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The national intelligencer and Washington advertiser. [volume] (Washington City [D.C.]) 1800-1810, October 02, 1807, Image 3

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he side of the Danish '
a.en again driven j
to th .iarunra, and the !
co-,s's of Egypt, Vidlriit <ti-contents !
against EngVand have spread in many
directions, and if she farces this reluc■
t. . c unfry into siirh a war, the world
will iced that the subversion of
her eomm'erce, the SOliree of her per- ,
verted navy, is necessary to the peace
of the earlh.
No. VII.
Among the earliest violations of A
rneriean neutrality by the British navy,
was their practice of forcing our citi
zens into their oelligerent marine ser
vice. It merits a place therelore, and
not a small one, among the numerous
supports ot the high charge we have
m <ie. It will be* remembered, that
Mr. Jay labored, and that he la
bored In vain, so early us the year 1794,
to place this matter upon satisfactory
ground. Great Britain, c »mbined with
other pn ■• i i d in her
manifesto of October 1793, to restore
monarchy in France, compelled every j
i'nfn i■■•■ < d American to light against!
. >t onr Constitutions, I
rlnring ib French re- !
ion in J annary 1796
•>< arh), that lie was at- I
tad . and struggles j
«>f the French rv*solution, because tbey.j
v;aa :■{•-■ to our own. These im-i
U d us to the hatred, j
<•■■.■ ia filiations of the j
• ifh. '■■ om c meditated the. ex- j
'a „ \/ (1 ~,,, ~-„, should so suf
■i v il ag, i -.-.(. Iheir coin try.
rectabihty and
th< pol i - bty ol the tl. S. re
< ■ ' i ithtul
: a the law of nations In our
i c ■ ■ ms, The prudence of
of Great
• i,,air in asserting and
Ihe truth and the importance
' I •.. f'be belligerents have
i it'Ctivelya right to keep the neu
t lain the course of this universal
} i and the neutrals ha ye an
«(jo i' right t" i- eepthe belligerents In
the «
We have no right, as neutrals, to
permtt, or to causey our citizens to en
ter the belligerent armic3 or navies.
The belligerents have no right to force
those citizens into their battalions or
their shfpsof war. In doing so they
Would grossly violate and endanger our
neutrality. They would render us at
once odious and contemptible. An tin- j
founded claim of the British parliament
oojjt us our peace in 1775. We say un.
founded, because it was against the
constitutional lav/of that day, and has
been deliberately and explicitly a
handonetl in the cased' Ireland, by the
r*.peiU of the British'statute respecting
that kingdom called " the declaratory
;>r,!,' : which asserted the right of the
Kftlishparliament to bind Ireland, hi
nil casei '•. The same Hie* :
gtVin clple, & a similardecl.i
ratory act produced the war of the
American revolution and all its im
iv\hv. ■ . It is well known,
that in the course of that war monstrous
expenditures were made by this coun
try i ndthi t besides all she could pay
ider ft debt of .seven- i
tv millions <-i dollars. We repeat it— |
Aii urifuunded claim of G. Britain cost
America the war of 1775 and tha im
ia- ft c tosses and expense^ B ''f ( --' X ' revo
lution. This is not mentioned to pro
duce irritation, but to nourish, to ex
cite considerations of justice, and an
honorable prudence in H. Britnin, She
again prefers an unfounded claim upon
huh country. p i not declare by
hv, but. she Intelligibly declares by
practice, that she has a right to enter
the ships of America fit the purp
impressing seamen. We say after onr
government, with a confidence, calm
and .sincere-, that no nation has such a'
righ' against our ships. We ask with
in. h-at, the lv'nisb public officers, and
sul jets here, ni their government and
counsellors in Europe) to point out a
tingle clause or section of the law of
nations whfdh countenance*-, or even
contemplates such n right. We Affirm
that no treaty ; no British Writer On the
lav/ of nations, evt r sanctioned this
unfounded claim We assert that "the
right of search," under the law of na
tions, is extended by no treaty, nO au
thor beyond goods contraband of war,
goods of belligerents and military" ene
mies. We calmly challenge the ablest
:>rjd the most learned Englishman, h' re
vY in Europe, to shew that any tivatv
or any writer on the law of nations, of
any country, has ever mentioned a
right of a belligerent to enter a neutral
Ship to search,
1 Ft enemies, not military :
2. For the subjects of the searching
power :
.1. For passengers of any nation ; or
4. For seamen of any nation in the
service ot the neutral power, or ot its
The law of nations authorises not the
entty of neutral ships tor such purposes.
