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Richmond enquirer. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1815-1867, January 01, 1822, Image 2

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ami M . Floyd. Rut it is no xery violent j.r. - ,
Miuiption tv* suppose 11 lilt this edict of Russia
grew out of tiie report, above referred to,
iiu.ii by Mr. Floyd at tiie last session of Con- j
gross. If so, it is a denial of the title of the I
l . States to any partoftlie Nortll-W est coast
North of.< I degrees. It would appear, fur-J
Itier, to lie a decree put forth for the purpose '
of controverting tin; claim advanced in tliat
repotl—since it cannot he. pretended that j
Russia could sustain any injury, worth guard- |
tug against, by the visit of half a dozen ves
sels per year lo t!;r vast region of sea and
coast embraced bthreen Uch ring's Straits amt
tin :>Ist d -gree of .\orlh Latitude—an extent
of coast twice as large as that of the whole;
coast of the U uited States from tin* Buy of!
Finidy to Cape Fluridu, aud ail extent of sea i
hali'as laige as the Atlantic Ocean. Tin* re
port of the committee of the House of Repre
sentatives of last session allbrds a key to this
decree, vv liieli, wc. apprehend, is to lie found
in the following passage of the report of the
committee of Congress:
“ Tin; comm lift: believe, from tlic utu«p of all na
tion (n i'i ions anil >;iib'.<-(|iu,nl lo die iliscovni _\ id A
iiiciiia, tin- liilc of tlic Uxitod Silatcs lo a vciv large
portion of the Coapt of ilo- Paritic Ocean lo be well
founded ; nor hit re theii turn ah/e to itscerlai» that an:i
othergor»rmuent than SfHtin has made ctaiui (o ar t imrt
of it, front L'ujte I torn to the .sixtieth degree of .aorta
It is now beyond doubt, that another go
vernment than Spain lays claim to a part of
that ten itory South of the sixtieth degrte of
.\oiih latitude, viz. to the fifty first degree, be
ing a ditVerence of nine degrees only !
ll this decree, therefore, appearing just at
this moment, has no other elVee.t, it gives in -
terest to the proceedings in Congress relative
t«* a settlement at the mouth of Columbia
uver. 1; will not he a matter of surpiise to
us, that it have the effect to procure the pas
sage, in Congress, of an act to authorize the
establishment of a post at the mouth of the
Columbia, which, however earnestly propos
ed by the mover, has, hitherto, hardly been
‘•criouly entertained by the House whose at
tention has been called to it.
With regard to the true northern limit to
the claim ofTiie I .'uited States on that coast,
Humid any difference finally appear to exist
between Russia and the L’nitcd States, there
can la* "o doubt of its being amicably settled
the moment it becomes a point of discussion
between tiie two governments. When Russia
and the Culled States fall out, it will not
he about any tiling so unimportant, we hope,
an the nominal title to a degree or two of al
most mi-discovered land. [.\*</. lot.
!Nf.vv Vnr.K. 1 >ee. '!’>■ — i.\M evening II I?. JM.
s’ft(i|i ol’ urn’ 11 inti, Sir Bernard, eoniurin l»*r. ar
rived .»« this port Irani l’mlsuiouth ling. By this ar
rival Loudon |>u|mts In llie evening i»l this I(K 1> ,>1
Noveinl.’ef ll.iv e hceu receive.I. l'linir enulenis are
not very important. We have thrown the must in
teresting of tile articles iut-> nur summary. The
Hind bum gilt despatches to .Mr. Buchanan, with the
nature of which vve are uci|ti.limed ; bat cii ctimsi.iti
ecs render a disclosure this evening improper.
Paris dates aru to the 7th November. i'iic Moui
U-ur contains a Royal Ordinance, uomin iling '• our
Cousin the Caiali.nl, do Bausset. ’ a minister of
state, and member of the privy council.
1 nr french Cl amber of Peers and Deputies as
sembled o i the (»t!i of November.
S.ictit. Gen li:i|>|> is seriously ill.
llie Kiugol Kliglind h id returned to I. union, an.I
was receive.!, as a matter of course, vvit.t ntoc.li
pomp ami in• ulc. lit bid not v isa Paris ; but while
at C alais. .,n . s 1-1,1111, bis m ijcsiy was w,tiled upon
lr.- the Due .1'Aiigi>ii!-ut«, at 1..0 i lob I Bom Ijoii.
llie iuUaic.tii.iis of l_'d.iis |>a.i great n .» peri to the
British King. Prepat li.iu- 1 ro made tin a 10v.1l
visil to toe theatre, and ‘ .cry par of it was crowded
in 1 xtt’>s ; but much to their disappointment, die
King tali >ai ked the 3.11110 event in; for tin* fast-anchor
«d Isle. 1L? was cheered in the Kngiish style by
urdtituccs.:-si-mblcd at tli«? pier where lie enihitkct.
' v liil,* pa--iiig through the town, money was throw n
ana. ig»t the crowd.
I'bc inaiiiif.iCtiircs through Scotland arc io a verv
thriviug state, ami there is lull employment in tin? se
veral H ub’s. .1 iiiruuyiiii.’ii ll.ix-dressei s earn liuui
- •- to JOs per week.
The tyaui-b papers have attacked tlic l.omlon
t mirier lor misrcpicscntiiig ilit* rc d sita iliou of tb it
country. I hey deny die statements that Spam is a
theatre of \11nrcl1y, tenor and violence, and reprsenl
tiic disorders ns being all hushed. Canal-, they s iv,
»ttt commenced—establishments ol indiistiy aa<! iu
sli'ic’tioii raised—new settlements made, uie. Sic.
Might li.imliu have been beheaded.
l lie I *oi luguese Cortes coiitiuucj io st -sioit. A
propc-iliou lias been made to compel publishers of
t.ooKs and periodicals, to deposit a copy of every
work that may he issued from tlio pre ., in the public
It has also l.eeu pioposed to abolish tha Orders of
the Knights of Malta, and of 3t. John of Jerusalem.
1 rum the Inugoage held upon this subject, w e should
suppose this measure to lie intended as the prelimi
nary step to the destruction of all orders and dismSe
tious. The Orator ipiolcd Switzerland and the I'nit
eil States of America.
