Daily national intelligencer
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073214/00002
 Material Information
Title: Daily national intelligencer
Alternate title: National intelligencer
Sunday national intelligencer
Physical Description: v. : ; 50-60 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Gales & Seaton
Place of Publication: Washington City D.C.
Creation Date: July 11, 1818
Publication Date: 1813-
Frequency: daily (except sunday)[feb. 6, 1865-]
daily[ former 1813-feb. 5, 1865]
normalized irregular
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 microform from Readex Microprint Corp., and on microfilm from the Library of Congress.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 1, 1813)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1869.
Numbering Peculiarities: Suspended Aug. 24-30, 1814.
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 - 02260099
lccn - sn 83026172
System ID: UF00073214:00002
 Related Items
Related Items: Weekly national intelligencer (Washington, D.C.)
Related Items: National intelligencer (Washington, D.C. : 1810)
Related Items: Universal gazette (Philadelphia, Pa. : Nov. 1797)
Succeeded by: Washington express
Succeeded by: Daily national intelligencer and Washington express

Full Text

-i L a.. -A. U onal i nte!li.geneer. F


i vr T B'r iFO R NIT'P NvOTP'li

Tu the Gentlemen of the .Bar in the
United states.
ABRAHAM SMALL, No. 112, Chesnut
Sf-rett, two doors below the post office,
P.i,ladeispht, intends putting to press immn.lti.-
ately, tnd publishing,wikh all convenient bpeed,
idn .Jnalyticat Digested Index
Of the reporteta cases inm the several courts of
equity, and the high court of parliament, from
the earliest authentic period to the present
time; to which is now added, the decisions of
the several courts of equity in Irtea' d, and the
high court of parliament in that kingdom, after
the restoration of the appellhe jurisdiction,
wihh a repetorium ot the cases, dubly an' sys-
tem..:.ically arranged.by Richard Whalley Bridg-
mi.u, Esq. in three very laige volumes 8vo,
'his useful ann very laborious work wi'l
make near .U00 pages of letter press; it will
be printed page fur-page with the London copy;
the price to subscrlbmrs will be 15 dollars
bound; the slmie woi k cannot be imported and
soid for le.s than 31 d,.l.rs.
0 -
AnHAa~s SMALL expec.s to publish, in August,
Dr. T -ho:ipsont's S1stem oj Chemistry,
In t'r;r aotsvu vols. price in boards, to suLb,,ri
bers, t2 datlitai's.
This ciaptetle system will have notes in il-
lustration, and the discoveries to the time of
pubihcationi, by professor Cooper.
As soon as Tiompton's Chemistry is out of
press, A. SMALL in. tids to cuonm ieice priuting
his new and improved edition of
Sdllich's 'ioImestic Euncyclopedia,
In three vol.-ines octavo. corrected, amended
and reueri.d -.-re vauiablt b) many additions,
pr' i>" .y in 'r-;cler rzeitiir. to domestic
ms'dicine, the vet linary sand culinary arts. B,
T;atii.as> U>ooi,'->, 1. l0 'iotiasor of Ciiemis ry.
]is tii .- u tifi ut.ti*vu i.f ir.i. -: tice in boards
w .5to
The pui.l .her wculd be gratified in receiv-
intg the naesi of l'atrons to ci'her or al' & e.;
works ; hesolicis isno pay ta adva,.c;, and as lie
has mi. aiy pi,ibiihb- iimany iarge and impor.
taUlt uooks. ti>e suLsc,',bers will be abic to
judge of hs. abiii.y to tu.tl their ex, ctatic.;;
aning his publicr.tions are,
Tucker's [ila;katone
Two editions o: G:bbon's Decline and Fall
Three editions u; Modcrn E ,r pe
The first ed:t:oi, in 5 volumes, of the Do-
me tic Encyclu..tia i
T'l.e VWoidiras of Nature and Art, ln 14 vuls.
ard a long list of ot;.er hooks, in,.st u: 'iho
ar- r.ow become ascicu, or are w:iuily out of
Plihiladelphia, july 8-6t

Fresh and 8tauperior Teas.
BY Capt. Hanrd just from Phdladephiia--
10 chests Yuig tiyoun
4 do 'Ul l113 son
3 d. Imopteri.
3 do 'iunpowder and 8 hoses containit'g
14. lbs each ofSuperirrPekne Snucho ug.
Tihe above lot o'ofess arri ild in luine, itst past
by he Phlicnix, iand were particularly licki;tez'
tar the .subscriber, who will warrant them as
the be-. tea:- now in thi. Dtstr ct.
j,,,y 8--3t '. M 1URO.
iturnlIlire.t, c.
BY order of the Orphn's Ciiurt of Washing-
ton county, in -he Diatrict of Colun-bia,
en Wednesday the 22d inst. at 12 o'clock, will
be sold at public ictiiun, at the present rcai-
deuce of Mrs. Harradei, niear the navy yr.rd
gate, al the personal estate of the late capttair
Na-haniel Htarraden, deceased, consist .n of
beds, bedsteads, bedhing, carpeting, tables,
chairs, sideboard, Ibtro,,is, looking glass, kit-
chen ware, silver plate, bed curtains, one fresh
milch cow, one gold watch, one sword.
Also, a male slave, aged about 24)ears, aind
a female slave, aged about 19, with her child.
The terms will be -.ade known at the time
of sale.
july 8-ts D. BATES, JAuctr.

Central Bank of Georgetown and
Georgetoiwn, Jubl 7, 1818.
HE stockholders are hereby notified to fill
up their stock to ten dollars per share, on
or before the lt day of August next; and to
pa> arn installment of two dollars and fify cents
per share, onl or before the 1st day of Oc:.ober
next; andalso topty an instalment of two dol-
lars and fifty cents per share, on or before the
1st I da of Januar) next.
Stockholders faili g to make any of these
payments, will lose the use of any dividends on
their stock until the payments are made.
According to a provision of the charter, no
payments can be madc to tfil up the stock after
the 1st day of January next.
A. R. LEVERING, Cashier.
july 8-eotlJsor

Porter and Ale.
40 casks ot Philadelh ba Porter and Ale, are
off red ft:r sale on reasonable terms, by
- 'july 8-3t P. MAURO.
H AS in store, and offers for sale,
2000 bushels Albany oats, of good quality
100 bbis No. 1, herrings
10 do shad
40 do common whiskey
50 do old do. very fine
10 do Pork
100 do flour
3 hhds New York gin
12 boxes claret, superior quality
-.30 bags green -col'ee
75 bsxes gunpowder, imperial and
young hyson Tea, superior quality
6 boxes English pine apple cheese
300 Ibs Smithfield bacon
july 8- 6t
A HANDSOME second-hand BAROUTCtlE,
which will be sold very low. Apply to
Mr. Stuart, chair maker, under Capitol Hill.
Washington, July 9-eel m

AS just received, and offers for sale, 23
tierces superior Jamaica Coffee ; 18 doz.
Blanc Mouton Claret, very fine; 50 cases St
Juiicn do.; Cognac Brandy; Jamaica Spirits;
Molasses ; bottles in hanpers, ,c. Sc. which,
in addition to his priur assortment of Groce-
ries, may be had wholesale on advantageous
terms. JRO. PETERl.
Georgetown, July 9-6t

FOR RE~NT.NV after Proof Hats.

in goe:d st)l, with back buildings, and a
;;table sufficen, for three horses, situated on
N:nth street. Possession may be had imme-
diately, by applying to SIMON MEADE,
Corner of Ninth and D streets, W. City
july 9-3t

80 Dollars Reward.
AN AW4AY from the subscriber, living in
Bladensburg, on Saturday night last, a
oiung negro won-an named Aoti, about 17 or
18 years old; her complexion quite black, a-
bou' five feet high, stout and well made, nid
has be-en chiefly employed in domestic occupa-
tions ; h.ndy with her needle, a-,d a good wash
woman ; has a mark upon one of her arms,
above the elbow, a little raised above the elkin.
She took with her a variety of dress, (having
robbed her mistress and young distress pvii-
vii us to her elopement) such as a whi e onim.
bric and striped blue a: d white ginghamn wrap-
per, several pair of white cottoi stockings, a
pair of green morocco shoes, with three straps,
black silk bonnet, &c. &c. The above reward
will be paid for her apprehension and secur-
ing her in jail, so thai I get her again, tny
where out of the state of Maryland; ansi if t,.
ken in Baltimore, or fifty miles from home, 410
dollars will be paid ; if taken any where un
der that distancee, and delivered to the sub
scriber, or secured as above, a reward of 20
dollars; and all reasonable charges in either
case will be paid. Previous to her departure,
she was heard to say, that she had a wish to
sea HBtten, and perhaps may attempt to get
to the northward.
Bladensbug, Prince George'+ Cn ,nty Md -"St

yrHH subscriber has .just received at his
-I B.uokalid 3tatioiary Store near the Thea
tre, ihe foioiwir.g Worls, viz. -
The Fudge'F'mily in Paris
Child Harolid's Pilgrimage
Cairo IN by Lord t-'ron-te which is added,
Bepp, a Venetian l story
.lacobisoi's Se" dLaws
Womai, or Poui et Contre, a Tale, by the
author of Bertram, &c.
L.ec+ore on Ithetoric and Oratory, by John
Quincy Admins L L UD.
Ora.tions (if Demos henes
DOction iry of all telhgiins
Trial ot the Mail HRot)brs
Ob.e-vatituns on Lord Bathurst's Speech,
senate seiid to Sir Hudson L we, to the add- c
of .-o.d Liverpool, on the 7th day of Onto ei,
I approve of these observations I desire
that they tmay be placed before the ey c o it.
sovereign, anti of te people o England "

O NE c.se, IhndFi) IFlap:,J ust ocwived and
or saIle by JOHN UI'EAlOtY.
C'.cr1c town, July 9

1tHF subscriber lias fer sale, and intends
. keeping coontrnt supply of the bhet fa-
dinly Hour that the ceorgett.wn market can at-
iurl, and an excellent ass:riMnent ot Groccries,
Liluors, '.e. at the most r duced prices.
A LiO, a quantity of window glass, of lie best
quality, which wJll be sold very low, wholesale
or retail. ,IOHN HUWIHES.
N. U. Expected in a fewdays, some superior
old whiskey.
june 18-eol4t

Washington Public Batlhs.
THE Public Baths are now open and e-
Avery requisite provided for the conve-
nience and comfort of those who may be
disposed to patronise this very useful esta-
To subscribers ten dollars for the season;
tickets transferable to the wives and chil-
dren of subscribers, only, and limited to
one bath in a day; fifiy cents for one bath,
or three for a dollar.
The undersigned, likewise, begs leave to
inform tavern keepers and others, that he
continues to send out Philadelphia Porter
and Ale, as usual; none, however, will be
retailed in the house, except asked for as
a refreshment by those who bathe. Sub-
scription papers open at the Bath House
and at the Store of Doctor David Ott.
may 15-3taw2m.

Potomac Company.
N OTICE is hereby given, that thie annual
meeting of the S'ockholders will be held
at Mr. Brown's tavern, in Alexandria, on Mon.
day, the Sd of August next, at 11 o'clock, for
the purpose of electing a President and four
Directors tor the ensuing year, and transacting
other business of the company.
And tha' the President and Directars will
hold a meeting at Mr. Semmes' tavern in
Georgetown, on Monday the 10th August next,
for the purpose of appointing the following of.
ficers, viz. a person to act as treasurer and
clerk of the works, one to act as toll-gatherer
at HIarper's Ferry, o:-ie to act as toll-gatherer
and gate-keeper at the Great Falls, and one to
act in the same capacity at the Little Falls.
By order ot the Board,
JOSEPH B'i EWEII, Treasurer.
july 4- 2awt3A

P USUANT to a decree of the Honorable
the Circuit Court of the District of Colum-
bia, I shall proceed to sell, on the premises, on
Wednesday, the 15th of July next, at eleven
o'clock a. m. to the highest bidder for cash, a
certain lot of ground, situated east of the mar-
ket, in square No. 41, bounded on Falls street,
38 feet 4 inchess. and 107 feet deep, together
with the building-s thereon ; of which Samuel
Craig, Esq. late of Alexandria, deceased, died
seized, in fee simp'ce. Also, all the right, title,
interest and estate of said Craig, dec'd. existing
tinder a certain contract entered into by said
Craig and William Steuart, of Georgetown, in
and to a certain lot of ground, situated on
Cherry alley in said town, together with a valu-
able brick dwelling' house, and other buildings
situated thereon, which, it appears, was con-
veyed by Elisha 0. Williams, to said Steuart.
JOHN G. LADI), Trustee.
Georgetown, June 23-eots

W ILLIAM H. HAMER,ofthe city of Wash. A NI) immediate possession given, that large
YV ingtun. makes waterproof Hats, in a very A three story brick house, with an excellent
superior manner. These hats are made of the garden and convenient out houses, all in good
same materials as others, the only difference order, at present occupied by Commodore Rod-
consists in the stiffen;ig, which renders them genr, and situated near MTj. Davidson's Cliarf.
water proof. They are perfectly elastic, will Apply to THOMAS'COOK.
resist water, though immersed in it forty-eight ap Ip6-eotf
hours, and maintain their true shape. Tney Beaver.
will wear two or thres years without require V hundred pounds of prime BEAVER,
the ai-n of the hatter. The terms of sale, to I for sale by OHN m KELLEY V ,
wholesale orders, are cash or good acceptance for sale by ue, ELYtown.
at ressoinable dates. ap 28-t
3jlThe Editors of the Baltimore Federal ap 28--t
Gaze',e, Philadelphia -Aurora, New York Mer. FOR SALE,
cantile Advertiser, Boston r'atriot, Charleston tHE Farm adjoining the city, called Trini-
Courir, r-vennah Itepublican, Kentucky Ga. dad. It is situated near the Toll gate of
zette, New Orleans Gazette, Pit-sburg Gazette, the Bladensburg Turnpike, and adjoins the
and Raleigh Itegis'er, will please insert the ladals of Mr. Fenwick and Mr. Brent, and con
above :x times, and forward their accounts to tains one hundred acres. The situation iscom-
W. H. for payment. mending and beautiful, and is well calculated
june 30 -tf for improvement. Proposals will bereceived,

