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And, mean while, if we be forced to
combat, let one foie cry he heard from ev ty heart. ‘ Let us march against the ene my who seeks to treat us as the last of na tions ; Let us master around the throne, where sit the father and the chief of the people and the army !* “Sire, nothing is impossible: nothing will he spurt'd to secure honor and indc Emdence, those goods more dear titan life. very thing wiil be attempted—every thing »»»M he done to repel an ignominious yoke. We say it to nations—may their chiefs hear tis ; if they accept voor offers «f peace. the Wench people will expect from your administration, strong, liberal, anti paternal motives to console it for the sncritices which peace has oust us ; but if they wiil leave us* only a choice between War and shamo.4he whole nation rises en tire for war : it is ready to extricate you from the otters, pet haps too moderate, which you have made to spare Europe a r.c.w convulsion. Every Frenchman is a soldier. Victory will attend your eagles, and our enemies, who reckon on our divi The entire circle resounded with the slnwit* of vine iu nation ! vive Vemperenr ! The prince arch chancellor proclaimed, tl-af the return of the voles was the almost Unanimous acceptance of the nhlitional act o' the constitutions of the empire, the num ber of negative votes being 4206. The chief of the heralds of arms, by or der of bis Tnr.jesty, transmitted by the rrand matter of ceremonies, said, « in the name of the emperor, I declare that the additional act of thi constitution of the empire has been accepted by the French people/* (Af.cr the signature of the art, the emperor sitti; g and covet ed, afldrensed the members, etc. in substance, as given in the Aurora yes tcHay, after wit ch], The pr.nce arch chancellor, advancing to the feet of the throne, first pronouncedihe oath of obedience to the constitution, and of fidelity to ti «• emperor. 'I ’ e : s -mbiy repealed with one voire—“ V»> swear it *’ During the spee<-*i and the taking of the. o^'h, the members of the central deputation of the col leges, ins'trid oTreturning to the.r placer, in the circular cn ’..jiutg facing the tin-one, seated them a. !ve, on the steps of die throne itself, about the e.np who was suigotlndcd by them as a Hi ther hv his family. ■ They did i.it retire till during the Te Deuni which w.is sung ificr t'e oath, and at the mo ment ul’Ci tl.epre hdenigy.f the electoral c dleges adv-mrel to rere.ve the t-higles destined ferine national -nails, of their respective departmem*. The ’Ragle of the national guard of the depart ment of the Se.ur, vital of the first .egmncnt «f the armv, and iliat nf the first corps ofnia m lane were kept by hr .n.nis'.er^of the interior, of wkr, and of the r-ar ne. The emperor having laid aside the imperial mantle, nt‘e fisim the tin-one, advanced to the first steps, vl-e drums beat, and his majesty thus a,.-ike; “ Soldiery of the rational guard of the empire, sold.era of the a. my and navy—l conhde to vou tlic impcr.al eag'cui.h the national colors ; swear to defend them at the pi ice of your blood against theenemics of your country and of this throne! Swear that it shall always be your watchword —S wear.” Universal repeated cries of “re swear it,” re ponded throughout the enclosure, and it was am.dst tliese'adcVamations, and surrounded hv the eagles of all the armed corps of France, that the emperor went with his whole retinue to flare hmivclfon the elevated throne in the mid dle of the champ de Alarc, whence, as the colonel of the national guard, and of the imperial g'tard he gave the eagles to the presidents of the depart ments, and of the six aiondisements and to the chiefs of his guard. Count Chaptal, pre sident of the electoral colleges of Paris, and lieu tenant general count Ctuosnel lield the ea gle of the national guard, and lieut. gen. count Friant*rhat of the imperial guard. All the troops marched in batlal lions and squadrons, and sur rounded the thrr.ne, the oflicere standing in the first line. The emperor sa.d— “ Soldiers of the national guard of Paris—Sol ders of die imperial guard ! I confide toiou tiie imperial eagle with the national colors. Yo-: swear to perish, if necessary, to defend it against the enemies of the country and of ihe throne.” The w hole army, assembled around the throne, was Within hearing, and interrupted the emperor with a thousand times repca'ed cries of “ We evv.r it.” You swear ijever to acknowkge any otluv rallying s.gn. (Unanimous cries again re soonde ! of “ e swear it !