Newspaper Page Text
•‘DO IS or KURUET M K, LOVF "
" P»M fo’rat tbee,”,li.» • .* Jts — by*yt,n tietveo above, Lift's •un must set — Whether prosperity t'tnie, or adversity— Ere what th.u’s! been to u.s I can fstjsl. Min di»v indeed forego L 'Ve, with its mil and woe; IJot the strong net, • ’■t'e iprud o’er wuiam's hist. Ne’er may again depart— t Nature obey! not A.!; — tJ*a he forget? Doit thou remember when Down in von hnile gl“ts, lint, love, we tuvti' Sweet as athwart the Jea Mu: mated the summer set, What was tby vow to me— Dost thou forget? What, though no priest be!o« Sanctioned the solemn vow, Did we not set, Stiaipl ou each word of bl-ss, Love’s own beat teal a—kiss* A ad was it but for Ibis — Thus to forget^ There was indeed an hour When spurning passion’s power, Uiight eyes were wet; Childhood, in calm repose, . Wept o’er its withered rest: Who such pure tears es those E’er cars forget? Love, with its hopes and fear*. Spraug up—why still will* Usrs Are those eyes wet? Love, onreao pure, sublime*— Love hat becuuie a crime; ■*et spare youth's - iron, 'lime' Spars, aud forget! And thou, whose fatal smile • Z’ltyed but round lips of guile Leave me not yet: Did 1 not, young aud free, Hailing Love’s summer set, U >pe, home, friends—all for.tLee Strive to forget? XVhat, though w* ot’er again illcet on life’• stormy ur*iu As we Kavt met: Still, 'inid thy noon of fame, D tight when burns Love’s pure fame. Usury, oue little name Do uot forget! PANA M A DOCU M ENTS. •SENATE U. S.—Monday, 2d March, IS2£>. INSTRUCTIONS—GENERAL. Richard C. Anderson and John Sergeant, Esqrs. appointed Envoys Extraordinary and Ministers Plenipotentiary of the U. States to the Con gress at Panama.—[Coxcluded.] Department of State, ) U'ashingtpn, 8Hi AIayt 182t>. ^ To prevent any such new European Colonics, <Ud to warn Europe belorehand (hat they are not hereafter to be admitted, the President wishes you to propose* joint declaration of the several Ameri can Slates, each, however, acting for and binding only itself, that within the limits of their respec tive territories, no new European Colony will hereafter be allowed to be established, li is not intended to commit the parties, who may concur in that declaration, ?o the suppmlof the particular boundaries whicL may be claimed ly any one of them; nor is it proposed to commit tiiern to a joint resistance against any future attempt to plant a new European Colony, tt is belteved that the mor al ethn-t alone of a joint declaration, emanating lrom the authority ol all the American nations, will effectually serve to prevent the effort to es tablish any such new Colony; hut if it should not, and the attempt should actually be made, it will then lie lime enough (or the American powers (o consider the propriety of negotiating between themselves, and, it necessary, of adopting in con cert the measures which may he necessary to cheek and prevent it. Thciespect which is due to themselves as well as io Europe, requires that they should rest iu confidence that a declaration, thus solemnly put toitli, mil command universal deference. It will not he necessary to give to the declaration, now proposed, the torm of a Treaty. It may be signed by the several Ministers at the Congress, and promulgated to the world as evi dence of the sense of all the American powers. Among the subjects which must engage the consideration of tho Congress, scarcely any has an interest so powerful and commanding as that which belongs to Cuba and Porto Rico, the former *spe ctslly. Cuba, from its position, the present amount and iho character of its population, that which it is capable of sustaining, its vast, though almost latent resources, is at present the great object of retraction both to Europe and America. No paw rr, not even Spain itself, has, i: such a variety of form*, «o deep Mi interest iu it-; future lorlunes, whatever they inay happen to ‘..e, as the United States. Our policy in regard to it is fully &. frank ly disclosed in. the before-mentioned note to Mr. Middleton. It is there stated, that, fur ourselves, we desire no change in '.he possession or political condition of that island; and that wo could not, with indifference, see it tiunT.rred from Spain to ony other European power. We ar e unwilling to r-ee its transfer or annexation to eitherof the neiv American States. If the present wjr should much longer continue, there are three conditions, into mine of which, that island may („ll during its fur tl er progress, and allot them deserve the most par t -ularand serious consideration. The first i«, its in < ej.endence, ret.i;ng at the close of the wurupon its own unassisted resources to maintain that inde ;endence. 2dly. Its independence, with the guar anty of other powers, either o! Europe or of Ame • ca, or both. And, 3dly, Its conquests Rnd r'tach mcnt to the duminions of tlic pcpublic of Colombia or Mexico. We will now examine each of those predicaments of the islaud, in the order in which they have ticcn elated. 1. if Cuba had the ability, within itself, of n.aia ‘ .lining nn independent self-government against j .11 assaults from witiiout or within,we should prefer | to see it in that state; because we desire the hap- j pines* of others as well as ourselves, and we be lieve that is, in the general, most likely to be se 'Mjred by a iocul government springing directly from, ant identified in feeling, interest, and sympa t’ • pE i > ue governed. But a mere gU re ■ the limited eKteut, rnoi al condition, and discordant character of its popuintion, must con viucc allot it* incompetency, ut present, to sus tain self-government unaided by other powers. And if at this premature period an attempt at inde pendence should be so for attended with success as to Lr"*!; the connexion with Spain, one portion of the inhabitants of the island, as well as their neighbours in the United States, and in some other directions, would live in continual dread of those tragic scenes which were formerly exhibited in a neighbouring island, the population of which would I e tempted, by the very fact of that independence, to employ all the incans which vicinity, similarity of origin and sympathy could supply, to foment and stimulate insurrection, in order to gain ultimate strength to their own cause. 