<%BANNER%>

UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Pensacola gazette and West Florida advertiser
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00086631/00102
 Material Information
Title: Pensacola gazette and West Florida advertiser
Physical Description: 4 v. : ill. (chiefly advertisements) ; 50 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: W. Hasell Hunt
Place of Publication: Pensacola Fla.
Creation Date: May 13, 1826
Publication Date: 1824-1828
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Pensacola (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Escambia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Escambia -- Pensacola
Coordinates: 30.433333 x -87.2 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Mar. 13, 1824)-v. 4, no. 52 (Mar. 14, 1828).
General Note: Publisher: Hunt & Tardiff, <1828>.
General Note: Editor: W.H. Hunt, 1824-1828.
Funding: Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved. Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002055167
oclc - 02707006
notis - AKP3155
lccn - sn 83016253
System ID: UF00086631:00102
 Related Items
Preceded by: Floridian (Pensacola, Fla.)
Succeeded by: Pensacola gazette and Florida advertiser

Full Text
-
.. -
rr1d ;
*a ,
fffJPr Id. I I W '0 IJ' "l ,
- I 2 71 LI A'J 'fj #WW W 1P '" ... \
'
%1IlI1F7fMww J III \
.. 1 .
N .: ..

. I v's_, .,. -.t. ., .-, -' : .,,, .. "' % '.. .... ..- .... "0 .4 .- ,
"- ... ....
...
."\

I ".
'"
.
-
,4
I ,..",.... '

J ," ",t ;'i: j: .4' -.4 PkL '.,
'

E A- "D. c,; : -: ;

'r''i ..' I" .:. '.: ... .... s.. .- .' "'.." ._ ";. "" ': ,

WEST FLORIDA VERTISEtt. :' : :


...' ... .. .. ,. .. t .. ,;... ." -1L
.' i::: 4; .' "' :,-. ,'" .'; wo. _\"' "!i
__ ---- -- -- -:-:--- LJ:1Wi _lf Jt t L J r t r----r -- IJ- -L __- __-- -

V J L 111" (Principia, ntm h07lineJ.) jiJUO IAAS ruin&it ( 'penLGz1EpAn2eIujacedbyno4e4. : .10. '-:-'''"': '' Mii... ..jj.

_.. :....;. _. :... ; 1: l' YL WI\...7.' .. .
-- -- - ---- ---- .
--- .. .
---
--- ---- -- '
-- -- 5hi5
PCBUSHKD STERT SATURDAY, :I nation* through all :he. variety; df' hpad onccf.J tf Ijuf t. see: 'if House Representatives. it IIhe plan oT theyumiteljy GO"ftra1l'- ttt,

BI W. HASELL HUNT, its magnificent dumain. He loved Bhe WS not .tshoilder! hot Monday, jffirit 10. Br.1 BH t the In***** '

SOLI F.DITOR AWD PROPftltTOH, ,-dtopjy, i devotedly.! I; wan there was notfe&$\ui4 bft talked Mr. -Cocke. moved to postpone w eoftBe,?Mil ts. pP: : the '-' :

pulJb'lher of:he Jauaefhe 11IZ11C1 State more than love ; it wad adoration. on. He 1"'M Aleand his all the orders of the ,day, in ordftr tem which hat .Jbeen hitherto acted -

and of the Territory offbrifa. Theobject of his passion was all eyp sought' -every window-but to take up the bill mgkjng.appro. ,.on,U graduallydwtrpyingthem. .

SUSICJUl'tJoY Half year 3 5 'that woman could be. There i* Elizabeth was not there. He priaion for the relief of the Flori- Theyfare now in the .most degra _

Quarter year 1' 50, no object, in' all creation, half so rang the, bell-the servant came, ida Indians. He stated that these ded: situation, preying on their ,

Single; paper twelve a1)t\ an half cents. splendid as such ,.a being-the weeping-he looked at him and Indians are in a state of starvation, nt-j bbors. We owe them much,
Subscriptions payable m coxancc.AnvEnnsiXG charms that are diffused through walked on-he passed intothe and were obliged to sustain life and it' is but just to make some

--Hvery advertisement the whole universe seemed gathered parlour-the cbair which% the had by. laying hold of any means of provision to prevent them front

of the more width than of twelve one column lines and of measuring this tpetfirs together in her. '. occupied, when he was there before subsistence within their reach. If perishing for want..

"ot! *insertion; \ one rlollar.each weekly) cor.- When the sun is going down in ,was standing the very satre the. House. would relieve these Indians Mr.: Wood; ol Ohio said the

tinuance fifty cents; longer :.ml wider the west, he leaves behind him a place-and \here was her piano- it should, be done imme gentleman from Georgia had said

ones at the same rate. >>"jile And figure track of origin ugh:, but it is in- he almost thought he heard mu- diatdy. He would not ask to he had heard no voice raised hereto '

Work, double price for the fU'st insertion-. sipid when compared to the light sic-hi listened ; a sob from the postpone thi orders under any defend the rights of the Indians
/
Advertisements, according to will the tastefully nature of th JisplaP.J u:. ai.d) 01"1'-;' c es. !'P fragrance of ihe next.room came like ice upon his other circum tanc 9. The motion against the Government of the U-

tvill: Ut' :neaiireiJ tiy ....,t'':r ..:: iui'i: size I t'JSWa'l not so delicious as the heart, and he sat down. Her being sustained, the House went ciled States. He hoped, when '_.
type .viien: .:is eriedat intervals, (thut I j warmth of her bl'eath-rnubic mother came .into the room-her into Committee of the Whole, that gentleman made a charge of

is, :'ioi inserted every week,fwm the firstto I could wake no melody like the fare was serene in gri f.but tht first_ Mr. Lawrenceof Pennsylvania, in this kind, the time has not come '
the last insertion.} each insertion *il! lorillinu'# umi-s of net voice.I Her burst was over, and she was comparatively the chair. when no response will be made. -

be charged:. is for as adverting a uevv advertisenu p jablc uiwajt,ii.Amoi .- I j a moti.nI as more graceful than calm She asked him The bill was then read, appropriating The gentleman had said these Indians *

on iliMUtmi. the heave of the se'-1, or the changeof if he would look at the corpse. lie 50,000 for the relief of ate reduced to want, by. the

'j'/: Liberal contracts will be made the clou i, and the magic of knew she uas dead, but the blunt) ihe Floiiua Indians, and to enable injustice of this Government. '

wiUi thus- who wisa to advertise by the mihd, gleaming through all hrr question shoOk every nerve in his them to remove over the Missis This was a sufficient reason far,

-'Vt' t'. words and looks, and actions, frame, and seemed to breathe sippi. making the appropriation now
.
mist Jr be All postpaid communications, ortiiey will to be the attended Editor shed around her a charm more death upon his soul. He urbse Mr. Cocke explained, that this I asked for their relief As to what :

t<. or not,as suits! his convenience. craleful than Arabian incense. and followed the bereaved: mother. was an appeal to the_humanity of was said- abou the removal of the ".. .:';. ;';' ,
_--.. -- _.----aa-.ataae ..-. "-- No wonder my hero bowed There was the air of death in the, the House. These Indians hadmoved Indians, he would concur in tile or. ; ;

eJJlISCELL/leJ\: down before her ; no wonder that apartment and a vat nished coff-n into Florida, and had not opinion!, that they should pot be 1;

---- -- :he sound of her voice WUP always was on the table, a white cloth been able \w raise a crop. Ht forced to go over the Mississippi. i
.p-- *
1.LLC'fED. in his t'.1I'.nat her image was before flung carefully a: the head ; a few would not detain the House, know- The Huuse had not yet sanctioned I

Thfc Diesm of Love.Iha.i (him in his daily occupations, fiiends sat and wept in silence, iiig iis impatience to proceed to the general measure of removingthe ;;

and bore a part lIne mysterious musing on the beauties, and vir tne-business!: of more prominent Indians ; aid he did not wish .
bubbig into
ulown
at en a changes of his dream. Therew.as tues of: the being they were abou interest which is before i t. I to anticipate the decision of the t
its circular and indescribable beauty .
its brilliant surface no cff'-clation in i.er nature, & to consign to the cold earth lie Mr. Forsyth wished to know if House on that subject by the introduction _
; on the inimitable wore sae; confessed she loved him- walked! up to the table, and stood these Indians were willing to go of-the principle into .... ,

I painted nios. pictures tney seemed created for each u- a* still, and pale, and motionless, beyond the Mississippi, and if the this bill. He thought: the bill does
of light and life : gracefulclouds 1 .
Kited itthe bosom of ther-and who would hat' believed as the forir. that lay stretched before i I government had displayed a proper not present the proper ocrasioafor .,

that fatt-hut I am digressing. him.. He would have torn I iVehng justice and humanity the adoption of the principle,
mimic SAY, a 'iny sun irradiated I There IS sometning very. elan- way .he veil that covered that : in its conduct towards them. is to the removal of the Indians. '
the U.tie world and cast all the ,.
choly in Oat reflection that any face, but he could toot-he felt He believed tne situation of these He concluded with moving to

rn.igic 01 light and shade 0\er a woman can die ; but to him thai that he might as well have attempted Indians was to be attributed to strike out the two lines which pro-
landscane of nu-su bewitching
; i she should perish, was the very to heave a mountain from the unfaithful execution of th, vided fur the removal of these In _

splendour. A creation, bright a*. Lguny of despair. He had l left ht.%" j :b rocky base. The mother saw treaty entered into with them. dians. S I
could Klo'.v-d before S
a poet imagine, broke for a few days, intending W h-n re -she. feh-a mother can feel-Sc The sympathies of politicians Mr White, Florida, rose and ,
but avel
me ; a \\ air returned to have asked ner hand. she silently uncovered that beau- seemed to be confined to the sufferings said, he should not detain the committee -

the spell existence<;t its transitory and it, butbe.uUfu1 On me morning of his re'uin, he tiful countenance. It broke upon of the Indians in the state long in the discussion of I

it ... like a-dieam, of love.was sprung into the stage-coach: in a him in all its loveliness._! .. 0 There of Georgia.Mr. :he subject: ; )hut as he was in DOS* -
as
R"" mcs' delicious reverie. H hdd wa the same white loreneadthe Cocke said, these Indians session of some information f *

:If there is one happy being in no discourse with his felluw-pas- sleeping eye- the cheek that had, at tne instance ot the United quired by the gentleman from 4I
creation is the lover in the luxury -
u
:
of his i sengero, but wrapped himself up he had kissed so fondly-the. lips States, moved from their country, I Georgia, hp felt himsel( bound to
visionary aspirations
I in u rich dream of anticipation. that had spoken such sweet sounds; where they had lands in cultivation their attention a 0
if there is single blissful -foment: trespass upon.
p a His heart: was full of happiness :. he gazed at her corpse with inten- to Florida, where they had few moments. *'.. -Thc-jffntle"ir .-
in the sha-
like a star sparkling lit; thought nimself, as he -niertd sity of thought. Hvr 'living image none. Distress had overtaken them has said that imputations were -'-.....
"dlll' firmament of life, it is tha.t.'which
y nourished hia house, too happy lor a mortal was before him-he saw her before they had prepared themselves made, in the document he read, """

discovers a long man. He W..: preparing to pay smiling-he beheld her in the to meet it. ,If the distress on the conduct of the Commissioners
be mutual.
affection to her ilit first visit, and dwelling in giaceful mftion-now her figure watt attributable to the Government I who negotiated the treaty .S

The moon, ae. sHe rides on his mind on her pleasing welcome, passed before him, beautiful in it was an additional reason which h&d not been noticed by the .

through her intii/ity ci'sdce, has wiun her brother cameao see him the mazy dance-and now he gaz- for this relief being given. H- Executive If he had examinedthe MtI(

not a grea' r efiVct upon the ocean- -he did not observe any thing into her full black eyes and read knew not what the sufferings of subject a little farther, he \Vj

tide, nan has the passion of love : peculiar about him at first, and not unutterable things. He had a the Georgia Indians had to do would have perceived that the

li-j.-n! the tide of human thought- till the warm, aflVctionate shake of ring on nib finger, a present from with this question. As to the other War Department, as soon as the

2iisw permitting it to settle! down tne hand was ever, did he notice hr-he tried to speak-he looked question he could say a portion impeachment of the Treaty was

ito a s> .tie of temporary tranquil- that his eyes were filled with tears : at the ring, then at her-ago- of these_Indians were wi'lmgto made, addressed the Commissioners -

i/;;.. again bidding it heave and and a dismal, gloomy, black crape 1 ny swelled his heart ; he gave one I; go, but had no means. Such !. on the subject ; and it is due to
3 "-il), :>y llie magiC ol its viewIt hung from his h -He started : long, gaze-and looked no more* part of the appropriation as may Executive & Secretary of.War .

