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THE ORDER OF THE DAY.
T'ae House then went into committee <>l j tl e v.hole. Mr. Breckenridge in the cuuir, on | the loan bill. Mr. Pickering of Man. took the floor, and in a iqieech of three hours, took, a general view of the conduct of the European brllig erents, as it affected this country, und the course and p»Kcy of the American govern ment, during the republican adrainisti atious, which he condemned througouht in strong terms. Before Mr. Pickering had conchi ' ded, he gave way f„r a motion to that effect, and the committee rose, reported pi ogress, and The Houae adjourned. * • Monday, Feb. 28. THE OIH|ER’ OF THF. DAY. , The house again in committee of the whole, Mr. Brcsckenridge in the chair on the Joan bill. Mfc Pickering of Mass, resumed *.he r*ch against the bill, the commencement which principally occupied Saturday's sitting. lie spoke today, sometimes vehe mently, and sometimes deliberately and ar gumentatively, against the late anti early measures of the present administration, and particularly directed the most pointed of his lemarka against what he termed the “ de mocracy” of the country. His speech to* day occupied three hours. Mr Lowndws of B, C. in his usual forci ble manner, and eloquent language, replied to a part oY Mr. Pickering’s speech, and gave his decided support to tiic bill under tliscirssion. He spoke till the usual hour of adjournment, without having concluded his remurks on this subject. The committee rose, reported pn obtained .leave to sit again; and the 1 adjourned. Washinotox, Feb. 26. RODGERS’S CRUIZE, t C*fiy of a letter from Commodore Rodger* to the Secretary of the N art/. U. S. Frigate President, Sandv Hook Bav, Feb. 19,1814 | SHI, T have to acquaint you that I arrived at my f present antliorapc last evening at 5 o’clock, . after a cruise of 75 days, and now have the Uon Or to detail to you tlu* particulars. | In pursuance of your directions, 1 sailed from Providence the 5;h of December ; and altho’ I \ expected to liavc run the gaunlet through the enemy’s squadron, that was reportad to be cruising between Block Island and Gay head Or the purpose of intercepting the President, I had the good luck to avoid them. The day after leaving Providence, l recaptured tlie American schooner Comet, <Jf and bound to New York, . with a cargo of cotton, from Savannah, which had l.reti captured by the ltamdies and Loire, and in their "possession about 48 hours. In a few hours after re capturingthe Comet, a sail was discovered to the eastward, which l felt inclined 10 avoid, from the circumstance of the weather being hazy, and know ing that I was in the neighborhood of an enemy’s squadron 5 from an advantage of wind, site was enabled, howev er, to gain our lee beam iU distance of 3 or 4 miles, owing to which 1 was induced to shor ten sail, with the ipt.ntion of oiler ing her bat. tie in the morning, should nothing else be in sight,, and she not be a ship of the line. The w« at Juer becoming more obscure at 2 o’clock, prevented bur bccing hvruntil day light, when she stood from us to the N. K. although the President was hove too to let her come up. From this date until the 25th, we did not see a viog4c ssi1, except the Recovery (a brig lie. longing and hound to Penobscot, from St. Bar tlmlon.ew in hahasi) until after reaching the long. 35, and lau 19, being carried that far east ward by a se vere 8. \V. gale, accompanied by such a heavy sea, as \n rentier heaving to im practicable without infinite risk, when two large sails were discovered standing to the north1' } ward, and to which l gave chace, believing, as well from the situation to which they were dis covered, as the manifest disposition they after wards shewed to avoid a separation, that one -vasa frigate and the other an Indiaman under l»er convoy » in this 1 was mistaken, for on a tteai yr approach I could discover the headmost v>. m» a frigate with 7 porta abaft her gang way, and the other a ship of equal or little or infer!, nr force ; on discovering their decided superi. rrity, and supposing them to be enemy’s ships, 1 endeavored during the succeeding night to separate them by. steering diflerent courses and occasionally shewing a light: but was unable to succeed, for the headmost at one time was so near that she fired a shot over us, whilst her consort was but a