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BY RITCHIE & COOK.
VOL. XXVIII.—IV©. 09. tfc«T t! h* ®N(llMM!R *• publiahad twice a wank, generally, nnd ...IT? ,‘mei * w««k during (ha aeaainn of (ho Hluto Legialatura — *lB” **m0 V noretuforo, Ki»o Dollar* por annum, payable in nd anaa. Note* nf chartered, ipneia-paying banka (only) will ba receiv* th ,l>h,>*5,,,-|,,,,k , h8 ^lilor* will guarantee lha aafely of remitting w ii . ,*",*«'* win juurnnifo inn mmy ui rfnmunr (heinhy inail- tho |m*U|i of all lattar* being paid by lha writer*. jpT" No papar will ba diaconlinuad, but at tha diacretiuo of the aalitora, until all arrearage* have bean paid up. - a —— w'l li«*o wnu 1*111(1 ti|>, Whoever wl I guarantee the payment of nine paper* ahull hero the tonth Uraila. TERM8 OF ADVKRTI8INO. * t* *<iuare. or leaa-Firat inaertiun 75 cent*—aach continu ance, 50 cent*. - No advancement inverted, until it ha* either been F*"* for, or aaauined by aoina peraon in thia city or ila environ*. 1%KW ADVIlllTlNCnE^m Brimmer, A Beautiful bay, of great power, will stand the ensu ing season at my Farm, (Dover,) on James River, In tlio County of Goochland, twenty two miles above Richmond, and ten below the County Court House, and he allowed to serve marcs at the moderate price of fifteen dollars the season—discharged by twelve dollars if paid hy the fifteenth of July, (when the seaason will expire :) twenty five dollars will be required to ensure a mare with loal, to be paid as soon as the marc is known to be in foal or is parted with—good pasturago will be afforded gratis to mares left with the horse, and good care taken of them, out uo liability for accidents or escapes. The mares will be fed, if directed, at twenty live cents a day. Urimiuer will bo at his stand the 1st day of March, ready to serve *'»"**• T. R. IIARlilSON. /edigree.—Brimmer was gotten by Herod, bis dam by Robin Redbreast, his grand dam by Shark, great grand dam by Clive, g. g. grand dam by Lath, g. g. g. grand slain by Baylors Fcrnought, g. g. g. g. grand dam by <»ld Janus, g. g. g. g. g. grand dam by Whittington, g. g. K- R- R- R- grand dam by OKI Janus. Brimmer's pedigree explained.—He rod was cotter* by 1 homas C. Buubury’a Diomcd Diomcd tiy Florizel, in England, Florizel by Herod, Hero<l by Mr. Croft’s cele l>rated horse Partner, Robin Redbreast was gotten by the Earl of Derby’s horse Sir Peter Teazle, Sir Peter T®«!« ,b,y Highflyer, Highflyer by llcrod, Herod by Mr. Is roll a Partner; Shark was gotten by Marsh, Marsh by I.ord Godolphiu’s Arabian Horse, who was called the Go dolphtn Arabian, Clive was gotten by Baylor’s Fear nought. Fearnought by Regulus, Rogulus by the Godol Shni Arabian; \l hittington was gotten bv Lord Lowthcr’a arb Horse, who was called the White Legged Lowthcr ^»rb-_Feb. 21. [1)2—2aw8t] H WASH—For • and Gums, and Chlorine Tooth d will answer the tins no acid or any rious. It will al ii from all impuri . . - - - A’ash lias the fur ther advantage of cleansing the mouth also; and or remov ing whatever is offensive in the breath.—It hardens the Omns and is a valuable remedy for canker or soreness of the mouth. It may also be used with the greatest advan tage as a gargle for sore throat. In fine, it preserves the teeth and mouth in all respects in a clean and healthy con aBfl agreeable to the taste. I his wash has been recommended by a number of dis ttngnished physicians, among whom are Dr Stedman, of the United States Marine Hospital; Dr. Sliurtleir, of Bds Unk*11'! r " “bster, Professor of Chemistry in Harvard Tlio genuine article received from the manufacturers, *n.l lor sale by CHARLES GODDARD, Kicmnond, Feb. 21. [92—2lJ Agent for lticliinoml. C. G. has Chloride of Lime, Cayenne Pepper, Muri ne Acid, Rose \\ ater, Jujube Paste, Seine Cork, Orange Gum Shellac, Alcohol, Copal and Japan Varnish, Gold 1-caf; and is receiving suppliesof Fresh .Medicines, Paints, Oils, &c., which he offers to country Merchants, Physi cians, and those purchasing for family use, on the most reasonable terms. AND FOR SALE.—'1'he subscriber is duly authori sed to sell that well known Tract of Land, called j .May field, lying in the county' of Hanover, about one mile from the Mechanicsville turnpike, seven from the city of Richmond, directly on the road leading from the Meadow Bridges to Hanover town, and bounded by the lands of Richard Johnson, Edmund Crenshaw, Hill and others.— This tract contains,agreeably toa recentsurvey, 602 acres, 235 of which is prime wood land : there arc, also, a few acres of meadow land. The quantity of timber on this tract, is an object well worthy the consideration of pur chasers, while its vicinity to Richmond, and the hcallhful wess of its situation, would render it a desirable retreat during the summer and fall seasons, to any gentleman of family residing in the city. The dwelling house is suffi ciently commodious for the accommodation of a large fa mily. If not disposed of privately, it will be offered to the highest bidder, on the premises, on Thursday, the 22dday 4>l March next, if fair, and if not, the next fair day there iiftcr, either in a body or in lots, to suit purchasers.— , Terms—one-third cash, the balance in two equal annual payments, the purchaser giving bonds with good security, mid a deed of trust upon the property. PETER TINSLEY. 92— wtds POUND CHLORINE TOOT 7^ cleaning and preserving the Ttetl cleansing the Mouth.—The Compound wash effectually cleanses the Teeth, am purposes of the best dentifrice. It coiila Ingredient which can in any case be inju so be found to keep the brush itself fret tics.—The Compound Chlorine Tooth Powhatan C. If., Feb. 21 IN CHANCERY.—At rules holden in the Clerk's Of- I fice of tlie County Court of Charlotte, the 6th day of February, 18:12, Arbaham S. Daniel, John Ligon and Nan cy his wife, formerly Nancy Daniel, Charles W. Junes, «ud Elizabeth his wife,formerly Elizabeth Daniel, Phils, against James (». Daniel, Robert Morton adin’orof John C. Daniel, dcc’d, Elizabeth Daniel (widow of Campbell Da niel, dee'd,) and Pleasant II arris and Sally bis wile, Del'ts. The Defendants, James G. Daniel, and Pleasant i J arris and Sally his wife not having entered their appearance, according to the Art of Assembly and tiro Rulos of ti';i* ! Court, and it appearing to the satisfaction of the Court • that they are not inhabitants of (Iris Slate, on (lie motion ot the Plaintiffs hy counsel—It is orderal. That the said Defendants do appear here on (he first Monday in May next, and enter their appearance and answer the Plaintiff's’ lull, and give security for performing the decree of the Court, and that a copy of this order no inserted in some paper printed in the city of Richmond for two months suc cessively, and posted at tho front door of the Court-house of the said county. A Copy. Teste, WINSLOW ROBINSON, C. Feb. 21. _ _1)2—w8w* IN CHANCERY—In