2. A guaranteed independence of Cuba, although it might relieve the island from the dangers which 1 ave been just noticed, would substitute others not less formidable, and which, it is believed, are almost insuperable. Who shall be the garantyin* I owers? Shall they be exclusively American, or mixed, partly American and partly European? vYhat shall be the amount of their respective con tributions to the protecting force, military & naval, and to the other menus necessary to uphold the local government? Who shill have the command of that force? Will not the guarantying Powers, not in command, entertain continual anpiehensions and jealousies of the commanding Power? The candid mult own that these ore perplexing ques . an#; and that,upon (hr whole,although all thought Of that modification of independence should i,, perhaps, be di united as absolutely inadmissible, t.nder any possible circumstances, it must be * i reed t j bs one, to which if assent is ultimate! v yielded, it r >t be reluctantly, front it Pin ol -sf*vw --r .r* w. -~~rjs 3. W ith respeci to the conquest and annexa tion of the island to Colombia or Mexico, it should be remarked that, if lha' bo attempted, the whole character ol the present war will be entirely changed. Hitherto,on the part ol the republics, the contest has been tor independence and sell- | j government, and they have had, on their side, the j good wishes and the triendty sympathies of a large j ; portion of the world, and those especially of the j people of the United States. Hut in the event of j i a military enterprise ibrectcd against Cuba, it will , ► become a war of conquest. In such a war, what ever may be the result ot that enterprise,the inter- • osts ot other powers, now neutral, may he serious- ‘ ly aflected, and they may be called upon to per Itorin important duties, which they may not be at liberty to neglect. The issue o! such a war tnay have great influence upon the balance and t stability ol power in the West Indies. Nations of Kurope may feel themselves requited to interpose foyibly, to arrest a course ol events to which they cannot be indifferent. 11 they should limit their 1 interposition merely to the object of preventing any change in the existing state ol things, in reaper! lo the islands, the U. Stales, lar from being under any pledge, at present, to oppose them, might ! iind themselves, contrary to their inclination, re luctantly drawn by a current of events to their! ! side. In considering such an enterprise as has I been supposed, il it be undertaken, there ought to 1 | be an anxious and deliberate examination Gist, in I to the menus of Colombia and Mexico to nccom ; plish the object; and secondly, their power to pre serve and defend the acquisition, il made. We j have not the data necessary to form a certain judgment on the first j oint. 'W« ought to possess, I ; to enable us to lorm such a judgment, a knowledge j | first, of tire force, military and naval, which the 1 [ republics can apply to the operation; secondly, i j that which Spain can oxeit in assistance; and, | thirdly, what portion of the inhabitants of the is!- j I >ud would take part on the one and on the other : : side of the belligerents. Although we have not this information in ample detail, wo know that I Spain is in actual possession, with a very consi derable military force; that this force, recently touch strengthened, occupies the Moro Castle, deemed almost impregnable, and other strong holds in the island; that driven, m she has b< cn, | train the continent of A met tier means and all her eflbrls will now be concentrated on this most valuable of her remaining American posses sion*; that to this end she will apply her attention, which has been hitherto too much distracted by the multitude ol her belligerent exertions in North and South America, exclusively to this most im portant point; that lo its succour she will gather up ifoni her vast wreck, the residue of her once pow erlul army in Kuropc and America; and that there is reason to believe, that if she should not be openly assisted by any ol the Kuropean j^owers, die may receive from them covert but irresnonsi ble aid. >> ith all these resources and favorable circumstance combined, it must be admitted that the conquest of Cuba is very difficult if not im practicable, without extensive and powerful means, both naval and military. Hut, secondly, do cither Colombia or Mexico possess such means? \i e doubt it. They have both to create r. ma rine. A single ship of the line, two frigates, aud three cr four vessels of a smaller grade, badly manned, compose the whole naval force of the United Mexican States. That of Colombia is not much greater, nor better manned. Hut the means ol transporting and defending, during its voyage, the military force necessary to achieve the'con quest, are absolutely indispensable. Nay, more; it would be in the last degree rash and imprudent to throw an army into Cuba, unless the two repub lics possessed and could retain a naval superiority at least in the Gulfof Mexico, to provide for those contingencies which ought always tote anticipa ted in the vicissitudes of war. And, in the third place, it is well known that the inhabitants ot Cu ba, far from being united in favor of invasion, en- ! lertain great apprehensions as lo their future safe- I ty, in such an event, and that they especially i dread an invasion from Colombia, on account ' of the character of a portion of the troops of that republic. But if ill difficulties were surmounted, am) the conquest o! the island was once tilected, we should not he without continual fears of the instability of its future condition. The same want of naval pow er, which woutd be felt in reducing would bo sub sequently experienced ia defending and preserv ing it. Neither Colombia nor Mexico is destined to be a first rate naval power. They both, (Mex ico still more than Colombia,) want an extent ol sea coast, bays, inlets, and harbors, the nurseries of seamen; in short, all the essential elements of a powerful marine. Lnglaud, France, the Neth erlands, Spain herself, when she shall, as at some no very distant day she must, recover from her present debility, will, for a long time to come, if not forever, as naval powers, outrank either .Mex ico or Colombia. A war with any one of those European nations would plr.ee Cuba, in the hands of either of those two Republics, at the most im minent hazard. It is impossible for the (Govern ment of the United States to close their eyes to tire fact, that, in the event of a military enterprise being prosecuted by the Republics against Cuba, the ships, the seamen, the cannon, aod the other naval means necessary to conduct it, will have been principally obtained in the United States. Although, far from giving any countenance t® the procurement of those supplies, determined to main tain a faithful neutrality, they have dirocted a strict enforcement of their laws; the fact, never theless of their being collected within their ports, subjects them to unfriendly and injurious suspi cions. And they would see, with much repug nance, resources drawn from themselves applied j to the accomplishment of an object to which their I policy and their interests are opposed. The President hopes that these considerations, enforced by such others as may present themselves to yon, if they should not be deemed ol sufficient weight to prevent altogether ar.y invasion of Cu ba, will, at least, dissuade from any rash or pro mature enterprise with inadequate or doubtful means. And it is required, by the frank and friendly relations which we most anxiously desire ever to cherish with the new Republics, that you should, without reserve, explicitly state, that the United States have