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IMPORTANT INDIAN TREATIES.
|nr - . .. . ii. *Lm \fut*r Extr^ofalHUrtotke Editor of the Miesouri JuielUgeticcr, dated St- lout*, Jane 4. Dear Sir: I have the pleasure to in form vou that treaties have been con * eluded by General Clark, with the Kan sas and Osage Indians, for the cession of all the land which they held within this state, and also for a considerable district of country west of Missouri and Arkansas Several new and advanta geous stipulations have been introduc ed into these treaties. The Kansas are to pav for all horses or other property stolen or taken by them from the white People since the year 1815, and the Osage* are in like manner to pay for all similar depredations committed by them since the year 1808. These sti pulations, of course, cannot take effect until after the treaties are ratified by the President and Senate, when, upon proof being made to the superinten dent of Indian Affairs at St. Louis, pay ment will be made. The sum of eight thousand dollars is appropriated by the treaties to these indemnities. 1 hese Indians are also to pay Tor all future in juries of the same kind, the amount oi which is tube annually stopped out of their annuities on making proof to the agents of the value of the property taker. The country west of Missouri and Arkansas is appropriated to the use of the Kansas and Osages, and of the other Indians now within the limits of this State, none of whom are to set tle within 20 leagues of our boundary. Thus these important treaties have been concluded, by virtue of which the beautiful tract of country on the west ern border of this state will be laid o nen to the settlement of white people, and the whole state is to be freed from the nuisance of an Indian population. Many of our frontier citizens and ad venturers to Mexico, will be indemni fied for their losses, and the obligation to pay for thefts and robberies out of their annuities, will operate as a secu rity against future depredations, and wiil make the whole nation responsible far the good beha\ iour of each individ ual The stipulation to prevent all In dians from settling within sixty miles of our boundary, is one of the wisest ever nut into a treaty. It will be ad vuntageous to both Indians and white people, for it will leave a clear space between them, wide enough to prevent encroach moms on each other’s territo ry, and allow room for stock to range without getting upon Indian land, and giving the Indians a pretext for killing and stealing it. Upon the whole, these are two of the most advantageous trea ties ever made for Missouri, and must have the effect of giving tranquility to her frontier, securing it against future interruption from Indians, bringing a beautiful part ol country into cultiva tion, greatly increasing the stream of emigration to our western border, and giving it a dense and power!ill popula tion which will forever place it beyond the dread of Indian wars.” ESCAPE FROM A PIRATE. Xrtc- Vork, July 9—The following is an extract of a letter trom Capt. Ash ford, of the brig Sarah, to his owner in this citv, dated Maracaibo, June 10. “On the 21st of May, Srnta Cruz bore W N. W. distant 10 leagues. At 4 P.M. saw a sail on our larboard bow standing to the N. W. at 5 P. M. being ahead of us; at 5 30 M. they tacked ship to the eastward; at 6 P. M. wore ship and stood for us; at 6 30 being within musket shot of us and full of men, with no colors set, and apparent ly to come on board of us, I fired a musket, which they returned with a 6 or 9 pounder, and still coming down on us 1 ordered all our muskets to be loaded, aud to fire all at once into her, in order to let them know that we were armed, and determined to defend our selves. As soon as we hred me vessel fell in the wind, which enabled me to get ahead of her, and nearly out of musket shot, as it was full four minutes before they got the schooner before the wind, and ere she commenced firing a guin. from the confusion on boaT*d of her after we fired, I have not the least doubt we shot the man at the helm. 1 then