters. Shall a MILLION of stomit ion-
anid his virtues tie property of mankind." 'Mr. fi-anclhiised hearts, reduced to the abject condition of
RII. concluded by proposing as a toast, "i Mr. slaves, lick the feet of such a comparative handful ofras.
Coke and the Holkham Agricultmure," which was calls, who trample upon us, as they are lorded over by su.-
received with loud plaudits, and an address of peor scouundrels? Shall ten times tetold the whole
as r .e turned, r. C body of electors in tinftmous Westminster crouch to those
thanks returned by Mr. Cok.] who, in a 13 days' poll, insulted the venerable CAITI-
-- WRIGHT with 38 voices! None but pt'iders to theBo.-
We have already briefly noticed the death of rough thieves of both the factions cant maiintain thalit any
the late venerable President SMuIas, of Pr'inceton practical liberty remainss to oe ce free England If this
College. The following particulars respecting work can e done without fasting, praying-, or peace-
im we find in a Philadelphia paper .... ,"" i '. a l.at if the unspeakable grievances of the
h wo tmn eai s his l ealth hal pa er: feeb ale n -'a '' m cannot be redressed without ven -
SFor any yeas is health had been feeble, gance, tis b-etter to ireak our chains upon the heads oe'
arsielng from a frequent recurrence of an haemorr-, os-comimon tyrants, than longe-r to endure our servitude.
Lage of the lungs, and more lately from repeated And oh! ift' tihe day of trial is come, recollect that the
padalytic strokes. From thIe year 1779 until the ''"yorpt .lyoaa' of thlie DAILY LONDON PNESS, with
cl ie of thc year 1794, lhe had .t'pc inte..M the trl et/ish l, ave peen o'rgreatrht OPPit.syo1sO1
,a truciion of the Cullege, in associtmin with his *We shall now proceed to detail the proeeed-
;thlfer-ilaw,tI-ie lat csiitiimty I .. i !.( .I D 'r. hiring of ie d'ye
WltIhierspcoou. From the spring of 1795 until the I 't ... a. irlc


at o1 oI i 101i2,. filled th. ,,' '" a. office of Thosimnd;L of per-sons r i, h, to the seat
10 an dlda! ohis Collegc At thiis pori d his i- of action. The plahe at which tlhe committee
a"i ,NAD: iWh lAt Ni tiredn him to resinithe take up thie' temiporalry ab.de is at present kept
Inov- lw h- oa Taol iiA. o Ididsa .ccret. W!e have, indtedr, gt'ood .I,,. hw, A ,r
S,.. l lg, 1ahly .., but it as blievm ti t none ofthat n of he publicant will permit
n.l cla.s f. ou, !,:o ,e hua io o liso iham- Lmi to occupy their aptlmients, ( ;,. aad spe-
Lana uit cl-sci saish l!11 Ii.',r to his s-e cial constables arc pleacd, as it weare, ins anmhbust,


in yards and other places, where they can be se- lutions, which were read by Hunt, and carried
chlted from public view, at each of which is an with the loudest acclamation.
out post in the person of superior officer. Soine One o'clock.
of the populace have already attempted to treat The principal flag has just been unfurled, a-
them with derision, by looking throui gh the aper- midst the loudest uproar. Its mottos are,"Eng-
turc of the gates. Not a soldier is to be seen. land"- Scotland"-" Ireland"-on a tri-color-
Newgate and' St. Sepulchre's Church are par- ed ground. An immense body of the civil pou-
tially occupied by a detachment of three or four er has just left the prison in Giltspur-street, in
dozen of the East London militia, principally aid ofthose who wc c pre' lously out, which will,
composed of the staff of the regiment Alder- we rust, deter the mob from any acts of vio-
man Wood passed through Smithfield on horse lence. v
back, attended by a servant; he was recognized Sir Charles Wolseley was not present. A let-
by the spectators assembled, and followed through ter was read from him by the Secretary to the
Long Lane, amidst loud cheering. Did the wor- committee, containing the reasons of his absence. '
thy alderman take this particular ride that he in one partof his speech,. Hunt insinuated, that S
ightbeso greeted? Messrs. Roberts and Gynne, man persons who intended to have been present, o
the Sheriffs of .London and Middlesex, and the were deterred in consequence of the threats held a
sub-sheriffs Messrs. Pullen -and Turner, are at our. By these threats we suppose he meant the
Vthe head of a detachment of constables in the precautions adoptedto counteractany attempts
Charter House; and the Stewards afford themat rit and confusion.
every possible accommodation, A wagon, in Italf-past 2 o'clock.
which are several planks, has just arrived :it lI- After the resolutions had been read, and i I
lis's, the Flying-horse, in Charter House Lmiie, i, Mr. Hunt was stating Lord Sidmouth's rejection
which the orators of the day are to exhibit. It of remonstrances, a posse of officers ascended*
is to be drawnt opposite to Zhe Bear and Ragged the wagon, exhibiting a bench warrant against -
Staff, the north side of Smithfield. Parson Harrison. The object of their appearance S
Three delegates from the country districts ar- was immediately made known to the surrounding t
rived at the Flying-horse last night. Some of the multitude, and occasioned considerable sensation. p
committee are there preparing their wands, S.c. Hunt immediately rose and stated what had oc i
which are white, intended to be emblematical, no curred. He conjured them to conduct themselves ,
doubt, of the purity of their intentions. with order, and begged of them, even if a war-
No placards or colors are as yet exhibited.- rant should he ",.'.. i t agaifist himself, that they
One silly fellow was seen with a label in his hat, would allow him to be taken away quietly. He
but the city marshal soon dispossessed the wearer was ready to -take his trial if they had any corn-'
of his .'di ius ia aigii' plaints to ur;'xe .a-inst him. They might get two'
Th-j l.olI MN a.I r and all the City Magistrates or three e rr '.. L ..y ir.v lfe; but there.
are at tih' eoatioIs. The Lord Mayor presides were some honorable men connected with the
in the committee room, at Gihspur Compter, in press, and hlie would subpoena them, and fifty
readiness to issue directions. Patroles, and or- thousand of those present, to bear evidence of the
derly men belonging to the C Light Horse, are truth of what he uttered. He would defend hina-
in waiting. self, and trust to no Counsellor Cross.
Twelve o'clock. They then, pro.:cet.led to read the resolutions.
The assemblage of people is now increasing in Parson H-:.11 ison v. :s carried offby the officers,
prodigious numbers. The wagon, 'from 'whence without any interruption. .
the orators are to speak, is just arrived, accom tThree o'clock.
panied by a posse of reformers, carrying staves. The proceedings are still going on, but with
The colors are not yet unfurled. A rush was every appearance of .uietness. The Remon-
made by several gentlemen to get into the broad stance agreed to at the palace yard meeting, in
wheeled coal wagon, but the leader of the party September, was read, and is to be presented by
declared it impossible to allow one person to as- Mr. Hunt at the next levee at Carlton House.
cend. Two guineas had been paid for the hire Five o'clock.
of the machine, and that was asserted as the rea- Since the above proceedingsnothing particular
son why Mr. Hunt's party should alone possess has occurred. Hunt addressed the meeting dur-
the entire privilege. It is stationed opposite Cloth-ling an interval of two hours, in the course of
fair. which he inveighed, in a strain of rancorous in-
The balconies of the King's Head and other cof- vective, against an oppressive administration
fee-houses, as well as private windows in Smith- and a corrupt lPrli.n .-ia, composed of two fac-
field, are filled with spectators. ti. ons, equally the enemies of the people." 1le
At five minutes after twelve the committee left urged the necessity of their doing something for
Flying horse, in Charter house-lane, and proceed- themsels es. At four o'clock he mounted a horse,
ed to that part of the market where the wagor, and, followed by a clamorous, raggamuflfn gang
From which the liarangues were to be given, was of the reforming tribe, proceeded down Fleet
placed, and the" unfurled banners," with two street, to his new abode in lWych street.
white boards, on which were painted the words, The committee maintained their position and
orden, order, were tied to it. The committee seditious insignia, at Smithfield, at the above hour,
took possession of'the wagon. This spot of when we left for press.
course now becomes the grand focus of the inob,
and from this moment the light-fingered gentry
were extremely active. raoXa TEE SKENTUCKR OAZETTE, AUG. 2.
About five minutes after tic placing of the
wagon, Preston and Thistlewood arrived. COUR PAPERS.
A gentleman i ho attended for the purpose of, Some of the eastern prints, which, on every
i'eporting die in a.:crdin'.. :,ni1 '.'-h. h.l ,-.t into change of afllairs, are complete Vicars of Bray,
the O''.'.'a, e :' lan' -lil ,-.":i I', ." p ri.. who are. .\-'rcurnlr I, llilh ^ral in rnicum.f .lM r. M imaa ;'
l l i .'' i i.- .d r.i, I h ag in-, Vist .3 C I-ic v s, int e i -.
Trrm. _- nr.--rn.M.n't iK, f. ,'.- l i f_.i. ulvt i ..'per'he with i.,,ch p--I'icnt.-., ..a3 the C l i t la istiat'c '.I
Wrote ? i ,, .1. of course refused ; and a re- the n o.i..uiln t, om ',i, l ,i..j:>ts,of a promi-
mark.niade, that he and those who attended for nenit natui'e, the Pi idlcat himself distinctly un-
a similar purpose had better be careful of their derstood. that our citizens differed from the
conduct, for, if ihey were not in farvoi of the course the administration had pursued. We will
cause,they wouil! be marked." The gentleman, name, as two, the opposition made to.the recog'-
of course, left hlec wagon. :ome porter was nit' n of South American Independence-and
then -Il-.; ie.'l, and the time. spent inr drinking the constitutional scruples on the great question
until the arrivalof Mr. Hunt. Hie came.on horse- of the right of Congress to appropriate public
back, preceded by a red flag (the old one which funds for objects of internal improvement. But
he used at the election); he was; accompanied by the magnanimity of the state was not to be check-
Mr. Watson. The motto on one of the flags ed, because there was a difference of political
was Peace and Good Will ;" the principal one sentiment There is no doubt but the enemies
was not at this time unfurled, nor was another of Mr. Ci.', '',.uld have rejoiced to have witness-
small one. The usal vociferation having subsided. cdC an entire want of civilities to the Presidsnt and
Mr. Hunt then addressed the meeting'.. He began by General Jackson both. They were sorely, disap-
sayi ,u, n. ,. the records ( historyy, he believed that pointed at the generous conduct exhibited by the
lie mieting- iscalclatd thlat' pSrmiti hba- warmest friends of Mr. Clay, in Lexington.
bout 80;00 ,.r, ..,, ,. 1 as it was nearly filled, there In announcing the return of Mr: Clay from his
might be 7.'', I .- :, I.'. GThe gentlemen'of the corn- visit t.) New Orleans, an eastern paper remarks,
mittee, in number aSout 200, were called by .their ene- with great archness, that he did not arrive in
miles, the rabble of the lower orders. There they stood Kentucky until the President had left the state.
(pointing to the cormnittee) with their single wvands, and
they were not afraid to do their duty on such an occasion, Now, this is a 'w,(.--. ,nd malicious falsehood.
although their stations in life were but humble. He bad Mr. Clay, hearing of Mr. Monroe being at the
been called upon to attend the meeting, and he was de- Greenville Springs, prior to his approach from
ternmined to do his duty as became the chairman of so his southern trip, left his company, hurried on to
numerous and orderly a meeting. C(Loidhzza, B.ra- Harrodsburg, and, although he was within thirty
vo !.) When the circular letter, inviting him to the i o teyo h
chair, became knownrt, the corrupt tools of .- i..... t.- miles of his family, remained twenty-four hours
endeavored to prevent his coming there. }* ,-r I... L,r with the President; and so friendly were they,
10 or 15 years he had read and studied the characters of that a continual intercourse was kept up between
the government, and he knew of all their villanies. .He them,
had been told that if lie appeared' here to-day hlie should It would be equally plausible if the friends of
be put to death, Hie knew lie should excite their ven- It would be equally plausible, if the friends of
geance, but if his life could render any service to the Mr. Clay were to charge the President with visit-
cause of the people, hle was ready to sacrifice it. HIe was ing, designedly, the town of his residence, when
told he was to be hliot, and itf there was any body there to he was on a trip from the state-as that the Pre-
shoot him, why, let them fire away. (-Loud cric iof ra sident's unqualified admirers should charge Mr.
vo Ieunt you're ( good one t e conjured them to
be peaceable in thein depo tment, tccaI'le he knew tlt Clay with intentionally absenting himself.
the blood-thirsty villains who were' seeking their lives We cannot perceive the policy, nor the propri-
wosld rejoice at the violation oforder. After some filr- etv, of the attempts of certain editors to produce
therobservation,l ... lsi. T^. Mr. Harrison, who at- a public belief that the President and Mr. Clay
tendediin the '...... "'"y-' ii .r "bsis. Wolseiey, had are hostile to each other. The Baltinmore Patriot
come forward, and w d address the metig. p- iletoeachothe. The Baimore Patriot
plmue.) e displays a peculiar anxiety on this subject. Now,
Mr. Httrrson, after stating sthe circumstances under iit is the intentionof thesecousrenienl conductors of
which the meeting were held in the country, recom- prints to endeavor to place every prominent poli-
memded the i.., .1; t1.. act with unanimity andtfirmness. tician in hostile array to the administration of Mr.
A s long as tlh IP' i. a Re geent ond iucted him self w ell M or e, t e h a b t o o at o
towards the people, so long would the people conduct Monroe, they had better come.out at once and
themselves well towards him. He should advise them acknowledge the fact. Then the public could
to act constitutionally. The inhabitants of the mnetropo- estimate their acts by the standard which their
lis had shewn theirfirmness and independence, and, had motives would furnish. As to any impression
ttheinhabitants of every county, city, town, pn'ich, anid they may calculate on producing upon the minds
hamlet, acted with the firmness an d lproptitude they of' mau chlculae on prdun pon' the ins
had, there would have been nso occasion for the present ofsuch firm, independent, and unbending repub,-
meeting. (LCheers) lIe concludedhis speech by in- licans as Mr. Clay and Mr Craiwford, and a num-
ploring the populace to conduct themselvesteimpirately, ber of others, they will be wholly mistaken. If.
but w th firmnnes. indeed, any feeling could be excited, it wold be
Hlutnt then asked, if it was the wish ,.f ,. i :-l to that of sorrow for their weakness, nixetld with
have the resolutions put collectively r 1'- ;me nat of sorrow for their weakness, mixed with
partial voices said put them separately," but others something of contempt for their folly."
(the majority) said, put tlihem altogether." _____ ____ -_______
Mr. Client observed, that there was a great deal of bu-.
slhes to be done this day, and much to te said to the TtHIRTY DOLLAtiS REWARD), *
meeting for thelir- serious consideration; under these ANAWAY f'ieom the subscribei, on Wednesday even-
eircuimitalces, he thought it butter that the resolutions ing, a black boy, named Stephen, about 18 years if
should bo put altogether. ag.c nor exactly 'tark complexioned, about 3 f.et 4 or 5
A person who appeared intoxicated now pre- iuclies high; had nothing on when he went away but
sented himself upon the shoulders of others sn Isis li.nen and a pair of i.uhsia duck panlaloons, -od per- I
front of the wagon, and* by gesticulition beto- Ips a dark jacket, lined \iaih red flaijel. There is no l
keined hlis wish to address the iunltitude. t .uet'inur marial or scar shout him, only, I believe, one of
Hunt- .,1,- ,. him,saicl,iflany persou wasan .te irit, tandt et bro ,t to ne, .i .. g iven i if
ious to deliver his sentiments to the i,.-i'...i t, lie out of the District, and in the state of Marvhmnd. S9n .-


