National intelligencer
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073213/00001
 Material Information
Title: National intelligencer
Uniform Title: National intelligencer (Washington, D.C. 1810)
Physical Description: v. : ; 49-62 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Joseph Gales
Place of Publication: Washington City D.C
Creation Date: July 30, 1811
Publication Date: 1810-
Frequency: triweekly[jan. 2, 1840-]
triweekly[ former 1810-may 8, 1819]
triweekly (semiweekly during recess of congress)[ former may 12, 1819-oct. 26, 1824]
triweekly[ former oct. 28, 1824-july 31, 1827]
triweekly (semiweekly during recess of congress)[ former aug. 1, 1827-dec. 31, 1839]
three times a week
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Washington (D.C.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- District of Columbia -- Washington
Coordinates: 38.895111 x -77.036667 ( Place of Publication )
Citation/Reference: Brigham, C.S. Amer. newspapers
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the Library of Congress, Photoduplication Service.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 11, no. 1580 (Nov. 27, 1810)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in June 1869.
General Note: Issued daily: <Vol. 38, no. 5420, (Mar. 1, 1837)>-v. 38, no. 5423 (Mar. 4, 1837).
General Note: Publishers: Gales and Seaton, <1814-1860>
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 10202373
lccn - sn 83026171
System ID: UF00073213:00001
 Related Items
Related Items: Daily national intelligencer
Related Items: Weekly national intelligencer (Washington, D.C.)
Related Items: Universal gazette (Philadelphia, Pa. : Nov. 1797)
Preceded by: National intelligencer and Washington advertiser

Full Text


- a -T~ -71 ,.--



PAID IN ADV.NCE. [No. I1,1;-]

... Three times a weet.



r. DDebate 'Mntnued.' ''.
Mr. CRAWFORD, said-he it-gr'
ted extremely, that at so late tian hou
he w.a1 constraiined to- thr3w' himre
,upon the indulgence of the Sen.te,- e
peciAlly as the subject wa3s -so-rci eh
m.L hifstedl, by the -uble and animated di
.ctsions which had. for' so many da
attracted their attention. Before I e
ter ilpbn the few remarks, which I fe
it my duty to make in reply to the in
me'rous comments; whIich have bee
made upon the observations which
lhad the honor to submit to the consid<
ration of the Senate, at the comriniemic
ment of this discussion, permit mi
sir, to ack1owlege the liberality and- i
4.uligence 'with, which. those obse rv
tibnsb haved been gcner.-lly treated. I
the' course of the few olservations.t
which I intend to confine .myself, '1
shall be my endeavor 'to exercise tha
ihaduleence towards otheLrs,',ihich ha
becn extcn.ed! to me. -', The gentleman
frer., Kentucky (MirCliay) compl1irid
of- the committee, because,. they h.it
listened to the representations of tw
delegations .Feom' t~e city _pf Philadel
phia who presented menmouiIls to the
Senate, who referlcd them to thexcom
-mittee ; and because the conmi'ttei
'have in his opinion given an advent
tious importance to their .relircsenta-
tion-:, by the minuteness Sc by the pdmp
and para.ide with .which they. have beer
detailed to the Senate. It will be rec:ol-
lected that the committee did not s,eek
-the po.t ivhich hasbeen assizncdi tihmm
sby.the Senate, nor did they, desert -it
after it was assigned to them. The ob-
ject ofrelering petitions to commit-
iees, is to collect that informmtiorn u.hichi
" the Senate ought to have befuc. it acts,
and which in its collective capacity it
anunot obtain. It has always beer, the
practice of committees, to pcirit the
petitioners to be present at their intet-
.ings,~':to make such explanations, a:nd
to give'such information touchincr tihe

.4tees to detail to the Senate the i1-
Srto ation which they collect, tb enable
the unembhersto take a full hew t-the
'subject upon which they are calledu-'
on to act. The committ.- t-
.more. -Had it-FAli suie-d a
different course it would have justly
subjected itself to the animadversions
of the Senate. To the information col-
lected by the committee from these de-
legatins, and laid before th.e Senate,
fmy friend from Maryland (Mr. Smith)
has opposed a statement of f.-ts, and
hiis opinion founded upon those facts.
As the situation and talents of that gen-
tlemoar entitle his statements and opi-
nions to great weight: as it is more than
probable, that the votes of several men-
hbers will 'ultimately rest upon the
weight of his authority, my honorable
friend from Maryland (Mr. Smith) will
Pardon me if.'I should examine his. ob-
servations rather according to the rules
.of evidence, than those of logic. In
making this declaration, I wish to be
explicitly understood, as excluding
every idea of 'charging that gentleman
'with having made statements which he
did- notbelieve,' or with having given
opinions he did not entertain. I have
'no doubt, but that he sincerely believes
in the. correctness .of his statements,
-and in the accuracy of his opinions; but
.if, in the course' of my observations, I
shall prove incontestibly that he is mis-
taken in some. of his statements and opi-
nions, it will teach the Senate thene-
.cessity of weighllng the remainder of
them with great circumspection. If I
shall be able to shew, that he is mistak-
oen in a case, 'the evidence ot which is
matter of record, that, circumstance
alone will induce ihe he Seate to reject
:all idcea'f receiving his statements and
-opinions with implicit confidence. But,
sir, before I proceed further in my .ob-.
-se'vatiris, permit me to notice an ex-
pression which fell from the gentle-
man from Tennessee on my right (M'r.
Whitesides). -I understood that gen-
-tiemnii to say, that those republicans
Who thought the law incorporating the
;bank was constitutional, had been guilty
-of apostacy. I hope I misindr-,i o,:,,
the gentieman--if I am mistaken it will
afford me greatt pleasure to be correct-
ed, because the declaration made ic-very
stron'gimpressioi upon my mind, and
excited thie most unpleasant sensations.
[Mr. W. explained. He said an im-
pression had been made upon his mind
that the bank charter was unconstiul-
tional, but that he had never exami-incd
the subjectminutcly until it had became
his duty to do it. That that examination
had convinced him that it was uncmnsti-
tutional, and that those republicans
who now supported the renewal must
have apostatised.] T-hen, sir, I say
that this is language which no gentle=
man ought to use towards .any member "

orf 'thii honoral ble body ; and, sir, it i *!iieh has pr,'i(.!u:ce.this, multiplic.mtiml
]aill uagc- whlich no gentleina'.i shi l r11 a.ink-. Soc-oe i. i rI 'r r iii-.n mimalt bL
wit out the walls of theG Scnate i'e t i-o iii't fior, and i'r-my opinion a more
mec, with impunity. [CMr. W. e:xpl.ain- ationl u one ir- ., at hand., 'The ef-
ed by saying,- that lie did not. s.y,, thil fects of tli: b ,:;. and of its branches,
qgei'leml In had apostatized, but th- t hie v b-'rciI-i c- 'ilb1 h -d utpoin the pr9s-
h: aI only said in his upirfiOin they hli :,-I pLierl( i.,fi),- ,:.plr, and of the c.nm-
Spuotti5id]. -I ivish thI- gmntl.m in .1 mrric- ofl tie.p tile.. removed, the long
-. een bible to make a. s;ti L.aiciorJy e-Cpi i I '.c.td C.Ibj. tic:..,s i i. h i si-u .1 against
et h:itioi: o~ij his untwarr.m t.,LIte declare rrioi. I 'ks, .- .. i.nc h.i ii gret,4 jicl'rea, in
i. .\VWhai right.Jus.hlI to. mke his opinion Ai tie states.
,-If f lihe con.tiituiorn- the- test of. other Tihe gerrl.:mnn *iom Maryland lhas
ss- men's repubtlicani-m ? By iht uthio- stand s,.vr.l cases ifi which the state
i- rity does lie erect u1 s opinion as the barks, k ar, l th"- l..iks of this tEi rilit.y,
s- stand rd of republican orthlodS'y ? As :have acco.minodated the -.-errnme"t,
ys .ptlie standid bLj whliichl tlie republic .ii- eii hre the United" States hacf refused.
n- ism of other gentlemen is to bi'- ti Lic The7i cases. stated i.,~re Ituojinm armld
el The gentleman has rnist.ikei hi stand- ought to'l~ave no ;iflui.enie u ith this
u- ing ,in- thie republican party.. I dis- goveintment, in (-..ii.lishii,; a perma-
n claim all authority in a case bf this kind,, ,nept: system, ,of Lr. u(i ie. If the stac,-
AI mud more especially the .aithor)y of the and territorial 'ail;:s I.\ e upon -.ccr.il
g- gentleman from Tennessee. occasions received the bills of otlier
- : Mr. Pri-eidcnt, the honorable gei- state baliks >to ,,:comimodite the gov.rn. -
" tIemnan from" I..r l.Ini has declared, meant, it ws bI-tc.ii', it suited their
:- that the act 'incoi porting the bank of convenience at the tinie, It was ame'e
1- the .United States was in its origin a ti p r.ily t'.iai.criri, ;i a foi ll. ,'i
ri yparty'questioni. [Mr. Smith x -ild. ,i.i-, exception to tihe 2c(iLr.i il,. r..
o .--He did not say it was a party ques- charter of no litiank the LT Sr.tes
it tion, but.that it had given rise -.LI".'.: -] compels t: nl to take'-.lic p icr of o- I
it If I have.mistaken what l11l from the there, banks. and whether tlm,.v l lt re- i
is honorijble gentleman' from M i .miid, ccive them or not 'will dteLicil.1 upon 1
n I am not in what fell from 'the gentle- C'oitig,ntr Lcircumstances, ori uponi I
s* rk.n fi omn Tennessee oil my right (Mr,. Wii1-i 1.ull caprice. No reliance, there- .
e \'hitvsi.l-,) Sir, tinh assertion is not ifr:, oumght to be placed upon the d'u-
o 6nly without proof, but it is c'ontraidict- ration of .any regulation uhi..h is rint
- ed;hy matter ofrecbrd: -A r'crlen.:c !i'l'red' by, tihen cC r -'. fiTheei:r,'-'
e to the Yeas and Nays upon iLe bill tim-.Ln I'rom Maryland thinks tl.ht lihe
- in both houses of Congress will prove TUnitcd Statc s ,will hare the same influ- i
e that; many tof our nio'-t ditiiF1u-Ai'.id rcf- ence over the state baliks that iti has t
- publicans voted'for our L.ill, ar-I srime; had and will have over ve thaltof the bank 0C
- of theiri nost ric:-,ect.dilLe f'demral merne of the United States: If he is correct t
h bers voted against 'it... In .the .ob- to the extent of that iiflueice, 1ii; 't
', vat ionrs uiich I made when I had '-.ii(t hisiun may be corcir tily d'aiV.'ii. 'i
the honor of. addressing the Senate.at ,ut, sir, is it true that the Iational g,,- I
Stie o opening of this discuension, I at- 'vernment has no other influence o"cr I
tempted to sheir that the I.lica of party, !this bank .:than tli tj 1hichi c i, Lie pro- t
as nuIo lhi>own, did not tl, n exist in the duced by withdrawing of its deposits ?i h
U. State;. Tl.it ti.' parties then known, 'If it, is 'so, then it tin st be admitted e
were thoc'e whij uere the friciid_ of thie that the United States will have the t
- federal constitution and those who. same ii1,iienc-e over the state banks d
were opposed I.. it. Notiiing which that they will have: over one of their t
hIive heard iadviric-d iupon thiis Lubject in own creation, because they can iast.tisi-
Ieply to my obscrat v.ti.ni lh:s made the ly withdraw their deposits from the one in
sli lhtiss irmpr.?-sion upon mt mind ag- as. the other. But, sir, the Uinited- h
A .lst t[ie cimrcesi of Ethi,: pirniouinwhi.L1, States have an ,ifliieiecc over the bank
I thin advancedd. I understood tic gen- o. the United Stutes, hmich is wholly i:
EleimIn frool MA iiylaind to -ay, that tih,' jildpcendent of and l iiconnerLtetd ithli

poimr c Iner I '--adr, th newitg tthe cliartemit.mr i.- ut I per' i. i i
hlic'thrt y m -t .. ir it. That if the time, you create a state o. dependency' d.
y tt- beeapportioned as the upon the government, which will at all IM

nioniEver'y member present but -one' are they dependent for legal existence ,w
from the states of New Hampshi'te, Md for length of days? Upon the state tr'
Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connec-' governments. Suppose the authority h:
ticut, New York, New Jersey, Pennsyl- from which they derive their existence, ci
vania, and Delaware voted for the bill, should 'place itself in opposition to the tL
to erulationin his opinion the state of governmvi ent of the Uitedi Statesobje afford s
Maryland i; two-from the state of tNorth suppose that this state of hostility at
Carolina, and t-ne frhm the state of should happen a yearortwo before the w:
Soush Caromina. The eight states who t t heit charges were to ex- st
voted unanimously for the bank, one fire, and the state legislature should p'
only excepted, upon the apportionment direct them to hold the deposit of pub- Sr
under the first enumeration, give a nett lic monies against the demand of the 'c i
gain of twenty members, while the o- national government; what course dl
their few states- most of whom voted .would they pursue, under such circum- tl
against the bank, gives a nett gain of stances ? Sir, the case which I have di
sixteen members. Thus, sir, if we may stated is not a mere possible case. The hr
judge of the conduct of members in a history of several of the large influen- ti
geographical, point of view there can tial .states, proves,l that this state of plr
be-no doubt that the friends of the bank hostility, which I have supposed, is not hp
would have been considerably increased an imaginary one. Make yourselves thi
by a correct apportionment. The vote in dependent upon the state banks for the di
the House of Representatives on the fi- collection and transmission of your re- n,
nal passage of the bill was thirty-nine to venue, and that opposition,. which has pl
twenty. In the Senate the Yeas aind but seldom happened, will become mrme dt
;Nays were taken on two -questions, frequent. Their disposition to control la
during its pendency there. Upon the operations of the national govern- m
the first tthe .Yeas were sixtceen- ment will increase with- every in- P
the Nays six.. Upon *the motion to- crease of the. means of annoyance, ef
strike out the 12th section, which re- which the folly and improvidence of bt
strains the right of Cong'ress to create Congress may throw into their hands. fe
any other bank during the existence For whose benefit, sir, is the govern- a F
of that about to be created, the Yeas ment to st.i.p itself of this right,.so.cs- fr
were five, and the Nays eighteen.- scntial for the due administration of its th
The opinion then is wholly incorrect, finances ? Is it for time benefit of thie t
and yet the evidence upon which this great mass of the American people ? wl
opinion ought to have been formed -No ; not one in an hundred of them eo
was'matter of record. Sir,' the gen- have any interest in tlhe state banks. ve
tieman from Maryliuid .has said that They feel no interest.in the question; of
this bank has been mischievous in its their true interest is Imore effectually re
consequences, and that wherever, it. has subserved by tthe operations of tlie bank wl
established a branch it has inmmediate- of the United States than it can poisi- up
ly produced a ici.. i-itv for creating bly be by the state banks. This bank I'
other banks. I would ask what.has all'ordsthem a portable currency which vi
created the necessity of creating banks is of cquiia value ,in every .part.of the
in N .Hampshire, Vermont, Rh. Island, United States, while the credit and for
Connecticut, New Jersey, Delaware, N. cure-ccy ol tihe state bills is local. pr
Cjrolinat and the Western states ? i\IMr. }'resident, the honorable gentle- up
This bankhas never established a branch man-'from Maryland, (Mr. S.) says that its
bank in any one of these states, and yet the biank of the United States does not tic
they have, without, I believe,, a single facilitate the collccltioa,.of the revenue, it
exception, established banks ; while If I understood the .e.gntlemain from Ti
the state of Georgia, whera a branch Massachusetts (Mr. Lloyd) and the gen- th
bank Ias been long established, has not ticuman from Maryland correctly, hu- C
until within a feyw months past estab- umal, imagination cannot devise a sys- th
listed a single bank. WVhat cause is it trcin so peculiarly calculated to insure ha
that has influenced the legislatures of the speedy collection, of your reve- to
Maryland, Pennsylvania anid several nu-, as that which, is furnished by pr
other states, to create so many banks banks. Sir, I know nothing of the dc- na
within.a few months past ? Is it owing tails of the banking system-I never on
to the mischievous effects of thie bank was inside of a bank except two or three re
of the United States ? Sir, the facts times in tlhe branch .1. r1. .which has in
I have stated shew conclusively thliat been established in this' cil.y; but I un- tic
the causec assigned by my honorable dchlstood the gcntlemanl fromo Massa- cs
fiendc from Maryland cannot be the one .cihusctts to say, tha. whvheu a revenue wl