James City county court, Jan. 0th. 1832: William Hankins, administrator of Allen Richardson, dcc’d, PRf. against Norborno Ritcliffc, Thomas RatclifTc, Caroline Rat cliffe, heirs of James Ratcliffe, dcc’d Hits. This cause, in which tin; order of publication appears to have boon duly published, came on this day to he heard on the hill and exhibits filed, and was argued by counsel;! on consideration whereof, the court doth adjudge, order, and : decree, that an account lie taken before the master com-1 missloncr of this court, of the fee simple and probable annual ! value of flu; lands of James R.itHifTc, deceased—and also that the plaintiff render before the same commissioner, an account showing the amount of the debt due to (he plain- ! tiff, and demanded by his hill, together with any pay- : nionts which have been made to him on that account— 1 which accounts, the same commission is directed to cx amine, state and settle, ami make report thereof to (lie \ court, with any matters specially stated, deemed pertinent | by himself, 0r which may lie required to lie so stated by i tho parties, A copy. Teste, 1 ■ ’i (92 n (w | i ll. (>. COGBHX, C. INC H ANCERY, VirginiaAt Rules, holdcn in the . (dork s Office of the Circuit Superior Court of Law and ( h.incery for Henrico County, the Oth day of Febru ary, 1832: 3 3 Robert Poore, Plaintiff against Benjamin Sheppard, Sheriff of Henrico Comity, to whom was committed the estate of Neil McCotil! for ad ministration, John Parkhill and others, Defendants. Tho defendant, John Parkhill, not having entered his appearance and given security according to the Act ot As sembly and the Rules of this Court, and it appearing by satisfactory evidence, that he is not an inhabitant of this Country: It if ordered, that the said defendant do appear hclore the Judge of our said Court, at the Capitol, in the City of Richmond, on the first day of tho next May Term, to he holdcn for the trial of civil causes, and answer the Idll of the. plaintiff; and that a copy of this order he forth with inserted in some newspaper published in the city of Richmond, for two months successively, and posted at the front door of the Capitol, in the said city. — A Copy. Teste, ffcb. 21. [02—w8wj J. ROBINSON, C. C PUBLIC SALE.—Will l>« offered for sale at public auction, belore tho front door of the Eagle Hotel, in the city of Richmond, on the 20th of April, 1832, at 12 o clock, on a credit of six months, a House and Lot, situa ted on Main or E street, in said city. The House is of brick, three stories high, well calculated for a store and divclling house.—The lot Ironts on said Main or E street, about 27 1-2 feet, and extends back from said street, to ward* Exchange Alley, to a line drawn directly across a yard, Iroin a corner of a lumber or warehouse, on the en tire lot, (a part now only being ottered lor sale) to a point where another line drawn from |Ihi corner of the kitchen on said entire lot, to where it would intersect a line, from the corner of the kitchen of Fulcher, (or what was former ly F ulcher s Kitchen) which naiit back line Is nearly pa rallel to the saiil Main or E street* und includes the privy and recess annexed thereto, on the side of the said lumber or warehouse, parallel to the said Main or E street, ami running thence (from the said point of intersection) along the line drawn from the corner of the kitchen on said en tire lot, to the corner of Fulcher’s kitchen, including also •i passage of 27 1-2 feet, extending from the before describ ed lot to Exchange Alley, which said lot or parcel of ground with the appurtenances, is a part of a lot purchased by John King, of the representatives of Thomas Gilliat, (reference to which title may be had, nt the office of the Hlisting's Court for the city of Richmond.) The above described property will bo sold by virtue of a Iteedol Trust, executed by John King to John Macrae, dec d. and John Gibson, Jr., of record in tho Office ol tho Hustings Court of Richmond, to satisfy Jane Boyle, Adm’x of I>. Boyle, dec’d certain debts in said Deed men tioned. The purchaser will be required to execute a ne gotiable noto with giKMl endorsers, at one ol tho Virginia Hanks in the city of Richmond, (or nt one of their Branch es in the town of Fredericksburg,) payable in six mouths, and also to execute a Deed of Trust on the property to se cure the purchase money. JOHN GIBSON, Jr, * i’*1, '**•_82—tds_Surviving Trustee. fiance, BY the American Eclipse, lull brother to tho noted running more Ariel, will stand the present season at my stable in Halifax County, Va. (the lato residence «r my lather, Robert Hurt,) at $25 the season, due the 15th July next, when the season will expire; $10 to insure a m.ire to be in loal, payable when it is ascertained, or tho mare is transferred ; and $1 to tho groom for each mare. 1 be mares which failed to Medley last Spring, by the season, inay he insured to Lance for the price of the sea son. Extensive pastures and wheat lots Ibr marcs and colts, and mares led with grain if required, at 25 cents per day. Strict attention will be paid to prevent accidents or escapes, but no liability for cither. TT I I „ ~ r WILLIAM w. hurt. JiuUJax County. Va. Feb. 10, 1832 Description and Performances.—Lance is ofaheauti lul blood bay color, with remarkably black legs, mane and tail, wdhout any white, upwards of five feet two and a hall inches high, ten years old hut Spring, of a fine body, very lull in his muscles, and most beautifully formed in all particulars, with an activity and spirit not surpassed by any horse whatever. His performances on tho Turf, have been of tho first order. \\ hen only threo years old, ho run two match races of $5000 each, four mile heats, with 12<> lbs. on him; one ot which tic won and tho w*iit.i i.o lust, tho weight be ing so heavy and the distance so long for a colt, lie siis. tained an injury in one of his legs, and was obliged to be rested lor some time ; alter which he beat Fafrfa*. and distanced Hazard, Hagcllator, and one other, three miles heats, over the Union Course, Long Island; and his last race ol lour mile heats over the same course aeainst Sally " alker and Janet, in which ho took the first heat, and run second to Sally Walker in tho third heat, in quick time, beating the celebrated Janet, full sister to Sir Charles, allows him to be a race horse of tho first character, as Sal ly Walker the same year did not lose a single heat to any other horse, beating all the best horses from the Southern States, among them Ariel, full sister to Lance, well known in Virginia as a formidable racer; and what speaks highest of Lance, is his family. Ariel, Splendid, Roman, Ange linc, and O’Kelly, arc all from Lance’s dam, and have all been winners. WILLIAM R. JOHNSON. Certificate.