was at liberty to come forward and do so, and lie m, ifout of the state of Maryland, i .'..', i. .It reasonable
should have a place fr that purpose. (.s ie.'. ) epeinces paid, by bringingi hu im to in,.
The person alltudcd to was ushered witlwa'rd, bu trlfoicd-lAl masters m" ;.,:., and other persons, from
e s no i 'o uho c oed w i hh arbrs iin'im st their .. ,.
he (lidl not iddiriss the -. 111 Iroin liat m'easui l'rUtcB MEADE.
we iMoW IuLot. lslar'ison thoi seconded lthe reso- sept<3-dt


%%t aa S Vtelnbfi- 4.


The Kentucky Gazette, (printed at Lexington,)
ihich seems of late to have sought to distinguish.
itself .by :splenetic effusions, addressed, not so
such to as at'the President of. the United
States, has furnished some remarks on the subject
of the late visit of the Priesident to.X.K: ruck. We
re riot deterred, by the ill-nature of its remarks
and, allusions, from copying the article referred
o, which will be found in the preceding column.
Of the facts related respecting Mr. Clay, we
1:1 ve no reason to doubt thi correctness. He is too
well bred a man to omit any proper occasion of
paying respect to the President of the United
States, when called by public duty into his vicini-
ty; and the President could not have been ex-
pected to repulse his civilities when tendered. It
s very well, if any mis:,ipreh id,," existed on
this subject, that it should be cleared up.
With respect to some 'other parts of the re-
marks of the Gr-zette, pc"ia;p the least ,said is
soonestmended. .It is- certain, or we are much
misinformed, that the ,generous conduct" of the
good people of Lexington to the President, was
not wholly without eceptioni-, the more remark.
able from the paucity of thlc. rnumbc r;. perhaps
altogether not aniic.intin;; to a bal.cr's dozen.
These persons, of course, were not amongst" the
warmest friends of Mr. Clay.".
We will only add, that, it is to be feared, such
publications as those in the Gazette are calculated
to answer any purpose but that of allaying politi-
cal jealousies. There exists no. where, we are
persuaded, a wish c, to place every prominent po-
" litician in hostile array to the administration."
The time is arrived, if ever it can arrive in any
community, when men are to be judged by their
actions, and not :by their associations. Princi-
pia non .homines"-principles, not men--is said
to be the motto of our excellent President; It is
the rule of action of a much larger portion of our
fellow-citizens than is generally believed. Itis thus
" Mr. Clay and Mr. C rif:rJr" are to be judg-
ed ; and they have no reason to fear injustice at
the hands ofi heir country. Of the character of
Mr. Crawford we have had occasion, more than
once, to express our high opinion : and we wish
itnow to be understood that, whatever" enemies"
MIr. Clay may have, we are not of the number.
The latter remark would not have been thought
necessary, had not the Kentucky Gazette, in a
different part of the same day's paper, thought fit
to borrow the sparkling wit of the Aurora, in refer-
ring to this as the Co artpaper," and therefore
one ot the papers to which its picedin-. runiark-
are taplicable. : ..... .

The late p-.oplr comnmotions in the vicinity of
London, and in'other parts of England, form an
interesting portion of the latest intelligence from
that quarter. To give an idea of the extent, ob-
ject, and importance of those tumiultuary convo-
cations, we have copied into the preceding pagea
particular account of the most formidable of them.
A superficial glance. at it will serve to shew that
from such proceedings no amelioration can be
expected of the condition of the people of Eng-
land-nho impulse can be given to the spread
of free -.rir,. -1,i:-. It was not thus that the A-
damses, the Hancocks, and the Henry, who live
in the story of our Revolution, laid the foundation
on which our freedom was erected. It was not
such men as Orator lfant that, by their eloquence,
roused into action the, dormant energies of the
country. The effect of such proceedings as those
which have recently taken place in England, will
be, to consolidate power in the hands of Royalty;
to give a despotic energy to the government; and
to po'.tpone, perhaps for an age, such a reform in
Parliament, and consequently in other branches of
the government, as true patriots in England have
long sought in vain.

The following paragraph is from the Richmond
Enquirer, of Tuesday last :
Quintius, (in a well written essay in the Lynchburg
Press, of the 27th inst.) proposes an edrly call of the
Legislature, and a suspension of the Execution laws. His
reasons : the.hard times, from over banking; the conse-
quent over dealing, and debt extending to all classes ; and
at this moment the excessive drought, and the low price
of tobacco abroad. He contends that a suspension of
the execution laws has been serviceable at other crises,
and that no occasion for it has ever been more pressing
than at the present time; that, unless it be resorted to,
innumerable families will be impoverished, and driven to
the western country; and that wealth must centre in the
hands of a few, and that an aristocracy, of the vilest des-
cription, .would be created: whereas suspension would
give time, in this crisis of unexampled general embar-
rassment, to wind up accounts, and collect old debts; to
raise and sell other crops ; to economize in living, and
apply the mass of saving to the extinguishment of debts.',
It is alarming, when the character of the En-
quirer, and its just influence in the state of Vir-
ginia, are considered, to find that even a tacit as-
sent is given to a proposition to suspend the exe-
cution ofjudicial process. One inevitable effect
of such a measure, we apprehend, would be, to
force the Banks of Virginia to suspend specie
payments. If deprived of the means of compel-
ing payment from their debtors, they must them-
elves cease to pay. But the worst of it is, that"
t'so respectable a state as Virginia sets the ex-
ample, there is no saying where the evil is to stop,
hort of'a general'efusal to pay.


Of every dese-iption e.recuted att h:is Ofic'.


0*r'










.FLORIDA TREATY.

rOX THErn r.i.r r t, r.
A few brief remarks, [t.in thll subject of the
Treaty,] and we have done with the subject for
the present. In making even these few, we feel
ir' animmelled, riot more by. the want of the .Jacts,
than by the peculiar crisis of the negociation.
We d6 not stand oi equal grounds with thos6
who cry out at all events for war. As thing's now
stand, their voice may serve their country better'
"than ours.
It is perhaps altogether premature to dlisc-us
the mater. Ought we not to wait for the f:,,.'.
SWill Spain ratify the treaty ? If she will, (and we
pray most sincerely that she may,) there is an end
-of the matter. Had we not better wait for that
event, before we enter into idle, perhaps injuri-
ous,"discussions ?
If she rejects, then under what circumstances?
Did her minister comply with his instructions ?
Has his Court been guilty of perfidy and fraud;
or acted with good faith ? If Spain has sinned a
-gainst ter honor and hier faith, then what are the
rights which devolve uponus; what is the course
'"A aich that state of things may justify, o'r which
'the state of things in December next may recom-
mend as exp edient, will remain to be discussed.
Is it not better to wait for the dispatches before
we make up our minds as to the adoption of any
particular course of policy ?
We can scarcely anticipate that war may be
:necessary. Certainly we would not at this' time
lightly go into'it,-- Thittimes, the state-of ,the
.: treasury, and ihe s.at- of the people, the poprope-
ty rif strengthening. ourselves, and of orainu,.iiP
preparing for the onset which is to o0111--ith,
intile spIl we shall reap at sea from a'Spanishi
commerce that, ini the last i, months, has been
.cut up by the Patriot cruisers; the depredations
to. which we lay open our ovn commerce in eve-
ry sea, not to the Spaniards, but to every rascally
Englishmnan, Du.tchli.iii., or Frenchman, (o'r as ii
i..'t that aSouldI aear tle Spai-ith flig to rob our
vessels--these things, if no oiai,'s, Vould make
us at this moment very reluctant to rush itit. a
'war; or to declare it for any cause,' unless some
dear right, or thec'sacred honor of our, country
required us, to draw. the sword. But who knows
-what .facts.are to be disclosed? what duty they
may devolve upon us? -
As to the employment offorce in any ,slipce-
the occupationiof thle Floridas, for in-taince-the
occupation of Texas*-we cannot positively de-
ide, till ye. see all the facts of the case. If our
inptai hitt rights do notimperiously require us to
use force, it will become then a'calculation, fioma
all the circumstances of the case, whatis the best
for us to do? If we gain oea way, may we not lose
in others ? May iotour acquisition by force serve
as an inducement for an ihauportant acquisition by
another nation ? I-avewe all the data for making
these calculations now ?
We are very much dispos,]l to think that, il
Spain does- reject the treaty, it will furnish new
iiarttr lor Int ir.dianratiiii ivith which we have be-
'held the evasionIof our demands for indemnity.
I If this should be the, case, (as we anticipate,) we
strongly tii.-pcct, lhati if .'c do nothing riole at
this time, (and that question tpo lays over for
facts,) we ought to end thif farce of negotiation -
'call our minister home, and dismiss 'every Spa-
ii "h'agent from our country---place the Pa.iriiu
in this respect too on equal grounds with Spain,
and deprive her of the advantages which iher di-.
plomatic and consular corps has given her in our
"porks. If this should have no effect, then resort
to iut h othitr mrniasuint -. as our wrongs may justify
and.oui-' situation may recommend. But curia,
vult advisare.. Let us judge by the circumstances
Sof th case. '

*" "The occupation of Texas."-We have plea-
sure in perusing this calm and considerate essay
from the Enquirer, exhibiting some forcible ob-
jections to the course wve have supposed it might
be proper to pursue, in case of the ultimate re-
fusal of Spain to ratify the Treaty. Perhaps,
however, we were not sufficiently clear in ex-
plaining our meaning; and we therefore avail
ourselves of the allusion, in the above, to the
occupation ot Texas," to be more particular.
We consider the Treaty, as it now stands to be
as compl,.tely binding on both parties, .in honor,
as if r-tified by both : that, .when a Treaty is made-
by a Minister invested with full powers, in con.
formeita to those powers, the Sovereign or Exe-
cutive authority is as fully bound to ratify it as if
itself iad made it-the signature ofthe constituents
in that case being little better than a matter of form,-
like the official seal arid signature to a o-.uni-. -
sion after an appointment is made. A, refusal to
ratify the Treaty we'should therefore consider as
an act of bad faith. .
If Spain, then, refTse to ratify flthe Treaty,
'we would occupy Florida, to prevent the object
of that Treaty froni being ultimately defeated.
But, whilst assuming the ground of the.Treaty,
we would strictly adhere to it. We would not
occupy Texas; we would not pretend to take any
thing but what, on the ratification of the Treaty,
would 'iave been'ours beyond dispute. We would
not, becauibe we would avoid war, for reasons,
some of which the Enquirer has keenly glanced
Sat,. .
We continue to hope [" Hope springs eternal in
: the human breast"] that the Treaty will be ratified.
If not, we hope the United States will not leave
matters in such a state, as to allow Spain, by any
Treaty of subsequent date, though t".duly r'atifi-
ed," to dispose of Florida to any other power.