It was also proposed by way of e neon raging their
mvn niauiifucltii es, that all citizens, •• vv lio eal die
lucaJ of the nation," that is all oilicc Imld -rs, should
clothe themselves exclusively in articles of (heir own
‘I lu: iiavigat'ou of the Clyde Iris been so inn. b im
proved, that n ship of 100 toils horde 11 has entered
tlie putt of Dumbarton. This is the first ship that
• x (?r entered (hat port.
As a proof of die nourishing st ite of the iron trade,
the Chester Chronicle states that the consign,mints
for Liverpool, Manchester, ice. (via ean.,1) have for
some time past greatly exceeded those of any other
period for many years.
Several klteis from Capl, Parry's A -tic expedi
tion have been received. Their prospects arc repre
sented as Haltering
Tlw. I .I XI ......' IV .. .... I.. 1.1 .!. . ,i.l. -\
A sumptuous dinner was givcu, at whirli ncwriii ol
• ho Kdynl faniily, ami many ol the nobility attended.
Great harmony prevailed.
(.filters from Barcelona, to die fJtth Oct Mate (hat
there IR (low II prospert that they will h>* • >on free
from tile fever with which they have b :<• > so •\cre
!*. afflicted.
(lie Spanish Jliuistcr of Finw:« is said to have
f>t considerably into displace, f',.* tie ni.niei ia
wliieh he contracted for (he lic.v . ipaiinb (nan .11
*’ iris. Mis di-miss ii from office w is c m!i Imoly <;*
1 lie IJiv.1l! bad acceded '«> most of tie d vti m.!.* of
Husain, bat much diilieidly Mi.I exi'a i -I . nr to lie;
Ipim nittfie requiicd by the iiiiipcror Ahx.iieht, in
iavorottiie Greeks. Tile F.iipli»il Am'i ns ulor ii a.I
j'rep'iscd sonic modifications i.i ;jt , • d- >a e.n a m i.
uad been rejected by ilosii i. AiiMiii and i'rnsM.i
.de with An.-i 1 in die tp i-siei i
I’riacc Gcoryc Yps.laali, an at cd it (■’ran Mart on
L. c 'ilAl On t r> bis way to I’.uis.
l ac Divan ha^ issued an tj. sfricliv prn!iil>.liii£
• »M Turkish suldiras from roturiia • io "their Iioi.icr
dcriily Ilia winter. Thu incarure i «up; i-, il !.* have
been adopted on account of the it.., , t , .
x'.voof'thfi piiui ipii conmuacia; l. i.n- 4 at Vica
fin, have received advices from i’i n m-*, t’.r.r Tnpo
i./v.i tie; capital ol F-. lupniiiiesn. ion t apitu' atcil to
lae G i c< k In mtgent •.
Di , atcie i ii 11 • Ik- ,1 tereiv" I fro 1 I In r’.a«t 1
I lie expedition in me Dial 1 a; io«t the
kerri Hon tli Arabi, has ..* ,*. .o' |',i* }‘||.
k'asli and n it ic troops su’.'utod se.a,r»dy both in Ins
et ofticers and men.
* lu, last ■. Ii o es Ii mi C mis*,11 'oopii*. roiihriii
loose which had pn vioiidy ii.iuninci ! lentil ei.iv •
it* ills on die part Ol I’d sin no a ■ usi mm- Forte, It ap
pnarsthnt one of tun -on* ofili Doin'h lia- 11 arched
*'• -l dn; Filch..like of Hilda.}. •Villi a fo.Ve ol
•JU/WO men. | C, . / ir.
'.u.iuor, Nov. 10.—I'lto liia :o do Go. in t, pub
I s. ed mi I,i«bia, coni nils a report from the Climb
•lid I a.lye III tJp.il to, ill which II.' |(i re, ;n| a. count
i.l I * i. eiiacton ol the ( (invent ol lie: Ha f*t'iiiip*d
(Jamieli'es initial city, which lie visit*.} lot tie pm
fio. se of tclcasina Ijiont its danp'-ons die i.idurtt.ndtr
*•. dll' Gabriel, who ivas con lenined to eml bis d.ivs
U. iC, Pad batl In an confined siiiri. 'k'lte JhiIjc
jjift a nr IntlcMl pic him of‘tie state m which i»<*
found J’ri r Gain ed, ae l the horrors of the inqeisnn
meat he id inri' i., Mir. II • has been rem , d 10
another Co..vent ; m I prec intions, it is s4id, -ic ta
en to place him out of tin r-.nh of ulterior len
NOR 11 \V (;.•’> I I <FK1»S ( ION
VUOS, No.. t*.—I lia hot.>>*;.•_' Ir; er from ;>li
engaged in to* ioynk** of divt-.i.iy, is
intrlliji* efi which h.» been ie nin
ijr’i b.K.ur , July Id —the day aftci
l!n* H'Oii«|iut 1 Vli i.-. up i <1 tln-sP Sunit-, w lv..c
we luttlltl clioakoi t.illl iii*, vvc eulried il neverthe
less, mill .it lit si in.i i • roti-ulmublu progress, but a
xve expected, were al length licscl, or, in other words,
l!ic lloaiag iee having coalo.-cud on all sides, we
found ourselves firmly iuypt-drd in (lie midst of ii.
Kvi * si iee we ii.iv>■ lieoii niovmg lo and iio with il,
a! the rale ol five miles mi hour, icionim•; (o ilia
fltix mid reilux of llio tide, Sometimes the iee tli
vidiug. would allow ns lo pnsll in a few miles, ami
again nailing, incarcerate us for days, lb this mode
of progressing, wo ii.iv(* eviutiuued to advance about
70 mi . o in l*i • Straits.
W ben I wrote by the •rausiHirl, 1 (hints ! i xpressed
an opinion, lual vvc had left I'.nglauil much too early,
l tiis ha.- been verified, not only by theditVteiiltios wo
have met with, but also by tin; circnm-tuiicc of the
Hudson's Itav ttadel's having overtaken n.-. These
V' "els did uni leave the Thames until the end of
May. They go into the Coitipatiy's soli lenient, mid
return immediately. The ire by the tale rains, ul
tended vvnii tolerably warm suit, inis been dissolving
daily, ami we have lo-tluy I toted through upwards of
ten miles of il. \\ c expect daily to have some lax
ipiimmix visitors."