City of Washington.
S D. GIBSON, late from New-York, begs
leave to announce to his friends and the
public, that he has taken those elegant and
comnodious buildings,ownedby Col. B. G. Orr,
situated in C. street, and formerly known by
the name > the Fountain Inn. lie hai them
fitted utip in a style not inferior toany establish-
inent of the kind in the U. S. and, from the
pleasant, airy and healthy situation of those
hoises,ltogesher with his pledging himself to
pay every atelition for the comfort and conve.
nirnce of those who visit him, he hopes to re.
ceive a share of public patronage.
June Il-dim

,yThe editors of the Boston D. Advertiser,
New \'Yrk Mercantile Advertiser, New-York
Gazette ad 1. Advertiser, Philadelphia Auro-
ra, Baltimore Gazetteand 1). Advertiser, Rich-
iroidl Enqpiirer, Kentu .-v ,Reporter, Albany
I.gistCer, Savannah l eptiblican, -New Orleans
Gazette an,. the Ciarlestou Times, will please
insert tIe above advertisement tor 6ne month,
in their papers, anid forward their accounts for

ihe phigi bred ai)l celebrated run.
ning horse .
F L O I Z E L,
UTPWARDS of 16 hands high, and in point
of form and muscular powers equal to'any
bo re in America, will stand the ensuing se.
son at Dr. Win. Hill's farm, near Upper Marl.
bu-ough. and will be let to blooded mares st
"he moderate price of &35, and common mares
b20 for the season, it paid %t the expiration of
the season. If not paid within th: season, the
double will be exacted. Blooded mares wdil
be insured for S60, and common do $35-5in
-ve.y case gl i. to be paid to the groom when
the nmare is sent. The season commencing the-
1st of kp;ril, and ending the 1Oli of August.
Flnrize! is a beautiful chesnut sorrel, hand-
somely marked, and was got by old l)ion-el,
,Sorrel). His dam by the imported horse
Shar ; his grandam by the old Eclipse ;'his
great grandam by the imported 'Pernought ;
his g g grandam by the imported Jolly Roger ;
11 sg g g grandam by ,he imported horseslhok;
hIis g g g g grandam by she im orted horse
Sober John; was bred by Cl. avlor, and
stated o be oncof his bestbred mares, a.d e-.
qual to a:;y i; Virg~nia in her day. -,
Ilia performances on tke turf h .ve surpassed
any horse in Virginia, or ever raised in Ame.
rica; and is admitted by good judges, who
have seen his performance, to be the best dis-
tance horse ever on the American turf. and sur.
passed by none in the un~verhe. Hi, spted is
unknown to all who have started against him,
as he has and could have distanced with ease
every nag that has opposed Iim. His- oppo-
nents were the beat runners in Virgit+ia. His
last race wts with the imported horse Peace
Maker, who i.ever could put him up in any
part of the race. On this race there were up.
wards of S60,000 bet.
Florizei's colts are genernlly large and fine,"
and may be calculated on to make as services-
ble horses as any in the universe. As turf hor.
sea, those that have been tried stand as high
as any in this or any other country. His cults
were winners of 19 sweepstakes and purses in
one year. Three of which purses were of the
jockey club* at Washington city, Fairfield and
New Market, and several others running se-
cond best. "
Good pasturage will be furnished at fifty
cents per week, ana if requested the mares
fed on grain. The fields are inclosed with good
fences, and attention shall be paid to the mares
--h't no responsibility for accidents or escapes.
ap 6-may 26-tf

A LI, persons having i:.'eltied ccnounts with
the eaiate of the late Dr. Arniold Eizey.are
requested to call on Mr. James H. Handy, north
I, street, who is duly authorized ;o aidjutst
them. July 1-3w
P HAT valuable Brick House known as one
PL of the Six Buildings, in the city of Wash.
ington, in the occup-tion of Mr. Hugh Stewart)
Also, a Frame House and Lot in Jefler-on
street, in Georgetown. For terms, application
to he made to Mr. John Heugh, in George-
town, or to the subscriber.
Iockville,jn 29-eodtf

LOST, on the 11th day of December last, be.
tween Horace Iligby's, in Winchester, &
Theodore Cowles, in New Hartford, (Cont.) a
red m .racco Pocket Book, containing one half
of aIg500 bank post note, of the United States'
Bank, payable to S. Frothingham, or order, at
their office of discount and deposit, in Boston.
No. 3749-A, Also, the one halt of a S100
bank post note, of the merchant's bank, in the
city of New York, payable to Wm. Taylor or
order, No. 6728. One 10 bank bill, of the
Middle District Bank, Poughkeepsie. Three
85's, Hudson or Columbia Receivables, with a
number of smaller bills of the same kind, andr
others of the Phicenix and Hartford B-inks, a-
mounting in the whole to between 75 and 100
dollars. Also, a check on the Phi-nix Bank
for 15 dollars, dated 4th or 5th Decem. 1817,
drawn by S. Rockwell and Brothers, payable.
to Nathati.el B. Gaylord & Co. with some note,
and obligations, and olher papers, of no use to,
any person but the owner. Whoever lias found
said pocket book, and will return it to the su!,
scribnr, or give information where it may ,be
found, with its contents when lost,ahall receive
the above reward,

ap 28-4m


and terms made known, by
a;.ril 1-dtf E. B. CALDWELL.

Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank.
..Georgetown, JulTty 1, 11L8.
TIIE Board of Directors have this day de-
clared a dividend of 5 per cent. for the
half year ending the 30th June, which will be
paid to the stockholders, or their represents-
*tives, on demand
C. SMITH, Cashier.
july S-3w
A Sempstress Wanted.
ONE who can come well recommended for
orderly deportment and good temper, as
well as skill and experience in her business,
may have a good situation and v-ry good month-
ly wages, in a family residing on Capi'ol Hill,
ant may engage for.n year at a time. She must
be skilled in cutting out and making b y- gar-
ments, as well as the common plai- needlework
of a family. None need apply but those whi-
shew unquestionable testimonials. Inquire of
-William A. Scott, on Capitol Hill, or of Mr.,.
Ann 'Sawyer, tn Pennsylvania Avenue.
july 3--7t

TO be rented, a' d mny be taken possess on ot
T immediately, that large and commodious
building on square 8'75. It is well calculated
.for either a private family or a boarding house
There are not only all necessary out-buil-l-uno,
but a Isage lot otbetween 50 and 60,000 squ-Ere
feet. well enclos ted to it Upon ap-
p'ication to general S tiart, who lives near i'.
or, in his absence, Mr Isaac nMiddleton, the
terms will be made known on which it will
july 1-2awtf

Bank of the Metropolis.
T[HE Stockholders are hereby informed that
a dividend of 5 per cent. for the half year
ending the 30th inst. has been decided on,
which will be ready to be paid on tise 1st of
July next, at the Bank. -
.-,. By order fthe Board. -
Jue'Q-- .. A. KER., Cashier..

Wanted to Hire,-
B1Y the month or year, a woman of cnlor, v
do the house work ot a small family. On'
who can come well recommended wilt re-evw
good wages. A w iman without children wuui.
be preferred. Applicst:on to be mpde to

july 2-tf Pennsy' 'v .!-:itveniie.

A LETTER enclosing a post note of the Bank
A of the United States, for 5B0, dated I'hi-
ladelphia, Jan 1, 1817, letter U, No. 422, paye-
ble 3 days after date to S. Frothingham,cash'i-
and endorsed by him, by Juna. Smith, anti
John MeQuin, to the order of the subscri.
bers, has not been received, and is supposed to
have been stolen with the letter mail, of tht
24th March, 1817, near Fayettevilie; N. C.-
The public are cautioned against receiving thi
above described note, as payment is stoppe.,
at the bank.
New York.
ap 15-44m

Caution to the Public.
W IIEREAS, a letter was put into the Post
office at Richmond, Va. on the llth da,
of May last, addressed to VWILLIAM MiI.ER,
Phihldelphia, covering the half of two notes of
the bank of the United States, wluch has no-
come to hand: this is to caution all persons
against receiving said half notes, aV 1.aymeni
has been stopped at the bank The first hall
of one note and last of the other are missing.
The notes are No 87 and 88, dated Atigrns 6 h,
817, for one thousand dollars each, made pay-
ablt to James Patterson, or bearer, and Wim.
Muler wrote on the back of each halt'note.
June 20-d4m

200 .Dollars Reward.
BSCONDED, during my absence from
home, in August last, a slave named JOE.
His color is a very dark mulatto, approaching-
nearly, or perhaps quite, to a black. He is 3
feet & or 9 inches high ; he stoops in the shuul.
ders, is of thin visage and habit of body-has ai
downcast look, and stammers in his speech. lt.
is between 25 sand 30 years of age. No particu-
lar mark or scar recollected, unless there is onet
upon one or two of the fingers of the left hand,
occasioned by a severe bruise : it is behaved
that the nails of those fingers are disfigured.
I will give 50 dollars reward to any person
who will secure him in any jail so that I recov
er him, if he is apprehended in Virginia-onr-
hundred dollars if apprehended in Maryland or
the District of Columbia, or two hundred dol-
lars if apprehended in Pennsyvlania, or in any-
other state or territory. And in either case I
will pay all reasonable charges, in addition, il-
he is brought home to me.
L'udoun county, Va.jan 29-tf

To )e sold, low,
SN credit of 3, 6 and 9 months, a MII.L
and Handsome FARM, situated in Mon:-
gomery county, on the Paint Branch, a never
ailing stream, 10 miles trom Washingtun.co-
tainiug '25 acres of good Land, a.hout 60
which are in wood, the rest in clover, rye an .
oats. The improvements are a new and haniid
some two story frame house, with suitable out
houses, a barn, all other poinveniences necessua
ry for a family, and a thriving young orchia.d
may 6-

THE employment of an Agent or At-
torney is not necessa' y in any claim a-
gainst the government. It is most gets-
erally attended with expenre, and some-
times with actual lose. ,
Claims will be promptly settled, when
the accounts, and vouchers with which
they are connected, are transmitted to the
proper office.
Money will be transmitted, whenever a;
receipt for the sum due, or, wherat-the
Amount is not ascertained, a receipt -bt,
blank, shall be forwarded to the Treasury
Department. '
Military patents, and certificates of,mi--
litary pensions, will be transmitted in-like
manner, whenever the necessary vouch-
ers are forwarded to the proper office.'
WM. H. C'All FORD.
J. C. CALHOUN. / -'.
7Tashington City, .lMay 2t, 1813.
'The Gazettes in which the acts of Congress
are pulisnheil,atc requesi.d toin.srt the abuve,
weekly for three months, and papers in the ill.-
tenior will deserve the thanks of thu commu-
nity hb giving it public y ,1 their respective'
diht.ct., na it ir-, be the means ol sA.ing ex-
peace and los Iu rliat por0on or the people -
who are least anie to bear them. .

For 'ale or Rent,
A Nil pcset-ion given immediately. a large.
A -iNto new brick HO-.bE, situated 'oi-
the nor h side of F street, near 11 street, vizh.
a sc.uth front, good out houses and aconeena-
ent yard; well calciated fu- the residenceof
a pliva'e family. ".,':",-
Also, for ren, 2 small frame-honue, situa.
ted on 15 street, near the Tiber. I-or turmns,
apply to RICHARD CUsT'S.
nmay 12-tf .-.

For Sale, or Ei'xchan me "
F OR property in his cit), or for rerchandizc; -
S.three hundred acres o land, one mile andi
h alf distant from Muskingum river, nea-;
alem, in the state f. Ohi. Appiq to .'.
June 1-eotf .,
Daily Stea:n Boat.
T HE lteiam Boat Washington lhas ommien
ced her daily route, as follow : ..
Leave Wafhinglon City at 6 ip. m. daily,
(except Saturlay evening) and Aquia Creekl
V. at 8 a. a t 'a.,'m.!, (excrpt Sunday mornmgS.)
By this arrhiiff'ment, pasengers witl bhafte
S"day light to and (.tm the boat to Prederidki.i
,burg. They leave I-ltimr.re at 6 o'o;ikckiin'
,. ljnornui, and tt.e La\ r. :-a--f
ShichTionJ, iving en oip iriiiofspenin-
ew llu-oas in the City uf Vt''i,ng;'n. '-
All pseengers i> 'he boat are aslTfid 'at-.t
arssag : .n tie >tages. .
,;r; ll--t" I H PROPRIETORS.

.,. NO'OTICE. ; ..'.*.a
HTHE following certii ca:es of"three".per,
ceint, stock of the United Staies in tie'
ilamet f Francoise C. P. V." L Coi1eulxi.
on the bovks cf the treasury of" 'le 1'nited
States, have beet either losto.r destroyed..
An application is intended to, be mhae foc'
the renewal of said certificate s,. f which all
persona concerned wilt pkcase to take no-t
thice. Uo r d
May 12th, 1797, No. 11552 a 11559, earch
for5000 dollars, 4ui. h t GO -
May 12, '97, No. 115I60, 5,59110.-
liay do. do. 11361, 2 096 ,8

47 .97 38...
Phil. June 4- 9-6w A g, nt,'

THE copanromerhip heretolbre existing un-
der the firm of Walter Ciagett'~ Co. ia
this day dissolved by mutual consent. All
those indebted to the firm will pay their ac-
counts to Darius Clagett, who is fully authorize.
ed to settle all th thetu iess of the said firm.
Georgetown, july 3.
THFr business will be carried on by the un-
dersianed, at the old stand, nex door ahblioy
the Uiion tavern. All those indebted to Wal."
ter Clagett & Co. will please to close, tbeir
accounts, either by money or notes, when ball-
rd for; either will be acceptable, a- I wrih to
close the concern as soon as possible.
Georgetown, july 3-2w

Postponed Sale.

