National intelligencer
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073213/00038
 Material Information
Title: National intelligencer
Uniform Title: National intelligencer (Washington, D.C. 1810)
Physical Description: v. : ; 49-62 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Joseph Gales
Place of Publication: Washington City D.C
Creation Date: December 8, 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: UF00073213:00038
 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

Vol. XXII.

Price, i-r.e r, ar- rdolre yabe in advance.
F.-r ~:r -i.r -,,,, :;,,r dollars N T SENATE.
Those subscribing for a year, who do not, either at the tiiie ot IN THE SENATE.
ordering tUe paper, or subsequently, give notice ofthe wish Mr Benton, of Mis..ouri, appeared and took
to have the paper discontinued at the expiration of theiryear, B
will be presumed as desiring its continuance until counter-, his seat.
mansded, andit will be continued accordingly, at the option On motion of Mr. Lanman, thi Senate pro.
ofthe editors. needed to the appointment of a c:r *hintee for the

i .-l-examination of engrofsse bilH i, d Messrs.
-^ ^.-l-__-_ f ......Lanmnan, Benton, and lolmrWs linen, were
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7. On motion of Mr. Parrott, the ,. proceed.-
.- ed to class the Senators from n of Mis-
Accompanying the Message of the President souri ;-and the Members havirt ots, ac-
to Congress, was a collection of Documents, cording to the usage of the S,. ,arton
which, on examination, we find to ctahic to one drew the ballot which assigned ic 2d
subject only--viz : the nc. c.,pai.mi If, r nJ estab- class, r.'li,-h expire., in the year _, V Mr.-
lishent of- a' government in,.ilorida. Besides.' .nt,, dith.w No. 3, hli ir expire in I 27.
the Instructions of the Secretary.of State to Col. After adopting the usual orders for supplying
Forbes, (Commissioner,) and to Governor Jack- the.1embnes with newspapers, kc.-
son, we have the letters from the two latter, and The Stnate adjourned to Monday.
from Col.Butler (the other Commissioner).to the --
Secretary of Si .e, communicating of course .
whatever had passed between them,respectively, The filloinig committees were announced as
and the Spanish authorities in Havana and in the having been .iappoiiitd by the Speaker pursuant
Floridas. The last paper in the series is the pa- to the order of yesterday for the appointment of
per drawn up, and signed by General Jackson standing committees :
and Col. Callava, on the occupation of 7.ast Flo- .Commnittee of Elections,--Messrs. Sloan, Edwards of N.
rida by the troops of the United States, which C. Tucker of S. C. Moore of Va.Walworth, Rogers,
has already been presented to the public. Smith of Ky.
SCommitcee 6f Ways and .Means.-?Me61,.r,. nrinh of Md.

There is a sentiment expressed, in an ex- Todd, Pitcher, Mitchell of S. C. Jones of Tenn. Thomp-
tract lately made by us from an essay in the Phi- son;, Stevenson.
Claims.. Messrs. Williams ofN. C. Rich, M'Coy, Moore
ladelphia Union," which found its way under- of Pa. Edwards of Conn. Metcalf, Litchfield.
our head of The Ccnstitutionalist" without our Commerce.-Messrs. Newton, Tomlinson, Hill, Milnor,
ir-A-nding it, because we certainly could not ap- Kirkland, Abbot, M'Duffie.
prr e it. It ascribes to those who have propos- PublicLands.-Messrs.Rankin,Scott, Hendricks, Cook,
ed aniendments to the Co!stitution, for reducing Stewart, Cannon, Sterling of N.,Y.
the autthority of the Supreme Court, a desire for Pos e ad Post ad.-Messr. rancis Johnson,
a 6, e(mplete revolution of our government- Hooks, Gross, Stoddard, Campbell of N. Y. Bateman,
a mpcd lpete revolution of our government Overstreec.
Taken ;ittet ally, this would certainly be a gross District of Columrbia.- Messrs. Kent, Mercer, Neale,
and mos' unjustifiable aspersion of the motives Matlack, Patterson of Pa. Rochester, Mallary.,
and obijO.: rof those, who seek to procure an al- Judiciary. Messrs. Sergeant, Plumer of N. It. Dick-
ticati -n o .Fie Constitution, in the mode which insori, Nelson of Va. Burton, Sanders,Johnston of Lou.
tihe Coin-.t .:in 4n prescribes, and which every ci- Pensions and Revolutionary Claims.-Messrs. Rhea, Lit-
Stie, Eddy, New, Allen of Tenn. Wmn. Smith, Hubbard.
i.zen l.s : tight *t oort to. The word" revo- Public Expenditures.--Messrs. Montgomery, Dwighti
lulion," V are av are, is sometimes loosely used Crafts, Gebhard, Gist, Barber of Ohio, Tstnall.
in design. ,I "hat it does not mean; that is, a Private Land Claigns.-Messrs. Campbell of Ohio,
change in ', particular feature of a frame of go. Conckling, Moore of Ala. Whitman, Upham, Sterling of
government, ,' Yet, even in this limited sense, we Conn, Crudup.
do not a.,, cut to the imtputation to the states of .Xtaufacttres -Messro. Baldwin, Conier, Woodson,
S1101 a> v r Nelson of Md. Durfee, Floyd, Condict.
:.... ..... i '0 yrga .ire to disttrI.t, es- .Iricwe.-M-}essr,. Butler, By!ies,r.nertchan-
gential "'. ./ o ..,o government. There are many an, M'Niei, Yance, Blair.
tien whu fhluik the power of the Supreme Court Revisal and unfinished business.-Messrs. Lathrop, Bur
at .-'.... -,., and therefore wish to abridge it. rows, Ross.
rich we hre, others who see that there is a difficul- .ccounts.-Messrs. Alien of Mass. Swan, Ruggles.
at there i. ili the States to the exercise of Expenditures in the Department of State.-Messrs. WVoud,
). 0. 1 Alexander, Barber of Conn.
e 5d of'Of the powers claimed by the Supreme Expenditures in the Treasury Department.-Messrs.Tra-
reira We should be far from ascribing to cy, Keyes, Holcomb.
lief Je of either opinion, who seek a constitutional Expenditures in the Departnment of WTar.-Messrs.Tuck-
pects!edv for an alleged fault, whether the fault be er of Vas. Chambers, Lincoln.
ce t, Expenditures in the JVtvy Department.-Messrs. Ed-
iaja or.imaginary, any thing like improper me-a wards of Pa. Patterson of N. Y. White.
v tive. Indeed, we are ourselves by no means Expenditures in the Post Q'ee.-Messrs. Denison,
confident, that no useful amendment could be Woodcock,Sawyer.
proposed to the Constitution, for defining more Expenditures on the Public Buildings.-Messrs. Nelson
exactly the bounds of judicial authority. We of Mass. Pierson, Leftwich.
certainly never undertook, even impliedly, to Mr. Bates, the delegate from the territory of
censure any individual (much less any State) who Arkansas, appeared and took his seat.
las proposed a regular constitutional mode of Mr. Wood presented the petition of Cadwalla,
effecting his object, though that object had been der D. Colden, contesting the election of Peter
even to abolish the Supreme Court itself. Sharpe ; and Mr. Wright a like petition of Philip
e t' .....Reed,-contesting the election of Jeremiah Caus-
The President's Message left this city at half den. Referred to the Committee on Elections.
last o clonk,onWednesday,bytwoexpressrid rs, Many other petitions of a local and less ger
fl-r B hlimore. The one employed by Stockton & eral nature were presented, arid referred to the
Stokes arrived at 20 minutes past 4 o'clock ; the proper committees.

other arrived five minutes afterwards. So that
the journey' was performed in one hour and fifty
minutes. The foremost rider lost six minutes in
changing horses from unruly steeds. Deducting
this loss, the distance was performed in one hour
and forty-four minutes. This was rapid tra-
velling, and, considering the state of the roads,
which were slippery and heavy, must have been
dangerous to man and horse. The distance from
the door of our Office, from which the Expresses
started, at the same moment, to Baltimore, is
about thirty-seven measured miles.

A letter from Gibraltar, of Oct. 16, receiveti
via Boston, states, that the.whole coast of Catalo-
nia was infected with yellow fever, which had
broken out at Cadiz and Malaga; Barcelona was
nearly depopulated.,

A letter from a gentleman travelling through
the western counties of New York, dated at Au-
burn, 25th ult. says, I have been very much
detained in the counties of Jefferson, Lewis, and
Oswego, by the badness of the roads. At Salmon
river, in Jefferson county, the snow was three feet
six inches deep."

In Alexandria, on Monday morning, 3rd inst. by the
lev. Mr. Norris, Capt. FAxVes WaITING, of the United
States' Artillery, to Miss LolISA T. eldest daughter of
VWILLIAM YEATox, Esq. of that place.

At Georgetown, Major H. H. CurxANS, of that place;
soldier of the Revolution, and very highly esteemed
and respected in private life, He had filled various pub-
lic officesin the State of Maryland, whence he removed
about two years ago. A wife and nine children mourn
the loss of their natural protector and guardian.
On the 8th ult. in Alabama, Major TH'oMAs FEEMANz
of Washington, Mississippi, for many years Surveyor Gen-
eral of Public Lands south of Tennessee river.

Mr. Camphett moved the following resolution:
Resolved, That a committee be appointed to report a
bill providing fot the apportionment of representatives
among the several states, according to the fourth census.
Mr. C. was desirous that the -ibj:ct be taken
op at an early period of the session, in order that
the principle on which the apportionment should
be based, should be fully examined and delibep.r-
ately settled. The legislatures of several of the
states, he remarked, were now in session, and it
micb he. imnn t~ thn IhP bnir t n,-\b fnP

No. 8265.

Resolved, That the expediency of extending the time Mr. Taylor, of New York, regretted to differ LATE ACCOUNTS FROM THE AFRICAN COAST.
for the redemption of lands sold for the direct tax, under in opinion from his worthy f, kend from Tennessee;, -..
the several acts passed August 2, 1813, Januarn 9th, but he thought that the experience of the House Letters have been received from Mr. Winn,
1815, and March 5, 1816, and which have been purchas-. had been such as would lead to a result adverse United States agent, and from Mr. %Viltberger,
ed on behalf of the United States, be referred to the to the motion. During the last year, it would be agent to the Colonization Society, and fr'. some
committee of Ways and Means, remembered, there was a continued conflict n he oast f Afr at
Mr. W. hoped that both would be laid on the of jurisdiction between the standing and select of thsettlers, on the coast of Africa, as late as
table for inspectioand consideration, committees. The former committee, from the 7th of August. The agents and settlers
table for inspection and conidrationtime to time, moed to be discharged from were still at Foura. B.y, in the colony of Sierra
Mr. Lathropsnted,and the resolutions were the further consideration of cases, which the Leone, waiting the termination of the rain, sea-

respectively ordered to lie on the table :
Mr. Cook, of Illinois, piceented the following
resolution :
Resolved, That the committee on the Public Lands be
instructed to enquire into the expediency of extending
the provisions of the 1st section.of the act of the 2d of
March last, entitled An act for the relief of the pur-
chase'rs of the public lands prior to the 1st day of July,
1820,' to the 30th of Sceptemb4r, 1822.

latter deemed it their province to sustain.
By referring to the duties of the standing
committee, it would seem to be no great or
unwarrantable assumption of jurisdictionrto ex-
ercise over all those cases which it would seem
to be the object to refer to the select committee.
It is made the duty of said committee on Pen-
sions and Revolutionary Claims to take intocon-
sideration all such petitions and master or things
touching military pensions, and also claims and
demarids u.rri.riarung in the Revolutionary ,,War,
,or arming thetefro7zei --*-,+,ail be prodstaiit,, or
tshallor may ti eie ir, question, and be rererrtd
to them by the Ii use ; and to report their opi-
nion thereupon." This seems to give them ju-
risdiction in all cases that have arisen, or may
arise, out of the act of 1818-and that a. t,it \%i,l be
noted, grew out of a recommendation of the Ex
ecutiVe in 1817, which led to the appointment
of a select committee on the subje ct. Mr.
T. concurred in opinion'with the honorable gen-
tleman front Viriiiia., (Mr. Alcximdr,) as ex-
pressed yesterday, that it was to be. hoped and
presumed that the time had.arrived in which nri
necessi'ty existed for the appointment of an addi-
tional committee. And he felt peculiar confi
dence on this subject, from the knowledge which
he possessed, in common with this House and
the cosntry,of the industry and abilitywith which
the chair of that committee was filled, and the
faithfulness with which its duties would be dis-
Mr. Rhea felt himself under great obligations
to the honorable member from New York, for
the compliment which he had been pleased to
pass upon the manner in which the duties of the
Chairman of the Coinmittee on Revolutionary
Services and Pensions had been performed. 1.--
perhaps the value of the compliment would have
been equally appreciste'l, fad it been unattended
with the 1 ad of a'dditi'inal duties w;,i h the hon.
gentleman had seented desirous to attach to it.
Mr. R. was disposed to perform:; his full share of
'he labours which the exigencies of the nation
demanded of their representatives-but he con-
ceived that all the members of that house came
hither with ai willingness, and subject to the du-
ty :f performing their equal portion of the public
business. And he could truly say that the duties
1of the committee of which he had the honor to be
chairman were arduous-without and aside from
those burthens which the refusal of this mo-
i-'n w'.,.!- necessarily imprise upon them.
If the motion he haid the honor to submit were
rejected, he felt himself bound frankly to say that
it would not, in his opinion, be in the power of
.the c;-mmittee on Revolutionary Claims and Pen-
sions to perform these extra duties. The can-
sequence would be, that the petitions preferred
on that subject would necessarily be postponed ;
and he need not add, that in such case a delay was
tantamount to a denial oi' justice. It would cer-
tainly be expected of the committee that they
should attend to their appropriate business before
they took up that which came indirectly and by
implication within their cognizance : and he
could assure the honorable gentleman that a
faithful and proper attention to the former would
necessarily preclude the latter. He therefore ho-
ped that, on further reflection, the motion would
The question on the resolution was thereupon
taken, and carried; and the number of seven
was desi-'nated.
Mar. ltoore, of Penn. introduced the following
Resolhed, That the committee on the Judiciary be in-
structed to enquire into the expediency of further pro-
viding by law for the prevention of Duels among persons
employed in the civil, military, and naval service of the
United States.
After a brief discussion the resolution was
adopted, and the House

0Q Mr. Stewart, who took his seat in the House of
Representatives on Tuesday, was inadvertently stated to
he from AorthCarolinu. He is a Representative from
/ i ,'i. '
'.' ff -

son. when they expected to visit Grand Bassa, in
hopes of making a settlement there. There Aill
be no obstacle to this, but the Slave Trade, which
is still carried on in that neighborh-iOd, although
contrary to the laws of all the governments of
Europe and America. We have te-iamenrthe
death of the Rev. Joseph R Andrews, who de.
parted this life on the 28th of July. John Smith,
who went out in the Elizabeth, died 2d July, ofa
consumptic.. (O those *1.I went out in, the
Nautilus, three have uied- Caleb' B mnder, from
Petersburg, of fever from imprudent exposure,
after his recovery from his first attack Joseph
Lai.gford, from Richmond, near eighty years of
age, fever ; and the wife of Lot Carey, likewise
from Richmond, who was supposed to be in a
consumption before she left the United States.
Though several of the others .had been sick,
their diseases yielded readily to medicine.
The agents write, that there is no doubt of ul-
tirnate success to the plans of the Society, if per-
severed in. The first settlers have been remov-
ed fiom Sherbro Island to Foura Bay, and altho'
they have encountered many unexpected hard-
ships arid diffiri.ic ies,h y are not at all discourag-
ed, but all wish to remain in Africa. Those who
have been to Africa and returned, though much
respected'and comfortably situated in this country,
are still anxious to return and settle there. Hur,-
deeds are soliciting permission to go out, and
thousands ofothers are only. waiting to hear of a
Tcormfortable and well regulated establishment to
join i. Among both these classes, arc many of
the most intellig it ird respectable among the
colored population, who would be willi< and
able to bear a portion, or tibv w'ide, of the expen-
ses of their removal.