boiid e ven of .S:'- As l kep..,-it:-. in il
bank fr collc tionr, if I .:i s not di
chlirged when due, that the obligor wA
refused all fuitl.,r -comimjl.iuiio i
that .banik, anil th.,t if his. ;:,jonnino.t
tions amounted to ;iu,'00 dollars, h
,as c-all..1J upon to, discharge his riote
as tllhey became due, the- right to i e,-.
them b ing foirfi itc-.I Ly-ts act of dce
faulL. I under-iool .the gciintai
fromin Maryland to 'i, tlli.t when-,:
.ny person waS kir.i lrn to be ii defaulii
Ezt a u ..7 '-, i' l L bankss '.t .'l L
/..'e.:,: iiniei di.it: I' i. 'u .d him cr limitt
and deimai .l..d te pa n i.ili f lti hi- note:
a they becamneduio, Ly''1 ,lidri i bI in
tl iori the Iriglt f recIieO iinI helin. (Botl
g'endcTnijnh a-.ented to the'correctnes!
if the s.tatei'nt ) I have then inder,
stood both eiirtlemcn rn iIctlv."l Tlii'
sim ple Ai..it' i. rt .rj s,, lb v -irl iir
posiil.Ity.of doubt, that.the biink i the
m ,-o't .ir'.vc i l'ul t iiil;n in the coll'.tiogr
of yoioilr I' i e iCiul ulii.' i.i ha iu ian iii ,-
n'nty .caii devise 'C'Ir,. I tilith true h.i.
sis of coaxfnerce. By pli:;inL your re-
venue bonds in tinc li.ik, tile .wail t o
|)ii :ti.lity ini a single case towards t:,,-
government shuts the door -of -ie-rYi
bank to which the I d, l. l I l. r 'ad i f ,.i .
had, accesss, and also of every Otilr.r
bank of the city in which his cominor-.
ci.l t'r.iia ctir.ins li. e been ,. b'i i.:1 .....i
And yet.we are seriously told that ti.,:
ofi rtio]] of tle b.,nkh ,vl- .B _nQ i.n.flA-
r.,e tj.orn tlie piOtiljt ai5 r ;. cut.,:'re col-
iei-i.,'n of the national revenue. .It is
iiil e' able ti r-st sti thi,' conviction that
he l.-rniii.t and secure' collection of
our revenue is principh.llv o'-iiI to
he influence of the bank,. But, sir,t
he bank has another liri..t influe.iict:
ipon the ot.lllec"ti'.. o. ,yom rc> nue.
3v the ru IIc estabij-lihed in the. bank at
Philadelphia, every ,person whose bond
o the g-, rin c li t i.:-- deposited there,
as a right upon getting an arlditional
endorser to. claim a di couni T...r half of
lie amnoill*t of hisi bond, andI tlhe part so
discounted is.; immediately carried to
he credit of the U. States, .ad ti.L bank
.ecs upon itself the risk 0'r the iilti-
nate collection. In this way, .i', one-
alf of the bond is collected at the sole
isk of the bank, without :iny po-.Sibili-
V of, loss '.-i tIhl, p iir of. governme;At.
ndil yet, sir. t i, contended that the
,ank has notliin to io twitl t il L ollec-

.....IT~ -; -..as exists -
adephia, could not be the e rfect of
ie contraction of discounts by the bank.
f the U. States, because that bank, as.
ell as the state banks, are going on
ith their ordinary discounts.- Thisis
ue, but the gentleman from Maryland
uls forgotten, that this delegations stat-
id that the bank, upon the rejection of
heir memorial by the House of Repre-
entatives had contracted their discounts,
t;d that a correspondent contraction
id taken place in the discounts of the
ate banks, which had produced the
pressure ; and that that pressure had
n'ead alarm and dismay through the
ty. That before they left the city, the
directors of the bank of the U. States
ad come to an understanding with the
rectors -of the state banks, all of whom
ad determined to resume and con-.
nue their ordinary discounts until the
st hour. Notwithstanding the banks,
ad resumed their ordinary discounts,
ie panic which had been produced
id not cease, and the scarcity of mo-
ey, and the distrust which had taken
ace, still continued to exist in Phila-
elphia. The gentleman from Mar) -
nd admits expressly that the trans-
ission of your public money for the
aymentof the army and navy must be
fected through the agency of banks,
it contends that that object can be ef-
cted as well by the slate banks as by'
bank of the United States. My friend
om Kentucky (Mr. Pope) said that
e great characteristic difference be-
xeen the present government and that
which existed under the old articles of
confederation, is that the present go-
ernment has within itself the means
executing its own measures, without
lying upon the state governments ;
whereas the old Congress had to rely
ion the states for the execution of the
measures which it had previously de-
sed and adopted.
This opinion is substantially correct;
r the constitutional dependence of the
sent government of the U. States
ion those of the states, is confined to
- organiization and not to the c.xccu-
in of its constitutional powers after
is organized. The gentleman from
ennessec (Mr. WVhitesides) has said
at we argue this question as though
congress was wholly independent of
e state governments. When, sir, I
d the honor of submitting my reasons
the Senate upon a former dclay, I (x-
cssly stated the cases in which i!\
tioial government was dependent up-
those of the states, and proved, by
ferring to the constitution itself, that
every case of that kind the constitn-
inimposed upon the states the high-.
t obligation to perform the acts, for
which tte gev;.: ;m.cnt of the United

le States was dpc-nlent upon then. Ti'h
s- constitution living defined the c.sec
as' in whiQh this goverlincnt shall be ie-
n pendent upon t/the state : o e i.imnetit:.
a- I did not hlie:iii:: to d lc.-iro it t,., hi'
te unwise rcid iniiipr.:- vi,--mt to incrcasbe thlt
s. dependance iy lg;.dlatiive a :tt \ Iht nwo
... Were unable -to ii ;ip s.: inm .-.bligaatlioli o
-, th st I. t o p.,i-) iri thie act. T'he
h satime geiltl, lil has s.I. i that. the ob-
jer crini tr, cinply tlhe siate banks, % %as
i tLhe re i.lt of a distrust in tile atrtie go-
c vc.riilict'i r.itlier th.in ii the st:tt..
banksi ; an.i h.ir. this ditri'ust was 'utin-
s I'>L soT .'.l_ Ie.: il',. the. stote g c ern-
i meint 'i 'r:' cini-:.jed orf the sin de-
h 'ci i".'n. -'A t i .'n 1.ho compose.'I the
s nIati.. l I,i i 1 .:i, If this he called
argument and.is eliitl-dto any weight,
si itis a.two. edged a>i.... l which h cuts both
M :. I" c.J. ii lly pro-.-it.s the uIrea,'oiia-
11 blenessoft-he dili usi t which is felt a-
C, in'.t the '-i-'veriiin ent of the United
Si.jci in r.-:kl.aion it the exercise of the-
iahih to ilicui'por.te a bank. But, sir,
to all U is the moit .itisfiacttory answer
i- th.it I Iill ust no man to ilo for
inme ,at I can do so maci better for
rnyself. WVhy II'tIt any man when there
is no necessity ilr reason for trusljLg

Fihe guntlcman trom Marylandt in
ipe.iALn ot i cA the min.ns nlhichi lhive been
resorted to, to procure tlte renewal of
the charter. '-.. iiit -_a.- i..'x -n.A- p r. -
-"-rm..f nicrji-ri-l o toi be presentecjta_
_ I- ,-- ;---,o -narT-er-miglht
not be renewed--we have not procured
paniphlets to be written, published,
and laid upon the tables of memib-rs,
proving the unconstiiutionalitv arid in-
utility of the bank-we liuhav not imnpos-
ed upon the credulity iof honest mecha-
'nic awil mianufactLurers, and by that
meatis procured delegations to be seit
to pray for the rejection ofthe b:iuk me-
morial. Sui ely, sir, thle gentleiian did
not by these. declarations mean to insin-
uate that any one of those gentlemen
who support the bill upon your table,
Ii.,eiC Id an jy .agency in proculing any
application to be made in favor of the
lank. I know that gt itlemar,'s respect
lior himself; his respect for the Senate;
his respect for the individual members"
of this body, as well as his respect for
the gencril rules of pro'iLritvy, excluhide
the possibili,; ofllis n. iMking such an
ji I, uat -q-- I,'- -- iT--r -itl- ed, by
~~f,^,.d.X c a cry ide of such an
"-t,'l.the renewal oS [tfC .rAVWI.r' bU:CI i an

rniian the members of the Senate who
are opposed to it, 'but those who
have attemptedto inflame public cpi-
nion upon this question. Letters,
sir, have been written from this place
to, induce the state legislatures to- in-
struct their members to oppose the re-
newal of the charter of the bank. I will
ask the hon. gentleman from Maryland
whether he-does not Know that letters
have been written for that puiiPoge ?
The gentler an from Maryland "has
said, and I am -extremely sorry that he -
has, that the Bank of the United States
had their agents in this city, for tWo
sessions, intriguing with members of
Congress to obtain a renewal of their
charter. I can assure that gentleman
that I have had as little to do with t'hb
agents of the bank as hlie has had. 'If,
sir, I was disposed to retort upon those
who are opposed to the renewal of the
charter,- I would ask, if they have not
seen published in the democratic papers
of Pennsylvania, Maryland and Virgi-
nia, extracts of letters said to be written
in the city of Washington, chargingthe
members of.Congres. who are in favor
of it with being bribed and corrupted
and with being disposed to sell the so-
veireignty of the nation to British Capi-
talists ?. Have they not seen, in the same
papers, conversations detailed with greaw:
minuteness, which it is pretended have
passed between members of Congress,
calculated to excite public odiumi ada
indignation against the friends of tii.
bill now under consideration ? Sir, I
will not for a moment indulge an idea,
that these letters have been written -or
these conversations detailed by -any'
member ofthis body. The idea that such -
has been the fact is too humiliating, too
degrading, not only to this. honorable
body, but to human nature itself; to be
entertained but for one moment. And
yet, sir, the author of a charge, ar base
as it is false, against my hon. friend '-
froii Kentucky (Mr. Pope) has, day
after day, occupied a seat in a gallery-
of the Senate, to which no person has a
right of access, but by an -.introduction
of one of the members of this body.*
Sir, the highway robber, when compar-
cd with the infamous fabricator of thick
base attempt to assassinate the reputa-
tion of this hon. member, becomes a
virtuous and estimable character. Such;
sir, has been the warfare which has
been waged against the renewal of the
charter. Denunciations and charges of
political apostacy are the measures by
which we have..been assailed from.
Mr. C. did not intend to intimate that GeC.'.
Smith of .MIarylandml, introduced the person allud-
ed to into 'that gallery, nor does hie ,l: .. ,c h .
he did introt' tee him. ,"