The handsomest farm in the District.
lY vi: tue ot 'wo deed? of rsi.t roiN, willi,,m
U Grtayson, to n:it, one recorded in Montgo.-
mery cority, Md. the other in Wia.hi.-giI.n-
.'ouinty, District of Columbia, I will sell at pub-
1;c sale, on Tuesday the 0Oth d -y of Junenext,.
at 12 o'clock, on the pr(mi ea, and os asuo..-re.
dit. as siall i;.en be m'de know, a hanjsoqne
farm of about SO acres, lying (,n the Frede Tick
ri-ad, and a ou. uoe mile above Tcnnil y i.ourz.
The land lies well,and has astfnioieency i.' wod
tor i'ts support, and is the m .5: desirable aid
improvcule farm in or ear th(E district A-
-out half ties in the district, the other io M.snt-
gomery county, M. -
I will sell a' private sale, a tot fronting 68
'=et on 'h. cuseway, and 85 feet on the west
tde ot .lefferson street.
may 20-ta
The ebeve farm not Leing sold en the day
,Ivenrised, it will be offered uin Saturda>, the
8t!, d~y of August next. at the Unaun tavern, at
1I o'clock, forenoon. Terms then made known.
There is on iliis land about 25 acres of wood-
.,nd, wonh 150 dollars per acre, and 20 acres
meadow t[-t witl cut now 20 tors The
,ole is under a good fence, and divided into
';july 7-tis


However much we were interested and
instructed in the perusal of the letter
whilla follows, and however appropriate
ly it might have followed is the suite to
the already published Debate in the House
of Representatives at the late session, we
do not know that we should have copied
it, had we not seen it announced that Mr.
MIDDDI.E ox has declined a re-election to
Congress; because its publication might
have been regarded as an improper inter-
ference between him and those of his
consti uents who differ from him in opin-
ion. That objection is now removed. The
determinati .n of Mr. Middleton to de-
cline a re-election is to be rearetied. His
general intelligence, (not to speak of his
personal character) conferred credit on
the House of which he has been an use-
fuil member : and, if he has not mingled
in Debate, his letter sufficiently shows, if
-such evidence were wanting, that it was
not 1i^om the defect of ability. Indeed,
he would judge most inaccurately of the
talents of L.gislators, who should esti-
mate them by the quantum of time they
respectively occupy ip Debate, or the
frequency with which they take the floor.
Thus nothing can be more incorrect than
the opinions formed of men, by a
perusal of the Debates of Congress.-
There are some citizens, eloquent or si-
lent, whose talents can neither be mista-
kennor overlooked, who enjoy no higher
reputation than they are justly entitled to:
but there are others who obtain charac-
ters, for which a smart speech or two af-
- ford but a slender foundation : and there
. have been, within ourt knowledge, many
gentlemen in C ngress, of distinguished
ability, who, during their term of service,
'have not found it necessary to make a
single speech, buo have no. been, there
fore, the less useful to their country in
their public station. So it is in all Le-
Sgislative bodies : so it is in all societies.
To the communication from Mr. Mid-
dleton to his constituents, which we now
publish, it has been obj cted, that his sen-
timents ought to have been delivered on
the floor of Congress, and through that
channel only transmitted to his constitu-
ents. What is here objected appears to us
commendable. Mr. M. has, in the course
he has pursued, recognized and acted on
the principle of Representative respon-
sibility, one of the first in the Republican
creed. He desired his constituents to
know the grounds on which he had acted
in. his official conduct, on a particular
leading question, and he took the most
direct, frank and manly method of infor-
ming them. It remains for his consti-
tuents and the public to decide what con-
sideration the views which he has presen-
:fLed are entitled to.

COREss HALL, .March 30th, 1818.
o ToA E..ri-r of the Southern Patriot.

SCongress ii..- bad before it this session, that of
Mr; Speaker Clay, 'to appropriates san for an
outtilt and salary for a Minister to be sewn to the
C United Provinces of La Plata, it' the President
Should tilink fit,"has just been decided in the
negative by a vote of 115 to 45 in the House of
' Representatives.
1 have refrained from delivering my senti-
ments on this floor, from an unwillingness to
" prolong a discussion, of which the issue was ne-
ver doubtftd; yet,as the subject is of the highest
importance (the adoption of the proposition in-
Svoliniig-nothing less than WAR in its probable
consequences) I think my constituents may be
fairly entitled to know the grounds of my vote.
' Believing too, that the friends of the measure
will not let it rest here, 1 drink itJimportant that
its inevitable tendency should be understood.
I therefore request the favor of you, to give in-
sertion in your paper to the present c. nmuni-
cation, in which it is only intended, however,
'to touch on one or two of the most prominent
.parts of the subject.
It has been attempted in the course of the
debate, to excite party feeling; to represent
the vote about to.be taken, as one which would
draw a line of demarkation between brethren of
the same principle-divide those who had hith-
erto been united-and, in a word, designate
who were and were not the real friends of frte.
dom. I did not view it in this light. I const-
dered it as a mere question of expediency, in-
volving no point of principle whatever.
I must further premise, that I cannot permit
myself to be governed byfteiing upon this floor.
I consult neither my sympathies nor my antipa-
thies, in matters of policy. The good or ill
success of what is termed the Patriot cause, is
viewed by me in this place, with a single eye to
the interest of my own country. I make no pro-
fessions of general philhnthrcpy, wh le I be-
lieve it to be roy duty to legislate for the United
States of America, and not for the whole human
The maxim, Peace, Commerce and Honest
Friendship with all naiion',, en'angling alliances
with none, may be said to have passed into our.
political creed; and this maxim, I think, sh"itld
be the touchstone by which to try the merits of
the Speaker's proposition.
I shall state the case without qrestioiiing the
independence deJacro of Buen,.s Ayres, assuns
ed by the friends of the propo-i'.ion.
It cannot be doubted, I think, bI. tit thei a-
do.tlon of the proposition by a r.ijrty of the
popular branch of te govern'! .t, would have
been construed by the txec,.t. e, as an instruc-
tion, or, at least, considered Ly him as a strong
Evidence of the public se .:ment in favor of a
recognition ot someone one le contending par-
ties hi Buenos Ayres, as a itnd pendnt go'v-
ernment. The probability is, tl;':r' lii. President
would have felt himselfdivested of all respon-
sibihlity by such an expression of rie sense of
Congress; and that he would have ,)roc;ed'-.d
forthwith to form a treaty of amity itndl eont-
roerec, ?peiahiy admitting (tr at leat implying)
an acknowledgement of independence, either
with the agent of luenos Ayres her<, or by
sending a mist r there as the resolution pro-

IThis would, in itself, ibe an act perfectly inno-
cent, did it not happen that another power
claims a paramount atuto:ity, or snuireme juris-
diction over thie territories and persons of which
this new state "s compost d. Hero then is a di-
lenima, in which we iind orrsilves invoked at
the ve.,. tih'slt step in tins brsinir-s.= Wiruever

we ilionid attempt to give -ri ect to the stipula-
tions of our tre.tly, wh:er ttheviy might he, we
should meet with a third iarty stepping in, and
opposing (for they assert a right to do so) the
fulfilment of its conditiuos, either by the one

party or the other. Heretheltis case, wliree
it would become nicesesary 4,.taktA some mIca
sures in concert with the.other contracting par-
ty, to cause our agreement to ia rtsp, ir.l, to
prevent what all must see would be an inconve.
,ient interference and to enforce a due regard
to our mutual interests. At one anl the same
time then, we should find our- peace with one
power endangered, and the necessity for an elln-
tiangling alliance, with the other, growing out
of tihe c njuncture.
If we refer to the history of our revolution,
for an example of tihe mode and consequences
of recognition, we shall find in the memoirs
of those times, that France, having a great po-
litical object to attain in the diminution of the
British power, and the augmentation of her
own commerce, negotiated with our commis-
sioners, in 1778. a treaty of amity and commerce.
Hut t became at once evident, that,having gone
so far, ainotlier step was nece-sary to give eiil-
ci-ncy and stability to the first. An eventual
treaty of alliance was, therefore, secretly fram-
ed, iI which it was stipulated, that,in case Eng-
land should declare war against France, or
should occasion a war, by an attempt to obstruct
her commerce with us, we should then make
it a common cause, and join our councils and
efforts against the common enemy. The great
aim of this treaty was declared to be, to es-
tablish the liberty, the sovereignty, and inde-
pendence, absolute and 'unlimited, of the Unit-
ed States, as well in matters of government as
ofcommerce;" and this was guaranteed to ius
by France, together with all the countries we
then possessed, or should possess, at the con-
clusion of the war; in return, the U States
guaranteed to France all her possessions in
Throughout the whole of this transaction, it
may be perceived that the plan of France was
systematic and complete. No uncertainty-no
vacillation in her councils was visible. She pur-.
sued steadily what she had adopted as hier true
line of police Hter preparations for thile war,
which was now momently expected, had been
commenced two years antecedent to this peri-
od, and were continued with activity. All this
was wise, in her situation, and with her designs;
for she had in view an object adequate to the
sacrfices it was likely to cost, which had been
already foreseen and calculated.
I'he conduct of the monarch of France, ont
this occasion, was dignified as well as wise ; for
lie announced to the court of St. James, thro'
his ambassador there (13tih March, 1778) in
conciliatory but firm language -" That he had
signed treaty of amity and commerce, with
the United States of America, who were in full
possession of the independence declared by .their
act of 4th Ju.dy, 1776 ." That being deter-
minedto cultivate the good urnd-rstandingsuo
slating between France and Great Britain, by
every means compatible with his dignity, and
the good of hi subjects, he thought it necessa-
ry to make this proceeding known to the court
of London, and to declare, at the same time,
that the contracting parties have paid great at.
tention not to stipulate any exclusive advanta-
ges in favor of tihe French nation; and that the
United States have reserved the liberty of treat
ing with every nation whatever, upon the same
footing of equality andl reciprocity In Imaking
this communication to the court of London, the
king is firmly persuade d, it wuill find new proofs
of his constant t and sinceredisposition tor' peace;
and that his Britannic majesty, animated by the
same sentiments, will equally avoid every thing
that may alter their good harmony ; and that he
will particularly take eflectiual measures to pre.
vent the commerce between his majesty's sub-
jects and tie U.' States from being interrupted,
and to cause all the usages received between
coniunerciul nations, to be, itn this respect, ob-.
served, and all those rules which can be said
to subsist between the .crowns of France and
Great Britain."' It was added, that the ambas-
sador th.ught it superfluous to acquaint the
British minister, that the king, his master, be-
ing determined to protect, efiectually, the law.
ful commerce of his subjects, and to maintain
the dignity of his flag, his majesty hiad, in con-
sequence, taken eventual measures in concert
witli thie United States.
The British monarch immediately recalled
Iris ambassador from Fi .ce, and in his first
speech to parliament, sutus qaent to this notiii-
cation, complained ao the insult she had offered
n mr, in treating with is, and trusts that ihe
shal, not stand responsible f' r the disturbainceof
the tranquiat\ of' Europe, if lie should teel him-
self called upon tu re.ent so unprovoked rand so
unruj t alt ggfessiosn, oil thie honor of his crown
subversive of tire laws of nations, and
injuriou s to the rights of ever' sovereign power
rL Europe The two houses of parlhart:nit, in
their answers to tire speech, made a tender of
their lives and fortunes to support the war.
From this moment, France considered the
war as begun. She isued orders to her armed
vessels to return hiostilities,b gave every encou-
.-agemennt no privateers, wuicin, until that pe-
riod,liad not been suffered openly in her ports.*
It is not thie purpose of tins sta ement to
frame any justilicaUon for either of the parties
to the dispute. It mnay, perhaps, be contended
with some plausibilihty, tinal we are too deeply
interested in tie consequences resulting from
these transactions to form a judgment altoge-
ther impartial. Iti is intended merely to shrew,
that ,ar fnllorwed clo.'e upon tei heels of recerg'ni-
tioni, .inoughi made with the st longest possiblee
professions of pacific objects anid nmcniiuos.
fhlus was the principal act, allege, by Eng.
land, as a justifiable cause of war, according to
the received maxims of international law.
If Spain, wou will not want for prompters,
should pursue similar conduct towards us, inn
the event of our recognizing any of her re-
volted colonies, we must see that the act of re-
cognition, pretended to be so innocent in itself t
would be tantamount to a total abandonrinent of
our peaceful policy. By such an act we m gint
find outiselves engaged unawares in tihei unpro-
fitable business of war, without any adequaqite
object, aid even contrary to our ciet-;r tiitt'e-ts;
for it appears to be admitted, oy all sound
tirtnkr:rs, tliat a comntercial republic, consul. -
ing its true interest s, should be pacific upon
P,']))ple, that it should never engage in wari,
ex-c pt i 't L attacked in its liberty or its coin-
noerce, tie twL great 'leinrents ot its safety and
its existenit-," it is 1it pretended, tlatl either
of these nith.. Inneei a.n.diiid at the present time
T'ihe advs nit's i' he ii; proplostiiin insisted
nniclhi dihiri0 or w-.' .e, on tie rtroieifitce of
tire proposal ,irkn -, it t ,itent. Tlie state-
intent abor giraerr, .'ews how it may not be
altogether si rno. in(U It it did not vary the
relations of tihe pii ,:c.sa, it 'vould indeed be per-
fi,.I.ly iusla'ei/''s t i tiit ; but whenever, on tihe
itlier hIl.ird, it sihod become eilioienit, and usue-
fltl t the Patrliotl, iLt mnilsl at tilte same time be.-

*tf of wtut-ti enthcir thit. A m.'j/j-i 'Is, wal publihthd
in Paris iin I ri, in which it is statedi, "' tihat tile
court of laOnldon hli i l cc'l lue ;h i !irltn 1t colonies t1:
liriC' rt-cruiii'i-, iri n-nis to ilniahilltilii llieir riihts, tiltluir
ltr'iicg.s amul ticir ili 'l'." 'tir ritir t i t -v iil
Jaiii i/s rel|lihd by l aj it, J';,i mi : <,,'ial, an whiirh
it is tatcdi Tlhait i'rtiil',tl:iU(d nrot avail herself riii
lhe pretclirdd iillnis icr w ii, sh, nit t trlihped, without
introducing into tine jiri -ir'ni-dence ioi i'-'iroi'., nix-
inis as iltew ri- thei y in't lti tt: u lrii i'inra i tith-

out taking it ior rantiild tI;ht O dispults- wliici
rise in thie bosomn olf ;i ietitenldent udul sovereign
ta'ate it ayI le subiritiLcd to the juidgmenit ofat'a reigt"
prince ; tnItl hallit lih iprini' nmay Site before hIs
tribunal, his allies alld their subjects to jrustily their
eouilnietL i."