The law of nations must govern. It is
inadmissible for one power to say they
will not ever give up practices, for
which they can shew no law. It isjust
ly off i sive. It is deeply immoral. It
is even a canse of war. It is destruc
tive of the neutrality of nations. It is
public despotism. It is to trample on
th. law of nations and tread the rights
of uei'trals under foot. It Is injury to
adversary belligt rents. 1< is a breach
of neutrality in nations at peace to suf
fi rit from me party. It produces dis
rupts, resentments, violence an I w<r ;
It is in vain to plead) that Americans
and Englishmen appear alike and speak
the same language, becausfc toe indis.
put.'ld ■ principle of law is, that no bet
ligcrent has a right to cut. r a neutral
fdiip o search for persons, who are not
■ v military tin mies. Let not vio-
Unt aasertioba and dncriniuaticns be
Presorted to. not th? alleged rie- '
c« ssiti- s of belligerents be pleaded to
i the exclusion of the greater necessities
of neutrals. It is far more necessary
for the U. S. not to give just cause ot
war to the continent of Europe, th;■ a it
is for Great Britain t> press unlawfully
passengers an 1 seamen to man ten or
j fifteen sail ot sloops of war and fri
1 1. ...Ml 1. I. - r..._ fc» on.r fl, -, f H, ...... :
It will not be fair to say that these
papers are partial to France, or against
England, we contend only for the laws
of neutrality and of sacred peace. We
nmurn over the wounds of mangled hu
manity. Our faithful government ex- '
crts its parental care to save us from
those, evils. It Is for this, among many
other causes, dear to our hearts. We
approve its conduct with all our minds j
■—with all our souls. Let not our fcf* j
low men of England any longer perse- I
vere in error. They have not a shadow
of public law for impressment in our
ships, It is not the interest of England j
to render it necessary for America to j
become a belligerent for unlawful rea- ;
jsons. Our government has shewn tern-;
j perate and just dispositions towards
j Great Britain. Its members are bound
'by the inviolable restraints of written
constitutions, to do right and to avoid
j doing.Wrong—We have no power or
! influence here to assure the passage of
' Sets of indemnity, as in tber countries:
j The laws reign here over the beads of
jour public agents. Flat Lex — mat |
; caelum is the constitutional motto of the
| chii i Aa.icaacaii functionary. He may
yield himself to no considerations un
known to the laws. He cannot, nor is
he, we Confidently and affectionately
trust, in any wise disposed to surrender
the liberties, the comforts, the neutrali
ty ot our futhful and Intrepid Ntariners
to the illegitimate claims of foreign na
tions— Ha well knows, that all our cp
lbn9, in this t;;r,n, since, the year
17*2, have proceeded from Great Bri-[
tain. No other nation has don* to us
this pernicious and humiliating wrong';
this illegitimate, tins vast injury.
Great Britain do?s this insulting wrong
to it) other nation. She never enters
Danish or Swedish, or German, or Rus
sian ship* to impress her subjects in
them; though she well knows many oi
thus;: subjects are on board of those, ves
sels, and they are easily distinguishable
there. The pretence of difficulty to
distinguish Americans from Britons
sinks to nought before this single tact,
for England does not abuse the right of
search by attempting to Impress in i
I neutral vessels. These insults mid inju
| ries are all for us alone. This rem rk
18 not intended to aggravate—lf there
be in it ought of aggravation, it consists
in its truth.
