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FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24,1826. ^jcssse.' ' ■"' 11 ' -- ~''~ *'~~ A jncetiRf of the Central Committee of the £besapeake and Ohio Canal Convention, will tike place at Brown's Hotel, in Washington, oV Mow!*? f°urlh °f next month. . The following gentlemen compose that Committee: Charles F. Mercer, John Mason, Walter Jones, Thomas Swannj John McLean, Wro. H. Fitz bugh, H. L. Opie, Alfred H. Powell, P. C. Pen dletwn, John Lee, Frisby Tilghman, Robert W. Bowie. Afire took place in the New York Theatre, ibout 6 o'clock on Monday evening last, incon sequence of a flaw in the gas pipe. The gas bad been escaping for some lime, and the mo ment a lamp was lighted the flames ran up to the gallery. It burnt through the gallery into lbe saloon, but fortunately no great damage *as done. The fire was extinguished by buck ets only, without the aid of the engines. A small lot of ground was sold in the City of New-York on Monday last, at thq enormous price of fifty dollars per 1 square foot. The purchase would cover the land with silver dol lars. TheCincinnati Gazette states, thatMr. McHat ton has been elected to Congress from Ken tucky in the place of Col; James Johnston de ceased. There were four candidates—M’Hat roH, Sandfobd, Coleman and Brown. From the New York Evening Post. The People vs Henry Eckford, Thomas Ver roilyea, Joseph G. Swift, William P. Rathbone Matthew L. Davis, George \V. Brown, Mark Spencer,and Jacob Barker. The defendants were asked seperately if they were ready for tri al to which they severally answered they were. Mr. Barker then arose and addressed the Court. If it please the Court,—I apply at present for a separate trial. The District Attorney has informed me that the Court has power to sep arate me from the other defendants, and I now make application for an exercise of this right more particularly as I am informed some of the parties to this indictment are not be tried at this time.* The facts developed on the former trial of this indictment, were of such a nature that I feel myself bound to ask to be separated from the other parties. Public justice does aot ask, the law does not require, the welfare of the city does not seek, the safety and welfare of the defendants do demand that my trial should be separate. Here are 8 or 10 institu tions mentioned in this|indictment, with the in tent to defraud which we are charged, having no more connexion with each other than the heavens with the earth. One hundred and fif ty witnessses are to be examined, and I ask, can any jury! be expected to digest such a mass of testimony,when, as your honors must remember it the last trial, after nearly a months constant ipplication, the very conusel employed in the ciusc could not remember it. If, then, men, by profession, by habit, & by education, trained to perform such duty, found themselves une qual to the task, how can a jury be expected to come here, and, without experience, go thro* with such an undertaking? If the parties to this transaction are innocent, let them not be condemned on my account; nor, on the contra ry, let me be found fault with for their doings. 1 demand in my own right, in the name of the whole world, I demand a separate trial. I know there is a prejudice against Jacob Barker, but it is one he is prepared to meet; and if there should be any against the other defendants, which God forbid, let him not be the sufferer thereby. 1 am willing to be tried first. 1 had nther be tried first. After a short consultation, the Court remark ed, that Mr. Barker had as yet produced no reason for a separate trial; and that as the Grand Jury, in presenting the bill of indict ment, had thought proper to place him with the rest, they could not interfere. Mr. Barker.*— I should not have made the ap plication, if it please the Court, but that the chain had already been broken by the District Attorney. If there are any technical objections, | will cheerfully waive them. I had hoped to uave been excused from entering into any de ?