** The drums beat and silence v. ns restored.) “ You, soldiers, of the national guard of Faria, •wear not to suffer the enemy t<> polute again the <apil.nl of tbe great nation. It is to your valor tliat T sled! confide it.” onto of e swear it! were repeated a thousand and .'Iionsand limes. *' A;:d you, soMierl, of the imperial guard, you ev, car to^ surpn.vi yourselves in the < unpnign that is lotout toopen, and Iodic all of you ratlier tl»an suHer fore gners to come and dictate laws to the cot: ltrv.” I he S- ( h.mations, tlie shouts of “ tVe swear Uresound edagmn and w ere repeated throneh out Uie whole extent of the chump de Mars. The troops amounting to near .”0,000 men, of Wliom 27,000 were national guard/ , defiled be fo-a his majesty, shouting “vive 1’empereur !” nud amidst the acclai nut ions ot an immense con course of people, which covered the hills of the champ de Mara to the Seine. The emperor afterwards returned toitlie apart ments of the military school, through a crowd through which a passage could scat civ he open ed for h m. He mounted his can '.age and return ed to the rhudler.es with the same procc&iun which-accompanied him going. ri y 1 lie minister of war has is .tied an order of the day on the occasion of a ceremony of the champ de mai, in which he says i ' A new oath mutes France to the emperor ; and all the efforts of an impious league will no longer be aide to sepernte the interest of a great people from the fit ro, who, from his brilliant triumphs is the admiration of die universe. I; is at this moment when the national will is manifested with so much energy', that the cries ol.war arc '.e rd; i*. is at the moment when V. ancc is at peace With all Europe, that foreign armies arc advancing on our frontiers. What is the hope of this new coalition/ Dncsit wish to erase France from the li t of nations ? Will it plunge 28 millions of Frenchmen in servitude ? Hasit forgotten that the first league against our inde pendence, contributed to our aggrandisement and glory l Our enemies ar , it is said, numerous ; but what is that to us ? Our victory Will be the more glorious, and their defeat the more consy* caonr Is the contest is neither bey ond the geni us of !•.'tpo'.eon, or beyond rur strength. Do wc net see tive hundred sugorb batfalhons of nation al gua rds, formed ar- if by enchantment, wl»o have sh’er.dy come to double our ranks, to defend our Place , and to rbaic in the glory of the army ? This is the burst of a generous people, whom : no power ca-t vanquish, and uhoin posterity vJI admire. To arms ! The signal will immediately be given ; let ev. erv man beat his post; from the numl>ers oftho enemy, our victorious phal&nxca will derive new lustuc. Soldiers 1 Napoleon guides our stepr —we fight for the independence of our beautiful country ; we arc invincible. The marshal of ernp.re, major general. DUKE DE DALMATIA. Paris, June 1. Jc*k 8. tienepal Reliard, who was at Nap!" ftt the time of the capitulationof the cjlj, made a treaty in behalf of all Frenchmen who were there hi that time All the equipages of the emperor have set out, one p.: t for Laon, the other for Slras burg. A part of the equipages of the allied sovereigns have arrived at Frankfort. K.ng 1 furat has been furnished with an I!:i glish pa-xport to come in safety to France The king of Sardinia lias ju.it published a decree, obliging uil foreigners to quit l’icd n'.orjt. The king of Vardcn landrd at Cannes on the 25th 'fay. That p: inca uwesh's m :fj.:*tm - ; en tirely to tlie cowardice of the Neap d.tan tooops. On enteringhis caph. 1 ;*he ■ »■ »• i found it was im possible to maintain himself Ui**.'*\ lie 1—l‘t it on horseback, on ti e 9dth Mav, an l having nroceed <*d along the e.i »st iu front of the I I ill of Istria, lie embarked on board a vc-.s.