National intelligencer
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073213/00030
 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: April 21, 1821
Publication Date: 1810-
Frequency: triweekly[jan. 2, 1840-]
triweekly[ former 1810-may 8, 1819]
triweekly (semiweekly during recess of congress)[ former may 12, 1819-oct. 26, 1824]
triweekly[ former oct. 28, 1824-july 31, 1827]
triweekly (semiweekly during recess of congress)[ former aug. 1, 1827-dec. 31, 1839]
three times a week
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Washington (D.C.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- District of Columbia -- Washington
Coordinates: 38.895111 x -77.036667 ( Place of Publication )
Citation/Reference: Brigham, C.S. Amer. newspapers
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the Library of Congress, Photoduplication Service.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 11, no. 1580 (Nov. 27, 1810)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in June 1869.
General Note: Issued daily: <Vol. 38, no. 5420, (Mar. 1, 1837)>-v. 38, no. 5423 (Mar. 4, 1837).
General Note: Publishers: Gales and Seaton, <1814-1860>
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 10202373
lccn - sn 83026171
System ID: UF00073213:00030
 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


ItSHEE TIMiq A WE-i niflici- TH T SRSSfOi 0P? CO(GIRES9
A Ol TWICi, L WIEtK 1 rTin It.CEiV's
Price, fr a year,- si.r dall. P.aya... 'in advance.
P ,, six moneht.l, ibjour (l. a5 )m
Those silibsribing lnor a ye r, who do not, either lit the time of
rdidering the phper, or suhseariquentlv, give notice ot-theirn whll
to have pthe ipicr dlisToniiedll at ile exspniradioo of their ..
will th I.tesuniv'l as lesiviNlg its motiinia.weIe ulintil Coi
r.-asnedi and it will be continued .. i ,. at the o;
14i the editLar.

I ,% -.....


Ex'trtct of a letter received in b .isF rcit, from a
gentleman att Jlicant, in Splihz, dait 18/th
'JInunirf, 1821.
a Oneolour r"' p t ... .
a coJ -ii>:trul p. r.;rt ot rhi s th Is.-lilnent, is | .hac-j o.
By the new regulations the monopoly of it, which
was enjoyed by government, has been taken off.
*Rvery individual, from the 1st of next March, will
be at liberty to introduce and sell it through the
kingdom, at pleasure, on payment of a duty of
S20 per cwt. The different channels through
.which it will be offered to the public, will cause
a reduction in price, and an increase in constrnnp-
lion. It would be temerity in me to hazard a
conjecture as to ihec quality that will be yearly
run off. To those unacquainted with the Span-
iards it would appear ridiculous. But I must
observe, that the lower orders, it' placed within
their reach, will indulge this passio n to excess.
The high prices at which government retailed it,
put it -out of theit power to satisfy their inclina-
tion. They have now, however, a prospect of
g jt:.. in their favorite propensity."

VItGONIA ELECTIONS -Charles Fenton Mfer-
cer is re-elected to Congress, from the adjoining
#disu'ict. Mr. M. we learn obtained a majority of
87 votes, in Fairfax couinty-giving him an ag-
gregate majority of 1341. over his opponent, Mr.

TO con asrSTcouNsTs.
.Rigdwn Funidos offers a good hit; and, although we
think the discussion to which hlie applies his satire has
been drawn out beyond its just limits, we fear he would.
be viewed as Ire i .i, lightly a topic which many con-
sider as very serious.'
We are ignorant of the article to which Christian
captiously refers ; but, hi.d it reached us, we should not
demands of the various inmattcrs i attention, t1he
proper time for inserting a particular communication.
We inform our Alien Subscriber that he shall not be
Iong neglected.


Office of the Mercantile .dvertiser,
,New York, Jpril 18--} past 1.
N At., il-.1i'Lli.IW Ii-e violence of the storm, our
boat has succeeded in boarding the James Mon-
roe, and just came up with London papers to the
29th Feb. The ship sailed 2d of March. We
have only time for the following extract
On the evening of the 11th inst. the advanced
guard of the Austrian troops, passing through
Tuscamy, enteredthis capital. Yesterday, at 3
o'clock in the afternoon, the entire column arriv-
ed. It is composed of the infantry regiments ofthe
Grand Master of the Teutonic Order, of the
Prince de Wied, Chastefer, and Giulay, and of
the regiments of cavalry Riesch, dragoons Prince
Fuidinand, hussars, with two batteries of artil.
This column amounts together to 8,000 men,
of whom 2,000 are cavalry. .We expect succes-
sively the arrival hereof five or sixother columns
of equal force.
The first column marched this day for Siena.
Another Austrian army is marching by Ro-
anagna, and the marches of Urbino and Ancona.
We learn from Naples, that all the English
squadron now at Naples is about to assemble in
the harborof Mlessina, and tqat .i'ler thiM t ent a
great change A ill take place in the affairs of Si-

Our distinguished fellow-citizen, John For-
syth,E sq. arrived in Augusta on Thursday even.
ing last. It is a source of much pride to Geor-
gia, and of honor to the nation, that this gentle-
man, by,-his useful talents and manly persever-
ance, has happily closed one of the most pro-
tracted, perplexing, and boisterous negotiations
ever known in the annals of diplomacy, lie has
done the country an invaluable service, and we
hail his arrival among us with gratitude."

The Caliph Omar.-As the Caliph Omar, the
successor to Mahomet, was op his way to Jerusa-
lem, to take possession of that celebrated city, lie
met with a number of unfortunate men, w ho were
bound f?st to trees, and exposedhto all the rigors
of a vertical sun. The Caliph enquired of them
-' wherefore they had been condemned to undergo
so dreadful a torment ? They answered, that
they were poor debtors, unable to satisfy their
credit 'rs Omar immediately ordered them to
be unbound; and having sent for those to whom
they were indebted,; he addressed them in these
words : Cease to torment these poor men. Do
not require of them more than they can perform.
For I have often heard the Prophet say, dti not
make men suffer ai:iI..rn for sach as allfict
met: in this world, will mostsstar-ely be punished
in tbe next."


~o. 3j'~s;

REPUBLIC OF OLOMBIA. Under these cirrurnm.-rnct.'. it is my duty to EAST FLORIDA. COMMUNICATIONS.
Important ws erinationofthermistice. announce to you 'ha, wer A state of war;
portant that for your internal seurit, you must carry Extract of a letter-to a gentleman in Richmond
Advices, of a recent date, from the Spanish into full effect the 292d article of the constitution; fromr his j'iend- in St. Jugustine, dated .April TO THE EDITORS,.
Maine, have arrived at Philadelphia and by the that the g,.., .. r.n'. v iii .-rI.;, .i. lithe utmost 5, 1821...
r.fri'l intelligence, we learn that the armistice rigor o- tl.e l.-w-, : iih.. -thll, dleclv orindi- "I wrote to you a few days before I left Gentlemen: I have entirely rni.iak-n the fist
concluded in November last, between the i rectly, clitt, p.lc orde ; n'1 that the present Charleston, and. intended to have written to you proposition made )y G. ., I conceived it to
dent, (CcI. Bolivrt, .and the Royalist Gen. Mo- campait ,, ii l ......t.te and enagetic as those again on my arrival at this place-but I have be the reconciliation of tiicient and modern ver-
Srillo, has not been permitted to run the ipntlant.i of 1814 and. 1818. postponed it until I could either see or learn sons, evidently opposed to each other in their
ltetrn of six months. In March, Bolivar gave no- tHead quarters at Caraccas,. more of the country of Florida. This. town has changes of a word. Not being versed ini Biogra-
ice to Gen. La Torre, who had succeeded Mo- March 23, 1821. been built a great many years, and bears evident phy, I do not know D'Israeli as a Itebraist. I
rillo in the command of the Royal army, that the MIGUEL )DE LA TORRE. marks of it, as it is completely in ruins. It is the saw some days ago this atithot quoted by WV. ii
armistit-e was to be considered as at a,,.end, and. seat of government, and consequently the rest- tis remarks on 1'fa. From this ., conclude he
of course the war recommences on the 28th of dence of the Governor, Mr. C'p.'.piheit ; who is must ba favortewriter, and may have.given
April, forty clays after the notification, according MIODEER LEGITIMACY vs. LETTERS. a.plain, civil, and, apparently, very friendly man, a little Ii. in' the preference of his resolution;
to one of the articles bf the treaty. Tiis is an- The i.t -I e ent us He seems to be very anxious to leave this place One side of tite question-I meatthe opinion of
nounced in two proclamations, addressedby Gen. The. last iii- papers present us with a pro- -and return to Cuba, his native place, and there- ;he aricientsihas not been looked .,i. which does
La Torre to in army, andtoto the inhabiants of tion singular indeed, being, a sort of speech sidence of his wife and lamily,from whom he has I In' lteh.r Ith diffi,-uliy hyany means easy. I

Caracas. LHe, as a matter, ofcoutei.e, accuses s t or c franciIst .Austria to the proses- been separatedsevei.al years': btt he, and most ,.once:de that tle Ma,-.urah will .wier.,llI distin-
Bolavt arofbads it-,, and the t. cot> c.u'- es- .... t "yc.e u"t .'... tho .oft ..... .--..... ..: ---7,--- At t. .* .' .. .orf, .. .-. ...,,,
Stitlruptsd.. .t and is ti.. ., ... lc sion a tihe ceremony of.presentauton,the en- at the '..,.. ,, ..;,, .. utp a- country which itnisit be the context that will detc mine the. :,c-
-fttl,e icprt ,5.d mi Sp eel i i .., l, .l t.4 peeror said to these learned men: possesses a great de.l ifire land,but from hliclh ceptation in the two passages, isa. xliii. 15,,;and
,,,. in re intllelhoile I.t;iiiuge, that theinha- "Gentleken: The -students of Carniola have always theyreceive little or no benefit-for there are Amos, v. 26,ineachofwhichalkechem is used;
bhiants obfCaraccas have intimated to the Presi- deserved praise. Endeavorto preserve for them this good not half a dozen Spaniuh settlements on this side in the former for King, and in the latter for r'J T
dent an anxiety to be relieved from their Royal idaet is ancient eis.r. adOur acer the Cape. lochI But, I shall not e confined Masoretis
oppressors, and their solicitude for the arrival of so. Wihy should :i .-...- be the same with s ? People "The town of St. Augustine can never be a trumpery. Vid. Walton. Proleg. and Du Pin.
the Republican troops in their city. are occupied elsewhere with new notions that I cannot place of any consequence, either for commerce Disser. Prelim.-Moloch signifies King or Ru-
This we believe to be the fact, yet not the approve, and which I never shall approve. From such: or as a deposit for the productions of the coun- er: hence, the LXX, Lv. xx. 3,4, render it
ground upon which Bolivar as thought t tpe- notionspreserve yourselves; attach yourselves to noth- try ; for there is a most difficult and dangerous into Archon, i. e. Rulr. And in 1. K. xi. 7, I
ground upon which Bolivam has thought it expe- ing but what is positive. Id linot want leaned ment; I
dient to terminate the armistice. The truth.is, vant only loyal atnd'aoodl ubecit, and it is your part to bar at the mouth of the river, which, has not read basilei auton eidolo," (fni their King the
;the Royal authorities had violated that treaty in a form them. He who serves will instruct according to more than nine feet water at high tide, and the idol,) which we have translated for ,ae-
variety of ways, and particularly in keeping the my orders; and whoever feels himself incapable of that, -bar is said to shift with the winds-so that it lech,' &c. This is the case very frequently
Spanish squadron at La Giyra in the teeth ...I embraces novel ideas, had better depart, orI i,..il car never be a portof entry for large vessels; and whereas one instance would be sufficient to ex-
an express stipulation. Of the success of the y remove h. the poverty of the surrounding country for twenty eulpate Pakhuirst from the imputationof error,
Patriots, in the coming contest, we entertain not In the chronicles of the barbaro-s ages of En- thiles, is such as topprevent any kind of produce I could defend him from the "history of thefact,"
the slightest doubt; and that every man in his gland we read of an Alfred being the e.ncourger being brought here. as being in his support. Can any one 'read Isa.
free country must wish them complete success, afd protector of literature; and in the histories of The lands on the St Johns are said to be vety vii. 21, and not see that there .was a difference
is not less certain. We look with confidence to the.i-.atis we are occasionally i1., Juf an Empe- fine; it lies about 35 miles to the northward of between theuler o"J l, 7... n,anl the other gods?
see the whole of the New, a bright example to ror of China or a Great .M, ul who were the this place, and runs in a semi-circ'lar formn, be- The Greek is "ton arh,' ,i to, A Vi pdtria." The
the Old World.--.Balt. Fed. Gaz. patrons of letters aind earned men, and who were ing equi-distant from hence for many miles.- first problem Iias-been solved pretty easily, and I
ambitious of transmitting a literary fame to pos- On this river are some settlements, and it is pro- have no doubt D'lsraeli will work the second with
TnANSiATED FO TRH NATIONAL GAZ1ETTE, terity. But, here is a Sovereign of the nineteenth bable that the principal port of entry on this side equal facility. PHILOLOGOS.
.t i A O E century who does not want learned men!"- the Cape will be near the mouth of this river, as
Venezuelian Proclamations. the emperor Francis of Austria, head of the con- it has more water than any other stream. The GALLERY OF BRIETiSH POETS. 'No. 2c
Soldiers! After four months of an armistice, federation of Germany, and one of the principal Musquito and Indian rivers, the one 60 and those
members of the Holy Alliance! He desires only other 90 miles to the south of this, are said like- THOtAS CAMPBELL.
which as to trisate by peace; in the midst of loyal and good subjects" -such, for instance, wise to have on them very fine lands, well adapt- Minstrel of Wyoming "- g..I-.i -.11 ,
the most religious observance oi the compact, on as the subjects of the Shah of Persia, the Otto- ed to sugar, and many persons think to coffee. That tells the voes befel our rural train,
our part ; and whilst negotiations suggested by man Sultan, or the Dey of Algiers But the indolence of the Spaniards is such In numbers sweet as rung in days of yore,
himself b eome unmin gdful of Bo, a has sudchallenged remainn ever faithfulto what is ancidet-- that they have made no experiment of it.- .By CirceanIsle, or warm nAsonia's shore

me either to renew the war or acknowledge d re (says this enlightened Emperor)--for what is an- But the finest part of the country lies to the west Though now iuheard amid the din of praise
tensions whih h eithe to renew the war or acknowledge m p cient is good." It is not to be wondered at, that of this, and is called Alochua : it is said to be as That fashion pe-31sto greet more gaudy lays,
tensio admit. I have oveooked f-om the desire of a Prince who does not want learned men shouLl rich as land can possibly be. It is, however, in Ered ong shall eenIby Our rivers,'side,
peace, repeated infracions of te prefer ancient erroi to modern improvement. possession o.t the Iudians, who will not willingly one Cmafticglems and forelsli-
poeacerepeated iefctions o the treaty on his But what language is this, to come fi-om the sove- give it up. They are much excited against .te t The favorite theme of rur maidsand swains,
side; but pcce lie (ocsdri not want, andlihe per- I Whose hearts will consecrate thy plaintive strains,
ists in calling down fresh evils on his country reign head of a great nation What opinion Spaniards, for having (as they say, and very And pay a tearful tribute to the lay
Soldiers Ne'v laurels await you in the field night the 4 I.hledh!edtl professorsofLaybach have justly,) sold them and theircountry ; so that t is That ak ,..,,, .i far way
of battle, whither you go, armed with rht, t.-. formed of i..- i1 .-)f their Pritce, when they safer for an American to travel into the interior of
vindicate the national honor and your own, out l to words from his lips that might more the country than for a Srani .,i-h,,ih it is by Though,,like thine '. '.fl., '"ks-
vindicat b this pnrcnatre decl aiion of wur.ow It ppe'rly have been addressed to the savage slaves no means safe for either without an Iii ain 'uhid, As Angei visitsfei .... *ir t',.. .::r,.".
,d b y h i p r n t u r e d e c ] .i- o f o f w a .p 0 f .. h i ? .. .. I .. . ... .'). .. . i . .^. i l h V "" (1,. -. j ,. c. L i i ,j 1t i a . ....
t 'oie, "' ; : .IL. I occupied elsewhere with new no- '-.e. I hte i a .. i n .:r i' .1 lau i ; :rants ... -
your bravery, your victories, and your iitarytions that I cannot approve." Ave, these new for land, embracing a great proportion of the best And bearing messages of hope and love
inrtues, are forgotten. You are, therefore,sum- ins are notions of liberty and free constitu- land in the country ; but most of them are for- obiahosays.thespakn-t s inspires,
I am abon out to lacoll e myself again at yourheades. tions, all ermanatig from wiae and patriotic men feited from non-compliance with the conditions And Virtue's altar lights with Geniius'fires.
Sam abouad -en of the original grant ; which generally required A YANKEE DOODLE
to adire you, andhare wh you both gloy nd -- Who know their rights, that they should be settled within a limited time -
suffering. The eyes of the whole world are fixed And, knowing, dare maintain"- This will open the door for disputes to all the 1', i..-.'*i, .-,rywinged hours 'fbliss have been,
upon you ie admiration. Do not belie, in this ence the antipathy of the Austrian Emperor to large grants. As soon as it is safe to tra- Like Angel visits, few and far Iw f ope
arSpaign, what you have been in others-vaant learned men." But, can this Prince imagine vel in the country, I mean to take a tour .
warriors, anme. Spaniards worthy of thae august t the nations of the earth will f.,r ever bow through it. -.... .... ..
name r down at the footstool of ignorance and folly, and 1 shall remain here until the exchange of IFFERS his professional services to the citizens of
Soldiers. I bear in one hand the recompense that mankind will continue to the end of time flags takes place. I did expect there would ) Utpper Marlborough and its vicinity.
of your merit; in the other, the penalty of your o hewers of wood and drawers of water" for such have been a great many negroes, imported here april 20-2aw4w
transgressions. I shall be lavish in rewarding; as himself, who pretend to govern by divine before it was given up, but ,ot one has arrived --
but also inexorable in punishing. Be obedient, right?-Petersb. Intell. here except a few brought from the U. States.- KONP TIONES insyania avenue and p-
patient, and courageous, and I will be your coni- Money appears to be scarce here, as in Vir- posite to the old Theatre, have the honor ofinform-
panion and father. This I swear to you. ginia. Notwithstatiding the ruinous condition ing the public that they have just received a supply okf
Head Quarters at Caraccas, > 'phILADELPHIA, APRIL 17. of the houses here, they ask the most extra- fresh fruits, consisting of Oranges, Lemons, Raisins,
March 23d, 1821. 5 Canal Stock.-We understand that the sum vagant prices for them, and they rent pro- Prnnes, and Figs (in drums.)
MIGUELallotted to be raised in this city, for this great portionably high. There are. a number of ad- They have also l a fina assortment of' West 1 -ia Pre-'
-internal improvement, was three hundred and vetturers coming on here from Chairleston and Refreshmentsof all sorts, such as Punch, Lemonade,
Inhabitants of these provinces In the midstof ninety thousand dollars. Nearly two millions of Savannah, but no men of capital except one from Cord.als, &c. are always to be had at their store; as, also,-
an armistice scrupulously observed by us, Gen- dollars Were actually subscribed yesterday. Of Charleston, who has purchased a house in town all kinds of Confectionary, and articles belongingto their'
ec-al Bolivar has notified to me its suspension. course the commissioners are under the necessi- and lands on the Musquito. The healthiness of line of business.
Explanations respecting the affair of Maracaibo, ty of reducing each subscription, this country may induce many persons from from & Co this daythey will make pleasurd serve Iannounce that'every
which he himself, on the 15th of February, had South Carolina &kGeoriato retire here inthesick- day, and beg for apart of public patronage.
requested me to entertain, were pending, and Another attempt to rob the Bank of Philadel- ly season. The inhabitants appear much mortifi- april 20.- eo2w
the conferences to which he himself had invited phia, through the medium of the public culvert, ed that this long settled place is not to be con-
me to accede, between his commissioners and was made last'night and fortunately frustrated. tinued the seat of government. They are in- REAL ESTA'i TE FOR SALEt
those of his Majesty, on the subject of prolonge- About 8 o'clock in the evening, the Cashier had deed deeply interested, as their town property t, -din 1. 8m .n ht. .w