S-:.": -" i,: fi'.m 'it.un.- S'r, I Iha- r..,y.yard ii Thi city,. and he will h re -
.. the bank question was no find a little townof other- necedful-
--'ty question in its origin-that. it was buildings' in the words of the cdnstiti- "'\ -' -. :---
--a question upot which aft honest -differ" tion. .But, sir, I deny that.this clause -.. z^'" "-
"e~ce of opit. ) always has existed, and of the constitution expressly gives any ~ .'' .
does n3ow exist. And, shall I be charg- right, but that of exercising exclusive
ed 'iviih deserting the standard of the Iegislation in the places to be accepted -
*people, while I am tteading in the foot- or purchased for the purposes therein
stepss of the great father of his country ? specified. The right- to erect forts .
Shall I iremble at the charge of aposta-, nngazines and arsenals, is. fairly inci- v GT.ON CITY. -
cy which has: been denounced against dental to the right of declaring war, '-
me-by the gentleman from Tennessee, and of raising armies ; and the right UESDAY LY 30..
(Mr. Whitesides) while I am pursuing to erect dockyards ii fairly incidental to ... .. 1 .
.the .curse which has been approved by the right of providing and maintaining GENERAL Wlu- T'1'...-It has not
a Gerry, a Lai,gdon.and a Washington; a. navy. But if for the sake of argu- escaped te rcollecti of oirea-
-1 nemc whon, the wise and virtuous have ment I .should, admit that the right to yet escaped t he .'r."co ,,l o s- n f
delighted to honor? No while tread- erect forts, &c. is given in this clause, (te'rs.that by a.resol ..ofthe.Ho.us. of
ing ir::the fobtateps of these well-tried how can it be proved that the right to Representatiycs,.at. their last, session,
patriots arid-enlightened statesmiien, I erect a light house is also given? Forts, the reports of--evci-d ii:.n-,ii..: ,.which
will advance, with a firm undeviat- magazines,.arsenals and"'lockyards are had been :V.l.:.]i .:-Iby the House to un-
ing step, unappalled by the howling 6' enumerated, and as the constitution .q.i.e into the conduct' *of Brig. Gen.
Party rage, more teriilic than the yell says that all.powers not expressly given J es Wilkisop, were transmitted to
of the aboi-iginal. savage. are retained,, if the right to erect ,forts, d. the U S. We
Thl gentleman froni Maryland (Mr. magazines &c. is given in this clause, tih Pesident o.1the U. States. We
.nith).ha- said that he has understood most clearly the right to erect light- now learn-that.a Geaeral Court. Martial
that a proposition was.made in the fede- houses, is retained by the -states, .hasbeen ordei'ed :., tic- proper autho-
ral convention to vest 'Congress with because it is not to be found in the riLv totrythe Gneral on all the' sub-
o' 'owei to create corporations generally enumeration contained in the clause., jec which were enquired into and on
a n.d without limitation. .Had I been a. When I had the honor ofaddressing the which rel orts wrc mitiade to the .oune
-..meniber .of that convention, I. should Senate before I questioned the autho- ich : w.s'e ,, the .
m iost certainly have voted against the rity of the state governments to create by their committees. .he coutt wih
Spi6position because it would have been banks, I then stated, and I again consist of thirtenm' embers, including.
i' -ur_..iIl.ki. Why slioutd such, a explicitly state, that it is .with reluc- the Ptesident,Bi'ig. Gen. GANSEVooa.r,
po-ower have beei delegated ? 2Not cer- tance that I have felt it i my duty 'to and will- meet early iii the month of Scp-
tainly as necessary to execute the dele- make any inquiry into the constitutional tember ; at what piace is not yet de-
v.. ., powers, because tlichey are very right of the state governments to inco-' ter-ined.
S"imited--a- general power to create cor- porate banks. The state legislatures .
'.porations would have enabled Con- ought to have recollected. the Spanish ,i'LOuit AN AFFAIIAS,. .
gress to..have created them ad libitum, proverb, which says, that those 'who It was noticed some timo since that a vessel,
-where. there iwas no possible relation live in glass houses ought not to throw hli.ving soeticamnuluitiiionon board, bound from
between them and any one of the dele- stones. Before they undertook to ques- New-Orieans to Fl'ot Stoddcrt, was stopped at
g'.ated'ipoiwes. -Thivote upoin the -bill t-ion the constitutional authority of.Con- Mobile until it couldbe ascertained by.the.conm-
incorporating the .bfiak .proves that if gress, they ought to have thoroughly mandanv whether Gov. .Folch permitted her
'.. "-psaposition had been submitted, examined the foundation upon which -... 1.. : On hierreturn toOrleans,
l-'_ '.-.'. .v.e ben rejected, tirder a their bhe right .eated.---IT l, onm'abl-r ..,u...-... 1.1 ........ were dispatched from
.. -.-- .-a,-.n ithat th.l..pwe.-.to- create gentleman from -Virginia (Mr. Giles) that port to escort 'er up ti Mobile River. Onil
corporations is incident to such of the says that the construction which I have their .i- ...ii,-h- M-i..e!, ., enquiry .was made,.
;:; generall powers as might require an act given to that part of the constitution whether the :.]iunaiii,. :would. -be suffered;cto
of incorporration, completely to execute .which prohibits the..states from emitting proceed- A peremptory refusal was giyen., .-
,;them, S.tiori.in Congress ; because ten of the missary notes given by one individual' the occasion. Mucli alarm hadl'eisted iI ....
je: ;cmber;s -of:that convention were. in to another under- the laws of a state, as bile, and the general opinionuiwas, that the oh-
congress, aid-:voted. for that bill-be- to a bank bill. Permit me to enquire ject of so great a force cold be iotliing less
cause.Gen. Washington signed that bill, of tiat gentleman whether he ever-saw than to take possession of the fort.on, behalf of
because the-only member, of that ,con- .a law authorising one man. to give ano- the. United States. 1' Great- preparations were
.vention now in C--u- -L -' voted., for the ther.his proniissary n6te ? He .may maad for 'defeice, an'd the women and :chil-
.. il!, and is -now in favor of ren.c.ing the search. the pandects of Justinian ; he dren generally fled firo.'the town.' : -
charter; an-dl.i-.., e. there were but may turn over the leaves of the musty -.,The western-'chamel'of the Mobile river di-
-"'.h. .n, i.mbi-. ... ,ht[ >:,., ..],;, volumes written upon the common law,: ides about two leaguesabovie the town;,and
'-:.:" -,' !. .t-1 ,l it. from the days of. B1racton & Fleta down thie astern branch of that clianninl fall into the
;- ,.. P ,_.l,_ i .I -ors.' pir,.:, t,: to the present day, and lis scarch will bay out of.the-: reach of the.guiis of the'fort.'
S xaminethe, objections which ave been be in vain. For 'he .'right .to make Someof thie gun-hoats were dispaitcled up this
'.lc..J 'L .. constrt,.;; .i':h I have contract's ; the .right togive' pioissary branch,: which is called Spaish River,. and the
.q en to e. I .... te'.contitu- notes, is antectdentt, arid i:d ulit Spaniards, imagining that the: project of passing
- ,on,. Jii the- .b--t .i: .ns iwhichI.i made of, d'l mrnuciiicpi aw) ic g5. ,',..- ,i by the town was abandoned,-rejoiced in thesuc-
. -.upon .-this j-art ot the.question when I ill ,ind v-s a decisions i -unii cessof their projected iesistf e." '
was -up. belre, I.endeavored to prove I dance, regu bli:.g th.1 eFiTct f endorse- It was however soon discovered bythose ves-
S to,...t. ,- --I,h -lenm meuts and othe- coia -'al cirriistan- sels descending" the western.branch towards the
t ,'r w s likely to bee- ..,ot t :ewi .. ,,ve msi tuauit" il to e a complete
-.-.. --i"' .",.i-n from "ir-i-- .. ,- l. t--l:.--- .ad .of the fort, to defend himself and
S-r,'l_ -. '. .) stll viewit as thie .,u .' t t Us sai i,' ,.,f mn tect the .imuni.tinvessel in its attemptto
." ... : ion. yThey.are-certaiin- credit which the states are prohibited ascend the river in the ordinary channel. iOn
ly it ]1 ill tb entertain that opini- -from emitting must be bills of credit tI:is a. coundl of- .-ar- was called, consisting of
on... ivery main ts aright to eicct his emitted *on the credit of the sl ats.. ei--ht Spaiuisi offir es, besides the commandant, .
idol -n this land of liberty, and to fall .If this distirictlion should- be well found- It-is said aIda thev were equally divided on the
"..'do'in., anch Sworsmiip it, ..'.:.:, .1-i,, .to the ed, many of the state banks are still sch- qucstiont of miaki;sg fnurthler resistance, .but that
dictates :of his own .conscience. "I enl- jctct to the.charge of unconstitlu[tol h-e measur- of giving permiission tu the Ame-
. teaypref: also to prove:,,.thb~t.if we ap- ality, because .in many of .the.r. u. r. -;c:-;es-es to pass was adopted on the cast-
Spthi]-> the same rule of'co'nstrtiori .to- states artedirectly interested, andl wlh.,- i- ; vote of the commandant. ..It ias certainly
S-that chimse ..f .the: constitution from ver that .is the case, their bank i. the only prudent course, as little .doubt was
which we .,4deavor to derive the right are bills of credit cmikeed oil trie cr<'5. entertainedth tIathe gin-boats,by this judicious
.to create- bank,. which, has een ap- of the state. But the. correctnessof tis arrangement, had it ia (heir power completely
-;pljed to -that from which, the-power to distinction may well be d. ,1i, I. .. ...-.. to demolish the fort. "
..eret a. liglht-.i,.,-- 5. been'derived, the i'stricti tn is as general as .,it cold 'Whether thle business will end here, or whe- .h
ithe constituttioial c.difficulty at otce dis- possibly h.j mp:ade.iBut itJs said that this their it may lead to more important coiisequen-
"appeats. Until nmyifriend .rom Xi'ri- restriction applies only to bi'.lls of credit ccs, itis not easy to determine: It is said that i J
x nia. (Mrt.G, and rni f Iii o i o. ia tni .,. I-which are made a lcgal tender in the pay- whilsttlie business was undecided, col. MIaxent,
essee (7'.IJ -Anderson)-i ad otherwise ment of .debts; that bills of credit, governor ad interim-of West Florida, wasaboit t
declared, I haid hal ways utiderstood the designated, in .the constitution, are to visit Governor Claiborne at the mouth of the
- -right to iect light Jhouses had been ex- er 'vi termini ai legal tender. For Pascag c la ; and it is still an opinion entertained
.ercised as incident to the.power to re- the.correctness of this : exposition, .an at MIobile, that tle interview -ill take place,
.'. i'.il ,.. -:.inr -- i : It. seems, :howevemi, appeal is made tod the i'estr action which and thiat it will',. ;' -i..:., I- followed by the
S! : n :i,-- -, h anc( that this right, inrmediatIely follows it, which restrains surrender of thatI lape to thl American govern-
"*, incidi- l ,r to that clause which gives the .right of the states to 'make "any rment. :':. ,-r. however can be placedon b
.". h i.ht to exercise d i iu- tiling but gold and silver a Ic'al tender the se.cnjectaues---bit.it is certain that it Lwouldf
Ss.- .r...i r i certain places.. The in the.payment of debts. It appears .to be'a matter f .no difficulty with the U.r States
S.c!ausereat,s n the follpwint words :. ie,.thatthe latter restriction excludes. to take. possession .of the- country if they ivil-
a .' o exrcise UsclveLe station in all cases most emphatically the construction -led it.
I ,i l.s q. .rec i .. ...- -- .. contended for. If the states are pr o-
culat states, and i.. ,.,- ,,... ,,, .. hibited from emitting bills of, credit, it The i-:,i. I States,- it is said, wi-ll send out
becgime the seat ofii.. .,. ,,,,,,..,, .. ,!,. n ,,,-. would have been, to say the. least of -it,. 220,000 dollars.in sPECTL, by the fi'igate Con-
e,.de States, and to exercise like authority' over wholly nugatory to say they should not stitution, t.. 1, r,. interest on the debt due in I
Small plae -- .-.-r-' -1 ,y the copbent ofthie Le- make them a I.egal.tender. If the biils Holland. 1-...I;. ,1 is also. said, will send S
"sir, uris...c ... a. i shic -, sam e shall e, .. a r. .. spreciea by ". ..i.... .. 'p.ro -l. *ihe I,.,ai ...r.. a ,. i i
bi. ie eectio -of. fots,- lm ines, a ls ari e not emitted, it is impossible that Amercane by propertyt tollan ha ., t,
tdock-yards, -m ; :t. ,r.-,-.l.,.l,,-, .... ,, they can be madi a .legal tender To to. be drawn fr bybills of exchange, and there- t
No : w,:.say3s : .- ii..i ni ',-.',, I .:.,es- S)!ppose .that the restriction upon the fore-specie is srit-. Government once sent a .
..ee,. thisclause: gives the right to erect right of the states to make any thing cargo, which was seized !-P-alldiizn.
.dbckyard;.i; and as docklyai-ds must be but gold or silver a 'legil tmcnitcr has One would imiag-ine, .from such- palragraplhs
.on. the s.eal coast, therefore, Congress any connection with or influence upon as thie above, tl;at the writers of them were a- al
. has, thel right to erect lig.ht-.houses, be- thc restriction to emit bills of credit, is f'cild that th9 t7.,.:..i -i ..., should too .scriipu-
..cause -they :tust'- also be. on the sea as abstird, "as to:supposac that th'eDeca-: louisly.fulfl i. ....'. -r.uents. In ithe present
.coast. 'This argument is-extremely lo- logue after having declared, that thou deranged stUate of commerce, it is not for tihe
gical, nay. .syllogistical, .in form, but it shaiit do- io murder,' should have -idd-. United States to .rtst to eonliigencies and bh
ts. s.xtremely ilaogical i.n. substance.. esd, .but, if you wili murder, you .shall chance for thlq paycmets.sof the Public Debt. A
T'he conclusion drawn from the prl. not rob and strike the dead. 'The con- remittaniaice thircibro.is.madeii p'cicletqop.iythe
tnises, is as iiece.4sary,'as i' iih I i were struction of the restraint npon. the interest due in -Holland.. We. inoticc the above
to- ay, that becauise'two and t-wo mnuke right to make any tiling but gold or sil- I'"-" ,I, I,, ,owverr, to coitradict thie assertion i
io.m'", thereiore five andi five make 'vera tender, is that they sbaTI not make contained in the last sentetiee of it. .ovrn. n
Stwelvce. The- conclusionn in the latter specific articles, :as.tobacco or cotton, a. mue.i- never seit a ciarg-o t1 i-oii -d," .or any Si
Case. s -an- necessary tbs ii the- formt'r. tender, as was the case in some of- the iii' rctils, iwhich.wIaa.sciz:d." iiowerr.nunt
BUt my olioralsle' friend from Virginia states. -d' .. aca... contract iast summer .we biievuc, with
"(1Mrm. (IG1) derives it from the authority- CT/iceh to be continue ed.) 'certain merchants: im.tbis .coui.try, *to liicnisii C
given iii .this. clau.se, 'to crcot other,'--' ... t .. them with nimds here, which they were, to re- r'
.reedful .butildinlgs. But 'the question i. UBIC SAtIf. place at Amstcrdam by their proceed; of certain ip
rib t-, needful for what ? VWhy, cer- N piinrasnice of adeed of trust finomie ,te.- produce o'.nmercihaindclze.which thdy proposci j rc
irily..th purp-ses before speci"ed ceased .ane. Jfal,/-ini 2Myniye, we w -l -fd.ir sending to iJtc continent. The vessel (or vessels) pr
What yrte tPey? 5' Fborts -I o's t i Sa t!-l"tsa- lire Sii J l. la.y was cleared out lor t'onningen, i ut weh t t(. et ;-
,x~v.iati ..e the-y :"orts iagaz,.es,.",t M.ri H-,rcy' s Tarern,-in PiscatJi ".v,. at 1I"
arsenals,;& .ddckyards. If this claus.c gives o'cl.,ck ia the forenoon, tl e. Ilaition on. Amstcrdam, and was there seized fpr co:irraven- C(]
ni"y aiatho1ity to crect ots,'t lnaie:aziies, which the deceased .fonimerly resided, 'bout ing the municipal regulations which fina uraid. t ti.
Arsenals and (d.:l h' i -, i d othicr ncee- six miles fIrom Piscata'. -.,y, und ncar tlhie ru d importatiion of certain articles. We heard ,' to
ful'buildings spoken of iustbe ucedful id 6 trnat pi ,ca A 'r 's' W- thetrsactiio atth time; and it was iwell un- is
ful-b?,i' l. g sp11'.I o.n~ us~te edt 'l house, conaisnir !" --, ut t.a hi a es derstoodthutlt was eitl'e-lvals individual spc-. ,
f.-.r .t.. 1,i"- ii.'. i puitposes; I should l ind ; ilso liftecn very likely Negro S ives, a derstu lthetit as eci ln i dii al 11-i
s1uipp1dSe litat nomantwho spends onlv a wagonn im it heirnesd, and some articles "of' cufiatin, those concerned having" no docunienit thi
u s-w .! 's in this city, can be at- a .os to utsehiold furnlitfire. "Tl'ec Negrocs-wis I.be fr'om anyone conn.ectcl with tihe administration. jui:
Determine rwhat is c ompi r ,.,,e.d seoaid for cash, :nd the lantl cii icrc-dit which except perhaps :.ccrtii,iate of the A.imericanism. ;ic
th ticrm ,'thar. -ccsclt-hitbulidinnss Let wl be mdT kows oms di t. of the poperty. After such experience in co'-
him gp .to the dockyard, njcknamed.a 'IITHOMAS MUNDELL. trnes v:.lth tihe merch:W.as, it was not to -be .ex. not

- - .l 'isccni--snyt 20th Jiaie, iei I-u-l ta'

pectedthat th ae; f'..,'rrm"n,.: woe4'. again take
the risiue of delay andt d itr.-.., 'n,ei,,'. and
eo0pirdize. ,i r.-! i. i.., a s similar mode of. re-'
mnittince.'" '- i therefore, douhbtless that the
remittance is'inade in s6pecie. .
The Secretary of State left this city'
for his seat in Virginia 6n Saturday last.
JOEL BA-RLOw, Esq. omr minister to.
France, we understand will take his
departure for Annapolis -this day;
whence lie is to proceed on lhis mission,
on board the frigate Constitution,'capt.
Hull, now lying there.
Mo. VWarden, our consul to Paris;
and: Mr.'Lee, consul at: Bordeaux,.pro-
ceed to Frajice hi the same vessel.
The Presiident of this United States
and .his family reached-Fredericksburg,
on their way to Montpelier, on Friday
evening... The President was prevailed
upon to remain in town. the. next day,
for. tc .purpose of partaking of a Public
Dinner given to him by'the citizenss of
that place.
A public dinner hy.s heen given at
Petersburg to Thomas BI. Robertson,
ec;q. Secretary of Orleans Territory,
now ori a visit to his former place of

c We have received, in the Balti-
more pririts, an address. of Robe'rt
Smith to the People of the United
States, supplementary, to that .which we
have heretofore published. This ad-
drss. is confined to one point, viz. the
allowance of extra compensation to Mr:
Erving. .We shall, if we can find room,
publish it in our next, with such com-
ments as maybe necessary to illustrate
its contents.