too much at stake in the for tunes of Cuba, to allow them to see, with indif ference, a war of invasion prosecuted in a desola ting manner, or to see employed, in the purposes of such a war, one race of the inhabitants com bating against another upon principles and with 1 motives that must inevitably lead, if not fo the ex- ! termination of one party or the other, to the most ! shocking excosses. The humanity of the United j States, in respect to the weaker, and which, in j such a terrible struggle, would probably be the I sufferings portion, and (heir duly to defend them- 1 selves against the contagion of such near and dan- I gerous examples, would constrain* them, even at I the hazard of losing the friendship, greatly as they value it, of Mexico and Colombia,to employ all the means necessary to their security. If you should be unable to prevail on these Re publics to renounce all designs of tbe invasion and conquest of Cuba arid Porto Rico, you will then exeit your endeavors l® induce them to suspend the execution of them until the result is known of the interposition which wc are authorized to be lieve the lato Emperor of Russia, and his allies, at the instance of the United Statps, have made to put an end to the war, and that which has been i ; herein stated to have been recently made at the | instance of the Republic of Colombia. Such a j suspension is due to Russia. It would be a defer- ! cnce to that great power which (he reigning Em peror s-iuld not fail to appreciate, and the value ol • which the new Republics might hereafter experi ence, if in this instance, tbe counsels, which we have reason to believe will have bepn given to Spain, should not he followed. But there i» much reason to hope, that Spain will pause before she rejects them, a d will sec her true interest, as all the world sees it, on the ride of peace, and the h'e events, the fall of the Castles of San Juan it’ Ul lo \ and of Callao especially, must have a powerful effect in urging her to terminate the war. A cut or canal for purposes of navigation, some where through the Isthmus that connects the two Americas, to unite the Pacific and Atlantic oceans, will form n proper subject of consideration at ti e Congress*. 'Thai vast object, if it should ever h< accomplished, will in* Interesting in a creator or less degree fo all parts of the world. But to this | continent r.-Mi probably accrue the largest amount ofbencfd from its execution, and (oCofomSia. M <t ico, th» Central Republics. Peru and fh • Ur. «d States, more than fo any other of (he A neri m ’’’Nr. to ft* T'* «*•/ *- ,v«* k*v a • s- .' all America should he effected by common means, and united exertions, and should not be left to the separate and unassisted effort* of any one power. In the present limited state of our information as to tin* practicability and the probable expense ot the object, it would not he wise to do more than to make soinu preliminary arrangements.— '1 he he >t routes will be, most likely, found in the territory of Mexico, or that ol the Central Repub lic. The latter Republic made to this Govern ment, on the Sth day of February of last year, in a note which Mr. Canar., its Minister here, ad dressed to this Department, (a copy of which i» now furnished) n liberal offer, manifesting high and honorable confidence in (lie U. S. The answur which the President instructed me to givo (of which a copy is also now placed in your hands) could go ho further than to mak«* suitable acknow ledgments for the friendly overture, and to assure tho Cential Republic that measures would be a dopted to place the United Slates hi the possession of the information necessary to enlighten their judgment. If the work should ever he executed, so as to admit of the passage of sea vessels from ocean to ocean, the benefits of it ought not to he exclusively appropriated to auv one nation, hut should he extended to all partsof the globe upon the payment of a just ccnnpensatiou,or teasonable tolls. What is must desirable at present is, to|>os xess the data necessary to form a correct judgment of the practicability and tho probable expense of the undertaking, of the routes which offer the greatest facilities. Measures may have been al ready executed, or be in progress to acquire the requisite knowledge. You will enquire particu larly as to what has been done nr may have been designed by Spam, or by either of the New States'; and obtain all other information that may In- within your reach, to solve this interesting pro blem. Vou will state to the Ministers of the other American power-, that the Government ot the U• nitod Sl.itcstal.es a lively inlet est in the exeeu tijii of tho work; ami will s.-.e with peculiar satis 1 iciiou, that it lies within the compass of reasona ble human efforts. Their proximity and local in formation render them more competent than the United States arc a*, this time, to estimate the diffi culties to bo overcome. You will receive and transmit to this Government, any proposals that may be made, or plans that may be uiggexted tor il« joint execution, with assurances that they will he attentively examined, with an earnest desire to reconcile the interests and views of all the Amer ican Nations. ii win prooatuy do proposcu, as a lit subject ot consideration lor the powers represented at Pana m i, whether llayti ought to he recognized by them as an independent State; imd whether any decision taken, in that respect, should be joint, or each power be left to pursue the dictates ol its own policy. The President is not prepared now to say, that llayti ought to be recognized as an in dependent Sovereign power. Considering the na ture and the manner of the establishment of the governing power in that Island, and the little re spect which is there shown to other races than the African, the question of acknowledging its inde pendence, was tar from being unattended with difficulty, prior to the late arrangement, which, it is understood., has been made between France and Hayti. According to that arrangement, if we possess correct inlorination of its terms, the parent country acknowledges a nominal independence in the colony, and, as a part of the price of this ac knowledgment, Hayti agrees to receive forever the produce ot France at a rate of duty one hall belowth.it which is exacted, in the ports of llay ti, fr om all other n uions. This is a restriction up pon Che freedom of its action, to which no Sove reign power, reallv inilrusnHi nt, would ever cut,, scribe. There is uo equivalent on the side ol France, in the favorable terms oil which the pro duce of Hayti is received in the ports of France. If the colonial reb'ton may be correctly describ ed to bo the monopoly ol the commerce of the Col ony, enjoyed by the parent State, it cannot be af firmed that Hayti has not voluntarily, by that ar rangement, consented to its revival. There was no necessity urging her to agree to it, however she may have been called upon, by just and equi table considerations, to indemnify the