>il of my reasons; but as the Court required ii»I will mention one. It was proved on the jwi trial that the Fulton Bank had been sub jected to heavy losses in consequence of the contrivances of some of the parties to this in dictment. I was a stockholder in the FuUon and now that I have lost my money, I to be brought here and charged with de frauding it. No one objected more strongly ^an I did to the operations carried on in that il'ink. I make no reflections, nor do I wish to understood as making any. I 1 he Court refused the application. Judge Edwards then remarked that the Common Council met this afternoon, and that his asso tutesbeing members, if it was not inconsistent the public duties, the Court would ad journ. Mr. Maxwell said he wished the Jury impannelled, but he was under the direction of the Court. The Court then adjourned until this morning at eleven o'clock. Of the two hundred jurors summoned yes ,tr(lay 135 were excused on accouut of Milita *yand Firemen’s privileges, age ana sickness. We have received nothing from our reporter the proceedings of the Court to-day. /ypon this, Mr. Maxwell the District Attorney, in £***d the Court that it was his intention not to try £ckfurd.\ General Swiftt and Wm. P. Rath bone. Court then stated that this was the first intimation had had of such intention in the District Attorney, v?* s*ill they adhered to their former opinion of trying the other individuals on the indictment together, Wtthout separation. from the Philadelphia American Daily Advertiser.] Bar dinner to mr. sergeant. expectation of the immediate departure of sloop of war Hornet, with the Minister of !k States to the Congress at Tacubaya, I* Philadelphia Bar, on Saturday last, took ^ of their distinguished Associate and Friend, John Sergeant, at a public dinner.— The cordial respect and affection which prompt ed this meeting, made it a scene of high person al gratification to the Bar, as we presume the spontaneous expression of a body so diversified in its political as well as private relations, could not fail to make it to the eminent gentleman who was its object. At half past four, the gentlemen of the Bar, with their Guests, Mr. Sergeant, Capt. Claxton, of the Hornet, and Mr. William B. Reed, pri vate Secretary to Mr. Sergeant, sat down to a splendid dinner, prepared under the direction of Mr. Head, at the Masonic Hall. Mr. Rawle acted as President, and Mr. Binny, Mr. Mere dith, and Mr. Hopkinson, as Vice Presidents. After the cloth was removed, the following toasts were repeated with great satisfaction, and were succeded by a great number of volun teer toasts and songs, which closed the evening: The President of the United States. The Governor of Pennsylvania. The Chief Justice of the United States. The Chief Justice of Pennsylvania. John Sergeant—The respect and affection a wakened in personal intercourse, will be che rished during his absence and will welcome his return. After this sentiment had been repeated, Mr. Sergeant rose, and addressed the company as follows;— “Nothing could be more gratifying than this mark of the kind attention and regard of my brethren of the bar. At the moment when 1 am about to be separated, for a time, from my pro fessional intercourse with them, the recollec tion of how much of the most delightful pri vate friendship, how much of the most liberal kindness, has been mingled with that inter course, presents itself with irresistible force, and occasions feelings which it is impossible for me to express Let me, however, avail myselt ot the oppor tunity to acknowledge a part of the debt of gra titude which it is not in my power to discharge. In this respect I am perhaps, somewhat pecu liarly circumstanced: causes with which you are acquainted, have led to frequent absences of longer or shorter duration: At every return, I have been greeted with a sincere and cordial welcome, and have found, that with a generosi ty which belongs to the character of the pro fession in Philadelphia, not only the most libe ral indulgence, but the kindest protecting care, had been uniformly extended to my interests and feelings. I beg you to accept my unaffect ed thanks, and to be assured that I cherish a deep sense of that affectionate regard which has never suffered me for a moment to forget, wherever I might be,' and however occupied, that my home was here. But there is a still greater obligation I feci, which it is no less my duty, than my highest pleasure to acknowledge—it is for the elevated character main»ained by this bar,and the honor of being associated upon a footing of mutual regard, with so much talent, learning, and in tegrity. It is, indeed, a great honor, and wor thy of any man’s ambition, to enjoy the