kept the brig before the v iud,’which brought the schooner in our wake, and rendered her head sail useless,, and I observed she had no square sail. When 1 kept the brig be fore the wind she begun to fire again with her long guns. 1 ordered our men to wet the sails in order, if possible to prolong the chase, so as to make my escape during the night, as it would be perfectly useless to contend with them, they having at least 35 men and long 6's or 9’s, and we with only 6 muskets and 11 men, including passen gers. I am happy to inform you that every man on board did his duty, as they very cooly drew the water with buckets up to the rail yard in order to wet the sails, and enabled us to get clear of them, yet I must say, with the help of Providence, and the firing of 6 muskets, w as all that saved the Sarah from falling into their hands.— At 9 P. M. lost sight of them, hoping they had given up the chase. But we were disappointed, as at 9 30 they fired again. Before 10 P. M. the moon go ing down, and getting cloudy, I tho’t they must have lost sight of us, we could see, nothing of them. I altered the course of the brig three times dur ing the night, and am happy to add at daylight saw next morning, nothing of them. She was a small black schoo ner, about 40 tons, pilot boat built, without topsail.” Gen. Gaines held a meeting with the Chiefs of the friendly Indians at the Indian Springs on the 20th inst. at which, as we are informed, nothing, satisfactory was effected. A talk witty the Hostiles was to have been held at Broken Arrow, on the 25th, from which we have not heard. The Creek Agent, Col. Crowell, we understand has been suspended, and the Special Agent of the Government, Maj. Andrews, is said to be discharge ing temporarily the duties of Indian ^gent. [She. Georgian. , Col. John Crowell, Agent for In dian Affairs in the Creek nation, we understand, has been suspended from office, we presume, in pursuance of the power vested by the United States government in Major Andrews. [Savannah Georgian. The Governor of the State of Geor gia, as Commander in Chief, in com pliance w ith a requisition from Major General Gaines, has ordered the Volun teer corps of Infantry and Cavalry at tached to the 3d, 4th, 5th, 6th and 7th Divisions to hold themselves in readi ness to march at a moment’s warning. [Suv. Gear. ,fugustn% (Geo.) June 29.—Mr. B. Ames, ofNew-York, formerly a mer chant of this place, arrived, here two days ago, from Montgomery in Alaba ma: he informed us that he passed through what was called the hostile part of the Creek nation, and he re marked that he never saw the Indians more friendly, or apparently more peaceably disposed: he neither saw nor heard any thing like a hostile dis position or unfriendly feeling, towards any one during his whole progress through the nation. 'We understand that Mr. Burton, too, who has lately been from this place to Talahassee, and who returned through the Creek Nation with a wagon, re ports, also, that he never saw any set of men more obliging or ready to oblige a whiteman than the Indians are. He seems to have experienced nothing but friendship from them; ami he could have had no idea of any thing like a hostile spirit existing in ihe Nation, from any thing he saw or heard of there. [Chronicle. Pensacola, June 11.—We have been favored, by his excellency the Acting Governor, with a statement of the re sult of the late election for Delegates to Congress, which is as follows:— White, 742:—Gadsden, 450:—Hernan dez, 362. [Gazette. NAVAL DEPOT. Col. Clinch has received instructions from the Adjutant General to remove to.Cantonment Clinch, all the troops, military stores, Sec. now at Fort St. Carlos de Baruncas ; and to deliver up that Post as may be directed by the Secretary of the Navy. A letter from New-Orleans, dated May 29, states, that Ger.. Bernard has just arrived at that city, and awaits an opportunity to proceed to this place, to select a spot, within the Bay ol Pen sacola, for the location of the Naval Depot. ['*• A challenge to the irorld.