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laH xik J.. I.VH J_ V/Jm -5
: i Washington' advertiser. Vol. VII. /•///■; DOLLARS PER ANNUM Post Ofldf, l r a.:'dr,rrton, "> 5 Summer rsr.ihi.lshmh v-.-, to com-' met' .!)'■/' May 1807 Tr-K h r .iY* ior rhe ma n taut-era route,. are to be c!< fed at ri o'cl'ici*: P. M. and are to arrive st itt $.. V .-'J. The (ed at half paft _ P. M. ami u-hr. •*- ball paft .< P. M. 'li.c /-Ti-..-■■ i' ami EafWrn Shore route e'ofo • ;• *t 6 f- M p.nd arrive I'u< ys nd Tharfdayi at j o'clock r The C''-.r_fn_*v and Cbiicothe rout*;, via ; Fairm i. tlofs Fridays n o'clot' • *. rr ye rii.rfdaysat boon. The Lei l • ro; mail, vU Prolp ct Hi I, 6ce. ' will c ..us At i o'clock P. Ai. and arri'-tt. I*»*~c i ; y »t r i V .1, Ihe i'"iit. n mail, via Frederick- ,' town,.M>] --: f I teclofcdon 'oefdays,Thorf- j «iay«_id * -jri-l?.)' P. M. and aTive at 5 P. M. on luciOays, Thurfday* and 6a. tuniays. the miilforßr-vvYiMe, Md will be clffed tv rv Wednefday at 6 P. M. & arrive Thud- . da] 6P. M. Oreans mail, via Athens, Oeor- , j-ia, v/id be clofed every SaturdSy, 6 P. M. I an ' arrive ftm< day a: 8 A M. Do via Tc nctiec, ~f__rTip*»i Territory, f c. will be cloi'ed every Monday 6 P. rvf. <k ; aiTiVt- fame day 5 t % P. M. 'J't.c m*il to Kidge Md. via Pifcataway, . Tort Toll? cro It. Inigioes. <See will clofe ! every Tfaur dVyat 6 P. M and arrive every T__*i_ay*i 6 F M. 3 —3 W 1 "FOR SALE, A valuable tracfl of land in Al-I IcfsASfey county fthtr of viand ; it cont ins . 474 acre, of v.-.iy rich Tinih.r Land, and wi.i .. fold 1*» for cadi, or ci changed for , Mereh-ncbfe or improved property i_ the _ity of W_lhington—for further particulars apply to I WILLI* M WATB»S, __y For Rent ? •HOU*--. in Cfe.rgc.o-_*, ' near Mr. Hol.tmui's ta-eru. It wi 1 .cevn j modate a Urge fami'-y comfortably, and nuy „* had fnr a fmall rent—app'y as abo«c. TVafbington city, 'Vay 13 —gt&ia-* irUBLIC SALE. \.JN the 6th dtiy of Juwe next, will be for cefh, all the right and imereft of John Coles in that v«:_abie property known _n the piar oi the ciry of VVaflvDgron, called I.o_i No. 3 and 4 in fqmrc No Q with a li»rgc ftone War-houfe, a"d Wharf and a Isrg' br-ck Dwelling Houfe, er fo much thereof as may bn iiencfT'ry to fatisfy a writ of nr* iffuerl out of the circuit: court at tiie fuit of Jolsn H-f Againft J*>hn Coles—fate at the Uniua tavern in Gaorgct-WB at 4 -*. M. D..N_ BUS3ARD, for D. C jBRENT, marfli.L ?. f ay 14— tit LAND FUK ; Tbe sub-Cfiber * fi is fur sale 7<<() acres ■ «f land on l»u .flc.n run in Jefl-Vfofi ___nty Virginia about lomilesirom H-rper*. Ferry, j and a milrs from the Hhenandoih nver j actts of tfii land is cleared, the reit in w00,)., I en it there is a va u-blo Mid feat with %% fett fail, the ftream affording a futficiency o water to turn two p.ir of linnet, '.5 acres of watered meadow w'.ich produces ___4d__t a <io* of Hay, ad as much snore hniy be made ar. ?. expence tbe c eared land may he laid oiF into ikiils of 50 acres _nd each field have running water in it ; there is genera ly fown on thin farm lao acres in wheat which has not for fonie year paft, proiKiced lefn dian ar-Obi;ihel» per -nnum the i pr.>»':nieiits sre a ft ;nc _>wc)ling Hobfe an_ kitchen a Dairy w;*h a largo never fail! ig fpriiig lie rlweili g, a barn with ftabkl under i it for 30 horf*st, an ai.ple orchard of »oo - trees of chotce fruit, acJ a vricty of other! fruit trees; on another p;irt of this farm,: there is a fnttll frame Dwelling Houfe, Kiu | *hen and Smoke h'.njfe, Ji-tn nd Su* ! bles—this property wni be mewq and the I terms mane kn ,-.i on applicr.n?)n to tl*e fubferiber on the premtfe. JOHN CANTT, Sen. April -19— c _ n 7'his is to give notice, that the fubferihet *>< r_c city of Wttfbing'oii in the dift r icsl o hith obtained Iro-n the Orphan's Gr-ar o Princsr li«o ge's county iv the __rte of M.ryl.n'l. icrrers ot tinn on eh'- psrioriai tft.te ol lucket, Ute 01 (lid eoHi.tjr decesfed. All vtrioat hsving cl. iam Kgtdoff the laid deecalod »re hereby srtrntd to exhibit the urne with Ac •voucher- thcre-o , to ihe fnhfcriber on or be fore the firft day «f Qdtphcr next, they m*y otherw t by 'aw be excluder 1 from all benefit ot the la'ii cflete 'hole indebted to the dicealei arc d' fired to mike immediate pay ment AI.LRW 8 MTCK 9, TT, Adm. j City of Wtftington iK—tf | fify Ml claims iorwar ed by mail muft be pof* pai<* liie thorough Bred Horie MO > 1 iChLLO, NOW IN 'HIGH ORDER. W ILL be Let to Mares the en tiing fesfrtn, to comvnice the firft of ai>ii' at my feat, near at FIPT'-f.'