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TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 3, *.827.
Amount of Flour Inspected in the town oi‘ Alexandria, for the Quarter ending 30th June, 1827, viz: 36,447 barrels. 929 half do a.mnneyJ Ini'KC,urs' The citizen? of Washington in Pennsylvania, following the good example set them by those of Pittsburg, have given a splendid public din ner to Mr. Clay. A brief report cf the pro ceedings will be found in an adjoining column. It is confidently asserted by intelligent residents that three fourths of Western Pennsylvania are with the Administration. We have the authority of the*Massachusetts Journal for saying that Mr. Senator W OOPBU- j TtY of N‘ew-1 lampshiic has declared his deter- j urination to stfpport the Administration. ^ e trust, however, that the Journal is in error.— ( Such men as Mr. Woodbury belong, by,right, to the Opposition, and cannot desert it without subjecting the Administration to the charge of buving up supporters. Men who are known ne ver to change without the quid pro quo, or at j least the promise of it, are dangerous friends in . these suspicious times. W c would‘prefer Mr. J W’s. opposition to his friendship. Bniiah Shipping.—XVe select tlie following statements concerning British shipping, from (iencral Gascoyne's speech in Parliament.— Mr. Huskisson declared in his reply, that Gen. Ki. hud made some false statements, and by dis proving them, and asserting the nature attd be u. fits of his own system, gained a mos' signal itiumph. 1 he following assertions, however, Mr. II did not disprove or deny; and tve re cent' them accordingly as jus' and well founded In 1616 America had 91,914 tons in the Bii tish trade; Great Britain 45,140 trading with America. 10 years a Tier, the former was 1SJ, OC'), the latter 37,814. Four fifths of the trade he thought was now in the hands of Americans. Besides—foreign nations could build cheaper than the English: the northern countries of Europe at 8l. a ton; while in London it costs 23l. and in the out-ports 1 Si. In Prussia it is Si. Fiance 11, Sweden 6l*. 14s. A Prussian ihip navigated for 3891. a year is as large as an English one navigated for 6601. makes as many voyages and is as safi* in port. 1 his causes a ruinous competition in English ports. In 1822 the number of Prussian ships entering from Prussia was 77, Swedish 20, Norway 4, British .none: in 1824, Prussia 99, Sweden 38, Norway 5, Btitish 1. ‘ Between 1822 and 1825 the British shipping in the colonial trade increased relatively from 221 to only 333; while the foreign rose from 142 to 494. In 1826 there was a diminution of 1,35G British vessels. The principal ships at London are deeply mortgaged. The corn trade if open would only encourage foreign shipping. But the building lradc was now deseiting r-ivat Rti'.ain: one third of the shipping being built in Canada. Only 117 ships were now building in the country, 20 of which alone were bv order. .800 commercial vessels, out of the whole number, which is stated at 24,000, aH nuallv become unfit for service. from the Baltimore American, July 2. j very late from the brazils. The last sailing schooner Bluchcr, captain I Sherman, arrived at this port on Saturday in i ;he v-rv short passu*? of thirty four days from Rio dc Janeiro, bringing advices from'that ca pital to the 2ath May. A letter from an intel ligent and respectable source, communicates ; the following political intelligence:—“It is said j the French government have claimed indrmtu-1 ticjtion of this government for captures of French vessels, and that a meeting of the Cortes yes'erday with closed doors, was occasioned by ;ho Minister of France having addressed a note • ^ this government to that effect. It was at nrvt supposed the private sitting ol the Asstro l,|y was on propositions oi peace with Buenos \v:y''. growing out of communications with Manuel Ciarcia, who arrived here from Buenos \vres some weeks ago, on his way to England ' as’Minister. Ilis arrival has no doubt some uference to the belligerent and political rt.a liors between the two governments. Many persons think there will be peace in a Tew j w«-vks. I have no such hopes—this govern met decs not yet tVvl en ugh of the inconveni- j encei of the war. There may be an at*range- j tnent in the course of f< ur orSve months. The ; IIuujos Avrcsarmy has again commenced ope-j rations in "the province of Rio Grande, where tltis government has no lorce sufficient to at test their progress. A number of privateers on the coast have done a great deal of injury to Brazilian commerce. Almost t\e:y day we Iu .,r or captures. 