W uILI., ell, on a icretil-o ut iLL atn m ont i, ant tw.
1 years, the Lots following, in this city, viz :
Lot No. 2, in square 289
7 and 8 1067
1 88
1 and 60th part lot 3 56
1 2 11 256
3 3!9
13 ,708.
2, square E of' 78
7 87
34 5 6 7 221
2 255
So. half lot 8 290
Lot No 11 321
5 1043
18 289
Besides the preceding Lots, I will, on similar 1'Ti;
dispose of
A valuable tract of Land,
containing 320 acres, situated on the south side of Po-
hick crerc, in Fairfax county. Va. about 18 milas dis-
tant from this place, and 1,2 from Alexandria, having a'
turnpike for two.thirds of the distance, and- a good road
the remainder of the way. This land borders for a mile
on the navigable pait of the creek, and is covered with
a valuable growth of young timber. The soil is good,'-
and more wood might be cut from the estate than would-
pay for it, after deducting the expense of its carriage to
market The land lies well for tillage, and might be
conveniently divided int,1 two farms, with a fur propor-
tion of meadow i',.l o each.
Persons inclined to liurchase apy of this property may
enquire of the -,,I-:;' ,-r. on Pei'lnsylsania avenue, two
doors west of M \t .:,' Jones.
The sale will take place, by public auction, at 4 o'-
clock, P. M. on Saturday the 28th inst at the City Auc,'
tion Room, son Pennsyivania avenue. Indisputable title'a
will be given. UE T iY 11. 1BLAKE.
P. M?.tAUl., auc.
llso, to Let on Lese,
from 5 to 10 years, Ihese unimproied Lots, in this -ety y
Lot No. 3, in square 56V9
5 599
" 1 .8 ,
53and 22 1077
13 256
Bank Stock for sale:
For s;:.e, nls on accommodatinig terms, 210 ti'.ea nl
Stock in lie Bank ifOl'le Me'tropol s, together with
some shares in the Was ingto'" tor' in C(mpatny.
Enquire as aoe ... bo- It
april 14.e' 'c s

ing the armistice, had not yet ceased, when he.
suddenly, and under the strange pretext that the
treaty concluded at Truxillo was prejudicial to
his army, which experienced enormous losses,
announced to me, that either his government
must be acknowledged or the war renewed.
General Bolivar knew very well that the re-
cognition demanded, was beyond my official
powers. Such was our fixed understanding at
San Cristoval in August last; & upon this principle
was the armistice signed an arrangement which
was, in fact, only a suspension of hostilities, while
his commissioners should proceed to the court
of Madrid, to treat of recognition, or to set forth
other claims to the adjustment of which our pow-
ers did not extend. Indeed, a more extraordi-
nary and unseasonable intimation was never
Inhabitants of these Provinces I did not he-
sitate a moment to answer him that, pursuant to
the 12th article of the armistice, the for y days
stipulated in it, began to run from the 19th in-
stant, on which I received his intimation. In
consequence, hostilities will be commenced on my
side t e : h b '.rI'.
FDiwsh calamities are about to fall upon you ;
calamities provoked and induced so unjustly, by
the imprudence of General Bolivar. The re-
sponsibility will not rest with the Spanish gov-
ernment, which, to avert those evils, has taken
steps marked by unprecedented disinterestedness
and generosity, and has made the utmost efforts
of good faith and forbearance. You will soon
have submitted to you all the details of these
transactions ; you shall judge of them-the whole
world shall judge of them.
Although the true causes of the. extraordinary
and precipitate coilduct of General Bolivar are
yet secret, they must very soon transpire. Your
honour is, perhaps, implicated in them ; since,
perhaps, the false representations of some bad
men may have awakened it, his mind the same
ideas and projects that he indulged in his inva-
sions cf Ocwnav'ae and. Citarin's.

occasion to go into the Bank, and on opening the
door he heard a great noise in the passage lead
ing to the Directors' room, The robbers must
also have heard him, for by the time he had sum-
moned the watch, they had retreated through
the aperture into the public culvert and eluded
all pursuit. Every effort was immediately made
to trace the villains, but without success. A man,
under very suspicious circumstances, was taken
up and committed. On examining the bank it ap-
peared, that they had worked their way from
the culvert into the cellar, and from thence had
progressed to the Directors' room, and at the
time of their discovery were in the act of forcing
their passage into the banking room. Candles,
a match, augurs, and a long pole, &c. were left

A valuable tract of Land for sale.
HE subscriber will sell his highly improved and va.
hluable estate, called Iluckland, adjoining the vintage
of that name, 'i-h lrt i 'nilth a number of Lots, and some
Housesiin the town.
As this estate is so generally known, a particular des-
cription of it will be less necessary. The tract consists
of about 1200 acres. The soil is in a high state of culti-
vation, having been managed for several years past with
a view to its improvement. The fields not in crop are
well covered with clover, timothy, asd spear grass. The
buildings are new, and of the best description, consisting
of a very large dwelling house, of stone rough east. The
plan is of' the most commodious sort, with every necessa-
ry out-house to accommodate a numerous l.,., The
gardens and yards are well designed, and in a high state
of perfection. Few farms combine the same advanta-
ges. The soil, naturally good, has been improved with
much labor and care It is washed on one side by a ne-
ver-failing stream, and watered through the middle of it
by another. The fences are of stone, post and rail, aind
*the common kind, with some cedar hedge.
The terms of sale will be accommodating, and Bank
stock ofthe United States Bauk, or either of the banks of
V. received in payment, at its value.
i.- .rice and times of payment wIll bc made known
on .' i''' toi Josiah Watson, of Alexandria, (whio is
autthor;i,ed to contract for the sale,) in the absence of the
subscriber, or to lI'imnsehlfwhen at 'luckland.
oct St-2Sawtf 4JOHN LOV.o

will be worth very little. I wait with great im-
patience to see the American flag supplant the
Spanish. I think it will be necessary to send a
pretty strong force here at first, as well as to Pen-
sacola ; for the Indians are by no means recon-
ciled to the exchange, and many of them are un-
der an impression that the Americans intend to
make slaves of theni. There are a vast number
of runaway negroes among them, who, probably
from motives of policy, inculcate these opinions.
The appointment of General Jackson, as Gover-
nor of Florida, has mortified the Spaniards, and
struck terror in the Indians, who appear to be
panic-struck at the bare mention of his name. I
think it would be unsafe to purchase lands here,
until they are sold by the authority of the Unit.
ed States."-Enqur-er.

Whi. M. L. CltPPS-Cabinaetnaker,
OFFERS for sale, at his Ware RItpm, on Pennsylvania
avenue, a little below Strother's Hotel, until the 1st
-of May, an elegant assortment of Furniture, consisting of
4 elegant French Sideboards, with glass han-
(dles, at $50 each
2 French B(ireaus and Bookcases at 35
4 elegant pillow and claw work Tables, from
5 to 10
6 high post Bedsteads, with pastors and sack-
ings, 10
2 elegant Bureaus from 10 to 25
1 dressing Table 10
4 largest size twist redded Tables 10
N. B. The above furniture is of the latest New-York
fashion, and of superior workmanship. A liberal credit
will be given.
april 20--eptMayl

O-' Georgetown, D. G. lato teacher of the Lancasterian
School of that place, wishes to engage himself in a
similar capacity in any part of the Union. He pre-
sided over that institution nine years, and presumes
himself competent (from the testimony of many rtqpect-
able characters) to the successful management of a school
of any size, on the above plan, with late improvements
tie was a pupil of Joseplh Lancaster's. Letters, pu't ,:-0.
directed to him, will meet wA;th ',:I attention,
april 1--eo6ft

~I_. ~---_ ----- ---_I_, .-----1__ __ ~~~___,~~ J~

uV U.