E AVIS & FORCE, Pennsm lbaaia avenue atjc:I;ng
SBrown's Hotel, have jut received tbr sale, I.. ce
$2 50, A Report of the Debates and I'r. Cet-t;n.i n the
Convention of the State of New-York, i,t.id *.t Capi.
tolin ihi. cL t' of A Li.%,.on the ,ll d. ,i ,vi k\ I"' .l
By L; e. Cli.ak.c.
Alai_, lj. received 1r; sale., as iboe, & -I '
price ,t .j
Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine for August, 1821.
The Wanderer, a new and original work, 'very inter-
esting, price 87j cents.
dec 7-3t
IN pursuance of a decree of the Circuit Court of t;is
District for the county of Washington, siting as a
Court of Chancery, in a cause in which Jeremiah Hunt
is complainant, and Samuel Johnson is defendant, I shall
sell, at public sale, for cash, on Wednesday the 9th Ja.
nuarv, 1822, in front ofO'Nea.'s Franklin Inn, in this' .ty,
all thle right, title, interest, and esia.e, of Samur .lohn-
son, and his heirs to lot No, 16, in square No. 101, in
the city of Washirgton, with the brick bl.cks:nith's
shop, and all otjcr iimpru' ,cienti thereon, now and for
some years p~s~ in 'i '.ec'l.pac): of Jeremiah Hunt.
After the ratification of the sale and payment of the
amount of the purchase money, I will execute a #leed -w
the purchaser, as in the decree directed. Sale to com-
menee at 12 o'clock, noon.

The resolution as agre.l I to
Mr. Rankin moved the fo0l!AnirR resolution:
lb ..1, That the conmmitt. .-n the ri..-;,iry be in-m
structed to enquire into the esr,,.de.icI t It 1s0g i-..,
time and place of holding the District Court of the Uni-
ted States in the District of Mississippi.
The resolution was agreed to. r
Mr. Sawyer moved that the Houge do now re-
solve itself into a committee of the u hole on the
State of the Union, for the purpose of taking into
consideration the s:I id.i "'..
Mr. Wright moved ut,. the consideration
thereof be postponed until to-morrow ; which
motion was negative, and Mr. Sawyer's motion
Mr. Taylor, of N.Y. was called to the chair.
Mr. Wood presented the following resolutions;
Resolved, That so much of the President's Message as
relates to the Commercial Intercourse with Great Bri.
tain, France, Portugal, and Norway, their dominions or
colonies, be referred to the Committee of Commerce.
Resolved, That so much of the President's Message as
relates to the construction of the eighth Article of the
Treaty of 1803, whereby Louisiana was ceded to the
United States; to the seizure of the Apollo, in 1820 ; to
inexecution of the treaty of 1819, with Spain; to the re-
newal of diplomatic intercourse with Portugal, and to
all other subjects of Foreign Affairs, be referred to a
Select Committee.
Resolved, That so much ofthe President's Message as
relates to the organization of a more regular govern-
ment for the Territory of Florida, be referred to a Se-
lect Committee.
Resolved, That so much of the President's Message as
relates to the survey of the coast, the navy, navy-yards,
and naval affairs; the protection of our commerce, and
to the slave trade, be referred to a Select Committee.
Resolved, That so much of the President's Message as
relates to the revision of the Tariff, and tu Manufactures,
be referred to the Committee o'l ;it,,,..'th ci .
j ts,'ii, ThtE so a ,1ch of" rO-6 T, M i"~ap, a
relates to the subject of Revenue, be referred to the
Committee of Ways and Means.
Resolved, That the said Committees consist of -
each, and have leave to report by bill or otherwise.
Some discussion took place on the first resolu-
tion submitted by Mr. Wood, in which the mover,
and Messrs. Wright, Sergeant, and Little, took
part; when, on motion, the committee rose;
and, on motion of the latter, tle atoresaid re-
solutions were ordered to be printed.
Mr. Wood submitted the following resolutions:
Resolved, That the subject of the marine and navy-
hospital funds, and the provision for sick and disabled
seamen, be referred to the committee of Commerce.
Resolved, That the subject of the duties and compen-
sation of the persons employed in the colle011.ction of the
revenue arising from imports and tonnage be referred
to the committee of Ways and Means.
Resolved, That the subject of intercourse with the In-
dians by agents, factors, traders, trading ,muses, and
otherwise, be referred to a select committee.
Resolved, That the laws and regulations of the post
office establishment be referred to the committee on
Post Offices and Post Roads,
Resolved, That the subject of the compensation of
marshals, clerks, and attorneys, in the courts of the Unit-
ed States, be referred to the committee on the Ju-
Resolved, That the laws and regulations relative to
certain persons engaged in the hlad and naval service of'
the United States during the Revolutionary war be re.
ferred to a select committee.
Resolved, 'I hat the subject of the mint establishment,
the coins of the United States and foreign coins, here
ferred to a select committee. '
Resolved, That the subject of the public buildings aild
t-,e ,,hblic lands in thep City of Wlashino'-n Ibe referred

Mar. Dist Col. Trustee.

BY order of the Orphans' Court of Montgomery coun.
ty will be exposed to public sale, on Friday the
14th inst. at the late dwelling of Thomas C. Magruder,
seven Negroes, consisting of men, boys, and girls. A
credit of nine months will be given, the purchaser giv-
ing notes with approved security, bearing interest from
the day of sale. Sale to commence at 10 o'clock.
dec 7-eo3t adm'r de bonis non.

ON the 1st day ofiJanuary next, ift fair, if otherwise,
on the next fair day,l will sell, for cash, at Manta-
pike, in the county of King and Queen, and state of Vir-
ginia,40 or 50 remarkably likely Negroes, belonging to
the estate of Richard Brooke, deceased; upwards of 30
of them are working hands,
exec'r of itich. Brooke, dec.
I- P V -- 1. f

mg1 bel tC mportOnf L a t esjec come 'uetore ti gIII V Lloyds, Essex co Va. Oct 1I..wts
them at an early day, to enable them to district the to a select committee. American citizen at St. Augustine, writing
states pursuant to the act providing for the ap- Resolved, That the subject of the public armories, The Sd day's drawing of the
portionment, without incurring the delay and ex- arsenals, and the munitions of war belonging to the to his friend in this city, under a very lateTT RY
pence of convoking the several legislatures for United States, be referred to the committee on fortifi- date, after describing the continued unhealthi- GRAND NATIONAL LOTTERY
that express object. -le thought the Census had cations and military affairs, ness of that place, says- Fifth Class.
been so far accomplished as to enable the corn- Resolved, That the said committees consist of -- Much remains to be done for the citizens of Will take place at the Mayor's Office, on Wednesday
mittee, that should be appointed, to enter imme- each, and have leave to report by bill or otherwise, this territory during the next session of Congress. rich pmorning next, at 9 o'clock, be draw. M. wen the following
diately upon the consideration of the subject. On motion-Ordered, that the same be print- The following provisions by law are indispensa- 1 10,000 DOLLIARS.
Mr. Cocke, of Tennessee, moved that the reso- ed, and lie on the table. hble to the interests of the country, viz: for the 2 5000 DOLL.dlS.
lution lie on the table. Mr. Rhea called for the consideration of the establishment of a territorial government, of a 97 1000 DOLLARS.
judiciary, and providing for the election of a de- 9 500 DOLL.ARS.
Further remarks were made on the subject by resolution which lie had yesterday proposed, for lejare to Congress; for the erection of a land 101 100 DOLLRS.
Messrs. Cocke, Wright, and McCoy, which the the appointment of a select committee on the office and surveying district; for settling the titles besides an immense number of smaller prizes, making
reporter could not distinctly hear; when the ques- subject of Revolutionary Pensions. to land and the appointment of commissioners to in all more prizes are floating in its wheel than ia any
tion was taken on the motion of Mr. Cocke and The House agreed to consider the same-ayes determine thereon ; for building a light-house on other Lottery in America, viz:
carried-ayes 74, nays 47. 57, nays 54. the north end of St. Anastatia island ; for grant- Brilliant Scheme.
i Lathrop submitted the following motion : Mr. hea enforced, in a few remarks, the pro- g the vacant lot and as in an to t decent town grand prze of ,000
ffe.i'e,5d, That the Committee on Revisal and Unfin. priety of the resolution which he had offered. It respec-ively; for erecting that part of East Flo- 10,000
ished Business be instructed to consider the expedien- would be recollected, he observed, particularly rida north of the river St. Johns into a collection 5,000
cy of reviving and continuing in force, for a limited time, by those members of the House who were of the district: And, if the Secretary of War were to 97 1)000
an act passed the 11th May, 1820, extending the time last Congress, that a similar committee had been establish a military post somewhere near the o 500
allowed for the redemption of land sold for direct taxes, then appointed, at the head of which was a very southern extremity ot the peninsula, it would be 101 100
in certain cases," or of otherwise granting relief to the respectable gentleman, now absent. In the course of the greatest advantage to the territory. It and upwards of 15,000smallerprizes.
owners of the land where it has been purchased on be. of their duties, cases had arisen that were not ld cooperate ith the naal Whole tickets 14 I Quarters 3 50
half of the United States. properly within the sphere and jurisdiction of the would in snmne degree co-operate with the naval Halves 7 Eighths 1 75
alfof the United tat properly within the here and jisdictionof thforce restraining piracy in that quarter; it Orders, enclosing cash or prize tickets, or nquiri
Mr. Wood suggested, that the motion of the cois prittee most nearly allied to that which it was would afford assistance to the many vessels ship- fate of tickets, will meet as prompt attention as if per
gentleman from Massachusetts (Mr. Lathrop) hs present object to raise. Those cases it was wrecked on the dangerous reefs near Cape Flo- sonal application was made, addressed to
was not perhaps sufficiently broad to cover the at and determine; and th e result was,for thatem to hey rida, and, lastly, afford protection to the settle- D. GILLESPIE's
object in view. His (Mr. W's) attention had would probably be again presented, and come i ts which wo ld be made there for the pur- Fortueate Office,
been drawn to the subject, and lie had drafted the orderly, as he hoped, before, a committee that pose of making stlt, which, in consequence of Pennsylvania avenue, WashingirLotcity,
following motion, intending to have himself pro- should have proper powers to decide upon them would be manufactured very extensively. It offered or ale.
posed it: according to their respective merits. would also prevent smuggling." dec7






dec 7-dts






The Legislature of New Jersey adjourned on
the 27th ult.
On the day preceding the adjournment theGov.
ernor transmitted to the House of Assembly
Memorial from the Corporation of the City o
W~ishington, asking that tickets in lotteries au
thorized by Congress within this District, may
be placed on the same footing as lotteries within
the state of New Jersey; which was referred to
a committee.
On the same day the committee reported
That the law of this state, entitled An act foa
the suppression of Lotteries, passed the 13th
February, 1797, contains a proviso, t that said
act shall not extend to, or affect, any lottery which
shall be established by or under the authority o
the United States ; and that, therefore, any legis
lative provision in favor of the corporation of said
city would be both unnecessary and useless.'
Which report was read and agreed to by the
Previous to adjournment an act was passed
appointing a committee to compromise with the
late 'Treasurer and his sureties upon such terms
as they may deem fair and just.
The Legislature of the State of Maryland'met
at Annapolis on Monday. On Tuesday, Wil.
liam R. Stuart was chosen President of the Se-
na'e, and Thomas Rogers, Clerk. In the House
of Delegates, Tobias E. Stansbury was chose
Speaker, and John Brewer, -Clerk. The Senate
has determined to proceed on Monday next, to
fill vacancies in its own body. Already leave has
been granted to bring in a bill to repeal the pre-
sent insolvent laws, and report a new system to
meet the late decisions of the United States
Courts. Itis supposed that the Legislature pro-
ceeded to elect a Senator of the United States, to
fill the vacancy now existing-
The Legislature met at Richmond on Monday
last. Linn Banks was elected Speaker, and
William Munford Clerk, of tbe House of De-
legates; William C. Holt was elected Speak-
er of the Senate, and Theodosius Hansford
The Message of Governor Randolph was re-
ceived the first day of the session. For want of
room, we defer to our next the extracts we had
intended to make from it.
On the second day of the session, the Gover-
nor laid before the House of Delegates a Memo-
rial from the Mayor and Coqrjor1iin 'i f the City
of Washington praying that the Lcgislatmue ol
this State will place lotteries within this district,
authorized by Congress, on the same footing
within the State of Virginia as lotteries author-
zed by said state. After fome remarks frnm Mr.
White and Mr. Blackburn, in favor of referring
the petition, the house agreed to.refer it with-
out opposition.,
The annual communications were received
from the Auditor and Treasurer-the first was
ordered to be printed. From the Auditor's
statement it appears, that on the 1st of October-
last, there w.ts a balance in theTreasury of 9 140,-
729 32; but of this sum it is proper to re-
mauk, that only S, 134, 21 cetts is applicable to
ith t diary revenue e, arid .ht te tesirdue per-
tains to the Literary Fund, nrd tnt. unu for Inter-
nal Improvement."
The Auditor also transmitted with his letter
an e/tbmate of the expenses of the Commonwealth
and of the probable receipts into the Treasury
during the year ending the 30th September next.
He states that, m notwithstanding a reduction of
25 per cent in the land and property tax, it is
calculated that on the 1st October iext, there
will berlin 'the treasury after defraying, the cur-
rent charges of government at least the sum of
$44,662 47 cents. When it is recollected that
this estimate is exclusive of ant nmoteks which
may be recovered from the f'.,'i-er T 'licasurer
and his securities, and is likewise independent of
the large arrears d!ue from the county of Norfolk,
it is a subject of congratulation that the finances
of the state are in so prosperous a condition."
The following is the report which has been