-l belonging tp.tlie isle of Elba, which con vet e 1 him in five days to Cances. Af-er his departure from Naples, the Austrians entered the city, and the English the tiort. The queen had retired'to o.io pf tin f ir tie: ,-es, where, she capitulated with the English. She embarked on the ylst for Toulon on board of an English vessel. Two Italian officers who left Naples at. the same time as tlie quei u, arriv ed on tiic 29th May at Toulon, with gen. Ileliiad and the prince of Rocca Humana o.i board the Eibese p.nk. Lovnot, Tunc 1. A Ge-mnn paper remarks, that Bonaparte holds frequent conferences with the American ambassador, and that hekee •; frigates prepared for sea at several different ports ; and the editor infers from til’s a probability tliat he is eiide.ivou'' ing, in rase if necessity, to secure a retreat for himself in the United Stages ! A letter from the Lower Tlh'no says, tKat Fo irlie has been m :kmg overtures on his own account to the allies, an-l that Bonaparte 1 ad caused frigates to befitted out in different puru, to melee his escape if nec ssr.ry. Arc riling to account'; fromWurtcnibenr, the kin.' of that country will receive firm the British government J 11. 2s. sterling for each man to the mu,i! • r of 29,003, which his maj. has bound him sel to iuvng into tiic field against the comnion en emy. These payments commence with the first of April, and arc to continue for one year, in equal monthly instalments. TIOrSE OF COMMONS, June 5. Mr. tV-ilv three asked, whether, in contcm pla*i n of Louis XVIII. be ng once more restored to the rightful throne, thcVe was a reason:.M< prospect of hs acceding to the entire, aboil*.. a o. the slave trade ? Lord Castlere^gh stated, the respectful r pre sentations had been made to the French king and that he trusted h:ul produced a due effect on that monarch’s mjnd. Lord OarUereag’.i rose, pursuant to no‘>e, to move for funeral honors to maj. gen. sir Edvard Packenham, who fell on the 8th of January lust, .tn.l than whom few could have performed tnorr eminent services He had received a wound a' the storming of St. Lucie, and an thcr at Martinique. It was his particular wi: h to he sent out to serve in the Peninsula, where he took an able share in the battle of Talavera, hut. he particularly d st ingmshed himself in lint battle of Salamanca. .Here, h tving led on the 3d division, he turned the enemy’s left wing, and so exerted himself as to acquire the marked applause of the duke of Wellington, whose applause was itself tame. The noble lord then moved an ad dress 1 . the prince regent, that he Would he gra ciously p'eased to order a monument to he erec ted to the memory of the late major general sir Ewd. Packenham, in the Cathedral church of St. Paul. Carried unanimously. JrxF. 12. Maj Jackson is appointed private secretary & aid-de-camp to the Hetman Platolf. Louis Bonaparte, who is at Rome, has xskedfor passports to France. Jerome Bonaparte has gone to the head quar ters of the French armv. ‘ The French squadron, conrisiing of tne Afri cainc, Salamander, Elephant and Loire frigates, which sailed from Rochefort, in Oct. arrived .-t the Cape of Good Mope on the 10th Feb. and sailed on the 25th for the island of Bourbon_ Mis majesty’s ships Niger and Chesapeake had arrived at the Cape from F.ug'. nil. An additional duty of a half penny is added to the tax on newspapers. It is now 4 pence ster ling. nc .7 war is evictee. in inrl a. ST/ \T C0ACIJK.3. We understand that an offer h,«s been made to government, to convey the mails to the different | parts of the kingdom*, at the rate of nine in lea ! Prr hour, by steam. I lie details of the plan | arc so far complete and satisfactory, as to have [ obtained the serious consideration of the execti I tive. I The number of persons who have applied for then- discharge, under the insolvent debtors’ ac> Pf the S.3d and 54th of thek ng, is about 4000— ♦he di Vs owing hr the prisoners, run from 15 to j <■’ * thousand pivtndn, ami in one case a person was discharged, whose debts ar$ stated at 130,0001. Petitions are presenting to parliament for the re pe.il of the-e acts, because tlic provisions arc said to be greatly abused. Xm« i.MHF.nw, May 19. The first column of 12 d.vision* of trie Itns sSan infantry commanded by count Woronzoff, arrived here this day. We expect 100, AlO Rus sian troops to passthrough tins town. Virtrii, May 24. His majesty the king of Saxony, having sign al, nn the 20th, the act of cession to Prussia, with some modifications, two royal commission ers set out yesterday for Dresden, to replace the Russian provisional government. I(is nrjcdty intends, after the sovereigns are gone, to see what is curious in Vienna, and then in about a fortnight t return to his dominions. Ml the ministers and smha.ssa.fors of all the courts leave Vienna next week. It is resolved that the three legations shall bo restored to the pope. Prince .lablonewsky will set out in a few days for Naples, as Austrian ambassador to Ferdinand IV. The day before yesterday count Muschkht Puschkin, nid-dc-c imp *of prince Wittgenstein, arrived here from Grodno. The Russian reserve had broken up from Wilna, ami anew levy of 300,000 recruits was made in Russia. I’vni.ty, May 30. His m.