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FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1827.
The Mavor ot Washington City, on the sug gestion of several citizens, requested a Meeting to be held on Tuesday evening last, to consider the propriety of taking measures to celebrate, in some appropriate manner, the approaching anniversary of American Independence. The National Intelligencer of yesterlay, says “The meeting was held accordingly, and attended more numerously, we believe, thau such meet ings ordinarily are. We regret to have to say, that there arose, oo the occasion, some not very pleasant discussion,springing, apparently, from the feelings of those who engaged in it, in re ference to the political topics of the day; and, finally, the meeting was adjourned over, as-will he seen by the Mayor’s Notice, until this even ing.” We have received a well written anonymous communication from Washington, giving a circumstantial, and, we doubt not, a collect cccount of Gen. Vail Ness’s conduct at the Meeting mentioned above; but without the sanction of a real name, and that ti'cJ known to t.j, we invariably decline the publication of such communications. The Alabama Sentinel states that the Tom btekbee Bank has stopped, having a large a laouni oT paper in circulation, and causing a great excitement among the people. The pa per lias fallen from two to twenty-five, and even hftv per cent below par. A letter from the President of the Rank, gives but little encou ragement as to a recovery from its present em barrassments. Among the volunteer toasts drunk at the great dinner given by the citizens of Pittsburg ;• Henry Clay, was the following: Bv the Committee of Arrangement —*Tht Jin chor Paper Mill: The only American factory ever stopped through Henry Clay. It stopped onedny to honor him w ho prevented it from stopping altogether. Tnc Pittsburg papers furnish a full detail of the proceedings at the public Dinner givun on the 20th inst. to the distinguished Statesman and patriot Henry Clay. Gen. William Marks acted as President, and John Oarragh, James Biddle, M. Allen, M Stockhouse, and William McCandlt ss, Esquires, as Vice Presidents.— The official account states that the number of persons at the dinner was much larger than ever assembled on a similar occasion.in that City, being, as nearly as could be ascertained, six hundred and rifiy: ami it is a subject of great satisfaction, that, in a company so large, the utmost harmony and unanimity prevailed.— On Mr. Clay’s entering the dining room, the company rose and saluted him with three hear ty cheers; and after they had dined, the toasts, which we published yesterday, were all drunk with enthusiastic applause. The eleventh was as follows: - Our Distinguished Guest—Let us not like the ungrateful butler of Pharoah, “forget Joseph;” but remember him who cheered us in the midst of gloom, and foretold, with prophetic spirit, our deliverance and prosperity. This sentiment was received with unbounded approbation, and Mr. Clay rose, to profler his thanks to the company. His speech was inter rupted with repeated plaudits; and, on resuming his seal, the company expressed their satisfac lion by nine cheers. Mr. day said Mr. Pr ESI DENT AND FBLLOW -CIT1ZRNS: I'hank YOU for ihe very cordial reception with which I ha*e been honored, during my visit to this city. I thank you for the present distinguished prool of your confidence and esteem. I thank you for the sentiment which has been just drank.— The approbation of our fellow-citizens is always gratifying. There arc fimes amt places and circumstances which give an uncommon inter est to the manifestations of their friendly feel ings. In foreseeing, as many years ago I thought I did the success which would crown the exer tions of the People of the United States, by the application of a portion of their industry to the arts, I was gifted with no spirit of prophecy — I only-studied the character and the resources of our countrymen and country. Of their en terprise, ingenuity, and perseverance, no doubt could be entertained. We produced all the es sential raw materials,and we had the command of bouudless power, natural and artificial.