.- ps eethat h wee spelled from it, he might, in front, easy to secure, and impossible to turn.. He might prevent an enemy, in time of war, from forming a per- of 67,000: and the expensewould be 5,658,00 dollarsin-
S ORT NF F T ..,- h-posing even ila e .neunall the habitations, and car- then defy all thie forces of the eastern states; drive the manent establishment,, or even ,a........-I,1., one, on stead of 16,750,000. The difference, 11,099,000 dollars
REPORT ON FORTIFICATIONS. offhe slaves from both Sides of the river for a length United States to vast expense of blood and treasure ; and the soil of the Union ; those ,. i,.c d..l. -. 1 ,...,.- great being about equal to the expertise of the forts; it follows
5 of iles. Th ole rojected system of works -while his troops would thus put in alarm and motion all naval arsenals ; and those which protect our chief com- that the cost of their erection will be compensated by
---"mn o ia l Wl wc n l 1,000-0: a sum small in- the population of the east, feigned expeditions ag-ainst minercial cities. Liie saving they make in a single campaign of six months
Department of Wrar, will cost a little mor tthan :d which bears no sort of New York, by Long Island Sound, would equally alarm In the second grade we will place those .which defend It is proper to add, that though the expense of these
h of February, 1821. ortioI to the effects which it will produce. The that state and the neighboring ones; and, if he merely stations for our navy, and commercial cities of secondary works be great, that expense is never to be renewed ;
Sir: In co lance with a resolution of the fortifications projected at tile mouth of Mobile Bay, pre- contented-himself with menacing the coast, it is difficult importance, which, either from natural or artificial de- wlile, with troops, on the contrary, the expense is an-
-.Sir : In compliance w tha e fortification as projticable its blockade, secure the com- to calculate the expenses into which he would drive the fences, existing works, &c. are not entirely without pro- nually repeated, if not increased, until the end of the
House of Representatives of the 9th instant, Mitation of the Taombigbee and Alabama with the government. The advantages which the United States section, and can wait until the chief and more important war. Besides, the disbursements for fortifications are
resting that the Secretary of War report to nca ell as that wich is proposed to connect these will derive from the occupation of tis Bay, and those of points are secred,a least against a first attack. m-.. I-;In i,,.-- P..- :,-, slowly, and to an extent exactly
tIt House the progress which has been made canswith the Te nessee; protect also the communica- which this occupation willdeprive an enemy, seem to us Finally, in the third class, we will range the works c.n.-: ,1"'"l.n.t% ,r 1 ,r,.. r.,, ,.,1c, ,i,. 1. *..-. f,
by the Board of Engineers, in determining the .on between Mobile Bay nd Lake Pontchartrain by of infinitely more importance than thile sum of 1,600,000 which will complete the defensive system in allits parts. Armies, however, are m,....: ,.,,-,j. ,,i rr,,-r t. paid, in
ss 1 0 pans ofortificaions of the coast of th e channel, lying between the main and tie dollars, which will be required to close and fortify it but whose construction may, without imminent danger, periods of great n..-:... vhen te ordinary sources
bI td eft ee rtr i o c a n e luly n g b e w e n t e a i I. ,: e e v d a l h e s e f r v n a e 1 h e n ti l eo r i n r y s o u ry c s
tile Unitd States-o, ftie site'wich ma of e ee chinteoilrands bounded yCat Island to the west, and complete 1. be deferred until ii, -I--- .1., ,n 1, received all,,the sue- Of revC enuare -1 & I L V, ") Wilt'the TreasLIycana
the United States; the siteswhich may have been canho island tothe east.and dprivean enem The forts projected to cover Boston will have for ob- cessive Ier-s of ..... of ....., -,., ,0,,, ... .,,: 1 erection only be kept supplied .by a resort to means the most dis-
selected ; the estimates of the expense in comple- station whence he might act either againstNew Orleans, ject to defend the channel at its junction with the ocean, of the f,,-,- t 'he first and ......,.. ,: ..,-..0,, to it. agreeable to, and .:I. b,.u 1,-, .- upon, the people.,
ting the several works; the number of troops r.e- or the establishments which the United States may form to cover Nantasket road against an attack by sea, to ren- The table A, joined to this report has been drawn up The defence of our maritime frontier by permanent
cessary togarrison them in pe ace, aid in war hereafter i Pensacola. At present, Fort toyer at Mo- der ay attempt against the naval depot and arse nal at on tis ".. .l and sews: rtifications, and.&*l.-.,lc Cr..I,: of.erecting these
the progress made io r erecting the fortifinatio e; bile Point, which could not hold out three days against Charlestown and the city of Boston impracticable, and to 1st. 1 ,, i. -, vorks to be erected "' ,.. the first pe- fortifications, will thus be a real and positive economy
the advaprogress made sin erectingfrom the system whn a regular attack, and Fort St. Philip,.which is much too secure and facilitate the sailing out and in of the fleets of riod, will cost 8,010,054; will require ,540 men at The points ..i...: .:: u :- ; reduced to a few, instead of
the advantages rstin from the system w e l and weak to dend the Mississippi, are the only the United States, '. most to garrison them in time of peace, and 20,305 in .-1 on eve point, and holdingourselves
completed, particularly in reducing the expense Louisiana. The works projected for Plymouth, Provincetown, and caseof siege. yr, eadiess to repel it, we strail force.al
of defending the Atlantic frontier;" I have the P The forts which will be.projected at St. Mary's.-river Marblehead, will deprive an enemy who might attempt 2d. That the works of the secondclass will c,.. I..!- ,..r t' ...... I, efforts against these few points, with
ionor to enclose a report of the Board of Engi- and Savannah, ,in Georgia, Beaufort, Charleston, and to blockade Boston of important anchorages; and, whilst 711,031 ; will require 1,030 men at mot ..to s ,, t -,.. *!.. 1 .., .., l ,1 well acquainted beforehand, and which
hncers, marked A, andse a rep ort of the En gineer Get getown, in South Carolina, will have for ob- the occupation of these points will render a blockade of them in peace, and 8,615 in case of siege, we shallhave disposedto withstd allhisattempts. There
nears, n market d a report oe the tin e secure the communication between the sea and that port almost impossible, it will secure, at the same 3d. That the expense of the works 1.. ..,v...- to the is no doubt but that such circumstances will render an
Department, marked B, which give the inor interior, to prevent the blockade of the rivers time, a refuge to our own vessels which may be prevent- 3d class will amount to 915;073,970; t., ,. ,,i ..-..... in enemy more backward in risking- his expeditions and
tion required by the resolution* and harbors of these states, to secure naval stations, ne- ed by contrary winds from entering Boston harbor, time of peace, to 1,120 men, and, in c.,.... ,. ;,. to that we shall nl t o,-d. u,., .., t.,. better able to resist
It may be proper to observe, that the project- cessary in guarding the coasting trade, and to cover the These works will alodeprive an enemy of landing points 9,042 ment. attack, but that we :-, ,il o-) 1.._- L. frequently menaced
ed fortifications have been distributed into three great commercial cities against attack by land or sea. Whence he. might,, m arrch, upon, Boston.a, ad Charlestown 4,th T toat the .-total expense of completely tortifying With invasion.. ,I
ed fortifications have been dis tribute into tcee g e rts of mtlile ad Beanfort. aa North Carolina, and thus secure these important positions, against an at- the mari:me frontier, will amount to .-.- 795,055 ; the Some prominent military writers 'have opposed the
classes, according to their relative thpor thne will have for objectto close the only two important issues tack by land. troops necessary to:..,,.t.] these fortifications in peace, to principal. ..,- tI-a, extensive land frontier but no
and that it is determined to erectthose of the y which te interior of that state communicates with The works projected at Salem protect that city and 4,690 men at most, ....l ..',962 men in time of war; .I.- 1, i1..I .- ..., c has'ever disputed the neces-
first class, previous to the commencement of the the ocean: they defend the access to the interiornaviga- its commerce fi'om the depredations of a hostile naval posing them, which is beyond, .11 ,..,.,.i,, all besieg- siLty of fortifying a maritime frontier. The practice of
second and third classes, with the exception of ion, wich, sooner or later, willbe opened between thie orce and deprive the land forces of an enemy of alant- cdlat force. I t eery n-ationv, .,,.t.,, .l1 ...... ,,,, hasbeeunthe same in
thc works ait Mobit c ir P_, t n,,, d D,,t, [-ii, D I [.tl h i-an, tpeFear.river, and which, by means of ing place whence ilhe whole country might bei alarmed, The ;ime required to.construct these works' mustde- this respect. '..,-. ,..1.. :,........., a good, experienced
the works a. --- es ,k and Cap e '. ,1 ., p-. .e m d of Charlestown be menaced. .;na,,lr..l .., .. s ti,: m,, ,..i '1. op iatior,-.t,,, I 1 .. ... .,. .,.... ..u: n,-,,,- n .v dIspense with p-0 a n *
T these w works wera 1C.,.iou *. -i u. 10 "I I i k ,r I '',' ,, `""'-. ,, '. ,-.,r,,,,.:'i I ...'.. .. .,,.. -.' '. The f, rts roijected at Portsm outh and:'Portland se- ,,, ,.... r ,, n t | r i. public ,. .1 .r. ..:.. .l.--, ', !t,. ., i .sp |.,-%,, .:.l|," ..e, .
those projected at B ayou B invecluc cnd ort I 1 I ,,,',,. .- '- ,. I, ,| .. '. the commerc.. ., cure to the Unie Union these, ports, ;. 0i.... i .... ..ith to the that can be .... .,. l.... ,i.z ... that, in'nriuo,,... i 1,.c -d .. J -',, '' -.... pi h, i. ,.. -.I ,-- ., ,. '
St. Philip; (or.although the latter are placed i te country in general, and of'lrorth Carolina inparticu- commercial and naval interests o! li,.. ,.,,,w. they pro- ing ct .... .., l ,nr,....rt-., t.." ..-- I .. 1 i... .. ', -I. .i..... ....h ....I ,, p ...-" ..-.., ,1., ,k
the fi st clas, it was not howve er deemed pro-- la, great acilities for avoiding the dangerous and dili- tect the sai ailing in and out of the ships dest ed to guard and e,, ,I.. -; ,4, .I. Ii., ,,,,, I i,, .....1. I.I... be an i- i g, it.out .,:,f. ,,, :... -e n' ...- J ....... i '"-," :, ",ie '
nper t coi a were much cult t..... ;.,,-, ..f Albemarle and Pamtico Sounds. the coasting trade. The defence of these harbors by stant'- ne t ,'.:... ...I t.:.i .. Ad .perseverance. A work disciplined troops never can. l n a maritime front eI
per to commence with them, as Leyb In .- 1.";, ,- q,.. the projectedworks at the entrance proper forts will enable the government to form, under of such magnitude must, with every possible effort, be the case is totally different. Troops cannot supply the
less cxteohive than the two former, an cou Ie of i ampton Roads, have for object to close this road their cover, ictualling and repairing establishments, and the work of years ; but each year, with limited means, place of the strong batteries which are disposed alone
coamleled in a short time, should thl e stal e aga st an enemy, and to secue it to the United States; thus convert these harbors into ports of .refuge for the will produce its fruit, and the final result is to c!e,-c t he ;inportean places. The certainty of the point o
our relations with other powers render it neces- to secure the interior navigation between the Chesapeak navy. -I I for ages. However long it may be before sensible dirces I whvicil an enemy may direct his attack, thie suddenness
and the more southern states; to make sure of a naval The works projected at the mouths of the Kernne- are produced, the result will be certain'r; and, s.lold no with lwhichli he may reach it, and tihe powerful masses
r ors for the works at the Rigolets place of arms, where the navy of the United States may beck, Sheepscut, and Penobscot, willsecurethe entrance danger threaten the :-L i.t ..1: ,-. our own days, future *Ah-ch he can concentrate at a distance out of our reach
Ihe contractors or the worsa e sit he Chesapeak, and the coasting trade; to cover of these rivers, protect the navy stationed on the coast generations maay owe the preservation of theii country an knowledge, or suddenly, and at the very moment of
were, by the arrangements with them, to have thepublic docks, &c. ait Norfolk, and those which may to guard 1-- ,: .-,. trade, and afford asylums to our t)o the precaution of their forefathers. LFr'a.cew was at attack, are reasons for ....- ,- .. .., eve'v exnos-
erected those ,ontemplated .at Chef MIenteur be established in James River; and to prevent an enemy privateers and merchant vessels when chased, and safe least fifty years in completing her maritime and interior ed point, which may repel his attack, or retail it until
but so eanly impediments have been encounter- from making a permanentestablishment at Norfolk. points whence the privateers can keep watch upon, and defenses ; but France, on more than one occasion since reinforcements can arrive, or the means of resistance be
e bit t, ben necessary for them to con- While on this subject we will observe, that an enemy act against thile commerce of an enemy. the reig of Louis XIV. has been saved by the fortifica- properly oi'ganized. By land, we are acquainted with
fie, their opt.ras hen tohc e o e might lan n Iynnhaven Bay, and, in one day's march The forts to be erected for the defence of Mount De- tions erected by his power, and by the genius ofVauban. the motions of -1n enemy, with tilemovements and di-
ne their operations whoyreach the narrow position which lies to thile east of Suf- sart Bay will deprive an enemy of an important station HIowever slow the progress of this system may be, from rcctions of iis columns; we know tie roads by which he
I have the honor to be, your obedient servant, folk.: bounded,on oneside. .. ,I- I. n ,1 Swamp, and, whence he might menace and paralyze all the navigation tle necessity of a sparing application of the public funds must pass: but the ocean is a vast plain wf;outW'bsta-
J. C. CALHOUN. on the other,by Bennett's -1 -, ,,- ,I =l 1 mouth of the of the coast of the state of Maine, and by which he to this purpose, it is essential to disburse something in clt:s; here his movements are performed out' of our
Hon. Jous W. TAMt_, Nancemond, this position cannot be turned, andmmay ea- would shorten the line of his operations against that of this way each year, so as to give to the frontier an ann:u.- i:ght and knowledge, and we canll receive no intelligence
S;ealer 0 sity be ortifed. A tiley ini Thes alinre, ._fstuntth. Weemut, talrear, insst tedi wo''h.n ithe
Seaker of'- /.. -.' .. sily befortified. An enemy might theie defy all the the coasts of New Hampshire and Massachusetts. These alincrease of strength., we must, before, insist upon o i .. i until he has already arrived within the
forces o( ,,.<....; and North'Carolina. Secure 'of a re- forts will secure to the United States a position from the advantage of dividing the construction of the works rar ,. % e. IRa a word, the vulnerable points of a
To T1E HEO. SSeCRrTAYYt oF rEU, WAn DEAUTrIENTr. treat as long as his fleet occupied Hampton Road, he which will result the following adv,,in'-ee into several periods, -emf---i(no t|ei,- more or less ini sea-coast frontiertare left to their fate, if they are not
City ,f 'Washing-on, February 7, 1821 would compel the United States'to make the greatest l1t. A nearer and better point ,-.;'J. I I... ,.. for oper- mediate ,n ..',-o,.: .. .1 ,,i l ....- 0 h. n. successively in covered by perma., ,,i ,,,; ., .. ... ,, -V.,.,,,,| I ..I..-e
S s, : or h o o th possible sacrifices, both in men nd money, before he nations, in time of wAr, against the British establishments that ordc, I .,, ..I ,," *.,... .., results asto the of safety -... -, .I. *; ."".* a battle" al-
rt: he following summai o the operations o te eduld be driven out. But,if Iampton Road is fortified, in New Brunswick and Nova Scotia,and against the comr. .,, -.,,,,, ,i..,, ,. the h e.'lth ..l i..: I. ..tier will be ob- ways uncertain even when ....-,, 1 ,,. ,,..I ".l disciplined
Boar of ngm er, caed ,or by your order, is respect- %;. Ill. l be able to anchor i the ope road of Lynn- merce o those provinces gained as early as possible, whilst, if we were to begin troops, inured *..*!.,,.-,., have been assembled betbfore-
fully submitted. haven Bay : his march-I...r.i:.- i...., Suffolk may be turn- 2d. This position will protect, as far as the local cir- them all at once, we shouldbea great while without de- hand, and have made all possible preparation for the
Te commission charged with econnoitering thefron- ed byBour Bforces crossing at Hampton Road, and he will, cnmstancs of thl e country will allow it, lthe eastern ex- fence upon,any one point. combat. '
tiers of the United States has completed the three most therefore, find it impossible to take permanent quarters tremnity oi'the maritime frontiers of the Union, being Weshall now enter into the question of the expense If'we overlook for a moment.the many points of the
inrp.rtant sections of the maritime boundaries, viz: The in the country. The expense at which these results will that nearest thle possessions of another power, of erecting these forts, and garrisoning them for war, maritime frontier which the enemy might invade with
coast of the gulf of Mexico, tne coast between Cape be obtained, is q 1,800,000; a trifl.ng'sum if compared 3d. It will secure a port of refuge .Ltor our navy and, and compare it with the expence of defending the coast the most serious consequences to the Unit-.1l u ,. ,l
Hatteras and Cape Cod, and the coast between Cape with the magnitude of the advantages which will be pro. privateers in the vicinity of a much frequented cruizing in its present state. To render this question as clear as we suppose that there exists no object on tl, l.,.i'. r
God and thie ri er St. Cruix. The coast between Cape cured, and the evils which will be averted, gr.nnd, possible, we shall. only examine it witl respect to New vworth tle trouble and expense i .. i;. .r ,. .i,
Hnatterasand Cape Fear has likewise been surveyed.; At Baltimorethe .forts projected at Hawkins' Point, From this rapid sketch we may deduce the urgent Orleans, Norfolk, Baltimore; Philadelphia, New York, fortificatiouns will even yet be :.. -. .. ,. .1'.. e
and the only section which remains to be examined, to and on the shoal of Soeller's Point, cover the harbor ; reasons, and thie almost absolute necessity, for fortifying and Narraganset Bay. stiil have one great object to attain-the security of our
complete the reconnaissance of the coast, is South Caro- and the last mentioned work will force an enemy to land, aoch of the points designated. But we refer to the re- Supposing that an enemy had concentrated about navy: this cannot be protected without fortifications, es-
lina. and Georgia if he intends attacking the town, at a greater'distance ports of the commission in 1818, 1819, 1820, and 1821, 20-000 meni at Hiahax or Bermuda ; the Uited States .-- -- .i i ,,:., .--- with an adversary superior in num-
The reports presented in 1818,.1819, 182-0, and 1821, fom ; d wll thus prevent him from turning the de- for ampler information, as well as to give exact ideas of muIs!, on hearing ofthis force, at. once prepare to receive bcrs and t ,1 supremacy con which may ultimate-
to the Hon. Secretaries of the War and Navy Depart- tensive ,-,.; ..1-, whikh our forces might take against him tlhe mannerin which these several points depend upon them at all the points mentioned above. As it will be ly depend his political importance. A navy can neither
ments, were accompanied by every necessary plan, ta- The batteries of St. Mary's secure a good station to the and support each other ; of their mutual relations;,and, 'impossible to foresee on which of these points the first be augmented nor s'ctued without fortifications; nor
ble, &c. and embrace every naval and military consider:,- vessels of war charged with ..... 1;,.,; the Chliesapeak; in short, of all the naval and military properties of the blow will be struck, it will be necessary to have troops can it enjoy, without them, the advantages which thile lo-
tion, both as to the attack, and as .to the doeftence of the protect an anchorage accessible by vessels of the largest frontier, both defensively and offensively considered, encamped at each of them, and, to meet ian attack with, cities of Ile frontier might otherwise afford : accidents
fronlietr, as to fixing the sites for the great naval depots, cla and as to protecting, by the general system of defence, safe asylum to merchaMt vessels which might find it im- h,,', ,m,.. ,..,,,., ...... directed its researches, and which the force kept constantly under arms in these camps !ort'ficd harbors that it can re ,-i :. i. ...c... ir,.i .t,. ,sters
0,,- ... ,,; ,l ., '. .(" 1. -, ,- .. I...... '1 ,,.,.t.. .,,,. .,1, ,,, ,,, I i,:.I,.,., t. M .1 .' .' .,, at all de- governed its plans, we shall select one of llhe plainest must be at least qual I0 on ie h:foof the hostile t .. .1 of a course of war; and front r ,, i:, ,i. rfiT,.l and
f..- 1. I., -.! 1... 1- f. f .-- ..- I h.. :: I .. I m t ,,..C I, ,I.-A ,.| .,. ] I |% i 0 :.1h,,.,.. 0 -, ,,.) influence cases of ll. those which cam e under its consil.er.ation, tion, whilst as nany i.ore inust .. : : 1 : : 1.... I i'.. .1. ...,. ... :,. ;ts opt vatiuns. .England herself,
.A ....' c....1.. t It t ; 1 1.-.-, 'I I. ...... I 1. -I1 ... -,i ... I- 1.. I A .... ,,,,i.I tvensecure W e will trace foi this purpose tle ,th ack a d def e nc e of within call. The p,' -- **"t: ,, ', I ,, ,., .I.... i... .i .at naval superiority w hic h she
L 11 ,I ." r ., I ih .-I. u :,0, 0 .I _11. ,,,,I ..- ,' d u . t . a ,i. . ,-. ; ,..C,.f ( a d I P I .- -,'I .... t.'i ., ,- 1 .. -. Il:' I- r 11 1 7, I ". "-, .-I 'I..".
a *... 1; 1 1_.. ..._" I I "m ... 4 .- i" I v.,1- thI ,' l ',i Oc t in t l 1.L t,, ,,tc, d h~nd the w a- m mission have been executed. It m matters not w he. ,..., r I. ,_ ,_.. o I,. t.,I t, ,..... ;, [ ". .-,-'- 1'-, .. .:' w "'rm'iT 1 a1h sor.ocat ons '/v r y d y
only defendsingle points, and satisfy only a few essential (er passage as fir below Philadelphia as localities will choice falls, for unhappily all our cities are in the hlike forcenents to arrive. '.:, man-auvering in front of ,.ny and no nalton of Euro Fraince er'etel, every py:
conditions; and that they have not been planned with a permit : they force an enemy to land 40 miles be- predicament of tol insecurly ; and, as to the pr,,jected of thciese places, he will unduce us to concentrate our for- .. ando more complete se excepted, possesses a
view to tbe defence of the frontiers, considered as one low the city to attack it by'land, and thus afford time for works, we helev;e they will place every important point cos there, when, suddenly, inrotling of a fvarable .long its coast .oe aperepde
great and combined system, whose several parts should the arrival pf succors; they secure to the forces of the of ur frontier equally above every species of attack, bree, he will ril to another, which he iay reach in a Lastlvy, the defensive system of our seacoast by per-
De connected and should mutually support each other,. country successive defenrible positions, where part may whether by surprise or by force. We shall select Phila- few ourL's anld seize, if a force is not stationed there manenlt fortifications being completed, and the o pe.
The navy yards(excepting that of Charlestown near Bos- d.lay an enemy, while part file upon his flanks, or cross delphia, because its attack in neither case involves any likvisc, at least equal to his own. Neither, in such a ing pr tected against all dalge of invasion from that.
ton) have all been improperly placed: theconvc.nicnces the river in his rear, andrl cut him off from his fleet. At complication in thle movements for defence. We salp- case, can reinforcements be directed against himin time, quarter, she can direct all herresources towards her
for tlle erectin of the necessary establishments having pr',ent, Fort Mifflin, seven miles below the citv, is the pose an enemy to have arrived at Fort Miflin, within a fotr all tl'e forces under march will have 'received a di. nav. H,-r national barrels wil i1 n c towards her
.J...,,. .., ken into consideia.on, while all theInter oolyt ol :sta.e e a+ enemy would encounter : he h, very few hours of tile annunciation of his appearance off reaction upon the point he has just quitted. Our whole upotn the- oce, and o loner upon ier own territoryded
7: ,1, -..: .politsso important,such as ..! .. therefore, land very near thecity, andattack it x.,r ,, the capes. His attack will be instantly made by one or coast wil" lhu,, by a single expedition, be kept in alarm, her wars willal! be maritime a peies e ote',if itor y
,,I ,. 1. % or land. facility of receive ,,- ::" t: ..- few hours of his landing. The two projected forts ill other of these methods: foi Louisiana l Maine ; and, such is the extent and ex- son with the institutions of t eountr, less costly ino
build- Ing terials in t,-ie of war as well as in time of also have llie advantage of covering the canal destined 1st. He will transfer the troops to the row boats ofw-he posure of the maritime frontier, th t an eneir may ruin men and money; and which, by fcue s costly in
peace, -,icinity toa place of rendezvous, have been over- to connect the Chesapeak with the Delaware,ifthe junc- squadron, and pass them by the forts, hugEgiag the Jer- ius by a wir of mere threatening's. If our cities are not ions from her own territory, will e pese unto
tion of thecanaheasinallprobabilityitLIust be, to tie sey shore, while the fire of Ihe forts is engaged by an at- garrisoned, they ill become his Prey at Once ; if they her industry, her ag'ricultue, her financial resources,
A defensive system for the frontiers of the United n,,rth of the Pea Patch.tack of his numerous heavyships and bob Vessels; ld are, the Trairy will be gradually emptied, the credi d all the other means of suort rources
States is t;,ere,,re yet to be created; its bases are, first, The projected workson the waters of the HIudslon and just below the city; seize and destroy the Schuylkill of the government exhausted, the wearied miand starving ble war. p g a just and honora-
a navy; sccound, fortificatiions; third, interior communi- East rivers hliave for object to cover the city of New- bridges, and take position north of the city, where lie militia will desclt to their homes, and omhin canll avert As for the garrisons which these forts will require in
cation by iand and water; and, fourth, a regular army York against an attack by land or sea; to protect its nu- can only be assailed in front. His retreat will be con.. the direful consummationn ot tribute, I -, :, and confla- time of war, a' small portion f t e l numbe it
and wel organizedn ilitia : these means must all be corm- merous shipping ; to prevent, as rmiich as possible, the ductedlike his advance., Ll. I the ,arrisons necessary in time of 'eaIn n beco
bined so as to torm a complete system, blockade of that immense river, -'hich will soon have ad- 2d. He may land upon the. Pennsylvania shore, and, by I 1-..- table B, joined to this report, shews that, to be in posed of regular troops the surphc ofmeilitiay bacome
The navy nIus,.in thei. first .place, be provided with ded to the wealth of its own shores the productions of, a rapid march, seize the Schuylkill bridges. readiness on every vulnerable point, it will be necessaryy to the mainanuvres of artillery; for' g reatest Dart
prope,. establhshmeirens for construction and repair, har- the boundless regions on the northern and ,.eslern lakes; 3d. He may land in Jersey, and cannonade the city to maintain 6?',000 men encamped and under arms,at thlle the troops required for thedefence and serves oI'these
hors of rend,:zvous, stations, and ports of i I...- It is and to cover the interior navigation which is projected from Camden ; covering his incendiary batteries with six places above mentioned, and 53,000 ready to march, great cost batteries should be como esede o t ey
on), by taking no view the general character, as well ko connect the waters of the lelaware with those of the ils troops. and within call. This numbers really below that which, To this end, every state ri.t r,,,- a ,lmber of
as the details, of the whole frontier, that we can fix on bay of New York, by a canal from the Rariton. The 4th. lie may assault the fortsin the first place, (and he would be required ; for these points being exposed, ac- battalions of militia ar tiller ... .. d ,. the eimgen-
the ast ., .,. ...... points for receiving these naval ifor pred at the Narrows, and at the pass of would hardly fail of capturing them,) and there will re- .: .... to our hypohesis, to an attack from 2,'),000 re- cles and uarmnament of the oit upon its coast, or within
depots, ,., t,. ..t :.- dezl.ou-,, stations, and ports of re- '1.r., -... i on the East rive,-, while they defend the main no further impediment to his advance upon the city, gular and disciplined troops, 0,00 militia would not be the sphere of activity of its military force. These b t-
^ g r entrance, s into the bay, force tihe enemy to land.tin thle and nothing to interrupt his retreat from it. Arriving able to repel then, unless aided by entrenchments, re- talions should be within call of the forts, as o1g as no
On these considerations,B urwell's bay, in James' ri- Sound at a great 'distance frontm tle city, and place suddenly from the ocean, as he may, with an army of quiing a time to perfect them which would not be al- invading expedition is announced; but, assong assoe
ver, and Charlestown near Boston, have been especially Brooklyn Heigliht at the bottom of an inleritdr curve of 20,000 men, an able enemy must succeed by either of lowed us, and involving expenses which we have not operation ofan enemy should menace the, frontier, they
recommended by the cmmi.ni-ion, as ttie most proper the frontier of whih these works occupy thle extremities, these methods, anl perhapsby others more complicated, comprised in our estimates. Besides, to have 20(0U0 shlitld throw themselves into the fiats aTdremain ther'
sites for the great naval, arsenals of the south and of the in rear of an enemy moving upon Brooklyn, and ford and his retreat canll be effectled too before a sufficient men, and especially new levies, under arms, it wii! be as lohg as the precise point of attack shouldremai
north. Hampton roads and Boston roads as the chief tite, by tier resitace, tfor te nililia ,in ",embl. and force can come in to i ,., .1.- his forces. It must be necessary, considering the epidemics which al ways attack cer This system of deence f.r t ostremainun-
rendezvous, arAnd arngse bay as an indispensable march o the reicof i the city ,*i. -,:,.i dinnnishing remembered that an enerrm.y has so many po:ntsL of attack such troops, to carry the formation of this culrps to at blished in France, where it succeeded very 1 wel: itap-
ac.ces.ary fb Boston roads, (See reports off 1S.9 and the chances ol success to the ,- ,.-.. I, expcuse Of .....,. J which to Choose on thie instant, that our forces, leasi 25,(:W0men. The state of 'Louisiana, heing more pears to us to harmonize as %wel with tie institutions and
1820.) crse works will be about 1,800,000 dollars, divided upon them all, cal oi'er but a slight resistance remote from all succor, requires a larger threeunder spilIit of the country as withthe mrineiploe
., e -ne.f e.. t riwichtocspirinthe nofnt tileor occouret' 2, try,. heasae o Loisanntielemorprinciplest h rmoizeos'el wih he titt
It is aso frm an attentive consideration of the whole As to the trts r,,.i-,r.- to" the Est Bak and i- at lle ticular lint h may prefer, armis than lthe other points : we have fixed is force at which should direct and oven al e ep t
maritime fontier.Of the interior, and of te coastwise de Grouind ,they "- W -,,te the detae of La city, We will now suppose the lower defence completed, 17,0t0, considering that thile tate mig iht furnish 3,00u government.
navigation, that Nlobile bay on tire gulf of M1,xico ,it, b d epiirnu 'ng au e nemny of t he lsa din K place ill G rav es- a il( an en em y s addenly arrived be fore the lo. T he nu- w within call. III tie Present report, w e '.lve take r, no account of
Mary's iu the Ch eapeak, the Delaware, NewYork bay, uend.Bay, tc- l vspot l 111tsouth sucre offLong.Bladd ulel a v l ove artilleryvposse sted tthse Thes premises considered,and raking i "l expenses, the seio pd d ers f thenko ctheyntae
Bayard',.i b ay), N ew Londo n, 11Marblehead, Portsm outh, w ere he ca n, s a"U:3 hand to nwich on B~ r ook h'n. Tlh ey \Work :01d eov [t illg" the obstructions-w hi h, it is'prnpo.. 1,000 regular troops, including" ofi ~ers, -cost 300 U0)0 (dot. not yet been sufficiently reconnoitered to enable us to
P ortland, the monhs of the Keebeck and Penobscot, v ill also deprive him of the possibility of -I..1y wor, lnd c the o tructions wrich it is propod h00e regular troops, clng office, cost 30.,O dol- n ot yet been sufficiently recof defensive worsen l uic
nd Mount Desert bay, have been fixed upon as stations hi(msefon S a en i ,sld; and tlhu; reduce 1he ut [lls es sv e fry L aie pt to fourceh tae w aer passage tot P ; philadet. n nths;, militia, 0 dluding of 'icers co.st 40 ,000f i exact require. All that eof dcfensive wor twlionh
and ports of refuge ; as necessary and essential to our attack to one m tie Sound. lesdes thu s en l everyaep rc waer sagetoPldel- nt ,0 t l 40000 h rehahh Al th tant we can say, by anticipation
merchiliant vessels as to our navy. the defenses of,.ile city, they will recent' a em i I u c. iv Ih i only the cic o aci e city ollarsper annumtherthr elawre sixmots, or 200 dollars peian for six .,...topographical ures thesei- an dolar in .... 1 o s, tHt rom eir general topographical eaures these
Sihville-and Bea rtNorth Carolina; Annapolis and anchor. g in the outer harbor t blockade th 1 erb lal d., ICys didih hbithroelogo oh awsh ore so t, o w dae ieran th isese wh ouc, an bes covered at ar ......oderate ex.,.- se b
Rlrnimore, Maryland; New Haven, Connectictt; .Salem, aht'm the country, and i.nercept the Jnterior conmmuni Jsey, ]r, by Fivhlng his forces, along both sores ot a t', it we take. 11knt c) i dnraicn nto e to eases wlifch such defensih e system, thlat r. .......1(. ..i dis able tot
n dassachusetts; a d ,iseas:et, in Maine, have likewise craonbih non the riy re Tae deo.ce must be nearly the sam ,i all 'ralliby ;ack men unaccustomed to a mhtary !, th inva < whouite i,,g .... disasterslmo
IC >.nridwt teto ^ ^ f eue 'cLo.t'.Yr ish.e.-ce tlc: z, : t.i .= r.v..ccr!, .one inl Ul.uev.wrc a'*nd cue in e:pen~e ol h~oNAlai.,.n conseq,;ercc, thiferequnet move. }novitable, and that the aries of the trnited States, sup-
l,,a exi.rnle ,,it.,.,hv ten ionr1 witff a.,,K ,iew to scue l, f1qo ) ;,i,.. rdt,^\i > itsl' pr..sent state<, is scice- *aersey, ea|h of about 2Ut)'.i men, will be prepari'.l to {neat of dctiicuients froa tlhe camp to 1eir haines, and pos~ag' all her warlike preparations well orgaoinied he
^ n ^ t y( e e o t f18 9 ^,^ a t^ t ^ ^ mcct hi advance, uancer rav er ot tle first tLu r'a| obstai- fro t e interor to the ca p, ttd th, fii,. stc< in canp- orehan~," ll tbe, enabled" 1, a, .the v'eryopening f te fi ls
St. Mary s river and Savannah in Georgia, Beaufort, enmy nght. reah the city wibin two or thre cles : vhcther these corps continue to act on ddiFerent ing utensils, accoutrements c. which is the sameor a to crry the theatr of war beyond her own
Ch nhson cd Genrgetown, in Southf saolma, will be ckhe by the oult 'or aarbr ad, after accomplimVn, siet" he rivr, act' unit% whirlh having the navig'ato canmpaigntof six months as for aear, thiseexpense an- territory. eea ytmo eraetfriiain
"ma, st 250,000 dollars foram every 1,000 mc fHor six an nava es: ish ns wecm et if s- ofiner
AF er determiumg the,_.} ....J ,, .1: ,r,. ,., .., of Te baerie projected for Newhaven protect thT h at therl todo will depend upon wlether or not m", and 2.0,JCO do ars or every 1,000 men for six and naval t astabusrments we connect w system of interior
^ t. ep or o r ze n sa tn >arts cit a"st a pedat ns, alseuie a nr o sef^e, te en y ie s his te Teorpswil h mo lth se bses, the 6u00u ten on the snytia neces- 10 ^ 1a and and water, th td the t the
.h m~ for~ic ton ec sar t roe ~ vS^ e^^ ^^ additon of l eiea works, and they wdl now d fend them ",V ', .' ,m' "***; aoow^ ^ ^ me to e i~sn the present if o t ese we dd a wel-cnstituited regular army, and
andat dera.,e time to s guard the whole frontier ss s .he exist batteries are too small t ofr an e ;2. ,iiry disposition they make for detenc, ,v.... ,, ar tiotteil co~t,i per ect the organzation ot our miltia, {be Union will
in.,von. The torts projected by the commission for e rThentrts a.t Ne London will secure to the largest *"" 'tr n t ..t orreale, wil e ourl uspoenting f sixb monLths .6,750,. doiso, w nir t hnly es plepteJ secure its territory, but preserve N,