come dangerous to oa, peance; becatise'Spuin
wbuld have ,a right to resent oura('ording t'em
any.aid. I
But the advocates of the Speaker's motion
apprehending, pcrhaps,that it might be perceiv-
ed there would be some probable risk in th,
course recommended by them, took a world of
pains to point out the great advmttofges to be de
rived to us from the independence of the Span.
ith colonies in a commercial view. Upon this
point, I must acknowledge my ircredul.ty, erar
least my doubts, as statements ofa very opposite
tenor appear equally plausiblee* and in an ag-
ricultural point of view, I do perceive much rea
son to apprehend that considerable competitions
will arise between tihe two continents in many
of their staple productions. The pursuits of'
the inhabitants of the Southern Continent are
in a great degree agricultural, and in many in-
stances they raise, or may raise, most of the ar-
tic rs produced by our soil; for example, they
raise cotton and tobacco of an excellent quality;
together with many other most precious raw
materials which might be enumerated, the cul-
tivation of which is at present confined to parti-
cular districts, b. the jealous policy of the mnith
er country. It is probable that the production
of these staples will be multiplied in an amazing
degree, when the industry of the colonies shall
be left free, and-their commerce, with the rest
of thie world unfettered. This unbounded in-
crease, by glutting the markets, may be highly
prejudicial to this branch of our national wealth.
But, we are asked, is the cause of Liberty-
of Republicanism-to be betrayed firm a fear
of hazarding the paltry interests of ci mmrce ?
Froin an apprehension of' creating some petty
competition with our agricultural products ?
To this enquiry, 1 answer, that it is by no
means clear to my perception, that the cause of'
liberty) is at all involved in the question before
us. I fear it is not very probable that the South
Americans will acquire civil liberty,even should
they accomplish their independence. For our-
selves we are already in the full enjoyment of
freedom. 1 feel assured that we shall continue
so, although no change should be made in the
condition of our southern namesakes. We most
heartily wish them well, in common with the
rest of mankind, but it is surely not incumbent
upon us to risk any thing from motives of simple
If indeed it could be made evident to my un-
derstainding, that the security of our republican
freedom has any connection with the success
of the insurgents of the southern continent, 1
should be ready to afford them any and every
aid within our competency-money-troops-
ships. 1 should move immediately to rescind
,he resolution of Congress for adjournment at
an early day. I shou d be for taking into con-
sideration the ways and means-Ithe taxes ne-
cessary to be imposed with a view to meet tihe
exigencies which would assuredly ari.s out of
thie hostile course we must enter upon to afford
them the assistance necessary to their success.
But, far different are my impressions of this
matter. I see but little reason to form saniguite
expectations of the bforinatio. of free states npoin
the southern continent. When we enquire into
the late and present troubles in those countries,
we hear of military despotisms being establish-
ed wherever the sway of the revolutionists has
prevailed. It s in vain we seek there for signs
auspicious to the cause of ratiofrial freedom.
Ignorance and superctitit n are not the ftunda-
trons whereon tie temple of Liberty can be
erected, or can stan'i .ecure. Nor could our
republican confedera ion derive any content
ance or support, if it were wanted, from com-
munities so dtfei eatly organized tro our own.
The best security for the perpetuity ot oar
free institutions wil be found in the attachment
of our own people to them; that attachment is
founded on the blessings they besow; those
blessings flow mainly from their peaceful cOia-
rncter anid iihirenice ; peace, then, is thle grand
desideratum to secure the affections of our peo-
ple to the r forms of government, at tile saune
time that it tends to cmu.cdiate the good Nwishes,
and quiet the fears of foreign powers.
Betieving, then, that we hase no adequate
motive to induce us to take any part in the cun-
flict between Spain i;d her colon es, I am dis-
posed to preserve the most impartial neut:riity.
At all events, I deem it safest, at present, to
leave this question of recognition with those
branc:ies or the government to which the con-
stitution has confided the treaty-making power.
The president must be the best judge, from
having a view of the whole grouind, of the time
and ian:ner, of the expediency or inexpediien
cy, ot instituting foreign missions; whiicn lie ca.n
do (ai;td does on orhlinary occasions) by and with
the advice and c.msent .f the Senate. lie
might indeed, anid very probably rwouhil, deem
it to be proper, (if not a duty incumbent upon
him) when about to adopt a measure so fraught
with important, consequences, as a recogni-
tion of the indepe. dence of a portion of thlie pos-
sessions ot a foreign state, with w horn% we are at
peace, to ascertain the sense of the pr,'ple of tile
United Statts, by a'fiill and fair exposition, ad.
dressed to their represe natives in Congress, of
the risks to be incurred, with an enquiry
whether they are prepared to make the sacri-
fices, and to persevere in the course of mea-
sures which would be necessir) to maintain tihe
national honor. A step or this nattiie must al-
ways bu equivalent to a qutestin of 0eace or
war, left to the deternniat on of the adverse
party. It is, therefore, diilicul, to bel:cv, Ihat
a prudent administration wolud evtr venture
upon it, without having first submitted it fully
aitd tairly to tile 1 stature, which is alone comn-
potent to declare ...r. But tile initiative of the
question s:iould, in my opinion, ala a) s rtst with
the Executive branch of the government
Such art the general views which induced
me to dissent from he Speaker's proposition.
Admitting that I may be mistaken on some
pomits, yet there are many sound arguments
which may be urged aigaiist a |ireuniatuire rtcog.
iiiion oi tlle goier-inent of i enuus .'At res. OUC'
is to be found in the divisi ni whiii ti ist, aiii
-,inch have produced eiv'il war betrwuen ithe re-
voltiilaii'ts, holding dilli'eret portmns I" those
province's: anidler, in the extreme intignili-
cance if l tei 'ide, whether actual or proba Ic,
of that country within ours.
To this vriy cursory survey of the subject, I
will onify adld, that it is highly sttisircctory to find
from thIe vote gien, that lthle sentiment i'f at.-
lachmeinit to pi;ace, muost liaVe be'n siton i,
ciuse the failure of a propisi'utn, n'g>d \'itii
great ztal, anid which was calcul.iied iuto excite
our strongest sympathies. It caln onily be by a
surpirze gained over tIns sound t'ehnei of tihe
country, that our true pol cy an be endailtnge ed.
Upon tlie real tendency of thie pripis,ltiii,
cannot persuade m'islf t, a5t thile t'cltl.1niig tland
oiiimpassirrned poil non of thie pubhc ca.t, att,:r
idue deliberation, draw conclusions, ditletring'
.imtn t'use hee submitted.
t am, sir, your very humble e.vant,
-1t, l{, MIIULION.


Extract of a letter from a Baltimorean, extracts from the MS. of the )Duke of Rovigo.
now in Sweden, dated l. Etsmenord -The duke of Rovigo
s'rocKioi.LM, MAY 4, 1818. p-aIks wiilth great approbation of the wit
We are now on tip-toe for the core. and talents of the late M. Ea. enard ; no
nation, which will take place in 7 days. one possessed tqual facility. Whihlever
The ceremony will be very imposing and cause he was called upon to supliort, ar-
very magnificent Among other customs guments and special pleas crcwderl un-
peculiar to this kingdom, I must mention dier his pen with an abundancet: leily in-
one : The procession from the chateau exhaustible. Ils excellency assures lie
to the cathedral is on horseback-the never knew a more flexible spirit, in
horse the king rides is never afterwards proof of which he quotes the following
mounted on any occasion whatever. Wi facts:
went to-day to see him ; he has been 1 When it was in agitation to erect
bro't down from one of the royal studs the republic of Holland into a kingdom,
and is one of the most beautiful animals Napoleon directed M. deTalleyrand, then
that fancy can paint; perfectly white, minister for foreign affairs, to furnish
with a tail touching the ground, and a him, within eight days, with a mmemrial,
mane hanging 12 inches below his neck, calculated to convince the authorities of
which looks like a rich bed of silver, so that republic, that their form of go ern-
purely white and so perfectly neat and ment was incompatible with the system
polished are they. This favored animal generally adopted in Europe, and that the
will pass the rest of his life pampered only means of maintaining their country's
with every care, and exercised only for independence in the political balance of
his health. The horse which the late Europe, was to choose a king out of Na-
king rode at his coronation, is now living, poleon's family. On quitting the Thuil-
and is 30 yea: s old. He is at one of the leries, M. de Talleyrand ran to his u-
royal haras, from which this beautiful sual drudges ; he called by turns on
creature was brought. The third day Messrs. d'Hauterive., Roux Laborie, and.
after the coronation, the king receives the the Abbe Desrerandes ; all of them con-
homage of the nation in the open air.- fessed themselves incapable of complet-
Immense scaffoldings are elected in front ing so voluminous a work in so short a
of the palace, and it will be a very grand time. His excellency then thought of
spectacle. How simple, my dear friend, M. Esmi-nard, whom he used familiarly
and how much more wise are our plain to call Figaro ; he sent for him, and to
usagts at home! How much more happy,; smooth away all difTculties. coupled his
free and independent our people are, any i proposal with a promise of 200 Louis.The
observing man must soon perceive, by 1 offer was accepted, and on the appointed
visiting, with a comparmn eye, any, even day, Figaro gave in the memorial, with
the best of the states of Europe It is which M. de- Talleyrand, the emperor-
because our usages and our morals, de. in short, all 'he world, except the states
rived from our sound, just and equal in- of Holland, were mightily pleased.
sti'tutions, are simple-that we are more It was perfectly felt at Amsterdam.
independent and -f.ore happy. God grant that intimations of that kind amounted
that our institutions may remain as pure to positive commands. Yet it was resolv-
as they now are ; and, I wa- near adding, ed to try a last at:cmpt. The whole di-
may God curse the man who may ever plomatic strength of Holland fell to work,
attempt to corrupt, by assimilating them each produced his notes, which were put
to the unequal, vicious and oppressive together and despatched to Paris, with
systems, by which the European world directions to employ some French litera-
has always been governed. Systems in- ry character to digest them, and strike
vented by the few, to keep in utter degra- out an answer to his imperial majesty's
nation and distress their fellow men !- memorial. The ambassador was acci-
Systems which answer this purpose, and dentally acquainted with M. Esmenard,
which do and which ever will oppress and applied to him to find out the man
mankind, and elevate a favored and a pri- he had occasion for. It is a work, he

vileged portion of it."


The reader may form some idea of
the Pomp of War' in India, and the
amount ot what are Galled the 'followers
of the army' by the following extract of a
letter from a British officer, written on
the Jumna, Oct. 27, 1817.-Col. Cent.
The ,vlole of the army now on the
field, consists of 10 divisions, each of
about 10,0u0 men. We arc advancing
from the three Presidencies toward the
the same point, with the finest army ever
perhaps heard' of in India. The Gover-
nor-General is with our division, which
is about I3,C00o strong,-with 60 pieces of
cannon. The camp followers of this di-
vision alone amount to 67,000. For the
carriage of the baggage of our regime nt,
we have 40 elep'.ants and 400 camels ;
every ieephant tias two keepers, and
every two camnie one. Of us there are
37 oulice'rs present, among whom there
are 810 servautt ; every horse in the re-
giment has tino attendants, one as a
groom the other to provide grass ; these
alone anotiit to 1400, besides 120 for the
mess, and 900 for the Bazar to supply the
provisions ; and alli, for our regiment
alone, about 3,500 followers, besides their
wives, children, &c.
1' The Marquis of HASTINGS travels
in a most princely style ;, he has 150
elephants, and 400 camels, besides state
elephants splendidly accoutred, having
superb solid silver howlers or castles on
their backs. There are now actually 36
Rajahs and Independent Chieftains, of
various ranks, on their way to pay their
respects to the Marquis, Some of them
indeed are already in camp. The Gov-
ernor-General, in fact, is now a-, great a
man as ever the Great Mogul was."

Fatal .Accident.-On the night be
tween Tuesday and WVedntsday, not far
from Richelieu, as the steam Boat Car
of Commercewas proceeding on her voy.
age to this city, she came near a brig or
ship atanchor. Although l r -machinery
was in fo. ce, she nevertheless steered
clear of her ; but unfortunately and un-
perceived, she full foul of a river craft,
which she ran clown,rand, as it is said,with-
oun the possibility of avoiding it.The mas-
ter of lire traft, and crew, were saved, but
rtmlancholy to relate, a female passenger
pi-rished 1 We have not learnt the name
of toe sloop or schooner, nor that of the
masterer ; but we understand she had been
loaded with wheat at erchere, by Xav-
ier Malhoit, Esq. fur account of Messrs.
Bell and Stewtrt, Quebec. We give
this imperfect sketch, strictly as it was
related to us.

At a special district court, held in this
town on the 2'2d insl. the Spanish briig

Bello Corunes, prize to the patriot pri
1i1 rwill senm-ely be denied that Great Britain thi. vateer Pteyrredon,was, by the consent of
niiluli lminri' to g'uin i a jconiiereial view, thalian we the clainianlts, decreed to the Spanlish)
,il I|i> iIy tihe lidei:1ideniii ui t eini hcul iiirs oi cons(tl ; and the brig and cargo o dcered(
,'urialin t SIt I would, most i l probai h ,ll', to ih- to be sold, and the proceeds, after paying
jectionl tiChit -.: slhImuhl bi'cot i.i parties in a iuar' to the ldutics and exl.enses, v tested in ULni
promotu her;ii.7., ted States stock, to await the decision of
the Supreme Court of the United States.
Dr. Brown, lPinfessor of Rhetoric at Appeals have been entered by the captors
Edinburg. is writing a work on the phy- of the brig to tihe Circuit Court of the
sical, moral and political history of Ante- United States, which mitets in this town
rica, which is almost ready forte press, in Novemnber next.

said, to which the states attach a great
deal of importance, and which will be
handsomely paid for: I am charged to
present the author with five hundred
Louis. The deuce five hundred Louis
should not be sent a begging. said Figaro
to himself, and I should be a great fool
to turn so valuable a god-send from me
to some brother author ; in a wora, he
offered himself. The ambassador was
in raptures ; he had not the most remo e
idea that M. Esmenard had any thing to
do with the composition of the memo-
rial delivered to the states of Holland;
and Esmenard was much too wise to
boast of it All was, however, settled,
and behold Figaro at work. The whole
was soon completed, and, to give him
his due meed of praise, he acquitted him-
self conscientiously, and gave the Dutch
quite enough for their money. The an-
swer proved greatly superior to his first
memorial. The very next day, the am-
bassador delivered it to the minister for
exterior relations, who was quite asto-
nished at the strong h of the reasoning
which were alleged in opposition to his
master's views; at the address with which
they were bro't forward, S at the elegance
of style which pervaded the whole of this
diplomatic document. The emperor,
was no less loud in his expressions of sur-
prize ; everyone admitted into the em-
peror's council talked of it; en different
writers were thought of, but nobody
could guess the real author. It was only
about three years after that, in a moment
of frolic, which banished reserve-Figa-
ro acknowledged this trifling piece of
reguery to his master."