ionnor indi vidual proprietors for the loss ot their properly in St. Domingo, l’rior to the conclusion of that ar rangement, Hayti enjoyed, no matter how estab lished, a sort of independence, in f at. I)y that arrangement, she has voluntarily, and in a moat essential particular, in respect to all foreign na tions, changed tier character, and has become, to say the least, not an Independent State. Under the actual circumstances of llayti, the President does not think that it woi^id be proper, at this time, to recognize it as a New State. The acknow ledgment, or declining to acknowledge, the Inde pendence of Hayti, is not a measure of sufficient magnitude to require that, in eitiicrof the alterna tives, it should be the result of a concert between all the American powers. You will avail yomselvc.3 of all suitable occa sions to press upon tho Ministers of the other American States the propriety ol a free toleration al Religion, within their respective limits. The framers of our Constitution of Government have not only refrained fr om incorporating with the State any peculiar form ol religious worship, but they have introduced ati express prohibition upon the power of our Congress to make any law res pecting an establishment of religion. With us, none are denied the right which belongs to all— to worship God according to the dictates of their own consciences, in our villages and cities at the same hour, often in the same square, and by the same kind of summons, congregations of the pi ous and devout of every religious denomination, are gathered together in their respective temples, and after perf inning according to their own so lemn convictions their religious duties, quietly re turn and inis together in the cheeiful fulfilment of their domestic and social obligations. Not uh frequently the heads ol the same family, apper taining to different seem, resort to two different churches, to offer tip in their own chosen way their orison?, each bringing back to the common household stock the moral instruction which both have derived from their respective pastors. In the United Slates, we experience no inconvenience from the absence of any religious establishment, and the universal toleration which happily ore vails. n e believe that none would be felt by athor nations who should allow equal religious freedom. It would be deemed rash to assert that civil liberty and an established church cannot ex ist together in the same State; but it maybe safe ly affirmed that history affoids no example of their union where the religion of the State has not on ly been established, but exclusive. If any of the American powers think proper to introduce into their systems an established religion, although we should regret such a determination, we would have no right to make n formal complaint unless it should Ue exclusive. As the citizens of any of tha American Nations have i right, when here, without hindrance, to worship the Deity ttccord ing to the dictates of their own consciences, our citizens ought to be allowed the same privilege when, prompted by business or inclination, they visit any of the American States. You are accord ingly authorized to propose a joint declaration, (o be subscribed by the Ministers of all ot any of tbe Powers represented, that within their several li mits there shall be free toleration of religious worship. And you will also, in any treaty or treaties that you may conclude, ehdeavorto have inserted an article stipulating the liberty of reli gious worship, in the territories of (lie respective parties. When this great interest is placed ?n the basis of such a solemn declaration, and such binding treaty stipulations, it will h ive ail rea sonable and practical security. And this new guaranty will serve to give strength to the favor able dispositions of enlightened rneu In the various American States, against the influence of bigotry and superstition. The declaration on this subject in which you are authorized to unite, as well as that directed agaiifst European colonization within the territorial limits of any of the American na tions, hereinbefore mentioned, docs no moro than announce, in respect to the United States, the ex isting state of their institutions and laws. Nei ther contracts any new obligation, on their pari, iu<r makes any alteration as to them, in the pro ent condition of tilings. The President being the organ through which this Government com municates with Foreign ' Powers, and being charged with the duty of taking cars that the laws be faithfully executed, ii coinpelonl to autho rize both declarations. Questions ol boundary, and other matters of controversy, among the n-*w American Powers, will probably present (hem*-Ives, and ofwhirh an - •» ‘ •. v'-> a ‘ : ». • * - v * . - • - . :•* si • *-. * • [gross. \ our impartial and disinterested position, in relation to any such disputes, may occasion you to be*called upon for your advice and urapi | r»Re. ^ ou will, whenever your assistance may l>e required to settle those controversies,manifest a | willingness to give your best counsel and tdvice; ; and, it it should tie desireu, you will also serve as I arbitrators. A dispute is understood to have ex j isted, and to remain vet unsettled between the United Mexican States* ami the Central Republic, in relation to the Province ot Chiupe. The’Presi dent wishes you to give it a particular investiga tion, and, it justice shall be found on the side of the Republic of the Centre, you will lend to i»* cause all the couu'ciiuncc and support which you can give, without actually cpmfti tiling the United States. 1 his act of friendship on our part, is due a- wc.l on account of the high degree ol respect anJ confidence which that Republic has, on seve ral occasions displayed towards the United Stater, as from its comparative weakness, j t iiiully : i have it in charge to direct your at | tentiou to the subject of the tormsof government, and to the cause of tree institutions on this conti nent. 1 he United States never have been, and are not now animated by any spirit of propagan dism. I hey preter, to alt other forms of govvrn -ment. and are perfectly contented with, their own confederacy.