— With these elements, physical and moral, why should we fail? Nor was the strength of my conviction abated by the discouraging predic tions of the timid and the interested. These have not been wanting in every stage of our na tional progress; and the failure of our arms, in both our wars, as well as of our arts, had been confidently foretold. Our march has neverthe less been onward, successful, and triumphant, and glorious. If the friends of American industry had pre sented a system for Us protection, based upon doubtful theory and visionary speculation—if they had off red to the consideration of their countrymen, a scheme which experience in oth er nations had demonstrated to be impractica ble and injurious—all the opposition which they encountered would have been patriotic and justifiable. But they came forward with no doubtful project. They were sustained by the experience of all countries, and especially of that from which we sprung. And now the very great success which has attended those branch es of our manufacture* which were adequately protected, enables us to add that of our own as a testimony to the wisdom of self-defence and ^ Notwithstanding the new markets which have been created, the wants which have been sup plied, and the animation which has been given to labor, the foes of the Amerlesn System con tinue their opposition with a perseverance wor thy of a better cause Availing themselves of the irritations and divisions incident to a late contested election, and enlisting under the ban ners of a distinguished name, they have taken fresh courage, and assail the further progress of our manufactures with renovated vigor. Prior to that event, they had contented themselves with controverting the policy of encouragement; and no Statesman in Congress had been seen bold enough seriously to question the right of Congress to afford it. But now the Legislature of a distinguished State, after long deliberation, and mature consideration, has solemnly resolv ed that Congress does not possess the power to counteract foreign legislation by laws of self protection. From the veiy commencement of the Government, and throughout all the stages of its existence, in peace and in war, the power has b*>en asserted and exercised. It is delegat ed by more than one clause in the Constitution Under the authority to regulate commerce with foreign nations, we have seen the power exer cised to suspend, for long and indefinite peri ods, commercial intercourse with all nations, and especially with Great Britain and France. The power to regulate our foreign commerce is plenary, clear, and explicit; and, if the clause which conveys it is not adapted to the purpose, human language is incompetent to supply the appropriate terms. Under another clause, also full and explicit, the power is granted to lay im posts, without limitation as to amount, and has been exercised to an extent far beyond the’wish es of the frfends of the American system to ap piy 10 n. I hope the vigor of this new attack upon the system will he met by corresponding vigor in its defencr. Let us treat our antagonists with the greatest respect, and he tender even of their prejudices. But, faithful to measures, let us firmly meet concert and co-operation on the other side, by concert and co-opcration on ours Let us oppose mind to mind, and exertion to ex ertion; and, if we must fail—if the bright pros pects which lie before us are to be dissipated and destroyed, let there be no occasion for re proaching ourselves. If our opponents can make themselves the majority, however much we may deplore the issue of the struggle, we will bow with submission and deference to the will of the majority. If, as I hope, our system is preserved and improved, I will now hazard the prediction, that, in less than twenty years, the value of our exported manufactures will exceed in amount that of all the exports of raw produce front our country. To me it has been a source of the greatest satisfaction; that I have ever been an humble co operator with the representation from Penn sylvania in supporting the good cause, f only seconded the efficient and able exertions of her d istinguished sons, some of whom represented this city. Indeed, throughout a public service in the National Councils, which commenced more than twenty years ago, it has been my happiness never to differ with that state on any measure of national policy. I will notmake any exception of the Missouri Question, because I agreed with her in the abstract on the subject of slavery, and in all practical and constitution al means of ridding the country of its evils, and she ultimately hailed the amicable settlement of that threatening question with patriotic joy. -Jt I. J •<**» If •«■••!