few hundred yards astern of her. 1 now directed our course to be alt -red, made sail, and continued lh<- remainder of the night to shew then), alight occasionally, but to no cllect, as at day light they were discovered to be in a situation to unite theit force. After this 1 shaped a course to reach a position ta wmdwuru ol Barbadoes, on a parallel of lon gitude with Cayenne, and did not meet another vesse1 till the 30th, when falling in with a Por tuguese brig, and receiving information that she had been boarded 36 hours before by two British store ships bound to the West Indies with 300 troop* pn board, I crowded sail to the westward in the hope of overtaking them ; in this 1 whs again disappointed, and after a pursuit of four days, hauled further southward to gain the latitude ol Barbadoes ; and in that situation on the 5th January, captured the Bri .tish merchant ship Wanderer of 7 guns and 16 mew, from London bound to Jamaica, partly loaded with plantation stores, and after taking from her such light articles ss were of most value sunk her. In the same position on the 7th, I fell in with the British merchant ship Prince George, in the character of a cartel with prisoners, r Inch with four other British ves* f els had been captured by two French 44 gun trigafi s, the Medasah and Nymph, the same ships I lir.d fallen in with 14 days before. On board of the Prince G-orge 1 sent the prison ers captured in the Wanderer to Barbadoes on psrolls. On the 9th of January, while still to windward of Barbadoes, I captured the ship Edward of 6 guns and 8 men, from London bound to Lngnira, in ballast—which vessel 1 a'so sunk Having lesrnt from the master of the Edward na well as those of the Wanderer and Prince George, that they had been separated in the Bay ol Biscay from Ibfir convoy, consisting of the Queen 74, two (iigates, unn two sloops of war, I was induced, owing to a belief that the center Was still to the eastward,to remain 10 windward of Barbadoes until the 16th Jan uary, when finding they must have passed, I changed my ground and ran off Cayenne, end from thence down the coast of Surinam, Ber bice, and Bemarara, through between Tobago and Grenada ; thence through the Carribcan sea, along the south cast sole of Porto Hlco, through the .Mona Passage, down the north aide of Jamaica and other leeward islands, with *»ut meet ing a single vessel of the enemy, or any other than 4 Spanish drogers and one Swe dish ship, until I got near the Manilla JUef; nesr which, sftcr capturing and ..inkin g the British schooner Jonathan, loaded with tom end dry goods, (the most valuable part ol which I took on board) 1 huu ed over for the Plot-ids -hore sud s'r irk scundirg* off *?t, A>! gUituie, and from thence run on sounJings as In,- us t'!> .rkston, passing will.in 4 or 5 mites of Columbia Islam!, ami as near to Savannah as the weather and depth of water would allow will,nut meeting a singl. vessel except a Span ish ship from the Havanna, Itouml to Spain hnt steering for Savannah, in consequence of having sprunk aleak. ' • Arriving off Charleston, (winch was on the lllh inat. 1 atrvtchcd close in with the Bar, anti made the private signal of the day to two schooners lying in Rebellion Roads, and which from their appearance I believed to be public vessels. After remaining nil day off the Bar with colors hoisted and the beforr mentioned signal displayed, without being able to communicate with the schoo ners, I stood to the northward, and at 7 o clock the next morning discovered and cha ced a ship to the southward, which, after pursuing 8 or 9 miles, led me to a second sail, (a brig under her topsails, with her top gallaot«masts housed and flying gib boom rigged in) and from thence to thejliscovery of a third sail, represented from the must head to be a large frigate ; on discovering the third sail, added to the maiuruvies of tne first and second, I was induced to be iteve them part of an enemy's squadron, & accordingly hauled up and stood for the for mer, to ascertain her character ; and after mafciag her from the deck, perceived she *wsa a frigate as reported. 