The commander of the United States' reve-
nue cutter Dallas, having strong reasons for sup-
posing that there still remained some part of
the cargo of the Spanish ship Pastora, which
had been smugiigled, and had not yet been re-
covered, dispaclied on Suniay last, a boat, un.
der the command of atn officer, with or icrs to
proceed to Port Royal Soulnd, and elsewhere,
for the purpose of recoverin.-: the goods, and
detecting individuals concerned in the nefari-
ous transaction. The objects of the expedition
were completely realized. A quantity of arti-
cles, consisting of wine. corhdage, paper and
dry goods, were discovered and taken piossi.s-
sion of by lieut. lutobard,k deposited with the
collectorof ltianfuirt. The names of the -pr-
SonsI in whose possession the goods-were found ,
we have seen; they will, of couirs'e, be prose-
cuited agreeably to the reve ue laws of the U.
It is stated by one of the crew of the priva-
vateer Yountg Stpa'rtan, who was arrested tlnd is
now confined, in lieautort, by thie oilcer of the
cutter Dallas, that a iqunt;ty of ilrlv goods taken
anid landed Ifrom tite 1' sto.ia, tog--ther \vithi a
number of east's of lIlti! i0 l(i;i, that hinl neen
plundered froi a Dr )lchl sir., .tr,nt Anittn,trdiitnm
bound to tlia.ana, by tile YVo, .4 Slpaltan, i., e'
been sent to Charlston t'or th'e avowed purpose
ot defraudinil tile revuire.
Th'i vigila:tce which captain Jacksoni, :an his
t)fliciT liave ,v'incicd during the whole oft this
:ii'a;r, mierils th;e applause of all honest niein.

?Rapid ;. t !!', .;, '* (;;:,.:,,., ---Iron
the 2ith to tlie 29th of June, 51) settlers
arrived at thie port of Qucb-i:: fr:ut Eu-
ropt. The whole ntut ibr that hive ar-
rivt-d therec this min, since tiel river
St. LawrCVeictc hass beten b 'lr ,ee from ice riild
naviga.ble for ship.)p':.., is s:ttid in the
Quebec CGazette at 2,'78. The aiTme pa.
per infiruts ius, that several thousand
stcotch I-ighlanders have ormnedt an us-
s'ciition for the purpose of emigrating
to C mada, and were to have sailed from
Greetocak in the ninth of May.


A correspondent informs us that BELLE
PotiN, the site recently occupied as a
garrison, on the A kansus river, is situ-
ated in north latitude S.' 23' 12", at tht
junction of Porto river, four hundred and
sixty miles from the mouth of the Ar-
kansas, pursuing its meanders, and aboul
twenty miles above the Osage boundary
The situation selected for the garrison
is secure and healthy, and affords acom-r
plete command cf the rivers above men-
tioned. Its elevation is about thirty-five
feet above the water, from which it is
accessible by an easy ascent. The point
is supported upon a basis of stratalied
stone, well adapted for building, and is
surrounded by wood land affording an a-
bundance of excellent timber.
The soil of the adjacent country is ex-
uberant, producing corn, cotton, &c. in
great perfection.

At alate meeting of the Virginia Board
of Public Works, held at Richmond,
GEORGE NEWTON, of Norfolk, was elect-
ed a member, vice L. W. Tazewell, re-
signed ; and TnoMIAs MOORE, of Mary-
land, was appointed Principal Engineer,
vice L. Baldwin, resigned, until the next
annual meeting. The following resolu-
tion was then adopted:
Resoh-ed, That the Engineer of the Board of
Public Works do forthwith, under the direction of
the ex-officio members of the Board, survey ind
examine James River and its branches, in pursu-
ance of the r.:'..h.t*l ,,t' the General Assembly ot
the s25th day .-iA .. tI "i' 1818, and report tlire--
on (with detailed statements of the probable ex-
pense of any work which he may recoinmend) to
the next annual meeting of the Board.
This resolution has in view a survey
for the purpose of ascertaining the best
nieans of improving the navigation" of
this river, and especially of ascertaining
the practicability and expense of procur-
ing a navigation of said waters, or any part
of them, for vessels drawing three feet

By a vote of the Legislature of Rhode
Island, at its late session, much honor is
paid to Commodore 0. H. PERRv. A
committee of two very respectable citi-
zens is appointed, with instructions to col-
lect all the documents necessary to con-
stitute an entire record of the brilliant a-
chievements of CommodorePerry,during
the late war, as well in creatingthemreans
of victory, as in the victory which crown-
ed his efforts on Lake Erie, and to depo.
site the same, when collected,in the office
of the Secretary of that state The same
committee are further directed to request
Com. Perry, in the name of the Assem-
b!y, to sit for his portrait, to be taken by
Gilbert Stuart, a dist anguished artist,
and also a native citizen of that state."

The inhabitants of Halifax have pre-
sented petitions to the British govern-
ment, praying that the citizens of the
United States may be prevented from us-
ing the fisheries on the shores of the
British North American colonies; and
stating that the American fishermen have
pushed into the streights which divide
Nova Scotia from Cape Breton, which
are wholly within the British territory,
and have nearly exclusively appropriat-
ed to themselves the whole fishing
ground on the Labrador coast.


Captain Bateson, of the sloop Frolic,
who arrived here yesterday morning, left
St. Augustine on Thursday. He informs
us, that a Spanish corvette of 26 guns,
and two brigs of eighteen guns each,
arrived off that place on Sunday last, in
a short passage fi' ,m Havana, having un-
der convoy the schooners Barbarita and
Santa Rosa. loaded with munitions of war,
clothing, provision,, and about 20,000 dol-
lars in doublonos, for the use and pay of
the soldiers at that post. The vessels of
war sailed again on Moiday and Tuesday,
the sch'rs were discharging when capt. B.
sailed. No certain information had been
received at St. Augustine of the fall of
Pensacola. A large body of Indians, with
their women and children, were encamp-
ed within al:-ut 4 miles of St. Au ustine,
and a number of them daily visited the
town. The garrison wi cli amounts to
about 400,were much elated by this time-
ly supply of clothing. provisions and mno-
ney, which they had been looking for.

A private letter [romni Paris states, that
an account had been received thee ola
violent afl'ray at Cambray, between some
)'French and English officers. It is stated
to have arisen in a coffee house, where
one of the English ollfficers happened to
deliver too ifree an opinion on the cam-
paign of 1315, and the battle of Waterloo.
This led to the drawing ofsabres ; a iu-
niult in consequence took place in the
street; and report adds that some lives
were lost before the disturbance was quel-
The king of Naples and his brother
Charles IV. of Spain went lately to Pom-
peii, where, after inspecting some fine
works lately discovered, they went in a
carriage through the streets of the city,
where the noise of wheels had not been
heard for more than 1,700 years.

EXTRACT OF A LETTER. Extract ofa letter from a geritemnan in Plymouth,
A greater curiosity of the kind I have Eng. to his friend ini the city nf an'ew-nyouk,
not heretofore seen, than what is here (in dated .4ay 14th 1818.
Indiana) called French Lick." Previ- We are in great bustle, fitting out the,
ous to reaching this place I had heard dif- guard ships for a cruise in the channel.
ferent reports concerning it, some of The Prince Regent is expected here in
which only were true, but which may the month of June. Orders have been
appear exaggerated. As I came within received from the Navy Board to corn
three fourths of a mile of the spring,; or plete with all possible despatch the stern
places from whence the water issues, 1 of the line of battle ship Kent, building at
could with facility perceive the disagree- our dock yard. This vessel has a round
able smell of sulphurated hydrogen gas, stern, and, I have no doubt that every
which is emitted in great quantities, and seaman will give the decided preference
the smell is more perceivable as we ap- to this mode ofibuilding. In an engage-
proach nearer to the spring. The prin- ment theroundstern can bring eignt guns
cipal part of the water flows from one to bear upon the same angle.
fountain, which is very clear, and has a The Iphiginia frigate is also fitting
cool, peculiar taste, slightly chalybeate ; out in the most superb stile. The friigate
the smell of sulphur is very strong in the isto convey the Duke of Richmond, his
morning, especially if it is foggy ; and'family and suite to Quebec. The upper
when there is a gentle current of air meet- deck has elegant apartments as far for
ing the traveller, it is perceivable at the ward as the mainmast ; the panels are
distance of one mile. I discovered the covered with moreen, of a fawn color '
gas to pass off from the water in bubbles the mouldings and pilasters superbly gil-
as the water passed along its natural chan- ded;the head and stern are to be the same.
nel, having already taken up as much The doors are all mahogany.
of the gas as it would receive. A piece In addition to the two frigates now
of silver coin immersed in the water be- building here, four others are ordered to
came tarnished in a very short space of be commenced immediately ; they are to
time. The water contains a small por carry upwards of 50 guns each.
tion of muriate of soda, and subcarbonate A new military exercise has been es-
of lime in solution. I was told by some tablished. The 38th and 90th, two regi-
persons that this spring was in no way ments, ordered for Canada, made trial of
different from common springs of water, this niew mode on Saturday last. The
previous to the earthquakes which hap. bayonets were fitted with cork. which
opened a few years past. Whether this were previously burnt. The soldiers
information be correct is to be doubted ; were in their white undress. They were
but I will give you my ideas of a theory ordered to charge; the 38th,which charge.
on the subject, without touching on the ed in the oldway.became so irritated from
time at which this peculiar gas first the decided advantage the 90th had over
made its appearance, which I think was them, that the officers were obligt d to int
in all probability previous to the settle terfere. The result was, that the 38th
ment of the country. We have o' ly to had from three to five black spots on each
suppose that this vein of water, in pas man, while the 90th left the field without
sing through the earth, in some part of being touched. The new mode enables
its passage mcets with a metallic body, the soldier to reach his man one foot
(iron) anid that this metal decomposes farther than on the old plan."
the water by absorbing, or uniting with --
its oxygen, and thus liberating the other ARCHIBALD HAMILTON ROWAN.
constituent of water, called hydrogen.- Tt-e name of Hamilton Rowan is fami
Sulphur is not only found native in dif- liar to every man conversant with the his-
ferent parts of the western co-.ntry, but tory arid misfortunes of Ireland, during
is found with different metallic bodies, the last thirty years. By the citizens
Hydrogen gas has the peculiar quality of of Wilmington he is remembered with
dissolving sulphur when placed in contact particular regard and respect, founded
with it, and thus we may account for the in an intimate acquaintance with his cha
formation of sulphurated hydrogen gas, racter, during several years in their Bo-
which is soluble in water ; but thert be rough, while an exile from his country
ing a much greater quantity than time wa It is about 18 years since this gentleman
ter can possibly take up, it rises from the left Wilmington to return o Europe.--
water as it, reaches the surface of the The regret of his friends here, at this un-
earth, and mixes with the atmosphere.- avoidable separation, has been frequently
It is probably from the decomposition of relieved by letters from him, breathing
this gas, that pure sulphur is precipita- the affections ofa virtuous and uncorirupt-
ted sometimes during a thunderstorm ed heart, towards them and this country,
The land around this spring is said to be- whose institutions and political career,
long to the state of Iiidiana. Of the me are the constant objects of hisesteem and
dicinal properties of this spring, I shall approbation. A citizen of this place
say nothing at present; but I would be (who is a native of Ireland) after an ab
inclined to believe that it would in time sence of more than twenty years, visited
-.ecome a place of great resort ii suitable his native country during the last winter
accommodations should ever be estab- and spring, and called upon Mr Rowan
lished." at his house in Leinster street, Dublin.
where he was welcomed with the genu-
PHILADELPHIA, JULY 7. ine hospitality of Ireland. He found him
Don Onis, the Spanish ambassador, unaltered, except by the hand of time-
left this city yesterday for Wasnington ; firm in the principles which had marked
he has received two messengers from his life, and still retaining a lively recol-
Spain within three weeks, and declares election of his friends in this vicinity, to
himself fully authorised to settle all mat- whom he charged him with letters, ac-
ters in variance between the United States companies by testimonies of his affection.
and Spain. The dispatches received Mr. Rowan's circumstances are very
from the Spanish government of Pensa- affluent; his income is large, and his us-
cola, are reported as denying that any tablishments in Dublin, and at Killala
aid or comfort has by the Spanish autho- Castle, in Mayo, display all the refine-
rities been given to the Semminoles. It is ment of European splendor: He takes
also declared by the embassy, that neither no part in the public transactions of Ire-
the Spanish edict, nor the translations of land: Although, sensibly alive to its
it, which have been published in the U. miseries, which the lapse of years has
States, respecting the hberation of Mr. greatly aggravated,he feels that his efforts
Meade, are correct; in that received by would be inadequate to relieve them, and
the ambassador there is not a word about seeks in domestic occupations and scien-
" newspapers," in the official copy, Sec. tific pursuits, those gratifications which
-- [ D. Press. are congenial to his inclinations and pe-
DETROIT, MAY 29. riod of life. Our informant adds, that
On Thursday the 21st inst. a paly ofl Ireland presents a scene of general mise-
about 12 soldiers found means to leave ry and oppression: time, instead of heal-
the cantonment and pass the sentinels., ing its misfortunes, only witnesses their
They proceeded to a place about three accumulation; and the general wish of
miks below this city, where were en- its people appears to be, to precipitate
camped a small body of Indians, with themselves from its shores, and seek an
their wives and children, who had come asylum in the United States.
for the purpose of trading, and had stu- [Del. Watchman.

gar, peltries &c. to the amount of 2 or 3
iundired dollars. The soldiers, whose
object was pliider, commenced the at-
tack, as we are inforined, by knocking
down and beating the Indians, a few of
whom resisted, and in the contest one
soldier was dangerously wounded, and a
few slightly, with their knives-and some
of the Indians were severely wounded,
but not dangerously. The soldiers, as
we learn, succeeded in taking from them
almost the whole of their trading articles.
We learn that the soldiers engaged in
the outrage upon the Indians on the 21st
have been identified, and that a court
martial is now sitting to try them, and
award the punishment merited by their
insoldier-like criminal conduct.-The
atffair for which they are about to suffer
will no doubt lead to the adoption of such
rigorous and salutary camp regulations,
as will in future prevent a repetition of
similar disgracefiul transactions.