—At South old, L. I. in May last, the following numbers of shad, or, (as they are gen erally called,) mossbonkers, were taken by a seine, named the Sen Serpent, at single draughts, viz. one of 400,000; an other of 700,000; a third of 1,200,0001! These fish are taken for the exclusive purpose of manuring the soil, from 8 to 12,000 are usually put on an acre. Some of the seines are above 100 rods in length, and from 12 to 20 feet in depth. Letters from Alvarado by the recent arrivals, mention that the sickly sea son had commenced, and that the mor tality among the inhabitants was al ready very great. COMMERCIAL. PRICES OF PRODUCE Jtt Alexandria, July 12, 1825. Flour, (superfine) 20 Wheat, - - - 75 80 Rye,.44 Corn, ... 43 Oats, ... - 24 Whiskey, - . - 24 Bacon, - - - 6 00 6 50 HAfTIEN TARIFF. The following are the principal pro visions of the new tariff published at Port-au-Prince, on the lSth^June last. The general import duty on foreign merchandize, imported in foreign bot toms, is 12 per cent on a valuation es tablished by law, and which is general ly about fifty per cent higher than the invoice rates. This duty is to be paid on all foreign goods, no matter from what country they come, whereby the English arc deprived of the privilege they before.enjoyed of paying only 7 percent, when other nations were forc ed to pay 12. Foreign merchandize imported in Havtien vessels pays a duty of 8 per cent, ad valorem. In comparing this tariff with that promulgated in 1822, we find a differ ence in the official valuation of cer tain articles. Thus Mackerel which were formerly ra ted at 8 dollars the barrel, are now va lued at 6, and, consequently, instead of the old duty of 96 cents, only 72 are to be paid. Rice which was formerly subjected to the general ad valorem duty on a va luation of 4 dollars the quintal, is now subject to a specific duty of 1 50 cents each quintal. Some few articles are subject to a specific duty. Among these Flour de mands special notice. It formerly paid a duty of 1 32|. Now it pays $2 50 a bbl. besides 12* cents wharf age. . . Boots are charged with a daty of fronq3 dollars to 50 cents a pair accord ing to their quality. Shoes pay f*^>m 84 50 to 1 the dozen. Articles subject to a specific duty when imported in Haytien vessels, pay one third less. Goods introduced into one of the ports of a republic through the ship wreck of a vessel, will be subject to du ty, if notice is not given that they are intended for exportation. In the lat ter case they are to be sent to the cus tom house stores, and can be exported alter paying one half the fixed duties. In no case is salvage to be allowed. Goods subject to average shall be sent to public auction, and the import du ties deducted from the amount of sale. No claim for average can be admit ted after the goods are taken from the custom house. Brandy, Gin, Whiskey, must be im ported in pipes orbbls. containing not less than 100 gallons each. If shipped coastwise, it must be in the original bar rels. Brandy is subject to a specific duty of 82 a gallon, Gin and Whiskey 1 50. The following articles may be im ported free of duty: bullets of every ca libres, grenades, bombs,and other pro jectiles of artillery, cannon, musquets, horsemen’s swords and pistols, ma chines and instruments proper for cul tivating the earth, and the preparation of products, horses, asses, m ules, specie, and classical and elementary books, stitched, in paper covers, or bound in parchment. The importation of the following ar ticles is prohibited:—Mahogany, Cam ]>eachy wood, Guise, 1’ustic, Coffee, Cotton in wool, Cocoa, brown and clayed Sugars, Hum,Tafia, Syrup, Mo lasses, Sugar Canes, Sword Canes, um brellas, inclosing swords, dirks, or oth er arms, and books and prints injurious to morals. No individual except xne puui, am the officers of the port, is permitted to go on board a vessel before the captain shall have made his declaration at the bureau of the competent authorities. Within 24 hours after the arrival of a foreign vessel, it must be entered at the custom house, i he manifest must be signed by the captain, and must contain an exact and detailed