1 now tacked and shortened sail, thieving that towards night 1 might be enabled to cut off the ship (which was either a small frigate or large sloop of, war) and brig, from the third or largest sail, at this time 9 or 10 miles to windward;, in thk, however, 1 was not able to effect mw purpose, owing to the weather pail (bctwflp sunset and dark) bearing down for the others. Judging now from the manoeuvre* that after dark they would chase, I stood to the eastward under short sail; be lieving that In the morning I might Rod them in some disorder; at day light however, owipg to the haziness of the weather, they were not to be seen ; consequently, I wore and stood back to the westward to make them again, and a few minutes discovered two (one on the lee, the other on the weather bow) to which I gave chace, but after chasing them about half an hour, the weather becoming more clear aud two large ships suddenly making their appearance (one on the weather and the other bn the lee beam) I change ed my course to the eastward, when the four immediately crowded sail in pur suit ; but, owing to the weather, assisted by the enemy's manner of chasing, I was enabled to get clear of them without diffi culty in a few hours. From this I pursued a course on soundings (except in doubling Cape Hattems) to 18 fathom water off the Delaware, where, in a fog, I fell in with a large vessel, apparently a man of war— Shor'ened sail to topsails and cleared ship for action, but she suddenly disappearing and in a few minutes she, or some other vessel near, being heard to fire signal guns. I stood on to the northward, from a belief I was near another squadron. From the Delaware I saw nothing until I made San. dy Hook, when I again fell in with another of the enemy's squadrons, and by some un, accountable cause, was permitted to enter the bay, although in the presence of a de cidedly superior force, after having been obliged to rt main outside seven hoars and a half waiting for the tide. 1 am, &c. JOHN RODGERS. Hon. Wm. Jones, Secretary of the Navy. Washingtgm City, March-1. THE YAZOO CLAIMS. A bill has passed the Senate, and is now before the House of Representatives, for carry, ing into effect a compromise with the Yazoo claimants. Although it passed the Senate by a vote of three to one, we expect it will meet with a very strong tlipugh it may not be a sue- ! cessful opposition in the House. If it do pass into a law, we shall at least have to congratu late ourselves that it no longer be, ss it has for years been, the apple or discord in the National Legislature. It is impossible ‘o think without the utmost abhorrence on the corruption in which this transaction was engendered. »Ve find, however, among the supporters ot this bill in tbe Senate many names of those who have in time past been decidedly averse to tbe measure which it contemplates, viz. a composition of a certain number of acres of the land, in lieu of the vast body which is claimed by those who purchased of the Yazoo speculators On their votes the decision in the Supreme Court, some time ago, in favor of the claimants, has proba. bly had considerable effect. Mat. lnt. Jovatham Roberts, now a Representative in Congress from Pennsylvania, liaa been cho sen Senator in Congress from that state, vice Michael. Lm, resigned. The Mammoth Ranking bill of Pennsylvania, which we informed our readers a few days ago had received its quietus in the Senate of that State, has risen from the dead. A vote of re consideration having breathed life into it after it had lain dormant for two or three days and an accession of friends (in the shape of addi. tional banka) having given it strength to pros: trate all opposition it will become a law, unless the Governor interpose hia vote, which, we learn, he is not expected to do. FOUR THOUSAND STATE TROOP8. A bill is before the 9enate of New York for raising 4000 volunteers, or state troops, to serve for one year. The bill has been printed, ami the 8enate have likd it once or twice under dis cussion—very liberal wages are proposed, and the men, as a further inducement to enter th« service, are authorised to chuse and select their own officers. ** VIRGINIA ARGUS. NIC HMOJfDt Saturday, Mahcu 5, 1814. The efforts which the federalists are making to discredit the Hanking Interests of the states south of Connecticut arc more dishonorable than even their profligate threats to divide the Union. In this instance they ate wanting in fidelity, even to their own confederates; for federalists, as well as republicans, are deeply interested in the monied institutions of the middle and southern states If what these enemies