—Allowing no foreign interference, either in the formation or in the conduct of their government, they are equally scrupulous in re iiaming from all interference in the original struc ture or subsequent interior movement of the gov ernments ot other independent nations. lnditll-r ent they are not; because they cannot be indiller ent to the happiness of any nation. But ihc inter- ] cst which they are accustomed to cherish in the ! wisdoiy or lolly which may mark the Course of o ther powers, in the adoption and execution of their political systems, is rattier a feeling ot sympathy than a principle of action. Ju the present instance they would, conform to their general habit ol cau tiously avoiding to touch oil a subject so delicate, but that there is reason to lielievc that one Euro pean power, if not more, has been active in both Colombia and Mexico, if not elsewhere, with a view to subvert if possible, the existing forms of !r :e government* there established, to substitute ! the monarchical in place of them, and to plant, ou the newly crectbd thrones, European Princes. In both instances, it is due to our sister Republics,) and otherwise proper to add, that the design met with a merited and prompt repulse; but the spirit which dictated it never slumbers, and it may be renewed. The plausible motive held out, ami which may be repeated, is that of a recognition of the independence of (be new States, with assur ances that the adoption of monarchical institutions will conciliate the great powers of Europe. The new Republics being Sovereign and Independent States, and exhibiting (his capacity for self-gov ernment at home, beum in tact acknowledged by the United States ami tlreat Britain, and hating entered into treaties and other national compacts with foreign powers, have a clear right to be re cognized.—From considerations of policy, the act of recognition lias been delayed by some ol the Eu ropean States, but it cannot tie much longer post poned, and they will shortly find themselves re quired to make the concession from a regard to j their own interest, it they would not Irom a ! sense ot justice. But their recognition is not ! worm uuyittg, and no(imi»; would be more di< honorable than that the Republics should purchase, by mean compliances, the lormal acknowledgment of that independence which has been actually won, by so much valour a..d by so many sacrilices. Having stool out agaiust all apprehensions of an attempt ot the combined powers of Europe to •ubdue them, it would he base and pusilani I inous now, when they arc in the undisturbed enjoyment ol the greatest ot human blessings, ! to yield to the secret practices or open mena ces of any European power. It is not antici j paled thut you will have any difficulty in dis ; suadiug them Iroiu entertaining or deliberating on ; such propositions. You will, however, take ad vantage ol every lit opportunity to strengthen ! their political faith, anil to inculcate the solemn du ' <y «t every nation to reject all foreign dictation in | its domestic concerns. You will also, at all pro t per times, manitest a readiness to satisfy inquiries | its to the theory am! practical operation of our Fe | deral ami State Constitution of (>overntueut, £t to j illustrate and explain the manifold blessings which the people of the United States, have enjoyed, ] and are continuing to *-ojoy under them. The war which has recently broken out be : tween the Republic of Ea Plata and the Emperor ' of Brazil is a cause of mojt siucere regret. To that war the United States will be strictly neutral. . The parties to it should feel themselves urged no I less by all the interests which belong to tlisf re cent establishment of their independence, than by j principles of humanity, to bring it to a speedy j close. One of the first measures, which has been ! adopted for its prosecution, by the Emperor of the ! Brazils, is to declare the whole coasts ol his cnc ; my, including entirely, and a part of the other : chore of the La Plata, and extending as lar as Cape ; ! Horn, in a state ot blockade. That he Ins not | the requisite naval force to render valid and to maintain, according to the principles of the public law, such a sweeping blockade, is quite evident. Persistence in it must injuriously alfcct the inter ests of neutrals, in the pursuit of their rightful com merce, if it should involve no other consequences <o them. Y ou will avail yourselves of every pro per opportunity to represent to the parties how de sirable it is to put an end to the war, and with what satisfaction the United States would see the blessings of peace restored. And it w ill occur to : you, whilst remonstrating against any belligerent ■ practices which are not strictly warranted,to draw | from the fact ol the Brazilian blockade fresh sup • port to the great maritime principles to which you : have been instructed to endeavor to obtain the sanction of the American fiations. I have the honor to be, gentlemen, your ob‘( j serv’t, U. CLAY'. Department of State, ) Washington, 1 tith .March, 1S:.*7. $ j To .Messrs. John Sergeant and. J. H. Poinsett, appointed Envoys Ex traordinary and .Minis ters Plenipotentiary to Tacubaya, 4*c. fyc. $ c. Gentlemen: Uy the appointment of Mr. Poin sett, made by and with the advice and consent of die Senate, as one ot the Ministers of the United States to ttie Congress of the American Nations, expected to assemble at Tacubaya, you have be come associated in that mission. Air. Poinsett, it is therefore anticipated, will he disposed cordially to co operate in tho performance of those duties which have been enjoined by the instructions heretofore addressed to Mr. Anderson and “Mr. Sergeant, or to either of them, so far as they re main to be executed. And the President relies, with great confidence, on the zeal and ability of • both of you to promote, in this importont service, the interests of our country. The instructions addressed to Messrs. Anderson and Sergeant have been snlficrently explicit as to the nature of the assembly. According to our views, it is to be considered as entirely diplomatic. N'ooneof the represented nations is to be finally bound by any treaty, convention, or compact, to which it does not freely consent according to all the forms of its owu particular Government. With that indisputable qualification, the mode of con ducting the conferences and deliberations of the Ministers, is left to your sound discretion, keeping in view the observations which have been made ! in your general instructions. I am induced again , to advert to this topic, in consequence of a letter from the Colombian Minister, under dale the 20ih of November last, a (copy of which is herewith transmitted,) from the tenor of which if might probably be interred, as his opinion, that a majority of voices in the assembly on any given proposition, is to be decisive. We have not yet obtained copies of tho treaties concluded at Pana ma, which are mentioned in that note.—To these we have a right, and we shall continue to expect them. V. e have no later information than that rryfain i ed in Mr. Set gram’s despatch No 1f under date the ! 