'> pi.wer.' Wiihout it, what and in a hollow voice, that had a : lIe knew not how, but hestooiioy not be expended in removing these to say that the utmost promptitude -
ivi..Kl be the world ? As a creation I and bearIng .
desolat. dreamless in every lone her grave ; they were Indians, will remain subject to was used. :Whether an answer -

without light ; yet, possessingit I he said h Elizabeth is dcaul" the coffin toward the dark that purpose, when the remainderof has been rectived, or not, >
as we do, how does it discompose narrow pit-a heap of fresh>> earth the Indians (should object) "
At firs he was not comprehend any he did cot Lnow ; but, when received
9 thes-ibcrest plans of reason ? ed. A vacant horrid laugh, was piK-d at its side. Some one may be ready to go. he, did not doubt it wouldbe

How oo the loftiest bulwarks of that echoed strangely through tnr said, "Where are the cords ?" Mr. Forsyth said, the connection satisfactory. The question
atein philosophy bow down and H.- heard the answer, "here they '
between the Indians whether Uiis
Georgia
still rov.m, was his: mly answer now presened ap-
.. disappear before the fragrance of thui lie repeated the words, andthe *ie ;" and then the coffin was and these is rather more close propriation shall be made, as re- .
its breath ? It is the poetry of let down into the bottom
features of my friend a) came gradually tnan the gentleman believes commended by the President ? Its "- :"1
thought, when reason slumbers on pale and moaonlesa as marble of the grave-It sat firmly on the Some of these Florida Indians, to objects are two-fold; 1st, to relieve: '.:
S lier.lately throne, or wanders away ground and he heard a voice say,
-:hen he bat down in a chair, avoid HtarYi&1ionunder the fatherly the Indians from absolute siarva- .
in happy! di earns. It is a 110 covered his lace with his Hhere, that is 'igbt-draw up the care of the United States, had lion ; and 2dly, to aid in their re- -',
scarcely to bt defined, for it stems Then there was the soundas -
rope in and form where ;
taken refuge Georgia moval
n nds but not a wo d-a orea:l. to a cour.try they
in a (.tipe'ual! liulo of soft light, if the orders were obeyed-in Creek nation. He from
bro it:i the silence. There was, part ot the can live. The gentleman .
tvl.ich dazzles, while :i fascinates the act of doing it, a few
soine'-hing alarming in his calmness I grains stated that the Executive had Georgia asks whether ihtir con- |
the mind's eye. It is to ihe spirit n seemed like the silence ,. of sand and pebble dropped upon never yet thought of impeaching sent is to be obtained. ..1 have it *
:!
what sunshine is to ihe flm*. : ; the coffin-then all was still:"
ol me heavy ulack clout! just be. this treaty, winch had done rank in my power from some correspondence -' ?
hirjng! the tra ance from its boSom I fre it lauucues us destructivelightning hen handful of soft, damp, heavy injustice to Georgia. He refer- with the Secretary: of I

and bringing out all the from us b.som. Hebr clay, was shovelled down. Oh, red to a document to snow the Warnot published, to state that

energies of its young nat urc, or as < ki nrd nd wished to be alone: that aounJha! solemn, dreary, causes of the distress! "of these in- : it is contemplated to obtain. their '
'
the hand of beauty to the slumbering He was left in solitude. 1 wouldnot sound of utter desolation I It dians. He admitted that the circumstances consent, and to ..precede the re-

lute passing over tilt s.iciit: profane the subject by any at- broke, the hurrid spdl that kept of, inese'. Indians, impose moval, if necessary by a deputation |
. chords, till! hit doth ( discourse his his voice silent and his eye dry- on' us, ob1igii.: ion. The of chiefs to examine the '--

Juost! cioquent music '* temp There; at describing: dark Horrible feelings.confusion his lips began lc qui\'er-ai sob bill looks to their removal beyond. country West of the Mississippi ;, -.11'

I had a young iriendjtist rising was a heaved bis aching breast large the Mississippi.' If they d.not : and to accomplish this purpose, J
in his mindlike
some accursed -
. into manhood-fiery an.. unsct'h'i i around him tears gushed from his eyes-he go, what ,is to become of them. : Governor Dnval has been instructed t J
, as the warrior-steed in baale, l ln> dream glaring stretched out his hands in an agony He wished to know wnat is to be to ascertain their wishes on the ;c,

career was ungUivled! by prudence and hours the mgnt of! rulled'way its. i of weeping and grasped done with. these. .Indians. Some subject,' It is' evident, from the .,..

or: lhou lll. A never failing: flow K ng sleepless agony. I an old quaker gentleman's' nose, of them will not go. Does the represeniations of their condition /:

of spirits made him always agreeable The next day was the funeral ; I in the stagecoach, Where he was government intend to-force them ? at this_ time, that any country that :$:

-lie was full of sense and and when the sun rose i'n his same ::sleeping, and gave occasion for Hi would not urge 'them to go tolands is not absolutely sterile, or inundatedwould 'J

frolic. He could) biing a lear ini<> 'glory, and all the "pomp and cir Ouadiah observe, which will not support them. be preferred by them.. 3

your ey--, beK.re the bmile had cumstance''of day began to beam' ," Verily, friend, when thou bast Why noKdirect. the President to If they have, any prepossession* .1

left your !lij;-he was all hope tind upon the face of nature, and ihe ,sufficiently amused thyself with remove them to lands where the' ) and attachments, they areto. ; the. .

11&PPllh' cherry voic, of man sometimescame my nose, perhaps thou wilt) return ;can be supported i ; If the gentleman countrythey inhab e.dj
1.e Suddenly% he stood brl'oreme upon the breeze, and the it to its rightful owner/! k Would; introduce a provision been..sold\ by the United States ,icj ;.

,. an altered being-his eye hacgoun carts rattled rudely along, and all)) : The whole horrible% creation of 10 ed ct'such a spot,*" he would the vicinity Tallahassee,. ,' and! I. '4

a mcUmiUoly and lull 012Tditatjoi. around W4S business, and adventure his fancy passed awalikei. mist. ; support it ; but he did ..not wish! )0. not.to sand .(.banksr. and. bogs in :
'
unaffected by the great e. his heart bounded within' him, their wishes now1ocated at4 ";
Its moisture was move them .without which they are ., .
'
olien\ succeeded by a flash ; and enl that had come like an ocean and he soon took sweet. revenge and interests being consulted. .., peri hjug. No one cani,read the ac- t

its fire again extinguished in UU' ol scorching fire upon the para- upon those wicked lips" th'at had Mr.. cocke.4.repeated. .that.a. portion ;; cou twbiCLaTCda" i received. .'iL.,

- S trembling r. He shunntd the disc: of his heart-he recollected been so cold and still, yel* o beau! .. of. Indians. .are ready togo of their condition*wit dut horrorn ,'i:

rude! clamour of the milling world, and he said "lo-dayu her funeral, I liful, in the darkness. of his,. dream.> and this appropriation i.s' toonvey I The alternative now( "presented. ::
and would! steal 'away into some -her funeral 1" His benumbed E-- i----- -------.c. 'that portion. He vould to'themtVitber'to'f'teaj!, or starvan4 ... .:
dwelt the words but CO'.NG \\ S l.\)1aL. : : provision .utt t, bo..
;&f' Sr"Uh:') iecct, and in the still mine upon not, more than the gentleman. from some : "

Ut; '. h'adc of the forest ponder on ,heel there was something undefineo in, .c. IN THE EN4Th =,t. Georgia, agree 10 force the Indians.away. .- made" or this goTernment.inhabitants' ,la.;responsible of- 1'

el: ;- IWtett1,, s of his own sorrow.Hi .- and almost incomprehensible: 1826. : The bill made nrovisibn to the .
burned at Wednesday 'Jto.Afl.r, :
Sue to be for a.11 the injuries .
mind becan almost a world them. was of -to aid the Indians in their that Territory ,: .
) t. \. n.F1"he clUck The bill granting the right sustain by th ir rob- E'beriel. !,$ .
afLerno .they : .
ol itself five in the intcntjontQ may
und ihousuiitjs: of visions 'ertaiii sealers in removal t but there, was no '
__,. : struck four-he put on .his hat, pre-emption lo, : Ths onlyque.tion .. .As a.: ;,Q3ppnant part of "
SS F :.USt' obedient, at the call of creative house. the Territory. of ..1p'fjd,;, Iras' recfived -. force them. :' 't'th.
her to
t thought-his soul, lifu-d l.igh and wtnl steadily Hosentatives r *J1o belpire tne Committee: ciuntrytbeybaYra.r4g! :
from the U .rK '
:
times.be, beaJ'qber : 9 -forte to ...
twenty these Indians demand a military keep .,
.
wertlieVe
He thought f ,
'is shall
CJ4 JH fancy's wing, would explore, voice, and tUc;::! m l1t1 |. t ,Jim
wiitan their in.
lti its' sweetly-toned, laughing I We see the Indians ', ,
r wild and 'beautiful: career Heturned concurred in. :' .'" '- ,I or allbir. tfcttn,to. starve :


i ; tin: fathomless' regions: of &mi'r as.. be pasted. aloogf. i ,: .......,,'' ,'...:-."."". .,>"'..
.. .. .,. .', ,... ........ -
." Ij
; .. "- ......,,-' ,....>.,,, ",,1"' "" "
_r-& :
S.
.1 t5: p



---j T- -



'tI
.
!,. \ .
ccoWcrcrfmafe> &, .'
: a 11.'A 1 AJz41.( r will. then: for tlicr.' pdses3.cn1-.tLe: .
.ru' protect their and Mi. Cock ilated that it *great deal of Sympathy Tuesday I 'Ot: i "
persons waA
to
; ? jjis) .benzcit&l. Ujes this bill con- Mr. Scott from the Com. on I Ir' right they had, or couKJ rightfut. .
$ the United States the'.bill west of,the :'lisoti I claim anti in
property ; or brby .. tcmplatCLftnywcli forcible removal ? It Ihe bill; : ; exchange, theyYcreghW, .
will be liable for all the consequences ri, A r k ans .., &c. ; '. ww intended by gentleman from PennsYlvania Public Lauds reported four millions tr.irty-two thousand 'acr4 0-

I which must followr. He i Mr. pweti, of Alibaht. a %c8,if i iPrcfeident 'tI '? if this itmendment 'should not i f from the Senate, with its amendments .- |land, where they now are, \vith the .,'!, ri.]