esteem of such a bar as this now is, and from the time of my earliest acquaintance with it, always has been. If it were allowable here to inquire how, and by what means it has attained its high and enviable distinction, there would be no hesita tion in saying, that it has been by fixing the point of honor upon the faithful and conscien* lious discharge of professional duty. This lof ty professional morality, of which the example was given by our venerated predecessors, is the sure foundation of all real excellence. It leads to careful preparation, by general study, to assiduous application in each paiticular case, and renders ignorance and inattention doubly disgraceful, as being not only unworthy in themselves, but at the same time a plain viola tion of duty. It confers strength—and con scious strength rejects with scorn and contempt ihe artifices of weakness and ignorance. It el evates and ennobles the feelings of the profes sion, raises us reputation, uctuics me iwpuvi and esteem of society, and opens the way for general usefulnesss, by conciliating the good opinion and confidence of those with whom, in our various relations, we may be. called to act. A good standing at the bar of Philadelphia is, therefore, no ordinary testimonial of general worth. Such an evidence of its regard as the present, is to be ascribed chiefly, I am well a ware, to its own characteristic generosity—it is an impulse of brotherly feeling; and yet I will not deny myself the gratification of believing that it may be considered as some evidence, al so, that my exertions have not been altogether deficient in zeal, however humble in their in fluence, to sustain ws character, and preserve among its members the relations of kindness and mutual good will. My best wishes for your individual welfare and an anxious interest in whatever concerns the prosperity of the Bar, will accompany me wher ever I go, together with the grateful and cher ished hope, that even while absent, a place will be reserved forme in your recollection and re gard. I will offer you a heartfelt sentiment — “The Bar of Philadelphia: May it long enjoy its present distinction for integrity, talent, and learning.*' j The law—supreme in authority, universal in influence, indispensible to the security and en joyment of every blessing, The Constitution of the U. States-—w isdom has matured the work which Patriotism began. The memory of those who have bequeathed their bright example to the Philadelphia Bai. The profession of the Law; which must be respected in a Country of Laws, and will al ways be found the firm and effectual support of a government of Laws. The emancipation of Spanish America; it will become an era in diplomatic History, as it is in the annals of freedom. The President then proposed, Capt. Claxton and the Navy of the United States. Capt. Claxton expressed his thanks, and gave, The American Bat—The materiel of the im mortal Congress of ‘76 is the imperishable monument of its fame. From the Portland American Patriot. If any thing else were wanting to show the total disregard of principle, which inspires the opposition to the present administration of the National Government, it is found in the fact of their violently censuring measures, which un der other administrations, they have at least as sented to, if not strongly advocated. How ea ger soever they might be to arraign the acts and condemn the policy of the present chief magis trate, it was thought that their pride of consis tency would have secured him from assault while pursuing the high road laid out and open ed by his predecessors. But unfortunately for Mr. Adams he was not born and educated in Virginia, and, therefore, from the crown of his head to the sole of his foot there is no soundness in him. It is impossible for a Yankee Presi sident to understand the Constitution. A man ought to be taught from his youth how to con trol and manage Slaves, or he can know nothing about the true theory of government. These considerations, together wiih others equally as good, appear to have moved the Richmond En quirer to throw itself across the path of Mr. Adams with reckless intrepidity, and stoutly combat his doctrines on the subject of internal improvements. The National Intelligencer, however, forgetting that indiscriminate oppo sition was a virtue, and with a more unsea sonable tenaciousness of principle, has pre sumed