List of Trustees appointed by the
IMa yor on behalf: of the corporation for
-the Public Schnols, as authoriseld by an
act of the latc Louun, il : .-. "
S William Cranch,
joh/n -; VaP .ness
Lliaas-B. Caldwell>
Daniel Rapfine,
Bu'ller Cockej,
Moses Young,
Buckner Thruston.

Changes in June 1811.
tranlius, Y. Hezekiah L. Granger, vice
Robert oWilson, deceased.
.Aixotn/t'n, C .T.;l, I'.,', Cvice...Wiliam
Albertson, moved away.'- '
.Townsend, J-fe..John H.. Loring', vice Moses
AWarren, resigned .':
Hiaw River, N J'. B enjaiin'"A., Rainey,. vice
Beijamin ilRainey, deceased.
Traveller's Rest, .S. C. Philip-Meroney, vice
Jesse Edwards, moel i..
Charlotte, C.\ Ai'c .., vice James Rtobb,
J ..... "" Ae-. e 'aundern utchinson, vice
John. Carleton, reoigfne ^ v"iice
'Cabellc. h. Va. Charles J
Buffington, resigned..
Jvazareth, Pa. John Beitel,--'ce rs h--ice,
resigned. '
pCon w y,-.1. II. D ,ii,.:.- BI r.'. -, vice James"
Russell: -
Fredericlttown,.Pa. Ienry P; Pearson, vice
Charles Connxlham.i :,. i... c. I .
-Grant's Lick, 1. .i...1,,, M'L u lbi., vice
John G. Fmurnoy,.moved away.
Saundersvdhi,. I Geo. John Matthews, vice
James W ,Ik'-,, fn-,, d ,,., .
Eveeham, AJ: Ib t,'licl Blackwai.od, vice
Henry Bennett, deceased,
Landao X. ff. alelb Rix, vice'Nathaliiel Rix,'
resigned. .
La .Fourche, 0. T. Thomas C. Nicholfl,vice J.
Bilanchard, resigned. ,
Laurenceburytg A '. Samuel C. Vance; vice
James Dill, resigned.

J.Yev Qffices established in Juine 1811.
'Barbourville, -Orangte County, Va. John Brad-
, P.M .. A'.
Port Watson, Caysuga County, .N Y. Luther
Rice, do.
.Bacon Castle, Saurry Co. Va. R. H. Cocked, do.
tllisv-ille, Vidcholas Counti, .c. Joseph Eller-
beck, do.
,Aew Hope, Spartaunibrg District8,S C. David
)intzlers, do.

Offices discontinued in June ,181i.
powerr Blue Lick, Ky.
Round Bottom ,Mill, O.
Mr. Nii.,s, the late Editor of their
Evening Post, printed at Baltimore,
as issued proposals for printing a
it '., -Register, thle contents of which
o be divided into several.leading heads,
o wit. Politics, History, Geography,
biography ; notes of the Arts, Sciences,
ind Manufactures *in their most liberal
nd extended meaning ; Misccllanies
nd News. It is to be ope-n to all par-
es ; the Editor professes. himself a
emocr~itic Republican. The work to
published every Saturday, printed on
sheet of fine super-royal pa.pcr, with
sm all type, and will contain 16 octavo
agecs, at ./ic-. doliai:; per annum. The
ncdertakintg is novel ; but we hope its
3vtcty wvill not deter the Public from .
aroniz ing what will. assuredly be an
,cful work.
Tie following .xtract. from the
omucmrcial Advertiser of New York
-lates to a letter from VWashington
published -originallyin tile Whig, and
published .in most of the federal
tints lIt strikes us the gentlemen, of
deral politics retained in the public
liccs cannot fcel under any obliga-
n to this writer lfor subjecting them
the imputation of sucli dupliUcity as
here attribuit ed to them, viz. remain- t
g in office a'id accepting support at t
e hands of those who are more than
siitate.dto be the revei-se of' honest
d hlmonrable men." f
"' Therc is one thin' however, whlic'h we can- 1
t pass ove:r. Ti-c abusee of 'he federal clerks

is. undeserved-we rie acquainted withtlhee
character, and we are..satisfied that- .tie) hare
never, meddled -witi'this dii.tyU A ius.ines.
They are honest. and honorable, iien,,o'twithl-
istanding they are and have been situated near
;, .. '... .~.' T ,X.son and Smith. They
r -,, ,i:,-, ,'..,,:' by such men as the
author of this 'letter, of betraying their trust,
but they have :, L..:- fI-i l .,,i It. ii ,.t
yet. fior gotten, t 'i '*, i .-, sm'
yea's since .L of:..r..i 1'' ? ,i l K'-l,:, ilih-re
was a great Ihue anid cry against federal crks.
[ 3y whom ? : We know i little- about-that
business, anid the time may, come'when publica-
tions trill appear that wi'l not -6 nly :exonerate
the: federal clerks, but show that ,there-are
other traitors in the democratic rinks besides
Robert Smith." .
We need. not, .he. re..eat, .that we
hiave.always, been o0tf opinion, differing
indeed on -this head from many of
our friends, that-the removal of clerks
in .the public offices, merely on account
.o-f their.diff'ernce in polititical senti-
ment with.the administration, was not
required by the most rigid adherence
to principle; but we cannot imagine thPt
for the lib6reaity .&- toleration observed in
relation- to these gentlemen such a:re-
.turn istjustifiable. Their.avowed fi'ieids
and supporters should at least preserve
the appearance of decency on this sub-
ject, and not by..their injudicious mode
of varnishing theC reputation 6f their'
friends tI, lihm an injury, which all
the abuse that. coumdbe heaped on them
from the same quarter' might be inade-
quate to rte.pair, Verbuni Sat.

-It .is not suifprising that the Eniglish
criii: li .-.1.1 be disposed' to. underva-
ii:- A -:) ue: of Aitmerican genius ;
because it is well known they pass
judgment up6h Americtin compositions
..utinder the i, flu of a great jpitiali-
.ty in favor ,of .their o.wni audits i not
'" ii : i iy -thing of the- visible jie:ilousy
- and. hatred -thicv uii>r.JIv bi.,i *', :ia a
n I.di, ftom ct '.:-- h1.ii grew.out of
,our separation from iE.l..l-' .-ut,
perhaps, setting aside the last lorsiide-
ration, if we allow for.' li tlhe exciting
propensities and passions. which cha-
.racterise. mankind, we.shall perceive a
-rc:.l deal to excusemany.of .theillibe-
i'iti.', .hic are cherished by the peo-
-ple of tthat-counfry towards'thos' ofour
Qvvwn. ;;-yea, more, to make .us ip,'sbme
Degree admire' tle attachments, affec-
-tions. and..preferences. which.constitute
Their .national peculiaritiess. EEn, in
cur ou. country we-feel Boe disposition
. to. think contcmptibly o the ..mother
' who imagines sh&e sees .many beauties
in her..owrn child, "which she cannot..see
.in another- ; ioi r ':.; id we '-- i,, rliW..ed to
sneer with indignation upon the parti-
ality-4f a father. to wards .a son of his
awn blood.In, these, parental--... '.. .
ses we see manyof-tl.a ,a the acd
ler LE-1ro ac-
Ser.. ttonlyto extend the same-*."
sion or weakness, if it can be so caltl-a
a little wider,, so that instead of taking
air filyou take in a state of king-
'llrent r i have, in lieu of pa-

Upon such considerations, an tng
lishman admires England more than
America, and an English critic can
perceive more beauties and more ex-
cellencies in an English composition.
But how shall we be able to apologise
to the world for a converse of these
conside'rations- and principles in the
Americtan character ? We have, in this
respect, a monster which has never
been exhibited in any country until we
saw it daily stalking among us... It is a
fact,. thit-a great majority of American
critics,, when their subjects have been
of American.composition, have in their
reviews displayed,, instead of a partiali-
ty to the productions of their own coun-
try, a prejudice of the bitterest char--
acter against them.; and have.n .round
terms :scandalized indiscriminately e-
very development of .national genius
I have been.- led to thest7 remiarkn by
:noticing some.very illiberal and injudi-
cious criticisms upon an interesting-
volume lately published by Lieutenant
Spence of the U. States' Navy-; in
which the reviewers have totally .over-
looked every property that gives .the
.work character & .claim to. our. esteem ;
and have fastened down with the fangs
of tygers upon those defects, which
a liberal critic would have found reca-
son to excuse as the exuberances of. a
fertile juvenile genius, although not
wholly consonant with the rules of per-
feet poetry. They have carefilully -ex-
cluded from their consideration the pc-
culiar circumstances under which, it
was written ; to be informed ot which
i.s essential, in order to a just compre-
hension and appreciation of its merits.
The WVanderer" was written by Mr.
Spetnce at the carly age of-sixteen;
superaddecd to which it must be a cir-
cumstance of charitable allowance, that
lie was, while coimnposing his work, en-
gaged in the duties of his professionn,
exposed to all the literary embnarrarss-
ments which a nautical life must impose'
upon an aulthlior.
These circumstances are not recited
as an apology for errors, nor intended
to reflect unndscrted lustre upon the
claims of Edmund." I have only pre-
scnted them, to prepare the mind of an
enlightened and liberal critic to do ius-
ice to the .effulsions of Mr. Spence,and-
o enable him properly to estimate this
agreeable test of American genius.
The Wanderer" speaks much .iS .
favor of the benevolence of its authorr;
teart; and as much of the glowingi
fervor of his poetical imagination. A

genius, which at the age of sixteen operate Hi enforcing those principles
Could afford such testimGon in prool o: iof public law, on which .our.honor. s
its fiativc'elevation, when fully mattui- -essentially depends. In, this event th
ed blyecars and experience will be,-u. old'aud,-new:workl will be virtually re
bei to do honor.' to the chlintes froin solved into. an armed .i' '.1ilin. Ait
-which it sprung, and in ihichit is -non- the question will be v n 11,1 i Liiglan
.risled. Whatever may .be said by -a 'will maintain hcr mad and unprincipled
CTe.ehli -.ii. iJ critic, who borrows his, warfare against the maritime rights (
strength from tlie fastidiousness'of ,pe- both-or, in the spirit of that justice
idsg,gual rules, Edrnuund the Wan- which distinguished her better days, rc
deere" .will be read, and by those who cognize.. the law'of nation, which tdh
are' accnustujmcd to .the exercise of the lhas exeted heri every effort to stibvec
tenderest sensibilities 'will be cohmen- as the rule of her conduct.
iled. C.

oRaOa THE Si'N.
It.is by. division among ourselves th
the'Federalists rest their hopes of su
cess a' tmre approaching elections. 1
defeat this object is to let the quarre
of individuals alone. Let each manage
,his afh'irs in his own way, but let n
Sthe whole party be distracted by thele
o.'Whil'ethee fedeidiits arde enudeavorir
'to fin'tlik .fl'..n, the fuelfdrikvleh sonl
of our democratic editors too imfirov
dently'furnis/f, we cannot- better emplh
ourselvess than to give the public apee
at old times, in order to slew what kir
"of rule wve will have, should the Bri
fish party in America" once more at
..quire tile ascendancy.
[The above paragraph is appropriate
ly introductory to an extract from a hi,
tory of the glorious days of ninety-eight

: .I' .....'-A boxing match took place
Mousely Hurst, in the neighborhood of Londo
on thie 21st May, for 100 guineas. The char
pions were lMolineux, (the famoushlack m:
from New York) and a young Englishman nar
Sed' Rimmer. '. In .the course .of 15. minutes tl
black,pounded his antagonist most tremendous
ly; .when lords, nobles, sweeps, p1. .. 1 ,n,
fightingnidn and assistants, from pique or syi
pathy, crowded in the ring and f1.-, I fornmi
Scuously 'about twenty minutes. 1 I, ri- wei
;:present at this brutal exhibition about fiftec
J I,, Oiu lsr I. I i ...h :: h'ig' .

General Moreau (says the Norther
'Whig, is now on a tour through thl
northern states, accompanied by tiv
.gentlemen as his secre'ttrics or compare

'Pickering's- Ghost.--The fellowin
toast :was drank at North-Hanipton, a
the federal' celebration of American in
dependence. Timothy Pickering
the shadow of a great rock in a dlrear
land." It seems by the above, tha
even Mr. Pickering's federal friend
view him as a mere: shadow since al
the substance '6fthis great man's know
"lege has leaked out'in Iis wonderful'-let
teis to the people' and,has proved in
sufficient to stirup a virtuous people
to" rebel against their government
Such attempts will never cease-to have
effect"' onilhe vi'rttous part of the corn


Iq- ucation to. Mfr. -R. Smih. "
Do you recollect to have toid--Pr
Morier, the Britis ,h-i a ed'affaires

""President a different and rn'i.'.- c,-.',m L''.
-tor'. course -,:." ..rth G. B. than-the Pre
sident had adopted? ..
S What has become of 'Mr. 'Morier':
despatch to the President, withlidrawn a
the. President's instance, through you
Sit containing allusions to certain corn
munications made to-him by Mf;. S..
S. A Friend ta Z'ruth.,

-From the .4merican Watchman.
''Printed at Wilmington, Delaware.
In tl, tV Wilicfurn il', of WVednir-:, v hImj
we' c.o:iilhutd:d the Rctiev. of Rober
Smith's paimphlet, from- -the Nationa
Intelligence. I'hi-, riml.iul.'y ook, am
its 'unfortunate author, are now foully
(we will not say fairly) before the pub
lic-an'd -we presume that the decision
.of the-people- before whom he has thui
-h r,sihneilc ,lin ii If will beas unlavorai
ble as his most-bitter enemy could wish
-'We are widely mistaken indeed'if Mcr
Smith. does* not hereafter look back t(
the publication of his boo k" as the(
rm'ost disastrous circumstance of his po-
litical life, which ve take it for granted
it has finally lo6sed.

From thel Boston Patriot.
By. the late news from France it ap.
peai's America has gained a great point
in favor of hIber'maritime rights by the
-revocation in fact of those decrees of the
French emperor by which they have
been so essentially violated. So far as
Svytecm of Ameican, policy, embrac-
ing thn; vindication.o.f those rights, is
coaicerned-its principles must remain
the same. Peace and free trade with
.all nations, (whatever may be their in-
ternal policy,) that do not infringe upon
those rights, and.that are disposed to re-
ciprocate a friendly intercourse, inu55t
be the leading object ,of this sy-stem.-
DeteJnincd resistance..to every .nation
weak or powerful, that attempts 1to imr-
pede this intercouse with others, is and
forever vill be the only means by Which
this great object can be obtained and se-
cured. To be an independent and com-
mercial nation, we must asset and main-
tain ouir bil/ of rights pm the ocean,, as
've have done upon that soil which
heaven has given for ourt exclusive oc-
c.upation. 'The object of our .gov'ern-
ucent to sever the. alliance of the bclli-
geie.f'ens ie thci'h, hostility against our
Sights seems at length to hav succicd-
ad. Aud the continent ofEurope,whilc it
i-pens a door to ou comnme.ce, will t:o-

Com/iosed fo- the foburtk of July, eigi
at teen hundred'arid eleven, and scmng
c- the Reptublican celebration in Salem.