hoped the motion of the gentleman has no power hy Uw.toe, o prevail, tb move that )removal of the. entitled, An act giving aright 1 j vilege of'11 extension of the: .u* rheri
I and these Indians how:,retlieyto tHeir in the I f boundary line-one hundred tbousun
from Ohio would support Indians; i shall be with own consent.Ili'ihd'everyone of pre-emption, purchase "
not prevail to removed and supported ? They of the Committee on of land to certain setilers in I|{; dollars and certain resc-rvef* Sir, doe>
as hat part of the law was the most ire refugees or renegades from ihe Creck Indian Aflairs.'would.snpport* that amendroent. this justify the idea oniieir facing cheated
of Florida) and
important, and without which, we Nation, and are out of them, and if thel.arc To get clear of the wide the Territory : ft'I I I i out of their lands or justify the propriety

should every year be called upon deserted by x>ur government: and left, r arige bf debate.into .jvhich the discussion commended a concurrence in the ,I of receding any part of those which have

to n'ake similar donations. 'The .to go !back to tliat nation, .they-will be had gone, he rodyjd that the Committee amendments made in Senate, and been relinquished, and are now in possession
murdered. .Humamty/;therefore,diotild withdrew his motion amendment of the United States ? The pathetic 0I
their rise. He to give also reported another i ;
Executive only contemplates induce us ,to-iVftM ra'j relief.' The. t beloorto : Amendment concurred. story read by the gentleman /from Ohio '
The were ;
removal, by their consent, to ,be Creeks..whTnot,; ; |;,! e'Chernkees to Mr. Hnyden, of New-York, who expressing amendment I jesterdav:, i 5>> the speech of\a- ruiawCicek -
with:
a obtained by contract, convention come wiUim.tlwkJiwit "nor will the Che- himself In favor of the amendment in, together an Chief, who bas gone back to hi,*'

or tri-avyr00 as has: usually been roJtecs: t.li k9 nor will either of. the ,geutl eman from Ohio, but to one of'the amendments moved nation and has been received by themi: I

made wilji them ; ,.and tlsip :- ofah C5( a lS :gvc'the.e Indians, not 'removing |them, ,moved to amend by Mr. Vinton, of Ohio, merely The treaty was negotiated, in the oidinal. '
h bccxme UVe5J50Vernmentrthen to -ret bill in case the amendment of the for the of making tne ry way, and the !high character of the!
of the lMr JII o ble. i at. t1fl;&f purpose provisions
,
; : I ievetb&n4"--! t. Gentl\ man ft m'Pl1io'shulihI/ succeed, by of the bill uniform anda Commissioners forbids the idea tliat any
ad\'ance.\tbal his Undoubted ;
itis Mr. Forsyth expressed himself as not reducing the .pt5ropHation to 'J5,0'JO dol- oilier: tluii; the ordmury means were useu,

right to do by a tieaty ; or rather much opposed to this bill ; but only desirous J ars. "nV; verbal amendment moved by or expedients of nt-jatiatiun: resorted tu.

to give in advance an to call the attention of the committee M:-, Fors} th, slated that .tbs bill went :;11'. White,.of FSorida. The only error of tlie government in ;'

tion to execute any appropria'I I to the necessity pursuing a just en t.- ground .tJ the: Florida Indians Mr. :McLean of Ohio* movedto holding( si treaty jtll.6:They shuuld ha\e .:/,

policy towards all the Indians. Hem*,! ;,t'' vftc in a state "o' great istres.i. lie take the bill! for the l'eliei"or pursued the course which was then rc. '
with
may be made them. one set of opinions direct.': t" ".,; '_:!jf'... ': o-i.uM i'.r the reading of u document on up Indians. ciim.ncnJtrd, \'lich! hurnaiiity prescribed: ;! ,

It is presumed that no gentle ans in one State ui i ',',: '::1\'" :',.: \.' \ I l: t1ie.: the Florida and long since assigned them a better

i man will contend, that if the President d""nslano'th,_... "Slu".o ...*...*vi tit : 5Vools stated th'it! the: r'tlt1e which I :Mr. McLean moved to amend country v;est of the Mias'asippi: and pro.

snould! conclude a treaty no inquisitoml comm.ssu.. 1 L.. \ l't'l.r'i .h! ,Jd&t lu'l< i.ik,-R\was w-iie, but ma the bill by striking out the sum of I vided them the means of transportation

-with them, and submit it to the aent into Flonda, to inquire iv. th.,' -cr. ;.y fi- '''oiii''u vcrc? dcsirou to give their $50,000, and inserting $2OOOO. and sustenance, until they cleared lands

: Srnate dition: of these Indians. They ;uru :);)....J.' I ..-a-Vi 0' tlu gi'llc:'a' policy which had He had understood from the Secretary tiiere.-A great number of these Indian*
stipulating a relinquish
placed on lands which: will r.o: :'tli- :;.'.!' rccn i'C"-;Ted to. He only wished that are Creeks,and would be entirely willing)
ment of their lands, for public and 1 them. ReeVe them by all I means' ( :'. r I tie q.iesti.Ti; should not be discussed on of War, that this sum I to go, with the Creek Nation u est ot the

unappropriated lands West of the them the 50.000. But h,,\r are th this bill. It involves a question of too would be sufficient for the present Mississippi ; and the object of the bill. u

: Mississippi, and the treaty should I to be supported hereafter ? Will the gentleman j"I I j ret importance; to be; so easily passedover. relief of these Indians. reported, was :|enable! the President to

receive the sanction of the Senate, vote them 50,000 every ye-r If, inutead of \\ est of the Mississippi The amendment was agreed to. make tae best arrangement he co'id! for
lie does not intend this. But he would it hid been proposed to make it Eistri hem. As it HOW stands, it is an appealto
: Mr. Vinton of Ohio
that this House would refuse the thougntiimust
force them west of the tire discretion!
no Mississippi. the Alleghaiiv would it then have and humanity of this
means necessary to the execution They may remain on the lands they now been considered a question of minor irnportaucc. : be evident thai a more permanent House, and from the facts stated in the

of the agreement. The part of occupy, & starve there if they please: or provision should be made documents accompanying the President's

the Bill proposed to be strickenout they may remove tp the land selectedby Mr. Uartlett, of New-Hampshire, said, for these Indians. It\ras his intention Message, I cannot think! this appeal will!

is intended to furnish the the Executive. An admirable alternative the bill was taken up this morning, on when the bill should be t be unanswered by tf g fenerous government.
He thought the simple mode of .
means of their removal, if the'yconsent the representation of the gentleman from again tailed to introduce a
justice was, to give the Indians the lands Tennessee that the present condition of 7 up Mr. Stewart of Pennsylvania, was opposed
( to go, of which there can back which they have: ceded to the United the Indians required relief. Yet it is provision'directing the President to this bill on the ground of precedtiit. -

be no dou')(. He did not propose States. Why does not the gentleman now attempted to introduce in connection to settle these Indians on lands: lIthe appropriation uaa granted

to discuss the policy of the government from Tennessee propose this ? The with an appropriation for their relief in Florida. lIe moved to lay the to ihcsc: Indians, we shall I be bound to

in regard to the Indians. object of the government is not to do a measure which, when it shall come to bill on the table, but withdrewhis grant an equal relief to all Indians who
justice to the Indians but to recompense be diseased as a general measure, will may choose to1 uiake application on similar -
That subject had been most ably motion at the suggestion of
: them for the
which have
He
wrongs they occupy as much of the time and serious grounds. objected to the policy
submitted in the very interesting suffered from our injustice. If you take deliberation of the House, as any question : Mr. McLean ofOhio' who expressed of providing for all destitute Indians : it'

communication of the Secretary away the motives which will induce them can. It had- been asked, what we a hope that this bill \vuud be holding otit'an inducement i%>

-of War, combining, most happily, to remove, they will not remove. lie are..to do with the Indians next year? would no; be laid on the table. indolence: and would convert our Treasury .
objected to the bill because it did not Are we to dut their throats; into a mere charity box. Another
. enlarged policy with humanity: effect or to send The Indians are literally starving
the object proposed by the Com them to distance ? objection on Vhe ground of the
a If
we cut their express -
and justice. lIe only rose for the mittee. The terms of the bill will admit! to death. I If the bill making a of
throats powers Congress, to
we may: as well do it on the soil make ap
," purpose of expressing the views I, of this construction-that it makes provision they now occupy. He wished to separate general provision for settling the propriations which powers were limited _

as he understood them, of the Secretary for both objects. the nuestions of relief and removal. Indians weal of ,tKe Mississippi i I by the Constitution. He contended that

of \Var, and protesting, Mr. Cook was in favour of the amend. lie entreated the gentleman from Tennessee should not pass, some permanent un appropriation ot this character would

in behalf. the inhabitants of Florida ment proposed by the gentleman from Ohio I to consent to disconnect the sub provisions will he suggested for not be authorised by the Constitution,
& concurred in the views of the gentleman jects. If not he would rather consent and he was opposed to violations ot'the
against the depredations forced these Indians before the tcrniiria-
from Georgia; that we are bound to that the Indiana shall starve where theyare Constitution whether grounded on precedent -

upon them by he deplorable legislate with: a view to the interests of tnan be taken to a distance% and placed tion of the present Cession. : charity. He thought, if the poo:.

condition of the Indians lie i the Indians. The bill before the committee in a still m-jre miserable condition. After a few words irom' Mr. i citizens of a State were to ask! for relief":

would conclude with the expression -i provide for the removal of these Sir. Cocke said if this was a new principle Cocke, Mr. Vinton renewed his : the House; hesitate before st passed
of that ; Indians in a body to the West of the it might fall within the of such a kill.! The appropriation could nrt
the bill
d' a hope in some their argument motion to lay the bill on the tatle I
Mississippisuited to 1 be
support.-This the gentleman from New Hampshire.But .- supported on the ground of treaty.lie .-
'shape, should be speedily pas&ed. trib is the which
e most situated was negatived :
favorably
to
wus to the
it has: been acted on time atlei time ; opposed bill, as establishing -
Mr.Vrigfit, of Ohio, stated test the advantages of the system of col and toes not at all involve the general policy itr.Vhite, of Florida; Said- a precedent supporting: the poorout

'. the objects of tie bill. He did onization. lie was favour of the appropriation which has been the subject of another That some gentleipen had taken of the public! treasury.: If we aiviit., .

not know that it had been the policy which, but would was opposed to any provision bill. He wished to ask gentlemen the liberty, in the course of the poseJtob'c charitable, we should! give

of this interfere with or what we are to do with the Indians IWhether from out own pockets, and not out of the
to
government I debate
support tend to thwart the proposed scheme of yesterday, on the subjrct
i we are to make provision in this public funds. lie was also opposed to it,
those tribes who
by carelessnessor colonization, of
the bill under consideration to
? The mode because: the
way every year only isto appropriation derived no
indolence are reduced to dis : Mr. White.explained, that the bill did remove them with their consent, to fertile arraign the Conduct of the Govern sanction from, !but was in opposition to,

tress. Nor is such the object of not go to force the Indians move. It l.tiids. He moved that the Committee ment, in regard to the Florida Indians tile spirit of the Constitution.

fop the Committee on Indian Affairsin must be done by treaty. If you stride rise and report thc 1 bill. and to make some Mr. Cocke mataaremark or two which

reporting this bill. But this out the words moved to be stricken out The question was then token on the reflections very we could not hear' :

t is the result ,of you only make the provision for suste- Committee rising, which was agreed to, unjustifiable on the con- }lr. Livingston of La. said that the
appropriation a nance. As to their removal, the Secretary and the Coamuttee rose and reported the duct of the Commissioners who statement ot me gentleman from Florida

contract with the UniUrf States, of War has instructed the acting bhl. negotiated the treaty, to which he had convinced: hm that vast: wrong had