19th of January last, and its acconipanyinents, as ! to the prohahle time of the convention of the Mi nisters of the several Powers. The course which ■ he adopted of announcing himself tp such of them is hi.l arrived at Mexico, is approved. Prom tho 1 mswers he received to his n;>te, it appears that j • iglit months, from the 15th of July last, were spe cified as the period within which Hie treaties con cluded at Panama were to be ratified, and when h was expected the Congress would again meet. That term expired on the 15th in*t. It is proha. hie,•Trerefor ■> *.hat. V-t '* s : n r. «v« MTV**, jf the various Power* will assemble at TaCubay*. \ But if they should not meet before the 1st of June I “exf* Mr- Sergeant may. alter that day, return to the 1/ nited States without further detention. In the e veut ol his return, Mr. Poinsett will consider the duties cf the joint mission as devolving on him a-one-, and should the Congress assemble subse quent to that period, and Mr. Seigcant should avail himself of the permission now given him to leave Mexico, Mr. Poinsett will atteud the Con gress in behalf of the United States. The intelligence which has reached us from ui< Tift**’ as t0 a"»b?tious projects and views of Holh ar, has abat&lvery much the strong hopes w tneh were once entertained of the favorable re sults ol the Congress of the American Nations. If that intelligence be well founded, (as there is iinicli reason to apprehend,) it is probable that he docs not look upon the Congress in the same in teresting light that he formerly did. Still tho ob jects which are contemplated by your instructions ire so highly iinpoi taut, that the President thiuks their accomplishment ought not to bo abandoned whilst any hope remains. Their value does uof entirely depend upon the forms ol the governments which may concur in their establishment, but exists at all limes and under every form of gov ernment. ^ ou will, in all your conversations and inter course with the other Ministers, endeavor to strengthen them in the laith ol free institutions, and to guard them against any ambitious schemes and plans, trom whatever quarter they may pro ceed, tending to subvert liberal systems. Mr. Rochester having been appointed Charge ties Affaires to Guatemala, Mr. John Speed Smith, ol Kentucky, formerly a member of the House of H^reHentiitives, i$ appointed Secretary io your Mission. In the event of his acceptance, (of which advice has not yet reached the Department,) he is expected to proceed from Kentucky, by the way ol N. Orleans, to join you. You arc at liberty to detain the bearer of this letter a reasonable tunc to convey any despatches you may wish to forward to this Government. If you should not wish him to remain at Mexico for that purpose, after stopping about two weeks to re cover horn the t-itigucs of the journey and voyage, be will return to the United States with such des patches as you may confide to him. I am, with great respect, your obedient servant, II. CRAY. .Veit; Spiing ami Summed . i&anr ‘©©'©©3a ’j^' VLE it COCHRAN have received per scUr," Fairfield akJs*. and Richmond Packet, aud former arnvala fiurn New a or k, »ud will receive per Virginia fi orn Philadelphia, thvii full assortment of Spring aud summer DllV GOOD-, ceu.nl. ing in pari, of (be following: 3, and 6-4 ginghams, llriped and plaid 3, and 6*4 do hlack and while Fancy colored prints well assorted Plain, striped aud plaid batiste Stuped and plaid cotjr plays and French ginghams black wtitle aud assorted c,.|’d Gto de Naples Assorted colors Gm de Uvrliu and Gt j de Zsu black Italian Initi mg 1*0 srtishawt and saituets Do satin levautiucs Do while and colouted satins Do lUl.aueltea Do and assorted colors paltna-.ee Do figured silks Fancy silk and gaure hendkeichiefs 1‘c glut- veils and tcarls Plain ai.dfhguied hook Swiss, jsconrt and mull muslins Corded aud striped unit hut 4, 5 and 6.4 cambrics anil cambric muslins bwiss, jacouet and (bread ratnbric rtavata 4, 3 and t».4 bobl.iuett lace, plaiu and figured l'obhinet (pulling and edging Do Telia black and wlnts 1 bread laces aud edgings Cambric aud furmlu'ie dimity Muslin robes, Swi<s and jaconet Ctape do, black and c.iloird Canton, Nankin and hlaodaiiu crepes Ciape shawls Belt, bonnet, cep, lustring and satin ribbons Marseilles vesting, while and colored plain sad figured Valentis, do do do do “ Silk do, French and English, do Hu Soltceii, white and striped Jeoncs, dodo itiaik Circassians everlasting god prunella D • bomba tints,'6, 8 and 6.4 lliilisli and ludia nankeens Cloths and cassimeres, a general assortment lri.h linens aud lawns l)o and Flemish sheetings 1 men cambric and cambric kdkfs. plain and col’d borders *h > aud 10-4 tahle diaper id aud 12*4 do damask Damask da cloths, ituaia diaper 4 4 linen checks 3 and 4 4 cotton apron and furniture do 3 and 4-4 domestic ginghams Twilled cotton, brown aud bleached A general assortmeul of brown and bleached dimestics Cotton and Imeu bedtiekmg German aud British otuahuigs Russia sheetings and burlaps Aud Biaiiy other articles, all of which (bey are d.s. peed (as must; to sell at wholesala and retail, at t educed pri=e»- Junes. 8— w6t LANDS FOR SALE. t|MHI£ subscriber ofltrs for sale in*, e.iate, celled Green >4 Spring, lying on Janies Uiver, in James City county, Virginia, eboul two miles from James Town and fony fiou. the Ulou'ti of the Uiver. It contains nceily three thousand acres of laud, at least two thousand five hundred of which, are co vered heavily with limber and wood, equal to any in (hat sec. lion of the Stateccommenciug at the Hank ol the Uiver, and lying uo where more than out and a half miles from (he shore. I'be timbre is ol great variety, superior quality, and a any large proportion admirably dapted for ship building. The whole tetale is n marks! ly level, aud afferds the finest roajs. On it is a large stream, with a darn already constructed and capable, for the greater pail of Iht year, of diivir.g any ma clunrry. The navigation to the landings,-equal to any in ihr Uuiou. On it is a farm already opened, of excellent laml of about three hundred acres, and which might he extended,at email ri pense, to double that quautily; a large | r-portion of which would he as fertile as any in me tjlele; between two end Hu ie hundred it the finest meadow tend. The improvements u.:< • ist of a large and elegant buck dwrllmg, kitchen aud office stlached, in complete repair and handsomely painted, brick out-houses, bams, stables, Ur. fine oiebardi, garden and grounds handsoii ely plautesl nod improved, two meadows, seeded Iasi tall, ami well sit in (imoiby, all under good cn. closures- Several thousand dollate have been s apemlcd on theta ohieels, within (be (last tin re sears A hat sprint, within a few yatdsof the door, Js thy estate well watered iu eve. ry section. A realdcr.ee id ntaily five years, with a large tiniily in which there has not been a case ol serious indisposition, • <hs healthiness of the situation. Would n« disposed of, it desired, with the pretest», crops, stock of various descriptions, team,, tanning utensils, household and kitchen furniture, several bundled cords of nutwood, carts, carry'logs, tools, lighters, and a superior schooner of about eighty tons, ready to launch in a few wetks. The subscriber has carried on the Wood and Timber business for gone time pas’, and ha, found ren'y sale for all he muld prtpase for market. Wood has sold at Iroji Moll. 2’icis. to (doll. 60eti. per cold,no the bank of tbs liver. The proprietor rnutctne plating a removal, this properly will be sold ealreuiely low I'd cash, or on very accommodating credit for carlam security. It will he divided to suit purchasers. Al.o five hundred arret first quality bottom land, lying on the Cheat Kanawha, about twenty-five miles frum the month of that river. Also a moiety ol a thnuiaml acres of good land, lying in Fairfax couu ly Va. sviihu, three miles of Alexandria. Terms and further paiticulars, will he made known on ap. plication to Thomson F. Mason, Esq. of . Alexandira, I>. C). or to the subscriber in person, r.i by letter addressed to him at Uieen ttpriug, uear Williamsburg, Virginia. Alay 2i>. 