to annoy its operations and disturb its self complacency while in the very act of flour ishing the Constitution and courageously as sailing the “ light houses of the skies,” &c.; and promulgated the fact, that Mr. Jefferson, Mr. Madison and Mr. Monroe thought like Mr. A dams about internal improvements, and that other gentlemen of the same school of politics advocated a similar opinion. As far back as the administration of Mr. Jefferson two nation al observatories were contemplated, and since then the subject has again been adverted to, but seldom or never been reprobated, while the line of succession continued in the house of Richmond. In his last message to Congress Mr. Jefferson recommends the appropriation of the anticipated surplus n venueof the U States to the “improvement of roads,canals, rivers, education and other great foundations of prosperity and union, under the powers that Congress may al ready possess, or such amendment of the Con stitution as'mav be approved by the States.”— In the year 1796, Mr. .Madison offered a resolu tion in the House of Representatives for estab lishing a national road from Georgia to Maine. Upon the support of this resolution, the Intel ligencer says, that “Mr. Baldwin (a veteran re publican of the old stamp) said “it was proper ly the business of the General Government to undertake the improvement of roads—for the dif ferent states are incompetent to do the business, their different designs clashing with each other. It is enough for them 10 make good roads to the seaports. The cross roads should be left for the Government of the whole.” These are some of the instances, in which former administrations and other men have committed themselves upon the subject with out incurring the displeasure of the Richmond Enquirer. Surely the opposition must calcu late greatly upon the fickleness and instability of the American people, to imagine that they can pull down an administration proceeding upon a policy which has been sanctioned by public opinion; and for acts which have here tofore been deemed not merely innocent but praiseworthy* When we see men suddenly wheeling about and condemning in one man the measures they have approved in others, it is very obvious, that they are more attached to men than to principles. But the intelligent yeomanry of our country are not to be deceiv ed in this way, nor to be made the foot-ball of political aspirants. They well understand what is the “great object of the institution of civil government,” and so long as they are prosper ous and happy under a wise and faithful admin istration of their affairs, they will be slow to enter into the uncertain region of experiment. Belle Air Farm For Sale. THE subscriber wishing to remove to the West, of fers for sale his desirable farm, which lies within five miles of Dumfries, (where there is now cutting a canal) and seven miles from the extensive Mills and village of Occoquan—at either place the highest Balti more and Alexandria prices can be had fur all kinds of produce. This tract contains about 500 AC1VES. l ne quality ot tne ;anais generally goon ana suscepti ble of the highest state of improvement by clover and plaster; and the best demonstrative evidence that it is one of the most healthy situations in Virginia. There is upwards of one hundred acres of meadow land, and was gathered last year about 500 bushels of corn from about 12 acres. There is now ploughed up, in readi ness for corn or timothy, a considerable quantity of this meadow land. The upland lies well for cultivation: upwards of fifty acres are now well taken with clover; and is seeded this fall about forty acres in rye and wheat. An abundance of wood and timber upon thistract — The Neabsco Run and its branches pass through the farm, making no field of twenty acres but whatis well watered. The Dwelling is an elevated, spacious brick house upwards of fifty feet long and thirty feet wide, finished in a handsome style, in thorough repair by plastering, papering, and painting; four rooms and passage or sa loon on the lower floor, and five rooms and passage on the upper, with every convenience; dry and lofty cel lar under the whole building; a large and handsome covered porch at the front and an uncovered one at the baclcot the house. Kitchen, smoke house, ice house, stable, corn house extensive cattle sheds, &c. &c. nearly all new; a well of the best