1' by which these Indians have been Governor to ascertain the wishes of the Mr. Woods then renewed his motion to did not reply, from a desire that been done to these Indians. l\'e have

crippled, and, en common principles Indians. lie asked: the reading of the strike out the words which refer to the the debate on another important purchased lei tile I lads at a very: j inadequate ;,. ...
humanity, we are bound to message of the President,and the letterof removal: of the In-hans. price of these Indians. The p1'6ceeds -
the of W.ir tJie: Mr. Marvin; of subject should not be delayed by of
Secretary on hu'iject. New York was in favor I these land f arc ia- otrr
support them, until we can ascertain Mr. Vinton, hoped the am-adr.ieiit of of the amendment. It is true our statute I the consumption of time on his anil we have placed them on land treasury on

that the lands, to which they his colleague would prevail so as toleave book is full ol louts of this character, butt Ii i part, As the same gentlemanbad \vmchtheycannotexist., He would not

are to be removed, will sustain it an appropriation 'for the relief 'lc legislation is of a loose character! ,andtherdoie : however, indulged in the insinuate that the Indians had been imposed

them. He was, therefore, in favor and present sustenance 'of the! Indians. it is that anew system is now same latitude -of discussion: and on by the Commissioners. Thi
,
of the appropriation, but he He wished this because an act of the proposed. It appeared to him that the character of these gentlemen forbid sucha
House h.is, with the Indian, the force of relief iud been provided 1 by the treaty, advanced principles he considered supposition-but the Indian had been

was against introducing any principle i law, and they wiHr.ot dare to disobey. and he was not disposed to go)in favor ot fallacious, he would take a torced to take these lands-this barren

.- which would commit the I To relieve their wants mist be just, h tk' removal. Witn a view to being advised brief notice of them. The gentleman slip of sand on which they are now place

House, on the subject of the proposed the opinion of every gentleman, but_ liewoult on ihe subject, he would move to from Ohio, proposed to The gentlonua from Pennsylvania

measure of colonizing the not sanction the removal of these lay the bill on the table. lay this bill un the table with is- wrong therefore when he calls this an

Indians beyond the Mississippi. Indians. Is there not land enough in Mr. White, (Mr. Marvin having consented a act of cnarity-it is an act of jU3tice.And .-
t Florida for them to which they have be. to witudraw his motion) explained view to propose an amendment, ho further tells us the Constitution

t He did not consider it neceB- come acclimated ? If you remove them with a view to show that all the ap the object of which was to enable forbids us from appropriating from the

sary to blend that question with I from,latitude 28 and 30 to latitude 40west propriation made for the relief of these the President to assign to the In. Treasury for this purpose.:: He would

the une now before the,House. He of the Missouriin u climate to which Indians by the treaty, had been d.'tiwn, dians good lands enough in Florida 'ask, who put the funds in the Treasury ?

hoped, however, the motion to a- they are entirely unused in the woods and that not a dollar was left for that pur- for their i Did any one say the Constitution was con
and Sir the
the wilderness! they will be sunnort. ,
likely if. nose. travened
iii end will prevail. .. when. we .gave money for the
,. Mr. they escapedeath bvhuncrer.. to ne..is-h. __"'n Mr. MLean of Ohio as one of the committee President has nonsuch power, and reiiei' or the sunenng- inhabitants- of Ca- j
Cocke
sai'l a few words in from cold.:
-Every principle of humanity who had reported the bill, repelled !- none such should be conferred upon raccas ? It applauded where.

; p reply. The Indians had been opposes this viev. When these Indians the idea that the Committee:; desired, him, unless it is the intention Away with these l1an.owiews every of the
placed in this situation of distress are removed the government must still un'dc1the of
pretext an appropriation for of the Government to revoke the Constitution, when humanity asrics: us to
z by the act cf :he government ; and sustain them ; for it is.not to be expected relief, to entrap the house into any expression & recede that which open our hands:: white we so broadly construe
tnat they can at once convert the wil. of opinion relative the treaty, was it and
to ,
too
shall we stand by and see them policy justly when we
The derness ir.to a state of fertility. He read removing the Indians. He did not see given up by them ; and when that priate for canals and internal improve iippro-

starve. gentleman from OIi'O some extracts to shew that the Indians that this policy had any thing to' do with question is presented I shall endeavor ment. A word as to sending these In-

; was alarmed lest this svslem themselves did not desire to move to the the present bilk He was us much op- to expose its fallacy and dians acroat the Mississippi. It is said

of colonization should he sanctioned. country where the hickory, the acorn, posed as any one to the removal of the injustice. The has they are willing to go. Why arc they
gentleman
and the asserted -
It not pcrsimon do not grow. lie Indians against tHeir consent. These \
is a tiexv measure.It Indians willing to go Because they cannot cxu't
that >>
would the whole
has been acted on in dctail, not consent.to this removal.Mr. are as capable of attending to their Territory where they are, without reaji ting to robbing
Woods, in reply tt the belonged to the Indians.
gentleman own In this
concerns as we are. He was opposed and outrage. He "the'bill
in instances hoped
many especially to from Georgia, stated that he feared his to the amendment he has I
; and pledged himself displayed a waRt of attention would pass. It was called Tor by
relieve Ohio ; pbject in makintliis every'consideration
; eight thousand amendment to listen .
was with great attention, whenever to some of the most prominent of wisdom and Immunity.Air. .
Jiaving been already sent not understood. lIe was induced to a subject ot uch ,
beyond great importance Stewart and Air.
facts Livingston
make the connected with the sub- explained
I motion, in of what as the
the Mississippi from that State. consequence general policy proposed on this i .
fell from the gentleman from icc?. In the of 1784 between .
should treaty
Tennessee subject, be ,
Would keep these Indians. brought up. : The oill was then ordered to be engrossed -
you
who
asked if we should give these In. lr. Marvin, in consequence of what the Spanish Governmentand .and
read
third
; a tune .
tomonov.tt'tdnetaay
penned up in a section of country dians immediate relief, He was disposed had fallen from the gentleman from Florida the Florida Indians the latter

where it is admitted the land is to do so. He heard nothing of'a treaty declined to renew his motion to lay' acknowledge the title A bill for th rehiefottic, 12th Florida! April.Indians

too poor to sustain them. He until the gentleman from Florida hid the bill on the table.Mr. paramount
of was read' a third time and (
the former
and PASSED
stated it. "He did not wish to touch the are guarantied
( hoped the amendment would not Cor.way Arkansas, was in favor: The following is a copy of The bill.
principle of colonization. only in the
lie was not of the aineiidmett enjoyment of their
prevail. He believed the condition disposed to do -expressed himself: as, Be it enacted, &c. That the ',sum of
injustice to these
Indians.
opposed the manner of possessions. In the
these be-
of removing treay twenty thousand! dollars be and the
the Indians ;
would be lie had felt their same;
great wrongs;and would expend Indians. Tc| tween and
) oily correct policy which Spain the United States. the is hereby '
appropriated out of
,
:: ly benefited by sending them to liberally the tre&snres of the Uni. the Governiiicutcould adopt, tie believedto two Fjoiidas were ceded without any stipulation in the Treasury, not otherwise any money -
the West of the ted States in their relief. But he was against be the reference : ap
Mississippi.Mr. prupotca policy colonization; or to the Indians' they propriated, to be expended, under the
any interference in a measure, but until that sy:>tem should be were tenantsatwihland
Wright replied to' what which adopted subject to the dlfcctw&ulof; the President, in
we are told is before the House inaseparate he would affording
had been said by the gentleman bill. oppobi: the removal of any more absolute control of the government of the sustenance to the builenng FloridaIn
He
did
not dream that of the J n i.ms. United States. By reference to the dians."
from Tennessee as to the one of the objects of the bill correspondence -
support was to The
ena- question was then taken on the ainendment of the first Governor of-Florida
I -
.
which had been 'his bre the President to form a truatv. until_. ThucIay.13th .Il ri:.
given to policy it mentioned n -Aves- 73.' Noes 44. with tne War Department, and a re On motion of Mr. Vinton of Omc it
,
I oy Ohio unin sne had freed Florida.was by the gentlemanfrom Mr. Vinton moved to recommit the bill']I port of the Committee of this House! was
lie
;_ herself from the Indians, He dis. ofopimon whicii thought seemed the to very difference in the to- tire Committe Indian Atl' irs. made thereon, several years ago, this Resolved, That the Committee on I iidiati -

claimed for himself prevail Mr. Hayden-referretltti his motion question is presented only in this point Attaira be instructed. wlu C
any inconsistency House, on the subject of the removal of in I of view. It inquire
was recommended to'the
the Coinroittco amend the bill reducing Government legislative<< provisions:: are tt ,
t of opinon on- this point. Indians was a sufficient argument for by in that necessary
lIe repraled his d the adoption of this amendment: lie the appropriation to 25,000 dollai's.tic .- correspondence, to remove carry into execution so much of tile 9th
to-prcclude them from
I thought hopuj yjiebili} would be I'lorida to some country article of the treaty wi\'I'\m: Fi.ridatribe 9
we recommitted
ought not diacusrthe ,
W (. thing which would lead ; genytfral more suitable to their
any : toran and tLerappiv'pnauon would inclinations and 'ha Ot Indians, dAteti ittth atipuhut&ttiat ..
,
; principal of colonization, at this time. be suited to sepi. 1W3: as
r bits
it'was
,
as
foresecn'tftut
txarnitition of ilie policy of removing He would 1:1\': the relict' but would not : the single act the increasing u HiiHi'ciejJt quantity 'Of good

N the Indians;* and to give introduce into the bill "another : [ 'Mr. } r ).ib?,tate1C that no appropriation population would soon occupy their extensive tillable bud for the support>> of said trues!

; \ the appropriation without: refer? which :s disconnected with the subject oJect.i Wad neceadary, if what had been could,:fora!hunting moment ground believe: No person shall be. Jive them in the Territory of
1 that the United Florida in
the
in view. be case euihraced
to this He would not now his- provided done bythe hudoeeu "couniry
rence jchetne. IS'llfe'gfn express treaty : State had
Florida
: tleman opinion on the subject of removing all the legally.done, by the President. The it in the pb3session'ufthe acquired ,to leave.. within the limits defined by the second
persists on in
the
keeping remnant of Seminoles article of that saoula contain'a
Indians west of the Mississippi. '. Secretary 'uf War might, perhaps, .di- treaty not
-
,; proposition as to the removal of fugitive.Creeks, who had there; sulficient of land for their
: Mr. Cocke was sorry ahe '(discussion est a part of the contingent fund lol- tliatpurpose. sought quantity good
the Indians, let him designate the bad taken .this wide range, embracing He thought/however, the proper an asylum during the htc. vara. support.$ _

point to which he would carry the policy of the government as to the I mode'would be by bill. Can any gentleman ,seriously think it 1 Friday, April 14.
be ,
removal 1 of would good policy in fhe Government Mr Whipple of New-Hampshire, from
the Indianve, told Mr. M'lean of Ohio mowed
them & let as ascertain whether itwill { arc by to lay lire theUuitc'd States to leave the o.-f
Uoiiiuutlue
about
nil gentlemen, that they arc"willing to, bill on life table I '; It was of importancetoract \ four : three Public Lands, reporie'ia
I afford
thousand
-- the Indians sustenance. gut the relief to the Indian The dd I otiVic'uillimmediately.I or Indians, now reduced to bill,for the settlement ot! private iairi
I Mr. ot. ; By laying: : perhaps half! that number, scatterod.ovor claims' iu Ewt j'loria read
Vinton4 Ohio, asked (he eumentrvhicii had been laid'p'n .the ta-: iton lue table,: time %VOUlu.b givea to uuch ; : ,wt bicl was .
, r gentleman; from Tcnne&sfee if he ble, would have given to jLkc 'g ,nt3urnetii. tile geti'llupun to obtain .the intormationreJuiVed : anc'tcnt; territory, contijjtzouH! to t jce, committed, nude the order of tuft

f.? \ knew to what? point it was .proposed I from Ohio ai U| the jnTufjBiation\ wIicliij I (' ;;,wue'ir, the' bill could be ,actedVii. .most-exposed The fndiati_( knew, frontier.they' were in this' not Union tbi j?. day for. to-motrowanJ. : ordered. 'to" ,tprinted. >.: .