statement of the whole cargo down even to the provisions and other articles intended for the use of the crew. floods intended for exportation, are exempted from the import duty, if no tice he duly given, and if they be ex ported in the same vessel that they ar rived in; but if it is intended to export them in another vessel, they must be deposited in one ot the public stores, and pay. when exported, one half the import duty. If the exportation does not take place within six months, they arc subject to the whole duty. Every foreign vessel is subjected to a tonnage duty of one dohar a ton, ac cording to its register. If a foreign vessel touches at several ports of the republic it pays this duty once only du ring the voyage. Foreign vessels, driven into the ports of the Republic by stress of weather, are,provided they neither take on board nor land merchandise, exempted from all charges, except certain payments to the officers of the port. The following reductions are made in the Trrritoriai. Duty. Coffee 812 the thousand weight.— Former duty 16. Brown sugar, 3 the thousand weight. Former duty 8. Slaved ^U'giXiy * UlC luuu^auu Formerly 8. The following reductions are made in the Export Duty. Cocoa, 12 the thousand weight.— Brown Sugar, 4. Formerly 6. Clayed Sugar, 8. Formerly 9. A deduction of one fifth is made from the export duties when articles are ex ported in Haytien vessels. The exportation of the following ar ticles is prohibited. Specie, fire and side arms, munitions of war, copper and iron, horses, asses, mules, and ; wood fit for ship building. Before the captain of a vessel com mences taking in a cargo, he must give notice to his consignee, and the latter must give notice to the Custom House. The coasting trade can be carried on only in vessels owned and manned by Hayticns. It is subject to strict re gulations. . ' . When any presumption of fraud is entertained, the Custom House Officers must exert the utmost diligence to trace it out. Every false entry as to the cjuantity of goods landed or shipped, is to be followed by a confiscation of the same. If goods, not included in the invoice arc found on board, they are to be con% fiscated. All goods landing or shipped in con travention of the laws are declared con fiscated, and a fine of double the value of the goods, is imposed on the per sons engaged in this contraband trade. An attempt to export or import pro hibited articles, is punishable with a fine of four times the value. Smugglers, taken in the fact, are to be punished with an imprisonment of from one to three months. Besides the import, export, and ter ritorial duty, all goods bought and sold bv weight, are subject to a weigh duty, of fifty cents the thousand weight There is also wharfage to be paid on many articles; and, where fountains have been built for the benefit of fo reign vessels, a fountain duty of which the following are the rates. On each vessel of from 15 to 50 tons $4 15 to 100 do 8 101 to 150 do 12 151 to 250 do 16 over 251 do 20 The other port charges of a general nature, (payment to the officers of the Custom House, Sec.) amount to $96 on vessels of 200 tons and upwards, and 72 dollars on vessels of smaller burtlftn. If a vessel landstor receives goods at several ports, these charges must be paid at each port. By the 43d article, the law will be in force on vessels from the continent of America in two, and in vessels from Europe, in four months after the pro mu lgation, which took place on the 13th ull. - From our Correspondent. Port-au-Prince, June 21.