.-■-., ; : a .i'.u.J' ■ . i •
in us ii'o....
The objt-cl of thefc papers is to bring
affair* between Great Britain and A
merica to the oniy jufi, firm and
l';!ti:.iaftory ground on which they ran
b< refled— thtgrpurid o/ indisputable
'public Law, it is the law of nations on
ly, which prevents a foreign fliip ol war
from iniprcliing IVilors and paifenijcrs
out oi Unarmed vrii'cl? in the bay and
nvrrs of neutral counti'is. Ii is the
■ Law ot iNations, which protects
the neutral veiled from being- hoarded
for impressment on the high leas. An
nul or violate that law on the ocean,
' and v»n may witnefs its violation in
our narrow feas, our bays, our rivei*,
and our ports. Certain and known law
is necefiary to the peace ami harmony
of nations.
Great Britain prides herfclt in liar
courts of Common Law. If thole
courts or her admiralty courts would
not give remedy to the owners ami
inafiers of a violated natural lliip, loft
by imptrfVnent of its teamen, that
caufeof honeft pride lnuft lamentably
• fail There is rib ndbuction of the
crown ; no or.kr of tht king and
council, those arbitrary fubftitutes for
llgitimate llatutes, to warrant iy the de
tention" of pafieng'ers and feamen and
carrying them in tor legal adjudica
tion or imprelTmeht. American citizens,
fathers of families, are torn from their
peaceful and lawful occupations in con
tempt of the law nations—becaufe they
may be. Englilh-nen I is re
versed,— An Engliih failor might well
remain free from irnpreflment becauie
an Englifh navy officer could not dif
timjuiffi him from an American. But
it is prepofterous to fay you may law
fully take an American, becaufe you
cannot difiingtiifh him from an Eng
lifliman. 'Tis to fiibjeft out indepen
dent nation to a British general war
rant. Can the American officers en
ter Englifh lliips and irnprefs their fea
men because they hok like American ?
It is believed, that the Engliih lea cap
tains, mates and i'ailors would, in fuch a
cafe, do thofe thing which were propof
ed in the recent bill of a lat? Senator of
Maryland. The government, people,
merchantsand seamen of England would
be transported with resentment were
the navy officers o! the United States to
impress the crews of English merchant
men on the coast of England.
This business has reached a stagey as
it regards the rights of the belligerents
and the rights and duties of nuutral A
merlcßj which requires the calm ad
vancement and firm maintenance of the
whole truth, It is of no <..oiis-.'quer,-:e to
this argument, that our liWs'do not
warrant ihe impressment of j
for if they are - hereby "com- j
tnOU law" pt'l,a'-.;aa.-. th 7 ii I'C Cija-.il) \
exempted dj aod we j
had hopes lhat tim- < • i vderntii n would j
have secured Uh ju*.ic o'o the su
of onr in-' 1 hiei the Whig n imes ,
of Fox an i Gr v »vei •i ■■ tg thy j
negociati is. But n is \\ x the le ist of j
the flftOrWia i the .\.;, tte*t the !
'wldgs of England hay* be<m, at least,
the involuntary fra'mers of a treaty,
which leaves the seamen of this single
neutral state exposed to the despotic o
peration of British Impressment. If
there be nay thing righteous in law or
sacred in justice ; if there be any mean- j
Ing ; any sincerity, m the allusion to a ;
, community of language, blood, morals
' and religion, we wi'.Tyf t hope that an ;
; arbitrary power over the bodies of no •
armed men, committing themselves to
the protection of our neutral flag, will j
jhe quickly and completely abandoned i
Iby Great Britain. Vet, however, the j
'actual aggression of British impress-;
ment remains among the earliest and
I most injurious evidences of the high j
charge we have ventured to make.