% Di*MncuI^iaul9. and that was a difference in relation to men, not measures. It was not among the most in considerable reasons which induced me on that occasion to make the selection which I did, that I thought the measures which Pennsylvania ap proved would be safer under the administration of our present Chief Magistrate. I knew his opinions, and I have not been disappointed. I did not certainly know the opinions of his great rival. I had my fears, and succeeding events have not been of a nature to quiet them. I differed from you only about men. We did not disagree about the business of the na tional family. You wanted one Foreman: I thought, under the guidance of another, our work would be better planned and executed, our accounts better kept and scliled, and all parts of the concern would enjoy higher prosperity. . We differed only about hkii. You wished to commit the national ship to a gallant command er. I thought that was not his element, and I preferred another, who possressed, 1 believe, more skill and experience; and under whose command I thought the ship, and the crew, and the cargo, would be safer and happier. 'You were actuated by one of the nobles* of virtues. I too acknowledge its sway. But whilst military merit is no disqualification, but, when accompanied by other requisite attain ments. may be a reason for civil promotion, standing, as it appeared to me, alone, I did not think we could prudently entrust the Chief ma ! gistracy of this great country to the distinguish ed object of your choice. I felt with you the obligations of national gratitude. But I thought they should be fulfilled in other forms. Let fhe public gratitude manifest itself in just and ade quate rewards drawn from the public treasure. Let inspired poets sing the praises of our min tary and naval commanders. Let the chisel and the pencil preserve their faithful images for the gratification of the present and future gene rations. Let the impartial historian faithfully record their deeds of jflory and renown, for the admiration and the imitation of postei iiy. sav, too, in the language of a departed sage, “honor to those who fill the measure or their country’s honor.” But it should be appropri ate, considerate honor—such as bceome its ob ject, and such as freemen, jealous, cautious, and enlightened freemen, ought to bestow. If my suffrage is asked for the highest civil office ol niy country, the candidate, however iltusirious and successful he may be, must present some other title than laurels, however gloriously ga ' thered on the blood-stained field. 1 These are my principles, which governed me I on the memorable occasion to which I have re ferred. I quarrel with no man for holding op : posite principles. I ask only the humble pri vilege of acting upou my own. And that pri vilege I will exercise during life, in spite ol a the detraction, calumny, and intimidation ) which I have been,or may be assailed. 1 hrough out a life, which is not now short, I have .ia the greatest confidence in the candor, the intel ligence, and the justice of the public. I d°not speak of confidence in the abused sense ot the affected demagogue, but of that confidence which lies at the bottom of all our institutions. which supposes a competency in ibe People to self government, without which liberty is a mockery, and our system a splendid illusion. I have yet another cherished resource,, of which He only can deprive me who gave it: It Is the consciousness of the rectitude with which I know I have faithfully served my country. I will not longer detain you. I ask permis sion to offer a sentiment: The City of Pitlt&urg: The abundance, varie ty, and excellence of its fabrics attest the wis dom of the policy which fosters them. The following slip from New York, comes to us through our attentive correspondents of the Philadelphia Gazette. New York, June 26. LATEST FROM ENGLAND The ship Courier sailed from Port Glasgow on the 20th ult and we are favored with a paper of that city of Saturday the 19th, conlaiuing London dates to the evening of the 16th. Londok, May 16th, Evening--Consols are nominally at 83}. Mexican and Colombian bonds are much depressed. Expresses have arrived from Lisbon, bring ing intelligence that the Princess Regent, was in a very alarming state, and not expected to survive many hours. Much anarchy is dread* ed in the event of her death. The Paris papers of yesterday, mention that the French Capital remains tranquil, but that the spirit of disaffection is spreading rapidly a* mong the citizens, and also over the oilier de partments. It is rumoured that Lord Cochrane has sail ed from Greece on an expedition to Alexandria. Mr. Canning's popularity is daily increasing in the Metropolis The Times ol litis morning states, what is generally believed to be true, that Lords Lansdown and Carlisle, will take their seats in the Cabinet this day. In the House of Commons to-day, Mr. Beau mont said, that a geaeral feeling prevailed that some new Ministerial arrangements had been made or were U» contemplation. In the H. of Commons on the 15th of May, Mr. Huski.ssos stated that a decided improve ment had latterly taken place in the manufactu ring districts—that those who had long been out of employment were now at work, and those who should employ them, could now affotd to give them improved wages. London, May .16 —The sales of wheat effect ed this morning, were very few, and as the weather has become favorable for vegetation, a reduction in prices may he expected. Liverpool, May 17.