Wls welcome -Welcome the day, -when assembk
ge as one, .
ot Our gallant forefathers proclaimed us
li. nation, .. I .
When liberty rose, as from chaos the Suin,
To iliumine our realm wditl the rays of sa
Il ovation.
~i- Hleard in triumph, her voice
oy Bade hlie children rejoice,
/ And defend by their valor the laws of their
d Let choice.
Letthe slave bite the dust, who to power bcnt
the knce,
c- The Gods shall protect those who dare to 1
e- I 1I.
s- 'Mid tihe perils of war, mid 'the darkness i
death, ';
Ou O Sires forced their way through the wi
derness dreary, ': '
In' vain fiauine and. sickness shed pestilei
-n, breath,
0- They grew by defeat, and their zeal nel'
an Was weary.
'm- Lo, Lihberty's light
e Thlro' the tempest shone bright,
s- 'Twas their cloud by the day, and their pi
1. 1 lar by night.
n- Let the brave ne'er despair, for though myriad
s- oppose,
re The arm nerv'd by- freedom shall conquer a
n foes.
. .. I L -.. .
Shades bf Heroes departed the perils ye'bori
The fame of. vour-deeds to your offspring
IC descending,
o Shall swell through. each vale and enkindl
1- each shire,
From the spring" of thle morn to the day'

g Your country to save,
I f Mid the battle's dire rave
SYe bled--and the laurels have covered you
grave-- .
While we mourn your sad doom, -not uiblest b
y the sigh, .
t 'Tis sweet-'tis sublime, for our country
s die.
,I .
Where Liberty dwells, lo, what beauties arise
Arts, science and virtue enjoy her protect

Evn the soil feels fresh l urture distilled firom
e the skies, .
And pours from its bosom the fruits of per
I t,.:h._ic i l._r nu],.1 r .: .n,
C.,-n r..:.-,: t' -.2 .r- iI.- free main,
And the loves and the, graces disport on thi

J ea ..," ; .L f:, :i '.i:. i,",.- :.' -t .-rie ,,h

,- -,.'., L.,I-.... are ours-with onr honors con
ec tent
We ask but our rights in their peaceful pos
Not vainly we .threaten', nor lightly resent,
Our hearts leap in union to combat oppres
s .When perils are rife,
t We decline not the strife-
t Qur altars.andhomee are more dear than ou
,-. A ife "
The land of our fathers ne'er nourish'd a slave'
To die or be free is the right of the brave ,

Of his Excellency Sthe Viceroy of these
Provinces. .
Always, anxious to facilitate, to thit
t subjects of this Viceeroyalty that I havi
the honor .to command, :ill the adhyan
tages possible: to be derived, to thi
merchant by encouraging foreign comn
Slmerce, and to the planter by procuring
the utmost value for ,this produce-I
Shave resolved,
Ist. To every vessel comprehended
in the provisional commerce establish
ed by a. decree of the ,6th of November
1809, that may enter this port Ifrom tha
o date; or that'may not.have began to un
e load, a third part of, the duties sliall be
abated on all articles of royal revenue
which it may contain.
2d. All articles of merchandize o0
effects which may be introduced from
that date, shall be free of any others
duty, not onlyon their entry, but.also
t on, their.expo6rt, either by Kind or sea tc
any port of the Spanish monarchy.
MAlontevideo, sist JMarch, 1811.

.The prefect has .addressed the fol-
lowing, letter to the mayor of' this dc.
. martin ent:
S Gentlemes, '"
I. Marriages are contractciT in this
department for the sole' purpose of
-shielding the vouug men from thea
conscription. It seem's to bc believed
that marriage dispenses with a duty
sa which devolves upon evc'ry Frenchman
T 'he'laws of the Empire give no coun-.
tenance to such a mistake ; they rc-
.. cognise no diflfcrence between the sin-
*g'le and married. It is for y vi, i.cnitle-
- men, to enlighten thie people, amu
inform them no advantage can bel
. dei'ived from these Ipremature conined-
oons, so hdii-etly tending to render t it
espoused miserable."'

e'rw- York, JTuliy 2:;.
Ye'sterday :irriv I'orn, in 34 days rom Lisl n, from. t,'inc- hI
sled on thie lIot Li tft Tu e. Calit. II. in':ii;' am t-:
Jt ,,'as re;,'r'.(d a't Lihont c lut ': l,' I' ; .!-1't aYrmy\

6,50.3 FS.- '. 00
140 'i 00
23 S 800
1.36 ",176 00
1,759 21,516 00
196 5,450 00
12,500 12,400 GO
"I00,) 1000 00
!. 2,S2.1 00.
90o 720 0

I t 74. 00
... i',, ',a, %g S-' mlm)0

:f- had raised trie siege of Btadajs, !,id were
so mthn.-Iinr .,'r.ards L-.i,..., being in great want
p ir
C I' pt II either informs.Os,'it ,was rumored,
e, atLisbon, that tlhe reinch.hid raised .tie siege
ld' ".f e i,. ....l 1 I, ..t i. ;.',.1 ie-irmr nf M'ow lll
Id :-, u .I1. l!, ,* rr, ,.'hI h -. I ... l.l lq
d c\ '> ia i nt.l I.'' i l.- t IiF, lj..; ,. L
S'- .:..., "i t t...,] k iii -l-t I... tl., n t l c'i .,* .._,.. |IL

e ., -C.pi .ia no .', wio; arrived here
e- I -.- ... ., ,. i biJ..l I. ilte d JBritish sloop
C of war Atalanta, the officers of which gave inot
rt, -i,. li ; ': i ,,...ri nC h. 1-,lan e:-
: ,. -. h. t i. h i h I t ,-i,.I- I, n'.... '. ,- ante
nor did the Atalanta exhibit any signs of lher
having been in action.' The IMitisi sloop of
war is waiting for.scveral vessel here, bound to
V I"rane, one 9f.,wv-ich. has returned in conse-
at quence of information furnished her, by capt.
Berry. They know% the vessels, captains and
shlippoe;rs, as well :tl, ... ,- do themselves.
Ti ;. 1 %.,i' probable, however, .that she will be
Cd .'. i. .1 .1 her object, as it is understood that
the ,'...i. ,,. .Unitea-States and Argus, will
a convey them out of -the., reach of the cruisers
on our coast.- 1aorn. Post.
T1 1.- capt.. Hamett, arrived' t
Bc .'." ..' ', ...', evening from Lisbon, bring-
ing a file of Portuguese papers to the llth June.
They are the latest that have. been received,' and
ir give, besides the official detail of events, al-
ready known here, the following recent oper.a-
Is 'Lions : ',
"That the greatest part of the French army
be under Miarsh;d Soult ,had retired for Llerena,
maintaining the advanced posts of its cavalry
at Usagre ; that oiln thie 2th May, a body f the
S cavalt' of' the allies, umndlcr general Ionilev,
ofhad abriliant afflir with lhe enemy's cavalu'v at"
Usagi-e, in wh'lch the French were defeated with
great loss ; that ihe .,.. .f Badajos was pro-
nt secuting with ..', i i. that breaches hlad
licben mad,' in fort St. Chilstopl'cr.and the eas-
tern side of the castle ; that Massena's army
had suddenly defiled from Tormes, on the 3d
June, and wC'ere ,'., l..,oi.. howards the
wordss of the Tag,- .' i .,-tl '
S d' The above particulars :uM fl .,, ti.- .x ,:1.,,
of Lord ., .! i...l ,:l- i M
I and 6th ,'i;, ,, .. ...1, ..I,, The latter move-
nment is evidently-intended to aftbrd some relief
Sto Soult, wlosc only sec.urify is to gret into, the
a interior of tlie country, with the hope of being-
joined by tMassen a's army no; (ventuti-ly of shut-
ting ilumscli' up ini Seville.-Mer. .d. -
e, ..... ., Jul 25.
g I-I;:. n' .:'.n .I.' friigates President and United
','it, .,i'J I.['Ig .\"'gus, sailed from this portoi,
I, a cruise.
IFhiladelphia, .July 2LS.
s Extractfromn thcjournal of the French g.aovern-
ment schooner," J\o.. 5, Jg'oni, commander;
coummunicated atd tra'nuatedfor the Democratic
r July 7-In sight of St. Mary's, was chased
byan EngiSlih biooip-of wair; she gained conside-
re ablv on us,.and we0c only escaped by favor of
the night and keeping our luf; "she passed pro-
o babiywithout seeing us.
July 8. At ; NP. M.was aga!' chased near to
Charleston bar by an English schooner,. and
e, again on following day she was. within cannon.
shot. I took in sail but she dik. not gain upon
us, slie fired two guns; soon after I perceived
to leeward a frigate which was making head fast
upon is'; 'she chewed American colors and fired
r- three g'uns-the schooner 'also gaining on us,
under :Ameri.cat colors. They gave up. the
chase and I ,.*.''t ...-norse; some of her
guns were .. .d '., 1. ,'p: shot ; night sepa-
e" rated us. -
a Wasaain chased by the same fri-
r.. I r ,. ,T. g.ri,.: very fast-. n ais
m.i ;,.. I F., ,, o, c .-,'r. :'rimumemi oitr sails
and gained 'nm:Ne'what up n her in bi'. chase,
the breeze continuing very fresh, lbH. owi'ng to
ou r rig g ing ,, ;. : fl 1 a. h :o v th -.y' " S. boat and various ether articles over"':^rd.; soonD
after tbhrlctwo guns overboard as ". -:s 'lart
of our cargo. The frigat" still g qi':., .t 6 P.
S- M. having very little hopes ofes htp.",' we stove
our water casks as well as, part of mur cargo.
The frigate still firiig under -'English colors.:
cloudy weather, used the precaution of taking
r in all sail; she passing us in the night without
observing our course.
July 12. Was again chased by a frigate, a
brig, and "a schooneir- the same we had seen oni
the preceding da.ts, and finding the whole coast
filled with English cruizers, we sought an
asylum in the Delaware in order to refit for our
intended destination.
Charleston, Juliy 22.
e Letters from New-York, by yester-
e day's mail, state, that the ship Golden
Fleece, StII.LtA, fi'om this port bound
c to Bourdeauix, with an entire cargo of
Rice, Cotton, and Bees-Wax, is taken by
the British, and sent into Cork.
I A liettc' from H,,i. .111 2d inst. says,
An Amceican vessel arrived -he'e to-
Sdavy, which was boarded by aFren c pri-
vatecer-schooner in the Gulph, cruising
for Spanish' and English vessels, but
was not detained, as the French do not
detain Amnerican vessels."
Chillicothe, July 17.,
The increase of our country has far,
exceeded any calculations. Eleven
r years ago it was enveloped with thick
forests. The river Scioto can boast of
r .wafting to market fifty-three boats load-
a,'d with the produce of her own soil,
since last December; the earnings of
a honest industrious freemen. a Vhen
agriculture and commerce join hands,
we see the wild' foi'ests fall beneath the
axe of the joyous hardy countryman,
and the sea whiten with the sails of
sturdy ships. Domestic manufactures
are entwining both, and soon will have
built a wall of dcf''ence. Pleasing to an
Independent mind must that prosperity
f be, which springs from freedom and
a industry. If we cultivate virtue and
I unity--wve mnay rest assured the wick-.
edncss of thie old world will contribute
Sto our com fort and happiness. For
greater satisfaction to the public, we
profix a list o'f products and cost when

P'ART .11,
Hondo, (lTrhisk) Band'
Recitation, IfolIspu's description of a Fop,"
(Shakespeare) Mri. Fennell.
Song, 7Tie g-ale ofLove," (M.-zzinghi.)' Mr.
; .[Gillinlhah-m .:
Recitaticn, The seven, ages of man," (Shake-
[psekre.) Mr. Fennelk.
S. Queen .lab." do.
Solo, Violln,s -' Mr. Gillingham.
Andante, (' ( aydn .) Band.
Recitation, "Clarence's J)ream," (ShikespeEre)
,. Mr. Fennell.:
Od" .: on the Paasioas,'" (Collins.). do,
Grand March, (,' B,'y ) Band.
To begin at h.alfpast seven o'clock. .
,* Tickets, One-Dollar each, to be bhd at
W. Cooper's Music Store ,nd Printing Olice,
11th street, near Pennsylvania' venue, and at
Mr. D) vis's l et Room. ..

For the Jen,"fit of.
TWil; bi" performed a new P.iay called-

After which JB'u'ns's Celebrated TaleF of
'Tanm O'S..antter,
Will be recited by Mr. .IcK.enzie.
To vu,'dch wiill be added,
A g'rind l'.ntrn'i n'ir e.or ca'ed,

THE Stockholders of the Vi rinea Copper Mne
ire called upon to pay up TEN DolIrs on e.ch.
share, being' the third call, to. JTeremiah TV.
Bronaug'h, Georgetown, on or before the 20th
August next. By order of the Directors.
--DANL. C. IBRENT, President.
Jls 30-1m _
And the first drawn Ticket 'will be a
Pniza OF S300 DOLLAR5s.'
TICKETS are now selling by JOSEPH MIL
LIGAN at his Bookstore, Georgetown, -Co-
(lumbia, it S3 50 each.'
Talv ?0th'- It
In tlie case of Thnomas Carpenter, ant insolvent
N OTICE is hereby given to the Creditors
of the said Thomes Carpenter, that six
months from and -after the firstday of .Tune,
is l.- _i *,tid. lui, r the creditors
c o .. C ,. t~o- extIfbit their
-c mJ to ''loas C.'penter', .un-. Ithe t>inst,
Judie of the Circuit Courti-'-tt-le";nstricof
Co umbi.
Test, W.. BRENT, Clk
July 30-3t
S hereby given to tll persons, more especi
:Ily the parents, friends and trustees of the .
Washington Acdemy, under my direction,
to attend an examir.;tion of said Academy, on
Saturday next, at 10 o'clock, A. M. A gene-
ral and punctual attendance is hoped for and
expected, as medals and other premiums
will be given. Di'logues, speeches, &c. will
be delivered'at e rly c '.dle light. Vacation
will end on Monday, August 26th.
.Tulv 30.
Cheap, Vf iinmn atels applied for,
A N el.eg .nt Philadelplia built Gig and alir
ness complete, f;n ini'a:dernm ; the whole
nearly new. Also, a pair of well matched
.handsome b.y Hortes, very excellent tr.vel.
lers, and sre c.p ble cf being used in iny
mode of driving The owner being bpout to
visit Europe, is the reason for wishing a spee-
dy sale. Inquireat Crawford's Hotel, George
July li0-

A GOOD two story Brick House, on South
.Capitol street near N street. Fci fur.
their particulars inquire of the subscribers,
Jap 3 ol Hill.
T'HE subscribers for the stock of the WVshl-
ington Cianl Company, are notified, that the
ninth and tenth instalments often dollars each,
on e;ch share, is c.dled for ; the 9th pysble
on the 3d, and the 10th on the 24th of Sep-
tember next, at the Bank of Washington, to
'Samuel Eliot, Jun, Treasurer.
By order of the Bo rd of l)irectors,
J. T. F'tOST, Clk.
July S0-wSw
TtI'IE Subscriber begs leave to inform his
friends and the public, that-he lias open-
ed an Ofrice at his dwelling, opposite RIhodes's
City Tavern, where Deeds and other writings
will be prep ,red with accuracy, diligence and
disp itch, and on moderate Ierms
Auwiust 18-I1 AwV'
FOR apprehending a runaway pprentlice to
the stone ind brick living bainess ; he
is about 5 feet 7or 8 inches high, dark htir,
blte eyes, comely countenance ; had on a lislf
worn hit, blue round cloth jacket, two home-
in' -de cotton shirts one 6sir colored cotton
trousers, one do ninkeen, a yellow lndker-
kerchief round his neck, he chews tobacco,
drinks whiskey, plays cri'lds and pitchi andt toss
to excess, and when working; shlicews his tongue
ouItside Ilis teeth. Tie aboov.- reward wil be
pid to any person who will secure tie said
apprentice boy, .TJIlES .M l)UtlS, i. jil so
as I gef himn iagin, -.ri reasonable expenses
paid if brought home' to me.
N. lie \v-s ah uncle, Tom Morris, a tailor
nea' Lecsburln, L.o.uion coutty, Virgini,, & may.
be lurking' there All :'n sters of vessels and
others are f'orc.'ea rned harboring or empld i:ng
>i l apprentice i,.t ih ir ieril. t I'. H{.
V\'shiinngo'n cty, ,i1 ne: 22-n i9t

T3ATv i

S ./ L.E.
BY order of the Orphan's Court of Wishing-
tan county, the subscriber will offer for
sale on the 7th day of-August next, Silver
Phate, Co fee and Tea Urns, Bed and Bedding,
.1'ndir1ona tlindsw1 Curtains and other articles,
heing the property of thle late Samuel Youni .
deceased, and sold to satisfy the creditors of
his estate. Sale to take place at 1 o'clock, P..'.
M. at the house of Mr. Shrub. Terits made
known ut the time of sle -
THOS. YOUNG, AdI'r .; "
Ju'.y 23--taw2w '.