From the Albany Daily .Advertiser of qlug. SO3.
Whooping Con gh.--.The Northamnptoa Ga-
zette states, that vaccination, or inoculation for
'the cow pox, wi!l arrest whooping cough.
This..fact lihe aln,, lItt n a erifed in this city, by
some of our most respectable physicians; and
we have no hesitation in saying, that it is their
opinion, that the vaccine inoculation, will, in all
cases, relieve, if not wholly abate, the whooping
cough, and especially in infants and young chil-
dren, to whom it is ahtways dangerous, and often


fatal.

NOTICE.-
T tiHE sixth andil seventh instalments on the Navy Yard
L bridge stock, will become due on the 13th day of
September next. Payment on the stene must be made to
William Prout, by order of tha Pre'idnt antlT directors ,
im,, 9.5-N. 1. 1t i1


LATEST FROM LONDON'.

SEW YORK, SEPT'. 1.
By the ship Elizabeth, Capt. Sebo*r, we have
received London papers of the 24th and 25th
July. .
American Stocks, July 23.-Bank .hares, i9
per cent. ; new six per cents. 96 a 9a; 5 per'
cents. 60--dividend from July. Portugal gold,
in coin, 31. 18s.
-The demand for cotton on speculation, and for
shipping, continues i(-tensive. The purchases J
silm.e.ur last. include 800 bales Bengals, at 5 ',.
a 7.d. in boona.
Stock of ''T.-blacco, 1 3,950 hhds. Virginia ;
1235 Mar land. E.'.po t-, last month, 359 ihid;
home consumption, 713 hfhds.
A most awful excitement had been produced
in London by the Smithfield meeting; but per-
fect tranquility was restored.
The discussions at the Common Council on the
23d of July, were <:. i n'.:ly animated. Alder-
man Smith stated, that a few minutes subsequent
to the apprPe ien.ion of Mr. Harrison, the worthy
Alderman Waithman, not content with the letters
he had written, came to Giltspur street, and ex-
claimed, with much vehemence of manner, I
protest, my Lord INI ',"'r, against these proceed-
ings of yours :" he even approached the Lord
Mayor, protesting, exclaiming, shaking his hand,
and declaring,.that if blood was shed, it would be
owing to the conduct pur tied by his Lordship.
Alderman Waithman, rose and tS~ d i:.ii,.. r.d
denied the. abruptness with- which he was accu-
sed =: he mightbhe said, have been as roii, but hit
acted ta the best of his judgment. .
The P.1 ii papers reach down to the 22d of Ju-
iy; and letters announce the arrival.ii; Paris of the
Duke of Richelieu.
"i.e ai vest in tlie -.outh of France had com-
menced trial-i-' the happiest auspices. Ins England
the har c.t. aiould commence on the:Essex coast
the 1st of August, three weeks earlier than last
year;. which promised an excellent crop.
The 'plague at Tunis has carried off thir-
ty thousand people previous to the third of'Ju-
:ly, at which time it was .beginning to subside.
The five Persian Students who had been three
vcai. in uEin,.iid, were on the eve of returning
.home. One ofthem, Oostude Muhomed Ali,
is united.to a Mi- Du.ddky, an English lady ofta-
lents, who accompanies him.
S LONDON, JULY 25.
A circumstance has transpired in the Stock
Exchange. which has produced a considerable
sensation. It has been discovered that the clerks
of jobbers and the brokers, some of them youths
of, 15 and 16, have been gambling to a great ex-
tent, doing time bargains in their own name and
for their own account. As this, very properly,
is against the rules of the house, these youths
have been summoned before the committee of 32,
andi, after examination, 14 were expelled the
house. It will scarcely .be credited that it was
found these hopeful Bears [sellers] of Stock were
on the last s1Ltl'i-, 'day to the tune of 900,0061.
A French squadron, it is said, is equipping at
Toulon, and is to be joined by an Englishi arma-
ment, for the purpose of clearing the seas adja-
cent to Gibraltar, of the S. American privateers.
A Common Hall, we understand, is to be held
to-mirrow, 'for the purpose of returning the
thanks of the Livery to the Lord Mayor, for his
>il'.i3 to i't" l 1- tin p.a.,. ul' ti i ail Uil V d-
uisdi. las-. Mai. liiiis ci'x,.ected to be present.
\\N t under-..ind tiihat the ii aiid iiiCe igs,' 's til.
di-all'ciclcd, at Manr.i-ctir,- v which was fe:ed for
the 2d of August, has been postponed, so ie say
to the 9th, others to the,22d or 23d; but it is more
probable that it stands adjourned sine die.
On Thursday last, two indictments were found
against Wioe, the. bookseller of Manchester; one
for a libel, the other for sedition. He was held to
bail on each; himself in 5001. and 2 bails in 2501.
The Paris papers of Wednesday state, that the
inquiries which have been instituted, .in conse-
quence of the murder of Kotzebue, and the re-
cent attempt to assassinate M. Ibel, have led to
the discovery of a conspiracy in several German
Universities to overthrow the existing govern-
inents in Germany, and convoke a General As-
sembly, to be styled, The Senate', which should
elect a Prince to govern the whole Germnanic ter-
ritory.
PARIS, JULY 12.
On the 12th inst. a terrible conflagration was
caused by 'the negligence of an idiot, at Remy, inii
the Department of the Oise. It consumed 325
f-,iirii- and dwelling houses, and reduced to a
state ot indigence 200 individuals, who have now
no other ltesource than public charity. he loss
is estimated at 600,000 francs.
.PRUSSA, JULY I1.
Our government exercises, at this moment, a
c ci active a .;;l..tie : several-violent characters
have beeb ia' .t.td. A few days ago, the autho-
rities seized, the papers of various students,' as
also those of an. university professor. These un-
expected measures have excited the most anxious
feelings. .

_.'.LEX.NI)IITA COMMON COUNCIL,
"" e"JS'3l, 1819.
A communication from thl Mayor, enclosing
a resolution of the Board'"of Health, was received
and read- .
Whereupon the following preamble and reso-
lution were. adopted:
WutsEAS it appears py.a communication from the
Bourd of Health, that a malignant disease exists in vari.
.us-parts of the United States, against which it is deemed
prudent to adopt such precautionary measures as may
prevent its introluction into this town r and as vessels
frequently pass the officers appointed to examine them
under the quarantine laws, from thIe plea that they ar'e
bound to Georgetown or Washington; and as thie co-ope.-
ration of those cities is essential to thIe establishment of
an efficient quarantine-
RJesolved, That the Mayor of Alexandria be authorized
to enter into an agreement with the Mayors of Washing-'
ton :and Georgetown, for establishing a quarantine for
Alexandria, Cityof Washington, and Georgetown.
Extract from the minutes.
S Tete, 1. P. THOMPSON, C. C,

M1 a meeting of the Commnon Council of alexttn-
c dria, held on the 31st August, 1819.
On motion of Mr. Lin..'liuI, the following re-


solu tion was unanimously adopted:
In consequence of the death of Col. CarAni.m s SixMJs,
one.of the officers of the Revolutionary Army, it is resolv-
ed, that the members of the Common Council of Alex-
andria will wear crape around the left arm for the space
of thirty days, as A testimony of the respect they bear for
his memory. A copy. Teste, ,
SI. P. THOMPSON, C. C.