—There was a numerous attendance of dealers in the Cotton market to day; and a good deal of business going forward probably to the extent of 200 bales, without any change in prices. Glasgow, May 19.—The goods saved from the Mary, Cunningham, wrecked at Kathlin Island, it) Feb. on her vsyagu hence to New York, was brought to this port 25th ult. Paris, May 13—The Greek Agent in this city has received news fromNapoli de Romania to the 29th March. The threat of Lord Coch rane to leave the country if their disputes were not settled, had the desired effect.—The two as semblies have decided to meet at Porroa, and to abandon the pretensions which have caused all the acrimony between them. On the 24lh, a Very bloodv affair occurred before Athens, 21st, in a steam boat, accompanied by four oth er vessels. Miaulis was to join him with two other vessels. The expedition is secret. The vessel sent from Leghorn, with ammunition 8c flour, arrived on the 23d, Gen. Church was set ting out to join Karaiskaki in tha siege of Ath ?ns. 'rom a Glasgow paper of May 19th; per the Courier. London Money Market.—On the 15th, the ransaciions at the Stock Exchange were very united. The closing price of Consols was 83 elling for the account. Exchequer bills ad anced to 50s. and India bonds to 77s. premi um On the 16th there were no moverhent vhatever in the lunds all the morning Con ,oIs were nominally 82. Exchequer bills 40 a50» >rem. In the Foreign Market the South. Amer can bonds wciWtnuch depressed. Brazilian >ond3 declined to 58iL The Colombian, as. veil as ihe Mexico, were improved; the for ner were at 31$ buyers, lotter 68*; Spanish 12i 3reek 16. Consols closed at 83, Mexican six >er rents 68jJ;Colombian, 32JL at fouro’clock. The sense of the House of commons as to he efficiency of the new ministry was intended o be taken on Thursday night( 17th.) Mr Beau nont having given notice that he would tnen riove a resolution to the effect that “the Admt listration, as at pressent constituted.is not enti led to the confidence of the House or the coun ry The hon. Member on Wednesday, however, houtrht proper to postpone hisl motion till ruesdav 22d, and he even sta'.ed that he under itood arrangements were going on (alluding o Lord Lansdowne and Carlisle and Mr. 1 ler iey taking office) which if complcated woulu ■evder his motion unnecessary. The last Petersburg Intelligencer, as a proof of the early vegetation duiing the present season, states that on Wednesday last, there was a small -u,,niv of young corn—which has hitherto ne “?Sppea7ed earlier than t!.c 1st ofJuly “The crops of corn, oats and wheat exhibit a luxui i* ance seldom if ever seen in this section of the rntintrv. It states “that some wheat has alrea dy been brought to market, and the grain is nronounccd to be excellent.” New flour has been in Petersburg several days. The Augus ta Courier.of the 14th gives other more striking evidence* of the precocity of the sea#°n7;,h?1 plumbs and raspberries are gone; and (he black berry, peach and watermelons supply their place fn market. *ichmond En* From the National Advocate. exclrpts. One of the causes of our delight in any thing ,h ■ .-real may be this-The supreme author f ur being has so formed the soul of man, that lZ|Tbu?him«>fc.o be i, last, .defend prnl»r.h«n*i«»°f 10 m h**rt t0bc inclin' ^We^houldbe" as cartful uf our word, as our actions; and as far front speaking aa from do ‘"m'm would not only be unhappy, butrrude unfinished creature, were he conversant with none but those of his own make. Spectator. Every honest man sets as high a value upon a good name, as upon life itself; and I cannot but think that those who privately assault the one, would destroy the other, might they do it with the same security and impunity. Addison There is no difference, says Cicero, betaeen advising a crime, and approving it when com mitted. They who scruple doing the least injury, are cautious of exacting the utmost justice. Steel. A man cannot be perfect in his scheme of morality, who docs not strengthen and support it with that of the Christian faith. Addison. Our defects and our follies are too often un [ known to us; nay, they are so far from being ! known to us that they pass for demonstrations of our worth. Parnell. Who can imagine that the existence of a | creature is to be circumscribed by time whose thoughts are not? Jiddiaon. To an honest man the best perquisites of a place are the advantages it gives him of doing good. ~ aamip I?urt Alexandria. " ARRIVED—Jess 28, Schr. Blue-eyed Stranger, Benson, St. Augustine, 11 days; turtles and water melons to the master. just PUBLISHED, And on sale by PIS HEY THOMPSON, REMINISCENCES of Charles Butler, Esq. of Lin coln's Inn, vol. 2d, containing an Essay on the Mystical Devotions of Catholic Protestants.