made in the House of Representatives of the state
of Kentucky, on the subject of Public Lands:
The committee to whom was referred thie communi-
cations from the legislature of the states of Maryland and
New Hampshire, ask leave to report :
That the communications submitted to them embrace
reports and resolutions theretipon, adopted by the legis.
latures of those states, and the objects of which are to
direct the att nation of Congress and the Legislatures of
the several states of the Union, to the national lands, as
a source from which appropriations for the purposes of
education may with justice be cltnned by those states
for which no such appropriations have yet been made.
Your committee, hig-ly sensible of the imporiUnce of
the fact, that tie most effectual means of achieving or
perpetuating uim liberties of any country, is to enlighten
thie minds ofits citizens by system of education adapted
to the means of the most extensive class of its popula-
tion ; and alive to any just means, within their power,
for tile advancement of this ;great object, no. only within
their own state, but alike to all the members of the gr-eat
political family) of which they are a part, and for whose
common interestt they are thus united-have, with much
interest, examined the facts stated, and ihe arguments
used, in said reports, and do not hesitate ,o concnr in the
opinions therein expressed, that the national lands are
strictly a national fuan, and, in just proportions, the
property of all the states of the LUnion; ard that, from
the extent and nature of the fiud, appropriations may,
with great propriety, be extended to all the states of the
It is deemed unnecessary, in a report of this kind, to
enter at large into all the arguments that mnigli be used
to establish the opinion above expressed. A few of the
facts whmih have presented themselves ia the investiga-
tion of this subject are submitted.
It is ascertained, that all the states and territories
whose waters fall into the Mississippi have been amply
provided ibr by the laws of Congress relating to the sur-
vey and sale of the public lands, except the state of
Ken tucky.
Why those appropriations should have stopped short
of Kentucky, your committee are not able to see, espe.
cially when they take into consideration its situation in
relation to the other states of thehUnion ; the contest it
has maintained in establishing itself, protecting at the
same time the western borders of the old states, and
extending the more northern and western settlements.
Kentucky long stood alone in a forest of almost bound-
less extent, separated ft-om her parent settlements by
extensive ranges of mountains and fit receptacles for her
savage enemies, and by which she was cut off'from the

succor, and almost from the knowledge, of her friends-
yet, maintaining her stand, and at the same time forming
a harrier by which the more eastern states were protect.
ed from the corn mon enemy, she hasnot only established
herself, but has also gone forward to the establishment and
support of those states and territories which now form
the great national domain, which is the subject of this
Notwithstanding many arguments might be used,


to aIIll whom it may concern, that it appears, by the cer-
tificate of the escheator in and for the city of Richmond,
that "a certain piece or parcel of ground, situated on
the south side of E street in the city of Riclhmond, con- s
training about 21 feet inches in front on said E street, d
and being a part of lot No. 17 in the plan of the said city,
of which John McMara, late of the said city of Rtichmond,
died seized and possessed, has escheated to the com- b
monwealth of Virginia."

dec 7-w6w

Register Land Office.


which would go to prove that Kentucky has claims to
appropriations of those lands, without extending the sys-
tem to all the other states, yet, your committee believe,
that such arguments are not necessary, and that a few
facts here submitted will prove that those appropriations
may be mode general, without materially affecting the
n national revenue.
Relying upon the apparent correctness of the able do-
. cument before the committee, received from the state of
Maryland, it appea s that the total amount of literary ap-
f propriations made to the new states and territories, will
amount to 14,576,569 acres ; that the additional amount
* required to extend the same system to those states for
y which no such appropriations have yet been made,
n would be 9,370,760 acres ; that the state of Kentucky,
0 as her part of such appropriation, would be entitled to
1,066,695 acres; and, estimating the whole quantity of
unsold lands yet owned by the United States, at 400,000,-
, 000 acres, that the additional amount required to extend
r the same scale of appropriation- to all the states which
h have not received any, would not amount to 24 per cent
d upon the landed fund as above.
Relying, therefore, upon the foregoing considerations
h as sufficient for their purpose, and believing that the
f magnanimity of their sister states in the west %will pro-
. duce an unanimity in the Congress of the United States
Supon this subject, your committee are prepared to close
this report, and beg leave to recommend the adoption of
the following resolutions :
e Resolved, by ithe Senate and House of Representatives of
the Commanwealth of Kentucky, That each of the United
d States has an equal right, in its just proportion, to part.
pate in the benefit of the public lands, the common pro-
periy ofthe Union.
s Resolved, That the executive of this state be requested,
as soon as practicable, to transmit copies of the foregoing
report-and resolution to our Senators and Representatives
in Congress, with a request that they will lay the same
before their respective houses, and use their endeavors
- to procure the passage of a law to appropriate to the use
* of the state of Kentucky, for the purposes of education,
such a part of the public lands of the United States as
may be equitable and just.
All which is respectfully submitted.
* The report had not been acted on at the latest
States we have.
Governor Bond has just completed a tour
through the eastern part of this state, having re-
viewed the militia in twelve counties. The Go-
vernor is said to have been highly gratified with
the appearance of the troops who came under
his inspection. Though few in number, they
were generally well armed, and exhibited the
greatest good order and decorum.
It appears, by the Vandalia paper, that Judge
Phillips and Col. Coles, (Register of the Land
Office at Edwardsville,) are before the people as
candidates for the office of Governor at the next
general election. We have not yet seen any
other candidates announced.

Female Education.-The Bellows Falls paper
gives a pleasant description of the marriage of an
honest farmer with a young lady just graduated
from a Female-Country Academy, after a resi.
dence therein of about six months. The husband,
boasting of her learning, says: She canrt tell the
year and day of the month when our forefathers
landed at Plymouth ; knows the name of every
capital town in the Union ; can tell to an inch
how far it is from here to the .,ntipodes, I think
she calls them. If you should bore a hole through
the globe, and chuck a millstone into it, she can
tell to a shaving what would become of the mill-
stone. She is likewise a mronstrous pretty paint.
er, and can paint a puppy so well that you'd take
it for a lion, and sheep 'that looks as big and as
grand as an elephant. She knows all about chem-
istry, and says that water is composed of two
kinds of gin, that is to say, ox-gin and hydrer-gin;
and air is made of ox-gin and nitre-gin or (what
is the same thing in English) salt.petrc-gin. She
says that burning a stick of wood in the fire is
nothing but a play of comical (Chemical) infit i-
ty ; and that not a particle of the matter which
belonged to the stick is lost, but only scattered
about like chaff in a hurricane."

Ourang Outang.-Part of a paper by Sir T-.
Raffles was read before the Linnman Society,
Dec. 19, 1810, describing the Simia Sat yrus,
called, in Sumatra, Oran Pandack, apparently the
same with the Orang Utan of Borneo ; Simia
Siamang, a new species, from Bencoolen; Simia
Lan, called Oongka of Etam, of the sensibility
of which the author relates a remarkable in-
stance; one in his possession having, in conse-
quence of being turned out of the house for some
offence, twice hung itself on a tree; in the first
attempt, he was discovered and cut down, but
succeeded, in its second attempt, in destroying i
itself Another Simia, called Brulh by the na-
tives, is employed near Bencoolen to gather co-
coa-nuts, the ripest of which he selects, and
pulls no more than he is ordered. Other spe-
cies are named Chinkau, Simpai Kua,Lotong,kc.

In lots to suit purchasers.

The Third Day's Drawing of the
SVij'fth CIass,
Will take place on Wednesday morning next, at the
Mayor's Otfice, when the following floating prizes may
come. out, viz:
1 10,000
2 5,000
97 1000
9 500O
1 101 100
Therefore, they who a'e in a hurry for a comfortable
prize had better supply themselves with tickets in good I
season, and to those who are patent enough to wait for
the splendid prizes of .
100,000 DOLLdRS.
25,000 DOLLA.RS.
10,000ooo DOLLARS, &c.
Itis suggested that the present is the most advanta-
geous time for purchasing lucky chances, as tickets are
selling rapidly at
Lucky Office,
Pennsylvania avenue, Washington city,
and may be had by application in person,by their friends,
or by mail, for g14, quarters and eighths in propor-
dec 8--- "-
Virginia Land Office, I
Richmond, 3d Dec. 1821. 5
TN conformity with an act of the General Assembly s
A. of this commonwealth, entitled "An act to reduce
into one act the several acts concerning escheators.'
passed the 6th of January, 1819,1 do hereby make known r

Cockney Pun, with a Symphony.-,Vhy am I,'
said a young city tradesman, who had just been
drenched by a sudden shower, Vhy am I, my
lear, like your charming new pelisse ?' Why to
be sure, my love, because you are vell vet.'
Mr. Villiams ? Halt Hah Hah !
Mrs. Villiams i He He He !

Two English officers, in consequence of a
dispute, had a meeting on the glacis of Calais, to
fight with pistols one.of them received a ball in
his thigh. Being prosecuted by the public au-
thorities, they were discharged by the chamber
of council; but on the appeal of the attorney
general, the royal court of Douay caused them to
be arraigned for the attempt of murder. This
proceeding was denounced by the accused to the
supreme court, which annulled it, and appointed
the court ofNancy to decide on the appeal of the
authorities against the decision of the chamber
of council. The court of Nancy having adopt-
ed the same doctrine as the court of Douay,
this new act of accusation was submitted to the
court of cassation, "which has decided that the
cause should be brought before the assembled
sections, under the the presidency of the keeper
of the seals.

Bousquier, who was at first implicated in the
charge, and afterwards cited as a witness in the
proceedings relative to the assassination of the
unfortunate Fualdes, died at Rodez on the 20th
of this month. Before he died he made and
signed the following declaration :
I, the undersigned, being on the bed ofdeath, wish-
ing to appease the remorse of my conscience, and to re-
pair, as far as I am- able, the wrongs I have committed,
do declare before God, who searches my heart, and
knows that I speak truth, that all I deposed relative to
the assassination of K. FNaides is completely false ; that
it was only the fear of death with which I was threaten-
ed, that induced me to say I was in the house of Bancal,
and was present when the body, was thrown into the
river; and that it was only to save my life that I made
the said declaration, which I now of mny full and free will
retract, desiring tnat this retraction may be made public
at my death. Given at Rodez, in one of the balls of the
Hotel-Dieu, Sept. 4, 1821."

A rare instance of integrity of conduct has
come under our notice, which deserves to
be recorded. About six years ago, a tradesman
residing in Leeds fell into decay, and finding
his embarrassments insurmountable, he left- the
town considerably in debt. His creditors soon
began to consider their claims desperate, and
most of then) had long ago placed the ominous
word bad opposite the entry in their ledgers.
But on Monday morning last each of them re-
ceived a circular, requesting that they would
meet the debtor and his wife on the arrival of the
Rippon coach at the White Horse Inn, Leeds,
and bring with them their accounts. This wel-
come invitation was, of course, readily accepted,
and as each account was presented it was dis-
charged without any deduction.. The aggregate
amount of the debts, thus honorably liquidated,
we have not heard: but we know that one trades-
man, a timber merchant in that place, received
1001. The lady, who took an active part in this
pleasurable duty, has, we hear, had lately a hand-
some fortune left her, at her own disposal ; and
one of the first purposes to which she has appli-
ed her well merited wealth has been to discharge
all her husband's debts.-Leeds Alercury.

The Journal de Lyon, relates that a young La.
dy of Marseilles, between 40 and 50, had term.
nated her life in a very tragical manner. A cer-
tain gentleman, nearly her own age, having rtfus-
ed to marry her-according to promise, she went
to his country house and hung herself to his gate
with his bell-rope.

.dlliteration.-The admirers of alliteration will
be pleased with the following character of a
young lady, from an old Newcastle Journal:--
- Died, in the flower of her age, Miss Mary
Harrison, of Wheldon bridge-house. If bound-
less benevolence be the basis of beatitude, and
harmless humility the harbinger of a hallowed
hart, these christian concomitants composed her
characteristic, and conciliated the esteem of her
contemporary acquaintances, who mean to model
their manners by the mould of their meritorious
monitor." There are but two instances in our
recollection which approach near to the above :
the one is, Henry Vlallami, hatter, hosier, and
habc rdnasher, at Holburn-bridge,Hatton-garden;"
the other, Benjamin Bell, brown bread and
biscuit bake, near Battersea-bridge.
.d Punting Epitaph on and by a Punster.-
A report having been circulated in the Four
Courts of the death of a certain great Law Lord,
he himself was supposed to have been the author
of it, for the purpose of affording him the oppor-
tuiity of giving the following lines to the ptiblic,
and of enjoying the merit of them in his life-
time :
He's dead! alas! facetious punster,
Whose jokes made learned wigs with fun stir;
From heaven's high court a tipstaff's sent
To call him to his punishment:
Stand to your ropes, ye Sextons, ring,
Let all your clappers ding dong ding;
JVor bury him without Ils due,
lie was himself a Toler* too!"
Lord Norbury's name.