6—w2m (L MASON._ J.o Leasejur a term of yearn. 'PHE subscriber offers to lease, for a term of four or'tive years, to a skilful am] responsible culti vator, the plantation on which Henry Page, Esq. now resides, lying on James river in the County of Amherst, about 6 miles below the flourishing town ol Lynchburg. It contains about 100 acres of low giouiuls and about 20 or 30 do. highland clear ed. The quantity of the soil, the facilities of in tercourse, and its nearness to good markets for to bacco, ami grain, in short all kinds of agricultural productions, render it an object worthy the public attention. 'I he dwelling house, although of log«, may he said to be quite romforlable and conveni ent. i he plantation is in good cropping order, with abundance of good tobacco land, for its size, and has on it several gooJ houses Isr curing the ciops that may be made. Possession to be given the first of next January with liberty to sow wheat after the 1st of October nest. ALSO—on like terms, The plantation on which Robert Bolling Esq. now resides, lying on James river, in the County of Buckingham, ten miles above New Canton, and Loin 3 to 5 miles of several valuable merchant mills, with water carriage to most of them. This plantation contains about ISO acres low grounds and -I or 6 hundred cleared highland, divided into 4 shifts and deemed sufficient lor 12 hands. There is a good frame barn and wheat machine, corn house, tobacco houses, he. and a handsome two story Dwelling house nearly completed, and which •nay he done by the tenant, for one or two Inin* died dollars, which will be allowed in the rent. Such gontlemen as are dispossed to lease are in vited to view these places, and if found suit hie, to call on the subscriber, for terms, fee. residing i.'. the County of Buckingham, on the road leading from Ca Ira, in Cumberland, to Buckingham Court House, and about 8 miles above the fust mentioned place I. ROLLING. June l? ?<> -wT.» I IN CUneny-GlouciiUrCouat/Court, M*y Terr, UiJi Heur* Burtou, 7 Cemplt. against Mildred GirlaDd, Onset aid Mar/ bn wife, who wae ••rfcQifUad, Sarah Chuwuiug, who wag Sarah Garland, i j la P,r®°Biog aud Judieth hit wife, who vu Judieth Get* It".’ , Olron, Jr. Gainaun end Eliza hit wife who waa Jen w?*"’ *»••» »»ho wej Matilda Glenn, which (aid Mall, blira and Matilda, are children aud distributees of Elizabeth their m..U>e., who wa. Elizabeth Garland, Kitty .atland, only daughter ot Christ. Garland, and which .aid ®*,**1> Judieth, Mildied, Christopher aud Kiizaletb are children and uiilrilutita of lha above named Sarah Gar* land, wbo wai barab Button,, deviser of lleuiv Buitoo, Seu. ' Jrv.—d*c"L ^tr** William Acia, Thorns, W ialt, infant tun of Nancy, who was Nancy Acts, by Frauci, Wlett hn lather, and Uuaidinn, Audrrw Si uth and 'Mary hii wife, who was Mary DdUnt,Lucy l>,li.,d, Kemp Diller.l, James Dillard had Henry Dillard, (he thiee lad named infant., which laid Naiy Souti., Lucy, Kemp, J.uu. and Heoiy Dillard, ere children and dlatiihutera <1 Judieth Arrs. and whi'-h taM Jacob, i William, Nancy and Jndietb, are ckildico and distributed of | Mary Acts, who wa, Mary Du.ton, a devisee of Henry Burton, ! Sen. dt ’H. Chari,a It. Button, Lvne tarmh .lt and Maocy ■ h*» wife, wh • war Naury Button, George W. Palmer and I ..-aiah hu wife, wh- w*» Sarah Burton, William Kemp and , Mildred Ini wife, who »<i Mildred Burton.Simon Button,an infant hy the M„| Gouge W. P.timer hit Guaidian, and 1 ; Muiy Burton an infant, by John Martin, bet Guaidian. which Button. Nancy Farinhnlt, Sarah rainier, . Mildred Kemp, Simon Burton aud Mary Burton, arc children and dutiihuteej of Simon Burton, a deviate of said Henry Burton, Sen- dec’d. D(^. Tbit, day came (he complainant hy Tbomaa C. Amory hi* attoiuay and filed hit hill, playing for the division or dlatiihu* ti<.nnf a tract of land, of which Henry Burton, Sen. died 1P',H*“rd *crurdmg to the will of the said decedent, an 1 the ilatute ol dm,thulium ot intastate'a ».tales. Wbrre Iipoo, It II ordered,(bat Jacob Acia he a| pointed Guardian !?, T’ °f 'j1* «*efetidant* Kr,up, Jamvi and Henry ; •«<» Frincit S. Wiatt is appoiLted Guardian id litem uf hu lalaiit sou Tiion>a», to defend them in this aud. I dial suiiairoiit’ issue i^aiut the defendants, warning them to i "PP**r on the fi?sl A/< tuiav iu August ueat. end shew i p»ufe whjr a disfiihution cf the'land in the bill menll»o€df eliould not be decreed according to the respective rights of (lie partie;—and it appearing to the satisfaction of tha Court, that the ■tefoodaoti Charles Blocking and Judieth hia wife and Mildred Uarlaud ate not inhabitant, of (hit Common waalth—Uu the mi'tion of the coni lament it ia ordered, (hat they do appear here on the first Monday in August nrat, auawer the said hill, aud shew reuse against the dial! ibution of the said land, or the Court will then decree (he same accord ing to the pi aver of thf laid-hill, and the rights of the partics and (hat a copy of this order b* forthwith insetted in the itichuiund Enquirer,once a week for eight week, auccesiivtly, *?7n- « ,r CO* y’ h* front door of the Cou'thouie ol ttui County on two successive Court days thereof previous to the said fim MouJay in Auguit nezt A Copy. Teite. AUTHOR S. DAVIES. C. C. _3—wlw IN CUANCEltY—At a Court held for Louisa County, at the Couttbui'se onMcnday,May the lllh,1830. Duurau M. Quarlvi, Fleuuuz Junes aud Joseph H. Jamer, late inetchanls aud pai triers trading undei the fit in of Duncan •tl. Quarlei St Co. Pltfls. agau'it Johu Michie, aud Itoberl G. Willi, arlmiiiiitr.toraof Jame. Michie .lei riled. Dafti. The defendant John Michie, not having entered his aimesr aore afid given arcunly .croiding to law, and (he rules cf his CouD, aud it appear,og to the laliafacliou of the Ccurt, that he .a not an inhabitant of tin, Slat-. On Ihe motion of thi IlamliOs by (hen counacl, it i, ordered (hat (he said John Mir hie do appear he,e cu the fir.t da, of Augu.t Ccurt nezt, aud auawt r the bill of Ihe plaimn(>, aud that a copy of tbit ih'JViiL' (r,fc,W!lb ,u**,/‘d ,u ""n* uewipaper published iu I fi.1 rV L»r two month, •ucteaiivtly, and poated atthr flout doot of the Oourlhou.a of th:, Ccuuly, on aotot eomt day. A Copy. Test*. j t JOHN HUNTER, c. e.c. Jurv* 4:_ B-wdw ( jjly'l&g <■«**" , ‘he ISlJl day of VuZOOal 7CT’ »«“’«•• Uacou, sen’r, Dn.ry A. Bacon, MoaV0^"; Lucy ... Lu,y Allen Ann Dieon, formerly batik K. Gltuu, and children ul Sarah Glenn. dec. against Langatuu> Bacon, in l.i, individual capacity, and at aureie, rngeaW Lydd.l