.V PO',.L<*-R., per Man if* which t note muft be lent pay able the firft of -eptember, and one dollar to the groom; or in lien tber.of, -Ukvbn Do- x.ars m money Good irid extenfi»c pallurage, well enclof- , ed, at jo cents per week, and the mare fed, if requires -,t the market price, for which tbe money muft he feat Ihe gre.teft care taken »o prevent accidents or el'c-.pett, Dutwill not be refponfiMe lot either. JOHN TrIRKLKKLO. March __ — tf WASHINGTON CITY, PRIKTED BY SAMUFJ. IIAKRISt)I*f SMITH, PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE. From the American. Th" following interesting article, corn mm? ic.:*. ted lor publication in the /itm ri uu, is from tin* pen of G"neral Wilkinson. It has been <m bund some time, ;ind we embrace th<- opportunity ' of a supplement to give it publicity.— ' Reflections on the fortifications and defence of the sea ports of the Unit ed Fr a tes. The geographical position of the'U. St it> s oppose strong obstacle, to the I rapacity nnd ambition of the old world ; hut it npither ••■•■cures th-m against po- j j litinal casualties, nor ex mpts them i ' from outrage ami invasion ; and il we I are to estimate the future by *he past, we may rationally conclude that our ! industry and enterprise, our ptOgres* j sue wraith anel improvements, while I they a fie * t the fears of some nations, i may excite the jealousy of others ( and 'it ii a military axiom, that preciiutioii , is* the parent of safety, and security the precursor <if misfortune, , Our natural indolence discourage.s abstract enquiry, and to save the labor ' ; *>t investigation, we two trequently, : with blind confidence*adopt the opinion ;of others ; hence general conclusions I re deduced from solitary Incidents, j Fashion beguiles the understanding;— J i names sanction errors—false ideas oh- ' | taiw, and the torrent ot opinion bears ; down the jodgment. To exemplify these truths in their application to military life, we reed but n tro'-p.-ct the conduct of the French Sc ! British engineers) pending the conflict of those nations on this continent, and re view the systems of defence adapted j not long since for the protection of our j j towns and harbors. The first posts erected on the fron tier.i of he British colonies and of Ca nada, were calculated for clef* nee against .small arms merclv, without , other regard to ground than Its projei- ' niity to running waters ; and when r niies Were p-t in motion with artillery, and th. ir arsenals, either defective! knowle-<lge or local attachment 1 -, decided in favor uf the original occupancies, for the erection of regular fortifications, srientiiic.illy constructed, which were overlooked by he-'ghts, from whence men's feet might he reckoned on th* ir parades. Such vv s Tyionderoga, built hy the French, Mid such were Crown Point, Fort William Henry, Fort lvl ward, Fort Pitt, anil oth< rs erected I y j the British. Immense sums were la vished, ami grt -it labor bestowed on works destined to impede armies ami protract sieges—when in fact, the first j glance cf an invasion exposed to him a ( choice of ground, from whehc* a single battery piece niight compel their gar ri.on** to nirrem'.ernt discretion. It is j *rue general AJerr,-, libie, morally as j well as physical!) Wind, declined to avail himsetl ni thoi tages, ami pr. lerrutl the assault tit the French lines before 'JTy-co i hi re ne was r.