"OR SIt- L -E,
'hat va'alable U& well known Tract ofLand,'called
In Charles county, on Nanjemoy creek, 3 miles
from its month and 7 from Port Tobacco, con-
taining 633S cres-in point *of soil equal to
any. It is presumed that any person inclined
to purchase will view the premises.; it is there-
foire uunecess.ry' to statdt farther particularE.
A liberal credit will be'given on two tliridft',
tlhe purchase money. '
-Port Tobacco; July20-wv,4t .

3rd, At Belie Fontaine, Fort' Osage iand
Belle Vu,' and at any place or places where
troops are or m.y: be stationed, marched or re-
cruited within the stite of0Ohio arid the Illi-
nois, Indiana and Louisi .i-Laer'itories, except
Fort lI ri e r I .i.k. -.:. -ir their.immr di ,t.
vicinities. ...
4th, iAt ainy p,. or places where tr-.s.ops
,re or iny ibe at1ioned, imrchled, or re"1rr-
ed within the ?.Mis5sisippi and Orleans.territo-
ries iind their vicinities- \ .
5th, .' t sny police or places where troops 're
'or may be stationed, rnarcheld, or recruited
within, the district of Maine and state of New-
tLh m p sh ire . .. '. r
6th, At anypl'ce or i ,-.'-, h.-. ir c5..,p, r,'
or m -:y be st-.tioned, ',.,. i-. '. '...r ,'.!.111als d
within the sti'tc of Veimont.
7th, At ally pliacec or places where' troops are
or may be stationed, marched, or 'recruited.
withli the state. of Massachusetts, the:town
of Springfield excepted. -..p
8th, At- any place or places l', iirotpI
M.r;, or miy be stationed, marched, -:.r rcruit-
-*1 'I t.'i the states of Conneeicut and Riode
Island. '
"9th, At sny p.lce or p-ces where troops
:,r or may be stationed, mn relied, or recruited
within the state of New-York, Nisgara an lits
dependencies excepted.
10tli, At 'alny police or places where troops
are or mnay be stationed, marched, or recruit-
ed within the state of' New Jersey.
11th, At any place or places wliere troops
are or nsy lie stationed, marched, or recruit-
ed within the state of Pennsylvania.
_.12Lb, Al.-i.aay "I w*"?.se a-raps
are or may be statioedrl. m rclbeL_-n, recru'-
ed witilfith'hte'stes 6 M ia.!r;I.l., D[el .,'iaCe &t
the District ofColumbia.
13th, At a ny Il:ice or places where troops
'are or may be stationed, marched, or reciuit-
ed within the state of Virginia. ...
14th, At any place or places 'Ow-ere tro,,ip,
are or may be stationed, mainrched ", rccruit'..i
within the state of North Carolinia. "
15th, 'At any place or places where trbops
'.re or may be stationed, marched, or r. ruit-
ed within the st.iae of South Carolina.
16th, At Ocmulgee Old Fields, and at- any
place or places where troops are or may be
stationed, marched, or recruited .iibhiax the
limits of the state .f C r. .-.
17,. Proposals ill i.L'. be recehivel, ais a-
foresaid, for the supply of all ration's which
nmay be i,:.''rcd Li tihe Linited St.ite., l r the
troops we :ti .le ,r iT ,, he stot.ioiie.l, tin reli-
ed, or:rE -,_,, %d ,itl.n, I th.ei,% n .)I Spr.-.rffielrl
in the s :, M '1 ss', lci' n-1t : ar.,l o Or i thn ar.
rt-erar & Il ..' ,r. r .., Ti-pl)- ed i-i thie ini.
-.I St ..: 1 .'.? L n,..] .t t i. hcFe, h o d[ e Ist
d.y of. June- 131., .nc;i', .e, to iit e I. Ji .d '
JunTe I18.13.
A ration to consist of one. pound, and one
quarter. of beef, or three .uirters of a pound
of stilted p6rk,' eighteen ounces of bread or
flour, one g6i ;--f i.m, .- l.h1.e o0, br.ndya, .nd
iQ'ga, ii', ; g .1 'u1 r.-..'I *, It, fu r i.a- 'i.
..ud a lifot"c..- r : i-r ,l.= d r i,,,
The prices ot the .ver I cOn],,:,rn nt .arl ,,
the ration shall be specified; but the United
States reserve the right of m;.king- puch .Ater.
nations in the price of the component parts of
the ration aforesaid, as shalh mke the pce of
cilch part thereof bear a just proportion ( the
proposed price of the whole ration. The ra-
tions ,.re to be furnished in such qualftities;
thit there shall at all times, during the-term
of the proposed contract, besnfficient foir the
consumption of the troops at Michilimackinac,
Detroit, Chikago, Fort Osage and Belle.'Vue,
for six months ih advance : and at each of the
porlson the western waters, for at least-three
months .in advance, of goodA *nd whi61esome
provisions, if the same shall berequired. It is
also to be permitted to all and every of the
commandants of fortified places or posts, to
call for,' at.seasons when the same can be .trans-
ported, or atany time in case of urgency, such
supplies of like provisions in advance, as in
the discretion of the commandapt shall be
doeisled proper.
It is understood that the contractor is to be
vt thel expence and risk of issuing the supplies
to the troops, and that all losses sustained by
the depredations of the enemy, or by means ot
thp troops of the United States shall be paid by
I he United States at ta-nTiee ol-Tirt'c Cs
crpttred or destroyed as aforesaid, on the de-
position of two or more persons ofcredit-ble.
chlar.:cters, and tle certificate of a commission-
ed officer, stating the circumstances of the
loss, and the amount of the articles fo:. which
compensation shall be cl.imedl
Thie privilege is reserved to the United
States of requiring that none of the supplies,
which may be furnished under any of the pro
posed contracts, shall be issued, until the sup-
plies which have been or may be furnished un-
der the contracts now in force, have been con-
sumed ; and that a supply in advance may be
always required at any of the fixed posts on the
sea board, or Indian frontier, not exceeding
three months.
The editors of newspapers who are author-
ised to publish the laws of the United States
:ire requested,'to,publish the foregoing adver-
tisement twice a week for four successive
July 13-2aw4aw

sRECITATIONS. "o "t.,, ir, r-",ia.
-. F s5-A pcr.icn rc,pos.ik v i11 b( recei,'e
R. FENNELL rp-.ly informs the.' tiAe O fi,:-t ,e secrn't I..,r th-I
i.y L inhabiiants .,fiiti\n., t. r.0of Y slingrtop '.rtrinant rf V' ., ,nt. I 12 ,,'c.:.ck t noon &
city i-and Geoi'g'etown, tlhat -lie will dlivr h f, : ,I ,t.-,1 i 1 :, .,'ub.:r uw't l'.r.th.
Ts fEN JRly'TIONS, *. s ly'fllra.tios that muy be required fop
ShCITATIONS, use of the United States, .fom the 1st day
'ccmnpatied with ocal. .Iinstenientilal Music, of June 1312 inclusive, to 'the 1st day of Jin
at Mr. Davis's Assembly Room, Indian Queen, 1813 withiil. the states territories and districts
'Pennsvlnia ntenue. following, iz.
PART 1'st, At NKgara, Datroit, Michilimsekinse,
'Sinfonis, (Ploeyl) Band. Fort Wayne, .Chikago and in their in mr, i "t'?
Iteci'tation, Tihe wor'ldasit s" Mr...ennell vicinities, ,nd .t tnly place or pl1,ce' .re
" Cassis :inistattng a -.n..; to the murder of troops ie or may lie stationed, -mrehed, or
Juli Csa Mr. Fennell recruite.'N within tlie territory of Miehig-fi.
.nthony's Funeral Or'atsaoi on, the olyoj nd t ny a c or plaes where troops
Juliu's C'taur.-" Mri. Fennel L. :,.-e'or my he stationed,'msarohed, or recruit-'
Song, aithless Emita," (Dr. Stevenson.) Mr. ed within then states of Kentucky and Tennes-

at market.
i-'louit; Stm.p. bbl..
Corn mecal do.
iuckwt'etiat mt lt
'Abhiskfe, do.
P'ork d,.
Lamrd k-'s
Wluca a 1

)i ,'. li~O gs

aI i l r chI"airs, .

I 'S RAYED or stolen froji the commons of 'Vold bylohn Ott, George Town, and David d t
,' the cityvof Wa-shington, on .the 19th inst. and Co. Washington-City.
TO : T DR'O BROWV'IIORSESK-- T HE inventor of this highly esteemed Me-'
Tlie one a. well set chunk, 10 or l1:years old,-. L dicifie is a 'native of Asimerica, and the
ir'ts, paces and gallops, about 14 hands .3 composition is the production of American soil,
inches: high, his back was hurt by the cart consequently it is in every sense of the wound
saddtih~e hs a snall whitespot on the top of his Doinestic, it is not puffed up with a nimerou s
heid, 'one rouiid his withers and back, all oc train of pompous foreign certificates of persons
casionectfby heing rub'd by the bridle saddle, fiom whom by thegreat distance that separate
and collar ; lims the" letter C branded on his us'tis impossible to obtain'tnforinmtion, ticre.
I side.. The other was four yetias old last May., tre the public lhs better security for their me
hias o his right side -a small white spot, and ney as there cannot be the the least shadow:
one on 'his left fore leg near tlie-footlock, the for deception to cover" this Medicine, for hei
h. hir is rubbed of fis' shotflders by'the collar,: simply appears before the community with his
hismne and tail is very thick though short invention and an experimental detail of the vy-
cut off;, he is about 14. nd a halfharida-high, rious cases in which it really is so wonderfully
trots and g-llops. I will give thesbove reward .efficacious and in which he is supported by the
to any person who will secure said horses and following certificates, whose names are not
'-tfiidfso that he be 'brought to conviction, or only subscribed, but.their persons may also be
'10 for the Horses alone, and reasonable ex consulted, being residents within the circle of
penses if brought home to the subscriber in our neighborhood. The following are the com-
Vishinton city.' plaints in which the Coluimbian Oil has been-
', 0IN LANSDALE. .- found so effitacious arid rarely ever fails of ef
S 'Jly 25- w3t .'A fecting a cure-viz. Rheumatism, Consunip-
'r HIS is to give notice, that tie subscriber tion, Pains in any part of the body, but parti-
residing in the city of Washington, h.th cularly in the back and breast, Colds & Coughs;
ibtained from the Orphan's Courtof Wshing. Tooth Ache, Spleen, Pleurisies, Gholic,
ton county, district of .Columbia, letters of Cramps, external & internal Bruises, Sprains,
-administration on the personal estate ofCharles and flesh Wounds, Scalds and Burns,' Vhoop.
'Dent, deceased-All persons haAing claims ink Cough and-.;Mumps, and Dysentry or-
.against the said-deceased, are hereby warned. Bloody Flux, Croup and the Summer complaint
to exhibit the same with the *vouchers thereof; i children, and ina Weak.Stomach that is
.to the subscriber on oa 'before the twentieth caused by indigestion, a constant sinking and
dy of July next,' thiey- iy -otherwise by low 'loss of Appetite, it-. will act as a powerful bra.
"be excluded from all benefit of the said estate. cer to the replied fibre and restore it to its
Given under my hand this-twenty.sixth day proper tone.
,f July 1811. PA'TICK DONA'HOE. It seems as though nature had ranked it the
uly 27-w3t ', first of.the classof.allH Pectorals andExpecto.
NOTICE. r Is for the relief of thle Breast and.Lungs as it:
S. HIS is t.. "notice that hesubscrbe scarcely ever fails of .'removing 'obstruction in-
S is tofgive notice tliat the subscriber either, particularly those who are troubled
S of the cty o Washington hath obtained with Pbthisic orAshtmatic complaints, who: in
froimithe'Orphans Court of Washington county, ithe actof walking fast, 'oopingor lying dowi
district of Columbia, letters ol administration re almost suffocated, half a te,. -so,rfil of
;in the r~ir..ol state of John Gree', late of the Columbian Oil will render some rel "'in-
the Unittd Sit.tes sloop of war 'Wasp, deceas- .tantneously, ahd if continued' agreeably to
ed--ell persons having clims against the said thie directionsiinsuch'cases will proveta.radic l:
dlecccsed, are hereby --warned to exhibit the cute, by producing the full power of inflation
.-ane wid, t lie vouhrsthere6f to the subscri- to the Lungs and free expansion of the Breast.
beri at o-r b. l:,re thle 16th day of Jknu-ry 1812, .
'They may otherwise be excluded from all bene- 'CERTIFICATES OF ITS 'EFFICACY.
it ot'tl':. said ,estate. .
-eiver'deri'my hand this 13th day of July I'do certify, -tha havebeen ailing. nearly
..., W-.MIEAdmnist '-two yesrs with hectic cough and violent op
3- -pressioiilithe b't't-Tiitplid' to the niost
"', .-,' "-.. .., 1.--. eminent physicians and could getno relieffrom
'THAT t1e subscriber of-W.-shington: county my, lo4 state''of health, till Igot Paul's Colum.'
ill the district of Columbia, h:bs obtained from bin Oil, and found immedi ate relief. I take
h ie O, plans Court ofsaid county-letters of ad- this method of informing-the public of theeffi.
ministration or the person i e-tate of Jaines O' cacy of this valuable medicine, from- the cures.
Neal'dece'd All pei sons linvingclaims agunst: whizh I have experienced, I think it on incnm.
the said deceasediate hereby warned to exhibit bent duty to offer the same to the public.
the same-with'the vouchers thereof to the sub- '; ELISHA SO WARD, Baltimore, No. 16,
scriber on or b,-f-re die ISJ, .1 y of J.ntary, Water st. sign of the Plough-Sept. 1809. c
1812, thev m; otherwise, L l;,N, b eexcltuded No. 2. -
from all benefit ul the soad estate. I hereby certify, that I had a cough and
Gi-er under my hand, this 18hi day of July, pait in my stomach for upwards of two years,
1811. "P. MOSS .when I was recnmmended-to Paul's Columbihan
N B. All persons indebted to the s-.d de. Oil. I procured one phial of that valuable
eased, are hereby request':d ir, come tbravard medicine, which hlas restored me to a good
*and settle thle ,me irimt'liately, else sutl state of health again.
itill br,'a,titte.l without respec to. er,on, HOMAS ELLIOT, on the Hook's-town
evly '0--5t P. ,MO'S ro,.d, near the turnpike gate-leb. 12, 1809.
F.-If T LT I E 1) CI- E S' I. have great reason to be very thankful foray
ared t.I e iL gretesit cc oI alt"entior. being recommended to .Pul's,Cofumbian Oil.
'-repared. wi, tlPe gretes c ..' atteior I had been afflicted with a violent prin il my
: MICHAEL LLE Co. badck, so that-T was not able to.i'lk.. I piro
L,'.n Il'.rm.d.-a~ t .,:. L -z.w:ei cured one phal of the Oil, and I revived im
This medici,,.is sup:.' ,rti .r.,y. eaerotli-renl mediate relief, and I h.ae teen veriwell eveI
to the public, being inn c.ent t,nd iild, ceLt.tI since we e:
and etffcacious in its operations. dN U -! i-n a violent tooth sche about two
ee'e. .-^',', month,. gol,, 'lnein I dropp.dL a few dr.'ps ofth-,t I
A certain-remediy for colds, coughl O Kasth. Oil 01Ln .---- I I t
n.i,. and [,nictkutlry Itht. v. hoping cou1n -'o aifecled, ril I rcecei-'Ei ii-.ueTtd' tvl'.he, ont'b
ja' 'i-*. i,, vt1r_ if c . -" ,LIt-''-"">R KELLIOT.