f intenor navigaton from.benng bccktdedrba a'navl atrvethusetheon,,bhttoNew for and tostIn strirctweustice, weushohuldthedmtrchhhichewpensewwhhithtnltrodalhi situations rom thoservioleneeshocksLied reCo-
this prpose satisfy one or more of the following eondi- vessels a safe and excelleW t anchored t. ell sea) s >s on s.t have c nd thus, though to nded to i 1, ... o
iuns t e Ilia es eve ir ez'- il -v r'J ect ^ *', r es*ils tl oa -'"" t '"my o ne p01 ', th eir' re,.ea d eftbrts pro- ; i" .w c bi.;licve, g ..ea~l y uinde rv., ed, am ong st m any other i "" 'ns "ich, "n ever-y age and every nat ro n, lhave been
1 io rlu in-athror n.ppi r :?, th Tl^ anes. oe'-erh'eee, hyi' rtt a foo stl ', duco that delay which is fnnally to ddefoe the enemv's th",gs, t'he loss o time, and the iuterrn;ptiun ot the la- too often incident to estate of war.
5. To cose oant aro to nemy av d secuaetio* whd pset^ our" Caycan, ,ltt all is, f vr si .. e aarwith which, by their br the citizens who aeleftstheir business to a ume Acomanyng ths report, a general map of the
ve to ohe Navy .be m nc esauuntry. rche oahsting mero t h an-.vssols, and, t ,h ,., ,1is over the m "f '"nuou ,, g t h is detrydrrmvnisltna s tol es w S h la cire os toatentio, FlFTY StatAs
svrke. at.tie tB.e real.vthe enemyts ohunnseilli edd adingan eaoheayyotaxeon individuals. And, white rsneyetinm All which is most respectfuly submitted.
thie wa~r, ;ind k<:e~p'the wiole, frontier in perpetual cellenitro-.id.stcad, :and secure it to th. ,. ,,i.1.. lae 1.1 l:Statebs.-- 5 ., ch o m le ,, ,(, [li-ni'- .,l-U>elnemrli,.,,.a ^ -' '"! m f
ia m Th pi :eso t *~ *ay w i be to us of in*estimablec t e 3, *co deDn. l>. muii nL- w ,-in ui teipitm i ii Iw',<- LeU-7 .* .i
3.'t.'TO cover our g'r.. cities agis attack, advautage It^ is^ thn onl peree on the coas whhic vesf Caai 6'~ ^~ '. 5'. ^.Aay
,41. To prevent, a.n-nneh as possible, the great avenues can cenr with a N, W. wind, and, as tlie s'uue winds l~r*au la l;*u~e r ""*y"S;etn.; l e^l**,*"-'* 1?, 1'^ ?e JOSFPH G. TOTTEN,
of intcror navigation fr-om beiu~g blockaded, by a naval serve. l;,' entering' buth New ym'-k and Uuston ha.ru',r .,'[ja .Ell~~ t~btlalneersc1 Jlt. u1 Lieut ,Coni.. cn-t t uv ,. 1" ''' *" *'-"tt'*'1 eu.W
5. To ,, ver the coastwise and interior navigation, and r* ''t U;,y c'~ibll wit li vndsf'n^V N; W. to t," ancans of ri co[mtati wih t beforehectyedo e, v i woss hnwde wit it a large crce ot'doa' ;i sm'ow FIT ""~.A{ !"SVt{
g;w.v to onu" .N;avy the tneans necessary tar protectingtbis r',,.nd i;,/ lh W., i t ibilows, that, on thlis [,art of th'e ^iu tc~iuiaugwt td~rydo eo-l~-"~_"v~ia~enioaa.,.c.r~v y\DILR E Ai.
layigatinn. c a's, ;, *; -,'..J!; may lie certain of :-., ., i,,arbor, v, h ed, and if it ue not even now loo !ate, cust inst.tnLly be- ;la sud t" *';.A^ ~a r !l sutwie'eortie iy- i;'.ne

6. T o cover the g-reat naval establish ents. e, rv v ,i nl of .i e ... 11 .xc e;l: ... .... p int from g'i' his, retrc at. Fo', sh oul ld h e attempts thle o 0cannontAac; . .. ..
altn .. loN 1!,3:AdEapo ewyrwI: JIC, wh, o l;cal!shie; kDuckett. He .q
A rapid review o' the works which have been project- N. W. 'lo i f '. ,., Pay and amptm with iocindtiary batteries, tiey can hardly beghi to pro- n O Nrnt by, ... P .Vn. a .ri" au man, 21 or 22 yeaofag feet 8 or ;9
ed by the commission, will exhibit, with suifficent ds- oatd, w e .LA the only ,, -... .. ... Cape Hattelas to duce ,.'ect before he will be surrounded by greatly 1 land bane tay, will amount to 11.14,1 ( ula hi"b
t'libt r u d fo r e s T hhta lb g i cWac o.ut I b a11 n d h e ry b e ad osn to t n'., I 1 9" I =r, r es a Nnh h a daNO ry w ep y e l
inctness, the advantages which m-ust result fronm their Cap,. I'Ld, v llc i are puoper for naal rendezVS,..,s- out-numbered f' forces. he tables give a concentraon 'bh l, aud ie r er p cosente o n lhe n in rm ma.d a n. a Ivery pleasant cunenonce, particularly
;onstruciion. Thi iiay it a nnst import *tant station for prolect- t i ia, six uays, ,,9 litia; see rept tler trops ll ntie ofnvat.sUilnl time of pae:n t e w nSkeAIgca tbe descbed, e-
In Louisiana, the (foris projected at the Turn of Pla- i.Lg thi; trtinitd of vf eii ronM the Vineyard into Long o 18' 20.) remainder might htbe itruished by tie militia ekh in rea. cea p'c a grenn baSizeu l, and a pair of bue cloth pan-
luemincs,at thw you :thi n venue, at tle ChafMenteur, sa.t. Sound. .'rom the general exposition which we have given, it inss to throw them ns lvs into the fors on tll first ap- ta! oons.
lt the Rigolets, fn m :*I'gether a syste:n of delence, not IfNrrajontet BUay was Left in its ,;iis nr v .f., as to v"ill be seen tliaL all the fortifications proivcted by Me if,.c >lan en y these mean% '720 re e bo rnil be gvene for tedeliveryofthe
nOl covering N, w r*om lr- ,, ut '. 1 iis piostn, at the northern by the aid of ilis i.tval supremacy, form an estabshinent iprta e; at 're reird Tnediaely, and upo dvanteus positions, n 720 ,Jr n, wou ie wyrt' e i t inaga
;md -enia .and tupon a(JVaRLgtlta y position, in, ttking' Oltl n, ntJ;
PO* Q nt ..I I Della i Missh"S),",. where, p'reseo,;:g in Rioide Islanud vo.' tie waFr. 'or tkis purpose it woulh.! tlat (he cliuelemcnt of others may be delayed. In ,sulfe r t' erection n .f t.e.se' wo.,, apd .6 **,., o T IOS. BR&OOKE3,1
lbailllr(inut, caily loraifie:n af'ew days, andimpo'ble be. ufilent hi:n to occupy the potlO of 'ivrtcn cl-aing the-n we shl obe-rve, tat tle works of the igt e kept in read ness to mnarche avei rallued Lupo n. ; eleU-'ppA.r ),.)a)(..ough, G. Co. Md.
o tt,b he might defy all the forces of the west. Sup- heights, oppoite Hlowlaind's Ferry, which is oflnarro,-, rnot ur" p t necessity are those wlic& are desinedW to We s lwul1d hve oly 3 7'0 to pa an'd wu'ott "r i 'd W. .:)t -
jte"s"mi l .ve ony.2A710tu pay ad Soppo. I ,,; S

made, and of a light complexion; no p-articuiar marks on Naples, b-.c..i .. in appearing to act in this I -t..i:..L;, that the sale reported by Benjamiui
recollected. He wore a roundabout jacket and trowsers manne, the causer mannf Serpain whc1 (." theaCau, Trustee, le ratified d cotofirmed on the
of country manufacture, ;id a common wool hat; but as rititin the o th 3rd Monday of June next: Provided no cause be she n
he is known to have money with him, it is probable he has th same constitution as the kingdom o the 3 contrary of or before dti said da-, and this order
may have purchased other clothes. As he h.as lived se- Two Sicilies. These notes are written, itis said, be ptilished in the National intelligence'r f tr tree suc.
'eral years in Washington and Geoegetown, it is presuim- in a very menacing tone, iAssd the French cabinet cessive weeks previous to that day. The trustee reports
ed that he is st'A! lurioing about thoje places. The have only made evasive answers." the amount of the sale to be J200.
above rcwardwill be given ifliodged in :any jad, so that The King of Prussia retained at Berlin o the Test: AtU-tLA BEALL, Clerk
bay gel. him agiin. TtUIAS SIMMES. o r u a b t t .ei i Bc1io rho Prince George's Couinty Court*
a. A 'e. .n Md. ar23--2awrtf 10th cFeb. but was about tI repair to Laybach. Upper Marlbarough, april !7-w'3w

_ ___ _____ _____ _^___

TRE members of' the Patriotic Fire Company are re-
quested to meet THIS DAY, at the Engine House,
for the pi'li'6is-bfgiving the new Engine a full and (air
tr'al. The whole force of the company will be requisite,
l',rctnal attendance is therefore expected. The roll
wili becalted precisely at 4 o'clock, P. M. and absentees
By order of the President.
apri? 21-- J. FRANK, Sec.