London, A’uv. i).—His Majesty reached Carlton
palace yesterday evening, about ti o’clock, ami the
event wasmiiiuvmccd by a royal salute from tin.* Park
and Tow er guns. U'e are Ii i| py lo add, that Ids Ma
jesty's general health has been gi cully be m l.tied by i
.ns excursion. He lias thus gone ilium*'it nearly
lour mouths of considerable faligtn* and activity, com
mencing with the ceremonies ol the coronation. His
| subjects have known too little of him hitherto, while
| the toad tongue of insol Alt faction was left to rail
with mi licensed rudeness.
'i/’/JL Cii ij L' ltis X l 'HI. o i the oiKi:i:ig of t!w i«\.
sioug of tin Vliitinbers.
(•KNri.r.v.KN—It is always with confidence, and on
the present occasion, under favorable auspices, that i
come to open this session.
In preceding yeais, I was compelled to participate
niy grief with youis.
More happy now. i have only to return thanks to
the All-pov ctlul, for the constant protection which
■ ha has vouchsafed to France. The sou, vvilh which
I heaven ha- suothed uiv sorrows, g.ovvs with the pub
lic prosperity, and continues to In* to me, a source of
consolation ami hope. This cliiid, my heart feels
confident, will be worthy of us ; lie vviil merit the
lo»i* with which my subjects surround his cradle
My relations with foreign powers have never cens
ed lobe amicable, and 1 ii.ive a firm confidence that
they w ill continue to lie so.
iiru.it calamities afflict the east. Let us hope that
they approac It tln ir termination ; and that the pru
dence and cordiality ol .ill the powers will (iml the
means ol satisfying tviiul religion, policy and humani
ty nitty justly demand.
1 lie naval foi ce, which, under these circumstan
ces, I have stationed in tin* seas of Levant, has oc
c.’inplibhetl the object which I cmitcuipi.iled. Our
ships have always effectually product<1 my objects,
ami olten have they afforded to misfortune a liiuclv
A destructive scourge desolates a portion of Spain.
I have presetibeil, and I will iiiaiiituiii, the rigorous
precautions, which piolect our coasts and frontiers
from the contagion.
Il we take it view of our domestic state, what mo
tives have vvc not to bless Puiv iileuce i The progress
ol industry, ugricultmc, atui the arts, attest;- that of
roiiieiurcc ; nndverv soon new channels will, by
... .I....I. - .1. .* _ • . . I . .v •
extend l ho general good lo all parts of the kingdom.
I Ui! prospetity of the finances, tlie intelligible ex
position ol tue public accounts and fidelity to engage
ments, have consolidated tne public credit, and in
creased llie resources of liic slate.
1 ite peiiod at '.vliicli I have convoked you, and tlie
ordeis which I have given that tilt: financial laws
should (itst lie submitted to you, sudicieiilly manifest
niv t|e>:ri: topat an cml to provisional grants : the
ti handlers will, no.unless, be eager to second niv in
tention s.
(I tr auspicious situation, and the return of internal
and external traiiijnillity, have, already, admitted a
tliiiiintiljo.i in one ol the most onerous of the taxes,
that which innks re-pro-, not ion in its source, In
overcharging lauded properly. Next year, those so
a-ssc—ed, will wholly enjoy tin- reduction. I desire
th...I successively, ami a- -non a , the » xigcnces of the
slate, a.ui the dignity ol Prance will permit, the vari
o..s ta\c - vvhica c.nisi.tut.: thu public revenue shall
lie invi stigated, and, it pr.ugicable, demonstrated or
heller assessed.
1 no t.i.vs arc respected, and the depositories of my
power become evei v day mure and more imbued with
llieir sli engtii. Order and discipline reign in tin- ar
r.vcry where pas .ions are subsiding and suspicions
wearing away ; and it gives mu pleasure to ucknovv
l<‘dgc,'giiii!li:mien, ilia; by vourloyu! co-operation, vou
have power fuily contributed lo all this good.
I.el itspci.-cv.1 ui tne wise measure* to which the
prosperous rc.-mlt* must be attributed; hi iis perse
v’cic in tli it unity ol views, which has< Ifieiiciotniy
dclcaicd l!i,; vi; lane : an I . estr.uii d the last elt’orts,
o| the spir t of trouble and disorder.
In this, lint repose «l i.urope i> mil less inleiest
cd in.in oars, h is dins that ail generous sentiments
will he developed, wit. which l know your lieaits
abound, i:m tli.il you will esliibliuh, upon the gr.iti
Inde, the love, ami tin: respect ol niv subjects, the
Throne which protects the liberties of uli.
London, N.v. 7.—Thu American ship -,
i -i;>l.iiii B iDingtoii, [lo days passage Iroui Batavia,
In mgs aceoucis that the setileuieiit iff P.ileuibang was
1 "ken the hitter end of June, and the- Kaj.tli taken
prisoiier. \Vlieu L'.ipl tin B. left Batavia, ou die Uiltli
July, the transports vviiich had conveyed (In: troops,
had returned lo Batav ia.
Vikn.vv, Oct.-I—ilic Divan has taken a very
impoitaut resolution. An order has been issued
which strictly prohibits all Turkish soldiers from
leaving llieir corps and reluming to their homes.
1 his oidcr h.ts been already published tw the corps
■ ». Asiatic troops, stationed near Constantinople, un
der the Paelit ot />rus a ; and it lias been declared
i them, that pi cm at circumstances do nut allow of
llieir returning luniic lor the next winter. This
inc isure lias made udisagreeable impression, ns it is
| clear tli it it is adopted nil account of die Kiissians.
It vv.is also alii ini' I dint the army of the Pacha of
bru mi vv mil I shortly set out oil its march to die I)au
An article from Corfu slab s, that on the J5tliof
D • • eighteen lilreot vessels chased a Turkish brig
ol \\ ar inn ( iicvi I. iy, near Xante, ami she sustain
e.l an action ol seven hours against the whole of
them, but approaching loo near the shots', took the
. round, and the (Jovoinorol Xante, to prevent com
mit nir ition, as a suspicious fever vv.is raging among
tli.- im kisfi licet ami also to observe strict ueuiralilv,
-ent down a .1 lac.biiienl of an officer ami twelve men,
I'lli IsSl’Itf. \\ i I' ll <'imil.nr..e I.. ..... I..:.. ...
tJif inhabit.nit't necessity of neutrality ; about 2000
(>i l i. iii (tiie Greeks) Inmcver, assembled, and from
behind same walls, feed immediately upon them.—
Several were wounded, an.I one killed. In the
in mu Hole vi.no lurki-ii ship* liove in sight, and
the Idieoi hemes ran avvtiy. The Turk* lookout the
c. ew of then brig, an.I m.ide off also.