The reader will perceive under the
j New York head an article which an- :
■ nounr.es r. new pamphlet on the subject j
jof the lately rejected treaty. The fol- -,
lowing are said to be the points
; which it embraces. It m*y fairly be
I presumed that, if it« provisions Fire pro- \
perly represented, the author of the
publication must have procured the co
py of the instrument from the British j
government or some of its agents; and
that the intention is, in truth, to appeal
from the vnvcruracnt of this coi.ntry j
to the profile. From such an appeal,
however, although it demonstrates the./
! daring insolence of the British miwistrt ,
the executive of the United States can \
have nothing to fear for (he ehavaoter- j
of bis understanding, or the duration of
his fame.
Ann rican,
In the House of Commons, An n: t |
i 10, Mr, Secretary Canning said, " The J
next question wis, as to our relations
with respect to America ; and first, he }
j must premise, that whatever might at j
.-.! be the situation of this country j
with America, it In no degree arose
from the conduct of his Majesty's; pre
sent ministers. Finding, when they
came into office, a treaty had been nc
gociatcd by the.lite ministers, and sent
merica for ratification, itbccmiej
the determination of the present mini*
not to iln any thing which might
tend it? aoj to disturb and inter*
fere with t.uu treaty. Instructions were
sent to our minister there to that effect)
: ";<l others of a similar nature to our
n.vnl commander on that Btation. If
tin- treaty was ratified, they bad deter
mined to put it in force ana act on it
the same as if it had h';c;> a treaty ne
gociated by themselves. If it was re
jected, it was their intention to act to
wards America, as to evince, <>n their
par;, the most unequivocal desire and
, wish to maintain, with flint country the
relations of peace and amity, l/p to
the present moment cur government had
not received any information Or comonu
i nication from thence till Saturday, and
that w*s only a copy of the proclama
tion cut out of nn American newspaper,
and transmitted i>v our minister there.
He had however this clay appl
American minister to Know If. he had
any official communication to make,
1 who had returned for answer thai he
had received no official instructions as
The Panhdrmonican, a hew ins!
ment, latrl, invented at Naples, excites I
general interest U) Italy, ft unites all
wind instruments in itself, ami p. tt.-rms
the most difficult Symphonies with an
astonishing precision and parity. If
report speaks tru»-, it isttxpected that it j
will supercede the attendance of musi
cians playing on wind instruments in
theatrical orchestras*
London peper.
Rtchmond, September 26.
The court have been principally oc
cupied by the examination of evidence.
On Wednesday Mr. flay read the de
position ot David Fisk.
Mr. Alexander Henderson was then
called on the part ot the U. S. to ex
plain the views of the p.r'y, when the
counsel tor the accused made an ela:m
rate effort to exclude such testimony—
on the ground 'hit an overt act ought
first to he proved, and that such testi
mony could only he considered as colla
teral.' The Chief Justice overruled the
objection on the grounds represented 111
our last paper. Some conversation then
ensued upon the question, how far the
evidence about to be adduced (princi
pally consisting of acts and Conversa
tions of Blannerhassett) would affect
Mr. Burr. The Chief Justice seemed
disposed to think that it did not affect
him. Mr. Hay contended that when
a connexion and conspiracy were prov
en, the act and declarations of one ac
complice are good against the rest—
Tne Chief Justice was willing to hear
an argument upon the point. Mr. Burr
then said that as he understood he
was not affected, he would not inter
fere i
The examination of the evidence then
proceeded, Mr. Alexander Henderson
wa? examined, and partly cross ex
On Thursday the cross examination
of Mr. A. Henderson whs completed —
He was followed by his hrifthcr John G.
Henderson 5 Mr. Richard Nealet and
I John Graham, Esq. The examination
of Mia Clunks Davail also com
On Friday Mr. Dnvall *s eitam hi tion
\ was comiiletenl. He was followed by
I Dr. IJavidC. Wallac ; his brothfr
j Robert Wallace; Mr. Ljktmtind V>. l)i
--i n:i ; and D ivid Gilmr-re; In the course
si proceedtogs ju\;>s■« Meigs was
i called iip, sworn and ufterwa <:s dis-
I cha-rg&d. The particui ira lief.c ifter.