\ ~ Vr' o ., o the J/ew-.York Commercial Advertiser.AT
The News from Italy is important. The Nea- ,i
politan Parliame-nt rejected the terms propos- TO THE EDITORS.
SATURDAY, APRIL 21. ed by the Allied Sovereigns, with the utmost in- Getlemen : Through the.medium of your pa-
dignation. The Pope has issued a proclama- pear, I beg leave to correct an error which has
tion of neutrality ; and expressing his wish that recently appeared in a Boston print, stating that
Few sessions of Congress have been more the troops passing through his kingdom, may the experiment about to be tried on board the
productivFew sessionterestig Repts on national keep away from his capital. The sentiment, the United States' frigate Constitution, for propelling
productive of interesting ep n t London Statesman says, appears to have been vessels'in a calm, was the invention of an inge-
concerns, than the last; and if it did not disti- expressed with a view to check not the Aus- onions mechanic of the Navy Yard in:that city.
guish itself for the number of its acts-the only trians, but the Neapolitans, who were much on I amr authorikedl to state, from rmy own know-
standard by which some choose to decide on its the advance. One body of the latter, composed ledge of the circumstance, that the invention of
use, fulnessit wasat least instrumental in fur- of regular troops,A)f 45,000 men, were close to. this machine originally and exclusively belongs
nishingmuch light on all the domestic interests, the frontier and another of 40,000 were occr- to Sailing Master' Doxy, of the Navy ; a model
ishing much light on f the Re ic. n y ing a different line. The numbers ofthe Aus- of which, was constructed in the Navy Yardin
and exterior relations of the Republic. Many of trian army are stated in private' accounts to be, this city, under the direction of Y r. Doxy ; an'd
these Reports grew out of inquiries referred by grossly exaggerated. Their whole force is said having been approved of by the Navy Commis-
the two Houses to their committees; but the not to exceed 100,000; while that of the Neapp- sioners, was deposited in the Patent Office ; and
greater number were furnished by the Executive litans, including militia, on whom great reliance that Mr. Doxy was ordered to repair to Boston
Departments, in reply to calls made upon them is placed, as.being composed of Carbonars, are for the purpose of trying the experiment on board
Depaby Congress. Important as ost of these doc- said to amount to nearly 160 000 men. The Bri- the Constitution.
by Congress. Importantasot of thee docu tish squadron is still in the Bay of Naples, but JUSTICE.
rents were, and necessary as their promulgation was said to be abcut to leave it, either for Civita
was to a correct judgment of the policy of some Vecchia, or the coast of Sicily. The King of Na- ,T Oe HrEDTORS.
of the most prominent acts of the session, many pies was expected to remain at Venice until the
ot them were passed over with very brief notices, fate of Naples was dcid.ed. In the meantime Gentlemen : An admirer of Mr. Thomas
on our inability to give them room at the time, he has the mortificationo to learn tinat the Parlia Campbell's poetry" requires the authority upon
ithou inability to give current business of te ment of Naples lost no time in voting his decla- which it is stated, that that gentleman has under-
without neglecting the current business of the ration at Laybach to be invalid, as his Royal taken the editorship of the New Monthly Ma-
aession, Of this number is the elaborate Report Person was under restraint, and his royal mind, .ir," published in London. I will give him
which we publish to-day. Connected as it is t mi hi be presumed, udc" or .,a-tr iiit. a huli he the authorities which have fallen under my ob-
vwith a question of great importance to the nation, issued nis directions.-" 1 is ., sostated by gen- servation. These are, the advertisements of the
,nd one on which the Sena.e and House of Re- tlemen late from Italy, that all the Italian states publishers of the work in question, as inserted in
reeni eciunder the dominion of Austria are quite ripe the Times, the Courier, and the Morning Chron-
presetatves.decidedly offered, we regret. that for throwing of its yoke." icle, London, newspapers for December last,
we have been compelled to postpone its publica- Letters from France'speak of great disquietude which announce the forthcoming number of the
tion so long. We shall follow it with such others and alarm among the people, and represent the Magazine, as edited by Mr. Campbell." The
as remain on file. situation of the Bourbons as becoming daily periodical publications of the same month also
more critical. In a debate of the Secret Corn- notice this ar,-angement; and, lastly, the pages
Virginia Elections.-We stated a few days nuittee, it is said, that the army was declared to of the work itself. give direct evidence of the
ao that Mr,. andolh was re-elect d to Co- ;' -et. The s.e letter, however, speaks fact.
go thatMr.on-of a threat, on the part of S;ain, of a declaration Iacn reference to this editorship of Mr. Camp-
gress without opposition. We find, however, of war against France, in case the policy .of the bell, it is stated in the original Monthly Maga-
that, in the county of Buckingham, Mr. dstiin, latter be not immediately changed, with regard zine, edited by Sir Richard Phillips, at p. 547 of
ft eilV a member from that district, received to Spain and Naples. ,This is quite improbable the number published 1st January last, that,
960 votes, and Mr. Randolph 290, in the prIesent situation of Spain. within the current month, a name respected for
We hear very little from the Queen. The poetical talent has been associated with the .New
public pulse is not very feverish upon the sub- Monthly Magazine, and has been as empirically
F itOM MEXICO. lect. The Times mentions only one display at as ostentatiously displayed to the world. While
SiiandeibiiIbui House, at which a number of ad- we express our regret that any inadvertence, any
The late report from Mexico of the dethrone- dresses were presented, and a number of ladies urgency of circumstances, or any pension from
anent of the Vice Roy, and the formation of a and gentlemen s had the honor of kissing her the crown, should occasion a man of genius to
revolutionary Junta, created a strong anxiety to Majesty's hand." There appears to I link ,.. compromise himself. we feel it our duty thus
receive further intelligence from that country, position in the House of Lords to agitate the Li- publicly to remind him, that, though honor may
which had so long resisted the heroic example of turgy question. Idd, even the Marquis of be stained by associations with dishonor, yet no
resisted Laa down, while discussion the annuity bill association of what is honorable can ever confer
the southern provinces, .and, ap11'.,re1v, all said, he had in private expressed his opinion to worth on any act radically base." In a note on
attempts to weaken its devotion to the mother his noble friend (Lord Darnley) that it would not the same page it is said : The noted author of
country. The report, it appears, was unfounded, be wise to divide the house on the topic of the Wat Tyler got only an empty butt of sack and
The Charleston City Gazette, of the 14th, fur- T.ituI L. In doing so, he was guided by the 1001. per annum for his political tergiversation
nsh the consideration that all discussion on a question but in this case 300S per annum commands tre-
nishes the following news of this nature ought to be avoided when it could ble gatitude, especially when stimulated by the
'" By the brig Catherine, Capt. Welishman, lead to n,:, practical result. prize money of actual service." In the next
we have received from our correspondent Ha- LONDON, FEB. 28. page the new editor of the JV'ew Monthly 1laga-
vana papers to the 7th inst. Invasion of ANaples.-By an extraordinary zine is spoken of as pensioned." If this be the
We find in them a letter, dated the Sd April, courier which lelt Naples on the 11th inst. letters case, the services which he will be expected to
addressed by Don JoseA. Verina, niate of the have been received froin thence, and from other perform for his pension are obvious enough, and
lhermaphrodite brig Vtr,4.id..r, just arrived from cities on the route, which contain the most re- the character of the journal which he has under-
Vera .-ruz: and Lient. Inocena Villam.il, a pas- cent intelligence relative to the invasion of Na- taken to superintend, will be depreciated in the
senger on. board, to the Captain General of the ples. The courier was much retarded on his estimation of every friend u. liberality of senti-
Island of Cuba, giving an account of the political journey by the difficulty of procuring horses, mentt: to the rights and liberties of mankind:
state of atfftis in Mexico,-at the time they ict caused by the advance 1 tiNe Austrian army. We and to the freedom of the press; for t will, of
that kingdom. Official intelligence had been re- subjoin extracts fr'orn the letters'- necessity, become the unblushing advocate of
ceived, that Maj. Gen. Linan had proceeded,with "NPLES, FEI. 11. every measure, however tyrannical, of thepowers
six thousand men, in qupst of. Iturbide; and it The Duke de Gallo arrived on the 9th with that be; the staunch supporter of legitimacy and
was believed, that, from the energetic measures the ultimatum of the Allied Sovereigns. On the divine right, and the uniform opponentt to all sa-
adopted by the Vice Roy, the said Iturbide would outside ot the city-gate he entered his private litary reforms of abuses, and all improvements
fall into the hands of the Major General's divi- carriage, and proceeded immediately to the Par- in existing institutions.
sione. This circumstance would suffice, it was liament, who, according tv instructions previous. It must be remembered, that the Nvew Month-
thought, to put an. effectual check to the designs iy given by him, were a .-:;iy assembled. Before ly Magazine commenced its career as the avowed
of some restless and factious spirits, who wished he could finish read i'-; atti-,martum of the Con- opponent to the revolutionary and blasphemous
to sow discord and jealousy between the Euro- gress of Laybach, h'- -.. interrupted by reiterat- principles"(as they were then termed) of Phillips'
peas and Mexicans. In Vera Cruz, the Na- ed-cries of War War I War !" from all parts Magazine; and that, therefore, no very fraternal
tional Militia had been organized for the purpose of the assembly. I have not seen a. copy of the feeling can be expected to exist between the two.
of securing the public tra'nquilltiy. At the mo- ultimatum, butlearr that the following are the Sir R. Phillips, however, would not be so much
ment of departure, they heard of the arrival of the principal points contained in it:- his own enemy as to assert that which lie knew
Spanish frigates Prueba and Venganza, at Aca- 1. That the Neapolitans shall abandon the could and would be instantly contradicted. The
pulco. Spanish constitution, and adopt that of the British adoption of the title of the New Monthly Ma-
From the above, it would appear that the re- nation, with some corrections and modifications gazine" savored.something of trick. It was tak-
port, lately received at this place, of the dethrone, suitable to Naliles. Ing the name, and,'marching under the banners,
went of the Vice Roy of Mexico, is without foun-. 2, Tht dt-iring the period while this re-or- of the publication already established, for the
nation. ganizauion shail be cac:c,, and for six years af- evident purpose of profiting by that name; and
The papers also contain advices from Ma- terwards, the capital of the kingdom of nie Two the addition of the epithet New" added force
drid to the'JOth, atndfrom Cadiz to the 201th Fe- Sicilies, and all the fortresses, shall be occupied to the deception, by leading people to suppose
bruary, rec--ived by the Spanish ;-, General by Austrian garrisons. that the .New Monthly Magazine" was only a
Ric ., *i's 37 days from the latter place. The 3 On these c ..nri.u,du a general amnesty second series of the established work under that
only article xvortb noticing -is the appointment of will be accorded. And, title.
Don Luis de 'Uni-., Minister Plenipoterntiary at 4. The pay and subsistence of the Austrian That the New Monthly Magazine" is sup-
Naples, to go in the same character to the Court troops wiil not be at the charge of the Neapolitan ported by the powers which rule in England, in
of St. Janes.-. From the Madrid articles, it would nation." church and state, in opposition to the liberal
seem that l.Ce g e.&eS-. tr,.nimity prevailed be- "The circulation of the terms of the ultima- principles and the free discussion maintained in
tween the re, 1l.u trsoL.?, the militia, and the tur in Naples produced the highest degree of Phillips' Magazine, can be as little doubted as
people., O, the i 0h .O February, an Address excitement in the public mind. Every man is that the Quarterly Review was established, and
was presented to the King by the M.ilitary in the ready to die in defence of the liberties of the .is now supported, by the same party, in op)posi-
Capital, assuring him of their attachment to his country. The military dispositions are proceed- tion to the Edinburgh Review. As the English
Royal Person, and firm determination to support ing with the greatest activity. Gen. Guglielmo press cannot be gagged by a censorship, nor all
the Constitution." Pepe commands in the Abruzzi; Arcovito, in public writers be corrupted, the system seems to
San Germano ; Carascosa and Ambrosio are be to employ the press against itself, so as to
The "o A marching on Rome, where they are expected to create a sort of Babylonish confusion, for the
The citizens o Augusta, in .Gergia, ompl- arrive on the 15th. Filanigieri will remain in Na- purpose of paraHizing public principles, and dis-
mented their distinguished tobnsman, .Mr. Fox- pies with the reservee. The Prince Vicar-Gener- uniting the public energies, In furtherance of
SsYTHr, with a public Dimnner, on his recent arrival al will be at that point where his presence shall this .design, more money is spent monthly in
there. From the toasts given on the ,.:: asion, be found most essential. Began commands at advertising what may be properly termed go-
several of which are very gcoc, and some of them Gaeta. The regular troops at Naples amountto vernment publications, than is gained by the sale
prett pointed e select the foowin- 60,000 infantry and 20,000 cavalry, with a good of them; and hence, with a view to neutralize
pretty pointed, we select the following.- supply of artillery. The militia are estimated to political turpitude, by a show of hired talent,'
The United States.-May they never want honor to do amount to 100,000 men. Finally, great reliance prices are offered for assistance far exceeding
Streside, nt-Mayhis ture career be as prosperous it. is placed on the public spirit and known courage the fair returns of any literary enterprise. It is
as hisipast. of the Neapolitan citizens and peasants, in the much to be lamented that a plan so subversive of
Our foreign .bin'sters--Plain dealing the best diplo- event of its being found necessary to have are- free discussion and fair literary competition
macy. course to the system of Guerillas." should be practised, but much more so that men
Florida--An odious neighbour, but a welcome inmate. Rome Feb 13.--" Intelligence has been re- like Campbell, Scott and Southey should sell
The tue policy of nations-Few wars,Jight taxes, free ceived that a corps of Neapolitans, 26,000 strong, themselves to its execution.
trade, and e pure and prompt administration of justice. a a er, n te m aemse tuw its sxecuton.
'pain free, and her colonies independent-She may well have advanced, to elt, and tht they di- am unwilling to suppose that the ew
exchange tyranny abroad for liberty at home.., tate the occupation of the strong posts in the Monthly Magazine can be successfully reprinted
Italy--Threatened once more by the Northern barba- neighborhood of this city. in this country, seeing that the principles which
rians-may she find another Marius. oNnoa, xi.m 26. it necessarily inculcates are directly opposed to
By dlr. forsythdi-Our Coant.y-Best known and most Accounts from Maidrid to Feb. 13th, state that the genius of out iee and liberal institutions,
dear after visiting a foreign land. e
After Mr. Forsyth had retired. the greatest tranquility prevailed, which secures to every man the rights of con-
Ourhoncredguest-Thestatesmanand .,:.., :.--, It is said the Congress at Laybach is to be science and of private judgment, and admit of
he was never thought uncourteous but ,...i.,.- I,-, .u. transferred to a city in Upper Italy, no other distinctions than such as arisetrom good
tempted to trifle with the dignity of his country. It is quite certain that the Minister of Spain or bad conduct.
---- .- ..-__--- A R. at Paris has presented to the Court of the Thuil- PYTHON.
AN awa nhubcie rn, ear Piscat. series very energetic notes on the part of his go- Washington, April 19th, 18-21.
way, Md, on the 10th iustati, a negro man, named vernment relative to the affairs of Naples. The
LUK.E, who usually calls himself 'Luke Edelin. Luke is Government of Spain loudly complains that IN CHANCERY.
about 20 years of age, 5 feet 7 or a inches lig-h, well France appears to favour the designs of Austria- Prince Geor'e's Cotuity, .dpril Term, 1821.

1 0 -3U'J5, OOlollars.
2 5,000 Dollars.
1000 dollars 1000 dollars .1000 dollars
1000 ditto 1000 ditto 1000 ditto
1000 ditto 1000 ditto
and upwards of 1300 S500, $100, and smaller prizes.
Whole tickets $16 00 I Quarters 4 00
Ialfves 8 00 .Eighths 2 00
Those wishing to take chances in this most splendid
of all Lotteries are informed, that, if the Capital Prizes
remain in thie wheel after the next drawing, Tickets will
advance to 20 dollars.
For the lucky numbers, apply at
Lottery and Exchange Ofce,
Pennsylvania avenue, Waahzngton City,
Where has been sold more prizes in this and in the
preceding class than at any c;her office in the district.
N B. Cash advanced for prizes on demand.
n .,:.. ,- ... =: _

The twenty-second Drawing of the
Fourth Class,
No. 4543 12,606 prizes of g1000
6924 655 500
25,107 100
Draws again on Wednesday next. Only 8 drawings
more, and the Lottery will be completed in two weeks.
'lrie following prizes, all floating, are yet to be drawn,
1 prize of 35,000 Dollars.
2 5,000 Dollars.
8 .1,000 Dollars.
1 '500 Dollars.
besides Prizes of $100, &c. &c.
All who wish chances for the above splendid capitals
must apply soon, as it is probable most of the rich prizes
will come out at the next drawing; if not, tickets will
advance to 20 dollars.
Tickets $i6, shares in proportion, to be had at
ALLENS' Lucky Office,
Pennsylvania avenue, Washington City.
Where can also be had tickets at $28, shares in pro-
portion, in the
Which positively draws on the 27d[ inst, all in one day.
The prizes are payable without deduction, and are as

1 prize of

All to be drawn in ONE
april 21-3t

30,000 Dollars.
5,000 Dollars.
4,000 Dollars.
3,000 Dollars.
2,000 Dollars.
1,000 Dollars.
100 Dolli s.
25 Dollars.
S Ah