' private letter fmiii V ienna-lutes, that the Aus
trian government continues in the same relations of
good intail genie with lius-ii, and that all its ilfoits
tend to iIn maiiiti'iiam •' ofpem e in tiie Halt of liu*
rope. I'li.s obj- i t can only lie obtained, in a* fur as
Hie (Ilium.in i'mlr will consent, unrrsta'vedly, to the
jn I ileinaiid i of th • i abinot of St. Petersburg. It is
Inn: lli,it th,- I»:vaa has acceded to most of these de
nt and- ; but mi.eh difnc-ulty exists relatively to the
ipiur nitre reipiircd by ill.! Hmpuror Alexander hi
t nor ol tiie Greek".— i'lie Kngli-li Ambassador at
( i i-u.iiisiiiople, bail, it is ufiiruied, in tin: lii-t place,
propased some modi'i.'.itioiis m the demand* m.ide by
iCm- -. . ; ti.it this povv-r would not consent to (in in.
A ustria, on lit- fontr.iry, i- of opinion, as well us
Pin- -I, llnit t i Porte might to give tiro guarantees
to lae cviit deia laded, by K11-1.1. Il was in this
- i.ili o| 1 .ia >s, lint it was drilled I'rinre Metter
11 • a sliimld pro.-red 1 1 11mover, to iiiHitenco the
King 0. f.ngl.iud to make common muse, in t'ns rcs
I eel, with (n-irii.— If his highlit s» succeed hi litis
i up i't 'it negiiei.iiion, Iaighiii I wib be obliged to re*
I 1 - * in the policy she lias hitherto held to, in ic*
g.ird hi (nr l'urks.
Violin 1 aerouut fiom Vicuna stales, that the af
lai. ol I Hi *s ' vv 1 re .ml y et arranged, and that the
1 .mperor ol il uda hail d> 1 tin- I the invitation to take
part in a congress. \n interview was expected to
have lakru place bcMvccn the Kinperor of Austria
..id Russia, mu! tiie King of Knglitiid ; Ini! ns it did
n a Inke place, all dipt imalic proceeding* were in
,//,<• n r. I Ids was cuusidnred a* the King of Kng
laud's motive, foi noi visiting Vienna.
Cap'. Pii ire, 01 the slnji ftcnjantiii, has favored us
"ith Cidiy. 1 iper* to tin- Ith lilt, and iMudiid Gazette*
to ilia v’ .’i: O inher. \ consider.ili!< agnation exist*
ed at Cadi/, in consequence of the np|Hiiutmeiit of
t.; x. \ r.vt . ■ ., ns Captain Genernl of that place.
I lor people Ii ni a->-ein.iied in moltiliule* and resolved
toopiaisc, ! , to, cc ,i:s e.iiraiicc into the city. Thev
bid signi.n-d this dcierininiHion to the piineipal ma
gistt aie •. .< ho Ii id scat .1 deputation to the king, with
.1 p* .'tin . . h • Would accede to the wishes of the
peopl" i, 1 11,all,1,; die appointment. Similar pro
em Ij.igs h .d I ikeii plaeo al Fernando, and Xeri *i|e ,
i’: front v, from whence spirited remonstrances
against the ii|ipuiii|ni!.-ni, worn rorvv/idcd to the K ing I
fJV. Y Me,,-. ,T/, . j
fiinl; of t'irzhia. fkrewt.tr I, 1321. j
; rp'ti: *'I I • . ■Mug of the Btookbolder* wPl be b id m ,
| I «h-».r t* i.birg « in n.c city of Ki. b ....mi, on tin-i
. y in JHiiiMfv nr* *.
Dv «inb«rC. oJ-ld VVA1- laA.NDKll'vifc. Ca-bicr. |
[t'roi.i fXi Aulio.i::/ IuUifi^t n>:tr.|
Did not sit to-day, having adjourned until
Thursday (this day.)
Mr. /fits*-, ul’Connecticut, and Mr. li'alktr,
of North Carolina, appealed, were ipudilled,
and took ttieir seats.
Mr. It illiains, of N. C. from the committee
on Claims, reported unfavorably upon the
petition of certain sufferer* on the Niagara
iroutier dining the late war ; which report,
On motion of Mr. Tracy, was committed to
a committee of the whole.
Mr. miliums also made an unfavorable re
port upon the petition of George Winthrop
Fox ; which, on motion of Mr. Trar.y% was
ordered to lie on the table.
Mr. Campbell,of Ohio submitted the follow
ing resolution :
Reso/eed, by the Senate anil House of Represents ices
a' ;.ie United States of. imeriea, in Congress assembled,
l hat the Secret.ny ul Slalc kv diri-eli-d to cause n>
be classified, and reduced to such formas lie miiv I
lici t,i most coikIiic. e to the diffusion of information,
the accounts id the several manufacturing establish
ments and their iiianufactures, taken in pursuance of
the tenth see tin.: i.t the act, entitled “ An act lopio
viilc lor taking llii' lourth census or cmiiucratioii ol'
die ilihabitaiila id the United States, and for other ,
purposes,’’ approved (tic 1 til, of Match, liait) ; and
that lie cause l,f.00 copies of thedigesl, so to tie made,
to he printed, subject to the disposition of Congress."
Mr. Sitrliitp, of New York, submitted the
following resolution, which was laid on the
table ns of course :
Resolved, That the Secretary of War hr4 directed
to |uy hclore this house such information as lie may
possess in relation to the non-payment of certain
mechanics, laborers, mid contractors, who aided in
building die .Madison Barracks, and in other public
works or houses at Sackeii’s Harbor during the
years 131 A, lull), and li>17 ; and to state, it within
liis knowledge, to what extent they have not been
paid, and why they have not been paid, what evi
dence they now hold and have exhibited to the War
Department of tin ir i lams against the United Stales,
tjn- name ul the deputy or as*i-t:tni deputy quarter
mastci who disbursed the money for the building of
■aid barrack-, whether lie gave any hail ,anil, it so,
to what amount, and when the said deputy or assist
ant deputy quaiti r master was appointed, and when
On motion of Mr. Cambretcng, it was
Rest'd red, 1 hat the commen t! on Commerce he iu
strui ted to iuqiliie into the expediency of erecting a
light-house-tit Thrugs Neck, on Long Islam! Sound.