—We, the undersigned, do certify that the hay horse Lance, the property of Samuel Laird of Mon mouth County, State ol New Jersey,is a sure foal-getter, we having bred from him, and find his colts promising. llEonor A. Cortius, Tunis Vakdevier, Thom am Shearman, William Haight, William Tilton. Colt's JVotk, JVew Jersey, July 18th, 1831. I have the original certificate of the blood ol Lance from Charles Henry Hall of New York, which would do credit to any horse, but as the Pedigree is lengthy, it would swell this notice beyond the usual limits, and is therefore, omitted; but all the original letters, certificates, &c. arc in my possession, and 1 will shew them with pleasure to any person who inay wish to see them. As 1 feel sa tisfied I now oiler to the public a fine horse, I trust that breeders will do me the lavor of calling and examinin'' for themselves. WILLIAM W. HURT. Feb. 18 91—4t •lack Maiit'lio. rilHIS celebrated and well known Jack, formerly the B property of Col. Win. L. White, lately ol Capt. J. W inn, and now ol the subscriber, accompanied by his col league Napoleon Pandarus, will, on the lirst day of March next, cotnincncu operations in his line of business, for the ensuing season, and continue his routine of aervicable ac commodation, through Hanover, Goochland and Henrico, until the last day ol July. Sanclio is no stranger, and it is the general impression ofall who know, have seen, or heard of him, that no Jack has given more general and satisfac tory evidence ol capacity in office—none more generally or better approved—and that his colts are surpassed by none lor size, shape, vigor, docility, tractability, hardiness or number. Napoleon, who was raised by Col. S. Leake, of Gooch land, is a beautiful Muck bay, well made, compact, close bodied, large bone, muscular horse, about five feet two inches high, needs only to be seen to be admired, oidy to be rode to be delighted with. It is attested by all who know him, that ho has already, young as lie is, proven himself a sure foal-getlcr.—No horse possesses, in a higher degree, the merits and qualities requisite to recommend and entitle him to the approbation ami patronage of every judge of horse-flesh, who may wish to possess the best of gear and saddle horses in the same skin. His rank, as to blood, is inferior to none, hut those called race-horses, that have proven themselves upon the turf, worthy of that dis tinguished epithet.—Stands and route, together with terms, #ic. will he made known in due sen von. Feb. 10. f»0—2twlt*J SILAS KLLKTT. 0j COMMISSION HUSINLSS.—Having admitted my son Frederick as a partner, the Commission Business will in future lie conducted under the firm ol Itichard & Frederick Anderson, al (he stand now occupied by me, near' the Shockoc Ware-house. I solicit for the new concern, ! the confidence and patronage of my old friends and rusto- ! mers: my long acquaintance with the Commission Busi- , ness, will, I think, enable the new concern to give satis- I faction to those who may confide property to its manage- ! ment Advances, il required, will, to a reasonable extent, he made on consignments of produce. Orders for the pur chase of the produce of the country, will receive prompt attention. RICHARD ANDERSON. Feb. 7. 8(1—8t IJI.Ol!OHS,—The mthwriher respecllnlly inform* those who am in the habit of buying implement* of lnt*bandry, that hr ha* now on hand a greater variety than he baa ever he tore offerer! them. He ha* almost every kinrl of Plough* now in use, with steel nr east point*, and stocked with seasrwied timber, an advantage not gene rally sufficiently appreciated, lie ha* made an improve ment in the monhi-board of tire improved Karshear Plough which ha* been suggested by many praetieal farmer*, I rendering it much more deferable—Component part* of ! Plough* alway* on hand, ami mould board* *old at Foun dry price*. He flatter* him*ell that hi* price* have been : *o reduced as to give satisfar lion. Nhould any implement i purchased from him, not perforin equal lo the expectation I ol the purchaser, it may be returned, I Ian. II. [76—ifj WM I’ALM EH, Market Bridge. Capital Stallion*. JANUS, GASCOIGNE and RINALDO. * Cardwell'* italics at Charlotte Court Howe—these three Jiigh bred'and thorough shaped Stallion». m T' HE noted mid very superior horse Janus, has more of the blood of old Janus (his g. groat grrti.ds.re) than any other horse living, and his action surpasses that of »ny other animal ol his species that the writer ol this advertisement ever saw, his dam °",y exceP‘«*- Through her he has a close cuss I ot ol.l AlKDLltr and old Fi:ARKOU(JHT,as well as of Ja j nus, and from his grand dam lie inherits tho blood of old Mark Anthony, Jolly Roger, and the imported i initio Bonny Lass, with another cross ot Janus—and through his great grand dam, he derives his descent from Morton s 1 ravellkr and Janus, lie is ten years Janus was trained by Win. R. Johnson, Esquire, to whom reference may bo had for the character of the horse. He won several times—among others at Tree llill, when Gen. La I' ayette was there—but altlio’ a real racer, with great speed, he was a very unlucky one—sometimes being beat, when he had won a heat, by contending each heat with a fresh horse. He beat the far-famed IlKNnv competitor ol Eclipse, the two first heats out of five, of one utile each, the best three in five; and could lie have been kept back, so ns to throw away a heat, it U believed that he would have won the rare. [Such was the opinion (among others) of that model of the Old Virginia Planter and Sportsman, the lato Edmund Irby, Esqulre.l Rut in this, and in soino other instances, his ungovernable tem per caused his defeat. He is without blemish. The pub lic arc referred lor his character as a stallion, to the Rev Robert Hurt of Halifax, who kept him (wo seasons, and to Mr. Cardwell, Inn-keeper at Charlotte C. H., who kept him last season, and to all who have bred bom him. Mr. Randolph’s two best foals (Yellow Jacket and Push pi nI dropped In his extensive stud last year, were both got by Janus; the first out of Young Frenzy, and the last out ol an own sister to Roanoke. For the character of Janus, the public is referred to Mr. James C. Dickinson of Louisa, who kept him the last season that ho was farmed out, [1830.] Janus at sixty dollars and one dollar to tho (.room; forty dollars tho leap, to bo paid at the staple door, before the mare is led away; and one hundred dollars insuranue; tin* money to be paid wlien the mare is covered and to bo refunded in case the inarc shall not prove in foal: provided the marc shall have been fairly treated and not parted from by the insurer with in that time. Marcs that slip their loals from ill treatment disease, or accident, not entitled to recover the insurance money. Any mare not proving in foal shall be covered next season, gratis, by Janus or Gascoigne, at the option ol the proprietor. 