'Vc have no late news Irom the Lal’lata. 1 hope that the government oi the United Slates will act upon Mr. Raguet’s sug gestions in their intercourse with this govern ment The twig Ontario from Philadelphia vU Bahia, is yet detained by a suit instituted bv some passenget s she brought on from Bahia, Deputies to the Cortes, who were robbed or Cape Frio by a privateer. They want to es tablish the principle that “free ships make free goods.” She came in on the 2d ultimo. Our markets.ar* very dull* and at the La 1 lata they are worse. A number ol vessels have got into Buenos Ayres.” The U. S. frigate Macedonian capt. Biai..e, was at Rio, all well. It was supposed that her presence would facilitate the release of the brig wKirh wa , still under detention: as was , also the brig SparV. The U. S. sloop of war j Boston, capt. Hoffman, was at Monte Vide*, all ! well. The following circular, under date of j 8th and 23d May, with the prices current an nexed, will ahow the state of the markets: “Rio Janeiro, 8/A May, 1827.—Since oyr re : spectsof the 9th ult. this market has been very dull. Wines and oil are in demand—of the latter a sufficient supply ntay be expected in the course of two or three months. Salt provisions are entirely unsaleable, as are Domestic goods. Of Flour the stock in first hands may be II a 12,000 barrels, and more is looked for daily; 1 the sales in the past month do not exceed 3362 barrels, and as the coasting trade is so much interfered with by the enemy’s privateers, we cannot expect a much greater demand until i a change tn our political affairs takes place, i Nor can we derive relief from a demand for ; any other market on this coast or the La Plata; : so that wc cannot hold out inducements to con- i tinue shipments as extensive as usual to this i quarter—nor indeed can much benefit be ex- ] peeled from any adventures this way, as long as I the war lasts. Very little grain has been im- < ported for some months The price of good iresn nouns nominally I5||ai4|j—some rs. i one i has been sold at 11||, as also some Philadelphia, j both being inferior; unless we continue to hold i command of the market, the price of good will l be down to ll|fal2|), as the least competition j would give the dealers an opportunity to play I upon the jealousy and anxiety of supercargoes. I They are unwilling to pay higher prices, and I only take what their immediate wants call for at t more, unless of very superior qualities. A ge- I neral complaint has been made this year of the | Howard street flour being dark. The only pro- » ducc we have now for returns is Coflee, of t which the new crop has begun to appear in t market—3||2O0a3||250 has been the current ' price, until yesterday, when London advices to t C2d March, staling a decline in price there, act- t ed cu holders, and a disposition to sell what 1 was on hand of the old crop at lower prices t was manifested. But little of the new bus ap- 1 pea red; 3j|200 was paid foi a lot of it yesterday, i We think it likely to fall to 3|| in the course of 1 the month. Our currency continues greatly de- t predated—Dollars ! 450; Doubloons 21||— Lon- l don 35sa36. H. I. M’s speech to the Cortes on c the 3d leaves us without hopes of peace for s some months, and wc may calculate oti a fur- J thcr decline in Bank paper, in which all busi- c ness is transacted here.’’ I ilJHo (Ie Janeiro, 20//* May—Our Hour mar ket continues very dull indeed. The stock on ! s hand is about 10,000 bbls. We mv advised o! . t some cargoes of wheat from Chili which are looked for next month. Notwithstanding the ^ > anxiety t*f holders of flour to close sales, we find it impossible to force them THPlr is a talk t of peace, growing out of the arrival of Dun Manuel Garcia from Buenos Ayres said to be ] on his way to London as Minister Plenipoten- ] tiary. He has doubtless been ordered io sound t the views of this government, and something * may he done by his visit to hasten a reconcilia tion. The Buenos Ayres army has again coir.