.
*
', ha*'jtiftt received. C: b.kto : tn' .. '-Ai"Afterjgftwords:: :
lo : ownersof
the Indians that
remove and ; from
country, and that they. Mr.'t Scott 1he's* e.Committee r*-
1: knew government! "I*, 13 grAn :i'eletQ! U1t'1,) ; from Mr. White,.the I omst'b'jt concentrated iomewI1 '
if he he views of the .Ex1. diuns : re. The ported. ft bill from Uie' senate, ,C1ItItc4'
in ) ;
J' 'eirire&ept' distriis' ;$ccI*. q UJ' :t&t on luyitjg-the! Iitu <>;t lJ lited..s ut in H '
r :; jttyor'tis ci t. :, 1e aI: <& possession of all :thesejctvppnuiAcil i n net KatUunrc, the President. ol-'tte,
L4 *rc to bCf'UV tJ I1ow t1etblc..b'e5 fj, Uut ; .. [ "
, <
;: -u' Coiaoiiii'.oji:
.. f .- f : tbjtrcat '',Umttyd Sutea! to run ami mark-: tne.l
I ___ --- ._ -.1 ." '. 1 ".. -Iii'9{
-N
7 !: -- .- NI ....i>I-t-.u v ::.,.i- __ l ... .
1----- .. -- -I--- -_ --I-,-_ __ -. .,... ____ .
.
.; : .j- ---r- : _-- '--. -. .. .. ,.
I.._.., -c rr":' ,: ,if;".}..''. '". Tiia: .'..:. .. \ '..... ".',". .. S \ --- .':: t .. -, -: -.-
,. -
"
.
.i"A. -: -



...... --- .. .
.
-1-, \ t .- ,- ,.


p
... .
Ttrtr.; u.Fl-Jr,1!! 'r,:;m tt1Ctitt 1l1flU reply, our expectations hart been .ig\t, made provlstoii m h r constitu.tion.to .be .1 injured tv the change for your '1rnee laUfcutjlttation. We quote t. ..
,
(' 'in"lht GeOi": ..ithoiit &rnndme2ct: disappointed, aid the capilalwe ? 1flCOrporatLtEiIjlaU: benefit.. ._, T .,, lindszmewst1O11cents. ; Tenueucr4 S "

'.rod. t.he of hill WL commItted.atFm -....., : invested herr, is j (either totally of Florida with 'her Stjue yoiir ..J.s..e: ; fully' .recommend ,io 12 10J a a 151.11 ;Alabama. |'a" 11; I.OU1Siatht '. Ii',
1 _-= l' sunk or essentially diminished. geographical: ''and 'co.m : fellowv citizens ? S S
thertfdfe
a .
1.iS ; you .t. f .. AVnwnnoA, JTpri/ 26.-A fair business : ,
( Let us then enquire into the muhiotfof interrsts, led tState. s.. to take" the,(iubject of this addressundeiyotir has been done in Uplands during the last ; ..;:

causes\ which have produced this men at that.early period, to, look serious. consideration, I week; prices. howev m. ..hav.not varied --' .

-- U9.tYM13,182&7teaanaPeur. state of things ; are .they not to forward to such a resut1. iid the. by calling town. and county .meetingitibroughoUt -sales principally at lOt and extreme .
\ .. be found in the unnatural l. alliance, time has now arrived vHen their' the country 'I 9f, alii.Mfiblle.

which formed with East Florida just anticipations may be::realized wi-ere, its merits may be fully dis-' I less doing, May in the d.-l'b Cotton market re has during;been

and the evils resulting from with be !nefit .to >ll parties' The cussedbythosehO have e deepest i I the past week, than at :any period for ,

by d.e President vith the a state of Territorial servitude, advantages that would retail to 'interest' at stake ; and if, upon I I several months. We however, do not alter '!"'
.!,"/,tuhict;ntmt1 and conse1 'f the Se:2alt.fooUaT :evils, vhicru howfeVi-r they maybe West Florida and its inhabitants* an attentive'investigation. of it, feu I I' the quotations of last weeofto 10 I

: %tt1rzlELLF rctr thc to be Collectorutrict.and ctoroftbe aueihpud to be, .palliated, none from the proposed union with Alabama find, that by nitinyour.desiiny! j I.' cents consequence, although as high we heai as 10 of, no for rales several of v

fIe cu toms Rc.'enue,for the Port of Pensa- can deny that they have, been the are manifold and impor with that of Alabama., you increase I days past. Notwithstanding the late favoraMe :.

productive source of much miseryto your civil and': 'political' l advices from England, there apr .

C&2. fl. LOrTI v, Esq. to be surveyor:, this country-examine in the tant.You would immediately' .rnJoy r.ghts-an with,, the pr.bjpECfivpf: pears to be. no disposition! op.the part of
"Vyt. }tcv enue, for the roof the purchasers to adyance.tHe'prices.. S ,
oftne .. .
and Insj1cctor I first place your laws, and next the all the right and privileges of citizens a flourishing population] cnbitthe S ;
PensacoZaaij .IAut51.bal !
-- SL AndrC'the 'if' administration of them ; those I of the U. States, without value of your..propci1J.i1d the of Couoii t&t 1', zrrl .1t C1' ? .eJr.!' ... ', .' .. S
May Term of the Super made by four successive I..egisla.1live having any of those' imptPed", products of your ) industry you I which have b en tia: 'fettaote tbe S

;it present for the Wes-ern District .of Councils (over whom you I \ hich are secured to you1 by the will then adoptthe measure I have article at 8 to'ID cent*,nominal. _. .

rl ncr court. WEBBaud: :JAMISF. DRAKE possess no ccairol, although they : treaty, and the laws then existingfor recommended ; but if on the contrary F.: Q'R.:' shall appear neat wee* t: .. .
"ts been admitted to practicelffnS claim the and do taxeson will in mind should be that S fc
and Proctors of right, levy you bear that you opinion _- .-a_ ------ ....
Counsellors you) are now So various, so you are Dot, at present, citizens of none of thees results would be produced OBITU4Rr.S : S S

..aid Court. .... complicated, and so contradictory the United States, nor can you and you desire to remain n DIED.-,On the lltb inst at Cantonment -- :

new Post Office as scarcely to be understood, become such, untill you shall be Territory shall content myself Clinch,near Pensacola.after a short I
W: rntfice. learned with the reflection that t nave !illness Dr. J AKXS J. COSBT, late of Louis. .
published at Alaquin Waltoncin'v. even by the most professional incorporated in the Union- read ..
\ iana. ,
.
) and Charles S. V. Jones Eiq.: ap. men, while, to the highest the 6th article of the treaty with done my duly, by raising my feeble -' S .5 -
I
pointed Po t->Uster. judicial courts of your country, .-" The inhabitants of the voice to avert existing evils, NOTICE '

-- i you have judges appointed, whose '* Territories, which H. C. Majcs- and the more to be dreaded calamities i *w .. ,
Y the instructions of the
White PostMaster
of Col. we
nv tbe politeness favored with a note from Gene- offices are renewable every four ty cedes to the U. S. by this which .the future for bodcs. B General,it is made the duty .. "

hare Jl Bernard been ,from whicli we extract theCollo" years, in direct contravention of treaty, shall be incorporated in '* ,. '.. SfeRUS.: '' of the Post Master, to put in each mail
ihe/ spirit, ii not the letter, of the ** the Union of the U. S. as soon mm UCtitC, 0 itttCU ra.- all letters which are deposited in the

S.I have I'g.the honor to send to you the constitution of the U. States-the 4t as may be consistent with the Washington djiril 17.-In the Post Office .one halfhou bcftre thejiyed -

rimes of the officers who have been as-for first section of the : hird article of u principles l of the fe'deral Constitution Senate, on Saturday the motion time cannot closing responsible the Mail.: forth The undersigned deteution- '
assistants
,
pierault
JUt
.lirued urH"ofthe to Major Florida Canals. 1st Lieu- : whicb declares, that" the Judicial and admitted to the en- submitted by Mr. Randolph, to of those letters, which. are not put in the.'

tile \\.' H. Swift ofthe 1st Artillery ; power of the United States shall "joyment of all the privileges, change the rule which gives to office as early.as above mentioned; but.

1eiIflt M Lieutenants' A. Canfield and F. Searle, be vested in one Supreme Court, rights and immunities of the the President the Seriate the being desirous of accommodating the

:of the 4th AitiUery! : J. K. Smith of and in such Inferior Courts as 44 citizens of the U. S." United to appointment: of all committees, Public,as far as in his power, he will mail '

the 2nd Infantry and Infant'B. Hugos. '." aud A. H. the Congress may from time to Alabama, you would then be represented was agreed to,. by a .vole of 40 all packet letters, in which which are they deposited are to go,before is actual the."

jjiband: of the 3d ) time ordain and establish ; the in the Senate and Houseof yeas, 2 nays. The motion in relation ly closed.t.The Northern Mail, being, -.

.1JfiBticn-In- the House of t( Judges both of the Supreme and Representatives:: of the U. S. to the Journal of the Senate, the most important, will always be the'

Henresentatives The Panama on the 21st ult. the lleso- Inferior Lourts, shall hold their and be entitled to send your own was adopted by a vote of 24 to 7. I last made up. .

boon expressing the Approbation of that offices during good. behavior, members to the Legislature of 'fhe-Judiciary bill was passed, and : W. H. Hunt. ,. .

body t" the Pniiu Mission wan disposed and shall at stated limes, receive that State. returned to the house of Representatives : S Post Master. ...5 S
cf On the question ot passing the res olu- 41 for their services a for their concurrence P nsLcol, ,12 May, 1826-11-If. ,
(. .thc vote compcnsai Your great sea ort of Pensacola ---_ -
amended by Mr. )lc tl --- -
tionas tion which shall not be dirain- in the amendment, changing the .
143. The bill would have fertile and extensive
stood thus, ayes 54-nays a ;;
ttixking\ un appiopriation for the Mis ished during their! continuance back country, communicatingwih arrangement of the several cir ;wm iflm $)"
solid cuits. The vote on the ____ __ .
,:0'1(which is! in fact tie! most ex- in office. it commercial depo : passage --S p-. S. ,
,
a
great
I approbation to the measure) sload- 31 8. The Se- Port ol Eensacoia.ENTERED
prcssion From the above view of this would be established cre yeas nays .
capital
and ordered to be engrossed i __
was then taken up nate concurred in the resolution ._
subject it would afford some con- -----S-- -
ated the value of increase
.
and read a third time.In property
.. i solution, could a reasonable hopebe and the of fixing the day of adjournment to .
products
your
,
entertained, that Florida would the 22d of May nex, so that the May 8.-Schr. Thrn,. Campbell .
find doors S
the Senate of the United States on industry at your a rea-
session will expire on that New Orleans. Cargo 10 sundry .
State of this
become Union present
from soon a ",
Monday 17th April, Mr. Holmes, dy market ; fur lhe Legislature of '
the Committee to which the subject was but in all human probability, no Alabama would naturally avail day.-Nat. Journal.It persons. S S .