—Herewith you have a copy of the new TariT, by which you will perceive that an equali zation of duties has at length been ob tained, and which will, I hope, tend to increase the relations between this and our country. i lie commerce oi ims coumry nas never been in so depressed a state as at the present moment. Although the stock of all kinds of American produce has scarcely ever been so limited, yet there is no demand for any thing; and what two years ago, would have been consumed in two weeks, would now be considered an overotock for as- many months. There is a large stock of Eu ropean merchandize on hand, but I think it doubtful, that if the holders were obliged to force sales, they could realize the charges on them. This stale of things is, in a great measure, attributable to the depressed state of the markets in Europe, for West India produce, and the scantiness of the last year's crops, occasioned by the exces-1 sive droughts. Another principle cause is, the want of capital on the part .of the Haytiens, and the jealous and con tracted pblicy which will not suffer the introduction of foreign capital, which is the cause that no improvements are going forward, Sc consequently throws out of employ a large number of me chanics, whose distress, in its turn, dis tresses others; by which means the whole population suffer more or less, according to their dependence one on the other. On their part, the Ilaytiens say their position is entirely different from all other nations; and that they have consequently been obliged to a dopl a totally different course of politi cal economy—they may be right, but I doubt it. ' ALMANACK. 1825. .1ULY. 11 Monday T2 Tuesday 13 Wedn’sd’y 14 Thursday 15 Friday 1C Snturdiy 17 Sunday IB Monday Sun rises 4u 41 Sun stts Hifrh water 7 20. 3 vJt 18 42;7 18 7 17 7 17 7 16 45:7 151 7 3 59 4 54 5 50 6 46 7 40 8 34 9 2G Moon Phases. T 4 T. < -t <:•: <C> HC1 V) C’t oc *o ru o D r- c t n * i * i. ■S * = n s mm sheto. Vwt of Alexandria. ARRIVED* July 10.—Brig Adams, Tobev, Now-York, 7 days; ballast to J. S. Miller. July 11.—Schr. Airing don, 23 days from Trinidad; sugars and molasses to II. Smith & Co.and to the master on board. Left the brig Union, of Middletown, to sail on the afternoon of the same day, homeward bound. Arrived at Trinidad the 15th June, in distress, the schr. John, of Baltimore, Capt. Degges, fitly odd days from Marseilles, bound to Angostu ra. Capt Degges, in running for the Orono co, had very foul, squally, unsettled weather, ran into three fathoms water and came to an chor. Sent in his boat, the mate and two hands to sound the bar, which measurably shows itself from a certain island. The boat, after being absent two or three clays from the vessel, without being able to regain her, or obtaining the desired information, having to contend with a very strong current, setting off shore, had to bear away in a gale, and arrived at Port Spain 10th June, having had only a few biscuit and a small piece of beef, liastily passed into the boat on iter leaving the vessel, to subsist on for 5 days. Capt. Degges after impatiently waiting the return of his boat, got under way, and stood for her, supposing she was seen from the mast head, into fathoms water, where he struck on a sand, labour ing and thumping very heavy a whole tide, having no boat to carry out an anchor. They fortunately succeeded, with much labor, in getting her off, by altering her trim, when, finding she made considerable water, having little or no provisions on board, no boat, crew, short, no officer on board, himself in bad health, bore up for the first port, and arrived safe at Port Spain, crew much fatigued and self quite exhausted, requested to be report ed. The John had on board a very valuable cargo of wines, 8cc. belonging to a house m New-York. 29th June, lat 28° 17 , ion-68 40\ spoke the schr. Kolia, of Bristol, Hill, 14 days from Boston, bound to the Havana; re quested to be reported. sailed, July 9—Barque Aurelia, Graves, Boston. Schr. Exchange, Harris, New-York. arrived, July 11—Schr. Anne, Kelly, New York, 9 days, ballast to T. H. Howland. y Schr. Centurion,fBrightman, Newport, 7 days; ballast and molasses to W. Fowle & Co. sailed, Sloop Express, Nevitt, Baltimore. The schooner Washington Packet, Shove, hence at Providence the 5tU inst Ship Governor Strong, hence, at Gibraltar 23d May, 26 days passage. The Regulator, for this port sailed from Halifax previous to^the 27th ult. Gen. Jackson, hence, at Boston 5th inst. MARRIED, On Thursday the 7th inst. by James Reid, Mr. Isaac Sleigh to Miss Ann M. Newxas, both of Fairfax county, Va. DIED, Yesterday morning, in the 8dth year of her age, Mrs. Elisabeth Tatlob, widow of the late Jesse Taylor, esq. of this town. The de ceased was a native of Ireland; but from a long residence in this town, had endeared herself to a large circle of acquaintances, who, with her numerous relatives, will deeply regret their bereavement. The friends and acquaintances of the fami ly; arc requested to attend her funeral at half past seven o'clock, this morning, from her late residence on Fairfax-street. Lauding^ FROM the schooner Arringdon, and for sale, 3 hhds. ^ 6 tierces, V Prime qual. Trinidad Sugara. 