The following account of the melancholy loss
of the Arinus Marinus, is copied from a Java
The Dutch ship Arinus Mariius, from Batavia for
Holland, after grountding in the Straits of Suda, without
-eceiving thme least injury, gut to sea 5th February. The
whole of the 7th was stormy, and the vessel went at a
great rate, before the wind, under double reef'd topsails
-in the eveoiig the wind increased, the fore and main
topsails were handed, and the ship continued before the
wind, under chIse reef'd maintopsail and ftinesail-by 10,
t blew a perfect hurricane, with a tremendous sea, and
he sails blown away-at half past 10 shipped a very
heavy sea, which broke the booms and boats adrift, tore
he clamps and ring bolts out of the deck, hove the
boats close to the larboard side, and gave her a heel to
hat side, to such a degree as she never recovered-the
nairtopmast was blown away, and not long after all the
iasis went, within a few feet or tlte deck-she was com-
iletely water logged, and all hands were employed bail-
ng and pumping, without effect, and about midnight she
went down, head foremost. The carpenter -and four
eamen succeeded in getting on a piece of wood, but one
f them having received some injury it one of his hands,
zould not hold on and was drowned-tlie others were
ticked up, 14 hours afterwards, by a Danish brig, and
carried back to Batavia."

half a dozen years ago, though the poor English- approved security, bearing interest, and payable in 1,
man was scarcely a month old in Italy. How 2, 3, and 4 years, in equal instalments. Those wishing
many witnesses has he got to prove it? said tea s the land will be satisfied by calling un the sub.
banker. No less than ten. What is to be done? "o' GEORGE T. BROWN.
Acknowledge having received the money. Ac- Piscataway, dec 1-2aw3m
knowledge the debt? Certainly, and we will get
twenty witnesses to swear they saw you repay it. TO LET,
This was decisive; for the law suit was settled -l Attwo story brick Ilo se, on 7th street, near
by a simple rejoinder, and meeting the cheat 4the General Postreet. Office. A, a sall fraofi
upon his own terms.-Lond. paper, aon- 17-2aw-t JOHN M'DUE!.LL


FROM THE Anes-Es ain :,ut.crCEaais' .roun.OAT. BOSTON, DEC., i
Education.-The proposed appropriation e .Ote indebted to Mr. Toplill or the loan of
public lands, for the pro.,-otion of education, is and -.avian Cournt of July II, containing a long
subject which has very justly excited the public -' o al account of the capture of P.len bung, by
attention, and one which those states which have Major General Kock, the comm-tander of the ex-
hitherto received no assistance of this kind-from edition. he Dutch naval force consisted of two
the common lands of the Union, should not suf- frigates,two corvettes,threebrigs,severalscht.on-
for to sleep. ers, and a large number of transport ships and
The independence of the country,, together gunboats. They attacked, on the 20th of June,
with the property- and sovereignty of a vast in- the enemies' batteries upon the banks of the riv.
land territory, comprehended within the bounda- er, and the island of Garnbora, on which were
ry lines established by the treaty of 1783, was mounted 126 guns, and lost on that day 46 men
* acquired by the common blood and treasure of killed and 97 wounded. On the 24th they re.
the thirteen states in existence in 1776. .The newed the attack, and carried all the batteries,
sovereignty of Louisiana and of the Floridas, with with the loss of 29 men killed and 140 wounded.
the property in all lands not located and sold be- On the 26th the fleet proceeded up the river, and
fore the transfer of those provinces, was obtained took a posit-ion opposite the town of Pa!e bang,
by purchase, and paid for from the public treasu- and onthe following day an officer of the Sultan
ry of the Union. Of the common lands thus ac. came .n board. the Admiral's ship to propose
quired, a large amount has been appropriated to terms of capitulation. The recover. y of this place
the purposes ef education, within the states esta- by the Dutch, with the restoration -f their control
blished by acts of Congress. And it is now pro- overthe kingdom of Palembang, which has been
Sposed to ma4 to the original states, who have able for several ye'rs to oppose an effectuial re-
hitherto re to theno grants of this kind, an al- distance to the whole force in the East Indies, is
lowance, wht, ~hall, in some klegree, correspond an event of some importance. To give our read.
with them. dell the equity of such a 'measure ers some idea of the war which has been carried
I there can lIntvnly one opinion. The amount, on in this quarter, we translate the following pa-
however, .which 'will be required to place the old ragraph from the Annuaire Historique for 18 :
states owrie.eooirng with the new states, and the ," The Dutch had exercised for more than a century
atio by the several states shall draw from the right of sovereignty over the Sultan of Pakmbang
hey had kept up a garrison and a fort whi.ch conjinfntlt
the conic .Wr.ur.d, seem to have produced a di- his residence ; and this prince paid them an annual tri-
versity orsft iment. bute. According to the treaty of 18i-4, all tihe estabish-
As to the former of these objections, there can ments held by the Dutch in 1803 were to be restored to
be rio great difficulty, where the means are so the King of tile Netherlands, and the island of Banca
St was yielded to him in l sovereignty, as an equivalent
abundant. It has been estimated, that the pub- br theestablishment of Cochin, Thus the Dutch no.
lie lands, now unappropriated, amount to more quired a double right to take up again the authority over
than four hundred millions of acres. A grant of Palembang which they enjoyed in 1803 ; but, during
the amount required would therefore be a mere thie occupation of the English in 1812, the governor of
thee fudfomwaJava acknow pledged, by treaty, tihe iniePmendence of the
trifle, compared with the fund from which it is ultan, in' return for some advantages granted to the
be made. English commerce. When Banca was given up, the
With respect to the mode of appropriation or English commissary insisted that it should be done only
distribution among the different states, two inter- upon cnition ; that the treaties and the independence
ests have arisen. On the part -of those states of the Sultan should not be acknowledged, tm ici the
which cover a large. territory, have a sparse o-D utch .efused to do by virtue of their rights of sever-
hich cover a large territory have a sparse po- eignty. Consequently, Mr. Mutinghe, the oflHcer com-
pulation, and pay small taxes, it has been con- missioned to retake possession, began by putting an end
tended, that the division ought to be made accor- to a civil war, which was dividing toe king-doi of p.iem-
ding to territorial area; while the small and po- bang by the claims of two brothers to the throne, retu-
pulous states contend for a division, either accor- ced the power of tbe Sultan, abolished the slave trade,
exertions nd sacrifices of the and overturned the system of legislation introduced by
ding to the exertions and sacrifices of the 0gi- the English into the country.
nal states, in the war by which the public lands On hearing of these events, Sir Thomas Stamford
were obtained, or according to present popula- Raffles, the governor of Bencoolen, (the island of Suma-
tion and taxation. Which of these interests is tra,) sent deputies into the kingdom of Palembang, who
bet founded in equity and good conscience,hoisted the British flag upon the Sultan's palace. It was
Si quity taken down by the Dutch officer, who received seasoe.-
must be plain enough, on their mere statement, ble, reinforcements, and took measures to oppose t;Te
It was by men and money that the prize was ac- entrance of an army of Cipayes and Malays, who w',re
quired; and, whenever divided among the victors, marching, by the order of Governor Haffles, to P'em.
that prize should be shared'according to their bang, It was feared that, upon the arrival of this/ news
respective contributions of these eEurope, it would give rise to some serious difficulties
respective contributions of these essentials. tf between the cabinets of London and the Hague. /utthe
reference, however, should be had to present i- conduct of the English government has been di ;approv-
tuation, the proportion ot each state's population ed, the literal execution of the treaty it ;i -i',-,, and
or taxation to the population or taxation of all the the sovereignty of the Dutch over Palemnang stocured."
states included in the grant should be the ratio The year after the 'transactions above* related.
of dividend, not any territorial superiority of one the Dutch found themselves involved :n a war
over another. Should the latter form the crite- with the Sultan, whom they had themselves sup-
rion, Rhode Island would fare in her connexion ported in opposition to the E igli- i rri 4 .idte; and
with the larger states veiy much like Goldsmith's in July, 1819, they wer; attacked :h 'lie port of
dwarf, .who made war in concert with a giant: the residency by an army ort Malns. ..t had 20
He received many wounds, lost a leg and an arm, pieces ofcannon, and ivert c.omrnci l-' to cvacu-
and acquired great honour; while his ally went ate the place. They escaped to 6inD, island of
off, unhurt, with the whole of the booty. Banca, after having suffered a sevenr- loss. Ia
October they made a vigorous effort ,tg recover
possession of the place. They fittt '1 .nIt frols3.
It.has always struck us, that the placing the Batavia a Ieet, with 1500 men, on bl" rd, and re-
notes of interrogation and admiration at the con- paired to the river Palembang. But y1hey were
clusion only of the passages they are designed to repulsed in an attack upon the haier'r is i he
mark, was a very imperfect mode. There is a river, and were obliged to retire with I;. -. 8 1
letter extant from the celebrated author of *Sylve,' 250 men. From that tire to thed -itLu. al
John Evelyn, in which he touches upon this sub- transactions related above, they have beeu letter, und
ject in the following manner:e- That there to r .in possession of their ancient port. "edupon, a
might be excogitated some new periods and ac- )it may cc
cents, besides such as our critics and grammari- nor flag
ans use, to assist, inspirit, and modify, the pro- W INES AND LIQUORS. "or flag
enunciation of sentences, and to stand as marks tie foluwis sA a very e aLiquors, fron orts
beforehand, how the voice and tone is to be go- first houses in the Unied States, (P. Wager, of F'.:e pre'
verned in reading and writing, and for varying deiphia,) viz: side
the tone of the voice as the subject is affected. Old L. p. Madeira, in wood
This would be of great use in the reading or pro do superior quality, in bottles
This_ do She~rr"
bouncing of verses, and of no small importance do Tneriffe
to the,the stage, the pulpit, and the bar." do Lisbon
[London paper. do port, in wood and bottles
--Medoc Claret
Dissipation extraordinary.-A few days since Cognac Brandy
i-- adaJamaica Spirits
a sprightly monkey, belonging to a gentleman of olanod Gin, asd
this city, was accidentally left alone in a room Zeigler's old Whiskey
where a pitcher of choice whiskey punch was Also,
brewing by the fire. Master Jack, after tasting A few boxes best Spanish Cigars
the beverage, found it so delicious that he was Some family Loaf Sugar
tempted to repeat his draught until he became Customers may rely uponi having the above articles
tempted tO repeat f d furnished them in line order.
half seas over. He then,by way of a joke, caught JOHN GRAEFP, Jr.
a Parrot, which was also a member of the family, Weightman's Buildings, Penusylvania
and slily taking poor Poll to a retired closet, di- nov 29-eotf avenue.
vested her of her plumage, and then let her go.
The next morning, Jack suffered severely for 'HE dwelling house on Pennsylvania Avenue,
his debauch-he would swallow nothing but cold J.. formerly occupied by Mr. Clay, !ate Speaker of
water, of yvhich he drank large quantities, and, i-,H..-i.- of Itepresentatives, and latterly by Mr. Robert
with most dejected physiognomy, sat for hours Little. This house adjoins the confectionary establishment
whiis tohth d d hyso noy ate s of M.oer. Rockendorl; who would engage to supply the ta-
applying both hands to his throbbing temples. bles offamilies in his neigh1 orhood.
S [A. Y. Comm. idv. lso,
The store rooms adjoining Mr. Graeff's wine store.
A person who measured six feet eight inches nov. 30-d7t
in height, excited nearly as much attention in
the Market-place at Providence, (R. I.) as did (0MEMBERS OF CONGRESS
the stranger's prodigious nose, among the good with Nle 'IEl't'Rasartherewspaper, byi
people of Strashurgh in days of yore. He states ordering it during the Session, through the Secretary of
that he was the smallest of six brothers.-Gaz., the Senate or Clerk of the House of Represenitaties. It
will contain, in a condensed anid compact tform,all the im-
portent documents submitted by the different depart- .
Signal Iutnanity.-At Lord Camden's seat, ments, &c. with its usual portionof miscellaineous matter.
the'Hermitage, near Seven Oaks, in Kent, (Eng.) Baltimore, dec. 3d-d4t. H. N1LES.
the following important information was exhibit-
ed a few weeks since : This is to give notice, WOODLEY TO RENT.
that Lord Camden does not mean to shoot him- THE seat of the late Mr. Kev, about two miles
self or any of his tenants, till the 14th of Septem- I. from Georgetown, containing 230 acres of
ber." land, with every desirable improvement. Enquire of
Thomas Plater.
S -Georgetowmn, rag 21-tf ANN KEY.
An Englishman who, attracted by the amenity
of the climate, wished to fix his n:esidence in WOOD-LAND FOI SAL.
~-1 Nvirtue of powers from Gwynn Harris., so I ofier
Napres, desired his banker to lookl out for a villa r le p te contract, a body of !d ea
f.*r him, which was done, and the .geintiman Hteed Swamp, in Prince George's country, on which Hen-
regularly installed in his purchase; the nex day, ry Coats now lives. This land, which contains 405 acres,
however, he came, in much hurry and alarm, to is chiefly iawood and timber, and must, therefore, be a
his banker, to say he was determined to be off, valuable acquisition in these days. It is distarnt about 8
for a fello ad assaied him ivh a caim ot iles from t'iscataway, and the same Fromi Nottiniglhem,
for a fellow had assailed him with a claim for and about 9 miles from Magruder's Warehouse. The
12,000 crowns, which he swore had been lent terms of sale will be, that the purchaser give bond, with

t, i*( i W --i -


We have not received as yet a full account of
the late decision of the General Court of Vir-
ginia, so important on account of the points it
embraces. We have, however, from the Enqui-
rer, the following account of that decision, shew-
ing somewhat ri,ore particularly the grounds
of it
Case of the Three Seamen who applied for a Ha.
bNas Corpus to be discharged from then mitti-
,us of a state magistrate committing them un-
der an act of Congress.
The Court on the 3d inst. decided that the ap-
plicants in this. case, could not be relieved by
Habeas Corpus, because the law of Congress re-
gulating the contract between the' master and
seaman ..f l -c a.- made in paitsuance of the
power c]d ,l.'-rictl oh L .,ngress by the constitution,
to regtJ.tj c:.mnetci:, and that Congress had a'
right in the exercise of this power to designate
the persons to execute this law, who, although
they might happen to be state officers, were not
thereby vested with any portion of the judicial or
executive powers of the general government, so
as to ni mke tnem ii- ,.fiicera w Aiihi the waning.
the Constitution. The Coart, also decided that a"
state magistrate is riot inhibited from apprehend-
ing and committing a person accused of violating
a criminal law of the United States.
We understand that Judges Semple and R.
E. Parker dissented from that part of the opipe-'
ion which determined that persons exercisifig
such functions under a law of the United States
were not officers of that government and to be
appointed as such; and that Judge Daniel con-
curred in the Court's opinion for reasons some-
what different from those assigned.-Enquirer.

The Court of Appeals of the state of Maryland
is now occupied in the conspiracy case to defraud
the Bank ot the United States. Messrs. Pinkney,
Wirt, Harper, Winder, &c. ec. -are employed.

The Boston Banks have rescinded their de-
termination to discount at the interest of five per
cent. pc"r annum, and now discount again at six
per ce'tum. This is supposed to be the conse-
quence of a revival of commerce.

At the dinner given to General Jackson, on his
rmtuirn to Nashville from Pensacola,G. W. Camp-
bell, Esq. late Envoy to Russia, presided. The
folii~ in- among other toasts, were drank ;
'General Andrew Jackson, Governor of the Floridas
The man who never shrinks from personal responsibility
in discharge of his public duties.
By Governor .Tacksoh : J. C. Calhoun, Secretary of
War An 1.ri.. .i ni, the noblest work of God."
By. (.-: .* ('. ., : .:- i 1 .iAl nations, while it
can be maintained with honor.
-By G-.-. i .., .'., t.4i. : The true policy of nations
-few wirs, I's.l t 'ara:. i 1-- trade, and a pure and prompt
,.hJi.,r,' i.' ,tin, Lfjustice. ,
--:-am.aa -- *
'.. .i Rio _Te Jateiro.-TtI .o.*vcien 11 .
Gen. Brown, Capt. -Skiddy, arrived- at i'*is port
1cd -,i from Rio de J iiiror. We are inform-.j
ed by a passenger that every thing was tranquil ati
that place, but from two proclamations, with
which we have been faI 'ed. u e should presume
that there had been some symptoms of disaffec-
tion. One of them which was issued at Rio on
the 5d of October, a.l -uncJi by Antonio Luiz
Pereira de Cunha, of his Mijesty's Council,
Chief Judge,. Intendant General of Police, &c.
expects the i l s..i-'. to continue their allegi-
ance to the King and Constitution, and not to lis-
ten to di-..Tideld persons who wish to dissolve
their connexion with- the mother country. The
other, which is signed by the Prince Regent, but
without date, is of similar import.