Mr. I’ullerson, uf New York, submitted the
following resolution, which was laid on the
table as of course :
Rewin d, That tile Standing Rules of this House be
Ucred sa us to iiiscit after tlio word “ legislature,"
■ v i ii'i 11111* iii iin i.11 ii niir, uic worms •• i.iuiits
... uliicuii by me mild's of ibis house."
On motion of .Mr Lowndes, it was
Re.'of red, Tli.it tin1 irjiorl oil weights and measures
uiad« by ihe Seer* tru v of Stale oil the 22d of Feluua
iy, 1821, be referred to a select coainiittee.
On motion of Mr. If. Smith, of Y7irg. it was
Itesoiei d, Tii.it the committee on the .liidiciarv be
instructed to inquire into the expediency of altering
the terms of the t.'ouri of the western district of Vii .
Mr. Rochester called for the consideration of
tlie resolution introduced l»y him on Monthly
requesting information from the Treasury De
partment relative to the sales of pulilic Lands.
The house agreed to consider the same.
V, hereupon Mr. Rochester observed, that
he had been induced to oiler the resolution
from a persuasion that the information which
it proposed to obtain would have a material
hearing upon the hill lately reported to the
house by the honorable the chairman of the
committee on public lands entitled “ A bill
for the relief of purchasers,” £cc. which had
been read twice, and was, together with an
amendment proposed by the member from
Illinois and another amendment from the gen
tlemen from Kentucky, (Mr. Hardin,) com
mitted some days .since to a committee of
the whole house. Air. It. said that he consid
ered the proposed extension of further indul
gence to such of the indebted purchasers as
had not availed themselves of the provisions
ol the act of Congress, passed March 2, 1821,
as presenting a question of no little impor
tance, and as one on which all possible, light
ought to he thrown, on which account he was
pleased to fiml that the friends of the measure
had evinced no disposition to urge its consid
eration hastily upon the. house. In drafting
tin: resolution, he (Mr. 1L). had recourse to the
terms of the 8th section of the act of 2d
March, 1821, by which it was made the duty
of tiie several Registers and Receivers to
make correct reports, &tc. within three months
Irom doth Sept. last. This clause, he thu’t,
had been evidently incorporated in the act
with a view to the securing and providing a
correct detailed statement of the practical
operation of the act of 2d March, 1821, for
the information of the present Congress, and
the better to enable them to decide upon
tin: proper ulterior policy to be pursued in
relation to tin: subject in question. The time,
he said, within which these reports were to
he made by the several Registers and Receiv
ers had now nearly elapsed, and there, was
every probability (bat the Treasury Depart
ment was now in possession of the whole id’
them, or would he before the expiration of the
present week, provided those oillcers had at
• I . I A _ . i... 1 . • l . i
M.IIU* II IW Ill'll UlMC UIIIIU3 , Cl III I 111(11
they had attended to those duties, he (Mr. R.)
hud no reason whatever to doubt.
Mr. H. continued, that on a question of the
adoption of a resolution simply calling for in
formation, it would perhaps tie somew hat out
of the usual order to dwell upon the mvrits of
a bill previously committed ; he would, how
ever, remind the house, that the receipts in
to the Treasury for the year arising from
the nett proceeds of public land sales, had fall
en short about .•tuo.ooi) dollars of what they
had been estimated at by the Secretary of
the Treasury iu his annual report made at the
second session of the iast Congress; that this
deficit might perhaps he ascribed in part to
the general stagnation of business, the. failure
of some banks, and the consequent derange
ment of the paper currency of the country;
but lie imagined that it was chiefly attribu
table to the operation of the law of March
What lie now desired was to have this op
eration spread before the house in detail, as
doubtless by a minute attention to the prac
tical effects of the past law, a more, cot reel es
timate might be made of the probable future
results from continuing its provisions in force
—that, for his part, he should be glad to arrive
at a conclusion, that the extension of those pro
visions, to such purchasers as had not availed
themselves of them, would prove not only
just and equitable to the purchasers, hut also
advantageous to the nation—that he had, how
ever, his misgivings on the subject, and lie
trusted that, if Congress did re-enact the for
mer law, it would he so guarded in its terms,
as not to operate as an extinguisher to every
motive which delinquent debtors might have
t<> future punctuality.
He thought that there were other considera
tions w hi* It made the required information desir
able, hut lie for I lore to enlarge upon them. The
call was not calculated to give the Secretary
much trouble in complying with it, and he
hoped the resolution w ould he adopted.
After some verbal amendments suggested
by Messrs. APCoji and II t»kln, w hich were
assented to by the mover, the question was
taken th reon, and the resolution adopted.
Mr. 'Puckrr, of Virginia, railed for the consi
deration of the it .olution he had submitted
ou a former day, so to ;liter the si 11 iiug rule.*
of the house, as to admit upon the Hour the
present anil past on tubers of tlie Lcgi-daturi s
of the several states.
The house agreed to consider tin resolution
u lien
Mr. Tucker explained his views in relation
to the subject. It was his object to confer
upon the members of the legislatures of our
state sovereignties the same privileges and pre
rogatives that are granted to the members of
foreign legislatures. He thought it derogato
ry to our national character—ami inconsistent
with that self-respect which tl.c functionaries
of a free government should entertain, to com
municate to the members of a foreign legisla
ture those, privileges which we denied to our
own. By the rules of the house, as they now
stand, more than one hundred individuals,
other than members, are privileged to come
within the bar: and yet it is found that there
are rarely more than live or six at a time who
avail themselves of the privilege.
The idea, therefore, of any inconvenience
resulting from the proposed change of the
rule, was evidently fallacious. It was left sub
ject to the direction of the. Speaker—and, if
at any time it should he found inconvenient in
its operation, it was competent for the House
to restore the rule as it stands at present.—
It was notorious, Mr. T. remarked, that the
gallery did not answer the purpose that was
expected from it. It was not a place where
spectators could hear. Stenographers were
indeed admitted, but their reports were often
incorrect, and frequently and often necessari
ly so, from tiie relative situation of the speak
er and the reporter, and the difficulty of hear
ing, even within the bar. Yet it was very de
sirable that all practicable publicity should he
given to the proceedings of the House—and,
as it might he done wit limit inconvenience,
lie hoped tile resolution would lie adopted.
Mr. Taylor thought that .the manner pro
posed by the gentleman from Virginia, (Mr.