of the administration assert of the slender basis of our Hanks were true, they might find seme apology for their conduct in an allegation of concern for the community at large. Hut it is notorious, that of afl the Hanks in the Union, those on this aide of New F.ng. land are the Lest and most solidly instituted. It is hut a year or two ago since the United Stub a rung again w ith the cry of shame at the swindling banjjingestablishments at (lie east ward. The paper rhonej of those establish! ments was consult red as mere worthless rags, winch were fit tor any thing el*i but in re-pre. int the real va mc of property. The enemies ot this ju.t war may prate a* much as they pie: *e about the rat tern ftpitalitlt ; It ia Very certain that tin. cities of .\en York, Philadel phia and llaltintore, can embody more* genuine capital than the whole Kssex Junto with the mass of ilritislt factors at its back. Mr. Granger’* removal, after nearly thirteen years of public life, completes the entire cluuige ot heads of departments since If r. Mutsag's accession to pdwer. This rotation of greet #C. ficn is vary proper, dpi Granger's trtenderWw understand, have commenced the cry of intolar snee, and assert that he fiat been dismissed for acting indrfieadeut/j. Hit We would ask. what sort ot independence that is, which insulis the feelings of a whole stair to indulge his own 1 Mr. Granger must not flunk the republicans arc so silly as to be persuaded that he was made post-mastcr-getteral in do as he pleased. Our government was instituted for tke benefit of the people, and its executive officers are the mere organs of those who made them. At the same time, however, it ia only in cases of the greatest outrage that the people will scrioua y 1 interfere : Yet, when they do, their interfere ence will be felt Mr. Granger has confessed in his letter to Mr. Tod, that he was admon ished ; and as ho prefers his personal wishes to the public voice, a'pfjvatc station is the best Mild tor tke exercise of such affections. > Extract of a Utter from a respectable young gen* tletnan in Philadelphia to his friend in this city, dated, '* February 31. ** I moat heartily with with you that the pend ing negotiation between this country and Great Britain should produce peace i but what have we to expect from the hands of England! cer tainly every thing save justice. She has said such and such things are, and of right ought to be her'*—We have as often said to the contrary— and I believe still continue so to say. Congress has done right in acting as if England was a great beast, capable of doing much mischief, out totally devoid of reason, so tint he must be beet and bruised before be wi'l keep the right path. A few days ago tbo Cstiaci lud a great dinner in this city.—As a spec i me j ot the con stituent parts, Fll just say that A. C. Hanson was toasted as the greatest of the great patri ots” It is rumored, hod we believe correctly* that Gideon Granger is superedded in the office of Postmaster General, by the nomi nation bv the Presiden* to the Senate, of Return J.Meigs, now Governor of Ohio, to fill that office. ' Nat. Intel. THE LAST CAMPAIGN. We have heretofore expressed the vegret we felt at our inubility to lay before our raaders, in exletuo, as a diplomat would say (in plain English, at full length) the Re port of |he Secretary of War, on the subject of the last campaign. That regret has been much increased by a subsequent perusal of many of the papers comprised in that report. They are, whether we view them in reia tion to the result of the campaign, to the merits of the Secretary of Wnr, of the gene ral officers having command, or as indica ting a remedv for past evils, of high im portance. Their great length, b»wever, precludes the possibility of cur copying them for the present, though we certainly intend to do so at a future day ; ami an ab breviation or summary of their contents would afford but a partial view of the wh«dc ground. It is not improbable, we think, that some military enquiry t>e instituted into the conduct of one or more of the prin cipal commanders on the northern frontier during the months of October and Novem ber lust. It appears to be th* general im press ion, since the promulgation of this re port, that there was misconduct somewhere, but for which a different result might attend ed the termination of the campaign.