Valuable Cargoes recently arrived in the United
Cargo of the ship Henry Astor, from Canton:
437 cases Silks; 200 chest, 310 bales, and 200
bundles Anaukeens; 828 chests and 14 ten catty
boxes Young Hyson L'ea; 327 half chests do,;
224 boxes do.; 2 ..,:. \..\p-, Hyson do.; 10 boxes
Souchong do.; 705 bags Sugar; 175 chests Rhu-
barb; and 6,180 matt Cassia.
Cargo of the ship Milton, (of Boston,) from
Manila: 11,757 bags, 25 hhds. 25 tierces, and
2 boxes Suga;; 20 boxes, 2 bundles, and I bale
.N'akeens; 2 boxes Indigo; 12-bags (Cofee; and
24 boxes Swetiumeats, consigned to Benjamin
Rich & Co. J. Thoricdike, J. B. Wales, C. E.
Foster, S. Rich, and J. T. Apihorp, of Boston.
L.l'at. advocate.

HA.IFAX, N s. NOV. 17.
H. M. Cutter, Inspibctor, commanded by Wil-
liam Bullock, touched at the island of Anti-
sosta,and found encamped there the crew and
passengers i a, ship Earl Dalhousie, to the
number of 140 persons, who had been cast away
in that ship on their ., Quebec. Those unfortunate emigrtants, although
they had plenty of provisions saved from the
wreck, yet were in a situation truly distressing,
owing to the uncertainty and despair of getting
off that desolate island for the winter, Fortunate-
ly, the Inspector, in the course of his service,
went there, and revived their spirits by a promise
on the part of those gentlemen tq call at Sydney
and procure a vessel to take them to Quebec.
On her way to Sydntey, the Inspector fell in with
a large brig, in ballast, bound to Quebec, the mas-
ter of which very cheerfully and humanely un-
dertook to call for them, in his way. It is, there-
iore, to be hoped they have ere this been rehliev-
ed from their dreary situation.


FRIDAY, iEC. 7, 1821.
: Ld not sit to-day, having yesterday adjourned
over to Monday.


The members appointed yesterday to compose
the Committee on Revolutionary Pernsions, con-
sisted of Messrs. Cocke, Reed, of 'Mas. Whip-
pie, Wilson, Long, Jackson, arid Hern ck.
After the Journal was read this day, and the
petitions from the different States andllTerrito-.
ties presented and referred to the respective ap-
propriate Committees-
Mr. Rankin submitted the following resolu-
tion, which was adopted :
Resolved, That the Committee on Public Lands be in-
structed to enquire into the expediency ofpassing, a law
,for the better organization of the Land Distqicts in the
State of Mississippi, and for the disposal: ie public
lands in said State, lately acquired by purct o l troni the
Choctaw nation of Indians. .
Mr. Tracy submitted the following olution
Resolved, That in all cases where plettlonii w..a pre.
sented at the last Session of Congress to ihii Hr.I ai.,.l
referred to C.)rnnivver-, but not finally acid oi il t\
the Committees and the House, the saii p-:itit.i' sqt.ll
be considered as again presented and referred to the
same Committees respectively, without special Order to
that effect; and it shall be the duty of the said Commit-
tees respectively, upon application in behalf of any peti-
-tioner, by a Member of the House, to consider and report
thereon, in the same manner as if said papers were re.
ferr-d to such Committee by special order of the
Several amendments were proposed, when, on
motion of Mr. Sawyer, the said resolution, to-
gether with the amendments theretq, was order-
ed to lie on the table.
t Mr.4 allary submitted the following resolu-
tion :
Resolved, That the committee on Revolutionary Pen-
sions be directed to inquire into the expediency of au-
thorizing the Secretary of War to restore to the pen-
sion roll any persoit who shall have been stricken there-
from on the evidence of such person's schedule, wher-.
ever the Secretary of War shall be satisfied, by addi-
tional evidence, that such person is in such reduced cir-
cumstances as to come within the provisions of the acts
of 1818 and 1820.
The resolution was adopted.
Mr. (rook, of Illinois, submitted the following
"Resolved, That the committee on the public lands be.
instructed to inquire whether any, a.yl, if any, what pro-
vision is necessary to be made to enable the people of
the state of Illinois to open a canal through the public
land to connect the waters of Lake Michigan with the
Illinois river.
Mr. Floyd, of Va. opposed the resolution. He
thought that Congress had already sufficiently
evinced its liberality to the new states. On a
former occasion, he had proposed a resolution
to appropriate a portion of the public lands for
the endow mif, it of colleges. That resoJityu 4 bad
lcers ed the decided opposition of the tw i.ates.
A constitutional question was raised on the sub-
j ct, \w lucih, if it did not convince, at least created
so much doubt, in his own mind, as to induce
him to forbear to press it. Nor could he, in the
present instance,, as a member of a state which
had done as much at least as any state in the
Uniour for the general benefit, consent to a pro-
position of this sort. As well might Virginia ask
for an appropriation of the public funds for the
purpose of completing c;nals to the city of Rich-
mond. Were such a proposition to be made, he
entertained no doubt that it would meet with op-
position from the very quarter from whence this
resolution had proceeded. Mr. F. was disposed
to leave the subject of canals to the energy and
ability of those states through which they pass,
and for whose benefit they are intended.
Mr. Cook replied : He did not expect that a
proposition, so reasonable as he conceived this to
be, would meet with opposition, especially in this
stage of its progress. The- states northwest of
the Ohio, he coulik assure the hon. member
from Virginia, felt grateful for all the favors they
had received-but in the present case no favor
was asked. The object of the resolution was not
to solicit a donation from the general govern-
ment to assist in building the canal-but merely
to reserve a narrow strip of land in the direction
of the contemplated canal and, through which it
should pass. By this measure, the government,
instead of impairing its funds would increase
them. Such an act would undoubtedly enable
the government to dispose of the reservation
hereafter at a price greatly enhanced, and, at the
same time, virtually authorize the government
of Illinois to goon with its contemplated underta-
The question was then taken, and the resolu-
tion adopted.
The House then resolved itself into a conmmit-
tee of the whole on the state of the Unio--Mr.
T'aylor, of N. Y. in the chair.
The business in order before the committee
was upon the resolutions oft Mr. Wood in relation
to a reference of the several subjects, presented
for consideration in the President's Message, to
appropriate committees.
Mr. ,N'etson, of Va. moved to strike out all that
part of the resolutions proposed by Mr. Wood,
which follows the word Resolved, and to insert in
lieu thereof the following :
1. Resolved, That so much of the President's Message
as concerns the commercial intercourse of the United
tSC ^ 4-1 l1 ,-; .. 1, ^ ..... .t .. ..

m ats itn iii er IIIII gnnaiiuons, 1an ail outier matters re.
lating to the commerce of the United States, be referred
Commodore .Aury.-The death of Commodore to the committee of Commerce.
SAury, by a fall from his horse, which has been 2. Resolved, That so much of the President's Message
already noticed, is confirmed by accounts brought as relates to the foreign and diplomatic affairs of the
from the Spanish Maine, in 22days, by the schr. United States in their intercourse with all other nations,
Musquetoe. be referred to a select committee.
3. Resolved, That so much of the President's Message
The only encouragements (says Dr. Franklin) as relates to the Floridas, and the organization of a Ter-
which the United States of America hold out to ritorial government for them, be referred to the commit-
strangers, are, a good climate, fertile soil, whole- tee on the Judiciary.
some air and water, plenty of provisions and fuel, 4. Resolved, That so much of the President's Message
good pay for labor, kind neighbors, good laws, as concerns the revenue and finances of the Unutua
and a hearty welcome. The rest, he adds, de- States, be referred to the committee of Ways and
iends on a man's own industry and virtue. W5-s.

5. ReseoVed, That so much of the 'Presidtnt's Message
as relates to Manufactures and the promotion of Na-
tional Industry, be referred to the committee of Mannu-
6. Resolved, Tha so much of the President's Message
as concerns the military establishment and fortifications,
be referred to a select committee.
7. Resolved, That so much of the President's Message
as relates to the naval establishment; its gradual in-
crease ; the repairs and construction of vessels of war ;
the protection of our trade in the Mediterranean and on
the high seas against the Barbary powers, and against
all piratical depredations, be referred to a select com-
8. Resolved, That so much of the President's Message
.as relates to the Slave Trade, be referred to a select
9. Resolved, That the said select committees have
leave to report by bill or otherwise.
The four first resolutions were successively
adopted. The fifth being under consideration,
Mr. Edwards, of North Carolina, moved' to a-
mend the same by striking theretrom the words
"and the promotion of national industry," which,
afler some discussion thereon, was lost, and the
fifth and sixth resolutions were severally a-
Mr. Sawyer moved to insert in the se6i-nth re-
solution, after the word I' Mediterranean," the
the words Pacific Ocean," which was carried,
and the resolution was ad..ltcd without further
The eighth and ninth resohitions were also
adopted, when the committee rose, reported pro-
gress, and obtained leave to sit again.
In the House, Mr. ffright moved the same
amendment of the fifth resolution that had be-ri
proposed in the committee of the whole, which
was negatived.
Mr. Rich moved to insert the words sup-
pression of," before the words slave trade," in
the 8th resolution, which was agreed to, and the
House concurred in the report of the committee
of the whole without further amendment.
On motion, ordered that when this House do
adjourn, it adjourn until Monday next.
The House then adjourned,

- On the 6th instant, by the Rev, Mr. M'Cormick, Mr.
WxtL.I, Dauty, to Miss Atsiais THoxesox, both of
this city.

On Thursday week last, Mr. BENJA I Quxicr, in
the 37th year of his age. He was digging in a channel for
a fountain on the West-side, (R. 1.) with three other
persons, when the sand caved in and buried them all;
they were soon dug out, and he was found lifeless, hav-
ing beenstricken by a plank on the back of his neck, the
others were uninjured. He was a worthy, industrious
man, and has left two small children to mourn the sud.
den deprivation of a kind parent.
In Cranston, (R. I.) on Thursday week, after a
protracted illness, JE.rEMIAn Kasmer, Esq. aged about
45 years. For upwards of twenty-one years lie discharge.
ed, il L-xcennaary fidelity, the dutie of Town-Clerk,
in Cranston, andi tior many successes year was elected,
without opposition, a Representative ih the General As-
On Tuesday the 4th inst. Mrs. Ays ComPTroN, in the
41st year of her age, widow ofthe late Henry T. Comp.
ton, of Alexandria.
On Wednesday afternoon, Oct. 24th, at his residence
in Nova Iberia, (Louisiana) in the 71st year of his age,
HiezH PzsArIan, a native of France.
At Norfolk, Va. on the 1st instant, Mr. CHARLES Tv-.
aLE, of that Borough, aged 49. Mr. Tyler was a native
of Dumfries, in Va. and came to reside in Norfolk about
28 years ago.

P ISHEY THOMPSON has received by the last arriv-
al., rom Europe the following value bfe Works,
whici are now on sale, at his store, Pennsylvania avenue,
Martin's Rousseau's Letters on Botany S2 75
Colored Plates to do 6 00
Smith's Uram .ar of Botany 4 00
do colored Plates 9 0n
do Introduction to Botany 4 50
Donne's Hortus Cantabrigiet~is 3 25
Hulmandel's Introduction to Lithography 2 00
Armstrong on Puerperal F'ever, last edition 2 75
Brand's Manual ot Chemistry, new editibn,3 vol 16 50
The Racov atn Catechism, 1 3 50
Hallam's MNddle Ages, London edhtion,3v.calf, 13 00
Peptic Precepts. Cook's Oracle, Family Receipt
Book, Mackenzie's 10UO Experiments in Chemistry
Mawe on 3>ineralogy, Aikin's Elizabeth, Bissett's Geo,
Ill., Situnton's Embassy from China to Tartar) in 1712,
Fielding's Novels, I vol. vo.; Smullett's do, 2 vol. 8vo
&c. all of the beat and latest London editions.
Also, late receiver, direct from Spain, a small in-
voict. ot'S.-amsh Books, and from London a singularly
beautiful and correctly printed edition of the Laun Clas
sics, coirplete ; Sharpe's British Prose Writers, 50 parts;
Peicy Anecdotes, 21 number. ; new editions of Park-
hurst's Greek and Hebrew Lexicot:; S.,nrli Gramiirs,
Exercises, and Dictionaries; Latin, Greek, and Hebrew
Grammars; French Introductory Books; a viduable col-
lection of Matniematical Works, ,&c.
Elementary and class, al Schloo Books of every de-
scription constantly on sale.
Fine Amarican and English Ststionry, l'enknives,
Razor Strops, Dressing Csses, Backgammon and Chess
Hoards and Men, Crehore's best playing Cards, &c.
Drawing materials of the best quality and of every varied.
ty. Ma hematical, Opticaland Phislispiical Instrument,
Melish's and otier Maps; fine Prints, Medallions, &c.
fancy Papers in great variety ; Visiting Cards.
P. T. wlil regularly add to his stock every new publi-
cation of merit, and.his monthly ordet s to London ena-
ble him to execute comniss ois or every kind, connect-
ed with his business, with regularity and despatch.
A very large and valuable importadion of Books,Draw-
ing materials, Prints, Stationery, and Mathematical and
Philosophical Instruments expected by the next arrivals
From Europe.
A Catalogue of Books, &c. is preparing.
Liberal discounts made to Libraries, Schools, &c. and
on all purcnases exceeding 20.
dec 8-.eu6t

On the Pennsylvania Alvenue.
THE subscriber having removed his Music Store and
Printing Office two doors to the eastward of his
former establishment, offers for rent the two handsome
Brick Stores adjoining him. The upper part of said
hIonses will also be ready to let in a short time.

To those who know the situation nothing need be said
in its recommendation. Ihe cellars are excellent, and
each house will have a comfortable lot communicating
with the back street. Apply, as above, to
Uy0 A large collection of the most popular Music con-
qtantly on hand. Violins, Flutes, &c. at reduced prices,
Crehore's beat Eagle Playing Cards.
dee 3--aotf

The liAlowing impromptus on.a late eletticsn
were said to have been written by two distin-
guishedpoliticians of a certain great state.
lir A B--KT-L.
To rtle in our Coigress a Taylor once sought-
He'll suit us," the ***** they all said,
But the Buicktails consider'd,and so the Housethought,
A Barber more fit for its head.
Br A Crt-rT-N,
Some Demros and Feds. uniting last year;
An expert master Tuilor assigned to the chair,
To turn some political coats.
But the ivcktails a Barber have put in his place,
To dry-shave us all. Oh, shame and disgrace!
*I wish he may cut all their throats.