'I'.) was the worst manner of doing a bad thing.
If the selection or permission was made to
devolve on the Speaker, it was very evident
that it would never be practicable to refuse in
any case where application was made by a
member of the house. It would, in fact, lie
come a matter of right to all those who were
contemplated by t lit* extension of the rule, to
come upon the floor. Ifitistohe thus ex
tended, where shall vve stop? For the last
ten years we have been continually extending
the rule. During the late war the Unveruor
of the state of New \ ork amended Congress,
with his aids; but neither were introduced into
il,.. .. I...II M'l.i.r,._1 .
so tar extended as to admit all those to whom
Congress should vote thanks for their services.
To preserve analogy and etiquette, it was then
deemed necessary still more to extend the per
mission to the Commanders in Chief. After
this time we were visited by a British Peer,
who had taken great interest in the concerns
of the not them fur trade, (the Earl ofSelkirk )
To accomplish his introduction, the rule of the
House was altered so as to admit members of
a foreign legislature ; but he believed the rule
was made with special reference to that indi
vidual, and had never been practically extend
ed to any other.
Bat, if the rule is enlarged, where v\ ill you
stop? Von now admit Judges, and \\hy not
Chancellors and Judges of the Supreme
Courts in the respective slates? They were
surely not less in dignity than those whom t hi
resolution proposes to admit. Nor is this all.
Members of this and the other House often
bring with them to the seat of government
their wives and their daughters, and you send
these to the galleries, and at the same time
propose to admit on the Ilnur of the house all
those who at any time had obtained a seat in
either branch of the legislative body of any
state. He believed the measure would impose
an invidious duty on the presiding olliccr—
would lie incorrect, unequal, and inconvenient
in its operation, and therefore Imped itfwouitl
not prevail.
Mr. Baldwin made a few remarks in sup
port of the resolution, hut was not distinctly
heard by the reporter, lie was understood,
generally, to observe, that he was aware the rule
of the House had been nfir*-. oi.uigud in rela
tion to the subject, but that he had never kno wu
any inconvenience to result from the extension.
He deemed it altogether improper that a pri
vilege ol this kind should he conferred on a
member of the provincial legislatures of Nova
Scotia and New Brunswick, and at the same
time lie denied to the legislators of Pennsyl
vania and Massachusetts. He was disposed to
extend the rule, especially as he saw no possi
ble evil or inconvenience tiiat could grow out
of it.
Mr. Rich moved to amend the resolution by
striking out the words “ or have been,” so as
to confine the privilege to the benefit of mem
bers for tin; time being.
Mr. Overslrttl was opposed to the amend
ment. The legislatures of many of the stales
meet during the session of Congress, so that
the amendment would defeat the principal ob
ject of the resolution.
Mr. Rucker made a few remarks in reply
to Mr. Taylor—and particularly answered the
lUIPSfion. Where sll.lll IVe dim? In- mtlinir it
should he at tliever> moment that an incon
venience should arise from an extension of the
Mr. Randolph remarked, that, in respect to
the rights of individual states, and to the atten
tion to be paid to state legislatures, he would
profess to yield to no man in that House, or
in any other. Ii had been evinced by every
act of bis life. Hut he did not feel that th.it
respect called lor an adoption, either of the
resolution, nr of the amendment; for if the ex
tension i-> puce made, it will he difficult,not to
say impossible, afterwards to alter it. When
those, for whose benefit the rule is enlarged,
shall avail themselves of it, where is (he law
of courtesy that shall subsequently exclude
them ? It had been correctly remarked, that
it would cast an invidious responsibility on
the Chair ;so invidious that it would become,
(to use the expression,) a non-user ; for the
Chair would never lie disposed to assume the
unwelcome prerogative. And when, said Mr.
K. we are called upon to admit the ex-mem
bers of the state legislatures upon the floor of
this House, shall we consign to the cold and
cheerless galleries the fairest, and best, and
dearest part of creation ? Courteous, indeed,
is the rule, that shall exclude these from our
fireside, and at the same time, cherish and in
dulge nur own sex in a participation of all the
comforts which this House can afford. (The
Speaker here remarked, that the question
was simply on„the motion of amendment.)—
Agreed, said Mr. It. and I oppose the resolu
tion w hether amended or not. Legislation is
not a matter of courtesy, and, without the re
motest disrespect to the Chair, he would ob
serve, that there was already disorder enough
in the House, without laying in a new stock
Of materials to increase it. Additional num
bers would necessarily have that effect—and
the states of Virginia and Maryland could fur
nish enough, within the rule proposed, to fill
tiie hall.
The question was then taken on the amend
ment, and lost.
Mr. Aeliton, of Maryland, opposed the re
solution. He hoped that it would not be a
dopted, for other reasons than those that had
been offered. He contended that the rule, as
now proposed, was mlciil.itcd to create dis
tinctions iu the government unknown to the
constitution. By that iiislnii.iiut equal rigiiij
and privileg e were extended to all; und the
citizen who may have tilled an ullice is sup
posed, after his trust i* discharged, to return
to the body of bis fellow citizens, disrobed of
his oilic in I character. lie is then entitled to
no greater privilege or distinction than those
around him. For this reason, independent of
all considerations of convenience, he was op
posed to the resolution.
The question was then taken, and the re
solution was negatived.
Tin* engrossed hill for tiie relief of Isaac
Finch was then read the third time and passed.
A communication from the Navy Hospital
Commissioners, was then read, referred to the
committee on commerce, and ordered to be
The House then resolved itself into a com
mittee of the w hole on the report of the com
mittee of Claims, unfavorable to the petition
of Kli Hart, (Mr. Hill in the chair;) when
Mr. Tracy moved to amend the resolution
attached to the report hy striking therefrom
tilt* word not.
The motion was supported hy Mr. Tracy,
and opposed hy Mr. Rich, when tin: question
was taken thereon and carried, and the com
mittee rose and reported the resolution as a
A report of the Commissioner ofthoPub
I lie Buildings on the subject of the property
of tin* United States in the city of Washing
ton, was read, laid on the table, and ordered
to be printed.
The report and documents in the case of
Kli Hart were also ordered to he printed, and
The House adiounieil.
Sa v anna n, Dec. 20.—Tiie trial of the Cap
luiiiaud new of the smack Milam, on a charge
of piracy, comas on this day in tiie Circuit
Court ol the U. S. before Judge Johnston.