4 barrels j july 12 T. II. IIOWI.AND. ¥ or ¥vtig\\t, The substantial and well found SCHOONER J1RRJSGDON, Thomas Monroe, master, carries 850 _bbls. and will, in a few days, be in readiness for the reception of a cargo. Ap ply to die master on boaril, or to july 12 T. II. HOWLAND. Tor Easton and Portland, The SCHOONER ROLLA, Dexxingtox, muster; will com mence loading to-morrow, and take freight or passengers for cither of the above places on moderate terms. Applv to july 12 WM. FOWLE & Co. Toy freight, The new and superior SCHOONER CENTURION, Brigutwax, Master, ___ .carries 800 barrels, will take a freight to the south of Europe or a Southern port, is ready for the reception of a cargo. Apply as above. july 12 Corn. I HAVE for sale, now ready to deliver, at a good landing on the I'otoniac, 2000 bushels white com, in good ship ping order july 13 GF.O. COLEMAN. To Wire. A SMART, active, COLORED BOY, be tween 14 and 15 years of age, accustom ed to wait in the house. He can be well re commended. Apply to the printer, july 12 3t&law2w SPEEXME SCHEME \ AND DRAWING AT HAND. To be drawn on the 27th inst. Maryland Stale Eottery. No. V. SPLENDID SCHEME 1 prize of 240,000 is $40,000 1 prize of 10,000 is 10,000 1 prize of 5,000 is 10 prizes of ' 1,000 is 30 prizes of 50 prizes of 200 prizes of 250 prizes of 500 prizes of 20,000 prizes of 100 is 50 is 20 is 10 is 6 is 4 is 5.000 10,000 3.000 2,500 4.000 2,500 3.000 80,000 12,120 prizes.—40,000 tickets. 160,000 (C/*Frice of Tickets $5, shares in proportion. BY AUTHORITY OF CONGRESS. Washington City Canal LOTTERY....CLASS NO. 1...FOR 1825. To be drawn on the 17th day of August next, and finished in a few minutes. Sixty Numbers—Eight ballots to be drawn. SCHEME: $25,000 10,000 1 prize of 1 20 30 52 166 1,248 10,608 5,000 2,500 2,360 500 2 50 50 25 10 5 s $25,000 10.000 5.000 5,000 2,360 10,000 7,500 2,600 3,900 12,180 55,040 12,120 prizes $136,880 22,100 blanks. Tickcte #5, but will soon advance. Maryland University Lottery For the benefit of the Medical College of Bal more. FIFTH CLASS—NEW SERIES. To be drawn the 19th day of October, and finished in a few minutes. 3:1 numbers combination and permutation^ five ballots to be drawn. Highest 1’iize $20,000. BBILLIAXT S1HF.JIE: 2 2 12 12 30 168 168 1344 11340 1 prize of $20,000 1 prize of 10,000 do do do do do do do do do 5.000 2,956 1.000 500 100 50 25 12 7 20,000 10,000 ! 10,000 5,912 12,000 6,000 3,000 8,400 4,200 16,128 68,040 >163,680 13080 Prizes 19656 Blanks—-327o6 Tickets. mole Ticket 6 dolls. Half 3, Quarter 1 50. (fj’Packages of eleven tickets, embracing he thirty -three numbers of the lottery, which oust of necessity draw at least $25 50, nett, nth so many chances for capitals, may be had or 66, or shares of packages at the same rate. Those who prefer paying only the difference tetween the pnee of a package and what the >ackage must of necessity draw, to advancing he entire value of the tickets, can have a cer ificate for a package of whole tickets $40 iO, half tickets 20 25, quarter; do. 10 14 j. Prizes in any of the Lotteries of Maryland, Virginia, Delaware, Washington, Pennsylva ua, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina nd Louisiana, will be received in payment for ickets, in either of the above lotteries, at J.YLHunneYWs, King-st. Alexandria. N. B. Order* from abroad promptly attend* d to. j»*yn AUCTIONS THIS DAY. Public Sale. M ON Tuesday the 12M day of July at 12 o’clock, on the premises, will be sold, all the right, title and interest, of Da vid Wilson, dec’d. in and to that two story Brick Warehouse adjoining Rumney’s Wharf. Terms atsale. june 1J HANNAH WILSON, Admnc Yurnlture Sale. ON Thursday, at 10 o’clock, will be sold at the residence of Capt Bradford, on Pitt street, below St. Paul’s Church, a quantity of Household and Kitchen Furniture. july 12 S. A. MARSTELLER, aut For Sale or Yreiglat, The Jjtft SCHOONER ROLU, carries about 1200 barrels; a good !!