The abova jeu d'esprit was penned after the
recent electniun of presiding- olcer over -v certain
august political body. We publish it, in the be-
liez tlh,i the wit of the article will prevent any
offr-nce being taken at its allusions. The ob-
ject of their writer seems to have been not at
all personal, but ratlhc to have a hit at the poli-
tical distinctions n'eculiar to a certain state. To
understand the. point of the above lines the bet.
tc, it shiuid be known, (it is reported at least,)
th:-; ;1 *ift' en of the Representatives from the
ste :;, Netw York, and ten of those from Penn-
sy,nia, ,ould -n. y ,i) against Mr. Taylor, and
, :act deft.atud his elec.ion,-the Representatit es
f.om the Eastemv in. ,-hes generally having steadily
v:,ted for hin--. .. '/.

* lE3Dirin. Service tnus io' 'pect in tiheTrea-
s ury builiing -n-mioriuw raorriing I ~oelck dad ia
the afternoon at half past three o'clock,
D e .. "S. .. : ".
( 'here will be no service at the Unitarian
Pla e of Worship to-morrow, in consequence of Mr.
Little's continued sickness.
Dec. 8.
VfILL be sold at the Auction and Comminssion Ware
t o' ohms; next to Tye;-'s Lottery Offiie, on Satur.
day the 8th inst. at lu o'clock A, M. a p.arcel of house-.
hold and kitchen furniture, consisting of prime feather
beds, blankets and quilts, 2 sideboards, 2 bureaus, I ele,
gant secretary, dining and tea tables, common pine tables
and washbtands, 2 bedsteads, I safe, plated and brass
candlesticks. 2 mattresses, and sundry other articles of
kitchen furniture.
Also, one gig, in good order.
The terms liberal and the sale peremptory.
B. F. Fl ,NCH, Auet.
dec 5-ts
hN Saturday next, at 11 o'clock, will be sold, at the
c Livery Stable of George Holtzman, to the highest
8 excellent draft Horses,
the property of the Corporation ot Georgetown, on a
credit of 90 days, for approved endorsed paper.
Georgetown, dec 6-ts

.in elegant fidtll blooded Jdrian Gelding.
AN elegant full blooded Arabian Gellinr, 5 )ears old,
A.. will be sold, at the Centre Market House. l 9 o'-
clock in the morning of Saturday the 8th inst. Gentle-
men who wish to purchase a very fine riding horse will
find it to their interest to attend. Warranted sound
ev, a: ."
'* c f- -I

i e'Nn Saturday the 8th December, at 11 o'clock, a. fi
Died, on the tbih ultinl, at New Haven, in Connecti. l l will be sold at the Aiction Stori e of T. C. Wright
cut, UDzee 'tworlru Esq. late chief of the Ordnance 1)ry Goods, Cutlery, Fancy Goods, &c.
t)epariri int *i'e United States' Arswy. The merits of at 1 o'clock
Col. Wa(lawortli, both vs citizen aiti its a soldier, seem Bdod at o'clock,
to demand that -..e;.,, mnre than a barenotice Of Boxes of Mould Candles, Chairs, Tables, Looking
death, shucnd be given to that public, in whose service a GAis'ses, Carpeting, &c.
large portion of his iife was usefully spent. He was born At eariy aelle.-light,
of respectable parents, in Farmington, in the state of Book Prinis, Pen and Pocket Knives
Connecticut, in the year 1768. After the usual prepara- Optical instruments
tory studies of a grarimar school in ile neigiiorhood, ivory and common Knives and Forks, and a large Va.
he was admitted, at a very earl), age, into Yale College, riety of useful '.hnd fancy articles.
which was at that time, as it has since continued to be, Georgetown, dec 8-
one of the most deservedly celebrated schools in this
or in any other country. Here his genius, talents, and SALE OP FUr'NITURE,
exemplary assiduity, soon raised him to the head of his 'aHIS Afternoon, at half past 3 o'clock, at my Action
class; and, before he bad reached his eighteenth year, I- tooum, I shall sell, without reserve, for caih, a lot
the highest honors of the college were conferred upon of elegant tirniitlre, viz:
him, with peculiar marks of distinction for his uncom- 1 elegant Sideboard, nearly new
mon proficiency in classical and mathematical attain- 1 pair card Tab'es
ntents. Upon leaving college, young Wadsworth en- Mahogany Wash Stand
tered as a student oflaw wrhi Judge Trumbull, of Hart- 4 first quality Bed's
ford, the celebrated author of .Mlcingall; oiu,, finding Setts fancy Chairs, Blankete
that profession unccngenial wiut his feelings, he soon Mahogian diing Table.
abandoned the idea of going to the bar, and in 1792, ao- Wash Stands, common
cepted from the fathi r of iiis country, Washingt- .1, the Writing Desks, Matress, &c.
commission ofCapain ofAriillery and Enigineers in the Also,
army of the United states. In la6u,, the country having 3 kegs manufactured Tobacco
recovered its tranquillity, whicu had been somewhat in- Smoked Herrings, Corks, &c
terrupted by our quasi war kith France, and there bet..g dec 8- M. POOR, site.
no prospect of a speedy call for the display of mil-
itary talents, he resigned the majority to which hlie ad Spectacles, Whipsi Canes, S'c.
been promoted, and returned to the pursuits of civil life. t SPLENDID assortment of the above articles just
He soon after established himself in commercial business P Lend assortment ot the above articles just
at Montreal; his great iregrity of principle and uIrbanity h opened at the Snufl'and Tobacco Store, corner of
of deportment gained him, many friends, and lie was in e12th treet arid Pennsylvania avenue.
rapid ,..rch to pecuniary independence, when, upon the Also, 200 whole, half, and quarter boxes first a-ii. se-
organization of the corpsof Ordnance, at the commence- cond quality Spanish Cigars, and always on hand the
ment of the late war, lie received a pressing invitation greatest variety of Snuffs and Chewing Thbacco, as
tromi those in authority to return to the United States, stemmed and fibred Cavendish, best ladies' Twist, Lor.
anid assume the direction of this new branch of the army, rillard's long Cut, &c.. &c. &c. at moderate prices, and
with the rank of Colonel. Such a compliment to his an almost innumerable assortment of Fancy Articles,
military science, from those who knew him so well, was Perfinneries, &c. with a good assortment of Tortoise
properly estimated by Col,. Wadsworth, and he did not Shell Combs.
hesitate to relinquish the profits of a lucrative business, dec 8-
fuo tie horor, of becoming useful to his country. Thee MRS k A. iE ASTER,
peftAiii o-i 4A't>t-h !'thlis lprta te-Nut was broug'itunder
hibs uperintendauce is the best evitienoe wiiich r, be. -V ,'.iner, onR ,lith Street,
giveir of the fidelity and ability with which Col. h. dis- UAS just received her Fall fashions, which she invites
charged the duties of hIis appointment. On the reduc. IH her friends to call and see. Any orders in the
tions, and co nselquent new organization of the sariey, Dress, Pelisse, Cirsett, or Bonnet making line will be
which took place in obedience to a law of the last sea- attended to with the greatest attention. Comment is
ion of Congress, Col. Wadsworth shared the fate ofma- needless, as the superiority of her work has hitherto re-
ny other valuable officers, in being left out of service. commended itself. r "
lie soon after retired to his native state, suffering under dec 8-eo4w
theafflictions of a disease, for which lie had been long
conscious there was no hope of relief, but in death. FORTE PIANO.
There is something in the history of the disease of HEAL ne
which Col. W. died, which may perhaps communicate a EVEAL new (or sale.
salutary warning. In 1805 or 6, a small mart appeared do for hire.
on one of his fingers, which produced no pain nor unea. Also, some first quality Violins, Bows, Strings, &c. &c.
siness whatever; but which, fiom mere thoughtlsessness Enquire of F. A.o WALER,
of consequences, he was in the frequent habit of cutting dec 8-eo3t north of the War Office.
or paring down with his penknife, until at length aVE DO R AR.
painful ulcer was created, which, in 1815, for the first ERFIVE DOLLAispoS REWArson or persoD.
time, assumed a cancerous appearance. Hie was now re- WT hRAS brokenme evil .dsposed person or person
peatedly urged by his friends and physicians to have the nc Gaave hoke down Part 1 be patience o the Botr.
finger' amputated, as the only means of arresting thle fa- il aden, the above reward will be paid by the sub-
ingeramptad athe ony eansof arrsesin scribers on~conviction of the offender or offenders, by ap-
tal progress of the disease ; bat though it is certain that psclyingbes oncoViction the offender or offenders, by ap-
no man could endure pain with more heroic fortitude, plying to DR. M'WILLIAMS,
no persuasion could induce him to submit to the opera- Navy Yard, or
tion, momentary and triflingas would have been the suf- dec 8- G WM. ELLLOT,
fering from it, compared to the long and constant torture c G Capitol HiTL
which he was compelled to undergo from its neglect. STRIAYED,
The disease gradually spread over the whole arm, and 3rd inst. from Horse Head, Prince Ge ie's
along the connecting muscles of the side, until at length O County,"" Md. a sorrel Horse, about 1' 5 hands h', a
the organization of the whole system was affected, and blaze in his forehead, one white hind foot, a nicked tail,
death ensued. No complaints escaped himn ; no fea',s of anl a little hair rubbed off" hs nose. Said horse has fine
death agitated his well constructed mind, and he died, as large limbs, racks, gallops, and trots.
he had lived, a christian philosopher., large limbs, rack, gallops, and trot--
0e, f. o n ciey 551 O~ .ti

Y virtue of adecree of the Circuit Court of the Dis-
i trict of Columbia for the County of Washington,
will be exposed to sale, by public auction, on Weunes-
day the 9Mti day of January next,.at 11 o'clock in the
forenoon, on the premises, all the right and interest of
the late Atexr. Wilso,, in and to one half part (being
tine wsternmost) of lot No. 3, in square No. 320, tront-
ing 25 feet and 6 inches on F street, in thile City of Wash.
ington, and extending tile whole depth of' the said lot,
togedier withittie two-story ruame dwelling-house, aned
other uniiprovennents tLhereoni, as the same are now occu-
pied by Mrs. Elizabeti Wilson.
Tie terius of sale wii be, a credit of 6. 12, and 18,
rnsnntia, 6'oni the day of sale, the purchasers' gnl'nrt notes
witiu an appro ed idiu buri', for tle pay ent ot trle pur-
chase minuley, 'Wtliut interest tnei'rLoi from the odate.-
On the rauicatin o f'utu sale, and receipt of the lliuney'
acontveyance will oe made; and for failure of coinphanece
with thile terns of sale, tile property will be re-sold at the
purclaser's risk at the expiration of five days from the
day of sale.

Georgetown, dec 7-2awts


DARK brown buffalo Cow, with a small white star
on her fotelhead, and a small piece cut out of the
near ear, witu four white feet as high as the knee-the
property of the late Wm. Dow. Any person who will
deliver the above described cow to the subscriber, in
10th street, wiil be liberally rewarded for their trouble,
and all rea,-onable expenses paid.
N.. B. Those persons who have borrowed Watches of
the late Wm. Dow are requested to return them imme-
(liatuly, said those vho are indebted to the estate to
make immediate payment to the subscriber.
dec 8-2w administrator.
EFT mni p.antat&on, up the 6th inst. negro MICHA-
j EL, about 30 years of age, 6 feet or upwards high,
and uncommonly stout without being tat. He is of a dark
complexion,and very slovenly and inattentiveto Uis dress.
I willgive F20 for securing the above fellow so that 1 get
hire, if taken any where in the neighborhood, 30 dollars
if in the District of Columbia, 50 d in Baltimore, and 100
if out of the state.
near Upper Marlborotg, Prince %-eorge'a co.
dec 8-- MrylaBnd.

I wll give $t or the delienvery orf said horse ~' the
Horse Head, Prince George's County, or 1,)f at .l in-
,son's Livery Stable, near the Seven Buildings, Wash-
ington City.
ilec 8-eo3t LEONARD O. BP-'.,-,.

AS committed to the jail of this county, as a runa-
S way, on the 25th inst. a negro man, who calls
.himself SAMUEL VE:,ER, aged about 928 years, acoit
5 feet 6Q inches high, has a scar below the lower 1ii),'id
a scar on the lower part of the eft cheek. Hal in a ,vihn
committed a short coat, and pantaloons of cottnr cassi-
mere of an o;.'ve color, one striped cotton vest, and a
dilB(soc cotton shirt. The own er is reques-.ed lu c m!
t' raari, prove saidl negro, pay charge-, atim retesat him
from jail; otherwise hie will be reeaisedl tagrer.:,by to
law. THOS. W. MORG ,N,
Sheriff of Frederick County, Md.
nov 28-dee 8-8t

Washington County. Dist. Col, to wit:
t HEREBY certify, that Ignatius P. Young, of said
county, brought before me (as a stray trespassing on
his enclosures) a sorrel Geld:ng, 8 or 9 years old, white
face, not shod, about 14 hands high, paces, trots, and can
Given under my hand, one of the Justices .of the
Peace in and for the said county, this 7th day of Decem.
ber, 1821. NICHLS. YOUNG.
The owner is requested to come, prove property, pay
charges, and take away the above d's'-ribed horse.
Gisborough, dec 8-eo2t
VrAkEN from my door, on the night of the 5th inst. a
.I chesnut colored Horse, the property of a friend.
Thehorse has a white spot in his forehead, his left oind
foot white, and 15 hands 1 inch high. He i- a blooded
horse, and has evident marks of it. His gaits are n rpace,
a trot, and a canter. I will pay g5 to any one who will
bring the above horse to me.
dec 7-- JOS. GALES, Jr.

To cuse a concern,
t LARGV' and general assortment of HOOKS AND
rSTATIONERY, at very reduced prices, for cash or
approved notes, by
T D0OBSO'90 & J. Jl;)iOsON, Agents,
No. 41, South Second Street, Philadelphia.
act 16--oos2a

From the NVew-York Journal and Patron of Industry.