water in the kitchen yard, so cold as not to require ice; handsome front and back yards and gav den; a large orchard of choice fruit; together with every convenience to render a farm desirable. a>l\so, One otkev Tv act, adjoining the above Farm, containing about 200 Acres, most of which is in heavy timber, and the land very fine; only one mile from .an excellent saw mill and two grist mills. No Farm offers so many advantages, and the terms will be made so easy, as must induce any desir ing to purchase a Farm, to make immediate applica tion, either by letter at Dumfries, or personally to me on the premises. Servants, or Land in 1 ennessee would be taken in exchange. If the above farms are not sold at private sale betore Wednesday the M day of December, they will be offered at public sale on that day. At the same time and place will be offered all the stock; consisting of oxen, cows, sheep, hogs, &c.; farming utensils, of new and improv ed kinds; household and kitchen furniture of tne latest fashion, consisting of mahogany sofas, side boards, bu reaus, tables, book case and library, bedsteads, beds, fenders and irons, carped** looking glasses, paintings, china and glass ware, &c. &c. c gLADE> Belle-Air, Prince William county, Va. Nov. 21. nov 24—lawt20I) c p_____ Sack Salt au& Ay»\des. aaa SACKS Liverpool fine salt, 24 bbis Greening s£\j\J apples, received per schr Cygnet, from New York, for sale by nov 4 MESSERSMITH. Pott ot Alexandria. SAILED. Nov, 2J—Brig Ring Mahon Castle, Pollock, Barbados. Schr. Esther and Sally, Bancroft, cleared at Phila delphia 20th inst. for this port. _ For Richmond. The Sloop EAGLE, Warder, expected to sail on Saturday. For A ^freight apply to ^gg^nov 24 WMf. L. KENNEDY. Alexandria InAe\>en4en\ Bines YOU are hereby notified that on TO-MORROW E TENIA Gat 7 o’clock, the New Color will be ex hib.ted at the usual place of- meeting—Afterwards busi ness of importance will be laid before the company.— By order: C. MURRAY, Act'g Sec’y. nov 24_____^ Removal. JS. MACCUBIN respectfully informs his friends • and the public in general, that he has removed from his old stand, corner of 6th and C street West, to C street, adjoining the Bath House, and nearly oppo site the Circus, where he will, at alltimcs, behappy to accommodate his friends and customers who honor him with a call. N. B.—Keeps constantly on hand a good supply of the best OYSTERS, together with the choicest LI QUORS, Sec. Sec. Washington, nov 2.1 ._~t BRYAN’S APPEAL, Ac. JUST received, and for sale, at the Book-stores of Messrs. Kennedy, Douglass, and Stewart, and at the Pcst-Office— APPEAL FOR SUFFERING GENIUS, AX I) T\\e> TrVi\m\>\\ of TrwWv By Daniel Bryan Price 50 Cents It has already been announced that the profits ol this work—if any should be realized—are to be applied to the relief of the Boston Baud, who is now wholly de pendent upon the benevolence of his countrymen for the humblest means of sustenance. If not through sympathy and respect for hapless Ge nius—or from regard to the honor of your country;— O, do, for the sake of Charity—do, through pity for the sufferings of a consumptive, dying, brother-man, and of his aged, widowed, heart-broken, mother, con tribute your mite to shelter them from the chilling blasts of winter, and the horrors of starvation! nov 21______ To t\vose y\A\o \oy e. WoaVt\\ antY Comfort. I am still anxious to sell my SHOW HILL FARM, in the upper part of Prince Wil _ !liam county, Virginia, 32 milesw^__ from Washington and Alexandria, over a good turn pike, containing .Acycs of Locust Lau<\, originally of first quality, and a very successful attempt has been made to improve it. By excluding stock one dollar per acre in clover and plaster will bring it in va lue and product to land in the adjoining county, that now sells at three times as much as will be taken for this. It is divided into six fields, capable of producing in a good season 500 barrels of corn, 1500 or 2000 bush els of wheat, and other grain, and 20 hogsheads bright tobacco, of which the crop now on hand affords good proof. The dwelling house is two stories, with four rooms and a spacious passage on each floor, on an eminence commanding a beautiful view of the mountains 3 miles ! distant, with all other necessary buildings. Nothing but the want of funds induces the sale, and it will be sold much under its value; has a crop of 500 barrels of corn now