"WN August last I obtained a patent for an instrument
for Platting Lands, &c. and then advertised it in the
National.lutelligencer, with the certificates of some gen-
tlemen, which I again subjoin. Since that time tile in-
strurment lhas fallen (,o ... 1., I think) into the hands
of Mr. lHenry Vethake, Professor of Mathematics and
Mechanical Philosophy, of Nassau Hall, Princeton, who
has politely favored me with his certificate, which is an-
nexed. is my Mapper is a small instrument, of easy
construction, and may be used in private, it will be per-
ceived how easy my patent right may be evaded by
those acquainted with its construction and use, and not
disposed to pay me This must plea# my apology to the
public for the guarded description I have given of it.
Although I have not the pleasure of an sc.].. .tauir-
with Mr. Vethake, the post he occupies in ite iL,,i -
ed College of Princeton is, I think, a sufficient guaranty
to the public that my instrument deserves -h..: pr ~ -
If a number of the Surveyors of our country are but
little skilled in mnathematicat! science, to those persons
my Mapper is really valuable: for the instrument they
cannot use until taught to balance their field work,
and prove its correctness. This necessary piece ofin-
formatioun to those who know it not is so eaiily acquired
tlitt the most common capacity can readily attain it.
With this knowledge, I pronounce, and men of science
when they become acquainted with my instrument will,
acknowledge it, that men of common capacity and com-
mon education can, with my mapper platt, as correctly
ascertain the contents of the map as the most scientific
mathematician. To men of science my mapper is valu-
able for the saving of time and labor.
I am well aware my patent right, as well as chance in
life to enjoy it, islimited, and am really disposed to dis-
pose of ry privilege on easy terms obr counties or states.
The instrument can be enclosed in a letter, by mail, to
any part of the United States, and the postage will not
exceed S1 to the most distant parts ,f it. As the princi-
pal part of the profit' I hope to derive from the invention
will arise from my retaining the construction of them, all
persons wanting it must apply to me, when, by enclosing
a bank note otf 10 of the United States, or any of its
branches, postage free, I will deliver to their order, or
forward by mail, one of my mappers, with permission
and instructions to use it. To all teachers of Surveying,
in either college or school, I will furnish a mapper for 7
dollars and a bialf, they beeing bound not to use it but for
the instructions of youth, and their right not transferable.
All students nmder 21 years of age at the same price,
their right not transferable. It may be proper to add,
letters addressedl to mc, on the subject of my mapper,
not post paid, will not be attended to.
Dumfries, Va. april 21 -w3w
(-Certificates. )
Princeton, 9pril 10, 1821.
I take pleasure in expressing a favorable opinion of
Mr. Deneale's Mapper. By means.of this ingenious lit-
tle instrument the plain of any field or tract of land may
be constructed on paper witi great accuracy, and with
more rapidity thsi by any other method I am acquainted.
with, I think no surveyor should be without it. To
use the instrument, it is necessary first to form a balance
sheet of the dillerences of latitude and departures. This
will, of course, enable the surveyor at once to test the
accuracy of his survey, and afterwards the contents of
tihe field may be ascertaised very expedlitiosly by means
of these differences of latitude and departures, by an in.
genius method of Mr Deneale's
Professor of Mathematics and Mechanical Phi-
losophy in Nassau Hall, Princeton.
DJ)unfries, Va. Jig. 9, 1820.
Having examined Mr. Deneale's patent Mapper, I he-
sitate not to give it, as my opinion, that it is decidedly
superior to the scale and dividers. It is, in my estimation,
admirable for its simplicity, and valuable for the great
facility and (expedition with which it enables the practi-
cal Surveyor to map. PHILIP SMITH,
Principal of Dumi'ries Academy.
Augtiust 9, 1820.
Upon upwards of thirty years' experience, Platting
and Mapping in the usual mode, with scale and dividers,
no system or instrument has come under my notice so
well calculated to facilitate that business, with the same
accuracy and ease, as Mr. J. Deneale's patent mapper.
August 10th, 1820.
I have made use of Mr. James Deneale's patent Map-
per, and consider the mode of mapping by that instru-
ment greatly superior to any other now practised. It is
remarkable for its simplicity and accuracy.
Fredericlksbalrg .Mathematical ..I '-. School,
Sdiugusti 16, 1820. $
1 have seen a patting instrument invented by Mr. Jas.
iDenea!e, which, tr its simplicity and expedition in plat-
ting surveys, (the difference of latitude and departure
being previously obtained,) is preferable to any which I
have ever seen. .IOUN GOOLUICK.
SY the hogshead, barrel, or retail, constantly on hand,
i and for sale by A. E. HOUGH.'i
Also, White Wibe Vinegar.
oct 20--tf




..v ?k-vu Q mRITmnp- ,

cils, Tooth Brushes, curb Chains, martingale Hools, gun april 21. M. POOR, aue.
Locks, thumb ,atches, Hopkins's razor Strops and
Paste, Awls, japanned Suiifers, cooper's Axes, &c. &rc. TWENTY DOLLARS REWARD
The above Goods wiii be sold for cash, without reno- LL be given for bringing to me, near Loretto
serve, to close a concern. .V Post Office, Essex county, Va. or lodging him in
april 21- M. POOR, auic. ail, so that I receive him there, a negro man,' named
TI ANDY. He is about 25 or,26 years of age, .'feet 6 or
MARSHAL'S SALE. 7 inches high, his face rather round, and a remarkable
N virtue ofa writ of fieri facias, issued out of the Cir- scar on his forehead, beginning in a point over the left
cuit Court of the U. States, for the county of Wash- eyebrow and rising higher and -:-.v ine broader to the
ington, to me directed, I shall expose to public sale, on end over the right eye-brow. lie in.. a wife at Mr.
Saturday, the 21st day of April next, for cash, all theriglit, Newton's, in the lower end of Westmoreland county,
title, and interest, of Wiiiam Lee, of, in, and to, the fo!- near which (at Mount Pleasant) he lived in 1819 and
lowing described real estate, lying and being in the city 1820, and had another among the free people in that
of Washington, viz: the two story brick house, with the ne'..ii:.r'i ,. 1, 'iher:e h. i th- Iht.l, t5, be He has a fa-
ground there-unto attached, al :'ld.l *, ;-' .- .. !.. i .- -'.", .. ... u.'- :. -. Court n use,
thereon, in square numbered'168, t [Ir...' ,. -p' and'i tirot- iii hlie city el i.':hsTa.i Hte'ino douibtin-
by'Mr. Nicholas B. Van Zandt. Seized and taken in tends to make his escape altogether where he may be
execution as the property of William Lee, and will be (i'ee. I will give the above reward, and what the law
sold to satisfy debts due to Benjamin L. Lear, and Grants allows for apprehending, securing in jail, or bringing
and Stone. home.
Sale to commence at 11 o'clock, A. M. on the premi- ALEXANDER SOMERVAIL,
ses. TENCH oINGGOLD, guardian of John M, and Wm. A. Baynham.
mar 21-dts Mar. Dist. Col. april 21-wtf .

I-N virtue of two writs of fieri facias,issued out of the Cir-
cuit Court of the District of Colunbia, for the county
of Washington, to me directed, I shall expose to public 2sd Day's Drawing of the
sale, on the premises, on Saturday, the 21st day of April GRAND NATIONAL LOTTERY,
next,all the right, title, aidinterest, of William Lee, of,in, Fourth Class.
and to, lots numbered 4 and 5, in square No. 77, intlie city No. 4543* Prize of $1000
of Washington, together with thc lh.o;- .,r- ,,i.-r im- 12606T N 1000
provements thereon erected, lsjc'd aunl tl.Ien in ex- 6924Ct- 000
ecution as the property of Williz,1 I ec, ,.IJ ,l. :-.e sold 655t- 500
to satisfy a debt due to Darius Clagett. S 655t 500
Sale to commence on the premises at 12 o'clock, M. Sold to Mr. ames Smith n Monday last.
ma T-N01M r I DN i GOLD, 4 Was on hand, and might have been purchased ten
mar 21-dts Mar. Dist, Glu. minutes before the drawing took place.
MOLASSES. All marked thus sold in New iYork.
FTIFTY hhds. Molasses it private sale by .The Lottery will draw on .Wednesday, Friday, and
F W. W. CORCOAN & CGo. auce. Saturday, next week, and be completed the week fol-
Georgetown, april 18-3t lowing. Undrawn Prizes are-


W-T.AVING recently qualified as Counsel in the Supreme
.I Court of the United States, will regularly attend
the future sessions, and devote himself, principaHly, to
the business of that Court.
The COmmissioners lately appointed under the Treaty
with Spain will meet in June, and will then probably
settle some of the important principles applicable to
the various subjects submitted to their consideration.
The subscriber will undertake the management of any
business before that tribunal, and regularly attend its
sessions. GEORGE HAY.
april 18- .
U-HIS DAY, the 21st instant, at. 11 ,'clock, A. M. at
J. my auction store, Pennsylvania avenue, shall sell,
an lots, to the highest bidder, 4 casksl Hardware, assort-
ed, consisting uo'f brass sash Pullies, iron do. brass Thim-
bles, Knives and Fori's, Spoons, Jew's Harps, Carvers,
Razors, moulding Planes, brass 1.', -i, -
RKelches, Bell Pulls, Roses and H.iiiule, .,,,.....d.
brass Escutcheons, fancy snaffle and steel lihts, plated
Stiir,, s Savs il';is. Penklrives,' ta le b tt lilw-r Pepn-

T HIS morning, at 10 o'clock, previouss to the sale of
Hardware,) at the auction store, I shall sell a great
variety'of new and second hand Furniture, without re-
serve, viz:
Chest of Drawers and elegant Bureaus
Dining and breakfast Tables
High and low post Bedsteads
Wash Sbands, bight Commode
3 dozen Windsor Chairs
4 excellent Beds
I Carpet, 1 :ofa
1 Looking Glass, Glass Plates, &c.



The three last drawings of the
B O. TYLER sold 15 prizes of $1000 each, besides"
S a great n',mber of 500, 100, &c. and 7 of the 1000
dollar prizes to persons in the District of .',liua., 1,
being more prizes of that amount than was ever sold by
any vender of tickets in the United States to citizens of
the District in Three drawings. And he confidently
hopes to sell the grand capital prize of Z40,000 to a ci-
tizen of Washington.
The Lattery draws again on Wednesday next.
The 40,000 yet remains in the wheel, and there are
ONLY 3,500 numbers yet to be drawn. The Lottery
will be completed in a few days. Those who wish to
purchase a chance at the following prizes, will please to
call, or send their orders to Tyter's office, viz :
40,000 DOLLARS,
1000 dollars 1000 dollars 1000 dollars
1000 dollars 1000 dollars 1000 dollars
1000 dollars 1000 dollars 1000 dollars
1000 dollars 1000 dollars 1000 dollars
1000 dollars 1000 dollars 1000 dollars
1000 dollars 1000 dollars 1000 dollars
1000 dollars 1000 dollars
besides 6 of 500, and a great number uf 100, 50, &c.
Whole tickets 820 00 Quarters 5 00
Halves 10 00 Eighths 2 50
april 21-

AFENMALE of respectable character, rather advanced
Sin life, without a family, and capable of directing the
concerns of a small household, may be informed of a situ-
ation by directing a line to J.. hi. at the Alexandria Post-
Office. One who has been accustomed to superintend a
respectable English private house would probably find it
a convenient home.
april 12-2aw3w