Mr. Hay then observe H id
i only two more to produc.—
1, whose evidence hal not
j t d on the former ex .mina
cton } uiui yv.uiial VViifcia»unf whom he ,
would introduce to-lWraow (Saturday.)
The Chief Justice enquired, wh. the'r he j
could idea of the length i
neral Wilkinson'., evidence. Mr.
A: iu-as i ; it Eate's to us, hot 20 mi
'nuies: but the cross examination may
! not perhaps be completed in 20 times £0
; minutes.
— —«» £SF» OBm* • >•
—-«» GO «— —
The following letter is given In the
', Philadelphia Register as a letter re
! ce.ived at New-York from Mr. Merry, -
j late British minister to this country.
V(argeS'Streel, f London ) Auf, IV.
I havebeen favored with your
I th'which 1 have deterred replyii
the daily i n, that some i inoul
from America would have en»
d his majesty's government to have '■
I determined upon the line ol conduct j
j that it may ultimately appear expedi
ent to pur she In the critical state i
relations with thai country.
I For a definition of the manner in
I which the question stands ut this (ho- ;
ment, and will remaiu until, official in-j
■alien be received, respecting the
pretensions of the American govern- '
j meat towards au adjustment of the
I complaint on theiir part, occasioned by '
iffair between ins majesty's ship ;
Leopard and the Chesapeake Fri
, 1 cannot do better than refer, yi v to the .
explanation, given last night by Mr.
j Canning in the House of Commons. '
; Tothat statement, however, it may be ;
i satisfactory 1 should add, that, as go-I
j vernmeht have, in their explanations
with the American minister here, t!
vowed the principle upon which Ad
miral Berkeley has acted, aud recalled
biai in con* quence or the orders he is
theri is great room to hope that
! this affair will be staled in an amicable
I manner.
W At Committed to my cuftody keeßuna
way on the t }th Ik-ft a woman who call*
herfelf Ebatty ; f.-ys fne belongs to Frederick
State, living ill fie Datch f«tdemeflt, Leudoa
j county Virginia She if about 35 yrarsof
?ge, about 4 feet xo inches high, k-g en a
coarfe lintua jacket and linfey petticoat.
Her owner is defired to tahe her out and pay
charge* or flic * i.J be f«ld »groeably to Uw.
cf Montgomery county, Md.
Oflober 4—3t
Pursuant to the directions of the I
laft >fill and Teftament of George l.cc, efq,
late of the city of V. sfliington, deccafc.i, wi!l
be offered at public fsle for cafh at the houfe
where he lived near Dr biz it's, on I htirf•
day the x-.fth d;<y of this month, if lair, if not
the firft f.iir day after, a part of the Perfunal
Property of the dexctfed, corfifting pf a
Carriage, *. Saddle H<'rfe, Saddle and Bridle,
three Cart H rtcs, and a number of articles of
Iloulehoid Furniture of the bt'ft qua'ity,
among wh-ch are feveral excellent fJeU*. Bed
fteads and furniture and a canfidcrible quan
tity of Bed and PafeTe Limn. felc to
commence atrt o'c'otk. ado to tie fold »t
prii A'e f-ic n number of of eery def
cription, a part for life and the reft lor a term
oi yean,
Georgetown, October a—7t
Taken up as a Stray about the :
of iruguflon the plantation of Enoch
Spklding a bright ?-.ay HOR»K, "bout 4 years
o'd 13 i■% hands h.gh, hag a fiir on his lore- j
hod fnip on his nofe, the off hind out whi.e i
The owner of the above horfe is requeued to
prove property pay charge* and take him
k w ay,
Bcp;embe'r 30 —31
Just Publish' d, and for Sale
By J. SessfoKd,
Pennsylvania avenue, two doors west
of the Theatre.