-juibcd with , - |u|yet general, \mherst after** t*r<jtrf_|] his footsteps. Such i-, Hie inrlueiice «>f example—but forttpmatel) for him. found the French two feeble to offerresistance against his superior force. It would appear that our maritime defence* have origin iter! in gmuu Is not b ss superhcial and fall icio_<*, and that j i the result of sir Hyde Parker's fruitless iiitark of Fort Moultrie, and th it a- j ! Fort Mifflin, under tie orders of j i lord Howe, left such ini^ressionson trie I American fnihd in t.vor of fi>.e ! batte- j j ries, that .we hive t!venrH*<iit prod nt to ; commit to their protection exctu ivtly, our most vulnerable points and in p r j taut interests ; whereas if w<- ha taken j th* trouble of a moments cOnsiderHtion , the delusion would have hoen ■ i-sip t etl, and we should have perceived lb ,t if sir Hyde**squadron could lay 10 hours before Fort Moulin--, and th- n sail away, he could have passed and r -pass ed it with safety ; and that the ..tack of lord Howe was confined to a ntrmw channel, obstruct* cl by a chev v tie trise j and the attacking ship Augusta took fire by accident f* om her own b tti ri s, be fore the assault could ht.ve beeu pressed to one extremity. To these reflections we might have added the mportant tact, that on the 12th July 1776, two , British frigates and three tenders piss* '1 j all our batteries at New York, In the j face of day, and in the presence of Gea, I Washington, who observe a Oft th ■■ uCe.a- | sion in his letter to the President of Congress, ''Tiny ran p.st b itte rii s up the Ninth river without receiv ing .my c rt lin d image that I could perceive, notwithstandingn heavy and j incessant c mnonade was kept up from from several b tteries here, a.s w_ll as fr m P.iulus Honk." T us much is premised to palliate past errors—to aid fin ore enquiries, and illustr.it, the suijj.ct of th se re fh-i tin:,, v hich may not I hope, be deein etl « idur pr .amp v ,us or affecttrd. In the I'liiirs, ef duty aonrie years since, | I had oc.ci ,i in to direct my alien i nto several of our most itm> -riant r*e port:-, nnd th ir deiettces, which 1 found not only iusuiljcien*. to resist inva-.i ins, but ! to r.p-1 predatory att ck . I will ap- , [ ply these observations p irtieui.irly to | j IS.w, York and Newport, on whose for- ' FRII>AY, MAY 15, 2807. I tifications the heaviest rlisbursaitients j jhave been made—and I h-«r*rd nothing j 1 when I assert that they are insufficient j to resist invasions ; because landing, f may be effected beyond the range of their heaviest metal, and because 1 works are commanded by circumjacent } < heights; or to repel predatory attack*, j ise they cannot obstruct th jof a vessel ot war, and lieiinj; ejected in j j advance of the objects to be protected' with their batteries to the front, when j once passed they lose all power to annoy an invader, and ot ccirs? our towns ] would he exposed to bis depredations. 1 Struck by these reflections I was letrto j enquire minutely into tiie efficacy of tbe ( I works I had surveyed, and of the mer- j : its of" fixed batteries for the defence of our harbors in general; ;\nd after the j most deliberate examination, 1 found 1 the former to be injudiciously sited, j badly planner], and constructed gene rally of def: otive materials; iino the following objections agalnsi fixed batte fies on the pian we have pursued, were suggested by the occasion : —Ist. 1 "heir j immobility destroy their utility, unless (a narrow crooked channel should oblige i vessels to approach thiem wiiiiin paint blank sltot ; which, if a 24 pouiuiermnv be estimated at 6„U yariis and render a I change of wind necessary to carry such . vessel beyond the reach of their gun. j 2nd. They are generally bo much : elevated a)iove the water, that when _ ( vessel come-i within point blahk shot I you are Obliged to depress the muzzles ;of your guna to. bring them to bear, which retards Vt:ur tire, and renders it ! extremely precarious. 3rd. Because it is by accident only a cannon can be pointed to hit an object when in motion, and every moment j changing its position. 4th. because in unobstructed chan nels, .