-jestv the king will amvc to-day at Char iot teuberg. To-morrow there will be a grand review in the park, of the old guards in g.rrison here. They all break up next Saturday, witli the body guard at Potsdam. Only tile dejxp companies remain at lieriin. Fuji ski out, M.iy 31. Tlie Russian corps of Flu low and V.nicn*ien hr.ve passed through the states of \nhaltby fofr col marches, ou tueir way to die Uiunc. Jew* t The first Russian army which comes by Xu. retnburg an<l Bamberg1 to the upper Maine, con s sts of 90.0C9 men, the second, ofttO.OOJ, will j succeed, it in its [Mjsitions, till the arrival of the timxi a.my, which is in ftill march from IMl uid. Buussru, June 3 A Prussian corps of 39,000 men of all arms, with a line train of artillery, is assembling near Huy to be reviewed. 1 he army of prince Rlucher his been lately »Sa n reinforced by a corps of 10,000 men from the r.ght hank of the M :ese, and it makes now fix- finest hvty of men that Prussia ever had un tkv arrp'j. Cen. Vandamme, who commands the French u!ntr Mexiers, Sedan, Rorcor, and c;ivet, turned to the left, in order to be in nearer conununicati on w,tli the army of tlie north, and on the other iianl one p.*rt ot tiie army of MoJclie has been posted nearer to tlte Ardennes. A’b ;s fortifying: 5,000men being employed on the work. It wilt soon be in a formidable state of defence. Datsnr.s, May 29. I he arrangements with regard to Saxony are I >unded.on a treaty of peace now published at IV ’.i! -n, which was co..eluded and signed on the i >th, and r:«’ .bed on the 21st of this mouth at V . ’!na, between their majesties the king ofSaxcnv the king of Prussm It is published, in french ;.nd tierimn, in 23 pages quarto. Hv this t'i afy, ui 'j.r articles, tlie provinces, districts anil territories there'll specified, of the kingdom (,‘ S. \.> iv. a e ceded in favor of his majesty the king of Prussia. Tii r-e provinces rere >e the name ofthe duchy of Saxony. The K ng of Prussia adds to Ins ti tles, those of duke of Si.snny, landgrave of Thx' ringia, margrave of the two* Lusat.as, and count of llcnneberg. PonTsrr»”T!!, June3. On the 10th of M->y, the Algerine squadron, consisting ot mne sail, the grciter part frigates, was seen oil Malaga. A Swedish ship, the I'cite* l *pe,who spoke the n, was told they vvei c cru.s ir.g for French and Grecian vessels. DOMESTIC IATELLIGEJV-CIS. Extract "fa letter from an o ficer in the. TT. States’ tgttaJiytv, to hi; frimh in A' Vorh, dated Bax or ni<inA.:.T\n, June 15. “ We have heard various news of tlieenemy; but h ve ascertained |>relty certainly that lie is now ul Cape > <; (hit. waiting for the remain ier of the sum of 600,0'JQ dollars demanded of the Spanish government, which haa been partly pa id him. It is calm now—but if the wind -springs tip, we «»»ll expect to find the encuiy to-morrow, iljs force is three lingates and some sn.nii craft.” PnnrioBXCK, (R. I.) July 22. T.lfERRSSJfEMr. Mr. John Westcott,ju*i. of this town, ha* late ly returned to tlie land of his nat v ty, after an absence of SEVENTH!'. V YEARS, fair teen of which he was enslaved by the British, having been hnpre tl in the year 1798. At the com mencenu nt of the late* war, he refused to fight against his country, and was umtitfnanimotuhf* thrown into prison, where lie lingered three years more, when peace restored him to his country, Ids family and his fr.e .is. • *~i‘rcct i.f a letter feem a tlisfingttishc/l citizen of M 'ssacfaisrit*, in high tnui abroad, to hi-friend in /thode fj’and. “ Sound in themselves, your political opinions are strengthened and confirmed by time and events. “ Magna est veritao et prevtilebit." •Jreutis truth and it shall prevail.