TAXES-tiCbiNE OF COMMERCE &c, 30,000 DOLLARS CAPITAL PRIZE.
tROl nRELL.'s ( Efu5iaqi FESSErEZRl,' ECE ]I A.T 12 "t J- fr TA p
Sn 0 -- ..... -.ro iI% TCt/ rise from n $12 o. -13, on daa week; -Such
The new'taxes Ii,\e bee, carried through thc in the Second Glass of the apply
House of Commons a~-inst a iery strong pet-. 'Li LI TE ATURC LOTTERY,. sep
tion by the. city of London. staying that the c,rin- Owing to the rapid sales of tickets.
edition of trade in the rne-rT..polis i-., such '.b not j TICKETS AND SHARES
(, .,..JIn [ the int p.,ltio.t eI Jorilhtr burden, ; aiild ina Variety of numbers, for ,.iL (..t the pre4ert Iric -' p
that the prop,'i e tati: -, oild tfll heai ily up ri of -12 t .fdhce
articles already de, i >: 1 :, i!h 111 niiket. L u:., Gil.LE '! Es d I' 1l
G 11 L. E; :'1;P1E dollars
as the money must be h lv, arid Ihi p-i, .. -" L rd Sftir,., Lc-rir.. Oi'.-Ce, "A
pointed out -.,j .. l, r in,I si i the Sit .: t lii .. l"irtn h-i'm a. .v.t.e, W atl ,o ci' ;n r
against which it rinoti.r-.h. l, it 0 ini.iiiliu.e-t t h W sol tihe rcpin' prr-.e cf .!.' 0.1J 0 I ii, first ch.l the.i'
that t e'H '. e .>.M i i. e* it hi auenti-, of. this l rV .ui i n. 1 i0 d I hOpi .. li',"- it.% pila.- ure of dusn i'.l.',
The petition of the t it. is c iC;, wi-rthy of re- the same in Lte secl,tid cl.. For
mark a~ it repeat, :'t i.o pl.lit no i .:'..mTin)l u I sept 4 sep
England and Anmeri,,i-itht -1f thaii; it I, r-it I;NI',N 'fiR: ( 0iMP.\NV.
and most mischlievousi sju li in ithe alliis 1.4 1 Stated mrn e'iftlhe Union Fire L.) piic of the r W
the trading world-il hai of the C iral market ol First ', .1 rili be he!d This Evern. ia ..'c k, .
the wori.l having become so, ocrto, L..d tht at the 'ranlln 1Lute ad e
there was no lctger any sale for the commodities B order, JAMES H. HIAND V Seci l..I
and manufactures of inlj1i'i'l, and that failures sept 4- se
and distresses were, in t.mnequl.-,l. e, Iti( ir.al T 'HIS DAY
through all *lie' iridir tov,-., .ini ,Jilt, .S of the ''--' Thle eiUB meets, by adjourn- iri
kingdom. / S ment, at the Eckington Grove. T o
It cannot be denied that this is all true, and ? Sept. 4- ditc- t
that too mucliof it is it.i to the imprudence other:
and excessive speculations of these uncommercial TO LETI is ,
men'themselves. In endeavoring to push their i H. Dwelling Hiouse and Store Rooms, at present oc- I .....
trade, they have enlarged their stock' be iind thi. I copied by M. Tucker & Son, Auctioneers, on tht Wi-c-i
current demand of their customers. The mer- Pennsylvania avenue. War.
chants, u. ider. li.:ir .,.-"ii x e tat1io. Qf the Also, a front. R d in .ini,,gr. ah,,,,, 19 feet by 23. sep
S ... .- ,n ,. eThins room would atns -r i.,.r i.. I'l '.1., or foran office
il.fii-d.i..l C :... 'it .,.!a,,.l ..,.,,I -.'' l'.t ..lopn theoptniirin ol southh sept4-eow G : i
America," i .Je ii r i1 purchihej., l .jAd L 've ", .
still greater future orders, or a\ least pronise -, -' .. ILi.N, .
to the r..,aI' .ictuti :. I"I and, as every one wa upoun C.p-ntcna t wn c r .t t. I- k i'tt, .5, crnita.1 .h,1 r p t
the same scent, ..id proceeding I4t.h the :Oile -:m roosad .ue i, cdieedy oppose i.- i.l. ,e
viewv.s, England I..ur.-l forth such a, stock upon further particular enquire .. u ...-. -cr,, .., f' ,J,, h
North and South America, as at uinc. to glut the %tti o, .,el prlen. ... .I MA\it L.4 l1 ,,
market, and forcibl diminish the1price of their sept 4-eot09
goods beyond their prlii1 ct. C) ii tih.-di,. lIenc6, .. ..toi,
both tih I., itr.n customer .i'Il tI. Eli -ili nmor- N rI, I'ad l n;h.l th e ht ,LI,. l p
chant \ere ci.iitunadtd U in te same ruin; as ihe ,,,t h,,,,. ... i i, h tr) low itt cr.h. E1 tque l .,a.
bills w ilc not h r,i ,.d I.,y the UoiL siglit s, lic nit at U.i,'t IMLel. .'
chants ii- L-i.ard c'..ull nor, on their pa.i, A.i- sept4-s3t .'. e
swer thl .u' o'ii l' lls tj the iii ntfrctur-i.r,. iL i.tema
in this.'C.Uli1u1iJiA IllnIl u et a iinutii.tl inrdulgeu -.N t.N 0 )(1[)1 lB 1 't ,1 SEIIPLNI. tema
A C ,- -l 1 a 2 1 r i .- l (-.I 'l I t he pF i cI;C t. 'c th o r ,e r S' I r M ,ltr, t _
became e ntect ,iry, l..'l ir its orl .Itj tih^e II ,, c ;, rC ., ,i t .e p-c r (ih t,, ", ,. srp
has amn I.iIntld rt.. t e .it thIa a& lis -it:) b a lii! .t-. i .k ,t 1iu1, .iL (. i<.L ,,r,,l. N, ,km I.Ti i
sufferance of all parti ,, ( th ii ..rL-A iig riot to t tier .,,rb a i.iinb r uif other rInell, -."It.i: l bi: U
sue. the other to a dccl.ired b.tiki ii:pl ; but to pro .,,..- t* ..., vtz: ,
balance their respective accounts in the best man- leA u-". tried n falu ..rled r.do r'ub "ts
ner possible, in the way of a 'set-off of one bad blk -.rp.d Nank Crapes d." .'
debtfagainst another. do do plm,,i do
The state of commercial, dealing was, more- Super do do Canton Crapes o
ever, necessarily attended widh one consequence Elegant garniture trin-.inigs for assembly dresses "
which deceived the public and the govern eet, O Onepi vee at ured black silk.:. or
and which, thereby, in a very c.n,idci .,tle de- dresses very el t figured black silk r
gree, tended to continue the evil, by continuing .Also a very extensive assortment of figured, striped, count
the delusive expectations under which it origi- and plain Nankii and Cantoln Crapes, colored; together the h
nated. This was. the promising increase of re- with a general assortment of finicy and staple goods. owner
ceipt and public revenue exhibited bl, thc custom The abo e er,i.r- .. .. 1- .ave all been purchased to th
ce'pt low, for cash, f .' .. ,,',-Il-, i .. city of New York, and' set
house books. It was forgotten at tie imomnctil, will be sold, a.t a very smhll advance, for cash only.
that the custom house, as the gicaI toll-Latc of .. LEAZAIt PEEt' 2 CO.
the kingdom, must niectasril %ciciase it- iis re .Georgetown, Bridge street, Sept. 4-S3t ,T.
ceipits according to what passed ;.li'ougli it-ac- `i d
cortling to what was sent out of the kin-doni; F OSTPONED SALE.. sp
that,. therefore, it-was an .excellent criterion as to SALB. OF PROPEiRTY FORTAXES. bad
the actual exportations, but that it led to no cer- TI'TLL b,. sold at public sale, on Saturday the 28th ri1
tain conclusion as to' the aclual sales. All ithe day el' 4'i...-t ,ii.i, : 11 o'clock, a. m. at the
merchandise that we, it Ili.rou ,h ilth c-ntairm C.a n .c' l (1-. I .. i. liL iCny 1 n ,A li;, the follow-
necessarily rated in its usual.wa, ,td, a,. :oid- '"* .** i **I 'r,or such i.r ': .ci as na L
in ea, il e i ..i u 'i I di i i il necessary to satisfy the Corporation of 1\ ,t r [liii c1
ingly, the immtnse e lt.,oi- n. l tn pion i,,, ,i,,_ th :,, n ti, t .n ti .- .r 1 ,;:,, i..ciu >, urih le ,,1 .
ing increase of i ci.lp an1 ii ', misL tr- lI hi .lpa- ',i, ,.,.1ii p ,.', ihe ai. .[.Oti. i_ Iar
rent value. But, as this miiniieiese t.. ...it.i. o i. '. L Taxt due. Ci"
onily went forth to glut a :orLii 111:u11 nt..1i ti ii>,,e.l C -.1 iif d se
be sold at less than prime cu,.t, iil rLi,..it, uI ti~. atnd others, 728 14
customs was, in fact, a more accurate measure .6 & imp. thereon ?F1
of the public misfortune than of the general pros- 17 do. do. r il
parity. i : i will
By the last American .papers, to which we have 9 '234 98 the r
had occasion to refer in another part of our pa- Thomas Williams, 695 inprov. thereon, 15 95 to th
had occasion to reer erms of sale, cash. WM. INGLE, record
per, we see that New Yoi'k and the other great july 27- wts Collector 3dWard. record
trading towns of the United States exhibit the -3-The above sale is po,,,,.lto Satu day eed!
reverse of the medal. The face or front bf this next, the th dayof September, at the hour and dvet
medal is England, pouring die immense resources e be t o ndin th
of her industry and capital, through her thousand lace above me-tioned. kno
commercial channels, on the western shores of ,,.,no
the Atlantic; the reverse is America, not suppli- FOR SALE, I,,r- :
ed, but inundated not refreshed, but drowned; F r E Farm whereon I now reside, containing 255 -.c,
the merchants petitioning the legislature to shut I acres, about 2 or 21 miles from Bladensburg, and 7 ,i1A
or 8 from the city of' Washingtona; it is a healthy ard donS,
their ports against us, and forcibly to ptevent an in'asonne'place, and with a little industry and manage-. hey
abundance which overwhelms them. nent can be made very productive. 80 acres of meadow the in
Such, for the last three years, has been the ground, good deal of it very good, a good part of it parat
stale of the commerce of Eii.,l Id-a state which grubbed, and will be ready to sece this tall, with a ten this
wod have ruined beyond recovery any kiigdbrn) foot ditch through a.great part ofit, which 1 expect will whicl
SOless resources ley recovenand. ay soon gbe fis )hed : notut mch u bcrbut plenty of ire wood giteos
of less resources tl.. ai En" l .and. and fehce rails well watered; Firuit of ali kindsplant- priodpi
Under 'these circumstances, we cannot deny ed out this spring, with a pretty geod'apple orhiard, and it,.-e
that the merchants have good cause to urge tile. a few good cherries and peaches. TI.h 'iirp.r, iim., ItItue
state of the trade of t liiid,.iin kbut we thins aritnot elegant,-but coiflortabie. i I at .iigr,:,iI ite.ws
that they should, in good part, take the blame o.f abletosevomdygiveTwJ rit bunamk sood unei thep
it to. themselves 'I hle sufferings of the .inai- ,,,.'i rbcintiotgo out, orsi:e to it) lunn. I'must (not i ke;s
facturers are more to be pitied, as they have been foi, incinnation abut necei--.ts i q.i t.. n..n, i. :.,Ii e Lt.1 he
led into their error of overstocking by the ier- sold, with or withouf the '.'cp u, .t. irt tc,,l ,ii'..it 1' tihe
chants. By the most moderate accounts, there iirit, .ii ith of all kinds; and 0 .'. I in
is, at least, two years' consuimption .on hand ,be- Marlboro, at p.r, ill te ii.,, r,,. If not Ed
yond what ought to be kept for stock. T'he con- sold at private spe,. it will, .ae -Sitr,id,y ',l.n .i day of
sequence is, in th6 first place, a vast reduction of Septembe- next, be s6tld to thp highest ,I. der. Ie, .In '
price; and, seconldly, _-u ;Ia diminiition of the made known on'the day ot sale. Mk. i.' L'. A
delemand for. manufacturing labor, as to destroy iaug 18 2awts
the poor laborers. Weaving, the easiest ol all LouT,
mechanic trades, arid so particularly suited .lor *T EAR the small ravine which crosses the side walk .-
the weak and infirmi, will always be fiur-stockcci; t n"ar the west end ofthe upper ;,l ni,,'., -
it always has been,-andi e wages, have..ilways containing hatr, ar.d set with pearls. It-.was -l.- ..i ,. I ,r.-.

been, in consequence, atlithe very lowest possible dto tbeia gice;, o tto ,)ohn Wosdde, Eq, sIl net; ni e., ",
rate.- It can, therefore, very ill bear any ot those thanks and a commensurate reward. .,. beso
vicissitudes which occasionally visit all trades and sept 2-tf h er n
all branches of nutcaniccil .Il) mei nit. Oence, lot n
that afilictilig dehgice t lf thstt-, ii C.arnsle, Not- IHIS is to give notice, that tIe subscriber has ob I,
tingham, Leicester, and other places. tained, from tlhe Orphan's Court ot Washinagton ber 1
With reference, however, to the taxes, we must county, in the District of C-il,,ib;s. letters of adminis, on
repeathin conclusion, that we do not see how any ration cii the personal estate of James H. Cross, late of "re
better would have been chosen, always remem-. Washington county, deceased.
being that thile money must be .had. With r'e- All persons having eaims against the said ide eased-, met
spect to tea, we have often wished it less .in ers tlier,o; o the subscriber, at or before tle first the p
use, as we fear it abridges, rather than augments, day of I.,icl,, next; they iany otherwise by law be of sai
the comforts of the poor. The two or three still- excluded from air benefit of said estate.. ares
ngs per week which their tea and sugar must -,en t, er my hand,this 1st day of eptember, 1819.n
rst a poor family,would certainly purchase some- .. MAY ANN CROSS, ad.....
thing of more substantial nutriment, as they them- SALE AT AUCTI'.ON bo. th
selves would perhaps acknowledge, if it could be ~ ILL be sold, at public auction, on Tuesday the 7th aind t
put before their eyes in the palpable O|,lp;oiti'un W inst. at 1 o'clock, p. m. at the house lately occu-
and comparison of four quarter wheaten loaves pied by JohnW.Brashearscoruer of L and Eiglhth street au
on one side, and a little paper parcel of tea and near the Navy Yard,,a parcel of household .and kitckein
on one side, and a little paper parce ea a fit.iture, consisting of beds, bedsteads arid bedding, ta-
sugar on the other. bles and chairs, bureaus, carpets, andirons, shovels and
--- tongs, bookcase, looking-glasses, .crockery and glass
S FURNITURE, ec.* ware, waiters, &e. a variety of books, &c.c; N
S N Saturday, the 4th instant at 4 o'clock p. m. wihl Also some groceries, consisting of whiskey and rum,, o
be sold at Bates' auction store, some articles of teas chocolate,, alfpice, crockery and stone ware, some itock.


good furniture, viz. beds and bedsteads, a thandsome set herrings and shad, :&ec. &c. i.n'-
dining tables, 2 candle stands, 1 large looking glass, 1 Terms will be made kpcown at the time of sale. ,i,',"
doz. Grecian chairs, some second hand ,hairs,,andirons, sept 2-3t GEO. ADAMS, auct. ,'',,
shovels and tongs, t. .hotel,
Also, 3 boxes chocolate, one bread cart and harness, CASH WILL- BE GIVEN ty.
two paintings in oil, one a view of Mason's Island, the i 1ORt five or ien acres of Laild, eligibiy situated near their!
Potomac, &c. the "other a representation of Joseph Ste- F the city of Washington.. W. WVIItATI.EY, applic
vens saving an infant fiono drowning. Pennsylvanima svnue, near the Seven Buiidings.
sept 3- D. BATES, atct. sept 3-3t Jul