1 he winner or breeder of a winner of a plate of not less value than five hundred dollars, shall also be covered gratis. 1 ho prico of the season may be dis charged by the payment ol forty dollars before the expira tion thereof. It will commence at the date hereof, Valen tine s Hay, and terminate on tho first day of July. The following very imperfect account of his performan ces as a racer was furnished by Mr. Aitliur Taylor, who trained and ran him, uuder the direction of William It Johnson, Lsq.— ^Mma.icc of Janus on the Turf.-Tl.o spring ho was J years old he was trained and ran in a sweepstakes at Lawrenccville, [Brunswick C. II.] mile heats, which mamhpnm?n “ ,7-™° .hc*U: three started; Mr. Field’s maie 1 htlhs, and Captain Harrison’s Filley. .t l.To.a'L‘t'illU5it!‘.al 1,0 was lhro°*1,0 was trained and run in uiSl mi!s.Us?,t*» iUn Mr. Hare’s mare Kosette, and Janus. The first and se cond heat Janus won, and was beaten the third by Sir Henry, 18 inches: the fourth heat Janus did not contend for, and was beaten the fifth by Henry, about clear [a length.] After that race, he went on to Tree Hill (Rich inond) and run in a sweepstake, two mile heats, which race he won with great ease at two heats, beating Mr. Harrison’s Burstall and Mr. Selden’s Filley. The same autumn, lie won the Jockey Club at Spring Hill [Moody’s] two mile hcaU: four st ilted; which race he won with ease. The spring ho was lour, ho run at Lawrenceville, two mile heals; lour started: Janus won the first heat, and was beaten the second not far.. In this race there were four heats, and Janus contended for every heat, and was not beaten much the last heal by Auatus [only two or three l'eet.] lie went on from thence to New market [Petersburg] and ran three mile heats, and was beaten by Nancy War ren. The autumn that he was four, he ran at New market, three mile heats, against Betsey Itobertson and Ber trand, which race Betsey Robertson won. fu that race Janus got lame, and has not been trained since. [In fact, he started a lame horse: He fell lame on his travel from Tree Hill, where lie had the honor to contribute to the entertainment of General La Fayette during his mas ter’s absence abroad, by winning the sweepstakes above named. His speed is incontestiblc, and lie always ran honest—no bolting, or drawing, or being distance if.] 1 he above statement, with the exception of one or two verbal corrections, ami the part between brackets, [ ] is by Arthur Taylor, who trained him, under tho direction of Win. K. Johnson, Esq. Pedigree.— He was got by Sir Archy; his dam Frenzy by Sans Culotte (son of Color) out of a thorough-bred Medley and Fearnought mare. His grand dam, old Minikin, by President, out of a Tristram Shandy marc, and she by Janus, out of a mare imported by Mr. Booth of Gloucester, who also imported Janus. Tristram Shandy was got by Morton’s Traveller, (which w as bred by Mr. Crofts, and got by his famous Partner,) his dam by Janus. President was got by Celer, (best son of Janus,) his dam by Mark Anthony—[best sou of our Partner, who was by Traveller, out of Sclima (Tasker’s) by the Godol- ] phin Arabian]—Mark Anthony’s dam was Septimo, I which was got by the famous imported horse Othello, or Black and All Black,by Cuab,out ol M iss Sla- ! merkin. The dam of Septima was Moll Brazen, by Spark, wliicli was given to Govcrnour Ogle by Lord Baltimore, who received him as-a present from Fhede rick, P. of Wales, father of the late King George I 3d. His dam was Miss Colvil. The grand dam of President was HardimanV Bonny- Lahs, by old Jolly Roger,out of old Bonny Lahs, an imported mare, which was a descendant of the Duke of .'Incasin'a Bonny Lass, by Snip—Lath— Eashy-Snakk—Grey Wilke* by Haut-boy.« HiNAi.no is also l»y Sir Archy, and of the same ape as Janur, lie was foaled in 1821. Hisdaui, Miss Hyland, by fiiiACCHUs—out ol 1)uette by Silvkhtail (a full bred son of Clork(ast)—his dam, Young Primrose, by Worincley’s King Herod (sonof Baylor’s Fearnought, out of Braxton’s Kitty Fislicr) her dam the noted mare Primrose, the property ot Dr. Hamilton of Mary- i land, well known to the gentlemen of the Turf in that j State.— She (Primrose) was by the imported horse Dove (son ol young Cade, hiinscli n capital Stallion, got by old Cade, one of the. (ioitolphin Arabian’s best sons)—Prim rose’s dam, Stella, was got by Othello by Crab, otherwise called Black ff All Black; one of the most fa mous of the Knglish Stallions, imported from Ireland by Govkhnour Sharp (having been purchased by an Irish Gentleman of vast fortune and carried to that Kingdom, where lie remained many years.)—The grand darn of Prim rose was Govcrnour Tasker’s famous Si lima by the Codol phin Arabian,out of a mare which was got hyoid Fox,and was dam of Locust, Weasel, Daphne, f*c.—her dam by Guilt* er*—M are less—Sister to Honeycomb—Punch. Kitty Fisher’s dam was by the Cullen Arabian—out of the Duke of Somerset's famous Bald Charlotte, the best mare ot her day and grand dam to Lord Oasory’s famous Dorimant (sire of Garhiel which got Govr. Ogle’s i Oscar.) N. B. Lady Boling drore, which was the Dam of Celia, of lies demon a (that at 8 years old, ran so hard , a four mile heat rare with Tayloe’s famous Leviathan) of I La v i n i a (that won the great stakes at Fredericksburg in 1801) of Virginia by Dare Devil, and of Sehlrn’s ! Wrangler that beat Sir Archy; and that capital lit tie mare Sling, were out of the marc got by King Iferod 1 out of Primrose, mentioned in the Pedigree of Duette arid Silvertail. 1 his fact is worthy of the notice of Sportsmen every w lie re. Binaldo is ten years old he will cover at $25, , payable by fifteen within the season, $12 the leap. I and $StO insurance lo be paid and returned on the same conditions as those expressed in the adfcriisemept ol Ja 1 nus. He has been since 1H26 in Maryland and Dela ware. where bisstoek are highly spoken of.