}—In looking back on the storm of war, which, thank «od, is past, the- proud consciousness of those who have l>een true to their country her d.fiiculiy and diutr^s, ia an ample reward for all the,r toils, for oil anxieties, and for all Ihc.r sufferings._ If those who have encouraged and justified the enemy, who have aided him every where except in the field of battle, who hung like a millstone alxnu the neck ofthe’r bleeding country, can final '•ariifort, apology or excuse for their conduct, it would, be cruelty in the highest degieato de prive ihcin of it. When the faithful pen of his tory shall transmit to posterity the course pursu ed by the federal party in New-Big!and, during this war, credit vdl not be g.ven. The proud d scendants will never bel.cve, that sucli a part could have been taken by their ancestors That Rhodc-Island, exceeding by a few thousand only the population of a single county in the state of Vew-\ork, should have been willing to hazard tier representation in the Senate of the United States, by a t ravers ion of the constitution, has ap pealed to me one of the strongest instances of po litical insanity which history wdl be c;.-’ed on to record. But the su jcct is endless—time and temperance of sentiment will chc.t truth, and cor rect ail our errors. We ai a yet destined to be happy, in order to which we must be an united people.” Monmouth, Totoantla rTomn*1iipJ Pennsylvania, Jane 27. e uruicrstnnd tJie Tooth of an animal, of an monnons si/', hash-.en lately dug up nn the [f r. ru of Mr. Bartlett, in the upper end of New SVsltcquin flats, weighing ah ot eh ven pounds. ! lie surface ol tliat part usually denominated the jp'huler, is about seven iches :n extent, and three in thickness—the depth, including the insertion, 8 f inf lies. I hat it is a Tooth belonging to some spocics of anun.il, that once existed in this coun try, is certain ; hut at wlut time, his siiapr, size, an 1 peculiar^ os, it Jis imposa.hle to fonn any plausible conjecture. The aborigines who for merly tnlmbiVcd tins country, h.ive given no ac count of the existence of such a race of animals, nor is there any correct trud.tion concerning it. Prom the description which lias be>, i given ofthc toot! , it appear-' to belong to that of a gramini vorous animal. In the first settlement of the lards on the Tioga or Shaming river, a Morn, as it was then called, or rat!iff thy Tusk of an animal, (not tinl.ke the tu of a mammoth) was found not fur above the confluence of the Tioga or Shomurg, and Sus cpif!lOtina rivers, v !iich measured nearly 11 *feet in length. 1 hr Indians, when i'jke l concerning it, s'ated that it was the horn of a huge serpent, placed in the middle of hit forehead, that he ns si to-port on the neighboring mountains, and sub sist by destroying the deer and other wild ani mals, Until ; t length approaching too near the pi ccipire of a mountain, in his pursuit, he was thrown down the steep ami dasli.d to pieces._ This fabtiloua account only shoars their destitu tion »i any tri e knowledge to what kind of ani mal the Tusk belonged. COMMERCIALLY IMPORTANT. f'j.rlrnct of a letter politely cam muni rated fur the ItaHim'/re Patrioty dated “ Liverpool, May 27. “ We have great pleasure in informing you, toat part of the act of parliament ol id May, as far ae respects toraooo, is rendered completely inoperative by ano ther act of parliament, relating to tobacco only, which does away the war duty on it, let it be imported in what ships it may._ Hence it Stands upon i t* former footing, as respects American and British shipsj* the difference as stated in our circular of the 18th im»t. acts on cotton only. Some sweel flour has l»een sold at 31a. pe- Inr rel in bond, and sour flour has been sold at 20*. in bond.—Cotton maybe quoted a 1-2-1 prlb. higher than in our circular o the 18th.” THA PLA.YT —A valuable interchange has been mode at the eastern and extremities of the globe. The Mar.mhatn cotton, cultivated so abundantly in the Braz Is, has been transplanted | into the Best Indies, and the experiment has been attended with grcaUsticcest. Under the patron ngeof the prime minister, Aranjo, antimberof tea plants wdhChinesejjnr liners lure been imported into Brazils, atvrl the plan .vions formed under their management, afforded everv prospect of a rr:h harvest from tli it irti porta int vege able. The decoction prepr. ed from this exotic, s said to be equal to that produced from the commodity ofits native soil.—Co /» . livor. VIRGINIA ARGUS. Richmond, August 2, 1815. 