on it, and a crop of wheat on very fine land. It would be cultivated on very advantageous terms next year to a purchaser, either farmed, or in partnership, or the force &c. let with it. For agreeable society and good health, it cannot be surpassed. With 40 in fami ly, l have scarcely had a fever on it in the four years I have occupied it. Other property in town or coun try would be taken in part payment. Doctor H. Peake of Alexandria, will give any further information. WILLIAM HERB. nov 22—4t Near Hay market, lra. Notice. Ma rinc Insurance Company of Alexandria. glVHE Stockholders are hereby notified that an elec .1. tion will be held at their Office on Monday the 15th. day of January next, commencing at 10 A M. and closing at 2 P. M. for 15 Directors to serve for one year thence ensuing. J» H. NICKOLL®, Scc’y. The Transfer Books will be closed on Wednes day, 10th January, until the election is over, nov 17 Jl Bargain may be had in the Establishment of the Virginia Tree Tress. THIS paper has been published five years and three months. It has a respectable list of subscribers, and the advertising business will show for itself to the eye of a Printer. The materials, consisting of founts of Six Lines Pica, American Cannon; with Italic; Double G. Primer, (capitals;) Double English, Homan and Italic; English (or Columbian,) Roman and Italic—Shaded, Antique, (Pica and Brevier,) Long Primer and Brevier —Are excellent, and, as may be seen, very little worn. The Press is equal to any of the sort in the U. States The terms will be moderate—400 dollars cash, and the balance (which will be small) in two yearly pay ments. To an enterprising and intelligent young man, the establishment would afford a handsome income.— Possession given on the 25th of January next. Let ters, postpaid, will be promptly answered. * JOHN S. G ALLAH EH. Harptrs-Ferry, (‘En.f Fov. 20, 1826. To Tanners an&T\\>fsicians. _“ 4T BEING afflicted with the rheumatism, and my health otherwise too delicate to admit of my attending to an extensive country practice, l offer for sale the FARM on which I reside. " 'Phis farm contains from 400 to 500 Acres of rolling land of the best quality. The soil is a mix ture of clay and sand, with a substratum of marie, which by deep ploughing may be kept in a constant course of improvement. It is situated in King George coun ty, Virginia, in the centre of a wealthy and popu lous neighborhood, (called Chotank.) The build ings are commodious, the dwelling house not of the modern fashion,—but comfortable and sufficiently large to accommodate any family. The stables and grunery have been built but a few years, and are upon the most improved plan. The situation is handsome and elevated, three-fourths of a mile from the Potomac river, of which it commands a beautiful & extensive prospect. On this estate there arc some never-failing springs, yielding the purest water, that I have ever seen on the same number of acres. Timber, of the £W&5|*kind common to such a soil, is abundant, Red # White Oak) Hickory, Walnut, fyc. the second growth is locust and cedar. It lies suffici ently remote from creeks and marshes to ensure health to its possessor, and yet near enough to receive the physician’s employment in his profession. The terms will be very accommodating. Persons disposed to purchase will address their letters to Hampstead, Va. 1 noy 17 GEO. F1TZHUGH. AUCTIONS M.ahogany at Auction. On MONDAY the 27th intt. at 3 o’clock, an KitVa wharf Will be sold the cargo of the schr. Fair American, con sisting of 270 LOOS ST. DOMEDTOO MAHOOAAnT Among which are a large proportion of crotches and curled wood. Terms liberal. nov 23 Public Sale. ON TUESDAY AT 10 0?CLOCK, will be sold at the Auction Store, Brandy, vinegar, rum, tobacco, segars, chocolate Blue, raisins, beds, bedsteads, tables, sideboards Chairs, sofas, matrasses, hollow ware. And without reserve, 3 cases men's fine hats 1 iron chess 1 parlour stove for coal At private sale, ah assortment of ten plate stoves, nov 23 Sale of Mahogany. On SATURDAY at 3 o'clock, Will be sold on Vowell's wharf THIRTY LOGS MA IIOGANY, without reserve, and on liberal terms, nov 21S. A. MARSTELLEB, auct. Sale ot Stoclc. On SATURDAY NEXT\ at 12 o'clock, At the Town Hall,will be sold a considerable quantity of MECHANICS’ bANK STOCK, Also, Four Shares of Alexandria Bank Stock. Terms liberal and made known at the time