Middle .'. Wr oM.nn, of a resilectabe bhatacter, ca.
able -6' I.e '.ti.-' of'a large public establishmeut.
an ont mill mrnet ,ith !.l.eNl ratr.n'r.,nir;..nI, by
intg at CGtnEr--.' Ilull OI r-i," ',,toiul Illl. ,
t 3-
C.' i l WILL BE GIVEN.
SaS'Ac..ri I.t .,I ,round, situated in any pleasant
parr i.fi'.l ii ; btll t itth re..: lt.i..1ii... of the Post
'..mi',: I.e preferre'I. "lT '.',* .. -' situation of
it I-, be ~-i'c 0 to cu.t Irt t; to i v..' thousand
s- .. r.. '
i'a small farm distant abdut eiglit miles'frim Bal-
' in .i p',:-"iIl. rtiglbr,;l,'.d. J~,.'iied at fifteert
n 'iN, j hllti v ill l,t cre 'iit.. .1l for pr-perty, either
rii tir nrnnr.rr -. ,.,, -n ,,r ic..r ,.. tI.. city.
furtl-r rlui,'m.otuhi cri.quiiCe ..i D'. IfATES-
t 3--eo4t-.
FOHl RENT,
0 conveii:rit t. ...,.,.-. U, ick Houses, pleasantly.
tuated at l lre.:.. k i,', P...r. ThIe liouses'are newi,
ich containing six rooimsi, with good cellars. For
r li:..'ljr. apply to the .subscriber, iovwer end
ni-i rcci, U -.c..i n,5.; i. I ,
t 2--tf WHI S. ALLISON.
TO TR.AVELLERS.: .
E writer of this advertisement. an Einglish' Farmer
i, r,-]i, ct... t, iuw i t. hi city, intending a VIsiT
., ,"* .I. N"r.' Pr ls, to Birkbeck's and
i. i.t a r.:. ,tn ,In. ,i '.- i Indiana, wishes
'. ', .,n .1 .. ....i' a traveller, whl
>i've ci' .en 4t iL, :' n-. iw Nofth America'. Ap 1
i, .,. I~.nrIY, -.I, -r by' ie.er, post paid, to T1 C.
riT, -i <'.,:,"t.:.'.'it t, r-r *. Messrs; Goote & Co.
iI ,i n i .L t ir'Tn,.'. ec attention.
-t 2-3t
': Clt':A rTl'),.
II. .SiMCHE' i. ; IL rec:ei'r' 'frunm F.rd ouinli, will,
opLri n ri ,,t m ur, Mr,n..) .n. i fir in. .' .n
L 'i,, rc-e l .,u!f l | r 'r'Ih '..; ]; -. nhi i Ice,.
,. ilie .i..,i- li-,, e it [,rtlt nt ,.,,cul .-it ..M .
itr. S. .[.rnl ni. t w i:l i l -1le ,-I 'lr.,ir-e. f -it, it
in.' tli'i,toi i1 m 'k.re ili-. cit' of t l -hlinrlm r. hi, pirtr-'
hI li,-- l lilnc I rhi ,li 'INC .c l il. I 1 |.1- W.,1 in
,iiu., lih, i h00r NilN E.i- ljhi ,h lie 1n' lh i rt i '' liven
timllah, ei 4, .- rpic it.slit.,n, oti ,n.ici bfe as ,in
t-.'-, I l t ie i nl ..c l o t' -, I t'r e pub
ai.. tl Il cVein. en ia i Mn.
u -' de-irco- it p'iC n.e llirli ctrildrn.ii ..mis !n-
he- C 4. A.l :\!r ,neii'. 'iicl :.ic ip,-:.i '-.1 n call at
a.a-iri h. %h rer lit n,.. lI, l..u,.d -i., i th'.t gen-
1 3t r '. .. e b. ins .. ..a' .. qua


NEW MEDICAL WORK.
ST ptiblished by M. Carey & Son, Philadelphii
and for sale by LLIJA.H I .1',

reatise on those Causes, .Means of 'ieveiltio
-' cd cure f the Sick :IWud-iche.
,1- By James Mease, MI. D.
'31-- .

A YELLOW BOY FOR SALE.
i.L bi sold at private sale a likely dark yellow
t..}, 15 years of age, very )ielthy, brought up to'
.ry work, btt considerably accustomed to waiting in,
house and taking care of horses; has no fault, but the
-r has no employment for him. The sale is couhined
- city or vicinity-terms cash. Apply to
pt 2- : D. BATKIS, anat,
i \i LNI Y DOLLARiS REWARD.' *
RAYEI) or Stolen frono it., 4., ,i'-ibrr's farm, near
Magrinder's tavern, Prince (eorge's c6unrty, Md. on
ay night last, a light grey saddle Horse, with a 'ew
-on his rump and liips, about 14,3 hands high '; has a
nur-h ; no other.marks recollected.
,t 2-." .v NATHAN SOPER, Sen.
A SERVANT FOR SALE:.
OR le, .a dark ,il'jw In',-, na.o,t.:?3 o 24' years
iof ge, -e I i tt- n tb'.,ul1 tif i'p .i- 5 li'iins servant
uc S ri. e d ni', r, aid i.J iof -i...1 >ci r.'..tr. Sold for
t f r rlt i'. -.- iitsy- I ..;iins. i ili .iity.and vi-
, ', hrj l., ', d p. 1l-l t.I 'ly \ i .1
pt '2-51 t 1-. a lT', auct.
LAND AGENCY OFFICE.
IEundersig',il lina's e tnIi-,i;s,i., a .'l ,: Agency
Of I' tt Eli'-.r- i lc, I[ :iO .e i ,n ; III .. ..... They
.id O tl r ,i. p.m .C -'.Ic ., .. I t,-.:'.imnl, ',\ I ,adls; to
egistering i til.: t ,J. li-nri ,. .- I..u.is ; uand
e payments I t a':-.. lie.r t.h.,,e- i..,- 'a'-fig the
'der's fees, and fior their trouble in getting deeds
'ded', is three dollars each, to be enclosed with the
sin all cast:-, 1-.l [.t .vts, paid. They cannot, in a4
rtisement, .%.'i \ ticm' chargess for other bh'siness
e line of their agency, but engage that they shall be
iland satisfactory to their employers, and be made
1n to each individual' as saon' as he states th6e kiod
. i, 'in.;:. of business he wishes thnim to tra-nssct -
i... A,... .i n-.,.le. they will,go on the land, and
i ,:'r, e-n,,, I -eu Fto them the most valuable fropm
tnd l.irt, a;.:.-'.. Tl attention to particular applica-
,'added to their general knowledge of the country,
hope will entitle .therti to public notice, and secure
iterests of their employers. They are mnak,'g pre-
ions to go ',i. the militarylands in ,the- c.iirse of
season, with a view of acqttiring all the inforination
h a personal obsarvatioin can afford, and tb select
the mnot elig ble for settlements and tons. Any
osals to co-operate with them in the settlertent of
ui.rls, or t o .iid rrt..ke .ii:,11 -P i lement for others,
srm.' r,.,r'itmnluill ,n.n ,,,i ,-, n ,'.,i.'in to. AS the pa-
.ir tln it t :..-m;i l...ii- r i. La.r.. are now in nimaik t;
will al,'. :iI,.l to whatever concerns' those lands,
the6-ameiterms eid in the same maimrer as respects
services for the same description 'of lands in llinois.
m i;bI to Il1, in r,: -.tif.. a Il i r[ 1 ,i ,n part of
'rni.tr. Pr..tui-gc o all tll t' '.'. '. t., iP.- I.
tsTIPHL" KI iA-% LC'Y.
N "'ICHOLAS !!.\N.ii'J.
1wardvHile, 111. ai.ril --[],i 19]-'w3mn

AS for sale a few copies Xft Lrr'ilers oa, ENafisL' n
in 2 vods' By)joshua ,i. White,
,:t T in.)h,: ,mg 31-.

PBTJ tC S.ALE. -
"virtie of a decree of the Circuit Court of tIe Di- .
trictof Columbia, .ini 1 ..- thie ceiinty of Wash.
n as a Court of Chancery, in the case of Wiliamn
i, ennlaitisant. against John Vint, dlefidant, will
MId ti hil" actionn, on Moilay the aliepler.
ext, at 1 o'clock p. m. kt Hemmo nsworth's tavern,
imtberfed 8, in square'881, with the imnprovenients
Oin, in-.tie city of W aahliington, to raise the sum oi
- 50, with interest ,ierren ftcom the 30th .Nsvetm-
1804 ; abd also the sum of 0 500, with interest therc-
om the 22d of ,Augngust, 809, and costs of suit.
tmas of saie are, one-third- cash; onre'third in foUr
hs, and the balance in six monthils; the two last may-
Sto be secured by two proiniissory notes, with ...
endorser. Or endorsers; and ripen" tha payment of
purchase money and iilterest, and uiipon gratification
d sale by the court, thie trustee will, b) a deed of
in and sale, duly executed according tc law, assign
oinvey to the purchaser or ptrcltisers, all tine estate,
title and interest, property, claim, and demand,
in latw and equity, of lthe ssid V, illiam Proit, and of
aid John Vint, tIre defendant, respectirely, ol0, i
o the said property .
ZACI. WALKER, Trustee.
S11-eots GEO ADAMS. auct.

AsN ESTABLISHtED APO;I'lECAY' SHOP
on sALE.
consequence of-the subscriber being rn'.,'.-'.l in
her business, he will adsll, at private '--,i. 11 his


Sin trade, together wihthe fixed and movyckble fut-
- ,.ti',riiii'n 'inlthis '-t..nih.l-i...i'! lihe store and
. li t r ur rit I lartte re it. 'It i
c.l or Tl I'P. rni-,r%.iii lim m r, ..p-posite to i T)svis*s
, in the most stirring and flourishing part of the ci-
The terms, at either a short or long credit; and fitr-
11:. ltali .-1, nm'uy be known by a personal or written
cation to J. A. BlElt TO'i'N,
Clemist and Druggist, WNashington city.
.y 29-eolmn&2.wtf 0