referred: reported a bill to amend several man now living will behold that herself the immense advantages will be seen by our report of Schr. Elizabeth, Forsy.h, New'

of the acts of the Legiblative Council of event ; exaggerated accounts have which Pensacola offers her i the proceedings of the two Houses Orleans, Cargo to sundry persons. S
- the Territory of Florida. that have determined CLEARED.
aoroad Congress finally
been sedulously spread respecting
of th and roads
Tne bill to confirm the Report : I readily consent to open
of to close the session May 6.-Scnr. Romeo,. Homer, .
Commissioners for cerluinuig titles aud the fertility its soil and and canals, that would connect the present
claims to land inVest Florida, and for the extent of its population ; let interior of their country with this on Monday the 22d of May I N. York; Cargo, 95 bales cotton by. -

other purposes, was rend the third time, us examine both, according to the Some efforts were made. in the Stone and Niabei; 39 bales co'ton
and passed. 't he last mentioned bill, spacious bay. and of N. H. '
best data we possess. The whole House to prevent this decision a quantity Steel by
living passed the House cf Representa- Territory of Florida contains a- The taxes to whichyou should which falls with as chilling an effect : Allen; 10 bales( cotton b). J. Jerri. .
the Iblu ot April l, has become a
t.vt on : s.tbjectourselves union with
by
a .
1.J.y;. bout 32 millions of acres, but not on the blossoms of oratory, son jr. and a quantity of lumber .
Alabama will
*fc... .. -mmmmfmammMmammmHWmmmmmwmimmmmimMmmmmmmmammimmmmmmmm. *- quite one million are susceptible necessarily occupy just pulling forth and promising by he Master. ,

COMJ1' UJTICd 1'1().JV. of cultivation, the richest portionsof your serious have attention been; erroneous fruit, as the frost of an April Schr. Amelia, New Orleans; .
impressions attempted
which are, the Alachua, Tallahassee morning falls oh the opening budsin Cargo Bricks by the Master. .
-- For tJie Pciuacola Gazette. and Chipola ridges, and 10 be made on your minds, jn regard the realm of nature. The result >iay 8.-Schr. Harri' t. Garcia* -
-
No. II he greatest extent, of either of to tbis subject, and it is necessary of this determination will be New Orleans ; Cargo Bricks.. _. }

To t1ie Citi7..enb ot \Ve.st these, is 28 miles in length by 9 in i it with'great that you c.are-it should examine that toiurn the dispositions of members Schr. Bachelor, PJa, New Or-

breadth ; with the exception of appears into a business channel, andto leans; Cargo Bricks., _'
klovi&a.In the above portion of land capable in the State Alabama, the taxes put an end to. the practice of 9.-Schr. St. AntoniOjRatchMo- ,:'
levied and in
my 13.Snum cr, the following of cultivation, it is believed tbe : are annually prop or- speaking for effect. There are bile. -.
tion-to the of the State
: proposition. was submitted to whole country is a pine barren and do exigencies differ nearly two hundred, private bills 11.-Schr. Thorn, Campbell

your consideration ; U that the necessary swamp, incapable of ever support -nor they appear to on the docket, many of which, in N. Orleans; Cargo lumber & flour
either in
much otherwise
*' measures should now be1 I ing or even becoming the residenceof amount or strict justice,.should be acted on, by the Master. '
from those levied
aclop'td, to unite to the Stale man. on you by involving claims; which equity and 12.-Schr EPzabeth. Forsytb
Councils of
this
ot Alabama, that portion of the The whole population of Florida the Territory: humanity alike ask for The bankrupt N. Orleans; Cargo Bricks Sec. by

Ttrrit)ry of Florida, included does not exceed 10,000 inhabitants gentleman in Alabama- of the first respecta.inform i Bill, may. perhaps pass the the Master* '

.' between the rivf ra of Perdido ; although no census has as bility recently i Seriate, where: there is certainly a S
ed me, that his taxes last year, on I 1Mi.Je<< BOn' -
and App lachicola. yet been taken, an approximationto >> majority in favour of the measure, Lottery .
This subject is one of great a true result is made from the 400 acres of land: worked ,by* 25 and Will then be in a staie'or the I J. B.. Yates & A M'lntire S

magnitude to you, and naturally number of votes given at the late negroes, only amounted to 17 dollars House to take it up early in then been honored.with the con- -
and stated
and 75 thata
presents: for your consideration strong!} contested election for cents, xt session. Of the various other HAVING Mr. JEFFERSON'S LOTTERY

important points,which shouldbe Delegate to Congress ; by the returns large portion of that amount public bills of importance, respectfully inform the Public

separately and deliberately from the Secretary's office was expended for County purposes it is not probable but that some that every thing arranged in regard to -
and not the it, and that the Tickets will be for
,
applicable to ready
sup.
'\'f"ighed.-lsl. The prescnt situa- it appears that: 1564 voes were will be also driven over to the in short time
delivery a and the
'ion of your country as a Territory given in East and- West Florida i port of government ; he also ,jc-. next session. Five weeks otprac.{ plan made known very in its particulars. 'It

.and us probable future situa- and allowing six inhabitants to marked that the taxes were yearly tical legislation will, indeed,. rid 11480 Chances are fixed at Ten

Ucn, either as such, or as part of each vote, the population would diminishing, with the growing the docket of such a prodigiousmass Dollars each. S

a Statt unconnected with Alabama then stand at 93tii, a number prosperity of the State. of business, that we shouldnot A. book will be opened on Saturday S

; and 2dlv, The prospectsnich barely exceeding that which Florida Various causes, arising from be surprised j if nearly all the next, at the Managers' Office, Pennsylvania '

an immediate union with possessed when transferred speculations in land ace. combined important business should be I Avenue where.applications for Tickets *
I will be received from Ladies and Gea-
the latter State affords. It is dueto by Spain to the Government of the. to embarrass the State of Alabama completed.Idem. tiemen, by signature or otherwise.
yuu, Fellow! Citizens that I United States. at the commencement of her .
my a -t- a Letters, post paid, enclosing the
full and fair exposition of all the From the above facts I infer, Government, but it is the strongest JWtp York, Jgril 18.-The U. value of the chances desired by.the writers .

advautages and disadvantages oft&e that 1 am fairly warranted in the proof of her; resources and S. frigate Brandywine Capfe Reid, will be vercarefully *Ueided.to by'

proposed; union, should be laid conclusion 1 have drawn, that Florida prosperity, hat in so short a spaceof anchored"off Sandy Hook yesterday Yates & Al'iutire, -

before you, in order that you may will not become a State ot' time, she is seen emerging from morning, and Li uts. Cock Washington City. *
be I the difficulties with which she' \v. H. Hunt, agent for the Managers,
enabled deliberate and decide and and Powell
to i this Union, during the natural life Peitigrewi Mr.. the attention of the Citizens of |
on Hint course, which in your of any outs piesenl inhabitants.But .- was surrounded, and annually reducing came up to town in .a pilot boat.! Florida requests to the above. : .
opinions, may beat accord with i admitting for a moment, tnat the taxes she was compelled From one ot these gentlemen welearn S

Jour interests ; and it is in this from unforeseen causes, our population to levy. {hat the Brandy wine left "F l.)\\ aLE.. .. S

spirit, and divested alike of all should arrive to the number The amount of taies you maybe Port Mahon on the 28th February. half Jot No 297, 40 feet

piny ferlirgs or local, prejudices, required for, and th&t we should I forced to pay in this Territory, The Erie sloop- of war,*Captain coNE on SevilU Squxre, by.

thai I address yoa on the present : become a member of tie confederacy in addition to those now Imposed Deacon,' sailed a few days before .deep. with. the building.
5.
"S
occasion, it is impossible to.foretf for the The residue -_ .
what benefit should you, inhabiting upon you Archipelagp One; quarter of a.lp TNo. 112.57 feet: -
The United States under their the country west of the Ua* it depends Upon events beyond of the squadron, under command front oo Alcanes Street, by 86 feet fronton -

toaty vrith Spain. took posses- Appalachicola, derive therefrom ? ycur power to control.I : of Commodore. Rodger, were to Cuna Street. ; .

won of this country in 'the year Slates to be politically united, shall not pretend, my fellow sail in a few days on a cruize.- One quarter'of a lot No. 111.48 feet

1821, 4nd united, under one 'go- should be united also by a communion citizens, to assert, that our union The officers_ and crews were in front One on half Cuna of a Street lot No.by 111,43 80.feet feet indepth fronton .

!.rument, the iwo provinces of of interest, and ours of with Alabama would produee that I good health. The Brandywine said Cuna Street, by 170feetin depth. i

.: si and West Florida'I theseprovinces I the west, are as separate from immediate effect on, the intere' ta' touched .at Gibraltar and sailed For terms apply to, .. } S "'-.. S

had been alternately. those of the east, as we are from of our country, which the warmest thence on the 10th.ult. About 10 Ambrose A.. Carp,

under the dominion of England ; the nt.ipudtl.Ve have the first advocates of the measure' anticipate days since, spoke one of,the.patk- : or to S S SS

',:na Spain, neither of which na- I sea port in the Gulf of Mexicobu: ; but i may be permitted et ships from N. York for Havre. S Jua1Ma1agos., ,SS -

lions, vtn all their ccloninl experience I of what avail will thai be to. tis, to declare my belief, .without the Mercantile jtdvertuef. Pensacola_ May 5df4:'182iS. 10.-tf. : : :

tver attempted' oo unite without a rich back counir) .:to fear of refutation, that the, effectof .-- :' '.... ;I .. .'.. ".". .-..... .....:.,.:.' ;
\htU1_ii n-oiajnea fuMbe.Gvv-J8- support>> it, ..nc.alltbe jealousy of improvement will be gradual, : I. / :-f'T. :Bl. :. ro J .J..... ::. !.i.. : ...., "iI. ')
nlent of :ht"'u cited State to make'; the State cf Alabama to encounter and the end we desire be attainedat iIilThtrcces.pcottcnL l &. .; itt" t .J-ailoO1 'th h. ., .-:'.

tb experiment, and the 'result so -nor will it escape your observa- no remote period ; whilejby' ;. :,, ril; 1t. i.a. .mut-.r.\. ft J: -S ; "
.
fir iMUs maining a Territory becominga : b.un .. .... ,- .4q ... ,SI ...
developed. itself, is to tion, that in the event I have or I ." a .: v.... r -af6fqet ,:JlI
? \)Uod State unconnected with Alabama liv yponl"' fpJ --". ol.:tfarJ'A .
ln
the ::
present impoverst.te -. bov referred to, taking place, you 11 -ah I Mr i_ .
-W tiimc
.hye rninmycd
1hi !
of the. of tbe i ,forebodes misery and ruin- .. ;)
Appalachi '
. F1Yi'; country. who icside west ilempanc! for Cortonthe: past week from I r. .' .''1.. :. .
5>ars hare neatly 1 am aware that the present is a the and three qu2rtLqfn S a
comprising
now nearly c"incethe cola (at present I trade, and ageculatcrs bare been pur- S
!P\td' transfer of this one half the inhabitants all Florida subject on which a .variety, .of a- cBasen,at ihVi) : cfi; of.the:pfcjrion* inch high! of black comPlexi onS ,- S -