— Reference ' on this subject is respectfully given to Louis McLinc.Esq I who at one time wa* one ol the stockholder? ol Hin.ddo and | lias bred from him. He is a horse of vast strength and ureal | activity. He, too, has bred utter the dam, most luckily; I tor, easier trotters, or a more hardy and thirty race ot horse* ! "*vcr existed—they will keep fat upon what will barely I mV? “ ve tl,c *"Wy» long-backed o.v iisons, that are now ait the rage, and which are lit for nothing but a long race, ; or a collar and hames; whereas the true serviceable horse is the quarter hone, being active, sure-looted, speedy, and capable ol breaking down the fashionable stock in u haul rule of fifty, or even live and twenty miles. It is only in a race ol more than a mile or in harness, that the long-back ed horse can be a successful competitor against the quarter horse. He is> a stuiuhler, aud breaks down with his own unwieldy weioht. Kinaldo is of the best running blood, as will bo seen, fits neck was Injured by too early smelling at mares. His head is large hut bony. HU body and limbs cannot be surpassed by any horse. Old Shy lock himself, or Janus, have not a finer back, loin, thigh and limbs. His feet are ot tho old horny and cupped description, that distinguished the > irginia horse before Col. 1 loonies inundated our country with worthless Stallions, and introduced the Hat, thin-soled, w eak-crusted foot that can hnnl|y hold a shoe, ami cunuot travel live miles w ithout one. Our old fashion ed horses never required shoeing except in hard frosts, or hard work, on stony ground. The new stock must be •hod when not at work, or they fall lame. Also, Gasgouike, by Roanoke, out of the imported are Lady 0. by Hambletonian, the best horse of his da%and best grandson ofO’Kelly’s Eclipse. Lady G was the dam of AIagician. [See Stud book.] Her dam was Sin 1 hum as Gascoigne’s famous mare Golden Locks, which was the dam of Lord Foley’s celebrated horse Soothsayer, that won the great St. Legkr stakes iii 1811, and the Doncaster stakes next day. and who covered in England at Twenty-Five Guineas a mare. He stood nine successive year* at jYeu'-Mar Ket-—(from 1811 to 1822, both inclusive.) In 1823, he was sold to Russia. Golden Locks was got by that capital son of Highflyer, and lainous stallion Dei.pini, oul of Violet by Shark, who ranks next IoChilders and Eclipse as a racer. She (\ iolet) was out ol Quick’s l iiaklotte, by Blank, [the best son ol the Godol phi.v Arabian,except Hegulua.] (Jran, Dyer’s Dim ple, Bothell's Castaway, Why Not, Royal Make. 1 here cannot be a higherbred horse, and he is ol immense power. His sister Flora is sixteen hands high. His growth w as stunted by ill usage, in 18 >t, when the mare was sent to horse, where he was foaled. lie is a most beautiful creature, not tall enough to suit the present de praved taste lor leggy horses—but taller than old Med ley or his sire Giucrack, than old Janus, or Jolly Koger. As a stallion lie is untried, having only covered last^ year privately. He is eight years old next grass. Gascoigne is now fifteen and a li*lf hands high, and agreeably to the rules of measurement lias more to grow. Persons are deceived in the height of Gascoigne by the dillerence between the measure over his back and over liis withers, greater than 1 cversaw in any horse, such is the loftiness of his crest. lie will cover at one hundred dollars and a dollar to the Groom; which may bo paid by sixty dollars within the season. Any winner or breeder of a winner of respecta bility shall be covered gratis, viz: Sally Hope, Kato Rear- j ney, Polly Hopkins, Sally Walker, and Bonnets of Bluo. And oi»£ hundred dollars will be paid to the proprietor of Ariel lor permission to cover her, and to tho owner of Re ality also, provided she ho not past hearing. Most extensive pasturage on Mr. Cardwell's plantation, upwardso! 300 acres near the C. H. and as much on Mr. Randolph's Bushy Forest Estate adjoining it. Boxes and sheds tortile mares, which will he ted separately on corn charge o! tfAhsporta'Aon, viz:' two ifotfar* a Darrel on uad River. Marcs sent to foal kept in separate Paddocks. No other than thorough bred mares will be permitted to be covered by Chiscoigne. Certificates of Pedigree must be sent: neither will lie be permitted to cover more Ilian six ty mares including Mr. Randolph's, which are numerous, say 12 to 20. The greatest care taken. Fences good and boys to fetch and carry the mares to and horn Pasture. WYATT CARDWELL. Valentino’s Day, Feb. 11, 1S32. Not being ahlo to procure a stand for Oascoigno on Ids ow n account, (for no consideration could induce his master to fahm him,) the proprietor of the horse has been indu ced, by his thorough confidence in Mr. Wyatt Cardwell, to permit him to cover at Charlotte C. II.. where he can often see the horse, and superintend occasionally his own I marcs, as well as such as may bo sent to him. Profit, ill will he seen, form • no part of tho object of Gascoigne’s master. HedoA not expect to clear as much money this ^ season as will pay the horse’s tax and the expense of adver-| fifing. For, after his own marcs shall have been covered : and such as lie will receive gratuitously, there will re-! main very lew vacancies, and those probably will not be fill- j ed up. flic mares sent to Gascoigne will be kept exclu sivcly on Mr. Randolph’s Bushy Forest estate, where I boxes and sheds are erecting for them. The pasturage is extremely fine—chiefly highland, (although there are ex tensive low grounds also, which the proprietor deems very ' injurious to horses aflerthe month of June,) very fine, cool and nover failing streams of water through the enclosures, which are now sub-dividing with a view of keeping only ; n very few marcs in each. It is impossible lor them to ! thrive in herds; to say nothing of risk to foals. Mares with : foals not mixed with tiiijili) mares, and any particularly vicious or distempered mare will he sent home. Servants 1 boarded gratis, who can see their own mares fed as highly | as their masters please, at the cost of the corn and charge of transportation. Mr. Cardwell will attend to the mares | that are sent to <» iscoigne in like manner as to those sent to ! Janus. The public may place unlimited reliance on bis fidelity and sagacity. Charlotte Court House, adjacent to which is Bushy j Forest, lies on the great mail stage road from the City ol i Washington to Columbia in S. C., and Augusta in Georgia. | A stage leaves Fredericksburg three times a week, and ! passes by it, and through Mr. Randolph’s Ferry and Mid , die Quarters, within half a mile of his door, where also will stand Peacock, by Roanoke, out of Roanoke by Flori | /.el, (Ball’s,) the best runner of his day—his dam Come I lia (dam of Gracchus) by Tyler’s Chanticleer, the best son of old Wildair, out of Vanity by Cclcr; Mark Antho ny-Jolly Roger—imported horse Silver Eye, the proper ty of Samuel Du Val, Empiire, who covered in 17(><> at Three Pounds and Forty Shillings—Ilis get were remark , able for their spirit. JOHN RANDOLPH, of Roanoke, j Roanoke, Feb. 12,1832. P. 8. I have n colt by Cascoigne out of Roanoke, foaled last spring, for which 1 have refused $300 when weaned, and would not take five times that sum lor. For Sale.—Pikenomknon by Roavoice, out of young Frenzy by (Jracchiu—'Minikin, (granddam of Janos,) by President, (son of old Cel er)—Tristram 8mant>v by Morton’s Traveller; hit dam by old Janos —Janos—out of Mr. Booth’s imported mare.