—If so, the result of such an enquiry, an it is rumor ed is about to be held, w}R determine where the blame ought to attach. lb. By the last accounts from New York, tve learn, that our Ministers had gone on board the corvette John Adams, and would imme diately sail for Gottenburgh.——We may allow them a passage of six weeks ; add, six weeks of negociation, and a six weeks voy age back again, and our readers may from an idea of the time that must elapse before they car. hear of the final issue of this new attempt at peace. Meanwhile, we must turn an anxious eve towards the proceedings of France and the Allied Powers.—It is indeed an awful and a most important crisis—Our friends I«nik for a peace in Europe, such as will curb the ambition both of France and England—our enemies, with a malignant desire, that such a peace may be concluded, as will enable England to turn her whole force against the United States, and c^ush them into subjec tion. When we recollect, that Lord Castle reagh has gone to tempt the Allies with ten millions of British pounds, we have reason to fear, that a powerful bar may be thrown in the way of a speedy and equitable recon ciliation, upon the issue of which* hinges ei« ther peace or war. •’.y a late report of the British Chancellor ot the Exchequer, we find that the following sums have been voted to be distributed a mong the Allied Powers, In the present year* 1814, viz. For Russia and Pruasia* 2 500,000 For Austria** 1,000.000 For Snaiu, 2,000 000 Far Portugal, 3,000.000 For Sweden, 1,000,000 For Sicily* 400,000 For future application, 1,000,000 10,000,000 Ten millions of British pounds, or forty millions of dollars, is a prodigious sum to be slipped into the pockets or purses of the1 German Princes !-And from what we ! know of the accommodating disposition of these gentlemen, we may well have fears, that peace is yet a very problematical event in Europe. With respict to the reserved million, whether it is meant to work it# way on this or on t’other side of the Atlantic, is a doubt ful matter—whether it be intended as *• 4 golden bait” for the Blue Light men on our coasts, or the Henryitc men on our frontiers, —Whilst we depend on the integrity of our fellow citizens, we advise Miem to be pre pared for the worst.—If they cannot obtain their right# by their Mediators, let them be prepared to obtain them by their swords. halt. America*. 5Vc*i the .Vt-» London Gazette r f Ft b. 23. Cxptnin Hazard bU.ckpoole of his H. M. frigate Statira, amused himself during tuc last Friday and Satutday, in exhibiting liis own, and his crews skill in gunnery. All the boys and idlers in town were taken up with his diversion, and unfortunately fnr the Cap tain's reputation ns a great shot, he wasob served by one of the most skilful artillerists ih our country and several gentlemen of Ijudgetnent of the town. From all the ac» ; [counts we have had, we are induced to be I tieve Stack poo le has not misused His Majes ty** powder, and would not if he should go on and exhaust his magaaioe; for at least it answers the pur|>o*e of dhpUr We are, however, indebted to Captain Stackjioole, for this specimen of improved gutint rv, as it furnishes the true key to un ravel the various mysteries of ** rotten masts."—a *• a crippled main yard,"—** the scantling of a 74," &c. &c which Dacres, Whinyates, Carden and the rest have play ed ofT upon the w*.rld as apologies for the defeats they have buffered from superior skill. ‘ Oa Saturday arrived In the offing, the La Hogue, 74, Capt. Cupel. We understand and she is to relieve the Vict.wioos, which lost part of her false keel on Fisher's Island, and proves leaky. AD V&R TISE ME NT. For Sale or Rent, For a term of years, that invaluable property The YELLOW SPRINGS, In the county of Montgomery, State of Virginia, With about 600 acres of Land, • studied to them. The improvement at the Springs is very consi derable, and it is deemed useless to say more of the medical quality of the Water, than it is inferior to none in the sUte, and perhaps in the world.— A large quantity of Furniture will be disposed of with the Springs. Any person inclining to embark in a business of this kind, aiul calculated to perform the duties to the satisfaction of visitors, cannot fail of ' success.