Among the advertisements in the late
London papers, we find "one of a ,a.r. Dt
Lafons, to fix Teeth and Palates, without
t) mng, so that the teeth may be taken out,
cleaned, and replaced at pleasure."
One of T. Cato k aons, of an Invisi-
ble Fence, to inclose Gardens, &c. imper
vious to deers, hares, rabbits, kc."
One of Needham & Co. of "a Patent
Portable Family Brewing Machine, by
which the mosn superior Beer can be
brewed by a person totally ignorant of

From i late Eniih Paper.
ANI'rqu riEs-About three weeks
ago, some men in the employ of sir WV.
Hicks, bart. while digging up the roots of
an old ash tree, which they were employ-
ed to fell, at Cooper's Hill, about 4 miles
from Gloucester, came to a large stone
that excited their curiosity. On remov-
ing it, they discovered a flight of steps
leading to an apartment, in the centre of
which was a cistern ;bout a yard square;
in clearing the room, the sculls of a buf-
falo and a bullock, with horns complete,
and the remains of a fire place, with a
quantity of wood ashes, were likewise
found. Last week four more apartments
were discovered, in one of which is a ve-
ry curious tesselated pavement (the tes-
seroe are tubes of about half an inch ;)
also the remains of several urns and
figured tiles of Roman pottery. The
walls of one of the apartments, and also
the passages, are painted in fresco, with
alternate stripes of purple, yellow, and
scarlet, all of which are beautifully shad
ed, andcuriously ornamented with scrolls
and a border. These interesting remains
of antiquity have probably existed for
upwards of seventeen centuries. The
men are still at work, and new discoveries
are making daily.
The Washington 74, came up yester-
day afternoon from the quarantine ground,
and anchored in the North River, oppo-
site the battery, about 7 o'clock.

Washington: Theatre.'

For twenty lig/' s only.
The Managers have t.e pleasure to announce
to the public, that the Theatre will open o,.
Saturday evening, with Coleman's celebrated
comedy of the
Poor Gentleman.
Lieutenant w ortliington Mr. Hughes
From the Boston theatre, his 1st appearance
Sir Robert Bramble Mr. Herbert
From the Theatre Royal, his 1st appe.ranoe
Frederick Mr. Wood
Stephen Harrowby Mr. BLssett
Their first appearance here these 3 years.
After the play, a Pas Scul, by Mrs. Harris.
To which will be added, the much admired
farce of the
(IYNo postponement on account of weather.
july 8-

Franklin's Jlemoirs, written by himself.

M EMOIltS ot hi. Life and Writings of Ber.
janin Frankfin, L. L D F. R. S. &c.
v' iist erPienipomen'i.ry fromthe United States
4f North America at ti.e Coart oi France, and
lor the treaty of petce and independence, &c.
with Gr'at iBritain. Written by himself to a
late period, and continued to the time of his
death, b) his grandson, William Temple Frank-
.in. Now first pub'isied 'rain the original Ma
nuacript, cumpuszing the private correspon-
dence and public negociations of Dr. Franklin,
togetiier with the; whole of his political, phi-
losophical and miscellaneous woiks. IllustrAt
cu wihl portraits, vigne.tes and numerous en-
gravings-in 6 volumes, 8vo. Price to sub-
., ribLas 82 50 the volume, in boards-payable
jn del.vety, to order.
Orme. s or the work. addressed to William
i)uane, Ptliadeiphia, will be attended to.
july 11-7t

NTOTICE is iereby given, that any s8le made
uof tewart's patents for sa'.ing mahogany
cr ohe> wods, will not be legal unlses approv-
ed of by the trustees ot A. Stewart and George
Hill; the s"i. Stewart & Hilh having taken the
encefitlt the insoiven. acts of Marytend, and
a signed over adl their property, rights and in-
ei ,.ts, of whatsoever nature, to the respective
triutees. SOL. M'COMBS, trustee
july 11-3t WM. VAbi,;E,ltrus.ee.

Valuable Land for Sale.
Ii THE ubsci'ibea wishes to sell a tract of land,
L cuntin.ng 538 acres, situate in Nanje
moy, Charles county, Md This land lies corn
pact on the Potomac, adjoining the farm ot
ltiiiam D. iaririsoun, Esq. about two miles
,'nove Maryland l'oint, is well adapted to their
,rowth oi wheat, corn and tobacco, anc might
ue made a desirable larm.
Also, another tract, containing 201 acres,
about hilf mile from the former, and adjoin-
.,g the lands ofCuGl. Juhn Tayloe.
A further description of tais property is
deemed unnecessary, as those wishing to pur-
c.iae nil, no doubi, view the premises. If
nit sold before aL private they will be offered
a: public sale, in the town of Port Tobacco, on
a..day tue 1Uth day of August next, Terms,
one-'.hird of the purchase. money on the dsy
of axle, the ren.andcr in qiual payment ol 12
and 18 months, when a su ficient deed will be
Port Tobacco, july 11-ec3t

35 Dollars Reward.
R AN AWAY from the subs,riber on the
R 4 Li inst. an apprentice buy to the Ta5 or.
ig business, named URtlAH NOktRIS, about
19 years of age, 5 feet 7 or 8 inches high, stout
mnde, black hair, full blue eyes, rares when
spoken to. Hie wore away a black coat, white
ves: and crab cassimere pantaloons, and carri-
ed a pair of clouded cotton cassimere pntia-
loons with him. The above reward w:L be
given to any peron who will secure said run-
Away or give information so that 1 can get him
again. All reasonable charges will be paid if
returned to me, in Waterford, Loudoun coun.
P. S. Masters are cautioned against harbor-
ing or employing said Norris, as I am deter-
mined to deal with them as the law directs.
july 1I-3t

Robert Kirby & Co.
HAVi; received per schooners Midas, capt.
Bears, and Resolution, apitain Gilis, from
Boston, viz
24 iight waggons
1 first ate gig
50 tons plaster Paris
5 hhds rectified rum
20 bbis N. E. rum
74 trunks
20 dozen Cilogne water
50 M marbles
1 bbi oil stones
12 boxes white s -p
10 hhds 1. t quality Barbadoes sugar
10 do 2d do do do
5 do New Orleans sugar
75 bags green Coffee
20 hhds molasses
20 hhds W I rum
A general assortment ot Groceries, which
they will sell low, ss usual.
Georgetown, july 11-3t

The regular packet Achr.
MIDAS, capt. Bta s, wi'l bi.rea
dy for freight in two days. Ap-
p ply to the master on b.ard, or t,,
Georgetown july 11-3t

STRAYED from the yard of the subscriber,
on the 2d inst. a blaAk and white Cow, with
a white spi t in her face in the form of a heart,
her hurns are white, have holes bored in t 'em,
and are marked with four rings; one of her
ears has a slit. She is a small cow, and hangs
her head down when she walks. A liberal re-
ward wi.l be given to any person who will re-
,urn said cow, or give information where she
nay be obtained. Mrs. MYER,
nnnjfilte the Centre market.

oc7The Rev. Mr. CQi;B'Fsw. .W, -
Igeni the "Board .j "oreig i si' lin- ,.
sitied this piate some time ago, on his -y W ilnei
mission amniig several of thu hidiau ".nbI'-, I .*- -
hire, with liur Indian youths of dilli.irct nations,
WhQ are to be educated. in Connecticut, at the'ex'
penise of that society, of which he is an able and.
zealuus agviit.
ltMr. Corldius wiiU deliver a discourse in DBotQr
Lauric's ei'vlch, to-niorrow-evening, at 7 o'1it ;.
the audience m:1 Cxpect a staltnieit oithec slicc'.'
whiiioh lihs attended the labor of those employedd by
the Board of Forcins Missions, to teach the hori-
giles what concerns their temporal, and espu-
esially their eternil happiness. The subject is iu-
t'resting, and it is hoped that our" citizens will inot,
on tlis occasion at least, "forsake the assembling o'
themselves together."
July 11-
mTHREE of 'heabove ijsiruments are ready
S for examinat o.., at the as bsciiber's. One
of six octaves, after the English plan, the other
wo on an entirely new mode-all of the filiest
quality of ton!, and finished in the most fash-
ionable style, with drawers, and two pedals.
The first mentioned has the dampers separat-
ed from the keys, as most approved. The
tOuch is calulated to save a great deal of tuition .
and practice. All will be sold, and ensured
with reasonable uige, by the subscriber, at
Ph.ladelphia prices, or the maker, who will re
maon here only a few days. -
Opposite the Wertern Academy.
july 11-ec6t

City Lots at Auction.
S N Saturdy te lt lln st. at D.vis's Hot'el.
witl he sold at public atiction, lots 12, 13
15 and 16, i" square east i'f square 642, and lot
8, is square 845, in the city of Washuigton,
Sale to commence at 4 o'clock, P. 5D. Terms
will be made known at the time of sale.
jul> 3-co5t GEORGE ADAMS, Auct'r.
Valuable real estate for sale.
P UmSUANT to the last will and testament,
of Edward Nesie, late of Charles county,
deceased, the subscriber will offer for sale at
public auction, in the town of Port Tobacco,
on Tuesday, tle 18th of August next, that fer."
ule and valuable farm, the late residence of th .
deceased, and now in the tenancy and occupa.
tcLie (for the present year only) ot Boward J.
Ileard. This farm consists of about 3Q0, acres'
of land, perhaps inferior to none in the cowity
,a the rich quality of the soil, and consequent;
productiveneme of crops. It lies contiguous to
the town of Port Tobacco, and also in .part-'
:.ind, upon the creek, which abounds with fRah
.nd wild flow. There is also on the premises,
warehouse for the public inspection of tobac.'
co, and a complete store fo.m and rgrasary.
upon the water ai.e, which will be all s(ld with
the land. The mansion holue is large and
commodionu, and stands upon an eminence,
commanodiiig a beautiful prospect of the creek,
uie Patomac river, and the surrounding ouan,
try. Tne out buildings ase chitfl, ne.e, ;ind
afifrd every convnient accommodation. Per.
sons disposed to purclhae, a.e invited to view
the premises, as it is confitently believed a
more desirable residence could not be procur.
ed in th:s part of the country. An extenivq
crcdLt will be allowed for the greater part, or
perhaps the whole of the purc'iase money. For"
further particulars, application mi.y be made
to Mr. Henry A. Nealu, near Port Tobso -j.
Charles county, Md July 3-w5w
William Abernathy, Berkeley
Springs, Virginia,
R ESPECTFULLY informs nis friends,
and the pubite generally, that he ~lias
lately-remo-ed to rne above Tme
plaze, and resumed the business ofkeepi-:'
a house of entertainmain:, Iu the lare and
commodious stone, frame and brick build.
wings, near the public springs and bathm g
houses, where his rooms have been furnish-.
ed in the neatest and beat manner ; and
having provided himself with a choice se-
lection of l:quors, honest, attentive, and
obliging serve ans, fine stabling, and gcod
ostlers, invites those ladies and gentemen-
who intend visiting Berkeley Springs the
ensuing season, to call on him, and hopes, "
by an unrenitted attention to business, t0
render general sa:isfacuon.
N. B.-For the better accommniodaLon of
those ladies and gtntlemen who wish toyive
retired from hoise and bus' le, the susqri--
ber has rented several sinall houses.rdmote
morn the principal ones, for their accom
frudation. June 22 W. A.

Cincinnati Land Agency.

ITHE subscribers, under the firm of
Have opened, in Cincinnati, Ohio, sAll offiEe,
for the purchase and sale of Lands, and otgei-
cral land intelligencein which 'hey have taken
measures to concentrate not only all the Dis.
trict Plats of United States' Land in thi West.
ern country, with a considerable part of the
field notes, which describe e tqualiy and soil,
but sach other topographical information as
considerable personal observation, and an ex.
tensive correspondence, have placed within
their reach. They have also established agen-
ces in the ditlerent sections of this country ;
and consequently will he able to answer the
enquiries and execute the orders of their pa.
trons, winh the greatest possible despatch. As
it is the intention of the proprietors to render
this establishment both permanent and useful,
it is scarcely necessary to add, that no exertion
shall be wanting on their part to merit the con-
fidence and patronage of those, who may wish
to make use of their services in ,the line of
their business.
They will transact on commission, or for k
reasonable.compensation, all kinds of negooia-
tion connected with the soil, such as purcha.
sing, either of individuals or of the offices of
the United States ; paying taxes.&c, ; and will
act as agents in all landed concerns.
They keep a register, in which is entered,.
for the perusal of enquicers, the description of
all real property placed under their care for
sale; and as they have now a great variety on
hand, purchasers can have an extensive choice.
Selecting and entering Congress Land will
constitute an important item in their business,
und in this way they expect to he most useful
to their friends at a distance.
Letters addressed in the name of the firm to
this place, (post paid) will receive prompt at-

july 11-3t Cincinnati, Jan 30.
Reterence in Wast.ington, during the sea.
'STRAYED, sion of Coungrers, may be made to any of the
STRAYED, members from Ohio from the Western part of
ROM the Common in this city, on the 4 h the state.
inst. two milch cows, one a yellow red, In Cincinnati, to any of the citizens.
with large spots in her forehead, and one blind march 18-w ly
tea'; the other a white cow, with red ears.
Aay person giving information of sa:d cowq to PRINTING
Mesars. Geobegans' morocca factory, nearthe iOr VERY DESORIPTION EXECUTED AT
lower bridge, shall receive a reward oft 5. o c
july ll-St THIS OF 'I0E



For carrying MAidls of the United States
on thejf',ojVlwg Post-roads, wqil be re
ceied at the Gen-rat Pust Office, vi
the city of li'ushington, until the 26
day of Scptcnbcr next, inclusive.
2,7.; From Milledcgville by Saun-
dersvildland Louisville,'l oJackounbora'
110 miles, one a wet'k.
Lvv. V Milied eville every Thursday
at 2 p u) and arrive at ,Ju -!-oaiioro' on
Sunday by 6 p rn. Leave Jaeksouboro
every iMonoaiy .it 8 ain ar i arrive at
1!i l,-dgevillc the next Thursdayy by 11
a it.
228 l. From Dublin, to Telfair c It
50 milees, orn e a Korutngultt.
L ave Dublin every otuer Wednesday
a1 nouon0 alit( arrivee at T r' ailr e I oil
T'-T'hus ty i)y 6 p ni. Leuve I Telfair e
I every other T'iUi'sdiy at 6 a in and ar-
':_rive at-)Duali on Wednues!ay by 11. a
'S nI. *',-
,'2 F. roiml C..wet.., Fort taiinridge,
S"" i u k(ajn tc'y, Pleasanit Le-
': j ni Ii !a andt M i.nacS, to
,, Si )'i:i s, uSt. ,teptiens,
e inne Hilt, 4l miles. twice a