PRICE 12 1-2 CKN ft".
This work is taken from Steuben's
Treatise, and comprises the following,
Objects with which the officers and non
commissioned officers should be ac
The formation of a Company.
The formation of a Regiment.
The instruction of recruits, without ana*
with arms, with the explanation of the
Priming and Loading as performed in
the Firings,
The Exercise of a Company.
The Exercise of a Battalion and the
Firing by Division or Platoon.
The above may also be had at the book,
store of R. C. Weight wa>i, and at
J). Rafine's, Washington 1 ; at the
book-store of E. Lavis Georgetown.
September 30—
Thii is to give notice that the
i Subfcriber 1 .ion city, h.h obtain- j
ed iron> tHe Orphan's Court o' Wafbi >gtou ia ;
the <'i!lrid ol Columbia, letter* of ailmjni*- j
tjatiq i on fhfe per, 01 al effated of 3 • MUKJL j
KtPlvt' v IRICK, hie. of f>«ne,city, deeeafadl '
AtL p<t'on* having eiaim* agaioft tha faid
cVce* warned to exhibit the
fa tie with tiC voucher* (hereof, to the lub- [
■it or before the $tft day of March
hefct, they may btherWife hy law he excluded
irom al| benefit of faid eftate
Given under my ba«d thl? 16th day of
September in the year 1807,
Sept aß—wgt-
(late M, and J. Conrad and Co.)
j \et street's
iron pußtisaiN^
j Tour to the Pacific Oceav,
' Performed hv order of th*-government of
j the Vim el States, (ttirmg the year*
\ 1804, 1805, aiid 1866.
rp- . -
. jk H!* Work, Will be prepared by e&pttin
McsfwuTßii .Lewis, aim wid ke d
j into two parts, the who'-e coicptised in threes
j volume* o.fcavo, the fittl conuiritug at leslt
1 TboHpage*, ths fecond and third from
I fire handted each, printed on goo j p»i -i I
' * i\ r Pica type Tie fevura". ■
fuccelfim will be put to prefs at as eirly peri
! ods at the aVocition* of tue author Will permit
him to prepare them for publication,
; PA.*-jf -the 'fih.st'—in c ;ivo volumes,
( ..Witt cool in a n>rrativ" the </o
i with adtfc'riptlon oflc-.r.eof th* tn;>9 remark*
' »M« piacesin thofe vi Known Wl
j America, acconipanted by a map ot go-d fine,
; a chart of the entrance of the Colombia
ii»er embracing the adjacent con. try, co&ft
i and harbor*, and emhclliftied with vicwi of
two beautiful cataract* c! the Miilouri; the
! plan, on a large fcale, of the connected falls
] : of th-c river, „k alfo. of ?hofe of the lalls,
j iurronrs and t;re«t rapid* 61 the Columbia",
j with their fever*l portage*,. For the inlor
madrfi of future voyager*, there will be
added iv the fequt! of that vo-ume, fume
cbfervations and remark, on the navigation
of the Miilouri and Columbia rivers, pointing
out the precautions which muft heceffarUy he
taken, in order to enfure fucccfa, together
with ah itiucrar'y of the mote dired au4
practicable route acrof* the continent ot N rth
America, from the confluence of the M'iflburi
j and tMe MifQflippi rivers to the discharge of
the Columbia into the Pacific Occ»n.