To Messrs. Ga.LEs & SEATox, Editors of the National
Gentlemen : In your paper of the 10th instant,
I notice the communication of a writer under
the signature of A Citizen," enquiring of" A
Maryland Farmer," what would be a sufficient
encouragement to Domestic Industry; and ask-
ing if20, 30, or 50 per cent. duty on importa-
tion, or a total prohibition, would be deemed suf-
ficient, and what article of home manufacture
requires further protection from government ?
he not being able to point out any one that
should, as he thinks, in justice, receive additional
legislative encouragement, and requests to be in-
r If it will not be deemed obtrusive, a humble
Shepherd will take the liberty to answer for the
1 Maryland Farmer," that wool and woollen fa-
brics require further encouragement, either by
bounties* to the growers o! wool or protection by
an increase of the duties on the importation of fo-
reign wool and woollen goods. And here,I will
venture to assert, that the infant manufactures of
this country require from the national govern-
ment further and more ample protection ; not to
wool alone, but to every article (coarse cottons,
hats, leather, and a few other articles excepted)
which our wants require, and in the production
of which any considerable number of our citizens
are engaged. Also, a twial prohibition of all ar-
ticles where the number of individuals employed
in their production or manufacture is so great as
to promise a supply equal to the consumption of
the country.
Most, if not all the writers against an increase
of the Tariff, (including Mr. Cambreleng) have
considered the manufactures as a distinct class of
the community;that further protection would ope-
rate solely for their benefit, and to the prejudice
of the agricultural and mercantile classes.t The
Citizen" is probably of this number. But, if
he had studied the subject a little deeper, so far
as to analyze the component parts of a piece of
cloth, he would readily have discovered that
protecting the manufacturer was also protecting
the agriculturist,j by securing to him not only
the supplying of the wool, but, what is of great
importance, and now lost to him, the advantage
of feeding the spinner, weaver, and finisher, of
the cloth-their families and other artizans con-
nected directly, or indirectly, with the manufac-
I hazard nothing in saying, that a total prohi-
bition of foreign wool and woollen goods would
create a home market for the productions of our
farms, far, very far, beyond any export demand
that there ever has been or ever can be. The
securing to the shepherd and busbandwran a
steady home market would be the means of in-
creasing their flocks and herds, and they would
then enter into their fields with new spirit and in-
creased diligence; exert themselves to meet the
growing demand, and soon become, not in name
merely, but in reality,Independent Farmers.
Our farmers are sagacious, and know well how
to estimate Farmer B.ke sA.'I. and the Mary-
land Farmer's" remarks, that cattle in an inland
country are machines to carry coarse proven-
der, and swine sacks to carry corn to market."'
When Congress, in their wisdom, shall deem it
prudent to follow the wise maxims o( other states,
and pass such potie tin -n-t,.-. -
t-he farmers the advantage of providing for the
back as well as the stomach, and thereby enable
them to pay their taxes and meet the public cre-
ditor easily and cheerfully-then they will find
that the manufacturers-are useful and convenient
machines to convert their wool, as well as every
eatable article, the produce of their farms, into
ready money or valuable commodities convenient
for profitable domestic exchange or foreign ex-
port. 1
The nation which consents to receive British
goods must consent to pay the taxes charged up-
on them, directly and indirectly, viz. the British
land tax, the rent, the poor rates,, the tythes
charged upon the land that pastures the sheep
and produces the animal and vegetable food (and
nearly all are charged with an excise) consumed
by the herdsmen, farmers, and artizans, and their
families, connected with them in growing the
wool, producing the provisions, and manufactur-
ing the cloths, &e. for foreign markets.
No nation understands the principles of politi-
cal economy better than Great Britain. By her
superior husbandry, and skill in converting wool
-and food into cloth, she not only raises wool and
corn sufficient to feed and clothe her population,
but she-so manages her concerns, through her
agentsas to makeusbelieve that it is for ourinterest
to take about twenty millions of dollars annually
of the produce of her lands, thus highly taxed,
in the-ahape of cloths, by which we are made to
-contribute towards the revenues of the crown ma.
ly millions of dollars annually. I would ask e"the
Citizen":if this is not the grand secret which en-
ables Great 'Britain to raise annually such an
enormous revenue (viz. 95 millions sterling, equal
to about 422 millions of dollars) by taxing every
nation which receives her goods, making the
mercantile class -of such nations her collec-
We do nut : r" ..-,d that British "spindles eat,"

If government will make such inquiries as may ena-
ble it to judge of what can be done with safety and ad-
vanrage, and will promote agricultural industry by grant-
ing positive encouragement, agriculture will prosper
with a rapidity, and will be carried on to an extent,
which is hardly to be credited, and in a much superior
degree than by the let-alone system, under the torpor
of which, ages might pass away without accomplishing
what might be effected in the course of a few years un-
der a few years of protection.
[S'ir John Sinclair's Husbandry, p. 344.
f There seems to be a moral certainty that the trade
of a country which is both manufacturing and agricultu-
ral > ill be more lucrative and prosperous than that of a
country merely agricultural.-Hamilton's Report, p. 212.
Considering how fast and how much the progress of
new settlements in the United States may increase the
surplus produce of the soil, and weighing seriously the
tendency of the system which prevails among most of
the commercial nations of Europe, whatever depend-
ence may be placed on the force of natural circumstance
to counteract the effects of an artificial policy, there ap-
pears strong reasons to regard the foreign demand for
that surplus as too uncertain a reliance, and to desire a
substitute tbr it in an extensive domestic market. To

secure such a market, there is no other expedient than
to promote manufacturing establishments-manufactur-
ers who constitute the most numerous class, after the
cultivators )f the land, are for that reason the principal
consumers of thte surplus of their labor.-lbid,p. 182.
11 Exported ma.'iufactures are nothing else but so much
beef, mutton, wheat, barley, &c. converted into another
and more conveniei,'t shape.
[Sir John Sinclair's Husbandry, p. 344.
It is not pretended that spindles will eat grain, or
by planting them consumers will rise up like the fabled
sIdicirs of C ;a.'mus.-Car.brelenrg.

but this we do know, that they will twist the very 74
soul out of any nation that blindly receives British COMM UNICATIONS.
goods without a reciprocity. They have already
given the western states such a twist that their IDLE MAN-No. Ill.*
circulating medium has lost nearly half its value,
and the Atlantic states begin to wince, as they If I may judge from the flattering notice which
find the national stocks, bank shares, silver and has been taken of this work in the newspapers,
gold coin, bullion, and almost every other con- and from the favorable opinions expressed about it
vertible commodity, are remitted to England in in conversation, I should say that its reputation is
exchange for broad cloths. Even in JVew York j high and fixed, and that the author has only to go
our bank paper is depreciated 6 per cent. below ion and do as well, for his own sake and ours. But,
British gold, and 10- per. cent below bills on Lon- like some others who find it a pleasure to say that
don; and the stream is running out with so they are happy, and to thank him who has made
strong a current, that it requires no extraordinary them so, 1 have a word for the Idle Man; or, per-
foresight to predict, that the time is fast approach- haps more properly, for the public about him ;
ing when we shall have as little trouble in count- and, if I should not be so fortunate as to point
ing specie as our good friends in Ohio. out peculiarities of genius, or instances of beauty,
It appears from the annual returns made of the in his work, which he would most value, I still
woollen trade of Yorkshire, that 14,412,012 yards trust that he will not be out of humor with a
of cloth were manufactured in that district of stranger who owes him much, and has a mind to
England, between the Ist of April, 1820, and the shew his gratitude.
1st of April, 1821. With the exception of a few stanzas of poetry,
This return I will endeavor to analyse for the the present number is made up of one story-for
information of" A Citizen," who is not able to a story it must be called, though its incidents and
point out any articleof domestic manufacture that characters are few, Edward Shirley is one of
ought, in justice and sound policy, to be further those beings of the imagination whom men of
protected by our government, feeling consider as perfectly natural characters.
Calculating it to take two pounds of wool to You might not be so fortunate as to meet with
make a yard of cloth, and allowing that sheep exactly such a man, for the combination of liis
yield three pounds of wool a head, (as in this qualities is rare; yet this would not make you
country,)it would require thefleecesof9,608,009 doubt the truth of the sketch, but only wish that
sheep to produce 28,824,028 pounds of wool, the the reality of man answered better to what one's
quantity used in the manufacture of the cloths feelings assure him is the perfection of our na-
madein Yorkshire in 182t. And,continuing the ture. The ruling power in Edward's mind is
calculation further, these 9,608,009 sheep would, the imagination; it has never been thwarted by
(in the United States,) require for their support, education, condition, pursuits, &c. and never
fof hay and pasture land,) 3,202,889 acres, or shews signs of disease by self-indulgence in bad
,2,028 farms, of 100 acres each, allowing each dreams. It requires high excellence in the ob-
acre to winter and summer three sheep. Again, jets that are to gratify it, and finds it in the
allowing two days labor as necessary to the man- beauty of real nature and of a human character ;
ufacture of a yard of cloth, and the artizans to finds there a delight more expanding and absorb-
work 300 days each year-it would give employ- ing than the brightest visions of glory or happi-
ment to 96,080 manufacturers, who would require ness could give; that congenial and perfect de-
for their support, from the products of agricul- light which banishes hope and fear, which seems
ture, (allowing each hand to consume equal to of itself sufficient for us, and almost gives one the
one pound of butcher's meat and one pound of pledge of "quietness and assurance forever."
bread per diem) the enormous quantity of 34- Edward, therefore, with a great deal more of real
069,200 pounds of bread, and the like quantity of romance in his character than can be found in
animal food-equal to 681,320 bushels of grain, half the fancy-heroes who put young readers in
averaging the bushels at 50 lbs. and 68,132 tears, is a man of thorough principle, faithful in
beeves at 500 pounds each. In addition to which, the commonest relations of life, gentle in his
the farmer must raise sufficient for his own sub- judgments and treatment of those who are utter.
sistence and the support of his family, and the la- ly different from him in taste and habits-a man
borers and animals employed by him, as also for who goes to his duties, and to dreadful sacrifices,
the subsistence of the baker and brewer, and the with his heart all alive-not as if he were con..
various mechanics who supply the manufactu- strained by alaw,but impelled by his feelings; not
rers with bread, beer, boots, shoes, hats, hard- with a pompous resignation to his hard lot, as if
ware, &c. he would shew how much he can do for virtue,
It must be recollected that York is but one but with as natural an obedience to the feeling
county. Lincoln county, which joins it, clipped that teaches him to endure as to that which tells
annually, 20 years ago, according to Arthur him to enjoy.
Young's annals, 21,600,000 pounds of wool. And The interest of the story turns principally on
the whole number of sheep now kept in England the growth and workings of affection in his deli-
are estimated to exceed 35 millions. cate, reserved, and ardent r.aind; and filled with
What a lesson the foregoing facts furnish to it, as I am now, I can think of notl.ingbut its mo.
the statesman who doubts the justice and policy ral and poetical spirit breathing in me and around
of producing the like results within his own me. I have not a word to say of its beautiful lan-
country. If members of Congress will but allow guage, for I only remember it fer the images,
themselves to be influenced by them, ond grant a characters, passions, and high virtues, it brought
suitable protection to the growers and manufac- before me. The length and breadth of my criti-
turers of wool, by laying a duty on wool, and in- cism is, that the author was in earnest, and made
creasing the duty on foreign woollen goods, they me feel with him; and that he has the rare art of
will soon behold the fruits of 'their wise policy in giving one expanded views of human nature, and
an increased activity and: industry throughout true pictures of men and things, without the leasi
ti.e country-producing to the farmer, as well parade, without making any apparent effort him-
as the manufacturer, greater wealth, and happi- self, and certainly without requiring any of his
ness than he has enjoyed in the most active years reader.
of foreign trade and commc-ce; and, in addition I remember very few incidents, but I did not
to these benefits, our stocks would remain at feel the want of more. I was present with those
home, and our paper currency would regain its who were affected by them; I wasas oneof them,
value, by retaining the coin, tho only means of its and things became important, not from their mag-
redemption. nitude, but from the power which I could not
I am, respectfully, yours, help clothing them with The characters were
,A SHEPHERD. few, but they were the world to each other,
enough for all that a man could feel or ask, and I
EdST FLORIDA LJd,VD FOR SALE. could no more complain than they. The objects
TdHE subscriber, being properly authorized under a described were few, but I was carried to the place
power of attorney executed to him by a gentleman and could look abroad for myself. Every thilg
residentof St. Augustine, East Florida, to dispose of a was told that touched a present feeling: the nar-
very extensive and valuable grant of Land from the King rolnis
of Spain, dated as far back as February, 1817, ofrs fo row lane is again ad again described more or
sale, barter, or exchange any quantity thereof. less minutely, and with a difference in its aspect,
It is most abundantly watered, being between the Gulf as it was trodden evening or morning with a joy-
of Florida on the south, the Gulf of Mexico on the west, ous or downcast mind. The rain that dashed
and the river St. John on the north and east. Into the against the window like a flood," is soor said,but
interior of it, in almost every direction, are a number of it will never be forgotten by one who remembers
tributary streams and lakes, which are navigable for ves-
sels of large burden, and they abound with oysters and the parting of the lovers.
a variety of the finest fish. Within a boundary so exten- I take it, that men who feely deeply, always
sive the soil is various, and a large portion of the land is fasten their affections on few objects, which be-
considered to be extremely valuable. It is peculiarly come to them like old, fond thoughts; and if we
adapted to the culture of cotton, sugar and coffee. The
climate is considered to be very healthy, being between can only enter fully into their minds, we shall see
the 26th and 30th degrees of north latitude. Venison these few objects as large and varied as the feel-
and wild fowlof almost every description are very abun- ings they are associated with, and which they
dant in it. serve to nourish and support. Some trifling in-
He will sell, for cash, or oa a very liberal credit; and cident or little point in a prospect, or ordinary
he will take in exchange (for the accommodation of per- tion ofnature will give us a greater variety
sons, in the peculiar difficulty of the times) lands in Vir- operation ofature, will give us a greater variety
ginia and Maryland, town houses and lots, stocks of the of thought, from its connexion with a strong feel-
United States, bank stocks of the various chartered ing, than a labored description in a tale. I want
banks, marine, bridge, road, and steam boat stocks, at a no more than the characters are affected by, and
very liberal value; als", bonds well secured, and high they will never tit e me by alluding to the same
prices will be allowed for negroes to any amount., ve y a t theg a
The title of this valuable domain has been submitted objects, if I only perceive that they feel them at
for examination to some of the very first characters in the time. Nor do I care how short the descrip-
this state, all of whom have pronounced it to be perfect, lions are-they may be nmrc hints, and it will be
ly goodand valid against any operation of the treaty with sufficient, if they are only so introduced as to ac-
Spain. It stand cunaequently unquestioned by any one. cord with what is going on, and to suggest enough
He possesses an authenticated copy of the deed duly of a scene to make me feel that I an in some
recorded, and has a well drawn reap of the grant. The a scee to mak me feel that I am in e
prices will be extremely liberal in every instance, espe. certain place, and some real society.
cially to those who may purchase:with a positive view of As the book is of that popular character which
locating it. will carry it into all classes, I am glad to find
Letters, directed to him at Fred.ericksburg, and post that its moral tone is so elevated ; it touches no
paid, will find a ready conveyance to him, and will be feelings but those a man ought to act upon-it
promptly attended to.
To save trouble, and, perhaps, much useless corres- gives no pleasure that will not make a man bet-
pondence with those at a distance, he thinks it necessa- ter. Proud as I am to find another among us
ry to remark, that, in all instances where a barter or ex- who has the growth of our literature at heart, and
change is proposed, a particular statement of the pro who is able to give it expansion and vigor, I
perty, its situation and title, should be given, with the cannot but rejoice yet more, that he is lending his
cash and credit value thereof, all properly authenticated, yet more, that he is lending his
This will be of very reciprocal advantage, and will ex- powers to the diffusion of just feelings and ar-
tremely facilitate the object of negotiation, as the varie- dent virtue.
ty of transactions immediately resulting oi'om this large -
agency of his will render it impracticable for him to view A new periodical work, printed at New York.
the property immediately; consequently, both detention
and embarrassment wdill be avoided. Suice for him to FOR SALE
say, that no tract of country has ever been offered to the 'HAT beautiful estate Mount Hampton," six miles
people of these States with any thing like the number fo beriektand imou it onthx mil
and magnitude of its advantages. from Fredericktown, and immediately onthe mail
CARTER BEVERLY road to Washington city, and 35 miles from the latter
Culpeper County, Va.july 28-wtf place. This estate contains about 600 acres, 300 or 350
of which are rich valley, the balance in lofty timber of
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS REWARD. good springs in every field, a plenty of fruit of all kinds,
Saway o the subscriber, on the 14th inst a an elegant garden, and the other improvements tolerably
11negro man, by the name of BtLLYt. He baa rnven...

himself the name of Wil am todge, by which name he This estate would be very desirable for a country re-
i, cenerall) cn-.n. The said man is about 6 feet high, treat, owi,, to the salubrity of the atmosphere, and the
ji.ck compl..t ,, and about 28 years of age. Had on excellent society. It will be sold on reasonable terms
when he ran away a blue broad cloth coat, and a pair of and accommodating payments. The title indisputable.
mixed pantaloons He also took with him a gray round- Will also be sold, the estate "Fat Oxen," adjoining the
about, and a fur bi half worn. It is supposed he has above, containing 300 acres, with advantages and im-
made way to Washitgton city, where I purchased him :. provevments about equal to the above.
few days past of .titge Joseph Anderson. I will givt Apply to Mr. Othi Sprigg, on the premises, or to
the above reward if taken and lodged in a.il, so I get him C. B. RTOSS,
again. JOHN 1), MOSS. WM. ROSS,
Alexandria, nov 16-eotf I ug 15-24-2t1 Trustees.