Three men recently arrived from Charles
ton, were yesterday apprehended and brought
up before the Mayor, on a charge of forgery.
They were pursued from Cliai lestou by a gen
tleman to whom they* had passed a conside
rable sum. A large amount of notes of the
Farniei s’ Bank of Virginia, and several of the
Charleston Banks, were found upon them—a
portion of which wire forged and the remain
der genuine. One of them when apprehend
ed, attempted to destiny and throw away a
part ol tin*, notes, which were however reco
vered. They were committed for re-exami
nation. (Gmririnn.
December 21.—We noticed yesterday the
apprehension of three persons* on a charge
of forgery. It appears that tin* conduct of these
individuals in Charleston had excited the
doubts i*l a gentleman to whom they had pas
sed a eonsiderohle sum, in that city, who up
on enquiry was continued in his suspicions,
and came on oxpn-vs to S .vamiah foi the pur
pose of stopping them. lie arrived at the. mo
ment when tli.*y were about taking their de
pnturc, and sunited the whole. They ap
pear to have carried on the bu-i i *•.■>., on a large
scale, as there vvasToiiul u ».i no less a
sum than about -23,00*1 d ii.« s in genuine notes,
and 11,00') supposed to h<* forged. The lat
ter are ot a description *<■ uiurive the best
lodges, being c’.ecuted ii the first stile.—
They an; principally lUij’s ..ft in- Maulers’and
Mechanic;.’ Id;mk of Cluule.st -r, and Farmers’
15 mk of Virginia,various branches, both oftlie
plate of .Murray, Draper, F.iirman ic Co. 10’s
ot*tin; 15.mk olFkikuielphia, of die same plate;
and 100’s ot the I’ank ol ('rams, Harrison’s
plate. A principal part oftlie genuine notes
are o* ,!ici>.iuk **i tin; Ciulcd States.
Tuum’om, (N\ J.) December 22.—Many of
oar readers have braid, no doubt, the report
circulated relative to !.'»» discovery mVrrotsin
the accounts oftlie 1 ite Treasurer of this state,
during the week past. We. uiil -late, upon
this subject, wind h is come our knowledge.
Some short lime since, a gentleman, i:i look
ing over the Treasurer's aeeounls, discovered
what appeared to him to be a veiy material
error in them. Tins led to a thorough inves
tigation i.t them by ;i gentleman eminently
qutdii'i'd for tie; t ts'k, anti the resit t. of this in
vestigation mal es it appeal that Major (Ji*r
don, the late Treasurer, instead of being a
defaulter to a large amount, has actually paid
to nis successor in o li-u; four thousand one
hundred and ninety-three. dullurs tiild ninety-se
ven rents, over arid above 111*• amount due from
him to the slate. In consequence, of this, it
will I>u seen that the siicrilf’s advertisement
for the s tie of his property inis been vv ithdravvn,
and fmtlicr proceedings against him suspend
ed. W e understand that a re-iuvestig.itio'i is
about to take place, after which a full and sa
tisfaclory statement oftlie mailer may be ex
pected. [Emporium.
i<\\ V OllDUIt.
W e understand that the Secretary of the Na
vy has rev ived au old order vv Inch positively
plenums me admission oi ail persons into our
navy yards, excepting officers of (iovenuncut
and members of Congress. [Phil. (Jaz.
The Emperor of llusniu has extended the
pension of 60,000 roubles bestowed by him
on the late interesting and amiable Madame
Woni Ai-, to Mademoiselle Mokkal, dauglr
ter of the celcbialcd Captain.
Since we published the statement of the
disagreement between the two Ministers at
Washington, vve have understood that some
expressions used by lint British Minister in
conversation, respecting the French nation or
government, were the supposed cause of of
fence, but which, if is probable, were misun
derstood by the French Minister, ns we learn,
that the British Minister afterwards declared I
lie had no intention to offend by any expession
which be tived. [Haiti more /'. (lux.
New York, Dec. 20.—The British sloop of
war linn, capt. Burroughs, arrived here, on
Tuesday fiom Yarmouth, whence she. sailed
outiie J2tii November. iSlie belonged to the
squadron which conveyed the King of Eng
land from the continent, and a few hours af
ter he was landed, received orders to proceed j
to this port. The object of her visit was not I
known till yesterday morning, when it came
out that she was dispatched in pursuit of a
British officer who had ffi d from England with
a large snm of money belonging to the govern
ment. The delinquent, it is said, was a purser
in the British navy, and was entrusted with
from twenty to thirty thousand pounds ster
ling for the purpose of paying ofi’certain crews,
vviili the whole of which he made off, and ar
rived here a few days since in the Comet, from
London, having passed himself off as a gen
tleman of fortune.
Captain Burroughs reached town Tuesday
afternoon, and in a short time, with the aid of
our police officers secured the person he was
in search of, and had tin* good fortune to oh
i tain nearly the whole of the money—it is said
to the amount of £20,000 sterling.
A note from the British Consul, published
in yesterday’s Evening Post, states “ the above
person was one of the chief Clerks inlhe navy
office at London The officer of the Hind de
livered a dispatch frt»m the Marquis of Lon
donderry to Mr. Buchanan, at half past 4,
just as he wa& sitting down to dinner. Fear
iug that the arrival of this vessel iliiect horusH)
Portsmouth might excite alarm, the Consurftf
immediately repaired tonur Magistratcsofl’oJ ft
bee, Joy. lledden, and James Hopson, esqrsJ ft
who promptly accompanied him, withutip.ft
waiting for an officer, and traced the nnluckjf ■
fugitive, found him,and obtained nearly all tin B
property. [Mer.Ailv. ft
The steam ship Huukiit Fulton, Capt ft
Barnard, arrived at Charleston l&th inst. in ft
the morning, from New Orleans and Havana,lft
bringing advices from the former place to the lft
2d, and from the latter to the 8th inst. Wo lft
are indebted to the editor of the Charleston lft
Courier for extracts from papers received at \|
that office. In
The Hubert Fulton met in the Mississippi, )|fl
a French slave brig, called the L'Penset, prize (ft
to the U. S. sloop of war Hohnkt, with 2;/<> 1
slaves on hoard, in charge of Lieut. Arm- E
strong, prize master. It is stated that this 1
vessel was previously captured hy a Colum- I
hian privateer, which was also taken hy the J
Hornet. I
^ Tile brig Mary Ann, at New Orleans, from Ij
Turks Island, was on the point of being hoard
ed hy a privateer or pirate, on the 2d Nov. on
the south side of Cuba, when the Hornet |
came to her relief, and convoyed her nearly
100 miles along the coast. !