Bacon, dec’d, Gill. M.i»e“ n \ MuM. «Lt fi.n*eM’ tdo,-d P. Bacon, dec’d, aud the raid UrU. M. Bacon h Muutfort S. Bacon, ea’or. of Eda.’d 1. Bacon, dec’d, who was cz’or r,j Mary Dacon, dec’d, who 7'.1^ Lyjdf' dec’d, aud Uen.y Diion, ea’or dac?dh*'1 ll,*u0’ dtcd> wlj0 "»• «*’or of Lyddal Bacon, Drury A. Bacon, «4«in«t Gill.M. Bacon if Muntforl ij. Ilacon, ea’or. cf Kdtu’d P Baron, dre’d, who wasca’or ol Mary lia, on, de’d, and Lyddal Bacon A Itrch’d Bacon, Veils These auita coming onto be further heard, upon the report* ol tba cpuuiiaiiousrs appointed in these cases to settle the account, of Edit’d p. Bacon,ea’or of Mary Baron, who nit eJ « of Vyi,‘ *' n"toni der’d, and Kdin’d P. Bacon a, ea’or I, M,r>' Backdat’d,and Edm’d P. Bacon, a. agaul of Mary Baron, deed and Langatnn Bacon ea’..r ,.f Lyddal Bacon, dec d; the aaid court, by their dectea of this date, ordel. c I./m m of the .aid account, to the Master Commissioner of <h.s court. A C opy. Teste, WM. II. TAYLOR, c. c. Comm issiomkh’s Office, ) 12l*‘ 'lay ol April, 1829. < The partita interested in the foregoingHacf.Ul orders, arc heret.v notified, that I have appointed Tuesday, the 7lh ,!.y of .July, K.r.r, at Lunenhurg courthouse in order to carry the sard decree rnto effect,• .11 ,..,.0,., interested in the said ra putts are desired to attend to assist iu making in the said rec port', by 10 o’clock iutl.e forenoon of that day. . D. STREET, m. c. L. C. April at.___m-w8wt \r lltUIMA: lu Gtiancery- At a bop,rior Court of OheuV T 7,y,s.“ O s1? V «■>'0«P'l«l in ‘he City ol Uiahmond, on Tuesday the 2t)th day of Jan. 1829. David G. Williams, Pltfl' again.t jWm. D. Wren, Ser.eaol of (he city of Richmond, and I adtn or of Edmund Wills, dec. who was sheriff of Nottoway | •nd ®dm or of bannitl Grteubill, dec. Natiiauiel Hobbs Joueit e. or of Franc. Jones, dec. aad Adm’or of Catharine Jou.s, dec. and Columbus Jones aud Mary P. hi. wife, John W I Jon*., B.muel O.Lvin, and Catharine «. his wife, Archer 1 Osborne and Martha hia wife. Abraham flail an.) Ftmoeis A. | In. wife, and Edtar Jones, Thadeui Jones; Philip G. Jones. M d ,lt!°rirhiy °‘«pif0j®*ry !’•. John W..Catherine G. Maltha, Edgar rhadena, Philip G., Dorothy and France. A are childreu and hair.of said Catherine Jones, dec.-Marth. Lew,, widow, and Mary A P., France. E C., Eliaabeth O., K »)*rt 1>. I. am) U ui 1. Lrwu, infant children, hcin Am! d.str.huUe. of Robert Lewis, drc. Thomas Wor.ham and B». rah bis wife, Philip Jouca who survived in. wife Mar* P I j,oa%' 8"d bl,i,*'*Vb * • 8nd O., Ha;ah A. C. 51 , Wm. j C., Napoleou, Ihiltp O., Samuel O. Willisrtor., and Unity E. I Jones, in.am cbildirn and heirs of lha said Mary P J/inrs i Kii,' 1V*.V|!‘VU,*rr I11.’ aviUU‘,‘ °/V.ubill> Richard Mohorn amf ElizabethI hit wife, late Elizabeth Greenhill, and Philip W , G.cenhdt-wh'eh.aid Catharine Jonaa, d.c Martb. Lewi,. B.rkh Wor.liain, Ma.y P Jones,,:.,. Elizaheth Mohrro.Ua! v. l hau.ucl end 1 biln W. (J. ter,hill, are and were chil.fien r . liens aud distributee uf bamuel Orrenbilf, dec. aud del s.-ees and legatee, of Pascal Ura.nh.il, Benjamin Johnson and Catherine his wire, which Catherine „ the iurvivine child. ; heiress aud distributee of Joseph Gieenliill, dec. Thorns, Gibbon, ad m’or ot Wm. Mall, dec. (who wa, a.lm’or of Wm. Joed 11J and also a Iministratoi dc honia non „f sard WmCor. I die and \\ illmm Games, adm'or of (he said Robert Lewis i d'£. . ... , Defts. ’ This cause rame on (his day, lo be further heard on the pa pen formerly tcad.and was Again aigued by counsel: On l coos.dciation wheieof, the court, doth refer (be aevcril »r counts prayed far by the hill,, to one of it* Cowmia.ioncn, who i, d.ierled to examine, slate and settle the account., foruicb of them a, the part... ,.,ay deem uecMsary) A report the aameto tba Court, with any matters specially stated, deemed per.' ment hy him,el/,or which oiay he renuiied by the parties to be to staled. A eery. Teste, WM. (J. PENDLETON, C. C. Commissioner’s Office, ) Richmond, June 3, 1829. I The partial interested aie herehv notified, that I have ar, pointed the 3rd day of August neat, and (hi, Office tbe time and place for taking the account, directed in (he foregoing Or. der of Court, wlieu and where they ate re.pued tr. attend with their accounts, voachers end document, ready for casmina. tion and .etllrrueul, and with Office Copie, of tba orcf,.,* Court 1 J'ute 12 wlw HILARY MAKER. Cotn'r. 1f‘N CIIANGKIIV— At Rules A-/Jin the Clerk's Office of *» the County? O/ffuctmf Aam, on Mondafltht 1st day of June 182V*. * ^ jLtlneund Henry Pltfi' against ; Dorothea Winston, formerly Dorothea Henry, erecutrir nud Ueorre IfinHon Mr.mfor of Patrick Henry dec. and i Edmund II inston edm’or ,cith the will annexed of Edmund H in ton, dec. who n«» also executor of the said Patrick Hen ry. dec. Hefts. I he defendant' (ieorft Winston not herring entered hit appearance amt given security according to the Act of As terihly, and the rules of this Court, and it appearing (hn< he is not an inhabitant of this Country—it is ordered that the said tieorge It',niton do appear here on the first day of Au^uit term next, and mn-n (Ac bill of the plaintiff and that a cony of this order be inserted ,n ,ome nexoirarer published in the city of Richmond fir t no months successive, ly, and pasted at the front door of the Courthouse of this County. A Copy Teste. June 12. w2tn If. BLUHIDGK, Jr. » Hand”for sale- ’ * | N virtue of i decree of the County Couit of Kinglii Queen. 1 pronounced on (he lltb of the preterit mosth, id lh« rate of Garret et el ea. tiraibem, we alinll, on the 2Cth of Jon* neit, between the lioura of 12 end 2 o’clock of Ir.nt day, offer for tale, at public audio., npon tb. premia.*, a tract of |*i>d containing 227 acre* of which Tumlall Ore«h«ru died p0|, rreteil. I III. laud hat in the County of King V Quern, about one mile from tl.e lint land bridge, it of good quality, and ha. upon it tuiiahle and convenient buildings, a g,.oj apple orchard,Itr. and rest the fttldenca ol the lata JuhiiOiealitiu jr. dar.’d. ' TEllMS: Twalee months credit, etrspl enough to pay (h* coils am) chaigca «'(rile, 4 c. which iu,n will bt required u carh. liy the Commisutotirrs. Kins V Queen, may 2fi. !f—wIt* v H -1 lie day on which th« sale is to lake place, war ! arroneou-ly niit.prlntesf—(he IRih instead of the 'sr.'tx. ftor'iCE. (\OMM1TTED to Campbell Jail on the 2*hh Jano.ry last, a NKGHO liny, aged ah-»ut fourtceu ysais, four (yet seven Inches high, shot I made, full face, short broad near, rathar <*■ •* romi Irao rr hia clothing corwisted of a while round.*1 t. . * |,re fc. cloth pantaloon', and saya l.ianarne it AN DREW, an* I at he W" tnk> n from Edtnun.1 Trotter, of the Oouuty of N- r.w»y, ’M ry the Sheriff of said County, tend •old, and Ilia’ atraifhr pnfchasecd him and fiom whom he ranaway; end says be does n >( know hia owner’* near. The owner of said negro is rerjiieiled to com| ly wild the Uw, «U(| take the said negro awav. GERMAN JORDAN,Jailor. fo • * ‘iirmtwfl County. V*