-- i.. .. ;...w. ,, ... ........ and r.:..:, '~. ips of )i'ies nay. be roe.ghtbackhy vh.a ;i .. : -p_.: a;.i l -..re easily: transferred
,the .. '.. .. i:and thaathose that mistake, like rainp or T"n t another, and more completely
a QS t. Paul theirow n i ginatou .ftr t!e revelaion .o under; ..r-'.:. Shall we give the power
"-- .. .. ,6ave, like hiiii, nay feel tile saving touch of the- same to .,,ant ilion for destructive
rod. to .. ...., and tiions for estructiv
r Tin ATr T, 1.NrtLXrcT... It is probable that I it .. -' 1 ,..)u- wu r, r. ".. it for loans, giving interest to
Snot great ,yet more ad.lai .... ......, and tie penpi.,i 5 :..'|ir i circulating capital to
encp:tion--ntgover" -nanii. ty-a political bi- hooks of experience, than narny'rise s(per or to the situ- .,' ,.i e iva.. !; t promote manufactures,
im ness p a <.' ": *s. h action of the Carodin' "vohary slv.es, m -t, roads .: ,al,, and bridgs ;and to enable. rcr-
in f -n v r ,rst L im n e r th e prince ip a l ,!.1 .1 ,'t to. sh e w o r :;C h ,-b .1,. . j- .a.. 1 "C i. .. ,' -- n .f .?va ,m e ," p ro_ ,
ini ie public tlhatemancipation w s the object to be -. .,r n, .. ..*,, .-r ,,,,,. ,,, ,. : r', 'i 1 export agricultural pro-
e 'ecled, and secretly ..,, under Oce moire.popular r .r-.,, ri Ir, .r r. .. ,, r I i, I '.. h .',', and also to enable buyers of land to pay
name of Colonizing the free people of color. it is now ed ofa fathe- ... i *'- .. r. i ,: r jor.j These questions .are submitted to
sufficie 'l "., !, .' L. '.,r.; of Ien- es; ifJ had not drawn ..- I. torca ,-, ,: ,', -OM O.
janin ,: ,, ,.t .. r I. ,. ,-. Coloni' narration of tyram s' ..I p. .d oft
ztition S ... '.. ii... t.,,'il,.is h iveb ,? n libosedby th t'.. l t ,'' ; a'il ( .' r, i ', .'' ." "-' a not __"_______"_"_.__
changing oftheir 'i 1 1 .. i.:.l.i. *. *( slavery. 1 born to sow, been bo. r : I '.'. est of. TO' EMBR OF CONGRESS.'-No.
say ... ',forit is bG ieved that ma.y of ....... ..*..- f fathers oly, an-nd tasc 1 .* .., .. li he ex- TO A RSS.
men, first in- promoting their .. ;._ il and whose popular pected that I;would fi .....i... ...:, cal- Sr : :11 n or L.e i iL--.1 i L.hat Dotimestic Ma-
names are now quoted, .. I .. I..,' i .1 .. lated,.6 my.opinion, t...... ... *. .d es- nufactures deive c.,ri.l'. i l- benefit-and sup-
ject, have not yet given ..... ... ..... tablish odious distinctins in sociel. LIMNE. port from the fiscal arrangements of the govern-
the political tendency of ,,.' ',.,.. 0 ', l.' n,. 1 ..S..
aken.. I quote tie honorable M,.,, of Kentiuky, at REMAlRK--BY THE EDITORS, mentvh' ( ,,..: the price of foreign rival
the ir: .r ..- ,.i parent, Society, to shlew the then. We feel ourselves bound 'o dissc t-from severalofthe fabrics u ?.t inh this benefit is incidental,
onel. ..'. n ..,. ,,n'ention, in these words :--" It was conclusions four Georgia correspondent i particularly and no part of it costs the nation any thing; it is
proper and necessary distinctly to state, that he under tobcts .. ., .. -oie ri ... .iu I t : supply o the pub.
Stood it c,.,.,,, ,..I .,rt of the-object of this m eCC in ,, I .I the obj ectsof 1 .. ,. th ppyo t .
Sing to touch, or i .' ii the 1 '.rl,. r 1. .. iJell, whom we believe t, .: 1 :.. From i'.. ,,,,., ,,. : I ,, he treasury. TI; _.. li a ,e -ar, settled
cat.e ..,i... ... with -.... i. p t i, co ',,'sn. The writer of I hnher, i .. i atet tf /i,.' h** gonefar to have enabled
lored people of our country. It was not proposed to however, whose interests are involved in the discussion o-r i.-n. .- ,i iii n,.. a competition
deliberate, or consider at all, any question of, ,. we have recently. rrn I cumis, on the sub- with the product ef lrce n L..-_,r and art, m the
"tor of that was cou~nected with te abolition ...r ce' tl-v ... 'ni' ,, ... columns, ne th yiedb With.,. t he 1 rcot f i bt uLrndeart exinthe
Yet tle overwhelming expression of a Judge ject-.of slavery ; and we feel ourselves.obliged to yield arke, ,cL.; but, uider the exist ng
Totter on emiancination'-- The.finger of Go.- "i tIn'- .- to him .- 1 r l .-e of ... ., ,'his own ca nse in h Is cnci i. i .-n a i i ..l .., I 'ics of
es et"-i qiuoteo bya known writer sad .- .. '' way. the 1 i i.il ii :! L'- : '.-"' in Europe
lonization ; and by another is quoted the .: .i'li and ii t h l I al l : il.I.I during the
sublie :,.r. .... of the ever to be rove-... .;... Mr late I ':, I ] th '. ",I.' I_. i.. iv circulated,
Jefferson--. li Almingh ty knows no attribute that can' TO THE' EIDsITORS, n iI I l circula
take sides with us in such a contest." -. d.. G, 't .
however, must always be considered of l. .. / ..' in one of my former letters, I eXlressed an tion l.i. t.,h1' *'.. 1 ... '"', '..I' r ,,-
mioreof the : ,,' i ,, 1., op iion, and ave some .. i'.-. .ofte iin demon- ot- .I i brown on ou
they both t I livin e, and with- IaO i v 1 ., ^ i m l. -- I
out hum n. liii'l' I. 'I-i I :1,' to sheyw, inrse- s ae 1 ; LI 1 .,I i S. p 'encouragement n- ,
cond -,.. r, i ,... .I .. ,.. ,,, is iqt .acti produced by the mines, wa.s not ,.. i to to the ma'... .' '- this e couragement ,
ble; that the scheme is not governed by .nor dependent present conmuuption of .I:, !, .....1 that it was di- bee', .1 0 teir support .it L I,
........ t,tit ,i is a polltica '.,, .. .. r. -,,;., in In .. ,i- 1.. .: whilst the .e- tend ..! J '...- tI .c uin of the proprietors.,
Ph o. .r m .' nand flr .1.1 uand sdver was increasing, by fF .L l ., n Li. -- persevcrc, in th i. .-i l o
hoic i b I t F '.t,: ,r / I will i submit ,, .. ....lb. rsoei. ex- bett-,' I *' .,., n l lgn fabrics I 1.1 i .i-
practicable.,I ft .. ... '...,I ._ l r. I > l. .1 W l o 3 1.-.1
,h,,,-.- .. : ,. '- -i, -.p- r r '. .'I tracts froio M r. Boilm an's letter t Ib T .-il. .. '. ti r '" ;': ; 'i o that hascon-
trie; -, i.. .,, ,., I, i ,l l. Esq' confirmatory of v m sentimle- *- I teir e pectation. The
is as I .. .- .. .. ,A, ., hricp,6.- i.r t, r n ;'ii, rt ..:.'rtures have been borne
.rutd jprac..'tc. t. II'. ,.- i i '.-. -',< '.i r ,.1i t h... 'l ,o O t dow n "iil, ,i : ,.*d L'i u i, n '-l i r:.I t l:', t,' Eh,
power of tieI ,: .-..I I 'i umaboldt, tlh;t the, aggregate amount tf the precious,
stand, theb t .. .. .. metals which had flowed into Europe froimw America, red n.u ''t t .. ,.t .. I. al l '.. tI
perectly true- ,. p 1. since the discovery of that Continent, up to the year I .. .i. ... hoe c-." ... ii..
often deceives ,-, ; ., '.. ., ,, 1. perod ofthree hundred andeleven ears, amount- ...I L.. :r, 1 : i r. the- t
-,..... '.e e i .i .r. .,-. l, .. ,,-,.,.-..,.,-. ,,' '- .. a -I north i I -l u ', i ip'- i', over our entire
possible with mt, .. ., i ... 1 .. .. ed to one thousand oje hundred and Sixty-siSx mi- ionse p r .. .- l I at es, of 4
veryispartom 'r ; 'pounds ste.rlhg. '' ', '" '' s money, tat
nents; it -,. .'o'stra I .- '..'. The consumption for plate, ia rnce, amoited, in 'e money, that
eFrnment .. ... an '..i i the year 1" to one million t;.'.o ,, ..... I .l i. ,ur .nd industry of
slaves is, I, pounds terliag-; ard Mr. Huolt !... I... Il I -i pportthein-
chnl'i'- 'Jf the Lomlor is n'ot t".. i t ,. .. .. "....,. .* I *' :,e i a|,, t,-.' 'lt, iI 1 ,' ,' uethe thr e .. -
amohn oftho .... ,i onsumptionTofphta in -- I- ..: h.tC] ethntrins.."= -
s5'Vh ii ;,.- .-. .*' .- freedom." I t aonsu pts o n fos o its in ... I t- 'I *
i -. .... i i .- : .... ,..- I at li .than five millions ofi .: 'eign co ntrics.
anr '" ', '. ...' .,.' .. ., ..' \,.. .. The s.-m e a author, after .a il ,- .. a. '1. .4 d com plim ent to oiur
nor i. .. ',. Ii,. of the arod 1is' t . '.- .- i Ti .* and respectable
cip.auioi mof the blacksis to be .. I o thc v nua l c simtest i : :. ,, ,, i ll,..'. fortunes in ala-
but he s:Cems rather to prefer t.... .. .-- '' .. l',, ,. t tat .s ti an nal 'x;!Q I' t .. .. .. I,,. ,,.,,,,, isdi tional li. ts ? a
own I, from ideot choic.. r .. i their l .*. ,. ," rot und the _.. ..1 I' r .. citito theio genea al. int -
own iastlrs." It is unfortun tely ue.that we are no, I Good HIopL, I '. ... .. i of potndcs l; 1IL l .. ''i t I" .o thegeneh al inte-
I ,. i ... mak ignoran, t c oi., s .... cnd that fil'u thc R.., -er.'." ,.. 1 '"w I .l'e Lately connected
that rulers are .... r ..; *.,' -e. '* i lI 11 -, .[ i,]. [c-.i' Il -.c ; the protec-
Nergiv them. -n .. ,:. I, r.,i ... fPair etinSea, at on i.ll xpra.on i'o d the tion of vbose interest :lias never cost the nation
and r would that rman werl ., ,.. .I .I ... fair e.fl* alc the a'sl exportation rotuti the .^ % r ", Iv- LC direct or particle -
man .. 1...... '* M 'I ., ...... .' a t '.. .. Cape of Goodlr ', .?.-i Great Britaiu alone, at nn t I i no direttor partic larin-
incn i,- n ., '. '' ,. ,,' ill : a .- i re itlu iilpon t- t. rev i Ltil 1..C .. :I of commerce and agrii-
: V. .. ..... to-neavenv to l i ..'I I i po.n o- t ,l- .... !.i. at all tim es, contributed
,i:., : a re -, ,.i rk ortreme- .eou i.. i oration of th ,,I money, and personal service, for
t t arh -. icios .. t lent. c t, atot ute i th their protc-ticon. Istfnbtabad requital of the
r.:e i I .-.....il tiCi' an lecI s Ives; wi o yea.Cis .f the present century, o about eight i 'i,,,,,rs for thleir.protection of other class-
se ., .. .. 1 liberty .a l iii ea e .. :..,, ,, t, i es of the comm unity,to rI. IV i r t,t eir
selsq ofLIr- Imes o Fltc, cby
become volunt .l-.ved-, .t ,i.i ri.. dr ve c,' to be Ud ,. d -1royed, or drawn fiom them by
bthemthanbe ,h u y e'- 'of .' -.- '" We i' ne, i' .. : i,' o, o'- ai'ens, under the very, eYe o 'the government ?
mylbubblemuch about the ight v.-ay ;" llytie .' ,-,- tiu'rtition f .' ', tI.. I.., eimb- of Con- Aime th 'ft,-,,o. ,., ,.u lh,. '.h,- .,' I
to o th ers4 .s .... ,i ,. "' i t o us i ,' i ,- "-g re t ', .c ''. ,1 I ,~ I .'-a r t-t tw elv e m il- lab or in ,e e '.; ,Ai ti i. l: l b .,-1.ou n d to
.-1 1.7 J L. 1.hese a no letss lio 'V dollarss laborink... 1 thom bound to
the attribute .. ..... that n can do is r. 1:, .Il aater observing, that silver ore oIlw t,,. ,.t .... ,, ..., i .h.. ur, to the re-
t) re'strai:......... .. l.. i anrd rnli, bv.y' e. t .. n tlt .-, I I i ..- tll. iiiprotected at
s ach-. .. l .. ., li dep, and that the mi.tes are, very ruinous home ? There is no reciprocity in thief. ,*The
utmost -...I.' ...,-... ,. i. a ,,i ,.,- .. generIlly, arid that the otre cannot be rapidly .,, t ..ul the American people are all
S. .. .- ....... bro...uglt to .! ,. proceeds, as follows: .' .t h, i ,-,,: republic, confedeoiated toge-
S, .:., '. "But the quantity of the precious metals brought to their for mutual security i.',,, all are
ecr ae,"r .*i,-. I-cCined, to favor the -.-......:. I ,... "Iarket- b ot even related b3 the quality of ore bound to participate in the L..,.I .... .xpense,
S" -.- .. t. lo- i. .;,.- the. land of their --tivity which is pfoduhced, or producible, from the mincs. It i and to articipate n tie L,. ,i fc,,
Sh ",..- andi-ruthless coast of Africa :. indeed, the well known, that the only cheap, convenient, and exe and protection, o'f the government; andt othin
black IP :. _I. ,.-, ,,, '.s. ,. -3 warrant a belief tl"t ditious:.' ...' .. p r -. .., metals fromintheir will i re .'I tI bonds of
they I not be. :. I,,., o I e.tern1ination or1 cx- .,.. ,t the large way hitherto pi'acticed in America, re- nio that bind u .. : ._ ,.e i 'i t ate, aid Ia I l' i
pre ie' ,in'ength,, by tie emancipation of all the rest? qiores quick:. ... .. I.ual onsumptio" used nteests of the h,,i P .'. ..i,., il,., a ... ,I u, -
Wij: a en ? Contempl1te a social living . and toam untto i ..i -.. -_ :' tousanl quintals. O i .f, h. ,I.o i this principal. '
0! ...-. t''l presss of a motley, mixed, and perverse, ths enormous quantity, from five to six the uand quintals ', _. | =.n i terS and ll. .- ,
:.., .,, '.heroat of ", w'hat? were formerly drawn from the great quicksilver mine in r, ". '"L .tel '- lhit haerece .I 'i *I
i ', r ,1 o f n ,, e e s s i t y i t i s ]l u m ani e t o d r i v e '- 3 .. .1 -h v.e 'C1' '. L 1 1 ) J d.' '-
them'from the landeof their birtl and -*.. ... .* ..d ancavelica, in Peru; but, as the principal works fell quate protection foreign rivals have .. ; t t. ,*-
to a.. .', ,., .. .... .: .nd linger oui. unprofitable .aboutthirty years ago, Peru yields now hardly more than ed to.bear them down in the market of i,- : -c u,,-
lives, i.,. .. a 1.. ... .1 States. What more ? IIav- 3000 quintals. Spanis- America is, consequently, depend try. andsport il their ruin ; while these I i., I
ing effected the object before us, where men all of a co- ant on Europe fr its principal supplies of this most es- hiave. cotributed f ih or r t"il- i t- 'i ,'.. ri .
ron, fTom' "ideot choitc," -,.o n a tary i e s. tl cmtodit. -which supplies te Spanish govern- mercial and agricultutral a_, i- t hal.. ',i
creases; the poor in birth, and 1 .: I I. '. ... n -' exclusively to itself, It for- ierly o support thelie anufacturerlr Ait ,,-u i ,.:... ., '
th dispensation of the govern'n wisdom, g-ow more tainted the i.. '.i .. I I ..- required, partly from .ected t ii ..- hive received, lias been ita
teros, more ignorant, and more servile; an's d- ts own mines inAaden, and party from those of asur incidental, and without expense.
pravity is -, ..,11-6 .l ,.i r i wisdom of l oodr alcrs ; dis- a il, on the banks cf the A dtiaic. .Tt;the late i l
tinctli s, n ,' ,.r i i., and appear more -... i ,.- i o .n.the.an.s. f. t .. .. I, h.ave ah 1 a. 1.1 ,t:l. in their i avour v i. .
danT .... o'uninar slavess" 1,1. state of Spain must have deranged the.workingfof the .- ,'., ,.' -,,'.' in this-view of the ij, :c,
d insects,": .,1 ,i,..,iv.i, worthy a vote.inlaws to.gcv- mine of Aloaden,antid still me-e the regular i- |. of tave a fair, claim to li tl. t .Iequ ate protection
ern titles anddig-nities Tin'nore taCe a'"t1nt W0 :.l.eq'1"te proteconA
ern. thics. and dignities 1.o more the C; Slaves of choice, in vain they claim the rights of hic- years alo, under acknowledge of the circumstances men- ben ranted to other classes when assailed
ngt an te las thea power out os th ., 'tiooned, to flnirislh America with quicksilverfrom the Ad- The manufacturers, aand others connected in l
mount oftheir earnings. Huiaainity here is a farce ; it is riatic, without previously conveying it to Spamn ; and 1- .Ir, j. not ships of, war, or' the sacrifice o '
not oft "- p',t woirk of. ,, ,' ;'" and emancipation four thousand quintals were, for that purpose,transmitted blood and treasure for their protection they ask
is the .- --X .. .. -.... _---. property of human, to Jamaica; but. the; introduction of this into the prinici- merely for municipal regulations, that. are, per-
am it ne'er vexed nor snurprized that the writer of pal minng ditricts of e S. ani anwas fou im- fectly comp i, and r l a uc
" .nat, .- .iukd ci. .- ...pi...-i'.., the practicable ... ., ...1. li,,: 1I,.- great want ofit, since regard to the general interest of the nation ; such
motive : .It.. : It.is r-'- ... -. I.. ., i'an-. issl abe -. ...'. ... .....i.i's l s been furnished regulations a are reasonably calculated to keep
swerihg .rgt1met,,., ii, '1 *. 1-, ppiest manage- to the consumers by the agents of govCrnmeljt." n aggregate piurchases fi-om foreign nations
net l I I this. matter to Mr. .Bollman after this alludes to the civil war fairly vithinour aggregate means of payment.
common' 'i *.,'. '. .-r- ,-i-,i-- it is off ii.. .*" ''', '' ow raging, and states, that even the Viceroy of Be assured, sir, the American people do.notthink n
-,-'., .... and. will obtain, the attention, of the Peru is in great distress for money. this'any 11in 11 ..... I'. the people, general-
S,,,, .-,.: .,; I. ., ..i. l I hope l,:.'t these quotations will .excite the ly, have been taught by dear boup-ht experience,
it.'"., P.. "' .." ''i *..... '' '' .curiosity of bullionists, and .induce them to read thatsuth ._,I.. '.,. a e.sscntial to the general
,,.' ,. .. -. '"..". ,_ ..I '.. 1.. .. .. ','.,'.. ",'" the whole pamphlet, which is full of sound reca- interest and ':-, i.. of i-the country. They 1, ., -
had an interest in the :,' ;..'.of th se uhfortunate Af- sonig, on important facts. been taught .:-.ji.. ports, or, in other i
rlcans." There is a describable d .....- ,. between It is surely incumbent on bullionists to prove words, an .. .. l... .,I ''i debt, beyond their
"Another Linneyr nnd 'Li.rner." have the charity that the precious metals are attainable, and. can natui-al means 6t payment, not olly exhausts
to suppose him to be sm aged. profess freg on retained. We arc nov suffering calamities teeir weath, but is ruious in its bhais-'s on then t
who, perhaps, verdyv thinks it ls5 right or mento eb e -, a l a eir veau", bti is tuisoijs in its hsaat'." on th
unto Gods, (andso do T.)butwho believes .more of man's ay the general government enjoining what the. money .concerns of the nation, tn the exhaustion
'-ip-ir--to doandbecoimne ..' .-, tl .anI can. Man has .State banks could not perform ; a desire to'obey, of its'precious metals, the consequent curtail. t
an exchange ofslav.:,o .. he is capable of: the and 1,.. ,.i.!I,,..-.. of hope, induced the banks to ment of Bank issues, and the derangement ofthe
.I l.I. ,,,ofoneset ru. 'e (a vh m riinof- i n-mak ,,,. -,,.., ,; and casido, ought to divide circulating medium ,
,.. !,- r ii'c t, 'r.. '.i. *-.. .... '-., '.""; the bk:me between the governments which chat-. Pray, sir,.do you not underrate the ".. ;;. t
,, r, .. .. i. ', ....'i IL tends to the i,. ,,,. n of tetred associations, and took bonuses :or allio ,ing and powers .. .-. i ,o ..'-, of the A nericant p o- c
,-' '-. institutions, hi,,.. r;',-_. t .1 1t. t,- them to supply the want e" sptcci with papecT ple, when you say i"t. i- are not convinced of 1
-, :, Northern st,. a I.,I ,, 0, 1 .. .. Bullionists call thuse who iead much, and think this ?" They ,r -,.n imJeli_.,,t |.: 1 and most e
ian the aduther. Thy hav. evways been ii-r i.. and write for goodm, absurd uack and of them know.the cifect.of buying more thanthey
al more fsvorable to the .* ..... o -,,. ..-..l., ..iI chimerical visionaries. The ,uliiomsts require have to sell ; they know that it brings on poverty I
this 'overn-ment, It was., i..-: .' .,- i-, ,I. ., l.:,,, ', faith,.in.cit tradition to reason and experience ; and distress in thibir families, and they ktnov how i
was deputed ; and theie, .- ,I..... I. -- 1: '...1 whilst their opponents only ...1t .. Ii.-,n toma- to apply( this pi',L,, ;9, to thime .' raify of the t
Convention." OIthis part'o the subject I ust confess thematical conclusiogts. Was it absurd to stay, nation ; they -:.,.., :, it.continues as it his done, t
S oe r-of r.giond-mistaiepvw t, spcie liad vaiehed, when its place was to buy more frenim foreiginntions than it sells, it
ii' hie hodv for tie freedom of the soul. I ani concerned supplied by one dolla', and even half doliar:notcs ? will, ia like manner, become poor and distressed;
fo" the fathte of gov-ernments, when the clergy, through Was it ertorneous to state, that banks could not. this is no longer, in' their estimation, matter of c
mistake or ., ... threaten, by their enthusiastic zeal, .11, ioull i.,'.'., .I i., '. their :.,' with' specie ? speculati n, or-itpeve theory it is now an e-misti, i
the use of bel.: ... to enforce that1 wloch they teail 'L ; ,I ir[|, ,ll, to 'forctel ruin to tlite in- inatttr of fact, they feel the eil, the stress is
.r ,, .p "that it i. I,. l.r, I... make other- vb.et dutistrious classes, when money should -boe wanting every where realized, and the remedy clearly and t
would .be right to be done," encourage and I r 1' ,' l -- cm ply theim I V as it a ipatri'ic to shesy, that frecucntly indicated. The United'States miu-t so p