The Spanish brig Doroles (arrived at Ila- I
vann Dec. 1th, in 12 days from Sisal, with in
formation that tile Spanish brig of war Almi
rante was lost on Nichola Hank, on the Satur
day preceding; as also the British schooner j
Harriet, from Havana. f/fc.
Accounts were received yesterday from
Havana, stating that Itukuidk, lender of the
late revolution, had declared himself Emperor n
of Mexico. [/t. 1
YY asiiington, Dec. 20.—Our readers have . ,
*cen that, in the Senate of the'United States' ,
Mr. Johnson of Kentucky, has with his cha- C
raeteristic gallantry, stood foremost in support. I
ot a proposition to authorize the paper cur- *
I'Hncies of the \\ cstern States, to l»e received
in payment of postages to the United States. I
YY e have no doubt the Colonel would support
the known sentiments of his State to the peril
of his life, il he were allowed the opportunity;
hut. unluckily for him, his motion was yester
day ordered to lie on the table—and there,
we venture to predict, it trill lie, until dooms
day. Not that there can he an indisposition,
in any quarter, to do vvljat is possible to relievo
tiie suffering people of the YYrest from any part t
of the effects ol their own Legislation, evt n
m as small a proportion as tin* amount of
postages hears to the general business of the
Stat.-: hut the thing proposed appears to us to
h*‘, in several points of view, so impracticable
as to lie almost impossible. [.Vo/, hit.
John Skrue \ ,vr and Horace IJinnev, esqs.
of Fiiiludelphia,. have, given an elaborate opi
nion on the following points, submitted to t
them by the Bank of the United States :—
First, on the practice of taking interest or
discount in advance—Secondly, on charging
interest for sixty-four days, on a sixty days
note—Thirdly, adopting as the basis of all
calculation a month of thirty days, and con
sidering fractions of time as aliquot parts of a
month—and whether, by reason of any or all
these practices tile Bank may be exposed to
the penalties of usury, On these points, the
opinion of the gentlemen is in favor of the le
gality of the practice ofthe Bank. [Balt. Pat.
A letter from Midshipman Barney, of the
.Illicittor, dated at sea, N«v. 6, 1821, says,
We have had, until within a few days past, a
succession of violent weather ; the most fear
tnl oi which was a dreadful whirlwind, accom
panied by a water spout, which formed and
ascended the heavens with great rapidity,
broke, and passed very near our stern.—From
the rapidity of its progress, it is difficult to say
what would have been the consequences to
us had we. been in its path. i esterday we
discovered a vessel ahead of us;—she hove
too, and hoisted a signal of distress. We, of *>
course, made every exeiliou to come up to
her assistance. After coming within gun
shot, she tired at us with grape and round
shot. We immediately hoisted our colors,
and after using every exertion to make her
desist tiring, we commenced firing, captured,
and look possession of her.”
Other reported particulars of this capture
arc, that she w as hound from Bahia for Lis
bon ;—that she has a cargo of sugar, cotton,
hides, plank, Lc. ; that she has iniqucstioun
blv been eng sged in the slave trade ; and that
it is expected she has specie on board.
Boston, Dee. (!.— Lxtract of a letter from
Lieut. Abbot ol the Navy, to Commodore
•Ioii.n Siiaw, commanding Naval Officer in
Boston, dated,
“ Boston Harbour, Ike. 21, 1821.
I have the honor to report to you my ar
rival at tIlia place, with the armed ship Atari
ufi.tt ruuvri f, u>i (Martian ium crew a s
prisoners—2‘> in nuniher.
“This vessel attacked tlie -'litigator on tliSgS
Otli November, (lat. about 20 3tt N. long. SO* \
W.) in a most outrageous and piratical man
ner ; but was foiled in h -r attempts, to capture
her, .mil alter an action of about an hour and
a half surrendered to the Alligator.
“ She is ii ship of between 3o0 and too tons,
mountud four long 12 pounders, two long 6
pounders, and four 2 1 pound cnrron.idcs ; four
of which I was under the necessity of throwing
overboard in a very heavy gale of wind, in the
Gtilpli Stream, o.i the (Hh lost, in which gale
we lost (Mime of our spars and had our stern
boat washed away.
“ The prize crew consists of Iti, including
myself and two officers, Midshipman Gf.oroh
S. P.i.ake, and dir. J. Dixo.v, Master’s Mate ;
and it giver me pleasure to acknowledge their
uniform, vigilant and correct conduct, and that
they rendered me every possible aid.
“ I " id lake the liberty to add, that the rea
soi. of the great length of the action was in
(Minsopience of the. long guns of the prize, and *
(*apt.‘ Stoc kto.v’s desire to get along side be
fore he commenced, (lilt* wind being lisht)
gave her the light to herselt for more than one
hour.” [Centinel.
It has happened in this case, that what ought
to have been most concealed has hern most
bruited, and piobably with some circumstan
ces of i xaggeration. It is certainly true, that
there has been a current report for some days
past, of an unpleasant conversation having
taken place between the French and British
Ministers some time in tho'last week, after
leaving the table of the President. Since the
rumor of one day lias been put into print, it is
but just to give the later report, which is, that
whatever unpleasant feelings have existed be
tween the parties, have been entirely removed,
by subsequent explanations. We speak now
from rumor only, and without personal or
other knowledge of (lie facts. [A/td. lot.
rpftK Milm-ribor will open a *rhonl an Mnmlay, thi Tthof
I January inti, at thr l>ntt«e of Mr*. Judith Smith, ii*
l*owhntnn. The prior of tuition for I.ntin nnd (trerk, will
In- jjfiO liar nnmiin, llini of lh<‘ Enipliih, - to. Hoard ran lav
ol.mined nl Mr*. Kmilh'* nt a roteonahle rat •, nnd rvrnr
thing will la1 done to promote the comfort (ind facltit.de the
prografa of those thnt m:i% Hr wul to thr nIm*CTTH?n 1 ionisl
plnco. Applirntion had lir.t la mn.le immediately, »< it will
hr itntmMt to hiivr the ct.i*ciarr«»er<l a* «ooo «» ponildr
^OlJ> W Jl.vl iMSh)
Richmond. Jab. I 71 —

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