01/* It has now been four months rlnc.e the pre sent Bditor of the Argus, commenced his nrrhi ou* duties. To persons conversant with a pancr, it will he known that to insure success to v. lubo rious undertaking bfthis kind, a rigid adherence tn the terms of .subscription is indispensably ne cessary. The price of the Argus i pen annum,) is to be sure, trill.ng, but it is all important to its well doing, that it should he paid in advance Wc have to pay cash or ii equi •dent, for evrrv tiling that is required in the conducting of our piper, and unless our subscribers come forward and pay us up, we shall be considerably difH euited. Vve trust it is apparent to our siihscnb tprs that we are assiduods in attempting to furnish them with the latest foreign news ana the most interesting domestic matter. By the payment of tlie subscription in advance, they will enable us to old.gc them still further, os tus/l ua ounelx'et :t't. • . time. Wc return our thanks to those ' io hav$ already complied with the terms of the Argus. Wo record with great pleasure the following instances of patriotism and philanthropy: The ** first Baltimore Hussars” have presented the sum of on* thousand dJlars to the committee of vigilance and safety of that city, tow.rds the erection of a Monument in memory of those gal lant spirits who fell in the defence of Baltimore on the 12th and 1.3th of September, 1814. The “ Artillery company of Fencibleslately com manded by Joseph //. .Afich'jhov^ Eg. and who so gallantly distinguished themselves in the dc-fence oi Fort McM my, have presented one thousand djUars to the same cortumttee, an l also five hurt dred dollars t< the mfferers of T'etersburp. •We also i bserve in the Baltimore papers a notice from a member of . iiat. invaluable corps—‘‘The first Marine Artillery of the Union” proposing to his fellow-members to relinquish the pay that has accrued to them While in the service of the U. States; ar l that it be appropriated towards the erection of the .Monument and also to the relief of the sufferers at Petersburg. Connnutiicfitedfor tine .Irgus. Mr. HOJ.M A V. ! be follow ing is the account given of this gen tleman in the L ldon Magazine f r Nov. 1784. “ Since the evening which g..rc the immortal Powell introduction to the town, no theatrical ad V' ntnrer has appeared, with pretensions to merit < qual to those which marked the en/rctf of the tf i n o of this night. Tliis gentleman’s name s Holman, he is of respectable family and polite education—lie U of middling stature, his figure is genteel, his countenance is animated and ex press vo, his fealuies are rather sharp, his eye evtivnK'ly quick and lively; and his voice pos sesses a richness of tones, but yet requires sdme regulation to retain a fulness while he is speak ing, yet whenever he makes transitions, it ap nears in perfect tune, and agreeable to nature In regal'd to his deportment, it admits of .mprove ment. He did not preserve himself so erect as be might have done, and thereby diminished from the dignity he might otherwise have pre serves!. He played every scene with spirit and nature; but his interview with Friar Lau rence in the third act, and the tomb scene, were distin guished by pecv.iiar beauty. Those situations possess most passion; and whenever that is the case he must excell. Mr. Holman was introdu ced by an address of considerable merit, written by Mr. Parvis, a gentleman of one of the univer sities. Mr Holman was educated at the univer sities of Oxford.” Sea the above Magazine for the address, spo ken by Mr. Hall. SALE OF STOCKS. The Stock belonging to the estate of hamuel .Marsh, esq. deceased, was sold at auction on Friday last,ami obtained the fol lowing prices:—Farmers’ Rank (par 8100) 5 shares at 812 !; .20 do. average 8120 1-R —Virginia Bank, (par 100) 40 shares, ave rage R122 1-4—Marine Insurance Com pany, (par S5) 10 shares, at 87 2-4-i. Cnion Insurance Company, (par £5) 100 shares, average &4 97. [.A‘jrf.dk Herald, July 31. Yesterday the Freedom of the City was present ed to Charles She wart, F.sq. commander of the frigate Constitution. The usual ceremony on surh or-rasions was performed in the Common Council Chamber, in the presence of a large con course of spectators. [AT. Y. Herald, Julu 27. WILLIAM PATTERSON IIan just opened, in the house formerly oc cupied by Jlr. h'illiam Cook, A IIAMHSOMF. ASSORTMENT OF S E A S () -V A II L E Gt) O n $, A MONO ST WR'CR HUE; Superfine -Saxon and Imperial blue an.l black London cloths, carb >, hair back and other mix tures; superfine blue and black London cassi meres; plain and ribbed double milled blue, black, and grey storkinnclts; mixed cotton and* wool angola hose ; Stout silk striped toilenct, very cle.raiU fur waistcoating; I/mdon merneillr*, jean., and other figured waistcoatings ; Hunted cord; corduroys and velvets; pink, lilac, blue and white checked fancy cravats; sewed and seeded, tamboured and figured, book and soft muslin;; demmia, and hair cord cambrics; soft dressed c.iunbncks and cambric muslins; cali coes; gingham*, plaid and striped; s'c.sni loom and cotton shirtings ; Inr'n linen,dressed and un dressed; bombazines and bombazetts, very su penor ; lavetitine 4-4 and 8-4 shawls; lad.es’ fan cy gauze shaw ls and handkerchiefs; ladies’ short kid awl wash lew her habit gloves ; gentlemen's <lo,; lades* and gentlemen's patent sdk hose ; common silk, <lo.; twdlcd and plain madrs> handkerchiefs; lade-.’ and gentlemen’* black and whue cotton Ime ; cashmere and cross-barred i.incjf sliuw ls ; black florentino ; black toitahaws; black, pink, green, white and lilac laventints; satins, of nil colors ; sewing silks; thread# and cotton balls, very fine; long nankeen?;, mamia chop- ill of Which he will sell on moderate terms, so as to suit country merchants and other i ustomers. i’- 9. A small consignmentcf English mustard, not up in bl wider; for the convenience of fami li< which win he sold by the pound. , August 2. 2w DISSOLUTION. THE co-partnership of John S. Shelloa and Co. is this dajr, by mutual con sent, dissaved. We have appointed P. T. Shelton our agent to settle the business of the concern. All persons having claims against it, will call on him for settlement, and those indebted will pay to him their respective accounts, he alone being autho rised Ur that purpose. JOHN S. SHELTON, ISAAC WHITE. HENRY -HOVJEV. August 1st, 1815. 4t VIRGINIA: At Hu>e* ho ‘ten in the Clerk’s Office of the Sope r or C nrt of Chancer)' tor the Richmond Dis tinct, the 26ih dat of June, 1815. Pnrbam Coo'ier, surviving partner cf the mercan tile Srm of Booker k Mor.ofl, Plaintiff, .Igamst John Wiler, Edith Assetin- Francis Andefrson, Sam uel Wallace and FJ.zabeth E. his wife, formerly Elisabeth E. Asselin, John C. Asselin, and Jo ';'pli E. Asselin, which Elizabeth E, John C, and Joseph E are chi'dien of Ftancit Asselin. dec’d, tiie said Joseph being an infant br Samuel WaS* lsee hi '"Hai dian. 'Defendants. 'I IIP. d-fnndant John C. Atseiin not having en* ten..I In, appearance and given secur.tv according to thoact of as-einbly and the rules of this court, mid it appearing by satisfactory evidence, that he is not an inhabitant of thiscouaby: It it ordered, f hat the defendant do appear here on the first u f »f the r. xt term and answer the bill of the plain nft i and that a copy of this Order he forthwith u. •trit d in c>me newspaper published in the city of llichiitund, <i.r two month* successively and posted' xt tiie front door of the capitol, in the said city. A copy.—Teste, JFm. ffc ffening, C. C. August g. gw At Rules holden In the Cleric’s Office of the Stine- ■ rior Court of Chaneerv f„r tlio Richmond Dis trict, tlv 29th day of June, 1815. BatUrsbjr Ballew, Plaintiff, Jlarairut Diviil R Pntt^nn and Reuben B. Patteson, execu tors of David Pattasnu, who was surviving execu tor of l hn^, •» Ballew, and Jesse W. I homns am! Meek) his wife, Thomas Ballew, William Bal lew, Dorothea Saundtrson and Elizabeth Bd *e"« Defendant!. TUI7* defendants Jesse W. Thomas and Meeky his wif-, Thomas Ballew *nd William Ballew, not having entered their appearance and given security, according to the act of assembly and the rules of thix court, and it appearing by snt sfactory evidence, that they are not inhabitants of this eountry : It is or dared. That the said defendants do appear here on the first day of the next term and answer the bill of the plaintiff*; and that n copy cf this order be forth with inserted in some newspaper published in the city of Richmond, for two months successively and posted at the front door of the capito), iu he sat J city. A copy.