so well nn'w for the cjte of Rhnieumatis]
gout, pilay', rains, kc.
.Lee'e G'and ['estorate,,..
-Proved by ,IongeFetiience to bLi-: lieqialh
i the cure ofnen,'ious disordrr-, 'j.sumptiuri
SI.:.' tiess of spirti inward we kni:i;, etc.
Lee'. .']nti.".'.i'; P/,..,,
Tor the preaenti'n a.rid cure oi bilious ar
-aaslignant fevers.
Lee'.: .Saieri'T Oi rnUnim tfiitu tie s.cl/,
.,w1tch iL s e .rrauited an i'h..rlible remedy i
one -pplieCt-:,.n
Lee's r../..'..'. '.e F-.'.er D-r.p',
For tie cure .' agues, rcinient and :,n.
mittent feve,- .. .
Le'c'e Genuine Pc eiaazi zotio, .
Cclebratcd for the cure of.'i-ngwormns, tp
'ter, etc.
-. -'. Ge',aiac L, Water.
SAn cllecirtUl ia;' edy tfr all diasegae in thi

Lee' 'Toot..ce Drops. ,
1 ..1lichll' give fmmediatei i-tele.
1. Z /.' P Lor['.,; It. t r ..
-I'.: '. ': uin t Pill. ."",, :"'.
';o.' r t. Tcetl -n G m 3.C ',
-..,2.' n .'ni. e E 'i. ; "
__.orthecue of.-every1 At k .,d at hr-..! chL..
7. li,.aJ i t ; st lv :- ,' 'Scc ;,">r:.
S'For the cu;' l Veneie.,l c.4trplints. .
Sold ahol t.ii. uid It .',il, ly tlie prorrie
tors, No. 19, Pitt.streei, B It! .r. ir .
r -N. Ma -111ier, G -or.'t, t. n.
LY AVD) orr, Co. l'C -1iihij .i.a a'ienue
Ih n.in g rit n c ie i .
': Dir R ap in e C ap ttol h ill. : ,
Si'o caun;r' inrrca'nits nd'others; wlo pur
-.uS e .o :ell n- a liberal d,-c.:ir .t will be
!'r.Eri b:, i p ', .osi ,'
lo detect c .tinr.rlelt-, obsere aeciii nIt;cl:
r~i, on the outside wri.-.r-, rite sigra ture o
.- MICHAEL LE- nd Co.
S' B. At the places ot sl.ie m.y be' had
gratis) rpinpl'- 'osiaiing recc:n[ andeex-
traordir'y c.- ,; o"t cures, tahioe len th -pre-
ients there bing he.ewith inierntil.
June 18-- o"ly. .

S'-OR SALE, '247 aci'res' which hAve been
*1. laid-off"into small farms of 50 or 40 aites
.a'5h. Theywill be;sold *together or sepa-,
tai, to snit the. convenience of purch sers.
lThis lard'is ;..-bout'i"mile from tile W.sluing
ton lridge, on the turnpike road to Alexar
'"ari, and e-tends westward so as-to include
e'e'lheighIs nd t(iz1 Geor-getown and Alexn-
-jrin tILrnpie r.]. 'I 'i *,'t ri,: to it
feor;T to,'n, W rti'ijglrir, arl AMle. i,..I i ,
---nar -t-a 'is n,:arlv eq .1, b.jr,. .: ,|L,, tire-e
miles, upon uot..l turnlipilk to. e'cli. 'lie
iteights comrnminl a iew or X 'ashingtrr,
Geeorgetown, the Potomac ar.d iEaslern lir rich
SThe-oil is wel l r ied to wheat :rid c :,er
ai'01th proper ci'!ti oii r.,ny I.e rn-a.le- e.
i~p'tklwijclve A-,, Al- 10 s,s:r-'s ar,? I I'Pi:.I Ie
..ood. For terrni,i pply tu
Wasb;uKgtn, Nry ."---wf
''. RICR'H.I/ ELL. 'V I',
.'ii jus r..c,:.- 100 barr- j rrime '
Aid on h.nd.
J.i-'t lo k I, I/rerine. Smuta leld annd Buigiton
Hiamnr, Cidti' ineffri per barre'l,
witl a i vi.iy of other articles.
.* offers lfur ir aa c.ronveiucnt it ll finished
*?-.at the Tower Ilillge u'.- 'inck Creei:
(.eorge Tr. ri, ,'ulv 2- 'it.

mi, SIR-I corrplty it, yor request, ofstatin
my opinion ot Pul's Columbian Oil being ::
tffecta I remedy for the tette:-.worm I hav
d beers atHicltel withL the tetter ..-rm i my hai
i, r itv.elke ,iars, and liase in de tri.l ofman
medicine u u le hlive been iceommended.,bu
,11 to tj ,. t.:t. tic- l .ng oif Paul's C'lumbiW
id Oil, abr.ut the 13th of.Janhusly last, proving.t
be an elfciitu.,d cure- for the ring-worin and s
ninil.r complaints, 1 immediately got a phial o
at your Oil nd :ipplied it igreeabiy to the direct
tiOlns for ab-u to'.o 0 i'onil. successivelvy-vhe
tbe tette-r I tI mre, ini -is r.i.t milde its a
r peararce sc -. SLiS.NN.\ PLUiDEN.
N. B.- y Sus an., a clild about 20 month
and 6 days, was. taken about the- middle o
:t-. July 'laSt, with a .violent cough, ..which, tl
neighbors thought was the whooping cough
Igave her 6 drops of the'Columbiun Oil,whic
.e gave immediate relief, and proved an efrectua
cure.' ,
".. Saratogl street, B iltim're, -
August 21-1.809.; ,
S i "*: "; ** N- o. 5. ". -
'Baltimore, Sept.6, '1808.
The'Oil that I received by Mr. Elliot for thI
cold, .did ni a great deod of service, and ulti
mnitel cu.,red me. Wa PHIL'IPS,
At the Columbian.Inn, Market street.
S ..." .No.6. '
I do hereby certify, that I was violently at
".tacked with the pleurisy on Sun'day the. 8th
'11 I,T immediately sent for u physician, whole
bled me twice in-about 16 hours, .11 to no ef
' fect; my fever $tillfincrt,sed hand my -pains so
violent 'that I had no knowledge of my neares'l
relations, not even my, parents. On Tuesdiy
" moIrnTin, thie 10th, niy l'aulc-r pro :ured'me a
phlial of 'Paul's Columbian 0J, w'lhich was imi-
mediatC.tv pplied to mY night si.le, where the
., pain uwistlh io ercst, tiireo or Ibu- r times, with
Sa piece of iinnel kept to tile pirt affected,and
I took 1'5 drops internal, three times a day for
thie teio'first days; and the second :day after
usingthe Oil, I Was able to,walk. about the
house,. the-third and fourth day 'I took of the
SOil 5 drops night and morning, which entirely
relieved me fronim.pai and fever, thanks be to
God for it, and Inow am a wellman...
Wm. PEACOCK, H.Trrison's creek,
Baltimore, April L9th, 1810.
No. 7.
We do-certify, that on Thursday," the 17th
inst,we were tarring a.-new seine for.. Mr.
Clark, and by secident the 'seine took fire,
wliich,.by endeavoring to put out the flames,;
Jolhn" Clark and" Thomas Ad- ms got severely
burntirV'the fake, we immediately 'gdt some
Columbian Oil, from Mr. Paul 'and applied it
tl:"te parts burnt, which gave ease in' the
course of 20minutes, and h;s left the parts
free tifro blisters. JOHN PEACOCK,
B'd timore, April 19, 1810.
"; 'No. 8 ,'.
Sir-At your request that' I should 'give my
opinion respecting what effect your Columbian
Oil had in A- certain case wherein I.wxs w if-s
flicked, I .most cheerfully comply by tiying that
I verily believe 'that 1. might heve died with
one of the severest cramps in the stomach,
had it not been for .yoUi' Cotimbiin Oil ; and'-
h,it 1 hlnve been a second time relieved of the
same complaintIt by the assistance of that valu-:
ble medicine, knd as such I recommend it as
the best r.meldy, bee use there is no mtamisle;'
of doubtoi'iLs provingefectuL. -
Sign of the Buck, Market Space,'lAltimore,
No. 9.,
szac-Having experienced so much beitefit-

1 I
p. t
.s c
f c

h, i.

d i

D th

L A,




2d i



,fronilyourColumbian Oil, it would be an a'
of injustice to you, and. wnt:of feeling fi
those wlho may sutfferunder :imilhr complain'
were, not to'&-se my utmost endeors 1
give this public, t'stiiony' of the un.-ert'
virtues it posseekes. .
S-.was attacked- with violent.pain in -ri
left leg, which I supposed was a -touchof .tJ
rheumatism-; .it coatini' d to grow Worsi'eyv
*ry day, so that at last my knee began to g
sijT, and could not bend it; duringg this, which
i stea about 5 weeks,'I was seized with:
i,,ost dreadful pain in my tight breast, which
pierced through "my shoulder blade, and e
tended d6wn my arm. -During this situation
variety of remiedie 'were applied;but 1ll witt
out effect. Atlast'I ws advised to 'try Purl
'Columbia Oil, I aT,or inlv procured a be
'tie, andl ifuind some r.:li'f lrom the first app
tirii, Iuid by ;i.) in.:; prroper attention to tl
directions for ui-ing it, wti, to the ast1 mis
nernt of all who iiere actrairteil with my ii
.ialti", inr ft da.- eitirlj free from all pdi
.iAn in. 'e n.A' thick u ne ufn Ic lcas well as eve
n .1 .-rnr peni-s-n twlhr. myi p.-rub the ab.,.e ce
tificates,-being desirous, of any information
re-pCict.r,.g rn, case, I have no objection, o
their: mntking application, 'to give tthemnve:
.satisfacton in'm y power respecting it.
S I am,. sir, yours, &c. .
Ma. rket.street, Baltimore.
To .Mr. Thomaz Paul, inventor. of the Coluliii
'Oil, HIarrison's Creek, Baltumore.
No.--1O. -
sin--Conceiving it'to be.my duty not to co'
ceal- from thp public the virtues of your nii6
valuable Columbian Oil, from which I re'cei
a!do much benefit, I 'am therefore ,induce,
from a principle of gratitude for my recover
under which Isuffered.lIiws fir;t scied in (tl
right hip.with almost intolerable' pain; which
.seemed exactly in' the joint, and on the it
following -dreadful pain in. .my back. u l.ic
lsted about three weeks ; during which timn
I could not walk-upright, but always in a bel
:posture.; and if seated&in a chair, the pai
;would be sovexcruciating in the act of risn
,tiatit was impossible 'for me to refrain froi
screaming. My appetite 'h:ad entirely left mu
and a constant.headsche would sometimes
most deprive me of my- senses ; in fact Iw.
in a deplbrable:condition. A number of rt
medies were tried, but t pao p-purpose, -I 'ha
also the advice of a4. eiiniaent physicians wh
prescribed ethe 't batith, &c. ..whith were se
gularly attended to, but without the smallest
'advantage. I had about nine ounces of blood
taken from me, still the complaint did not giv
way in the.least degree. I was then ade ,
to try P-mtnPs Columbian. Oil, but with ver
little hopes of succeeding; when to 'my gre
surprise and comfort,, I was sensible ofrom
ease in my hip oil the first time of anointinig-
the, next day the pain in my, back was abated
the headache left, me, And in four days I ig-
perfectly recovered. '
Lexington-street, 2 doors from .Libra'tyst
Baltimore. .
'' Ir. 21o. Pautl, inventer of the Columbian oi,
No. 11
Phi, elphia, July 8, 1807
By Your request I docertify, that I.h..dbeet
a loiig time dangerously indisposed, and wha
reduced to the lowest state of weakness, in
somtiuch, that my recovery appeared doubtful
my comp! mir seemed to be afflictions of the
breast .'ndi lungo.. I could procure no pe)ie
rom incessant coughing, nor breathe \ without
great pain. aid difficulty=..vhen, by the use o
One phial of Paul's Cor1lihianOil, -'my dii
.ressing cough left inse: everry.otc ,..
-as- rfwuwy5 'a4*
Who may be. consulted if called on- ;
iRlTT.y M'CLAtN.
Corner of Sprice andi Filh street.
'IThe public w.ll plese to take notice.' hat
known by my signatuie (vitlnout which none
ire genuine) JOHN LOVE, sole AccwTrfor
the United States of America and their de,
These are.to certify, thit: I Thomas Paul,
ate-of Philadelphia, nowi of the city of BR-.ti.t
more, state of Marylandi inventor and sole
proprietor of a medicine lihowi.htt present by
he name of PtiI's Patett (Golumbtan Oil, It, ,
pointede, arid by these' presents do hereby
constitute and appoint Dr. Jolm Love, of the
aity of Bfaltimore Cdruggist) my sole agent for
he United States of America ind th li' depen-
lencies, for the purpose of'selliii. or vend.
ng the iri dl C..lui.l, (Oil and that
te is hirci y nathol oisi. t .i.pporilnt k., agent or
getrts ,ronler hiin rur tli irn-r-pcse aforesaid.
Ihis agency ,is. to coltilue for-the space or
erm-of seven years, commencing this.twenty.
third dayof 'April, i t ),: .-n rof btirLprd one
hutisand eight hundred arid ten, to. be fully
omplitel niJ ncnded. ,. .
Gil.-n tnt!..r i-my i.nl atnI seal .the day and
[jte fii tt aboi a. '. ]itt-.n .. ,
ne* '''lI .,,S11 1 PAUL, I,..S.
Sign-il, sealfedl 'ml delivered in the.pre.
eiice of GLORGE P. IPRIMSBURY, J. p.
In consequence of the:above afithor:ty vested
[i In, isii c;-fr.:,m .t contract Witli Mr. T.
*ul, I In-reb-y aph ,,.t the f. iloiurg prirnons
te only agents for the sale ofi P.-ul's Column.
sl O ila .. -
Eor the City of Baltimore, Edme Ducitel,
'uggist, No. 26, sign 'of the Golden Head,'
arlet-street;'IIlenryKeerl and Son, No:233,
muggists, Market-street; Jesse Talbot, drug-
st,' corner of Hanover nd Market-street ;
.Miltenberger, book-seller, Market-streW,
vtween 'Liberty and Howard-streets; John,
aine aind Co" booksellers, No. 178, MFarket-
reet ; G. & RI. Wxite's Lottcry office, corner'
St. P, ul's Line; Market-street; Messrs.
'ra-nr' .uand Hann., corner of :Gay and Mar-
:t-street ; Fell's Point-i'Henry Dorry, drug-
st, No. 5, Market.street; Natianiel Knight,
olt-seller;Fell.'s street. -
E--.ston-Thmas;II. Dawson, druggist.
City of Waslington-D v.id Ott and Co. do.
George Towin-John Ott, do.
Alex.'.ndria-Riclisrd Lille, do.
York Town-John Fishern do.
[ager's Town--Frederick Miller, do. .
Flrederick ToWn- John S. Miller, do
Lancstir-SAmuel FIahrastock, do.
Hatt islinrg--Samniah Vi'nl;ni;., rho'--. -.
Annapolisb-Messrs Ch ( .ui,,-,'t LSliw,"e-
in ts. 1, -.. ',,. ,
In ,h tli' i',-Thomf.m'SLoe at iir. JEdwin"
Atlee's, Northf 4ti street; Johhn V. Br ent
ner of Second and Pine'streets, druggist;
emilh Mortris, No. 2S3,.arket Street do.;,
pphen Norlth, No. 85," IhIj rt.(inret between
and 3i1, do. '
New York-G nd R. Waite, No.'38 and 64,
iden" Lane; Messrs. Jophn and Thomas
rk, No. 91, do .:druggisti.; .
[ikewiso Wholes alesod Rctil at my Drug
' Patent B;edicine Store, &c.
.J01-N LOVE.
laltimore, July 24--- ..