■*■imiT irl^ in complete order for any voyage. Apply to Wm. FOWLS & Co ' Jlfi° have for sale, received per said schooner, 190 tuna plaistcr pans._july 8 l ot Sale, s*»nnn,j?'f* <)ujii,.v bacov made from Loudoun and SLcn Apply to • BETZHOLD & DEIZ, ~ West End, near Alexandria. andoah Pork. july 8—3t» Irish Linens. 1H A\ E just received, 2 cases very superior Irish linens, which will be sold cheap, j'lly 7 H ROBERT BARRY. X egToes W anted. THE subscriber wishes to purchase a few SLAVES of both sexes; for which the ghest price will be given, jaly 7 ROBT. N. WINDSOR. Notice. DURING mv temporary absence from town persons having business with me, will please apply to Mr. Reuben Johnstcn, who will attend to any kind, for GEO. JOHNSON. N. B. Several houses and lots to rent—ap* ply as above.juiy 7—3t Prime green Coffee & Su gar. r A bags I.a Guavra coffee 3®_F 12 hhds Porto Rico sugar—landing and for sale bv july 7 ' _S. MESSRRSMITII. Bank ot Alexandria, July 4, 1825. A DIVIDEND of four dollars, on each share of stock in this institution, has been this day declared, for the last six months, and will be paid the stockholders on or after Thursday tlie 7th inst. By order of the Board, july 6—Jw J. L. McKENNa, Cashier. To Kent. MA comfortable two story brick dwell ing House on Henry street, with every accommodation fora small family. The cel lars arc goo<l and the house in good repair:— For the residue of the term, which will expire on the 20th of October next, possession being immediately given, $25 is asked. Apply to july 1—2aw3w WM. B. PAGE. Tlic Co\mTtners\iip HERETOFORE existing between us at Oc coqcan, under the name of RUSSELL 8t JANNEY, is this day dissolved by mutual con sent. All persons indebted are requested to make immediate payment, and those having claims to present them to either of the sub scribers. JAMES nUSSEI.L, JOSEPH JANNEY jr. The business will be continued by Joseph Jatiney, jr. who is now ready to receive wheat Oceoquan._ ’ 7th ino 4—3t Tor Kent, A commodious two story dwelling house, with out houses complete, good cellars, and the ____I premises in good repaiP; situat ed on Water-street, near the Farmers' Bank. To a good tenant the rent will be made low and possession given in a few days. Apply to TIIOMAS SANFORD, or july 2—3t A. NEWTON. Yresli Yeas. 20 chests young hyson tea, Mar)' Lord’s cargo of fine qual 5 boxes each containing 20 cannis _____ tore of* 2 lbs. gunpowder and imperial tea—landing from the schr. Ex change, and for sale by july 1_S. MESSERSMITli. LittleKiverTumpike Stock. VMTE wish to purchase a few shares of Little ? v River Turnpike Stock, june 24 WITHERS & WASHINGTON. Sicily liemons. GW"\ BOXES, landing from the schooner Ex I change, and for sale by july 1S. MESSERSMITH. Corn. QjfnHE subscriber has for sale yellow and U* wihte com. GEO. COLEMAN, july 4 _ YiaxWicivwwYe, C\una and GLASS. ROBERT H. MILLER has just receive*!, per Aurelia, capt. Graves, from Liverpool, 90 ORATES & HHDS. OP EARTHENWARE CHINA AND GLASS, comprising a very handsome and general as sortment of goods in his litre: in addition to which, he also, offers China cups and saucers,"* Tea plates it snuffboxes, With a drawing Imitation China pitchers, l of La Fayette it Mugs and bowls, Lustre j the surrender of pitchers of all sizes, mugs Com* allis. and cans. J . Executed expressly for him, from ^ drawing lent out. Also, 30 BOXES of PIPES, 3 gross each. On hand, a general assortment of ,g| f Alexandria manufacture, of excellent qua! y’rrrGenhi» of Liberty, Fauquier Gazette, Winchester Republican, Shenandoah Herald, Rockingham Gazette, and Charlestown Repo litory will insert the above for 2 weeks, and brward their accounts to ■ 7th mo 4 [H] 3w