-i*> matter what their direction, a vessel with wind and tide, may not be exposed to your effectual hrc more than . ten minutes. sth. Because optica! delusions pre vent us from ascertaining distance* by 1 tbe eye, with sufficient precision to re j gulite the aim of a cannon ball against any given object beyond point-blank range. Cth. Because it will require several shot even at a fixed object beyond point blank range, to give the prop, r eleva tion to a piece t. strike sucb object suc cessively. 7th. Because they cannot prevent a blockade; a vessel may find safe an chorage beyond the range of their guns. Bth. Because vessels of war may without extreme peril, lay before the heaviest .md best c.instructed batteries a suflicient length of utile to'carry ha vock and distress to the centre of our most exposed cities—witness the late attack ot Copenhagen. And, 9th. Because they operate-defensive ly, and therefor- lose the many obvious advantages of the attack. It does not result from these tacts that our commercial towns are insuscep tible of defence by fortinc. tions ; on the contrary, it is acknowledged that by occupying the circumjacent heights with Strong holds, and erecting heavy bate- ' ries on tbe wharves and approximate islands, to deliver cross fires from mor tars as weli as cannon, we may not only give them effectual protection against a Coup, de mam, but may accomplish the original design of military fortresses', to ena Its weaker battalions to resist strong. !er until the natural or adventitious I force of the. country maybe assembled land brought into operation; yet after all, it should be remembtred th*t in general superior numbers, witheqinl skill and conduct must finally prevail. But previously to the erection of forti fications, we should cautiously examine their utility, importance and expence; the number of troops requisite for their *li f* nd', and the capacities of the nation in men and money ; and, it is also wor thy of rem irk, that to render a work <1 tensive, it mv st b■• equally strong in all its parts by nature and art. Fortifications against' predatory at ta: ks are calculated for the immediate dofence of places oulv, but ag linst inva sions these immediate defences must be secured by the occupancy of all high ground? which command them, otner j wise you erect works for the enemy. Low, flat grounds, partially surrounel led by bays or rivers (such as the site of j Charleston) should be environed on the Tv d side with the utmost labor and skill, taking particular care to make cv. ry practicable application of water by canals and inundations, and on the water Use heavy batteries of c.itinon & mortars, Calculated to produce as many 1i- -■> fir* s as possible, should be con st 11 ,t*d ; and it will also he found ex po, lirnt. to •,!-.,upy -he is! ,n Is and o]»>po >ite head lands iron, whith the pi cc might be annoyed ; but in hilly coun tries, such as we bud Now Vm 1 of Newport, in addition to the barteriei f -I'lmmediate defence, all the heights whici, surround the town or harbor must be tori Hied. Defences erected on tins sc*tje,and a- Kreeabh to tiie ruUs ~ *' ~rt, with dura . lil,- uiHti-riais, (and it is the e*_ci [folly t'> iinild with fsther*) Would eo'-i [for the h,.ro iv of Now York ■■ lone, at ' least one and a half million of dotiUr. ; j and after thr-ir erection, nnl.-ss suitably j garrisnper,!, they would not answer the j end ni their es.Jili-diment, but wmihl b'i j exposed constantly to an cnemv, anil in ;' the eooy-o ojf a ! inj* peace \vonbl inoul '' •»-, tlecay and tumble -o (iieC's. It I may not be amiss to observe, in this jpi -.c-, that the wretched works hereto. fori* erected in our harbors have never j been adequately or judiciously garii* ! soncd ; and that at this moment those ' ,of Charlestons C_pe Fear, Norfolk, *>r | New York, might be carried liy a c vii- 1 (]■• main, and the gonsf be tnrred with j 1 effect i*t*in_t the very objects they _re ] ; iiitended to <b fend. j Should the expence of putting up ef- ' j fectnal defences and maintaining the \ necessary garmon. exceed the re- f i sources of the country, and clash with \ its true policy, it may be asked whether we are to rest the safety of our com mercial towns and shipping, on the pa sific (linpoaition or good faith of foreign