SLeave Cuweta evnry T'uceday and
*Fr ityi at 2 pm ilnld arrive at Whit
stuon .Hll 0on1 Fria-y ami un(iay by 6
.p i. Le..v' \W etstoln Hill every 'l'ues
d iy 'nd l Satuirdavy .t 6 a ut ai arrive
at Cow" ira the ,ext Friday and.' Tues,
.dyv [) 10 i nm.
: 230. Frtm Washi;:gton by Browns
'Feirv, F rit Ross, Wils: owna. o ateliffs.
-ort Strother. Fort Leslie, Fort Wii-
irn- and F'ort Jackson, to Pleasan.
-'Lcf, 2a5 titiles, on e a a.oittii.
Ve;..u -t Y' T. ihe fit.st Wed-
sda.itu ei h moath at 6 & ii aId an
Sfie at Pieiasant; 1 -.rve l the next '1'eii,..
idly 1vy 6 In. e..vef Ple :.a:int ILevel io1
~ t oi l F' i on. F'idatiy at 6 a tm and atr
.riv: a; a iashingtona tht' next F;i'dayv b
6 p in
'' 2. Fi nirom W.etstonu H!l! hy Bu'rn:
C ;') 'ixings.FortClaibrn;e.Mei E .l.
.i.: Futt M diU"o aild lepitlhlic, ilie to
St.. St'-pufins, it ntii:-s, one a s week.
:. Leave W Vetstone iHili evervl'Tursday
*'and S turdav at 6 a in and arrive at St
--S-.,h i, on Fri-day and ''uesdalv by 10
a if L.' ve. St. Stephiens 'very T'es(day
-a d ';',it zt 2 p m and arrive at
S\ e. .... ill on Motida:, by f6 p in.
'. F.,, PltIsant Level by Fort
J J-kuHt and Cahaha Valiy to thei Falls
otf'Bl; k War; i)r. Leave Pleasant Le-
S: ,. v' T.liusdlyv alt 6 a m and arrive
a~ the Falls f Bi :ek Warrior.
L"vo- the Falls of the tiiack War-

id .ni -e .t I'i,*,- .ut Level.
2'3.1 I,.::I lu. tsville by M iltons
,. -'ili ,,I l, _'_.irk ,W ar'rior. aud the.
r'. 'ih -rI'l-uimui to St. Stepheus once
in tro S,:.'Its.
-L. .*: ,i-ntsvile every other Satur-
-d:a at-6 a .m and arrive at St. Stephens.
234. f!'roim Fort Claitorne by F'ort
,..... ry to b3lakeiy, once in two
,. ;-. ;.i m iles. ,
S L.-v Fort Claiborne every other
Suni.;' a; j p m and arrive at illakely
r, T, .i.-'. t by to a ni. Leave Blike-
i eve d- cth.'r I nuesday at 2 p in and ar-
rine at iFo.. Ca1 aiboune uo Thursday by
10 a m.
235; Froim St. Stephens by Fort
&Stoddart to o-tbile.
LeaveSt. Stephiens every Friday at 2
:p ni andrrive a jlMobile oi Sund ,y by
- 0' i. Ltave tJlubiit ev.ry Sunday
at m2 p, m and arrive at St. Stephens on
Tu day by 10 am.
36. From Mobile to Bla.kely once
-a week.
Leave Mlobile every Tuesday at 8 a
na awid arrive at Blakely by 11 a a, Leave
Blakely every Tuesday at I p sm and
arrive at Mohile by 4 p in.
237. From 6Mobiie to Jackson c h once
in1 lo Ji ek<.
Leave Mobile every other Sunday at
2 p in and arrive at Jackson ch t on Mon-
day liy 6 p m. Leave Jackson c l every
other Saturday at 6 a m and arrive at
/obhile on Sunday by 1o a m.,
'238. From Nashville T. by Frank-
lin, Colnimbia, Keg Spring, Smith's
-,Stand, Fishing Ford, Big Spring, Bear
Creek, the Faetors and J1'lutoshville,
to Chiekesaw Post-oflice, estimated 248
miles, three times week.
Leave Nashville every Sunday Tues-
Sday and Friday at 3 p m and arrive at
Chickesaw Post office on Wednesday,
SFriday and Mondayy by 6 p m. Leave
s Al.mtk,-aw Post oltice every Tuesday,
Thur'dayu andi Saturday at 6 a in and
Sarrive at Nashville the next Friday,
u',inday and Tuesday by 10 a m.
:. 239. From Chieckesaw Post office, by
Cltioetaw Agency, Red Bluff, Grindstone
,Ford,Port Gibson,Trimble's,Greenville,
Huntstown, Union and Washington, to
Natchez, 274 miles, three times a week.
.Leave.Ciirkesaw Post office every Tues-
day, Thursdiy and Saturday at 4 a m
and arrive at Natchez the next Friday,
Sunday and Tuesday by 10 am. Leave
Natchez every iSunday, Wednesday,
and Friday, at 2 p m and arrive at
Chikesaw Post office the next lFednes-
day, Saturday and Monday by 8 p nm.
240. From Choctaw Agency, by Tra-
ha.'.', Brashears's, Reiser's, Portman's,
Spell's and Brumlield's to Nixonville,
128 miles.

Leave Choctaw Agency every other
Thlrfiwiay at 5 aim and arrive at Nix-
onville on Saturday by 8ap m. Leave

Nixomnville every, otierSuinday at nona m aind nrrivei a Catahoola c eh MIon
and arrive at (hoera ou Wednesdyy-'Su d:v by 0.p m. :
by 6 pm-". '", -I- tIlP rom IRapids, to Nachitochez,,
L 241. ironiGrinds.to6ne F rd,irby 'War- once 'a week, Cl imnile.
reiiion, to W'ainut Hill.s, oueii a week, Leave 'ateliuclih.. every Thursday
30 miles., at 9 a it and arrive at Rapids on Friday
Leave Grindstone Ford every Wed- by 6 p ms. Leave Rapids every Satur-
nesday at 6 a inm and arrive at Walnut day at 6 a in and arrive at Natehituehez
Hills b) 6 p im.LeaveWalnutIlills iv-ery) on'Sunday by 3 p n.
Thursday at 6 a in and arrive at Grind- 257. Front St. Francisville, by Feli-
stone Ford by 6 p in. ciana c h flobhgood's Ford, to Mount
242. From Chiekesaw, by Pitehlyns Arid, 52 miles, onee a week.
and Choctaw trading house W side Leave .Mount Arid every Saturday at
7'omllighy R. Cosllers Fery. Woilodstown 2 p in and arrive at St. Francisville
anud Couteeville to St. Steplhens, once in on Sunday by s p uir. Leave St. Fran-
two weeks, 221 miles. cisville every Friday at 6 a in and ar-
Leave Chickesaw every other ,Mon- rive at .AMount Arid oil Siturday lby 10
day at 2 p in and arrive at St. Stephens a um.
the next Sunday by 10 a m. Leave St. NOTES.
Stepheus every other Tuesday at 2 p IM 1. The Post-master General may expe-
and arrive at C'hickesaw the next .on- dite the mails and alter the times for ar-
day by 10 a m. y rival and departure at any time during
243. From St. Stephens by Winches- the continuance of the contract, he pr;e-
ter, )organs and Green e h to Fords on viously stipulating an adequate compen-
Pearl Kiver 160 miles. station for any extra expense that may be
Leave St Siephens every Tuesday at occasioned thereby.
2 p) itn mid arrive at Foirds on Frid y Fifteen minutes shall be allowed for
bp 6 p in. Leave F'uris every Satunday opening and closing the mail at ail offices
at 6 am anttd arrivL at St. Steiheuns on where io particular time is specified.
T'ut.'dy by 10 a n01. 3 F,,r every thirty minutes delay (un-
244. From Niatehez to Frunkliu c h avoidable accidents excepted) in arriving
once a wpek. after the times prescribed in any contract,
Leave Natchez every Tuesday at 2 the contractor shall forfeit oic dollar; and
a in anI arrive at F/ranklin c h by 9 p i the delay continue until the departure
in. Leave Fratnklin u h every Tuesda) of any depending mail, whereby tlie mails
at 4 a um and arrive at Natchez by II :t destined for such depcrding mail lose a

245. From Woodville by Elysian
Fi:lsis,Liberty Pike c h and Henry Nix-
on's tu. Ford's on Pearl River, ione a
week, 119 miles.
Leave Woodville every Wednesday
at 6 a in and arrive ut Ford's the Uext
Frid .'-y by 6 p nm. Leav', Ford's every
s.iturday at 6 a m anud arrive at Wood-
ville the next /1oday by 6 p mi.

trip, a forfeiture of double the amount al-
lowed for carrying the nail one trip shall
be incurred, unless it shall be made to ap-
pear that the delay was occasioned by
unavoidable accident ; in which case the
amount of the pay for a trip, iill, in
all cases, be loritited and retained.
4. Persons making proposals are de-
sired to state their price. by the year,-
Those who contract will receive their
nay tiv orterlyv-in the months tlo Febri-
onths of ebr-

ary, May, August and November, one
240. From iFords on Pirarl River by month after the expiration of each quar-.
Str,awbert-y Bluff, & Wheaton's to Mad- t'Lr.
sonviile, 54 mi: s. 5. No other than a free white person
Leave Fords every Saturday at 6 a m shall be employed to carry the mail.
and arrive at Malisnonviile o0t Sunda: 6. Where tile pproposer intends to con-
by i1 a inm. Leave Madisonville every vey the mail in the body of a stage car-
Thuri'sly at i p in and arrive at Fords riage, he is desired to state it in his pro-
on Friday by 8 p tm. posals.
-s?. From Madisonville to New- 7. The Post Master General reserves
Orleans, once a week, 2R3 miles. to htimseif the right of declaring any
Leave Madisonivillh every Sunday at contract at an end, whenever one failure
2 p iiand arrive at New-Orileans by 19 p happens which amounts to the loss of a
m. Leave New-O leans every Monda) 'trip.
at 8 a m and arrive ut lladisouville 8. The distances stated are such as
by .2 p ini. have been cotnmunicated to this office,
-2as. From N alehlvz by SwansVille, and some of them are doubtless incor-
Woodville, Pinekiey tille, Webbs, St. rect: on this subject the contractor must
Fraitisville, Thonmpson's (Creek, S(. inform himssrif; no alteration will be
John's Plains, Baton iRoiutg, alanehaek. made in the pay on account of any error
Blancehardsville, Godberry's and But-, in this respect.
ieri's to New-Urleaus,three times a week, 9. The contracts are to be in operation
21-4 miles. /on the first day of January next, and are
Leave Natchez every Sindany, [Ties- to continue four years.
day and Friday at 2 p in iand arrive at tiET'Ui'N J. MEIGS, jr.
New-Orleans the next Wednesda), l,'ri- Post Mliaster General.
day and .Molnd,y, by 4 p mi. Lettave General Post Office,
New-Orleians every Ti'ursday, Sunday Washington City, Jute 20, 1818.
and Tuestiy. a. 8 ai m and arriiv'd at Nat-
hbez ithe next Sulndny, Weduesday and War Department Pension Office
Friday by 10 a in. .. l 1ay 27, 1818.
249. "i ront New-Orleans, by Point la NOTICE.
Halsch, Gentili and St. Philipto. Ba- It is expected that the Judges will cer-
lize, oncee a week, 11'7 miles. tify, as well to the reduced circunvwtam-
Leave New-Orleatns every Saturday ces, as to the continued service of nine
at 8 a in and arrive at Balize on AMon- months, required by the law of the 18th
day lby 6 p ni. Leave Balize every March, 1818 : and pensions will invaria-
Wedue.sday at 6 a om and arrive at Necw- lly be refused, unless the declarations of
Orleans on Friday by 4 p it. the applicants shall be accompanied by
250. From BlaueihartisviAle by Donal- sucli certificates. The applications far
soutown, assumption, Mouth of Teche pensions belonging to 'New Hampshire,
River, Franklin, Newlown or New lie- New York, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Ma-
ria and St. Martinsville, to Opelousa, ryland, Virginia, North Carolina, South
once a week, 146 miles. Carohlina, and Georgia, wiil be delayed.
Leave Blanehardsville every Sunday until further evidence of their service
noon. and arrive at Opelousa the next shall have been received from the several
Wednesday by 6 pin. L ave Opelousa executive offices of the states.
evl-ry Thursday at 6 a m and arrive at Approved. C. CALHON,
Blanchlardsville the next Sus.day by it Secretr ofH ar.
a inm.
251. From Opelousa to Re pids, oncee The publishers of the laws of the United
in two weeks, 80 miles. States will give the above oisetioun in their re-
Leave Opelousa ev-ry other Thurs- spective papers for two months, and send in
day at 6 a and arrive a K thpide accounts to the War Department for ad-
on Friday by 7 p Ii. Leave Raiidttls may 28 2m.
every other Tuesday al 6 a in and arrive
at Opelousa onl Wednesday by 6 p in. Fifty Dollars Reward.
232. Fronti V'oodville, Caius r- "AN AWA> from n te subscrtber, living,
this' Ferry, Spiller's, Bookier's Bridge n ,easr Upper s,iarlb roiu;, 1'rince Georg-e'
St. Helena or Mount Arid, Sprin-g!ield county, Md. a Negro ,.ian, named Pi-illt,; he
and Coioper's to .1iadisonville, once a is quite black and a genteel siervmit; at.uit 5
week, 83 miles. feet 8 or 9 inches high, with a scar over hoii
Leave WiVtlville every Friday at 2 left eye: he speaks slov'.iy and throuhh hb,
S ose, and i .s little impediment in his speech,
p lii arrive at Moiunt. Arid oi Sat- i think a lit-e pitted wah thesmnall pox and
urdsy at 2 p it and arrived at.Maldison little bow legged. HIe t.okc with hin all hi?
ville on Sunday by tI inm. Leave Nladi- clothes, andt am,mg" them are recollected,
snsville every wV enlin-slay at J p itn and grey frcck coat andi panitaloons of same clot:i.
arrive at W oodvile the next Friday by a corduscy shlrt C.oat and a psir of brown pan
tao, arrive at Wch wr and patched, two hats
i a ni. one much worn EtI! covered with an oil cloth.
253. From Assumption to La Four. the other quite-new and of good quality. lie
che inlerisur court house,..4 miles, once has connections in the City of Washington.
a week. Georrg-cown, Baltimore and on the Eastern-
Leave Assunmption every Msonday at ihore of Md. near Georgetown Cross Road,
An arrivettio u b std will probably attempt to get to one oh
5 a in and arrive at the court house by thore places; it is no doubt his intention to
11 a in. Leave there at I p im and ar- quit the state, as he absconded without the
rive at Assumption by 8 p rn. least cause, The above reward will be g-iven
Sri iif taken any where out of the county anil se.
54. Frontm Natchez, by Concordia or cured in jail so that I get him if ilt the coun.
Dayton, Tensaw, Sicily lshand, Lov'- ty and brought to rne ar lodged in the cityjail,
lace Lake, St. Louis, C. Catahlola C h twenty dollars will be given.
ll riite aisasid Cstathoola Pnrairie, to Ra- M IL
fidM ,(ne.i a week, 1.i mhies. N. B. He has a boil tnder his left jaw and
S many bumps vthen thesba.ves. W. iH.
LeaveNateihez every Tuesday at 2 a.rch 27-2awitf
p m arrive at Catahouin c ih on fieCed-
Frinesday by 0 p m. -Leave Rapidls vu ext Partntership Dissolved.