—Corres pondence between the late Dr. Parr'and Mr. Butler.— Considerations on the present proceedings for the re form on the English Corn Is of Equity.—On Mr. Hum phrey's Observations on the actual state of Heal Pro perty in England.—Auto-Biographers.—The Southey Controversy.—Pitt, Fox, Sheridan, Burke, Junius.— The late Bishop of Dcrham.— Butler’s Biographical Accounts of Erasmus and Grot ins.—Heply to an article in the Quarterly Review, on the Revelations of Sister Nativite. 1 vol. 12mo. #1. Outlines of Philosophical Education, illu tratedby the method of teaching the Logic Class in the Univer sity of Glasgow; together with Observations on the ex pediency of extending the practical system to other Academic Establishments, and on the propriety of mak ing certain additions to the course of Philosophical Edu cation in Universities—By George Jureine, A. M., F. R. S. E.—second edition—1 vol. 8vo. $3 50. The American Annual Register for 1825-6—1 vol. 8vo. $4. Elizabeth l)e Bruce, by the author of Clan Albin. Hope Leslie, by the author of Redwood. Dugald Stewards Philosophy of the Mind—vol. 3. Keppell’s Travels from India to England. American Quarterly Review, No. 2. The New Testament, translated from the Original Greek, and with the former translations compared and revised. Arranged in paragraphs—By James Nourse, of Princeton Theological Seminary. Universal Geography, ora description of all the parts of the World, on a new plan, according to the Natural Divisions of the Globe, accompanied by Analytical, Sy noptical, and Elementary Tables—By M. Malte llrun. 2d American edition—vol. 3 (to be completed in four vols.) price $2 50 per vol. Darby’s Universal Gazetteer—1 vol 8vo —$5. Burke’s Works, complete, in 7 vols.—J15 50. An Epitome of Grecian Antiquities, By C. D. Cleve land. Hannah Moore's Works, complete, in 2 vols. 8vo. #7.june 29 4U sold low—Apply to - june 26JOHN S. MILLER. Police to B\*\\&er8. THE Trustees of the Theological Seminary of Vir ginia, invite proposals for erecting, on the tene ment lately purchased from Mr. Jonah Thompson, 2$ miles north-wes* of Alexandria, a Three Store Brick Ucilmvo, 42 feet four inches, by 32 feet four inches with a passage seven feet wide, four rooms on each floor, anil covered with shingles. The materials tube of the best kind, the workmanship plain, but substantial. , Proposals for the whole work, or for the brick and wood work, separately, will be received. The building to be completed by the 1st Nov. next Persons disposed to offer may see a plan oftlje building by application to Dr. Peake or John Hoof], who will • receive the proposals, until Saturday next, at noon. June 27_^ JVolice. The regular packet sloop JOHNSON, Capt Johnson, is now loading in Philadelphia ,^^_£and will sail from that port for the District on he 1st July, positively. For freight, apply on board, >p to Joseph Hand, South Wharves, Philadelphia, june 25 * ROBINSON & SHINN. TingV\s\\ ijoaV Aftoat. 4 j r\ra BUSHELS Liverpool coal, on board schr. I 1U1/ Love at Ramsay’s wharf, for sale at a re luced price, if taken from the vessel to-day. june21 COHAGAN & WHITTLE. For Sale or Rent. The Mill and Farm called Triadtlphia Mill, situ ated on Holmei* Run, about 3 j miles from Alexan HaT This property is so well known, as to render a rscription unnecessary. Possession given on th« 1st Liignst, when the Wagon, Team, Stock, Ac. will be uld, if not previously disposed of at private sale. Apply to M MILLER &, SON. 6 mo 5 __ Drafting Of the Dismal Swamp Canal Lottery, Which took place on the 20th in»t. in Lynchburg, Va. 27 60 44 58 26 5 22 49 3 NEXT LOTTERIES. New York Consolidated Lottery, Class i\o. 3, to be drawn on the 27th June, offers to lucky adven turers one prTze of $15000, 4000, 2750, 2500, 2250, 1176, 5 of 1000,10 of500, 10 of 200, and many of 50, °0 Ike. “ 1 Tickets $5; Halves 2 50» Quarters 1 25 On Wednesday next, the 4th of July, will be drawn the Washington City Lottery*-No. 3. Scheme. \ prize of g 10,000 1 do 4,000 1 do 2,000 1 do 1,800 1 do 1,600 .1 do 1*500 1 prize o! 81,016 4 do 1,000 !0 do 500 20 do 200 43 do 100 51 do 40 100 of *20, &c. Whole tickets #4; halves Z: quarters i. Tickets