performance ; and he meant no reproach upon her or the admission-of a new state into this Uniodn, let tLhem I'-POPF,'AL", Sf 0ICE.
AST DEB E ON MIS URI. her friends, be referred to. i TiLL be recivcd b- thUe subscriber, utiil 10 o'clock a B~R. THOMAS B. M AGitUDER bfers his profes.9ion.
LAST DEBATE ON MISSOURI. The gentleman (Mr. N.) has told us, said Mr. C. what The constitution of the United States, in the 4th sec- A.M. on M'nday the 30.h inst. fr' removing the J al services to his friendsin Prince George's Coun-.
--- may properly be considered the laws of the land. He has tion of the 4th article, declares, that "the United States, earth now in the Washington Cauial, between Virginia ty, and unto those who may honor him with tne care of
REMARKS OF MR. CAMPBELL, OF OHIO. declared that all resolutions and acts of Congress, made shall guaranty to every state in this Union a republican averue bridge and th bridge across tIe canal on south L their families. Every possible exertion will be made.to
,71r. L7,ane's amendment to the resolution for in conformity to the constitution, could not be ditherwise forinmt'government." Against whom is thisguarantee street, so as to afhrd a navigation of 3 ieft water; the give general satisfaction. He may be found .',' t'mc at
th ,admission of Missouri into the Unionbe than obligatory ; for such. they were declared to be by provided? Is the guarantee against the state so guaran- Aearth to be deposild back of the Company's wharves Magruder's Tavern, Pliace Gf,)L e' County, Md,
tI adissen o Mssou into e ion, constitution itself. This, said Mr. C. is true; but he tied? And, if not, who is the guarantee against ? Is the t between 10th and 15th streets west. 'Persons offering april 6-ww '
ing under consideration- would ask the gentleman, whether, if this amendment guarantee against a foreign or internal innovation ? ls itI will please state the price for the whole work, as well as
Mr. CAMPBELL rose and said, he was not ig- were changed into the restrictive principle, and adopt- against individual ambition, attempting the overthrow of the price per yard. The work to !)e f.m ,,!.'tr-r- t- l* h ." FOR -ALF, I
norant of the anxiety of gentlemen on all sides of the ed,it would be considered by him ascoercive on Missouri? therights of man? In the illustration of that which is first day of July, if possible. The C.mi....... %. .i ; -,,,, i, URLINGTON HOUSE, with 500 acres of land at..
nourantof theaety oentmn o nde diso de- [Mr. Nelson explained, & denied the analogy of the cases.] -intended by the guarantee alluded to, it may be observ- the contractor with two good scows. r -. 'II..h .l. e-. l tached thereto, t .r.-. 1,,. i. f .:.,..,H;l : AI'L,,,:.,
House, to haved. Notwth standing h felt this anxiety in corn- Mr. C. said, he understood what the gentleman had said, ed,'that a republican form or frame of government is nation apph\ o JOS. INGLE, containing 300 acres ,, ..... I, I-. L. : .'. I( .. Cal,
termined. Notwithstanding a dipelt shisiont etyivt cpa- but was utterly at a loss to comprehend the want of anal- that in which the people are sovereign, and have the april ..--.t Sec. W C. Co. ert Stuart; also, the i .. a. .1 .. i. ...: :l .,,e..l to
tiene a ittle longthers, would be hoped a disposition t cular y ogy. The adoption of either would, if gentlemen were right of self-government, and act accordingly, in leglsla. I Winm. ) ,I,..I,. i. ,. .,ljofiing the same: fHaize, con-.
whence a littlemblonger, n ot in the h abit of obtrudingwiculashed correct, be the same thing in effect. One would be add- tion, to preserve their sovereignty and safety. On this SALE. ,;.,,,; ',,l.. ,.. ,., .. li-...,, .. estate of the late
when a member, not in the habit of obtruding, wished ng a provision not now in the instrument, the other ex- principle, all the states in this Union have acted, and "URSUANT tothe last will and testament of Thomas i ,,. -.I. Carr Lane: 1,.. -,11., ,,.,I ... --, of first rate land
toMr. C. said the gentleman from Delaware, (Mr. punging one already in it. Mr. C. said he would assert continue to act, as sovereignties. The constitution of 0. Williams, late of Prince .George's County, on rn Horseplen I 1, ,, ..a .._, :..1. .I .. '.,) any land in
MrL, C. said the gpresentlemad th e amendment now under thie amendment must be either efficient or inefficient- Missouri provides for that self-government, sovereignty, Monday the 23d of %pl. -.,I r.rt --I," be sold, at pub- Virginia:: Tir.e. .m.I,..- %,,,, ;!- acres within
MLane,) who presented the amendment now und if efficient, it is intendedso far to change the constitu- and safety, of the people who made and ordained it. The ic sale, on, c...i. .ie u. premises, about 1500 acres of three miles of Fo rf, ,.. ..'... ..... ..,. li,,;,,: ;r1, r.l
consideration, had evinced so much candor, and so often tion of Missouri as to annihilate the objectionable clause, constitution of the United States guaranties to the state' valuable l'ut.,rn... Land, lying in Montgomery county. W. Lane's burnt : ... T ,.:. ih..r. ',. I .,,1 Itr.L ,I1'
Irepeated his intvepulicnitghtofielfgovrnm ntthose acesisagreeing"i, witt.:,..hi.h...
onrepeated his nquetations to meethose disagreeing with mim or to render any act, passed in obedience thereto, alto- of Mi-... i that republican right of self-government and This lapndl is !..in.. I 2 miles from i!.,- .'...I., d 2 acres in Prince '. .in ,, .. :,,.. ... ,r.I, ...:.:. L.j,
ison the main question, tomeehat hime w ould offer his reasons gether inoperative and harmless; if inefficient, in whate- sovereignty; and hence it is that the state of Missouri is miles fro. the Senica Mills, adjoining,; h.: l.,,Ia, ,. f Tho- or nine hundred .. ;% ..1 I..:,......,- ... -, s,.. i, le. "
his proposition to amend tWhat he would oasker his tleason ver gar b it may be dressed, or with whatever plausibility an equal.in this Union, and not a subordinate; subordina-; mas Peter, an. ;cludin part of Sugar Land bottoms. Also, in Kentucky, 1,700 acres o Elkhorn; about ten
ofwh the amncould not. What, understood. aske, is t ne o ject urged, he could not give it his support. His own -.ti. tion is inferiority. D.,.. -- gentlemen in opposition desire The stil is well adapted to the cultivation ,ful.... : nd miles irom Lexington, Frankfort, andt Georgetown.
of thened, am t least indirectly, Ifheundersto od its import, itution of ment was, tht this amendment,or any similar one, l.J to put the state (f 'th. i under the control or dicta- all small grain. Plaster acts as quick on ilo,.: 1,,l;,,< a WILLIAM CARR LANE.
Missouri.tended, at leasnot to expunge the exceptionable clause, be as ineffectual in the construction of the constitution of tion ofthe other states of this Unioi? If they do, e an, IMaryland, and with a very small e..- ,.- .ul.l mar 3-eotfI .
certainly ot to givexpunge the exceptional iue Missoi as or naked opinion, or the celebrated one state ofMissouriwilldemandthe constitutionalguarantee, produce 0quaoato any land in Loudoun, .s Lt.,-, ,r- pre- I ---- -
cthertainly to give it, or any act passte onventionnever given in thelottey case. The (o.,,i,,,,..., of the state of Missouri is Under ex- cisely the sae soil. It i.u,., ,1, ..1 i,, 4 or 5 divisions, HSI \N'o.>.1.1 b.*,.,,.
thereto, such an terpretation as he ivention never s'The gentleman (Mr. N.) has expressed his astonish- amination in this House, composed of the representatives having on each a comfortable d<,.,1., ,,.'1. I,.-.-, stables, H1E inder- ......-I I- r..n,,:,Lt t-Ie. :,r,,.... .d... ,prn,-n,
tended. Whence doescongress ei th mmensi meant at thie course pursued by the representation fi-om of the sovereign people of these United States; and, and tobacco hoIlusea. It will b,. .,! 1 -r,-,!i ,'acts, or .sit.s- a ,,I- ', .- ,.- ..., ,..,a ,* .,, J.ll, I..-,
ty of itpow ee n indicated ? Thiat occastrine is very dirent Ohio, inasmuch as their own Constitution and laws eram- said Mr. R. we are examrir;,,..-: ,. i,:.l he constitution the whole, to suit pir..h ,,:-i. I i, p,, .. ,-c- to give county), '. I. t, ,., c-,,nnI,,.o:c I I.., :-um-n. I
fro ht e fond hae t hi stlem a tte l st s es brace the very principle which they are so determined of the state of Missouri is .. r ,,,..,, 1,, is, this -louse bond, with approved sccyirty. Termsi made known on additi.,, ,, I. .l,.I. ,,,, ., ,,- .1 n. i ,
ably contended. At that--time it was alleged we had on denying to Missouri. Mr. C. said, hlie would admit of Representatives are examining whether thle people of the dayol sale, It is '*,:iIlr, -- ,t-. l .h l 1, 1.
notably corigh to intendrmeddle. A t t hatme onstitution of a state that the constitution of Ohio denied to persons of color Missouri are qualified to decide on their own business, I WM. B. WILLIAMS,. ties .t i t,,. i,r, ...... ,,,._,. _i, ,,.: me ,rit it, .. :
abno rught to teapply for admission ith the o titUnion fosi- the right of suffrage. With this provision hlie was satis- and to know what will operate for their good; and, be- feb 20--2awts exec' ofThos. O. Williams. th e 'e. .t*,m 1 ,.".1 ,.-no ....,nlred en `.TAr.
afut tled, and he doubted not the ability of the convention to ing of opinion that the state of Missouri is not a proper The above sale is postponed until Wednesday IW-.." 1., .-inhbilius d,-r--4,o
truse of te constitution of Missouri an inyterftrehce sanction it, aswell as to definwethe qualifications of an judge of its own overigrn attributes, this home will the 16th of May next, at the same time and place,, ';.,: be tdto .. ". .,rI-h firstof eu-
with another, and indeed with every other, would be elector. Withthe correspondentclusesofthecon~stitution "provide better f.r ,.er- i f' this principle, said iMr. RI. ,r, ,,_ ,tr, -. ..,.n r |m h. s p r,-, e
uchmse of the constitution w M1sould and iM.eIensable. the m to of e p o f o t h te Ts bel*e d rR ttstv m or. rtel, pt,,,o,,.,:to.rendeu
equally a dot siler .. r- .said h eey ot ser e dou he of Missouri, Mr. C. said.hefound no fault, and he thought shall be insisted on, then let Congress, ,L once, command I I -*- ewrv o fr t r. ,, ,|,,,I ,n hit,.b% ver.
eqa llo on this account he .... ,o t.tto be exposed to censure all the, states of 'this Unionuseverally to submit their re- T, T ile le .,,flots .- r,,-l 4, ;n -,,iq eIi 121, bound- ,1,i,', 1..,. _. ,-,., --,, -1"1 .'a :l.N ,-IN.
ed, be dee ed ,11- -.. *of' Missouri. To y e said e w iso aditlaw hadbeen passed many spective constitu s, or frames of government, to the ing on r street north, i ,',,I...,., .: ',- of their re- I
-endh dyl c e wol be i ndispeniale. years since, in Ohio, the object of which was to restrain Congress of the United States for examination. I do not sidlent's House, in the city ot Washibngton, which was to S.AN D.OR SALE.
And how was this to be obtained ? Mr. (. said hle knew te migration of free persons ofcolor to that state. This believe, said Mr. 1. that the stats will submit to such coru- have taken place on tie 1,6th inst. is. likewise postponed -.URU'.NTTVT ,, .. I, r ,,t St. ., Coi,n-.v Court
ofAnd ho was buhis through another convention, anid he dknew act, he understood, had been decided to be unconstitu- ihand--forone goodreason, viz: thatCongress hasnotany until Saturday the 12th May. next, when the sale will ,l Lt.. s..i, ., e 1 itl, A,,,.-t n ,i, .'riot.
fe nt e tput th ou t ano ther c intio ande ode 'tional, and he never heard that its provisions had, in one such power. In the 6th article of the constitution of the take place, on the premises, .at 4 o'clock, P. M. Terms the next. fair ..-, h ve.tt-. t1 pi.1 u; ,:-.:_, -to the high'.
fied gentlemen to poit out any other legitimate m instance, been enforced. The constitution of Ohio for- U. States it is declared, that this constitution, and the made known at time of sale. est bidder, at the hour of 12 o'clock, on the premises, all!
Mr. C. said Missouri s unrepresented here; and if she bids any person, convicted of an offence, being sent out laws of the UnitedStates i, : ll ., made inpursuance W. 1. WILLIAMS, tthe real estate of Dr. Barl on Tabbs, deceased, lying in
were, who could believe her representation vested with n en utlwYo ilnie fs ,1, IW.-3 ILIM, I no D.Bai
powere, who could believe her representatindingon vested wia of the state as a punishment. Hence, Mr. C. said, the thereof; and all treaties made, or which shall be made, april 20- exec'r of Thos. O. Williams. St. Mary's county, on St. Mary's river. This estate con-
tipower to enter into anystituti compact bd n courts have decided that an emigrant black, who. had under the authority of the United *States, shall be the sists of two farms ; one, the late residence ,,fthe deceas- ,
eThe gnten who ha l r md hc st, oMr. failed to comply with the act adverted to, could not be supreme law of the land, and the judges in every state PUBLIC SALE. ed, isdistant 1 mile from the Clifto 'cl-r,.r r.,.-i,,, alid
A lexander,) has importunes his e i s es to seate ( removed. If the regulations of Ohio on this subject had shall be bound, ,h..fi,, .0. h: r,g :i, ,, .,r.,,,-,;itution or 71Y virtue of a decree of the Judges of Montgomery grist mill, containing from 900.t' 1000 a,,r c, I o ,i..I, well
AIlexander,) has portuned his oppon cents to vorife been such as the gentleman supposed, Mr. C. said he laws of any r.... ,il.. .:,.-.,,.. i." ;t.'-',Oi,,.!,,,g fHcre, B Countyv-Cour, as a Court of Equity sitting, 1 wilh adapted to the growth n whest, ecorn. vrI tbco, be-
eMr. C. said hent and termate disposition ofthegentleman, doubted not the scitlenment of a colony of270 black emi-. then, said Mr. R. is the great constitutional principle sell, at public sale, to the highest bidder, at Mrs. School's tween 40 ad 50 acres r 1 ,-, :,r. I at mar.l,. r-,rt nf
n soi h adt reped hiseoof theo grtlf h grantsfrom Virginia, in hisdistrict, would have been pre- eminently presiding over and controlling the constitu- I'v'-..,. in Clarksburg, on Monday the 14th of May which has beenI reclaims..I, i,.d .., h.,.1 ...- ,, I.ere ;s
in his wishes, were it possible, with outa dereliction of vented. These could not have been considered citizens tions and laws of the states respectively; and the judges next,'betweeI the hours of 12 and 4 'clock in the af an abundance of wood ian, t,, ,,e :. I i,; ,,. ..1 i,he farm.
what lihe believed to be duty. That e might now be ofany state, and theybformed a population whose vicini- shall be bound thereby. Hence is inferred, that, if any ternoon, all the right, title, and estate, of John Oneale, The improvements are .:..'.,, mr,... --, ..i.,i% house,
tinct unr d h lared hin in o ty was dreaded b'y the surrounding country. collision, real or imaginary, shall be pretended to he or late of Montgomery county, deceased, of, in, and to, a with 4 rooms and a pz. ,,. -- t.,..,...-- x ,, -,. I rooms
distinctly understood, he declared his unwillingness "' tygasoreaddnd" tk surounin'Iloutry
T'hegentlemtiat fromn Virginia (Mr. Nelson) has express- exist between the. consitution or laws of the United tract ofland lyig in saud county, it being part of a tract above,with u.,,. : :,i, :.,,.i, kitchen, and a well of good
vote for any amendment whih coid be offered, an ed his regret at the disappearance of the old political States and the constitution or laws of any state of this of ad, caied" Cohcueion," containing 50 acres,more water in the yard. ,;, .., ,. ..,-ir., h.,,-, office,.
te. Th nn e he e etd continue, disti-ctions, as others are generated in this unpleasant Union, that the judges shall be bound by the constiui- or less, which saidul tract of land was conveyed to Lau- barn, granery, ani 1 ,I ,',!.:, ',*,rr ..-ce i,r, ... -erseer's
less arguments were offered rsuffent to o n, r a contest, much more ruinous to the republic, as they are lion and laws of the United States. And hence also is rence Uneale by John Laird, of Georgetown, Y. ,1._..'. hou ts.,..^.-.:,,. .,, ,:-| ,,-i, ,.... ,1 .. .-., IMt gar.
change. Tie twvould go further, and candidly acknow. to be marked by geographical nes. Mr. C. said, if this inferred, that, if there be in the constitution of tihe state duly executed and recorded, bearing date the 1, .1, ,h. den, -., r ..t i.,...,..'. .... r- ,,- i1 -..-., .,-h.h .-.
ledge he was unable to imagine a proposition for which were to be the case, it would likewise be to him a source of" Mlissouri any thing contravening the constitution of the of October, 1804, and allotted t, John Oneale in the di- tears, crabs, and w !.! .... I,,,, bI ... ..,, ..: ,, i, .,-.-,,.
ecouldvote that would be inaccordace with thede- ofgrie It would be, he confessed, a calamity long to United Stales, it is nudum-vag'm--void and ofn ) effect, vision of the estate of the said- Laurcnce Oneale. This in abundance. ''T)e laid is level, and well adapted to
sires ofhissouthern friends. be deplored ; but, in forming an opinion on a grave to all intents and purposes. But the rendition of such laild lies upon the waters of Seneca Creek, about 1J receive all kinds of manure, .f *..i, h-.*.< ,.;* p-ia rw
r. C. said it had been remarked by many of the constliti0aT"i question, under the solemnities of an oath, judgment will be by the Supreme Court of the United iile from .I .I, and 3 miles from Barniesvile, 6 e obtained. As healthy ..1 ...... r.,- I..1,, ;nt, ,-,.r
friends of Missouri andby noneithreter ener lhe considered departure from honesty as still more ca- States, and not by Congress, who have power to enact fronim ;orveiown and thle city o? Washington, 15 ir;m to none i the cr,.n,,. *I 1.,,. t.....i land will ake two
than b a distin-uished membe from Kentuck Mr lamitous. He thought that the violation of tihe charter laws, but will not be a tribunal to decide thereon, or on lF'redoricktown, and 40 from lBaltimore. The stream good farms, ar.I \ n% bc, -. 'l .:.0 separately or to-
than by a distinguished membocr from Kentucky, (M~r. ,I- e'-I.I. ., I. .
ay,) that if the constitution of Missour i he incomnati- to which every member of this great federal family owes the constitutionality of the constitution or ,lawv of any called Ten .Mile Creek passes thr, ugh it, .id each part -.... .
ble with the federal constitution, it is so ir void i, obedience, was ,onle of the most terrible disasters that state of this Union. of it is well wateired by other springs and branches; I ,c 't,_rfarm, about 4 r les below this, on-thesamre
the legitimate tribunal for the decision of the questoi s .could beiide this country, particularly when that viola- The 2d clause of the 3d section of the 3d article of thle there is but a small portion of it cleared.and it ia thought river, (which of,.ate has' been t ni'h snken of -'v pro-
the Ijudiciary This is a positon, he said, to theq corrt tons takes place in Congress. The .- ....i..... 'i expect. constitution of the United States provides, that the plaster wil! act on it with great efficacy; about 500 acres per situlatior for a naval depar. ,i I ..11 .]I q it,, -ite of
ness of which he could not in conscience subscribe. It taLtion of a SLrlife or power in the East, may be realized; Congress shall have power to dispose of, and make ail are in '... o wood and Lirber, with a soil adapted to the the old own of S. .' .. ti and
s sorepugnant to his views that he must reectits bt whatever moives night be ascribed to members needfull rules and regulations respecting, the territory or culture ot tobacco, corn, wheat, &c. The i-Is of sale 300 acres. The <1, ..i th.: [.-, ,t ,..t its'advantages
most dangerous in practice. By n oact of te ljist ses from that quarter, lie was strongly inclined to be charita-. other property belonging to the United States; and no- are, 500 of the purchase money to be paid, on the day are the same as thl: ... ',:-: :, .. The improve-
mos dati.ge:runs llpractice. By ail ,ate of' tne'last sos- mthtq atr lewm tonl nlndtob h rt- )olir' et lrecrf i-, .,1 ., .. ,,-.Ir-
sion we authorized the people -of Missouri to form acon ble, and to believe then to be such as had been profess- thing in this constitution shall be so construed as to pre- of' Sale, and for the balance a credit of 1, 2, 3, and 4, ments are a large comf l. .1.. .. i,,-.. ,- I on
atitIlution, which, among oh- i-r-i.ii1. ,I ,,;, was required to ed. Thue, Mir. C. said,if this irksome contest were long". ny claims of the United States, or of any particii- year;,i f"our equal annual payments, with inerest, pay ort tr-,-,-.. A mor ....- 1' :d*1 .. .1, i .. : .,
be i conformity to the. constitution of the United States. "continued, s ... ...... uindctr the garb of patriot- I.i !t,-.. able yearly, on the whole amount from the day of' sale, unnece.saryas ,l p,-r-.,nI. i tl..,,, v'sh to purchase"
A constitution has been framed t..1 -,,i,n i, ,rI1 to us for lismn.y an. 1 ...... .... ,urmoil,and establish himself |t is manifest that the power given by this clause of the purchaser or p1.urchaser.- gving bonds with two good will view the Icad- i,.rib...".. i.0 .i ,ia....pswale.
inspection-inspection for what [r,i.- .'. Cerlainly.. in power, which it will not he easy to demolish. Howe- It section of the constitution acts only on the territory securiit`,s; a..l, upon the rat:;tication of the sale, and The terms of saleare, thatthe purchaiaser oo pur haers
i-at we mig-ht decide upon its provision, which if not lvr, consiideratios of this kind were but secondary, and or otherproperty of the United States, in any state or payment ofthe purcha-. money, I wiil convey to tihe i i',,.. 1...,,i ,;l, pI,.r.', S-ov r,1,,ir, t ie .tte ot
th~at 'we might decide upon its provisions,twhich), if not .. .. .. t ri. -n e e cl y an o srtci nb ide "ch s r rpu nw .. -..,.0;,, 't;:-, --i~ .It e'uch s
found repugnant to the ruil-- -.r -- .1i r ,e .- .- .id be could notiautb'orize the desertion oft) evident duty. territory, and never can, by any construction be made prchaserpr pLuroba..St.', is, her, or their heirs and as- 1M.,,1.- !, ...,in.io,-i ; .: rn,,. r, .. i the purchase
entitled in good faith to a b, .. .,,..--, f ,, -i .,.. ', she T he gentleniau has expressed, in the strongest terms, to act or operate onil any thing but the territory oi Othler tsigins, the estate and interest of the land so sold, ot which money" p,..-.ie ;I ,,,,e. i,..... ., I 1,i,.,.- ,-,.. L) equal
ust sffer rejection, with however muchpain acco ls appr'ehesion that the principlh-s advanced by the property of the United States. Thie people of thle state said John ,nele died seized. n I'll "ntr(-k ;tin'l .1 .-4-.
must stiffer rejection, with however nmuch paina ccoln- .. Ie ud { .. (4. -, .'ea d'. .. I'd) ,l hl --_.1ln h- ,,I ,
panied. To come to a decision in this manner, Mr. C. firds c,' restriction, are to produce most fearful conse- of Missouria are not the property of the United States; P. S It is probablee the above tract of land may be di- .1 \ if I .A I ". :,, .
panid. o c me o adecsio inthi maner Mr C.quenrces ittie souill ; t]It tilescenles of ,it, D~ monlg ( inth n, therefore, that elatse ofthat section cCannot v~ded n11.I so ;...l
said, lie conceivedit to be the duty ofCongress; a duty, '" the Sou ; that the scenes o If St. oing, on them, threore, that clause of that section cannot vided an sod i: lUts; if so, a plat shewing the land and !'t. l 'l,;..
from the performance of which, he could ,..,mr.- .-rn. wit a.' s are there '1 .e exhib-ited. Mr. C. operate, in that point o 'view, nor in my other, so. f:r its divisions will be exhibited on the day of sale. i.'NI LIU;o s
men he feltano disposition to shril d, ,i,- s..i ,r r.. hsud he hoped the day which should give birtl to these as r. 1. tr i .. .1 to in tlat clause of that ENJ. S. OiEST, .1 O" I .'.!:..
the ju,iciaryv. Is n.-r .i,,. .m. ,r,"-, i.,,, ,- '. t,,, r r O *.. distresses, was retn ot,, Xi' it -wr.a < .-. ti.) 4-o,. -,l tl-tt. a .t.-... I 1. ... .- -.,.-- -h nwy-r,-r,-r"r-verymnct I- 1 onlTg merv Co. niar 30---.v6v Trustee. J li.. 1;I I..ilt l ,
how canweeva -.. .. ,r. ,| ns er ,re- L.oIII ilic., had beenuhtered withintieath e waiIswould, inteld.l ,.. 1-. 1 1 ,.t s,nt ..., n.e of that clause, PC that 'pr;il 'j-v ,,,- ..,,, r
gardless of sequencess ? Shouldissouri be admit- accelerate its arrival. Hle, fir one, had no inclin'on to section, which declares, and nothing in llhis constitutionL. IN COUNCIL. -
ted, and that part of her constitution to which objec- distltrb the relation subsistingbetween master and slave, shall l)e so construed s to prejudice any claimnis of the l .: ..mo.lis, .-ch 28, 1821. 1.il1 \N~A.\, 11UI;% 1Y LAN \ \-L.\ \,i
tio isi made be broughtto bear upon the rights of ai in- or to render the condition of thle latter more intolerable, United States, )or of .any particular sate.'" This chilause -RfeIRED, That the f.., l;.,,,cominrunicauon from TIIE subscribers, residing r-t I!..l., ,a ...r ,-poleori
dividual, he believed the coua r ,,, ,t.o and would in- by augmenting his impatience of bondage. As a human contains a constutional guarantee against a violalion of 3 Ihe Secretary of I at ,il ,h United States to this on White River, in, tlhet.:rp,t..-c. ,s \.nk ,,..., tender
terfere. *This he had always' 1-.:r -., ..,..l was peculiarly being, the black man had rights, but an attempt, on uhis any claims of the United states, or of any particular Defartment be published iu the Natonal huelligencer, their services to the public asG-.n.ri Land Agents with
the province of the judiciaFdepattment, where the con- part, to assert them, would be anu addition to his nisfor- State, or Of any state right. he state of Missouri has, the Baltimore Patriot, the lBaltinore American, the le- in said territory of Arkansas, particularly as relates to the
stitutionality ofan act was called in question. It was a une. tl o the ielols of this country he was willing lh.e in pursuance of the act of Congress alluded to, certain deral Gazette of DaUtimore, the Maryland Republican Mli r, Botinty Lands. %They propose-
power which he hoped would always be prudently exer- recitation of the songs of Alcman and Terpander should rights: the 5'h section of that act provides, that, until and tlihe Marla ,.1 (,.... ,- of Annapolis, and the'two pa- 1st. To have record(id in the County, where the lantl
cised. .- be strictly forbidden,- the next general census shall be taken, the said state pers in Easton, once a week for six successive wceks, lies, all the Military Tracts that shall be transmitted to
,Mr. C. said he was .willing, if it were thought necessa- Mr. C. said, whatever fault the gentleman might find (Missouri) shliall be entitled to one representative in the, for the' inforimaion or aH the citizens of the State who t hem, and pay the fees i-. ,r.: i l,.-,.: .
ry, to. vote for another act or resolution to enable the peo- with his notions of trecdomand slavery, he would inrrm Ilouse of Repr--esentatives of the United States The may be, interested in the subject thereo. 2dly. To pay the taxes which the territory small from
ple of Missouri to call a convention to form a new consti- that gentleman, hlie was principally indebted to Virginia people of Missouri, in virtue of said act, have formed a By order, ]NIAN PINKNEY, time to tim hi;-r,,. -'I,, th,,,.- ... ,
tutionortoalter the present one in suchma way as to ob- for them hcy are such as have been advanced and* conlstitut 11io frae e state.g movement,; they have clerkk of the Council. 3dly. To yr, |, person .quiring
viate, objectos O.i h hs o oti ihu defended by J,-1,] ..... Tucker, and the authors of tile agreed to tile first, second, tloirdi` fourth, and htfllh, pro- -- -t, ',u -iytrc'I ,_ I,, dIy erson red. Ald.
{at~~i~.t"olctions.r O.ltrherit,' esenhc"s nchoseins l'~v "s~hto do this'Y"without" eedd~te..)thy.- I ar..... uit ofeta hthnebentevatluea aofda 'mth aredCtsract titeetstflaseon,isttehiddesinegnarted.; he Athnhdro
the assistance of Congress, he for one would not be dis memorable ordinance of '87. visions or conditions of the 6th section of that act; and, ,- his eell encyhe Govewr o ..,q-land. 4thly. To dispose of, forcash, or-d-, .;-'., ofthe
theae saassisotreshnceron wuldno b di. re .T hs lie forth one wo,.,uld no4hty T dspoe bebrcahor ,=I .,,, .ofth
posed to take advantage of tne circumstance. --- --- n td Se, the state of Missouri has claims against pJartment of .ate, tracts of the Mili ary 0Bounties, and forward the proceeds
p o se d to t akle ad va n tag e o f t ile c irc u m stan c e -- --9 XIIIIi -t ile U n lte d S tate s. O n e o f th e se c laim s is e x p re ssly I I -)I,1 8 2 o a y art nf th e U n ite d S ta te s ; a n d to d o a n y b u si nle s g
Mr. C. said, as he now had the opportunity, he would REMARKS OF Mi. RHEA, OF TENN. mentioned in he 5th section ofth t a hich r srch 22d,181. to any part fthe United States; and to anybusiness
declare, he.had yesterday listened to the gentleman .h ;oltpl e o t 'h t c sa e "e Sit: The ouestion upon th conclusion of that partof pertaining to a General Agency.. .
from Pennsylvania, (Mr. Sergeant,) with impatience. On the question of admitting XMisseuri.into the !hat, untltenext general censuss shall be taken, the the first article o0the Teaty ,f lient, which stiplated -The subscribers assure those persons who may chuse
That gentleman had assigned sundry reasons why the Unrion. -o ,e'eent doo eRt esae in te that slves should not be carried away f"rom the United to employ them in the capacity as Agents that their corn-
subject should be.postpo.ned until the commencement of Mr. RHEA said, the third section of the fourth Representative from the state of Missouri nas attended States by ,lrinsh offiters atter the c;cl(ision of the mands shall.receive a prompt aflention, and that the
thenext.Co engres, when it could be settled more to thle article of the constitution of the United States provides since "i -i I.-_".... of the sessionof Congress, and is ri ,,h g I een submitted, by the American an chargesshallbevery moderate.
satisfaction oftle nation. He thought the question was that new states may be admitted bty the Congress into ntyet .admitted to h s.at in this h British governm.uts, to the decision of the Emperor of Any person wanting information o one or more tract
fully understood, as well as the bearings it would pro- this Union:" This provision evidently intends that succl aimsof the Stateo Mi ssouri re tudi dthe e not teRussia the 1ritish Seretar of State for Foreign Af ofthe Bounty Lands have only to describe thelitmbers,
bably have uponour national character; and he for one new state is formed, and does exist, not formally only, the state of issouri a clr fa airs has demanded tha, in the evetl ot a decision in fa- and enclose.-;, one dollar note on any specie paying bank
vor of' the co struction insisted upon by the U~nited(in, the-United States, and they Shall, have a faithful ac-
was prepared to decide tile naked proposition of admis- but in fact,; completely organize, a and in fll operation, is, claim to be admittedin hsUinaI they shall. ve a faithful ac-
Sion or rejection. The g~te~ntlman has alluded to a strife eegn stlefllexet"ont b aioft" uaiyf hirLnd, hcha
stonr weSetw^hegetlranha 2 luddt a strife as a sovereignty, acting in pursuance of a constitution state, onian equal footing with thile original states. te l ntolthe demandupon great ritain count, by mai, of the quality of their Lands, which a-
fr power, and- i lie utinderstuod him,.he meant a power ordained by the people of such new state. Such a state for restitution or indemnity for slaves carried away, mount shall be full compensat'..n. ;I,,.-i.,,;,-,- postage, for
which was to be acquired by a new party.- Such consi- is Missouri, erected under the authority of an act of Con- should be made known as speedily as possible: I am di the information. All other ....innmic ,it,.n reqiliring
derat ions, r, A C.said, should have no influence on lhim gress, entitled ,, An act to authorize the people of the .1M i.'T rFURAL SEEDS, &c reacted bv.tle President to suggest that notice should be different duties must be post paid, otherwise they will
i pronouncing judgment on a constitute, nal question. Missouri territory to form a constitution and state govern. OSEPH .1\,. ', Seedsman, &c. No. 2, Hanover given to the sutferers to transmit, without delay, to this not be attended to.I
What, he .would,ask, could the new party, wlich it is meant, and for the admission of such state into the Union, 1B street, next to Barnum's Hotel, has received, per Department.authenticated proof of the number of slaves (' '.. I .L,;- KELLY & Co.
su osed is now tspringingu), rofit d im, or the state on an equal footing with tihe original stAtes, and to pro. the Belvidera, a supply of true marbled Mangel Wvt- canr ied away, and of their value, by thle current prices at Refer to Simon Gratz & .:i.,,.. -i, l i ip,',; Barr
which he assists torepresent ? Shor dd it increase and hibit slavery in certain territories." -, nay here be no- zel, Lucern, Chicory, Ruta Baga, Sowing lape, Field which they might have b.en sold at the time when the & Welch, Baltimore; Major Ca,, -._.. r,. ,,"..-;,.I,,e
attwhich are now denied nothest expect favors tied, to prevent misconstruction, that the words nd Peas, spring Vetches, Heligoland means, white Poppy loss was sustained, specifying the name, age, sex, and City; Alexander M'Re, Esq. 1 ,:,,..,.. : Co, An-
The gentleman from Pen n to prohibit slavery in certain territories," do not refer to everlasting Pea, 1000 headed Cabbage, Renold's Tur- value of each individual slave lost. drew Hynes, Nashville, Tc.i. MajorJohn .Tilford, Lex-
least igentilemated a wish to Pesylvania, e, S.) has at the state of Missouri, but to the territory particularly nip, rooted do. monstrous do. perennial Flax, Dublin so-. I have the honor to be, with great respect, sir, your ington, Kentucky; Henry Vonp'.il, Esq. St. Louis, Mis-
least intimated. a.Wish to see th .e old question restri-' adverted to in the eighth section of that act, passed on lid Celer", large Cork \p i. ,.,-, early Strawberry and lumnble and obedient seraut, souri. I
cord in revopinion on ved With.him, Mr. C. said, he could not ac- the'6th arch, 1820.' The seventh section of that act J.une Peas, and a superb collection of Flower Seeds, 8 va- JOHN QUINCY ADAMS. jan 30-w6m
a tion -agit ed which isodegr ee provides, thatin case a constittio andSlate govern- rieties of Japan Iose Trees, Grape Vines, raised from Apil5-wGLwTRY, LAND, AND GENERAL AGE Or-
a question re-sgitated which had-in some degree become ment shall be torumd for the people of tile said territory the single eye or bud, &c. &c. MIL rRY, LAND, AND GENE AL AGENCY OF-
ve* tHt s cical g different, could he disco- of Missouri, the said convention, or representatives, as Casey has fr sale, Seeds fC'om the northern states Lub o Lr rAND FOR SALE. FICE, Wr.o ireln- CITY
ver the success of such an e efit might result. Whatever soon thereafter as may be, shall cause a true and attested Shaker's Seeds, Wethersfield and Mammoth Union rIsubscriberOffersforsaleOnibetateri .the HE subscribers devote their time and best talent,
confident gentlemen could predictwth crta i flt copy of such constitution, or frame of government, as Seeds, Coffee Beans, Early Corn, panting Onions; a va. f olow.ing trcts *,fland in the county of Loudoun, exclusively to-
elsewheren Every o ule muspediowithatth isefat e shlll be throed or provided, to be transmitted to Con- riety of Garden Tools, Agricultural Implements, Bnooks st ate a ,,*.. iz .;n an tract containing h 50 facresdo Preparing tne necessary form of eidence to support.
give it a veto. -And why, he ..-,, i. e, .-, ,"e o ss I pursuance o thaf actof Congres, a conven- o, Gar/ening, Botany, and Agriculture; flower Roots, first raout .1 .... o,* ,. ,and isn ig the.10ed of w oieh 5.,t --. -,r,... ir o th proper onm ice, every description
engage again sn .-, 1- : ._.. I ,r n 'II 4.'., 0lh L,.-,,l: >.f l. ,'t- did make a constitution fit ,., i.l,,,,. ,t this we son, rose Tras, .and other differ- About *, "* land is cleared, ot whrch 50 will -, |, l ,i-'c.,, ,|,, government.
1)utydia -pear~ r.,.^ / -i *t..erd l II.-r,,_ -r., .. g,.,..,'..,r,. ,, andt hereupodr that 'th ame ,,m <-ni ,. .... bloom. All orders punctually attended to. be in timothy meadow during the present y-ar ; a num- |-. ,,,-1L..,o, ...tdebts due by persons rs riding within
that itwasthe,, l. rc,,,,e ,,; nithe d henbeleve of government was pt in frce, so far that the same has N. ;. :.v,. bushel Potatoe Seed Oats, just arrived c psever-sailing spring s in addition to n tte ver, ahbudan l ,,.ccu o .olmmaa; on which tey chare only the
6ion wassonei l,.- ,. .,,eses been completely organized, and in full operation. And from :n-1 .n.l ewrch pf eve through this tiactiaotord an abundant sup- customary commission. w .e h o.
sertthathe would never vole fo'"the restriction caS- a the said convat f ion rsor representatives," have, in pur- Baltimore, april 14 -2aw4w erplyte watehin thea last T he andonsi havef ben a The forwarding by s private conveyance oosT eedi to be
cumstances at some future .erio t "onivenient wsce hrf said act of Congress, caused a true and attest_ erected within the last 8 years, and consist of a large recorded in the state ofdulinoisand Territory ot Mistourn,
omrielty oftconsideeritnguehea ria in forc. b te.. ed rp, the :sad constitution, or (rame "d state go- Garden Seds just received, and for sale, b cwtheae the no star oruck hlowells; a ns ar itc eounry beey ri det onr0 And a eneryter
h .ad taken tlacet in the other house u gre a a nge"' received. O o F-0HN TOY, Seedsman, Pennsylvania avenue, nearthe .brick barn,a bbrick storehouse,.stone wheelwright and In the performance of all duties or services whereiny
_The.state of Missouri is denied admission into this C Capitol, among which are 8 sorts of Pens, 10 of Cab- blacksmith shops, &c. The greater part of these build- the aid ot an agent may be convenient or useful.
Union, by reason of objections to that constitution, par- bage, 2 of Cauliflower, 2 of Broccoli, 4 of Celery, 6 of ings are within the limits of Aldie, a healthy, flourishing The Office of the subscribers has been open since-
Jaitional remarks oft Mr. amp bell, n reply to ticularty because tht', constitution provides, in the 36th Lettuce, 4 of Onions, 6 .of Raddith, 50 sorts of flower post town at the western extremity of the Little river June, 1818, in which time they have transacted'
M fr. s.tc t .f Va. section of the.3d article, that it shall be their duty (to Seeds, and many others too numerous to mention. Seeds turnpike, 34 miles from Alexandria, and about the same very considerable business. For a knowledge of the
Mr CAbiPBELL rOSe aD .... .;, t1 Or, va. wit, the General Assembly,) as soon as may be, to pass put up in boxes, each conriiiiii^ upwards of 60 or 70 distance from the citl of Washington. There is in this :ability and fidelity with which they have done their duty
which he had some *. ;n.,- an. tions ucL.a,,"' i iChws as may be necessary, first to prevent free ne. various sorts; price abo., 1 ,?.l.' i.. Some Tulips, Hy.- own the largest th.,,r manufacturing establishment in as Agents, they confidently refer to their, numerous col-
hi''the"re"re t ..... ', n upon goes and mulatto's from coming to, and settling in, this acinths, Jonquals, Crown-Imperials, and fine Dalias. He the county: there is, also, a Fulling Mill, with carding respondents.s
hMr. Ne,..i an, i, ; ,e gentleman frothr Virginiay state, under arty preext. whatsoever." And, for this, the has,.also, I. *; .,, fox tail meadow Grass, and fine Grass machines, adjoining the farm. u 19 ,t{ VAN 'ANBT & ROCKWELL
( t sk th ,i made it his duty opposition say, that the state of Missouri ought not to be to. sew next t>. d. ..thi..ri. Pruning saws; pruning,, bud- One other tract of land, containing 327 acres, through
ddwito reluctant to he t ,,.,te. This he admitted into this Union. Mr. H. said th'at the Opposition, ding, a*,J :..f in ;-r ,;. \which the Little River turnpike passes within a short Land *_. <., : )
attack should be made a t r ,' th 't an .,. *p .... t.,' "* .: of Missouri. ,i^1,, see in that con- *He 1: .-, Ik ke...- indigenous Seeds, of various sorts, distance of Aldie. This tract is good plaster land, lies i!itary andl G'eeral ..Agency, ..
t huelled m p n m ,:,m r. l ,' ut ,.,,',..., L.... .. l noble principle inserted, to wit: Employers wanting gardeners, and willing to give li- well tfr cultivation, has a large proportion of meadow : H'n..,ti;,-n ., l'C Feb.' 12, 1821.
repMr. C' .'.i*I-,- te *r i. -n h that, by that consrituttion, it is made the duuy of the Goe- beral encouragement, may hearuf them ; and Gardeners land, and has an abundant supply of water. To this trand rhas an audn sp, of wiat'er.iice on all mTo thtrr
manner c, i-e 1.' n. r h in a avery forcible neral Assembly of that state to oblige tthe owners of wanting situations, whose sobriety, honesty, and indus- will be attac,.,ed 150 acres of wood lhmd adjoining the ,' hds, and o ands i Ohio, nyirghia,aK< nK et1-
anrs Mihour, as L Gre.'.. .... :,- sc a temper to- slaves to treat them ;lb i,,, ,.*i.. and to abstain f1-ntu try.can bear the strictest enquiry= _may hear of them, first mentioned tract. Theinsprovcmcnts are worth but :md the other states, andconvernces can be transm ttet
wr st as d Gire a s co towardsher coo. allinjuries to them, ,.. ..e.. or limb." .by applying as above. little; but there il be i comfortable stone dwelling thence o any part tf th Union f'r recor
nis;_hs clne s whichc oneddrr nd r'el'eced uAn~ t ptoi mad *to .'; ,rIY0cnsiuto of the .'an P~'-" house erected onn. the premises in the course of a few na pliain n^^ v b dea thi ,1 ( ensvva