Gentlemen: I inclose for your paper, if you pleasect a letter eos
insert it,an extract from one of four lectures, I 1 -'. -.. f 1 l rom Buenos yres, to a r.
in the College Chapel, in Lexingtou, in February and pet able mercantile house in Philadelphia, dated
March, 1821. 12Mt ept. 1821.
JOHN CLEVES SYMMES. A most imrnoitant and radical change has taken
Newport, (Ky.) Nov. 22. place in the system ofadministi'ation here. Messrs.
SRivadavia and Garcia, two men of knowledge and
The greatest river Mackenzie found when political experience, occupy two of the principal
beyond the polar verge, which I maintain he had offices in the government-the state and treasury
crossed-was, from fifty to three hundred and departments. The system of finance which ought
fifty feet deep ; very rapid, and the w idest he long since to have been adopted, is now taking
saw in the journey.* The great Athnpuscow effect; the duties will be reduced, but faithfully
river, which Iearne found, but did not fathom, collected ; and it is believed that direct taxes to
was two miles wide, with clay alluvial banks, a- a moderate extent will soon be e htabiihed,
averaging near one hundred feet high, above the Smutggling has received a severe blow in the ar-
ordinary surface of the water. rest and confinement of Mir. Calderon, the first
Do not figure to yourselves, ladies and gen- inspector of the custom house. A new official
tlemen, that the western Americans inhabit a Gazette, entitled Register Official," is now
country formed on as grand a scale, as relates to published here, containing all the public decrees
rivers and fertility, as any on earth, and do not, and correspondence of the government. No fo-
oh Kentuckians, count yourselves enteprizing, reigner can obtain a passport without a previous
whilst you are informed, (by the authorities I. certificate fron the agent of his government,
have cited,) that rapid rivers two miles wide, and This applies more particularly to those countries
from fifty to three hundred feet deep, flow on our which have agents here ; and no vessel can be
continent, frequentedd by civilized man, and admitted to entry, or to bear the flag of the United
unregarde1y you-one of which rivers bears on States within this p--vince, but such as have a
its current-doubtless from the neighborhood of certificate from the agent that they are entitled to
the internal tropical regions, trees so large that do 'so
Hearne~iad never seen such elsewhere in Ame- Mr. Forbes lately detected a vessel with false
rica. chl trees must have grown on n a ; ad exposed her to this government ; i
least asi.h as ours, and in a more genial cli- consequence of which she was seized, and pro-
mate. bably will be c.,norncinnd. Availing himself of
Does the distance seem great'? The greater this circumstance, he applied for the last men-
the, difficulty and distance, the more is the glory tioned regulation, which was immediately grant.
which will tend to excite success; butthe distance ed. Enclosed is part of the correspondence which
is doubtless less than two thousand miles from has been published here. Few of our agents
our northern boundary, counting from the Lake have been influenced by a stronger sense of duty
of the Woods, than Mr. Forbes, and no one has been treated
It the inland state of Kentucky should send with more respect by this government.-A.urora.
.her sons, and realize a new world, which has so of 'ca,
repeatedly escaped the research of the most ma-. gecy of the States of..ri1ca,
ritime people in Europe, how great would be her Sin : To secure the bona fide property of its citizens
honor Perhaps in me she possesses a key or is one of the primary duties of every government; and
guide to the passage over those apparently en- to this end, it is of the highest importance that any and
tangled meridians and curving parallels of lati- all proceedings that have a iendcncy to blend it in ap-
tade which border on the veige, and which, I pearance with foreign property, or to render the
tude which border on the verge, and which, I evidence of its legitimacy suspicious or uncertain, should
contend, have-at least once-turned the British be most pointedly repressed. With these views I have
explorers back upon the icy border zone, been charged,by the government of the United States of
SIn case an application to our general gov. America, to watch over the use, and to prevent the
ernmnt proves abotie, and this state will afford .abuse, within this province, of the flag of my country;
Sd s s w a to endeavor that no vessel enter into the ports within
an expedition I shall be proud to lead the en- r3 agency, as a vessel of the United States, which shall
terprize. inot he truly such ; and that none shall be sold under
By iay first circular declaration I ambound that name which has not a r It.L,I claim to the national
to that community which will first afford me en- 'character. C.f..K,,il, r,. iph.. that his excellncy the
co r- e governor and. ,, 1 gw I..,-_ ..- this province willreadi-
couragemet. ly co-op; ate to the attainment of-these honorable ends,
*- 1 take the liberty, in pursuance of my instructions, as
"tackenzie was informed by the inhabitants that well as the duties necessarily incident to my official
there is another river on the other side of the moun- character, roos ':-, .: r"i 1 tio solicit the following mea-
tains, to the South West, which falls into White Man's sures may be f.i .-il) .i..... and ordained :
Lake ; in comparison of which that on whose banks First. That the necessary orders should be given to
they then were, was but a small stream." the competent authorities, that no vessel be permitted,
in.enterini- .... ,.. -..r departingg from, any roads
or ports ,' 'i-i. ui. ,. .r. to assume the character
A YOUNG LADY or flag of the United States of America, unless such
ISIISHES to be employed in a priv:ae family, who'is vessel shall be acknowledged by me to have a right to
V qualified to teach English Grammar, Arithmetic, do so.
Geography, with the use of the Globesand Maps, Histo- Secondly. That notaries [1.1,: ..il.1 i.e enjoined to
ry, Belles Lettres, Music and Drawing. Satisfactory tea- notify me of all transfers <.,' ..:. ri. .-1: this province
timniy of ability and character can be give. A letter, purporting to be vessels of the United States
( po a.t aid,) directed to X, Y, Z, Powhatan Court House, I avail myself, with pleasure, of this occasion to renew
Va. will be irimediately attended to. to you the assurances of my most distinguished considera-
oct 31-N 120t tion and respect.
I have the honor to be, &c.
I .KSi.fPTh.'lILL', 1 -,id,-r his professional services to To the hon. Dr. B feigano Rvis, nos Ayres.
S I. '., o,,of 1,,.., I ,.in, andits vicinity. He will Minsteogovt. & foreign aairs, BuenosAyres.

keepI his shop at the late residence of Dr. Jamieson.
'Charles Co Md. oct 31 -Nl2m

J9 very valuable Estate for sale.
I OFlFEi to r sale this plantation, together with about
40 of the slaves, and the stocks of all kinds,and uten-
The tract contains nearly 1000 acres, upwards of 400
of which are heavily timbered, with two never-failing
streams running through it, affording much meadow
land, now in timothy; the whole, forests and all, under
lost substantial fences, with the necessary sub-divisions
into convenient fields. Two apple orchards, capable, in
hitting years, of producing 1500 gallons of brandy, with
peach trees, just in bearing, of the most excellent kind
About 250 acres in fallowed wheat, with a sufficiency of
rye, are now seeded and seeding.
This estate can be very conveniently divided into 3
farms, to each of which a sufficient quantity of woodland
can be attached, with running water and limestone
springs, i should prefer dividing it, but to any person
who may desire to purchase the whole there would be
no objection, and it might he desirable to such a purcha-.
ser to take the slaves, stocks, and utensils. The slaves
are of various ages and sexes, from about 55 years to in-
I will not atte.npt to describe t'ie advantages of this
situation fior healthh and, farming, or the fertility of the
soil, since all persons disposed to purchase will examine
for themselves. I Aill, however, observe, that the pro-
duct of this li.rnt 5ir a series of years past, it is believed.
has not been e ysceded by any in the valley. The build-
ings are not splendid but comfortable, with a stone barn
recestiy erected of' 70 by 50P feet, having the stables un.
der it,
*Twe;lve thousand dollars will be required in hand up-
on the purcir se of the land, and in that proportion if di-
vided into different farms; the balance in convenient in-
stalnents, with interest. The negroes will be sold in
families, foE cash. The stock, utensils, &c. &c. will he
sold upon the following terms, viz: all purchases under
S20 for cash, and all above x20, bonds, with approved
security, carrying interest from the day of sale, and pay-
able nine months thereafter, will be required before the
property is removed.
The foregoing sales will take place on the premises,
on Monday the 17th day of Decemberuext, if f'air,ifnot,
the nexi fair clay; but, in the meantime, I shall be ready
to neg,,.iate privately for alt ur any part of the foregoing
proper' ', and, if sold privately, notice will be given in
due time.
I desire, also, to sell about 1000 acres of land in the
county of ,leffersonton. lying near the Shannondale
Springs, a' -i considerable quantities of land in the west-
ern parts o' Virginia, and in the states of Ohio, Kentucky,
and Indiana. For further particulars reference may be
had to John Hopkins, Jr. of Winchester, or the subscri-
ber on ths premises.
Hill & Dale, near Battletown, Frederick co.
nov 16-eots Virginia.
A TRACT of land, containing 777 acres, late the pro.
perty of Wm. Campbell, deceased, situate about 22
miles west of the city of Baltimore, between the Liberty
and the Fredericktown turnpike road, and about 4 miles
from the latter, adjoining the farms of Mr. James Hood
and Col. Owings. One half of the tract is in- wood, and
as well calculated for raising the first quality tobacco as
any in the state of Maryland. The remainder is cleared
and under good chesuut rail fencing, and well adapted
for small grain and corn. 100 acres are fine meadow
land, 30 of which are now in timothy. On the tract there
is a good comfortable frame dwelling house.
Also, another tract, nearly adjoining, containing 332
acres, well timbered with chesnut.
Both tracts will be sold for Z18,000, one-third cash,
the balance in two equal annual payments, bearing in-
terest from the day of sale. If not sold before the first
of November, it will be divided into lots to suit purcha-
sers. Persons wishing to purchase may see the land by
applying to Mr, James Hood or Mr. Henry Wayman,
living in the neighborhood.
oct 1w4Trustees of Win. Campbell, decrease ,
|oct 31--W4w

Translation of the Minister's reply to the fore.
Auenos dyres, 25th ,-. .. .. 1821.
Agreeably to what the agent of the trr..:'. States
pleased to represent to me ii his official letter, tinder
yesterday's date, the government has resolved upon, and
ordered to be communicated to those whom it may con-
cern :
1st. That no vessel, assuming the character or flag of
the United States of North America, shall be permitted
to enter, discharge, or depart from any roads or ports of
this province, unless the right of such vessel be previ-
ously acknowledged by the agent of said States resident
in this city.
2dly. That the principal notary of the government
makes known to all notaries public, that, previous to ex-
tending a contract of sale or transfer of any vessel bear-
ing the flag of the United States of North America, they
give notice to the agent of said states ; the expenses in-
curred to be paid by those concerned.
With this, the minister of government and of foreign
relations repeats to the agent the assurance of his high-
est consideration and respect.
To) JoHi M. FonnEs, Esq.
Agent of the United States.

W'AS taken up by the subscriber, on the night of the
5th inst. about 11 o'clock a little below the Ca-
pitol, on Pennsylvania avenue, a small dark bay Horse
and Gig. The horse anid gig are at G. Ennes' Stable,
Capitol Hill. The owner may have them by paying the
expenses of advertising, &c. &c.
dec 7--3t JOHN LYNCH.

i A Good Brick Stable for three horses, and a
Carriage House, on lot 13, square 533, a small
distance east of Brown's Hotel, and contiguous to the new
City Hall. For terms apply to
dee 5--eo3w

Reduction of Terms.
IHE terms for the session, commencing the first Mon-
S day in January, 1822, will be $60, being 20 per cent.
less than heretofore. This sum will pay for board, wash
ing, and tuition in Reading, Writing, Arithmetic, Gram-
mar and Parsing, Geography, History, Mythology,Belles
Lettres, Chymistry, Natural Philosophy, and Astronomy.
Those who remain a sufficient length of time at school
will also be instructed in Zoology and Botany.
Pens and ink, paper, &c. are supplied by the princi-
pals, and for these a regular charge of S2 50 per session
is made. All the requisite books may also be had at the
usual store prices; besides which, no extra expenses are
allowed to be incurred, excepting suca as may be au-
thorized by parents or guardians.
In this Seminary there are three gentlemen and one
lady constantly engaged in teaching those branches that
are included in the first charge. A competent appara-
tus is employed for the purpose of illustration in Natu-
ral Philosophy and Chymistry; also, a pair of large globes
for Geography, and a very complete orrery for Astrono-
my. Familiar lectures, accompanied by experiments,
are frequently delivered to the whole school.
The pupils all board with the principals, and regular- -
ly attend divine service every sabbathp .
Music and Drawing have their respective teachers,and
form a separate charge. There are three excellent Pia-
no Fortes kept for the use of the pupils; and in this, as
well as other departments, the course of instruction ia
solid and radical, nothing being taught by way of cate-
Payment to be made each session in advance.
The first session in the year ends early in June, when
there is an examination, but no vacation; the second
session ends in the middle of November, when there is a
vacation until January.
Each lady is to bring with her a coverlid, a pair of
blankets, sheets, and towels.
Waruenton, N. C. sept 29-wt janm I prri cis.i,,

FR-3',vl BUENiOS P1S