powers? To which we may reply in the negative, and add that it is certainly our duty to seek for those places of *le -1 -nee within the c.ompiss ot our abilities which may be found most economical, most durable, and most eiT-ctual. Alter as dole a view of tiiis queflion as can he expected from a mm unfkil l< il in naval affairs, I have formed the conclulion, that next to a fuperior na vy, Uoating batteriea will be found more efl'edual to the piotedVion of our fea ports, and (bould therefore be pre -1 ; but 1 fpeakwith exception to long t'nle water rivers an'i nuticiw chan nels, h'caufe they may be commanded by fixed batteries and clieveanx de frize, yet. cannot be feeured by tliem againft blockaele. In determining on the fize, form and of l'uch floating bat teries, regard muft be had to the i, 1 - vices to be performed, and after due ex periment the b'. j !f ni'idels may be adopt ed for tide w. ttr, and unit' rm cuire nts, for bays and harbors, narrow, wide, I open, or Uieltered from particular winds. The extent of our bays and inlets, the capacities of our harbois and the water-approaches -to our great cities, have determined my judgement in favor ot thefe VelTi'ls, calculated to be imix li. d with velocity, by the more, powerful combination of oars and fails, to ena ble them to matte rapid tranhtions, X to take any requihte ftation with prompti tude. In equipping armies, and manning thefe veil Is, provilion fhould be made to prevent their being boarded by light barges, and with iubiniifion, I would recommend that they mould carry bat tering pieces of the largeft calibre, and the lighted conlti udtion, on their bows and fterns. I have Itrong prejudice's in favor of a proportiem of 8 inch howitz becaufe one Ihall which takes effect, will prove more deltructive, generally fpeaking, than ten Oiot. I I feel confidence, that without extcn five fortifications, and proportional'le military forces to garrifon them, t'uat j barges, allies, or gun-boats, en the I preceding or improved plan, with the ; ■ o-operation of heavy moveable bat teries, which may be expeditioully • transferred from one part of a town or city to another, by means of horfes will form one nioft economical, durable, and ' effctual means of defence, and ailord ' i the bcltfi curity to the objects to be pro- | tected ; and in fupport of tliis opinion, ! I beg leave to offer the following con ,fideratie>ns :— I ft. Such veffels can either attack or \ defend, ui-y prove as offenhve in the r. treat, as puriuits, and can approach or I avoid an enemy at dil'cretion, 2d In calms, their oars will enable them to take any llation with I fety, which may be tound mod advantage ous. 3d. Their mobility will enable them in fmooth water to hang on the bow or [tern of a velTel, aud avoid its batte ries. 4th Their iownefs in the water, will enable them to deliver their ihot'on a horizontal range, or at a (mall eleva tion which will give them more certain ty and eff.dt. sth. In calm weather fhey may, "without hazard, approach a veilcl at an chor in a ftream, to the punt blank, fortice of a 24 pounder, 650 yard-, or of a 32 pound* r B_o yams and preserving a fttcltiy llation may ;;ive eff. «_\ to every Ihot without fai 1 . 6th. in light lireeaes, with farfii and cars, they n.ay pn-ieivc lite fame dil lanctr on th- bow of a veftel, and if par fued, may deliver p". ;. fi , as it they were ftationary. 7t!i, Should they be bntd pn they ni:-}- rlicxpe in fllsaJ water una re new the action at 61 le-i-etion [ Bth. In rovg_ weather they- may take 1 ftauei) bey.nd the fortice v th. No. 1027. V.l/t) lit AJIVANi ft. the ,G;uns of a flup, from v- In fu] 'ior elevatibn ot their owrl • miv -n ible them t-j d-etiv r their fl.c ■s, they may drive Uitru.l -,-- front our bay, roads, or riyers, and hy for* the-in o ffa, may relieve a bl< render ie lels, dole comlant, or pern ... lOrb. Phey may b- rmp* 1 >ye f 3 owrinrr I the calm lea ion. to ti-.-n!' : -.n, frorrs o_j | men from one port to anotht r, with : j ty, even fhould an enemy be waiting -• j an., laluy, in tim*- Ai peace <-i?>-j,t ,->,.