*err ory !hy Spait to the United ) would be l compelled to bear pinions-exist, and that an opposition weeV., The sales the.treelc., amounted I. -be has a boH look&a dispositiotrm S
Sit. the to 15.5QO bsgs, incliwllnfir. 8500 Uphndv, ..to he very talkative ; he says he : !
lf* to proposed measure | t S
; and wl\at>bencfit has yep the burthen of taxation to support '( of ,, andbelongsto ,',
at is vt'erify-feeveD years age
be .54 to?|,>relrage; 7J1:.1,510: Orleans, ; about
tt I
weak in its : r
t yuu ofltie ( trust 9.turerm Mr. Isaac'llarrel,. living In
tljc of I
r' irun change; the expenses States 1..to 1,0; annge 85.16"Sfach '. -
JrrrnmtDl ? As ( :"t"olul. ol the' But regarding the future, letB3 organized ; but I address: to self, ..16,-Since writing the preee i
r b n.ry, you will m\ '&;r, none ; currish tlrniso.laloit' hope, to the Yeomanry of this :cpatry.ij ding 'ba"b*c1... Md7 dCIV fis'es other identifying marks perceptible., 1 -c.-, --
:tofl the baVe-Wernedy' at bl.ndi whowiil think and act Tor: fiemselvea .- .. of w kthe I few:) S F. S. Chapman, .." ,. '.-
Cuu'rarr thai ,
r:: f"prechttd, and, your you properly fare itt by .which we to avert ttie .evils that ,. regardless! .'ofthp> opiBtans; ..a.!.tq----: ... ,.!itt.-.A.'iio-1) -.J.l. rt, s F.Pornmyns""" S. S

', In > 'Worse sYttfaiioa tlran Toll' at'nfesent threateo usofkiaoama .. The Srte.iit1fa of those seekingior, aw .ti"1 WnP8.. .. ..,4 gt'i.' rr iu.beeq S ,. t City C9iutablei:: .. '
"Cl'C: I .v ... ) d whose A-J--1\e l t: tt. ; i-i tiiJe. Pcnfacol May.5th, 1826.1o.tf. S S jS :(..
t6ir.tl aif1
uIe.i..tb: viltI.y i j J119ido 1fOC o.e. a !: ure. ,lj.. -S .. S .
emigrants ...j. ,, S .. 1. -
Jt' 5-j S
4'l SS
.. ... ,.- ,.,,:' .. 1L .11:-' 4* *'* ; .1 !!. iJr'e. ,? II: t !OJ -
b 7' ,
'" t ... .I1=' "I S. S -
.. ;. .._ ,... .-- -: -- : :
'-- "
S-' ""' : ; ----5--- -
., -"i-! !!r.-
) .. c.. u._. 1 : .r {tf i7"' "" ".L- I -



; -'Tv "'-;
,
-
;
I .
.




.. 1" .


; .. -\' --.. genealogy, \\'here. Abraham begat: ,Pensacola" ,. Book, Store. .. JAMES CORNELL. : : Hereby: Givau

L.rOE'rl.C'AL.: Isaac, and Isaac begat'" Jacobere ... ......... _. -. : Late Editor of U The Fot-Gibson .Court next'Term cf the! irtre1' 4

I-- -- -- -- ---.-- he came to the midst, he: found the -t --' I, rtipondftftf l'wityprt enta
us1 C'eift'd' St. Clair di-
For the Pmtacola Gazette. 'Fi1rig and apply for
the citzcns.of i't
he broke
To IIaidee.I names so difficult, that J' recVfrwn New-York* and for sale as PRESENTS to of Mississippi! of the Estate of j T ,

off in these words,. and sb, they 'above,additional assortment of Books, ; e *
of such feelings, as
influence
de the
0 burlas amor ingrato.
begat one another till they came to am6ng.btch are the following Barrios
'LAPE DE VBOA. .: appertain to an individual, seeking ,
Wound' not thou the heart that loves thee, the end of the chapter." NEV'fORKS.' advancement of his own interest, d mini trator.I .

With that withering look of scorn, --..-- i usefulness to community,

Tho' the world scem'd dark before me, I Gratitude to Ht v n.-At a late Rothelan, a Romance of the English His to publish in the city ofNatcbtz. a I C. PJNKU..4.\

And little left this fading form, meeting of the fraternity of rantersat tones, :,ly paper. to be called ;

Hope had une sweet smile to give their Stanhope's.Letters on Greece, in 1823 TBS at Law.
And in that smile I wish'd to live. Shonly-bridgej preacher, and 1824, with Documents on the Greek 'Nntcl\ Xe'Ws-"p\\'Pe his
residence
after discanting'for some time on at Pen
of
Revolution, and the life Mustapha "
Wound not thou the heart that loves thee, the superiority 'of 'the brute creation : Ali, 19ml Public Advertiser practice. law, untie coui)

Remembering how we oft have met, the score of of the North American Upon an Imperial sheet, with new Jackson, (ladxl-n
over man, on :Buc 1anan'd Sketches and also
:
rials of the first quality,at the same at Mobife
thus
wilt cannot forget me,
Thou not
clinched his Indians with a plan for their melioration his
Without one pang,one fond regret, gratitude, argumentwith and under similar regulations with at office next dQ 1"

oh beart the pain, the following illustration :- Imperial papers published in the : Office.
Then ,
spart spare: my Tale and other Poems by
; Theocloric
,
a
.. The language of thy cold disdain. ulfrou look to the hens, they never The materials will probably arrive -
so much as take a drink of Thomas Campbell Oracle the last of next month, and the first at St. Marks..=
The Cook'.s containing Receiptsfor
thou the heart that loves thee, ber will appear immediately : !
not
Wound
without raising their bills to
water Plain Cookery, &c. &c. &c.
J. C. has enemies and will not has lately
what the morrow brings no erected
I care not Heaven in token of gratitude Wioffraphy)" of the British Stage, being the neat
Tho' affliction come to greet me, serve any. He has friends,and will at St. Marks, a cooinx).
With its sharpest, deadliest stings, and then added, Ie Oh that we Lives of the principal Actors and Actresses them, when it can be done without a WAREHOUSE, where

Still I could smile at fate's decree, were aft hens !" To which one of crifice propriety. lIe knows no to receive goods, either-
The History Matthew aid, by the
Reckless of All but love and thee! the truly edified congregation ty; there be one, he does not :Jion.
author Valerius &c. it. He invests his all in this
.4 to Win.
loudly responded Amen Hal[lam' View of the Wright.
during
Europe and will with cheerfulness succeed
Wound not thou the heart that loves thee, ... -- Middle* iiOth, 1826.-27-tf.
Yes, loves thee with that dear impress, Ages, fan, as he shall deserve.
Affection in its early frenzy Every body knows that Smith is The Spanish Daughter, He had commenced & c -

First owns with so much tenderness, a very common name, but hardlyany The Human Heart, setting forth of his republican at St. 1\r1s;

Then save, oh save my heart the pain, The Highlanders, a Tale, of his determination to be :
body would have thought of Scenes in Europe, Scenes injAmenca, rs, having erected*
The language ofthycold disdain. and zealous ; of his devotion to the
Karde. turning its commonness to account The Blank Book of a small Colleger, lic weal with all the customary' ET commodious WARE

in such a queer and cruel Living Plays, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th flAB of an editorial BKHUT, but has .... at St, Marks, win
3
way as a gentleman" did the other and 10th rolumes, the whole and means the same,and m consignment, fur storage
From Jfoatis Jf Y. National..4dvocale.Love's "1 WILL DO MY DUTY." Their cluivw
night at one of our theatres. TOGETHER WITH by saying I ,
such as are:
t to-night & tomorrow.The Entering the pit at half price, and Paley's Works: complete, in 5 voJs. Natchez, February 13, 1826. attention will customary be paid: ),

moon-beam on the wave is sleeping, he Rollins Ancient History, 8 vols. I delivejy of
finding every seat occupied, any goods
is Plutarch's Lives 8 vols. A. GOKJ3ON
And Venus' star burning bright ; ,
bayledJoutMr. Smith's house I
.
I And Beauty, through her lattice peeping, ; Josephus'sforks., 6 vols. Counsellor assortment of Groceries
tI I Has beckon'd love to her to-night. ia onjire. In an instant upwardsof Hamilton on Purgatives' Morney& always kept on hand}, fbr

twenty Mr. Smiths rushed out Armstrong on Typhus Fever; yiT|AS resumed the practice of his te terrn5ftr cash,

With gems of dew his ringlets shining, of the pit, and our wicked wag, Miner and Tolly on Fevers, < &! ession in the several Courts of\ Natli. II mlen. .

His beauteous bow all careless hung chuckling at the success of his Orfila's Practical Chemistry by Coxe, Florida. Any business confided to
; \Yith roses round his temples twining, Powel on Contracts, will receive his prompt and careful
Thus soft in Laura's ear he sung. stratagem, cooly took possessionof Morse's New Gazetteer, tion. He be consulted at his Hyde and Merrett,
may
.
J. one of th e .vacated seats.PKOSPECTUS. Walker's Dictionary, Octavo and Pocket, in Pensacola. New Orleans.
is o'er the billow Milton's Works 2 vols. March 1st 1&26-Lr 4t.
"My barque beating crilt. January 27th, 1826.FOR
Sp e.rl, speed with me across the sea ; T Thompson's Seasons, 1 vol.: gilt -

". This faithful breast shall be thy pillow Beauties of Shakespeare do. SALE. l'lCE.

The moon alone,our lamp shall be." OF THE Campbell's Poems, cloHervey's of A(I ministrat inn on the
] subscriber Executor of the
WE HKRIES Meditations, do.Pilgrims' GjTTJlIE tijin ; John Miller,deceased!
The list'ning maiden, all complying, Progress, do.Pope's Will and Testament of}t the ubscr!
OF TB1Ctaistiau Touard late PensacnJa deceased Je-. Lv
has bid adiC'l1And ,
To rura peace Works, 2 vols. do.
o'er the sea with love she's flying ; YnqyviY-er, Lights & Shadows of Scottish Life, do. for sale the following property, for the, County of I-: -
having demands
What port, alas has she in view f ing to the Estate of the said dedeased ; a.-
free
: J\. WEEKLY PA.PERde'oted to to
are requested
The undivided half of a Tract of present
,. inquiry and the cause .of rational ALSO, iatcf! anti those incett-

. A cloud appears-a storm presagingOn Christianity. Its columns are open to well!I The Sorrows Werter, Vocal Standard, containing : to make paneiit to
she calls-but where i he ?
Love $ written communications from persons of Life of Franklin, Paul and
Virginia Hasell Hunt
I ,
The billows loud ire..ragingWhy c4Jc( m
angry sentiment and
t every religious profession, William Tell, Gulliver's Travels, &c. &c. *
4- comes not Love to calm the sea :I and all, whether believers or unbelievers WHICH, Ad m in istr"! -

I I in revelation, may communicate their with the Situated North East of Bayou de 27, 1C2G-48-w.
together stock
Ah T maiden,maiden! vain thy sorrow- heretofore on
views freely, provided they do not offend
Trucha the of San de
hand on bay Mary
a extensive
Frail, faithless love has,,'ing'his flight; 1 I composes very and general
morals aect character.The .
good or private about miles from
vez, twenty one
assortment of books and will REFORMED.:
be
is dash'd and Love's tomorrow ,
Joy's barque editor has adopted this course, from City of Pensacola : and aHOUSE
sold at the New-York
a full conviction, that freedom inquiry: I II prices for cash.- of this woik is to expOi
Will rise in shame and set in night Is the sacred duty of man, as responsible Country Merchants and public or private schemes and pompous

4 Boston Bard. to God alone for his opinions, and tl.ut I'I Libraries furnished on the most liberal & LOTin the present hy, under
; terms, and such books as are ordered and ieligion; and to
truth; fears not the fullest inve5tigation, ;
I' are not on hand, will be
From the JWw Hampshire Gazette. jut is mighty and powerful,and must pre ; little delay as possible. procured Orders from with as the City of Pensacola, fronting are irreconcHab't will!
a of the
vail. This work has been LJl principles Ciospel
Old Major Urumdizzle declared on his in uccess j distance will be as promptly attended to Alcaniz Street, said lot containing 52 !
!
winch
than and j :
for operations
more one.r .
life operation ; : and meet with! the same liberality as a. front by 80 feet deep and known in
{ (And he swore, in a week he would having commenced a new series in anoctavo personal application. Plan of the City as number 112. years since, and the
is well Seminaries which'
form it the
show it,) worthy atten- The above property will be sold
tion oi liberal minded men, nut only as a W. lIas ell Hunt. and are still erecting-
hisT
is rul'd
Each man in this country, by credit-one half of the purchase man
.- wife medium of valuable information respecting April 12th, 1825. to be paid in one and the of our country. have been
t dQn' the progress of free inquiry, but as a in year .J"i' true religion, and hare
blockheads
: ; So adroitly, the two year?, Payments to be
it. record oi the advances of the hurn- mind an ord r of men t(<*
know wiith
by notes, a on the
; in divesting itself of those prejudiceswhich twi Or iho outh.:4 mises. mortgage by the New. IVsu
have hitherto proved fatal to the rJ and Influence* are
i lIe established a plan,by which he would happiness of the human family. S it is now intended to commence Desiderio Quina. ; throughout all -:Lr(.