—Presi-; dent’s dam was got by Mark Anthony, out of liar-1 diman’s Honny, which was got by old Jolly RoOer,1 out of the Imported mare Hon NY Lass; she was descend ed from the Duke of Ancastf.r’s Bonny Labs by j .Snip—Lath, (son of the (Jodolphin Arabian,) Kasby, Snake—(Jhky Wilkks by Hautboy. Phenomenon is a fine bay, upwards of fifteen hands high, four years old next grass. Also, Wi ldpire, a fine rhesniit, very large, four years old last grass, got by Hoanokf. out of the chesnilt mare Wll.DKIRF, which was by (rRACCHUS Ollt of young Ever lasting,and she by 8ans Culottes out of old EV ER I. ASTI NO, Also, Hijack Warriour, twelve years old last grass, I got by tlie imported horse Merry Held, out of the imported | mare I’liiladelpliia—sho was got by Washington, (son of Sir Peter Teazle, out of an own sister to TnuMPA* . fEii.) her dam. Mies TotterinoE,hy that favorite son j el Kctitfsc, Dungannon, out of Marcella hy i Mambrino—she was out of Medea by Sweetrriar, tbe best horse and stallion of his day—Jh\grlie.a by Snat, Hegiihis, Hartlett’s Childers—dam of the two True I Bluer. N. H. To his Mamhrino blood. through Messenger, the Long 1*1 find Eclipse owes his powers. Mr. Ran dolph gave £100 Virginia currency, (6s. to the dollar,) for Black Warriour, when a ymrlpig, at Mr. Dunlop’s sale. [N. B. The above pedigrees arc authentic and may be relied on. J, R., of Roanoke. Fcl>. 12. 01—tf n ADF.1RA WINE,—Fine obi Madeira Wine, im ported by us direct Irnrn Madeira in 1827, and since then has had flic benefit of a voyage to London.— For sale by C. & A. WARWICK Feb. 18. 01—w8w* | Twcnly-wcond Con^resN.-^ts**. 1. DEBATE IN THE SENATE, ON MR. VAN BOREN'S NOMINATION. REMARKS OK MR. WEHSTER— Oil the SCCOIld day. Mr. \\ Custer said, in reply lo some remarks of Mr. i * ORH vth, that it was, in his judgment, a great mistake, to 1 s,,y> that what was now called the American “prf/f/uitfii,” j originated with Mr. Adams, cither ns President, or Secrc I tary of State. By tho way, it is singular enough that the | Aincricun side of this question, is called, in the instructions I he lore us, a pretension, too long persisted in; but tho JJri I tish side of it is called a right, too long, and too tenacious i v> resisted by us. This courteous mode of speaking of , the claims ol a Ibi-eign Government, and this reproachful mode ol speaking ol tho claims of our own, is certainly somewhat novel in diplomacy. But, whether it be called, respectfully, a claim, or reproachlully, a pretension, it did not originate with Mr. Adams. It had a much earlier ori gin. I his "pretension,” now nhondoned, with so much | sc*rn» or this claim, said, reproachfully, to have been first | set up by the late Administration, originated with George Washington. Ho put his own hand to it. lie insisted ! on it; und lie would not treat with England, on the subject | of the colonial trade, without considering it: In his instructions to Mr. Morris, under his own hand, j in October, I78il, President Washington says—'"Let it be strongly impressed on your mind, that the privilege of carrying our productions, in our vessels,to their islands, and bringing in return the productions of those islands to our own ports and markets, is regarded here as of tl,e highest importance; und you will be careful not to coun tenance any idea of our dispensing with it in a treaty. Ascertain, (/ possible, their views on this subject; for it WOULD NOT UE EXPEDIENT TO COMMENCE NEGOTIA TIONS WITHOUT PREVIOUSLY HAVING COOD REA SONS TO EXPECT A SATISFACTORY TERMINATION OF Til CM.” Observe, Sir, that President Washington, in these in sructions, it not speaking of tho empty and futile right of sending our own vessels, without cargoes, to the Hritish " est lotlie®; hut lie is speaking of the substantial right of carrying ouruwnproducfs to the islands for sale & consump tion there. And whether these products were shut out by positive act of Parliament, or by a tariff of duties, abso lutely and necessarily prohibitory, could make no difle rcnce. The object was to provide, by treaty, if it could be done, that our products should find" their way, ctrcctu dly and profitably, into the markets of the Hritish West In lies. This was General Washiugtons’s object. This was he^pretension” which he set up. It is well known, sir, that no satisfactory arrangement vas made in General Washington’s time, rcspectin°' out fade with the British West Indies. Hut tho breaking mt ot tlie French Revolution, and the wars which it oc casioned, were causes which, of themselves, opened the ports of tho W est Indies. During the long continuance )fthose wars, our own vessels, with cargoesol our products bund their way into the British West India Islands under a >rac(ical relaxation ol the Hritish Colonial system. While his condition ol things lasted, we did very well without a larticulartrcuty. Hut when the European wars, and our .var, all ceased, then Great Hritain returned to her ortner system; then the islands became shut against us* "id then it became necessary to treat on the subject! Vnd,Sir, we proposed to treat; our ministers were, suc icssively, instructed to treat, frptn that time forward. And Sir, I undertake to say, that neither Mr. Madison, who a as than President, nor his successor, Mr. Monro, gave iny authority or permission to any American Minister to abandon this pretension, and give it up, or even to waive it. or Dostoonc it. and making a treaty .without providing think, il wo look through papers which have been sent to tlie Senate, that, under Mr. Madison’s Administration, our Afinister in England was fully instructed on this subject, and expected lo press it. And ns to Mr. Monroe, [ have means of i» ing informed, in a manner not liable to mis take, that he was, on this subject, always immoveable.— Ho would not negotiate without treating on this branch of the trade : nor did I ever understand, that, in regard to this matter, there was any dillerencc of opinion whatever, »mong the gentlemen who composed Mr. Monroe’s Cabi net. Mr. Adams, as Secretary of State, wrote the des patches and the instructions; but the policy was the poli cy of the whole Administration, as far ns 1 ever under stood. Certain it is, it was the settled and determined po lity of Mr. Monroe himself. Indeed, Sir, so far is it from being true tli.it this pretension originated with Mr. Ad ams, that il was in his Administration that, lor the first time, permission was given, under very peculiar circuinstan ees, and with restrictions, to negotiate a treaty, waiving this part of tho question. This has been already alluded to, and fully explained, by the honorable member from Kentucky. So, then, Sir, this pretension, asserted in the instructions to have been lint set up by the lute Administration, is shown toliuve had President Washington for its author, and to have received the countenance of every President, who had occasion to act on the subject, from 17SJ), down to the time of the present Administration. But this is not all. Congress itsell has saucioncd this same "pretension." The act of the 1st of March, 1823, makes it an express condition, upon which, and upon which alone, our ports shall be opened to Hritish vessels and car goes from the West Indies, outlie same duties as our ves sels and cargoes; that our products should be admitted into those islands, without paying any other or higher duties than shall be paid on similar productions coming from elsewhere. All this will be seen by reference to the third section of that act. Now, remember, Sir, that this act of Congress passed in March, 1823,4>vo years before the commencement of Mr. Adams’ administration. The act originated in the Senate. The honorable Senator from Md., who has spoken on this subject today, (Mr. Smith,) was then a member ol the Senate, and too!, partin the dis cussion ol this very bill; amt he supported it and voted for it. It passed both Houses, without material opposition in citlicr. Now, Sir, how is it possible, after referring to (his law of 1823, to find any apology lor the assertion contained in these instructions, Unit this claim is a pretension first set up by Mr. Adams’ administration?’’ How is it possible that this law could have been overlooked, or not remember ed? In short, Sir, with any tolerable acquaintance w ith the history ol the negotiations of the United States, or their legislation, how are we to account for it, that such an as sertion as these instructions contain, should havo found its way into them? Hilt thi! lioni*riil)lc member from (icorgia auk*, why we lay all this to the charge of the Secretary, anil not to tho charge of the President? The answer is, the President’s conduct is not before us. We arc not ,aml cannot become his accusers, even i( wo thought there were any thing in his conduct which gave cause for accusation, mil the Secre tary is before us. Not brought before us by any act ot ours—he is placed before us by (he President’s nomina tion. On that nomination we cannot dcrlino to act. Wo must cither confirm or reject it. As to the notion that the ! Secretary of State was but tire instrument of the Presi dent, and so not responsible for these instructions, I reject, at once, all such defence, excuse, or apology, er whatever else it may ho eallcd. If there he any thing in a public dispatch derogatory to the honor ol the country, as I think there is in this, it is enough for me, that 1 sec Whose hand is to if. If it be said, that the signer was only an instru ment in the hands of others, I reply, that I cannot concur in conferring a high diplomatic Irust on any one who has consented, under any circumstances, to he un inslrumint in such a case. The honorable member from Ocorgra asks, also, why we have slept on this subject, and why, at this late day, we bring forward complaints. Sir, nohtsly has slept upon it Since these instructions have been made public, there has been no previous opportunity to discuss them. The ho norable member will recollect, that the whole arrange ment with Kngland was done ami completed, before ever these instructions saw the light. Tire President opened the. trade by his proclamation, in October, 1830; but these instructions were not publicly sent to Congress till after wards, that is, till January, 1881. And they were not then sent, with any view that either House should art upon Ihc subject, for the whole business was already settled. For one, I never saw the instruction*, nor heard them read, till January, 1831 ; nor did I ever hear then* spoken ol, as containing these obnoxious passages. I hia, then, is the tirst opportunity for considering these instructions. That they have been subjects of complaint out of doors since they were made public, and of much severe ani tnsdverslon, is certainly true. Hut, until now, there ne ver has been an opportunity naturally calling lor tbeir dis • I'hs r.ireornslanco did not or or to Mr. IVnbMor'o rerytIVri ion at iho moment h« vm spooking, inn rho truth io, l ist M, V mi llmon wm himsolf • mnmhsr of tho Hrnitto, ot tlm vorjr tmio of lb psss'rg of thlt i»w--*nd Mr. Mcbsnn wi< «t tho oamo limn o mmnV • >f tho Ifnnso of RoprooonKltito*. Ho that Mr Von Huron did hirn»olf, rot. [ rmiity. Conner in ‘ sotting up thio protontton,'* t oo pm* bcfot# M: Adieu, lirreiM Vrosidont. •B here.- 1 l.o honorable gentleman may be assured, ! hat 11 °«i«ion had presented itself, it would have ! been embraced. 1 entirely forbear, Mr. President, from going Into the ! mc,,ts of lato arrangement with England, as a mea sure of commercial policy. Another lin.o will come, 1 trust, more suitable lor that discussion. For the present. 11 coniine myself strictly to sucb parts ot the Instructions as I | think plainly objectionable, ami reprehensible) whatcvei I may be tho character of the agreement between us and J.uglund, os a matter ol policy. And 1 repeat, sir, that l place the jurisdiction of my vote on the partu tone, and r*r‘V character ot these instructions. Let me ask it such considerations as these are to be addressed to a’fo reign Uoyern.iicnt, what is that'foreign Government to expect ui return / I'hc ministers of Ibrcign courts will not* bestow gratuitous favors, nor even gratuitous smiles, on American Parties. What, then, I repeat, is to be the return? W liat is Party to do here, for that foreign do yorninenf, which has done, is expected to do, or is asked to do, something tor Party here? What is to he tho con sideration paid lor this foreign favor? Sir, must not every man see, that any mixture of such causes, or motives, in our loreign intercourse, is as lull of danger, as it is Of dis honor ? 1 will not pursue the subject. I ntn anxious only to' make my own ground fully and clearly understood; and willingly leave every other gentleman to his own opi tons. And I cheerluily submit my own vote to the opi ijton of the country. 1 willingly leave it to the people of the L nited Mates tosay, whether! am acting a factious and unworthy part, or the part of a true-hearted American, in withholding my approbation from the nomination of a gentleman as minister to England, who has, already, as it appears to me, instructed his predecessor at the same 1*111 I I't #41 4* i enif -1.. .... . i . • .. . ' ..- |mvmv\wwU1 ui Sail 11 court, to carry Parly considerations, to urge Party mo rits, and solicit Party favors, at the foot of the British throne. REMARKS OK MU. CLAY. Mr. C lay, (iii reply to Mr. Forsyth am) other gentle* men) observed, that a doctrine had been advanced much more important in its consequences, than the nomination under consideration. It had been maintained, that the instructions, so often adverted to were the J*rc9iilcnt*s in** structions; that fie alone tvas responsible lor them ; and that the Secretary ot Stato stood in no manner amenable on account ol them. This doctrine was directly at war uith the genius of all our institutions which suppose eve ry public functionary to ho responsible for every official act he performs. This responsibility runs through our en tire system, and attaches to every officer of Government, trom the highest to the lowest. It the President sanctions lii-truclioiis, emanating from the Department of State, un doubtedly lie also is responsible lor them; but Ibis cannot screen the Secretary of State from bis share of the respon sibility. Is „ot a Secretary of State impeachable under the t onstitution l Suppose lie is guilty ot “ treason, bribe ry, or other high crimes and misdemeanors,” could he not be impeached by the House of Representatives, tried, and convicted! And would it bo any defence that the crime was committed by the command ot a President. II he is directed to perform an act forbidden by law, or repugnant to the national honor, ho can withhold his signature, and surrender the seals of office. It is remarkable that it up pears there were no Cabinet consultations when these in structions were given, and csnsoqucntly, Mr. Van Huron's responsibility was greater. 