—Teste, IVw.. IV. Ifsning, C. C. August 2. •• v 8u, VI rginiaT --— At Rules holilen in the Clerk’s Office of the Snne ribr Court of Chmcerv for the Richmond Dis. Irict, the 20th day of June, 1815. John Bell, Plam'ifF, Against Jo^nJS*?cV!e> Defendant. » iik. defendant not having entered his appear* sure and given sti iirity according to I he act of as sembly ami the rules of this court, and it appearing bv satisfactory evidence, that be is not an nahit-nt of th s enunt-y : It is ordered. That the said defen dant do appear here on the first day of the next terra and answer the bill of the nlai-difT; and ilmt a copy ot this order be forthwith inserted in some newspaper published in the city of Richmond, for two months successively and posted at, the frontdoor ot the capitol, in the said city. • A copy.—Teste, JVm. IV. Hcnin?, C. C. Augusts. ° nl VIRGINIA : --- A i. Rules hohlen in tlio. Clerk’s Office of the Sune r or Court of Qhane«ry for the Richmond I)j* tnci, the 26th day of June, 1815. Robert Campbell, Plain# f Jlga’-nst William O Winston,w!ate Sheriff of H novi'f conn, ty, to whom the estate of J. hn Hicks was com milted, by the court of fbe said county, Robert Hicks and John II:cks, infant children of tie sa ri John Hicks, deceased, by Poier Nelson, their guardian, Robert Duncan, an I Edmond, John, Robert. Susan, Patgry, and Nancy Ih. .can,, in fant children of the s lid Robert, assigned their guardian, to defend them in this suit, Nathaniel S Dallam and Sally his wife, late. Sally Hicks, ” Ilham Jones, and Benjamin B. Ford, , Jjefts I’flF. defendant Be. jAr-iin B Ford, not hiving stitcred his appearance ;».! givin securitr according to the act of rweinhly WW the rtdea of 'this court, and it appearing by satisfactory evidenre, that he is not an inhabitant of this country : It is ordered. That the said defendant do appe ir here on the’ first day of the next term and a us wer ih« bill ot kb© plaintiff; nml tfi.it a copy of this o der be forthwith inserted in some newspaper published in the city of Richmond, lor two months successively and liosi-J at the fro t door of the capitol, in the said eitv. A copy.—Tesie, fVm. W. Udiing, C. C. 8 w August 2 viKUIMA: At Holes holdan in the Clerk’s Office of the Supe rior Coorf of Clianrcrv for tha Uichnioitd D «• trict, the 26th day of June, 1S15. Elizabeth Hal lew, Plaintiff. Jgaintt David Patfe-on an«! Heubc.i B. Pattcaon, executors ol D.ivid PattesOn, who was executor of Tnomaa JSaUe’w. dt e’d, Jesse W ThOm is and Vfecky hit vife, Thomas Hallew, William Bi.ltew, Battrfrshy L.dtcw-, and Dormhea 5. Saumfyrson, liefi'i. TIIB Defendants Jesse W. Tlidfllnanfif) Afeeisr his wife, Thomas Ballew and William TJaliew, or.* haring entered their appearance and given aeeorty according to the act ot nsaembiv and the rule* o( this entirt, anti it appearing by snt.atxaioiy evidence, tlir.t they are nn*i habitant* of ihis counti'. ; U U orJcrtd, Chat the said defendants do appear here on the first day of the next term ;,nd answer the billot' the plaintiff; tr.d that a copy ot thhl older be forth with inserted in some newspaper published jn the city ot Kirliinonil, for two months 'Sctejtirfly aiid posted at the front door «( the cnpitol, ift the »*rt) ody. A copy.—Teste, ff'm. W. liming, C. C. Augn.t *. 9w VIIUUN1A: At Holes holden in the Clerk's Office of the 8»pe r;or Court of Chauccrv for the Kichruond Ds. triit, the abi h day of June. 1815. •. Elizabeth Arthur, widow of James Arthur, detM, . v PliUi\ti]f, Jgmnit Wdliun Sydnnr, Lina M oodwanl, one of the re presentatives of Jesse Woodward,deceased, Jesse Woodward, and Ganrge WoodwiW an l Henjj. min Woodward, two of the hens trf Heniamm Woodward, deceased, Thom si Woodward,-Jo •eph GoOdwyn and Mary Woodllef his wife, David Browder and Martha Hardy, Ti fmittini** TIIEdrf ndanlsjc se W.od *ard, Georg* Won«l ward and Itonjamtn WoOilward, not having enter d the i appearance and given security according to (ho net of assembly and the rules nf this cooft, and it appearing by satisfactory evidence, tjiat they are not inhabitants erf tbi* country : It it rrd'rni, That .. v ... WWIItlJ . mi IS I f;gj the said defendants do appear here ou the first day aI* I lias navt laritt «•.,! at_a as y .■ • , ^ ' .—. V r v "Irr*"* »nc uu me Pin < of IM next term »ntl ftntwer the bill of the plaintiff*; >.nd that a copy of this order be forthwith marred in some newspaper published in the city Kioh* mond, for ut> months stiefct ssively ».KI posted si the front door of the capitol, in the eity A copy.—Terta, fFm. IV. il<ning, C. C. <i a< A August ?.