, try 4L the publication of the Star of the I and threaten the de-
: To it so moving his legs, Terms subscription g3 per annum, I Pensacola 17th March 1826-3tf. :
:
_. prove South, on the first Saturday of J civil and
Jiber-
f He rigg'd out a coach in the twirl of an payable within six months or g 2 50 if May next, religious
all those
.. paid in advance ; no subscription; received persons who have, or intend to i l.\E \ttOQDS ,'either direct or indirect;

I And eye, in of for less tnan six months g 1 50,payable subscribe for it, are desired to send their i advancing: their cause,
clapp'd hogshead
1 eggs. in advance. Those who become responsible names (free of postage) to Milledgeville! RECEIVED per Brig Amos over the miui>,of

) ; The driver was order'd a house not to and pay for five copies. shall Georgia, by that time, directed to the York, and Harriet at no distant period,
Editor of the
Star of he
South. Orleans
receive a sixth gratis.CommuniCations j influence continue to in

: ,. But pass admittance a moment to beg ; free of postage, addressed Although a full prospectus of this pub- Thirty eight Cases and Sales Dry an individual wilt be'

If man rul'd his wife to give him a horse, to B Bates, 380 Broadway, New lication has been printed in number of tutted the season, comprising ) incur the hazard of.op.

: If the woman commanded, an egg. York,will receive immediate attention. newspapers in the States of Georgia, Super Cambric Prints, their schemes. The per.
Editors of\.papers friendly to free inquiry South Carolina and Alabama, and a num. Common do. do. of cierical domination in

: Two days scarce elapsed-the eggs were are lespectfully requested to give the ber of subscribers obtained-yet it may French Callicoes, he inferred from the
be amiss
not again to the
Above insertion in their give characterand
t most gone an papers. terms of the naner. Cambricks, Jacksnet, Lawn, countries, and ought ear

(He stopp'd at a"worldtuli"of houses;) The Star of the South will be devoted Bombazette assorted colours, against. There are al!

At last was reduced to,one-only one, Notice.PPLICATION to the illustration and defence of the Hosiery, elegant worked robes have sufficient firm ness to
So much for the governing spouses. doctrine lace ball dresses, men before the public in
has been made to the .interesting of the Universal holiness Brown& bleached shirting &she ; and hence the prospect
Bank of the United States for the and eternal happiness of the souls
and
do our danger is
addrcss'd great
He a young man you of all the human Superfine do. do.
renewal family-and the
of the described Unity of
command here ?" following notes, Plaids
and
Stripes, Indigo
viz God, by a society of Believers "Christ
on
sir in audible voice- : checks : and to
Yes. an the Lord." shirting, ticking &c. : ex
I). No. 16
My master has made you a present, monsieur payable to Benjamin 12 boxes boots & shoes fine & coarse pompous, and fashion
Morgan,at the Office of Discountand TP.BMS. 2 trunks L (lifs' silk, Mohair, and inculcated and supported

A trotter take choice' Deposit,N. Orleans,dated Philadelphia roccoshxKS order of tIle Re-
.. j so now your The Star of the South will be printedon men,
) 5th April, 1819 g 100 good paper, and with a fair S crates& 5 hhds. crockery, china, [ The extended
type .
P. No. 1619 every
; to Chas. S.
payable
The man was delighted, and chose a fine West, at do., date 1st 1825 100 other Saturday at g 1 50 per annum, glass ware, !. : .NOl'k among the reflect
May 4 2 trunks rted of the bas
grey payable on the receipt of the first number cases asso part community,
li. No. 34
Then ask'd him topassthere the night, Saul payable to Joseph to the Editor at Milledgeville, Georgia 10 cases luper;.fine, com'n & wool Editor that his yieus on
at do. date 10th
But before Mr. Coachman knew what to May 1818, 100E. and tbal
No. 4716 whose name will appear-or g2 in 2 trunks fine cutlery, are not peculiar;
payable to Chas. S.
2 2 trunks be generally
say three months thereafter.It cases ready made may more
I I Ma'am enter'd and stuck for a white. ., West W. at 9749 do.,date same 2d date May 1825 4th, Oct. 50 will be folded and stitched in a 12 mo. 5 pipes old Cog. randy, I )). be more useful!,

1824, form, of 12 pages in each number, or 1 pipe one pipe old Madeira wine i to present some no-
Cried Master my dear'tis indifferent to 10 100 sacks public than was
I A. No. 2542 more-bat will be increased in the num- ground salt I way
to J.
me. at payable Coney" ber of pages, in proportion as the num- 4 tons iron, assorted sizes; i If,ing neither under the
... Take the white, if you wish it, beg ;" A.Philadelphia, 1st, Jan. 1817 20 ber Hubscribers may increase.It 4 bundles steel, influence of any particu:

The coa.chmanl'eplied, you'll have neither at No.1514, payable to P. Sein is hoped that the publishers will be 3 casks hoes, a efJrme, will not be made
Philadelphia, 1st.Jan. 1817 20
I see. believed when they state that their ob 13 qr. chests'fresh tea, assorted' : :\advancing: views or

But be_pleased_. to. accept my last .r$." jectis not to collect funds, but to disse- 2 boxes mustard, but will rebuke evils
-"':' __ c y ... n- S400The mbate what they believe to be highly 1 box Cayenne pepper, with, and pursue the ln _

A 1\1S1NG.. above mentioned notes interesting information to their fellow 5 hhds Orleans sugar new crop out by the precepts "t
were enclosed the'!
__ in a letter of instructions delivered creatures ; and tosecure which, they 20 bbls. fresh flour regardless of
olicit 20 of these, who,
communications frommen bags Havana coffee. censures
of green
I, \V hen Queen Elizabeth once toCapt. Andrew Boyd, of the Schooner genius : en 7
caprice
or
generally-and for this ,
Caravan of purpose, the ALSO IN STORE,
visited Folkstone the inhabitants New-York, which vessel 1
Star will .
sustain such that be intended 70 ,
went to from this may ps. Kentucky bagging
sea UR-.th 17th
,
voted a loyal and port to its :}i
patriotic address d.Myof Sept. 2825 bound Ragged /*. dispute general doctrine ; but 45 ps. Scotch do. cruls" &c.

which his worship,. the land, for a Cargo of sait, and not having the right animadversion must alwaysbe 12 ps.Tow do. is rublisbed in periodi

Mayor, received instructions to since beet)heard of it i& supposed perished alloved to the Editor but which will 70 coils bare rope, octavo pages, the

I ,- deliver in person, clothed in his at sea. be exercised in the spirit of candor, and 250 pounds bailing twine, at One Dollar a year*
, with the politeness'gentlemen, tenderness 2 tons assorted 1*
full magisterial costume. fo Stone & Nidbet. castings, The sixth year
give Christians
consideration of philosophers 15 boxes old claret,;: I and the seventh com
1.-. solemnity to this address, and to Pensacola, 10th May 1826-10-iw6m.( and a love of brothen,''Whom it 4 boxes old port, 1326. Some r.opies maY'

'.. pay a high' compliment to the vir- is believed all mankind are. 30 bbls. whiskey, the beginning of the !

gin Queen; the good. functionariesof MAIL ARRANGEMENT.Claiborne Editors of papers in the Southern and I 10 Wood's patent ploughs! are at liberty to com

S Folkestone employed their Western States, who are friendly to the 20 kegs gruund paints, assorted I ; period, and withdraw tl,eir ,
'p parish Mail liberty of the mind, and free investiga. 75 kegs tar, I whenever notice i=- give& ;
;
clerk to versify their resolutions tion, will please insert the above I
as often Sides soal leather,, are. paid. Orders frofli a*
1 ; at length the time being tUE on Thursday at 3 P. M..Closes as they may. think proper. Sides upper do. U nilin,jJo31/ uff, enclosing

-. 1 appointed for therrecepUon of this on.Friday at 10 A. M., ,I" Fide and Amore. Calves' Skins, subscription, andr dlrect .

'elC, the monarch'took her seat Tallahassee: Mail., I II 8 bbls loaf and lump sugar, _' ; 290 North Third Stl'eC..
I 30 baskets sweet oil, be attended 1'itho
upon the throne, and the Mayor"oiFolkestone *'j I I
Due every other Monday'at: '6 P. If. 820 RE WARD 25, boxes assorted window glass
S; being introduced, he Closes the following Tuesday at 6 I Im 45 kegs cut nails, I procure ten subscriber! :*

: with great dignity, Counted on a o'clock P. M. USA'V A Yon the 23d March. last a qr. casks Madeira, Tencrifle and for.the amou1tof

4 0 three-legged stool, commenced ,W. Hasell Hunt negro man named laga wine, for sale by shall be entitled &

his poetical declamation thus :-. 'Po,' Master.) Stone &- Nisbet

01! mighty Queen Pensacola. April 25lh 182693t. I& ID[ mv December 10th, 1825. R. Gates.

: Welcome to Folkesteene J.m.l0,'1826. .

EUzabetn burst into aloud roar Deerskins and Beeswax. 1 to :: ; of papers who will! g rj
Belonging \
:: ? Thomas'English. OTTS.'fRS.
of laughter, and without allowing ,Andrew is about afew insertions, *
highest market Thirty yearsof '
will
price be pc-
THE giv S PENJLt TON containing* it to the
'his worship time to of slim made ,
recover him- / Cash, for Dt.crskinsaod Beeswax ,?, age and speaks informs the Ladies shall receive t t
f. fclf, she replied- by well ; of a yellow complexion fora'negro.. cf Pens ) ;ar-
-: You fool The above reward will be paid by appre. and vicinity, that: shfcpill dress and ,and the numbers
great John
If Jerrzsonir.ENi ; pair Dennetts? She ill also extract .
Get off that stool. heridmg said negro, on application to : .
R.C.
stains which T.
'I be made
"Thomas English, Cho taw Bluff Alabama may with iron : .
3 mildew ---
if
a { : or to or and requisite will dye tl1

man A 'reading Welsh Rcader.rfh the Welch-of Of various descriptions ,fOr gale. at thisoffice. I +.<-.;Jos.,. C. & C. C. ,Keyser. a ble.very elegant black, which 4-will. be ;
I clfspter the c
Pnvii, Apr 15, 18257tf. Pcnsacola, April 7th, 1826..6t.4 I d thg8ict.'I'
4 ,
,
, "- -- ,
--- -- I
'II'- 'i 'liP. -- --,, U '
I I -
-- -i ---i !',
4 '
--' ,
-- -- -

i/.:" -C .. '. : -. .-" I "". .. .,<: r, '"", '\.d....'."'''.'f'.1" "Ia'j II'. -L._: ; : ), ),..'C.,-.'..."...'p.. _...-, 'I :\_ ( ,