1 have been asked if 1 consi dered myself liable for the instructions which I gave, in conformity with the directions of tlio President, when l was in the Department ol Mate. Most certainly. 1 ne ver gave an instruction, or prepared a diplomatic note, without a lull consciousness of the responsibility under which 1 acted. ^ _ J to this nomination Is the mortification which is felt at tho success ol this adniinitin »<>on i» uncovering the colonial trade, and its general aucess in the management or foreign affairs, when contrasted with the previous adminis tration. With respect to tho value of the colonial trade, under tho arrangement* which has been made, and its ef fects upon our navigation and commerce, I liopo that an opportunity for an ample discussion of them will occur, when it w ill not bo difficult to show that what has heen done is decidedly more disadvantageous to us than the pre vious state of that trade, lint what is tho arrangement?" There is no treaty, no compact, nothing obligatory upon Great Britain. Tho operation ol an act of the British Parliament has been simply extended to our intercourse with the British colonies. \\ hat we have gotten pro cceds from the breath ol a Uriti-h Parliament, and the same breath can take it away, whenever tin y please. Let us look at flic other vaunted instances ol the di plomacy of this administration. The rcsiduo of our claims on Denmark, ior which indemnity was not obtain ed under Hie late administration, have been satisfied. But Mr. Wheaton was engaged in negotiations respect ing them prior to the termination oi that administration._ A treaty is understood to have been made with Turkey. But the information w hich led to the negotiation was pro cured during the late administration, w hich had actually commenced a negotiation, and would in all probability bavo conducted it to a successful conclusion, it it had re mained in power. A treaty lias been signed and eoneltid ed with Austria by the present administration. But that treaty, I believe word lor word, was negotiated and pre pared for signature by the Austrian minister and myself. A day had even been appointed to proceed to (lie signa ture, when the caution of the Austrian minister prompted Jinn to refer the treaty to his Government for its approbation. The French treaty, providing for the satisfaction of tho claims of our citizens oil France, lias been concluded du ring tliis administration; but the whole world knows that it has proceeded from a fortunate conjuncture. If it had not been for the revolution of July, wo should probably not have obtained the treaty. Now, under tho last administration let ns see what was ilonc. it concluded at Washington treaties with Guatu inala. Denmark, and the I lanseatic cities, founded on tho most liberal principles, and forming models lor future trea ties. It made treaties abroad with England and tho Em peror of Brazils, with Sweden, and with Mexico, the lat ter ot which remained to he ratified by the Mexican Re public. It adjusted the difficult subject with England re lating to satisfaction for slaves taken during the late war. During that administration, indemnity was obtained for claims of American citizens, on Colombia,- the Brazils, Denmark, Sweden,! and Russia. In rcspccltotho indent * There is a statement in Hie published speech of (Jen. Smith, which, if Iks hkhIc it in the lunate,did not attract my attention. He says he asked me whether the terms proposed l»y tlm British act of 1'arlhuncntof July, 1825, w.-ro satisfactory; and that 1 said “I considered they worn all we could ask.” Now, l am perfectly confident that the Senator’s recollection is inaccurate, ami that I never did say to him that the terms proposed by the net were alf wc could ask, It is impossible I should have said so. For, by the terms of the act, to entitle Powers net colonial (and ol course the United Slates) toils privileges, those Power* arc required to place the commerce and navigation of (Ireat Britain (Ktiropcan as well as colonial) upon the loot ing of the most favored nation. That is, if we had accept ed the terms as tendered on the face of (he act, we would have allowed the British vessels all the privileges which we have granted by our treaties of reciprocity with (»uate mala and other Powers, The vessels of <>rcat Britain, therefore, would have been at liberty to import into the United States,ot»an equal looting with our own, the pro duction of any part of the globe, with a corresponding privilege on the pari of onr vesse ls, in the ports of (ireat Britain. 1th* true that the King in Council was authoriz ed to dispense w ith some o< the conditions ol the art, in be ball ot powers not possessing colonics. But whether tho condition, embracing tin- principle el the most favored na tion, would have been dispensed with or not, was unknown to mo at the time the* (senator stales the. conversation to have happened. And, long alter, Mr. Vaughan, the Bri tish Minister, w is unable to allord any information as to the act of Parliament. That very authority, verted in the King, demonstrates the necessity there was tor further ex planation, if not negotiation. With respect to the note from me to the Senator, which he says he received accompanying the draft of the lull introduced by him it would bo more satisfactory if he would publish the note itself, instead pt what ho represents to be an extract. * ff f> | I My belief was, and I so stated, that Mr. Hughes was imdrucletl to aid Mr. Connell, the agent of the claimants .gainst Sweden to procure indemnity. Mr. Hughes was instructed and charged with a negotiation (or the rl timsof our citizens on Denmark, in which he was assisted by Mr. Connell the agent of the claimants there also Having had no rceent access to tho Department of State, it is pos sible I was mistaken as to the fact of Mr. Hughes being especially Instructed in respect to the Swedish claim* and that I confounded the two negotiation !. In poird o( [ Uft, however, Mf. Hughes, cithci undei hi» general ip,!