-Any person disposed to lease the above property, may obtain any information 1 required of Peter itison, esq. of Amelia. The terms of sale, Etc will be made easy, on application to the subscriber, living near the Springs. CHARLES TAYLOR. Montgomery, Feb. 20, 1*14. w8w VIRGINIA: At a Superior Court of Chancery, holden at the Capitol in Richmond, the 5th dag of February, 1813. Gbkek Clay, Plaintiff. AGAINST | EleazarClay, Charles Clay, Thomas Clay, Mat thew Clay, Mary Locket, Eli/.rdieth Murray, William Thaxton and Lucy his wife, Priscil la Clay, and Hopkins Lewis and Martha his Defendantt illlS cause came on this day to be heard on the papers formerly read, and the report of commissioner Parsons, pursuant to the order of the seventh day of March, one thousand eight hundred and srveji, with exceptions thereunto, and was argued by counsel: On consideration whereof the court, setting aside the said order of the seventh day of March, one thousand eight hundred and seven, and the proceedings therein since that time, doth adjudge, order and decree, that Thomas Miller, .lamesClarke and Ludwvll Urackett, or any two of them, wno are appointed commissioners, do divide the re al estate ol which Charles Clay, the father of all the parties (except William Thaxton and Hop kins Lewis) died seized, tracing such of the part jes as chote to come into the partition, anJ will bring into hotchpot with thfc estate de scended, such advancements as any of them have received li-om the said Charles the father, in his life time, and make report of their proceed inga to the court, with any matters deemed per tinent by themselves, or required by the par ties to be scpciully stated A Copt —Teste, lVM, W. HENING, C. C. ■ ■ ■ 1 ■ % BY Virtue-nf (tic foregoing decree, Wc, the undersigned commissioners therein named, will meet at Hugh T rench's tavern, in the counly o' Powhatan, on the llj'h day of May next, for the purpose of dividing the estate of Charles Clay, deceased, among such of the parties as chose to come into the partition, according to the terms of the said decree. THOM AS MILLER. LUO WELL BRACKETT. JAS. CLARKE. Powhatan, Feb. 1J, 1814 ,._w8w Cumberland December Court, 1813. William Merididi, sen. Plantiff.~y ac .» inst CIn Chancery. James Jackson, Defendant, j IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court that the plaintiff has departed tins life since the warding the injunction, and that Samuel Mer tilth has qualified as executor of said \Ym. Meriditb, but is not a resident of this State, on motion of the defendant, by hi* counsel j It it ordered, lliatunlesa the said S Meriditb, ex'or as aforesaid, shall renew the injunction on or oe fore next June court, that this cause will stand dismissed as an act of this day,—nnd a cony »f this order is directed to lie published, for two months, in so-.ne newspaper printed in the Ciiy of Richmond, and one other copy posted at the front door of the Courthouse of this county. A Copy—Teste, MILLER WOODSON, Jr. D C. March 2, 1814. w8w ISAAC WKJ1&TKR HAS OPENED A House of Entertainment* At the Kimo William Mills, Two miles from Hanover Town. March 3, 1814. QJ* New Pamphlet. Jaet Published by S. Pleatante, OBSERVATIONS ON Mr. Gile&’9 Address TO THE PEOPLE OP VIRGINIA, By a Corretfiondent cf the Virginia Arent. Feb. 24. JUST PUBLISHED. And/or tale at the Ar*u» ojitr, Piehmcnd, THK VIRGINIA ALMANACK, For the year of our Lord, 1814 HOPKINS'SCELEBRATED^?' Razor Strops, rox sale at this orries. Pi. At TS.JL'Hi:. Feb. ]l>. A llritich force, u,it*t-r comiHV'<V • fc<vh* •tel Scr.it, came util o the Fienro .VIj»!s ot ter o;ir unity left that p'nte. The pnMie property having all hern removed, and iltfc barracks and (mad deMnitrtl, ilic ruoat • r tumed after having committed some drpre dations upon the properly of lutlividiiclv— A flag arri*'(<l in town this morning from co!. Scott Judge Richards, who was taken at Ogdensburgii last winter, ami several o* ther captives, were set at liberty at French Mills. NAVAL ENGAGEMENT. N'kwpoiit, Feh, 22. This day arrived the Spanish sloop Car delaria, Capt. Fernandes, 23 days trow Ma tanses. who informs, that Capt. Cauavo, in the Spanish schr. Josephine, arrived at that place from New Providence, who reported the arrival at New Providence, of aa Eng' lish gun brig and a letter of marque ship Nauaw--who were part of the Cork fleet that had been dispersed bv orde^ *'f the rom* manding officer of the convoy, on the appear ance of two American