I Whatever properly appertains to geography t
I embracing a description of the r< to erß, motto•
j tains, climate, follandtice of the country ; *
! view of the Indian cations diftrihuted ever
j that vaft region, fhewing their traditions,
] habit*, maimers. euftom*, hatiofid cbar;.etcr* t
ftature, completion*, draft, dwellings, arm*,
and domeftic utenftl*, with many other* in
tere'ung particulars in relation to them J 3lia;
obfernations and reflections on the fubje&s of
j civilizing, governing and m intaining a hieml
ly intercourse w'itUgthofe nation* A view of
the fur trade ol Worth America fetting fortu
a plan for it* eXteauoß, *rd fhewing tue im.
i Diciio advantage* which would accrue to the
i mercantile intercut of the United states, by
[ combining tkc fame with r : rc& traue to thi
| liafl Indies, through tl < : ,v ineßi of North
! America ltd* volume v»i ihe etnbe' ifned
With twenty plates dhiflmive of the t reii
and genera! appearance oi inch Indian nation!
as differ maternity from each ptber ; f their
habicauoas;. their weapon* and, habiliment*
uicd in war'; their hunting and fiffing appa
ratus; dometHc utenlrs, Sec, In an appci.oi*
j there wiii a.lo be givn a diary of the weather
kept with great attention throughout the
whole nf the vovApe, fhewing a!k. the daily
rife and fail of the principal wit. r courici
which were navigated m the courfe ot the
This part of the work will be confined r.±»
chifiveiy to fcien't'.fic refc-rch, and principal y
to the natural intlory of thole hitherto ui
knovrn region*, It wi 1 contain a full id- rta
rion on fuch lubjeAi <»m y 1 mhio
? the notice oi: the aathor in which uk]
; prrly be dtfirihut. t ny v f
: Mineralogy, and 2 -.->, r v»i h i-n:e
j ftricluie, on the i>ii;ei» of Pr iru» tr;.; cawte
jof the muddtuef* ol th'- M so«iri oi volcanic
apptarinccs, and ather ustu.ai phenomena
■ which wsre met with »,. cue cotlrle o> this
j intereliiiij< uur Thi» Volume Wir afo con
tain a comparative view of twenty thee
vocahuiaries of diftiniS Indian languages, pro
cured by captains i.ewi* and Clark, on the
j voyage, and will be ornamented anc cmbel
lifhed with * much greater number ot pl«tei
than wil be beftowed on the firft part of the
work as U intended that every fubjeel of
natural hiftory which ii entirely new and of
which there are a confiderva.e number, fhall
be accompanied by an appropriate et graving
illufiratir.' of it
J'hi* aifiribudon of the work fe*s been m*de
With a view to the accoiamodicion p* every
description ot readers, ano i» here nffrevj to
the patronage of the public in k«ch fbape, that
all penon* wifbing to become fujlVribcra,
may accommodate themfclves with either of
the paiti, or tbe entire work, at it thail be
moft convenient to themfclve*.
Detached from this m>trk, there will he
übi shed
From Lon. 0 deg. weft, to.the Pacific
Ocean, and between 36 deg. And 51 deg;
north Lat« with extcr.five marginal note*——
dimenfiens 5 feet 8 inche* by 3 (feet 10 inche*.
Embracing all their late difcovmes, an 4
that part of the continent heretofore the lead
known. Thi* map will be compiled from tkc
belt maps now ektant, ft* Well pubaihed as in
manuscript, from the collective information of
the bcli informed travellers through the vari
ou« portions of that regiou, and corrected by
a fcrie* bt fev6ral hundred celefUal obff rva
tiont, made by captain Lewis duting hi* ln&
For the cor.venienre of fubferibert, thefe
Several Work* will be delivered at the moft
reipectahie commercial town* att.l at thefests
of government ril the refpeiSive and
j terti*orje* with'n the Union ; no advance is
requited, nor will payment be demanded until
fuch delivery is maid*
The price Of part try?firft in two vols, villi
be Ten dollaes, and<i the fecond
in one vo ume, J-.. Ed id
bo»td». Price tif Che »«.
I i£s" ,*ny perfe.ns wt.e may h&ve hil>U
fot thefe wor%R to-iiih-wbidt contain i
puloteii ptice* for the &>»s•, aa.i vv.lo may be
; d d tu,ned with the term-, asm v rjo'ed, arij
at liberty t. ; > withdraw the'r names f'ta.m (iich
lid i, at my time prior to the ill day ot De
cember next,
July »7.

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