- I ten may be bid up iijfnlei rovef, St with.. | due attention inlic-.id of injury may h; j improved by aid for a n_„ ln-r of Hut to injure those ends, it is abso lutely iodispen.sio.ie that an officer of jo gmeht, experiense, activity, _e„l and courage should beappointed to the ge. Aerai command of tne flotilla of each post. The immediate coonmamlers of" the vessel should jt>. intrepid and pt-r --fectis/acquatnted Wttjh the conduct of them in all circutiist'incvs. The- gun ners and bofnbadiers should, be pract'f cally, and pi.fleetly instructed in all th; ir function*. Ihe artillerists should be expert at Hicm- fluty, tad the oarsmen snoyld be aei il r. and athletic. 1 have professed my predilection fof howitz, and hope th-y- may buexpen rnented to ascertain their worth ; Jam persuaded they may b. . .; ta throw then- shell with great elv-.-c't ; blank, or with auett-vatiotr; for •.>•_ imd at (.ibraltar, in 17; _, targets of d ii'id resivter.ee with I si part n largest mep of war, *„s 1-,,-sd at out it" a 10 inch sen mortar, with .i charge of' lOpoumls of powdeiytb- aim being point blank,and the distance Isoyar*is; the first siiell torched the top of trie target, and entered the bank 'behind,. the second grnzetl shot 3 y.arils. j went through a lower corner i I ject; the thirdtootj effect in th< c of tire target, • rough it, and, entered the- solid earth behind it 5 feet and it wi*s with Touch mUr'-tction served, that in every iristante the f ( were not affected, and t!i**i shells ex ploded notwithstanding the y had passed, through such a mass oi wood, and were lodged so deep in the earth--.«od in 17H2, at the same place, the first ob servable effect on the Spanish Aril after it had been 10 tim* i|._ British batteries, were produced ly shells thrown from howitz point bl some of which stuck in the side, ol the vessels, Rnd exploded, while others tered their ports, and agree-ably report ot a Spanish officer' and b crew, who were captured dutin • action, killed 30 or 40 hum. ev_r\ ejcnl. si oh. The distance taken for the ex-v •;_ tueiit of the lo inch sea mortar _T.fi r 0 _ r.illar, se.ems very short, and was |„I tended to exemplify their applie , to naval conflicts. It is ,! impossible, tn reduce to _ range of a shot r„- shell, cub given elevation or po-nt hi. .'^ j it docs not depend im.-i.-iv on t lof the piece, or th. weight ft U u - b-M ' I but is influenced b* tile hsiigth ami ! weight of a gun, th_ constriction of its, ■chamber, the exact rotundity .-,,*, smroothness of the ball, th* weight and construction ol U«e carriage, ~_; .he atmosphere, awd the quality of tb*s» .powder. But Tit*e, an A-ustviftn -j*. hcer «t repute, has, m a l;ttt: ... given to an eight inch hovus, v-nth _*' charge of! 1 2 pound of powder, only jSSS yards, tor its point blank 414 for thevi-orshnta.ju-.il tonne -.. 1 dree elevation, and 580 y.rJsfor4 ,> 75 : of elevation, which will give-but a shght curvation to the flight of the shell, and lof course will not sensibly abeivt its . projectile force, or the certainty of its, j direction and its shock may be estimat | eel from its weight, being when charged ; titty pounds. 1 submit these thoughts wiih great deference, b-ihgc6u**ciouir_f my mc* : pacity to do justice to the subject, ai ,in the hope their delect may be viewed with an indulgent eye, vet, am 1 so well asjured of the sp.ndn.-ss of my doctrine, that, with a suitable ihaiila __ the prep ,r firms premised, I w ni \<x have no hesita'ion to hazard my repu tation on the re suit, (Signer) I L . _ . I y^l!.K T NP.ON. Fifty Dot-ars iiew„ OR appMr»wfHng 1-ljckAno Gem *r, who broke j-,n tajft night, He was ce-ai mitte I on his coofeffion ol purling counterfeit checka; be is about 5 1 • 1 hifjh, ♦-.}> complexion, light hair, ftrey eye*?, very much with the- m.i',l _ *, and prt-ry ma**h roun*J fliou'ukniii )' vttt _ ftalur in tha United f*<;*t<;l , _ _' blue jacket and t- , :f ,j" white ' i-twi a v.ry goad black hat. The t»b*>'-_ re*, giveaCot _pprehrebdlnf> and fecufing th« foil Ootiet in any Jail *r,d _iviog mc i thereof _MKuC. BRE> Marshal cf the dhtntf of C./n ,»_*/',_.