Saturday at 6 a it and arri eat Nat- e lasr,, ,.hip ate'y .-.is n' .t-iler the
ez on 1 a r B- firm 'ti Stroti,'r 2 T,.nausoi, lias been dis-
ehez on l'uesday by 10 a in. solved; andd
255. From n Galalnolab ii hby Busiley's 'T'llE MANSION IlOTiEL
Ferry, to Washlita e it 78 niiles, once a wl hence orthl be conduct.edr o, oL by t!e
fortnight. tibuscriber, ,who pilei'.s himselt'tu to e public
Leave Catahoola c h every ulher : naosin'ai this ha: da.ie r;-ablshiott in a
Thursday at 6 a ni and a rive at shi- any her b t 'elit cited States to
ita c h on Friday by 6 p in. Leave r te JOHN State R,
Washita e h every other Saturday at 0 june 24-1m

b"e. Clitnt Court, Mrarch
,,,* T, r', IM, 1r,818.,
O'iN ap'ii.'tis. to St. Mary's.County Court,
qj by peni1, i, writing, ot Peter Drury and
J hIna .tep, of .at. Mary's county, for thebe-
nelit of the act of assembly for the relief of
sundry insolvent debtors, passed at November
session, eighteen hundred and five, and.the se-
veral supplements thereto, on the terms men-
tioned therein, a schedule of their property,
and a list of their creditors, on oath, as far as
they can ascertain them, being annexed to
their petition ; and the court being satisfied,
by competent testimony, that the said Peter
Drury and J..hn Estep have resided two years
immedia- ely preceding the time of their appli-
cation, in tie state of Maryland; and being
also satisfied that the said Pater Drury and
John Estep are in 'ctual confinement for debt,
-nd the said Peter Drury and John Estep hav
ing entered inio bond, with sufficient securi-
ties. for their personal appearance in Saint
Mary's county court, "o answer such allega-
tions as their creditors may make against them:
It is thereupon ordered and adjudged, that
t'e asi'i.Peter Drury and John Estep be dis-
ch rged from their imprisonment, and that by
causing a eopy of this order to be inserted in
tlte National Inteligencer, once a week for 3
months sliccessively, before the h'irt Monday
of August next,.they give notice to their cre-
tlitrs to appear before the said court, at Leon-
ardtown, in saiid colity, on the said first Mon-
day in August next, for the purpose of ap-
;1ii 'ing a trustee or their benefit, and toshew
case why the said petitioners should not have
the tefelit of the several insolvent laws of
this slate, as prayed.
Gvcn uilrde my hand, this 5th day of May,
1818. True copy-
Clerk St. Mary's county court.
mr. 8-w3 n

Prince George's ( County Court, Aprill
Term, 1818.
SN the application, by petition in writ-
ing, of J shn Becclet, of Priince George's
o ainty, to this court, for ttie benefit of ihe
act of assembly, entitled an act for tile
relief uf sundry insoeu cut de':tors," and the
several suppien.eit:s thi'eto, a schedule of
Ils pVo0esry and a list of hia creditors on
oath, as far as he can ascertain then, being
annexed to his said pettion ; and t. e court
being satisfied, by competent testimony,that
'lie said petitioner is a citizen of the state
of Maryland, and that he ha'.h resided
therein the two last. years preceding his ap-
piication ; and being also satisfied dsat the
sa'd Ja hn B..ckt is ,ow iii actual confiue-
Iis ;t for debt, and no oth:r cause; and the
said petitioner having entered into bond,
with secutriy, for his appearance in this
cecurt on the first Monday in September
icx-, and then and there to answer such
allegations as may be exhibited against him
iy his credio-s : It is thereupon ordered
and adjudged by the said court, that the
said petitioner be discharged from impri-
s,.nnent ; and the said first Monday in
September n:xt is appointed for the said
petitioner to deliver up his property and to
have a trustee appouited for the benefit of
his creditors. And it is ordert.d that the
,sid John B.:cket, by causing a copy of the
foregoingg to be published once a week fo:-
three months successively in the National
ilntellgener before the said first Monday
iu September next, give notice to his credi-
tors that they be and appear before this
court on the said day, to recommend a
trustee for their benefit.
Test, ED. HARWOOD,Clk.
june 4--w3in

Prince. Georges' County Court, .Jpril
Term, 18tS.
N the application by petition in writing
of James Walli's, of Prince (George'a
"ounty, to this court, fir the benefit ot the
act of a sembly, pass d at November ses-
ston, 1305, entided an act for the benefit
of sundl y insolvent debtors,",ind the several
suppiementiis tiiereti., a sc;ledule of his pi o-
perty and a list of his creditors ,.n .ti.h, as
f.-r as li: c ;n asceresain them, being annex
edto his said petition ; and tne court being
sitstuied, by competent tescioaiy, that th.
satd pcti-io;-.r is a citizen of the s.ate of
MI.:yland, iund that he hliath resided there-
itt the two last years pitceding h's apphi-
cation ; aitti being also iisausfied tha1 the
sa I James VWaiiis is now in actual con-
finement for deb:, and tno other cause-
and the said petition-r having entered n.to
bond, with security, for his appearance in
this court on the first Mofiday in September
next, and then and there to answer such
a.legations as may be exhibited against hini
by his creditors : It is thereupon ordered
and adjudged by the said court,that the said
petitioner be discis.arged from imprison-
nent ; and tile said first Monday in Sep-
teniber next is appointed for the saad peti-
'iontlr to deliver up his property and to
hAve a trustee ap pointed for thie ienfit of
h:s creditors. And it is ordered that the
.aid J.mes Wallis, by causing a copy of
the aforegoiig to be published once a week
for three monlis successively in the Na-
tional Inteliigencer, before the said first
Monday in Sep ember next, give notice to
;ns creditors that they be and appear be-
fore llhis court on the said d,,y, to recom-
mend a trustee f-'r the:r benefit
Tcs', ED. HIARWOODI), C:k.
June 4-w3m

Prince Georges' County Court, April
Term, 181 8,
Wm. I. Weems,
Stephen German S
Vrlmt object of the petition is to obtain a de-
I_ cree to record a deed from the defend-
ant to the complainant, for a Tract of Land
situated in Prince Georges' county, called
Morris's Hope, containing 124 acres of land.
Tb'h petition states thliat the complainant pur+
chased lthe land from the defendant, tifr tilhe
-n Iu of ;e thousand one hundred eighty sev-
en d 1l.' s, and litty-nine cents, which has he' ,i
pai l, ai.d a deed duly executed; which, wi.th-
onu sny tiradnulent design, has not been re-
cnTled. Italso states that the dtef'edant hIs
rpmuved fi'omn the state.
I i, ttereripon, on the motion of thte com-
piina.t, this t0lh day of April, 1318, orders,,
t.:it he eajse a copy of thIs srder to be pub-
lishied in the National liteliig'eisce-r, once a
we k for thie space of 3 months, to the end
hliat ,e ,a 'l'eendlint ouay h.ve iiticc of this ap-
p'icn .on, .id be wvsrned to appeal: in curt in
per:+o:i or bya ';oltcit'or, it th' next tetm, to
shew cai'r,, if any t'.ie Le, wherefore a de-
cree uisoud not pass as prayed for.
U1 order.


vjL i.. y n Lanal. ,r-,tU .
THLE subscriber has now on hand for sale
.. two hundred Patents of Illinois Boiiny
Lands ;any)/individual, or company cf gentle-
men, wishing to purchase any number of those
lands, can now supply themselves wi'h a parcel
of the most valuable in the territory. The
subscriber has his agents throughout the Uni-
ted States purchasing of those lands, which
gives him the opportunity of supplying any or-
dsrs on much better terms than any o.her per-
son, as heis by far the most extensive dea'er
(in ti.ose lands) in the United States. Also,
for sale, a few Canadiani volunteer land war-
rants, to be located in the Indiana territory.
The subscriber wishes to purchase, and will
at all times give thit highest price cash for any
number of Illinois bounty lands ; and f able patents a very high price will be paid,
being desirous to purchase all of that kind
which may be offered for sale.
Also, the highest price cash will be paid for
Canadian volunteer and revolutionary land war-
rants, for any number that may be offered.
All business transacted in thiu office for cash.
Buyers and sellers will please to call on roe,
next door to Crawiord's tavern, Bridge street,
Georgetown. ROMULUS RIGGS.
J .re 16-

Insurance against FIRE.
IN consideration of the increasing applica-
tiuns for insurance against FiRE in trie ois.-
trict of Columbia, and with a view to obviate
the difficulty hitherto experienced of making
direct apphcation to the ollice, the Insurance
Companiiy of North Arnerica,in the city of 'hi-
ladelphia, hbae appointed Mr. Andrew Itoss,
of Georgetowin, their aient, to whom apphlica
tion may be made for new insarances, as well
us for the renewal or continuation of'tslicseal
ready made, and which may hereafter be made.
the prFmiums for whi ch, after they shall have
been fised by the (Con.pxny, nimay be paid to
the a;;ct, and the insurance will take effect
from the datei of his receipt for thesame. But
r!o polcy can be rade out or f rw'.ndcd by the
Cuopany, until tie premium shLal! have been
paid either to the agent or at the office in Phi-
la.le'phiit. No charge lfor surveys will he made
in ftiture against the applicants, whether tlhe
insurance dibll be effeilettd or not.
For the iihsura tce Corpapay of Northd?
An.erica. S
JOHN INSKEF, i1i eajient.
Philadelphia, feb 10-1,.

100 Dollars Reward.
SAN away from the farm of the late Daniel
A; Clarke,intPrince Georges' county, Md.near
Upper Marlboro', on Saturday, tbe 2y9 ,if N.-
vember, a negro man named Osborn, about 35
or 40 years old, 6 feet high, bhick comrplexion;
his persu:z is spare, broad shoulders, stoops a
little in his walk, sluw in speech, grave coun-
tenance when spoken t.. hai a diown look, and
seldom smiles-his hair, when combed, is ful-
ler thun is generally observed in persons of his
color. He has been accustomed :,o driving a
carriage-a good gardener-and a good plant.
tion negro at any kind of work. His clothing
is unknown. He h.s a mother living in the
neighborhood uf Cul.Harwood; he will attempt
to pass as a freeriman.
The above reward will be given if taken and
confined in any gaol so that I get him again
Executor of Daniel Clarke.
N. B.-All masters of' vessels and others, re
forewarned from harboring or employing said
jan tf

The capital imported English
Horse King Hiram,
V'TILL staid this season at the si-ble of the
I t s..bscriber, at tIe toot ot the Capitol
hill, in this city, eveiy day except T'tesdays
and Fridrays, on which days lie will stand at
Blader.abu:g, at LO. dodars a mare, the season,
for the accommodation oft ,rmers, to begin ir-
mediately, and end on the 31,t of August.
ICing [iirsm is frill 15 hands high, hand.
some, active, and of great bone ; his stock are
very large and handsome; he is truly an ,c.
quisi:ion to the country. His pedigree cannot
he rexceeded, as his htiqrdbilis set lorth, and
which would filla column ot this paper. He
possesses rrP-e -'f the Engl,sh H. gh!t' er and
Godnlphim A"Nmlian blood than :nr.y iiorss in
fnpgland, and is on that acc-m"it very valuAble.
His handbills shew the si;eriar excellence oF
his stock. He only srrive" f,',n t;eorgia the
last se.i on. ,!W.HN CARNES.
m:y 8-tf

l'(!R ,ALE,
Hr'IAT valuable Estate, I tVy the property
A. of Mr. John i.ill, .'o,'di, lying iii Prince
G.orrsos' Coint;' ; 1 i;;et, ern Wahinigton
ci;t, and aijoirag the- e=5tte t" Messrs. Israel
I.ati:k et, Saenuti Srhrig,, and -.c estate of the
la.c lh:-nry L. i1tli. 'iT'e .toii is eqIua, to any i,"
Mar')land, an, as r aspects timber and lire
wood, this estate hi advarnages over any oth-
er in the neig'hbr.ood. A ttrther description
is dtcemed unnecessir;', as muse who wish to
purchase can view the lndii by applijing to thle
manager, on tle place, or 'o Win. Hill, Charles
Hill, or Franc,s ,o. lalil. I'lis Land, if not
suld at private -ale, (ol which due notice wiit
be given) will be t'aeredi atit public sale on the
pl.ee the 15th day of bepitetiber nest, it fair, if
not, the first flir da) there ert. I'he purcha-
ser can have the privile e of.ceding grain,and
possession will be given the tirst of January,
1819. The payments are one fouirthdow-, the
Imlance in three eqliii aUiiiiaI payments, bear.
ing interest from the date. A good title will
be given by '1 1ti HEiRS.
may 21-ts

Valuable City Lots sr Sale.
THE subscriber wishes to sell the follo ving
lots in Washington,all of them in the neigh-
borhood of the President's Hou e :
Lot No. 1, in square '223-this lot is at tha
corner ctf Gand 14th streets,and fronts 100 feet
on each, and is not more than 100 yard, front'
the most eastern of the newortices erecting on
G street.
tLots Nos. 14 tand 16, in square 319.
Lot No. 12, in square 313.
I.ot No. 3, in square 286.
I.t No. 2, in square 198; and
Lot No. 9, in square tISS.
Sat isf.etory tities wiil be made to the pur.
chasers of any or all of these lo.s. Apply for
terms, at the office of thesubsct iber,in George-
june 25-eotf

T WE subscriber begs ie've to inform the
public, that he b.s opeied ai shop in tIe
above line, nearty olpps'ite the C ntlie market
iin tlhe svteinie, where Iiti slicits Its pat ol.eage
He minkes lookinigGlassesa .d Picture F-ame.i
Wird.,w :in.t Itd Cornicet, lc. it the m.ost
tsshionHle style. tic hias for sale au asoit-

pi'aits and rhillitings.