AT r, VNICO"1'I f "'.1?. &'

. '

O the .P stoac and Shenandoai .h aviationn
'" .I ".L. LOT"I'LRY. .
ourteenth d.y's tring-July2. 25.
'17630 a prize of 5'00 doll..rs.
212 ,do. of 100 olits. i.
,. dq. of 3.30 dollars.
1 do. of. 0 dollars.
40 do.: of 12 dollars.
:89 do. of 10 dollars. '
Gain of thle \1i-el this day 2950 dollars.
T'Ital gin of thei wheel'16,906.
AIL.prize tickets above lTen riAllAs r.e-
newtable in the present :class. .
For sale by Jo ii M I.o AN, Bookseller,
Georgetown, ColumLi..
Present price of Ti.:kts, 'l':r.:r:; olls.
Tickets examined and all Lottery mtcrmie .
tion given-gratis. ,
T. AKE- NOTICE. ....
'ienextday of drawing will be on Tuiesday
31st July tlhefirst drawih ticket oni tht day en
titled to a prize of $1000.
Letters enclosing bUnk notes or prize tickets'
punctually attended to. .
July 27- :
""'R layijn: iold of and delivering. up to me
1' my runaway apprenticee, nmed Thomas
Steven, who agbsconded fromi my service the
day before yesterday,, and is now, lurking
about the'city. He is ptimall b o,. bout'eight
years old, .very talkative, slightly marked
with. the small' pocki, nd we s a-black lea.
thercp All persons aie ibi bidden to harbor
or employ himn.
Jiilly p t. ,
.1/(.". Nt,/ L fllUU.t,.
ItR. DE RONCER.\V resectftilly informs
,the'Ladies and Gentlemen of W Vahing-
ton ahnr Georiget'.\.n, that, having' lelt tHie
'liheuel he profoci' .-, t, opera. a M.'. I I, SC-soL.
to t.-a-hi tile PT a.', f'orie, ao.,'i, ,A' : rndd
Cairln ~t lie will attend L-.dies 1'.r the Pi.n-,
*.t their own houses, and has room for the
reception of Gentlenien at Mrs. SWEEntS'S in
F .street near'the Bink-fHe t ill accompri
Ladies on the "Piano Forte wii tthe Vijlin,
"which will hie advantageous to teiwr a.'i,,irn
&a proper knowledge of time, and likewise in,
singing, .which has 'a great tendency to im
prove the voice: .
Application made to Mr. De Ronceray at Mrs.
Sucer.'s u iii .be re.peci filly si.ended to :.
N. U -Mr.'De IR, further adds, that he ex.
preci hlis Aunt (whose ill st-ie oftheilth has,
I.I., 1rtopre )nted iJ1) nd Sstei s will sIt-ort
ly .rrnie iii the t3, nndl .:-pen a, i cademy'.vfor
Young .Lad&es, wherein all the branches of:po-
lite female education will be taught;.
July.23- -
JOHN HEWIT'T,, Attorney at Law having
taken' M. ST. CLAIR CLARKE',-es(q. as a
partner' in the l',racice .f'Law,informs the'pub-
lic that thew"will'continue their office in F
street, near the United States Bank. "'In the
absence .of Mr. Hewitt, Mr. Clarke will offici-
ate in the office of.Register of Wills.
'July 20--ft

S l.LLbe exposed to public said on Tues-
S l..V day the 6th of August, on tihe premises,
:partof.,ot .,oh 3 in squiae 379, with thie in'-.
provements thereon, c.r,,istii of a Tw.- Sto-".
S.Brick HIause, entirely n.:i', fronting on Pewih
"sylvi.ii aierue, ntippoaite 'Ierfor.l's bl'erv--
an indisputable title in'fesimple u ill be given.
.Sale at I o'clock, P. M. L'erms one third
-in c.i, aone third in 3 mantlis and the remain,-
der in .6 months5 with legal interest..- -
S, US is to givenotice, Li.. I ii vc-obtancd.
a Patent, bearing d ate the '22d-May
181;*for E,'e!,-elin an l t;i, : ii,:S,.r .S.,si;
by means i'.f a A.f-,mngni :teadf rj'.c, .er-C'f-
Having, as the inventor tlireof, the cxtclusve
right ol using it throughout the Urnited States
for the term of'fourteen .e~ s ; I hIrchy forbid
all persons from using the same without right
first obtained from me.
I will sell the right of ihe inventi'rn either bhy
states or counties. .
: Paris, VirRg. July 18-19t .

'UOI b.L.L.. ".lit tU LI. I,
The briek corner house,' at pe sent occupy.:
ed by Major Wm. Reily, as a store.and.dwvel
ling, next door to the subscriber's residence.
The butidin. may be'occupied for a'stbre anel
family, jointly or separately. It affords a gen-
teel residence for oneprivate family, or two,
if small. The-siturtion has advantages per,-
hasps not exceeded by any in the city. Pos.:
session to be given on the first May next, if
speedy application be made before another ar.
ringement is made 'in relation to the premnises.
Reasonable terms as to price 'and time of pay.
ment, in case of a sale or lease, may be lad
by' a good tenant by applying to
AaYs'o, Another handsome new two story.
Brick llHose, which will be ready for occup.sr
tion at the same time, sitsated about half way
between the Wac Office und-the mouth of the
Tibter, witha very large piece of ground at.
tached to it.. '

April 9--.


An excellent
On Pennsylvania avenue opposite Mr. Weight-
man's Book-store, now in the occupancy of
"Dr. Baker. Possession will be given on'lst
"'October next. For teims apply to
July 13--tf .
'WILL be offered at public auction on Mon-.
day the 29th day of July at It o'clock
atthe Union Tavern, the House, Lot U .Jppur.
tenancusc in this town, formerly occupied .as ,
banking house by the Bank of Columbia.
..This property is so well known thtit is pre-
sumed ai minute description is unnecessary.
"The house, botli as to size and position are
Well cilculted for' a wholesale store, and, t he
accommoditfon of a 'family. An extensive
credit will be given on paper satisfactorily
drawn and. secured. ... .
S- WM. WIlANN, Cashier of the
Bank of Columria.
Georcgetown, .Tilv 4--f
'TAS committed to the jail of Allcganj3
VY county, Maryland, s a run.axway, ,
negro boy, who calls himself JOHN BAILY,
supposedtp be about 19 or 20 years of age,
slender made, 5 feet 3 1-2 inches high ; his
clothing a blue cloth roiud.i-bout, a cotton
coat, two country linen shirts, old wool bat, a,.
scar on his forehead just above his eyes; has
a blemish in liis right eye, says he belongs.
to Sa.muel Stone, who intely removed
from Virginia to the state of Kentucky. The
owner is requested to come and release him,
otherwise 'lie will be sold for liis prison fees
as the lavw directs.
1WM. IIULLEARY, Sheriff.
SCumberland, Jlune 10, 1811. "
WN. B. The Editor of the Star at Easton, and
'-ederal Republican at.BItltimore, are request.
cd to publish'the above notice for sixty dys,
nd forward their accounts to the Sherif"s office
n.C umberland, for pzymen t.
Junio 18-.-uSt


T HE Subscribers, the present occupant
these Springs, beg leave to return't
thinks for' the very generous encourage .
which they received the last season, ianu to
inform tlihe .public that they are now i& asitura.
tiofi to receive conmpany--tNtf they have, with
mucl trouble and very great espence, en ,bled
i.l r: elvees -t. entertain comfortably upw.i.3 s
,t one hundred persons, with their servants.
They have.repaired.all: the fornwer buildings,
'nd 'have erected seventeen neat lodginuf
houses, with plarnk floors, glass windows .and
brick chimnies; they have also built a -very
spiciouskdining-l ugle, having-set apart the old
dining-house for theeiiteirtiningof tr %iller..
id have added so large[ty:o Lheir stables thia
they can now stall .ipwards of an ii ndred
horses. : .They have'laid in. an abundant supply
of the best store;, Irom all tl which, they
conridently hope to c.ve generO~iAltilf. tlion to
IlhWj e w.lo m ,', 11. r l ir Fi'. uitJ:':l if Hcurlh
.\ i'. Ofr)lcc lately been established at
these Springs, and a variety of Newspapers
will be taken from different parts of the United
States, for the amusement of the visitors.
.- .. M. HERNDON C9. I'
Greenbrier, June 20-6w

B Y authority of a debree of the Circuit Court
of the district oi Columbia, sitting'for
the county of Washington as'a court of Chnce-
ry, the subscriber will on S- turday the 17th
day of August nc xt at. Uvis's Ilotel, .in. the
City of W ashlingo o aL 11 o'clock A. M. set
up rn.l expo-e t,, piblio sale L.-.t numbered
I.Ir in squire N.o 1 Lots .o 10i & 11 in Sq.
1020': Lr.t Nr,. 2 t: iII Sq. 10 ;I Lots No.
.6, 7, 8 and< in Sq lu20. atil II th t part qf
Lot No ;, in Sq. I1t being '5 feet inches
front on Pennsylvania avenue, being the pro-
p r ..f t he llkteJohn McElwee, deceased, and
,1.'1 for thepli p ,' e 'ir'p,.ing lhi debts.
Terms of ..,Ie, ill. thi rpur.,:taser or puIr-
- clIas-ri' give bofid wifl .pfricO"td ..cr.uri y or
seciurilies tor the payment tlihe puiich.ge mo.
ney. in1-2 months with inte r, t from the d.3 or
sale or neg table notes ith goo d dppro t-
ed cn&-r-.er's wlilt like iI'terest. "
'I :- cradii i t n t l.. ;.-id .tuh ti MFelweu,
d.&--tcd hre herebt irnflorned triuat by ihe s-i,
dei-iicc (lie. .re alluw'edi tilrce rmonthsfrom thi"
ttimie of thie s:aih alt'reaid..ln exhitiL their
tlimis to thi- .-l.-rk of ilt,. said court, with the
pr,._.. .'awi Ivo, l ,'l I thlcret f1, as the u. -i.rwill
ii, in pro'cdt i, :i-u'lit and asererit.in theirres.
S ''he divlid.,j, ai-,i. diJtrib tion will be
made. ... .. .., -
." JOIIN OTT, Trustee..' .
July 6-7w .
N OTICE is hereby given tl'.t -an Annutal
iMeeting of tihe Stockholders of's- id com.
ipany t% ill bc held accoi ding to lw at the Union
Tavern in Georgetown, on Monuilay the 5th day
Sof August next.
By order of the.Board, :
JO- CAILETON, Treakster.
S '. Potmc Company.
'Georg6townr, July ,11-10t

PR. t ". .
S.LL .Rf.Vr TO NJ.iGlliR.FJLLS, '.
SEAVCS AInbmy evc-ry morning at 4 o'clock
L. A. M.a.v.nd arrives atdUtica the same d.y
at 7 P. M.-Leaves Uticg, every, Mondy,. Wed.
niesday and Frniday at -4 A. M. and arrives at
Geneva and Cn n, ridgus thie followingLjdas.-'
'-LdalVes Cahandaguive 19:; pinge
'-'a-i'u&t usi-eaae 'fiiMatner. -
A Stage runs every day from BufF.loe to the '.
'-4dls. Extra cjrrieges msy at all tim.eabe
obtiuned on the route.
.-" 1FA/RE; '
l Trom"Ut:l '"-t c 5 S' 5
-rOTai frM v 5 00
'rr -rn' ;.ndrdigua to Bluffaloe. ct
Tie *'abscribers having for-mend themselves
into a c-.mpany for the purpose of running a
St age nin the abt.ve-mentioned route, .solice
the pitrontige Of' the. public.. The proprietooe
of this line are so well known, that the travel-
ler may :rest confident that the best of hose
and carriages will be employed, with careful"
and trusty drivers, and that nothing shall be
Swanting to adcdl o the comfort and convenience .
of the passenger. '
Seats may be. taken at Dunn's TAvern,
Albiny'; at Powell's Coffee-House Schenecta-
,dy, and at Bagg's taverfi, Utica.
SJuly 2-6w


BY. Virtue of the Last Will and TestAment
of Robert Means, deceased, the sjAbscriber
offers for sale, all the Lands of the testator.in
the states of Ohioe&-Kentucky=. Aaihesres- --
1. rge quantity of these Lands, s-nd the quality
in general good, they are vell worth the at-
tention of all parsons desirous of purchasing
l .nds in those parts of the country. The tracts
ai'e of various sizes, and consequently cal-
culated to suit purchasers ofall descriptions-
FIrther'inhbrmation respecting the said Lpnds'
may be obtained from Mr. Walter Dun, resi-
ding in, or near the town of Chillicothein the
State of Ohio.
DANIEL CALL, Executor of
th0e hst will & testament of Robert
Means, dec'd.
'tichniond. July 19-tif

Has just received and now opening a large and
general assortment of
With an extensive assortment of the most fash-
i unable .
PJIPEn H.,JVGS', -, .,
With Velvet borders for cornices.
July 12-15ts.

Intending to decline byisiness this Fall, invites
all tlhose vho wish to purchase GOODS at a,
very reduced price to cAIl at his Store in Bridge
street, next door to AIcKeuney & Osborn's.
Georgetown, Jiuly 23-t'w3wv

THIS is to give notice that the Subscriber of
he city of Washlington' hatlt obtained from the
Orphan's Court of the county of Washington,
D strict of Columbia, letters of -dministra-
on on the person estate of PET-ER GAxtD5'-
'zi, late of the city of" Washington, deceased.
Ail persons having claims .igiinstthe said de-
ceased, are hereby warned to exhibit the same
with the vouchers thereof either to the'sub-
scriber, or the .Mri .Teese Barne- of the city of
.W shington, at or before the 25th of Janutary,
1812, they may otherwise be excluded by law
from all benefit of the said estate.
'/oGiven tnder my hind this 24th day of July,
,1811. ,
July 25-w3t