h 1 i v who, 1ask, is tob L,. ,I i 0, oiur gov-rhment- stocks ... i scit abroad to faryid totse' -. forced 0n te m. .by olte e
. i sect, or other tn .'. tin, I. bring the. precious metals, ery 9to shlycw the'r nations, as to rally round their own interests, to n
-'. ., I, i rl .ice such d-termination, s anti. ; r t lpnce no "h rr ,. e f. and Lo- ,p"* -. ".h,11 i o". .),e c t" n
i.:!v, nekher ..,' ':. nor fearing .delusion ? Ye Di- ces, and to deat e ce to e inmol, 'sec protect their own industry, brin,, their ow'v la- t!
Srfelr, tigeoseluin Yno lead e n their 'VDi- o (ItIttcu
ie !. lan's moals are snot corrected by the milcdness Surely, tisc whd havehad their will o0 dtstruc- sar into action, and husband th-ir own resourceC
o-f he s-crm, nor his soul saved by te persuasion of,the timely, and. whom. .* up 1 ..'. -, .rf -pecie re- Tho ruinots system of throwing our po1rt open aa
.r. l. Paul, in his persecutions, was notmore intent turnir.u- .' j h1 to C l ''. r .-. ll -n -..'r hr iH r fo.r' eig'.s .. to -> hI l thIe county with the 1 i,
y now, .ng tre meek spirit of religion, republican cannot ake a lorenationl toa the ountwith the -
M M, d'.- ,augu.st work of charity." I do most enc.to aii- d imtless ducts of ther lbor .and.t,.to.an amount far be- o
.1 ta-p:. ee t rat the rambles, the restless travelling', o a amount, ess .... vonl. p-'. pocsities, and beyond 01.'" natural g