of sale, nov 20 S. A. MARSTELLER, auc. Public Sale of Kegvocs. WILL be sold on Monday the 4th day of December, 1826, at the Marshal's Office in the town of Alex andria, at public auction, for cash, Several Likely Negroes, under a deed of trust from Leonard Cook and Rebecca his ivife, to secure certain monies therein mentioned, to Thomson F. Mason DANIEL MINOR, nov 21—dts Trustee For Boston, The new and fast sailing schr. OCEAN, Bartlett Weeks, Master, will sail in a few days. For freight of 300 barrels or passage, apply to nov 23_S._MESSERSMJTH. For JS*evf Xov’k, The regular packet Sloop VERNON, ^ Knapp, master, M ill sail in a few days—For ' freight or passage apply on board, or to nov 22 ROBINSON k SHINN, VowelFs Wharf. l'ov l\oston, The Packet Schr. HAXALL, Capt. Pratt, want6 200 barrels to fill up, and will sail on the 24th inst—For freight or pas* , sage apply to A. C. CAZF.NOVE k Co. Foy JCcwpovt awOLTvovidence, The Schooner Washington Packet, Captain Shove, to sail on Saturday next—For freight or passage apply to nov 1\_A. C. CAZENOVE k Co. For Freight, The fine schooner SARAH & PRISCILLA, Travers, master; burthen 750 barrels, wouM _ prefer a freight to the Wc6t Indies ora South ern port in the United States. For Philadelphia, The regular packet schr FARMER’S INGENUITY. T. C. Petit, master; will sail on Wednesday .next; for freight or passage apply to ROBINSON k SHINN, nov 16 VowelFs Wharf. For Boston, The Schooner MAINE, Nason, master, M’ill take 400 bb!s. on freight— Apply to , W. FOWLE k Co. Who have for sale said schooner’s cargo of 75000 feet lumber nov 13 Winter Strained Oil. A 6) CASKS winter strained oil, on board sloop Globe I from New Bedford, for sale by nov 18 JOHN S. MlI.LF.R. Hemp Duck, &c. THIS day landing from the brig Niagara, Capt. En dicott, from >alcm, and for sale by W. FOWLS & Co. 15 tons St. Petersburgh clean hemp 60 bolts U X and Bruisgins Duck 240 pieces Kussia Sheetings 40 pieces heavy ? „ , 20 do light' $ Havcn6 Duck 5000 lbs Sumatra pepper nov 16 . Yor Sale, Landing from Sloop Harmony— A A CASKS “Arkwright” tine shirtings, 10 bales AO IMackstone sheetings, 40 pieces blue sattinett. nov 14_A. C. CAZENQVE Sc Co. Ovale Coals. ®USUELS Manchester Grate Coals, now s£s&\Jvj landing from schooners Breeze, and Zetus, for *ale by WM. L. KENNEDY, nov 11 — ■ ■■ ■ — " — -■ 1 ■ ■■ ■ ^ ■■■ ■■ ■ -■ ■ ■ ■■ . ■ »a Yxuit Trees, Grapes &c. subscriber, proprietor f *a*nnscn Botanic Garden and IT* Nurseries, at Flushing, near New. ^^jfe^.York, offers to furnish the publie^gSsifc with such Frees and Plants as they may desire. The collection of Fruit Frees of all the various kind?, and also of Ornamental 'Frees, Shrubs and Plants, it by far the most extensive in America. In addition to the numerous acquisitions of former years, the proprietor now offers to the public above Jive hundred new varie ties of the most choice Fruits, which are not in the pos session of any other establishment in this country, ail of which are announced in his Catalogue for 1826- ’The assortment of Grapes consists of above two hundred and fifty kinds, and comprises the finest W ine and Tu ble Grapes of France, Germany, Italy, and the Crimea. The proprietor having acquired extensive information on the subject from actual observation and experience, is enabled to make such selections as may be suitable to any particular locality; and where such selections are left to his discretion, he will send such as cannot fail to succeed. Me also offers them, in assortments, of one dozen each, at the following prices.—For the first as sortment, the price will be eight dollars; for the second, six dollars; and for the third, four and an half dollars. The collection of Koses exceeds five hundred select varieties; and of Green-house Plants, he has above two thousand species, comprising twenty thousand pots, a ,nong which arc all those known as most beautiful and interesting. Catalogues may be obtained gratis oftjic different Agents throughout the Union, and orders for warded through them, or direct by mail, (postpaid,) will meet with prompt attention. persons who order Grapes, will be furnished with di rections for their culture. W1LI.IAM PKINCE, C. M. of the Linnxan Society of Paris, of the Horticultural Society of London, and of the Im perial Society of the Georgofiliat Florence, ifc. V Orders received liy S. M. JANNEY, oct 18—3taw4w Alexandria, D. C.