frigates. Inc last the brig saw was the frigates, one on each quaaterof the 64. ENGAGING HER_ The brigand letter of marque are the only t wo out of seven of the flcettwliich were des tined for New Providence, that had arrived MR. DEXTER DENOUNCED! Thu hint Portsmouth Oracle contains half a column of the most illiberal invective against this distinguished gentleman, denouncing him as an APOSTATE, an OFFICE SEEKER, 8tc. &c. and asserting that he " has abjured bis fe dernl politics, come out an approver of the War, and of the treasures of the General Govern, tnent” “ Others, brsides Afmae(/‘(s;.ys the Oracle) could perhaps already tell that UUcye is fixed on the next Vice Presidency, and li nally aspires to the highest step on the ladder of power.” T bus every virtuous and patriotic m:m who has the independence to look to the good of Ids country, rather than to aid the schemes ef fac* tion, may expect to be assailed by the pitiful barkings of the tory pack. | Salem Reg. IVasaington City, March 3. A bill tins passed the Senate and has been twice read in the H-use of Representatives, one object of wKTih is to authorise the Exe cutive, in case of failure to fill the ranks of any of the Regiments of the Army, to cause the sa d Regiments to be cotiaoliduied, and the supernunlernry officers lobe disbanded, with an allowance of three motrlis’ pay and the usual mileage to such officers us shall be thus put out of service. Journals. A FEW COMPLETE SETS OP THE JOURNALS Of the IlnuKe of IK-lc gatcs of Virginia of the last session. Tor sale ut this office. Fel>. 25. If. New Rooks, JUST RBCRIVSJ) AMD FOR SALS St SAMI* PLhasa rrrs, Richmond. Owen on Spiritual-Mindcdr.ess. Jeuk’s Devotions. Davies’s Scrnmqr.. Gugle to Christ, See. compiled for tile help of - Young Ministers, By S. Stoddard. Ainsworth’* Dictionary. Johnson’s Dictionary in Miniature. .Advice to the Officers of the Army, 8cc. Hnkc bv •, a poem. By Walter Scott. Chateaubriand's Travels in Greece, Pales tine, Egypt, and Barbary. Sketches of Intellectual Education, & Hint on Domestic Economy, addressed to Mothers — By Mrs Grant. Influence of Literature upon Society—By M .dame De Stael-llolstein—with a memoir of tli- Life and Writings of the Author. Walls’ Sermons—A new edition—2 volumes octavo. Ramsay's History of the American Revolution —a new edition. All Academy for Grown Horsemen ; contain* mg the completed instructions for Wulking, Trotting, Cantering, Galloping, Stumbling, ic Tumbling—lly Geoffrey Gambado, Esq. Ku ding-Master, Master of the Horse, and tGrand Equerry to the l)ogo of Venice—Illustrated with 12 Caracalurcs Marian, a novel, in two volumes. Calamities of authors, including some enquiries respecting their moral and lit* rarv characters, Santo Srhastiano, or the Young Protector. Good Mun of Modern Hate. Things bp their right names. Rejected Addresses, or the new Teathrum !*<>• etaritm. The Highlanders, and other poems. Foster’s Essays. Magdalen, or the Penitent of Godstow, The Loyalist, an Historical Novel. The Ttt in Sisters, or the advantages of UrU. gion. THE llritish Svstcm of Education: being a complete Epitome of the Improvements and inventions practiced by Joseph Lancaster, to which ia add<*d, a report of the trustees of the Lancaster School at Meorge-Town, Col — Price 87 1*2 cents. Robertson's Works, in A vols. containing the Histories of Scotland ; Charles fifth ; America and India ft 20 Agricultural Museum designed to be a re* pository of valuable informal iou to the Farm, er and Manufacturer ; published in George Town Col The Improvement of tlie Mind : containing variety of remarks ami rulos for the attain* ment and communication of useful knowlegg In Religion, the Sciences, and in common Lair, by Isaac Watts, IX 1). £1. Practical **iety: or the influence of tlie r.digi* on of the heart on the conduct of the life, by Hannah Moore, $1. Ilrook’s Gazetteer, new edition, with the last Census, % 3 0. Johnson’s Dictionary, new edition, g.3 '0. A Manual of Parliamentary Practice fort I* use of the Senate of the U. States, by Thomas Jefferson, 8 1 2J. Morse’* Universal Geography, new edition. Thinks I to myxelf. Inne S, 1813. * 4 \XsmJutt Received, and/or sale a' ihit Off re Aii Kle£nnt Portnit of the fVer-to he 1 imented Captain J amen Lawrence, —ALSO—. Select Lives of Plutarch, tN ONE VOLPMr, FOR Til.*' USE OP SCHOOL**, > Oct. 50. (tj \