an no well founded e was perfectly .....,. of' issouri iuto is Union. On this poit it is righttOTIC One other tract confining 200 acre- one half ofnia h old h ,-

au'souri 6ijouzu oe reprew)Le~l, as muhcn so as theFl-1eaiewa r ie0 lil "sc
e e- examine what are te .i which that constittion ,'Hii:. is to give notice, that the subscriber hath obtain- which is in timber, lying onthe north side of the Little fb
aeman tnrselt, f neneversheexhibited to usnatconsiit,.e......e--s-.-yedeclares sha 1)c f nth ...... _;,,Pieoe. .---eb. 12--d
ton whic"n he could, under the sanctions o f .it- cxpres y tee't.. e taken against: thle admission i ed from the Orphans' Cnut of Prince George's River turnpike road, and bound( on he south' by the _.. ...... .... ... .
which he ad taken on, becoming a mb e oath ofnew state into this Union. The costittional of)b- County, in Maryland, letters testsmentary on the person- said road; 27 miles from Alexandria. CASH FOR ARKANSAS LANDS.
House, pronounce to becomtibne wth l m ber of this jections are expressly declared in the 3d section of the al estate of Robert Orme, late of said county, deceased. One other trict, rpposite the kt mentioned tract,.and p :.krAN-T.l to purchase 600 quarter sections of'a,1d
ofthe United States comtible With te constitution 4th article oftl constitution of te United States, and All persons having claims against the said deceased bounded on the south by ie sd Little iiver turnpike in the Arkansas niitarv survev, for which .!i
SMr. C. said, when he de to th' enumerated as follows, namely : but no new slate shall are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouch, road,contains 150 ;'res in got.d timber, will be pail d; and lands is Ohio, Missouri, or Illinois, will
-. ..- i- Iad. wh- he ah ide to the circumstance of be formedr (or erected wit inu the jurisdiction of any other ers thereof, to the subscriber, at or before the 13th day Ane tone other fr"'ct, Aeo' the 1l2t metisned, contained be ive i exchange for about 100 arteryr sections more.
:,... r_,.,r i:. i. ,. une,.i.,.-.1 h ere, hlewas endearing state; nor any state bhe formed by ythe junction f two o October next; they may otherwise, by law, be eclud- ing 190 acre r an., eAborth 120 acre oe, this tract are Gienrs rt be nie posae pa. it, and drer siecinae l>e.
(M s H. ", who'" "nt nded' ,.- rema o:Kent""ky, or more sa. es, or pars of states, without the consent of ed from all benefit of the said estate, cleared,the bahmce is in excellent .hebr. The build- price asked ; o others will b'e considered, a ansves
onsomesuch condition s Y e eereadmitted t''- 1-'6+t--IorUte statesconcerned, as well as of the Given under my hand this 13th day of April, 1821, ings, meadow, orcha'rds, &c..n'.ke this a comfortable es- ciani only be retred'tto such offers as present a rteas-our,.
absolutely, from theimoment- as ie was bo nd1 ( AN lre.be any other objectios expressly ANN H. BlLT, tablishment or a small family. bie hope of a bargain.
asoue, r .. mission, for its clared in tie institution of the Unted tts against api -wv, teutrix Robt Orme, dec,. F or terms apply o tle subcriber in Aidie. JOSBlI WAT.'O;
t.- *'eb ,,9-w'" W)L. NOiAND.. f-b _.1-N0