and shares, in both lotteries, for sale at 3. Vl. TtAJXXfclilifc’a Lottery Office. Alexandria, D. C. ff^Whcre odcr* will meet punctual attqption. june 27 3ob relating Neath/ executed at this Office AUCTIONS •Mahogany at Auction. On MONDAY NEXT,r*i JulyJ at 3 o'clock, P. M. will he aold on Thompton't Wharf— 177 Logs City of St. Domingo Mahogany, now lanJingfrom sloon Eagle, Capt. Wilton This wood is principally Table Wood and Crofches, and it re presented to be of a very superior quality. Terms will be liberal and made known at place of JAMES C. BARRY, A»ct. (Ej* The Baltimore American will give the above three insertions and send account to this office, june 28 Notice. AGREEABLY to the order of the District Court for the County of Alexandria, will be sold by ihe Mar shal, on Saturday next, at 11 o'clock, for cash, at the Custom-House ou Union-street, 9 barrels of bro* n su gar- C. SCOTT, D. M. june 27— __lor J. Ringgold, Marshal. Groceries. &c. SAMUEL M. JANNEY has just received and offers for sale— 3 hhds W. 1. sugar of good quality 10 bbU No. 1, beef 10 baskets s%Jad oil 5 bags Havana coffee 15 do Brazil do 8 casks sperm oil 9. pipes and 3 half pipes Madeira wine 28 bbls Baltimore loaf sugar 40 boxes cotton and wool cards 44 bolts American duck 6mo 27—tf Employment IN a Grocery Store in this place, could be afforded to a young man who having a knowledge of the bu siness, is at the same time competent to perform the duties incumbent upon a cleft. Apply to the Print ers-_june 23 ^luscwva&o Sugar. A C) HHDS. represented to be of fine quality—land this day from sloop Regulator, and for sale by 8. MF.SSERSMITH. june 23 Domestic Goods. 4 BALKS Blacks tone brown cottons, 4 cases of l / Taunton super prints, received by the Harmor.% from Providence, and for sale be inne 22 _A. C. CAZENQVK & CO. For Freight, The Brig BRANDYWINE, Perry, master; nearly a new vessel, carries a bout 1600 barrels, ami will be ready for a car _,go in three days, and take a foreign or coast wise freight. Apply to W. FOWf.B & Co. Who have for sale, said brig’s cargo of Thomaxton lime._ june 26 FIRST LOTTERIES. Ne\v-York Consol i d ated I lottery, Class No. 5—54 numbers; 8 drawn ballots. Will he drawn on the 27th June. Highest prize $15,000. Tickets $5; halves 2 50; quarters 1 25. WASHINGTON CITY LOTTERY, 3d class, will be drawn in the City of Washington on the 4th of July—Highest prize 10,000 dollars. Tick* ets $4—shares in propoi tion. For sale at J. CORSE’S LOTTERY Sc EXCHANGE OFFICE, King-Street, 2 doors Heat of Koynl-Stteely Jiltxa. 27 60 44 58 26 5 22 46 3 are the drawn numbers in the 7th class of the Dismal Swamp Canal Lottery, which was drawn in Lynchburg on the 20th inst. lloKlers of prizes are invited to call and have them cashed, or renewed in one of the above schemes. J. C. june 25_ __ A HMDS, and 5 bbls. prime Muscovado sugar, 11" landing this day from sloop Regulator, and for sale.by JOHN S. MILLER. Ulio hot in Store— . 7 lihds sugar 20 bags green coffee 500 bushels prime yellow com Russia and cotton duck 3 r 5?“ Cordage, Manilla Rope, Family Flour, &c. june 23 __ tt&cun, fete. lOjOOO 35 barrels 8c 5 liluls Baltimore Whiskey 25 barrels No. 1 gross herrings 20 bbls. mess and 20 do prime pork 18 bagseoffcee Also, a good supply of Porter and Ale, for sale by june 20 • L. 8c L. CHAMBERLAIN. Co\n\enaY Wiue. Cara HALF quarter casks Cclmenar wine, this day landing from schooner Love, from New-York, and for sale by LINDSAY, HILL 8c Co. june 21_ ___ landing Tms Day From the Schooner Love, at Ramsay's Wharf— 3 hhds superior quality Jamaica sugar 15 bbls St. Croix do 1 hhd very fine old Jamaica spirit 1 pipe Tarragonia wine 1 cask old Port do 1 do Sherry do 2 cheats hyson tea 32 boxes mould candles 10 do soap 5 do starch JAB, IN STOIIE 16 bbls fine old whiskey 5 bkds and 25 bbls common do ** 30 bbls prime pork 2 pipes old French brandy 25 bbla gross herrings 35 do shad june 21COHAGAN A WHITTLE. PfiYis. 86 Tons Plaister laying on Irwins’s wharf, for sale byA. C. CAZKNOVE A Co. •Moxe JS’ev* Ootids. JNO. M. JOHNSON & Co. have just received by the last arrivals from New-York and Philadelphia, an additional supply of dtftsouaMe Dry Goods, the principal part of which they purchased at auction, and will aell at the moat reduced prices, june 19—2w SYieoUilng Co\>\>ex. r SHEETS Sheathing Copper, for sale by 50 june 20 _ _JOHN 8. .MILL Hum, VoyIl, &o. Landing from schooner Love, from Atw-York, 5 Hhds Jamaica rum 20 bbla IV. E. do 15 do mess pork ? ^ y0rk Citv Inspection 15 do prime do 5 28 do Genessee flour of superior quality For sale by LINDSAY, HILL A Co. june 21 17 Bales Carolina Moss. Tot aale_by june 1&-* M.OSS , Tor i-, *A.C. CAZENOYE fc Ca.