means of payment, ,nd to draw from us our spe- concert, and -suhi suggest any further regul-.-
ciein return, and thereby to inflict on the country tions, the better to obviate abuse, the British go-
an evil, in its consequences of the most ruinous vernment woujd be most ready to listen to such
and alarming nature, to the peace, prosperity, and suggestions ; their only object being to contri-
mortal character of the nation--tIis system has i hute, by every effort in their power, to put an end
been weighed in thie balance of public opinion, to thl, i-la~.'., furil ..ffit -
and found wanting: And what do we get in re- I1hr. lP-.ti m-i,-r r. ..-i pr-omised to transmit to
turn for this monstrous sacrifice ? N -.:.I.,i- but i. ,-.rnment .i:, of Lord C.-K,.. :,t
revenue. The people see and feel I.hi i.l..:'.-. .I .-.:-. in.i the documents wv-hii" acromir-r".'ed it.
tiis policy, and would w iliagl, pay t.'n times the Towards the latter endoi I '.' .: n' Mir. r-;ush
amount of the duty, ,onl tlh 0 I.-dIluIlait and unne- transmitted an answer to Lord Castlereagh.
ccssary part of our impoirtations, in some way In this note Mr. Rush states that he had'been.
more congenial with the general interests of the distinctly commanded, in the first place,'to make
nation.-. This is no longer the cause oe the known the sensibility of th:,-- President to the
II, ir,,flit,, llrs; it is the cause of the Americant friendly spirit of confidence in which the treaties
pL--ile'. "r., ui i i.-,ileri, to the course of po- between Great Britain, Portugal, Spain, and the
licy pursued,has taken a wide range ; it has made Netherlands, and the legislative measures of Par-
its way into every, section of the country, and to lament, founded upon them, had been communi-
evmery class of society. cated to the United States; and to the invitation
Il',- | i. ip'l benefit of trade is confined to which had been given that they would join in the
exportation ; the amount of this is what.we earn. same or ;;-i-l,.r al ; ,:I ,.:ii.,, hll. more effectti-
Importation .is what we spend, and beyond the ally to accomplish the beneficial object to which
necessary supply of our wantsit is not only no they look. He was further commanded to give
benefit, but is ruinous and wasteful. The true the .-A;nri.:l .-i., .hz,-cs that the solicituideof the
policy.of the nation would be to send our surplus United States for the universal extirpation of
products to foreign markets, as extensively as in tc 'i. -,'. Trade continues, with all the earnest-
our power; arnd draw as little on this fund, for fo- ness which has so long and ..t-.: i '1l .Tilstin:uihlied
reign supplies, as possible ; the balance, if any, the course of their policy in relation to it.
would be so nimuch added to the national ni c ilhi. Of their general Prohibitory Law ofi 807, Mr.
uT,, ir, ,thereisscarcely a.nt i,. ,' in the coun- Rush says, it is unnecessary, for him to speak, his
try, that caiin.it r.1 kI.'l i .It- l: a icul. Ia-ls. thI. does I.LtdIh ip bi g .l:t .ldy pl;pi~'ied of its provisions;
not see the t'.,: :n t I ll- t-uI hi i -i e, riil tlhe ru Inthat -.%r I c li:h,.ti. -Itt. i.. i,.,' to employ the na-
res'ultsfroim unrestrained imppr.tations. G.t.-e,ii- tional force, as auxiliar',y its execuiln,, illl not
ment-gains the duty, it is true, on the redundant haveescaped attention'.
'or uinpeessary quantity imported,but the people But he has it in ed 0)..,. -. ii l.ki.- nl,,it. as a
p, li.y .Ily for this mitigation:of their burdens. new pledgeoftheir '.iri. -irilo,- ,ii .,:1 it desire
I Foi r!,"., pitif.Il bu.-LI thel lil nt1 1 .t1 of tl,: co':Lun- in the. cause of abolition, that, so lately as the
lI in itsilabor, is sacrificed, LIand in~c-, Lh l0bl' evils m6nth. of April last, another act of i.'orirc s'.a was
I,.:,I 1,I in its train par l-E I-,. il- rn-I t oi nl' ,I the citizens and
Let the labor ol the country be btoiu.ht Into vi,:,ac il oI the Liiitci .St.itLc iII irdicted from car-
il :tiT.n : ui'ly ouir wants nuim. ext:.nsiv-ly from I' inrg .n, or being in any way engaged in the
our own country ; .buy.less fro.ln loic'irn riiionsi; trade,- but in which, also, the best prcc".utionas
keep otr money more :I l,..c. ;' encourage arid that legislative enactments can 'l-i1:.-, or ticeir
support our own poor by paying them for their penalties enforce, are raised up against the intro-
1 ':'.r in inl- suply -itf ourwants ; cease to lavish duction, into their 'territories, of'slaves from a-
ou.mr c itiilh to ti, : ..'.' t e-f hdve done, on foreign; ': :-..1, i.a,, i ,. whatever ,r..: ::t. attempted ; and
luxuries, to feed and clothe' the poor of foreign' I-.pciA.l-. f..i d-'iii..-,iioi which lie more inmie-
ii:.ji' iL :, whh;ile o.i ., n aie lefi to starvefor want diately in their neighborhood. That peculiarity
ofi Ipl.;. .l",n ', n-_a..I-L.-ly the' importation iin thl- : -.th zectionof the act, which'throws up-
:,1 fIr,.gn.'i lu.uIr: ., b, irnt r;:.':r- 'l.tieds, or .O.ther on a dLfl:-ri.ti t the laliorof proof as the condition
means calculated to keep the s.ipiply v.-shin the of a quittal, Mr. Rush' persuaded himself would
limit of our necessities and )ur ability to pay, be i egid.:.' as -ir..ill' n.::Siil .tipy an anxiety to
These are views : rr.Allr v I.,milli' ci'to the people, -, p .ri-'. the hateful '.h n.:i ; il-. ii ti ,_' as it
an'd objects of thtir .I ::e, ; 'ai d, IIo-mi their rea- i-.,c., f nim h i in 'i 'i, ,, ,i Imin.,1 jul -.1, .[ dei'nce,
sonablentess, their evident coindidence with the which so -:.;ertal, r;-.ti- e a I.: ihi.lep.-.ri 'and
public good, they indulge a hope of seeing them positive' "i lhno..'nt -' ciI :.t. ilr:. 1il- epS
supported, withtriumph, oi l~t fl:. i-lf Co -.i'ess, every puLli.: p.i. scL utI -'-.
'at thie .I[pl 'hi- si s i-.'rin of that honorable body. To thi- I. r : -. ,uri. ; 'i '1 a character, thus early
I'now take,leave of your seventh number,' and :jiuk[,t :[id -.-d iloi'.ly pursued, he was further
remain, commanded to say; that the' government of the
With great cordiality and respect, -our obedi- United States,,0t(iln L .. ; 0lhi the pale of its consti-
ent servant, tutidnal powers, would always be ri'll's to i.ipi--
1J Pennsylvania Farmer. add any others that experience may prove to be
__.__ E _necessary f:'r atti;n i ;i the desirable end in le i '.
Bust,on t: I-n inin'-; it : provisions of the above-
ON,'V-IE .ABOjLITION OF TH1E SLAVE TJ?.IDE. mentioned treaties, it has'appeared to the Presi-
S., ';,, 7, ewee n h ,.,- dcfit,'that li.iir ... ,ti articles are ofa character
, .i;,([i: lieveen Great Britain and the I. h ,
I S:....or','the extinctionsn of theSlave Trade .not.,.I .rItd to the circumstancesor toi th,: ilitItl-
S,.te the exticton ae, ionis of the United States. ,
It has been repeatedly ientiolmed (says t he The powers agreed to be given to the ships of
It has been repeatedly mentioned (says the warof either p.u t-, : e..l I h, capture, and carry
Boston Dil Advertiser) that propositions have into port for .',:-A.-l.:.I ai-.r, th,. merchant vessels of
been made by the -British goi..-v nIn.ii, for some thle othlr-hor 'j-, .-it ii:- i.., are connected with
i'i,'.,iii iir it i tIh 11. i ..-unt;ry for carrying into il L i lne 'by ac :uy, ofs t to mixed
i.n,. ,' I, t, tI s'lri joint fltP.i i .:, wishes ir.ih are .* ''' '.i.,_,-'_ Li vl t I b-; ti nlii' : its seat 'in thl ico-
entertained by both .lln .1 ij.-..: but we have '" 1 ... ".' :h.. -..,t i: r, .. t ~l y. T I'.
seen no account .i,1, l, .lin this country of tne I' La .una. ntal t. : vI Il- tti, 1 .- iLent ;
precise isatu'e of the negotiations which haveo i,, i ,, peceslia"r I.ll' L L' .. :1 .i-,tLUt' In i icI -
hCeen had between the two governments. The ed, and would -, c I to be IdispI'.:1 I-ileb t, .ardad
following narrative, which is copied from the imparting to it a just reciprocity. Bit, to thl-;
Thirteesnth IReport of the African I .utioi, part of the system,.the United States. IAnii. i-)l
published in Marchlast, gives.a very satisfactory I,.. ,:,n tli, coast of Africa, in the e-t In-
,ry i.. ,:li ., r.nii-ot, it is said, give effect.
view of the whole. transaction. i,, ,,. el .le po t, it is said, g ive effect.
v oh:' pt of governmentit i the
In tihe mIonth of June last, Lord Castlereagh ad- L. I States, avl,,i- can only be exercised
dressed a letter to Mr. Rush, the America i- within the limits, arc .l-' bjt t to the restric--
ressed. a lett-er, ttons of the FederalC.li,ui'.Iir.:.n. By the, latter
nister in Lopnston, respecting the more effectual hi.. u t .n. y or
,.,,ita..' ,-f ihe Akfrican Slave. Trade: in which it.e t .:l power is to be vestedcm
Il L. ,.!ii--...i,,Irved, that, with. the exception of our Sc. l a .' Court, 0arid n "uch other .inferor
the crownf P-:-tu l, all states had .now either Courts as C,_-nt-s as i.'.,, i.l, ti tne, ordain atld
t 1m cm-own establish. I' [i','illr p",'-. idct, th-mt the Judges of
actually Ir.,hbl-,L ri: tfiaffic in Slaves to t heir ese Courts shall hold their offices during g6od
subjects; or fixed an early period for its cessation behavior, ad be removeable on impeac min t T
-whilst Portugal had also. renounced it to, the r misdemeanors.-
North of the equator : That, from May, 1820,- T -' ri:ti'tn cr ims ,r. s er
c"ll'-I-I : are s,-,ious tl",iLtIc M r. Rush observes
there would-not bea flag which could legally co- .. he t i: th,' L il,,jli,,ri-,,
ve- this detested teill-- u. the North of the Line_ e) 119m _P:ngt it at th.-- C ir n
Avcr this detested tas reason.:, the Noth of the PoLine the governtimentofthe Ui,;tdL .States would be
And that t ere was rasong, be p,,-h 'h ,-1 the P competent to appeal as. a party to the institution
tugues o n,.'. eti reong, bo e L,1oo pri.-, t of a Court for carrying into execution their penal
-,ii.., .to the South of the L.l. ,, = t* ;, statutes i1 -1.L:I, out of their own territory.; a
until ,-.n,.:',. :. :.. I conceit should be established C'ourt -, ,-it,.I- i-, t r ooreign Judges, not lia-
amongst the principal maritime, powers to pre: bie to i'y p.- it- i S ItI d, V i1,F i rt,.fgthe U.
vent themi I-.,p...:t6v% fl ags from being made a co- ble to p: h .tii ,the U.
ver for oI, ,l it ] i l lt s l, trade, there was but too. States, ,al l Ith Pi. stAo.
much reason to fear, whatever might be the state- appA ,
I Again obstacles .wiuld exist, lie adds, to-
of th claw on this subject, that the evil would con. on : ,u h ad to.
i te law o ths, subject .. that the evilwould con wards giving validity to the disposal of the Ne-
tinue to exist; aind, in proportion as it. assumed | r
a contraband form, would be arrived on under the condemned byhe send tnce f the -tixed Courts.
most aggravated circumstances of cruelty and le- nc d .b t e I n iveofrnM xe Cu rt
solution : and that it was from a deep conviction I f they should be d ev ed oves r to the ovl nd-
S, 1 mment of the United States as iree'mnem, they could
of this truth, founded upon experience, that i t as o ien, he l
British government, ins all its, late negotiations a, exceptIby their own consent e employed
upon this subject, had .endeavored to combine a e- e. and. .oh er
1 I. .. ..-..,h.L f .rthe l, "...... o,-l 'fi1-i N egroes andotherpcopleofcolqiurintheU. States,
i.jurious lprctice, witi .I. -Ia ...I which it lemgreig Iatedby the municipallaws of the se-
hach succeeded in conntracin with the .govern- parate states, thle government of the former could
ments of Spain aid Po.I ...ll t tie total or par- neither guarantee their liberty in the states where
ia aboono' ofe ts i ,. hey could only be received as slaves, nor con-
His Lordship enclosed to iMr. Rush copies of roul them the states where they would be re
those treaties, :'.i~.. ii 1' with the acts which had cogize, as R ee.i
recently received'the sanction of Phrliament fotr .l These, Mr. Rush states, are somse of the Iin-
carryhig then into execution. He also .tran3mit- cipal mcasons whlch' arrest the assent of the Prc-
ted a copy of the treaty which hadjust been. con- sident to thm very fiank md ft-iendly overture
eluded with the king of the Netherlands bfor the contained in Lord Castlereagh's communication.
ike purpose ; to which his Losrdshisp was induc- H'ing their foundation inConstitutional hnpedi-
l toscal Mr. Rush's attention more particularly, mnts, lthe governmenLt of his Britannic Majesty
edto-eali Mr. Push's attentiti moie par'titulaily, wonld tnow lhow to appreciate thcir force. It
as it contains provisions calculated to limit the woul e seen, how coi .atibe hey ar t t tvih i
powers mutually concetedby the former treaties, no ea rn wi o ar te U i
in amanner whi ih, without essentially weakening sost earnest wishes on thne part of the United
their force, might render tht more acceptable States that thm n meaoutes concerted by these trea-
:o the contracting parties. ties may brig about total hwfal of the traffic
Lprd Castlereagh earnestly -', -.>1 of. 1Mr In human blood ; and with their determination to
Rush to bring thesedocumenits under tile serious co-operate, to the utmost extent of their consti-
consideration of the President of the U. States; tuosal pos -em to trs his great consummation,
nitimating tohim the earnest wishl of tIe British eto tnpeiiously due, at the hands of all nations, to
1overnmentthat the exertions of the two coun- Ehe pat' I'"n.w --".t..miat -- ofAfica.
ries might be combined upon a somewhat similar. S
principi!e, to put down this great moral disobedi- o SHERIFF'S SALE.
ice to the laws of both countries, h. i.. r it Y vi'rte of writo vetnditlo niexpnas, issued from
might be committed; and expressing hins belief be sold ,,I ,- rr n- Sat t the llh daisyof
. ", o; -' ., C H [,, ,. -' an Ssi'- t th .11 ,ay o


that this-coiuld not eliectually be clone, except by September, for cash, all the'right, title, and interest of
mutually conceding to each other's ships of war Joh"i, Waring in and to the real estate of James Waring.,
l .i-I;,-.. 1,.. I search, with a power of detain- to satisfy a judgment atsuitof Gerr T. Greenfield and
ng the vessels of either state ith slaves actually Henry Boswell. Sale to commence at 12 o'clock.
OSEPH ISAAC,


n Doard : and remarking-, that, if the American
rvcrnment were disposed to enter into a similar aug 19--7ww


Sate.Sheriff Prince George's county.