- t menccd operations in Bio Grande.’ The commerce of Brazil suffered severely | front the Buenos ^yrean priratccrs, which had c mack their appearance on every part of the ^ coast, from St. Augustine to the La Plat;’.— ( They had captured a number «if prieet, «•«»* f of which had been sent into the Sal.ido liver, j Ofl'Capc Fiio, the Blucher was boarded by the ( pi it alter Bolivar, formerly ot Baltimore, now i owned and commanded hv a Frenchman On ; this subject a letter from Santos, under date of c 13th May, says—“Our port is almost in a stutr t of blockade by privateers, they have taken, j t within a few days, four more vessels off St. Sc- J bastian. Three were bound to Bio from the i south, and oue from Pernambuco to ibis place, j The holders of sugar must therefore give up all < idea of shipping for Bio lor the present.” « ANOTHER DINNER TO MB. CLAY. i The reception of the Secretary of State, on i his journey to his residence in Kentucky,seems I to have been very flattering. Of the Dinner gi- i ven to him at Pittsburg, an account Ins been i already published. In the W ashington, Pa. ■ Reporter of the 25lh, we find an account of a i Dinner also given to him at that place 1 !'(' I note of invitation, which we copy, is couched in - terms which could not but be highly gratifying ; to the Secretary, coming from a source so re- j 1 spec table as the Committee- whose names are}; signed to it j To the Hon. il. Clay: IVashingion, Pa. June 13 1807. < Sir: Having been appointed a Committee on behalf of your personal and political friends in this county, to make the necessary arrange- i ments for a dinner which is proposed to In* gi ven you, in this place, demonstrative of their steady regard and unshaken confidence in your political integrity and private worth; we have ; the honor to lender, on behalf oi our constitu- i tills, our sincere greetings upon your arrival in < the Western country, and request that you will j fix upon the time .vhen it will ho most crnve-j nient for you to favor us with your company i for ’hat purpose. \our uniform and steadfast ^ support of the great manufacturing and agricul tural interests of our country; the fearless, elo quent, and efficient manner in which you have invariably advoctcd the great cause of internal i improvement; the undeviatitig consistency ol your political course; and, in one word, your attachment to the great “Jlmeritan System," Com mand our most unqualified regard and approba-: lion. We feel it more particularly our duty i am] our privilege to make this expression oh our v iews and feelings in consequence of the attempts that have been made, and arc making, j to detract from your public character, to weak : en the efficiency of the present Administration, j and to effect its downlul. He pleased, sir, to ac cept assurances of our private and individual consideration and tespeci. We have the honor to be, your obedient servants, JOSEPH LAWRENCE, F. JULIUS LE MOYNE, JOSEPH HENDERSON, } GEORGE WILSON, JAMES STEVENS, W. BAIRD. j Amongst the regular toasts drauit on the oc- ; i casion, was the following: | Our (iue*t, llxs-aT ClaT; the eminent statesman— ; 1 the uniform patriot anil the eloquent advocate ot the ■ true “American system,’•—amidst the fury of party : conflict, anil the calumnies of malevolent opposition, he enjovs the proud solace of an honorable mind. When this toast was drank (says the Report ir) Mr. Clay rose, and made a short address, [we regretthat\re arc not able, and that he had not time to furnish a full statement of it ) He expressed, in feeling terms, his thanks for the kindness, which during a^period of more than 20 years he had always experienced from the :iiiz?ns of this county: He showed how the op* ponents of tlie American system, at different periods, had, in Congress, varied their modes jf altaok; sometimes charging its friends with pmbraciing too many articles in their scheme >f protection, and at others too few: He stated :hat, owing to amendments made in the Senate o the hill of 182*, injustice was done to the ar ticle of wool, ir^ its raw and fabricated form, ind that the friends of the system then believ 'd that future legislation would he necessary to ■>lace it on a footity* of equality with othpr es sential articles; he vindicated the power of the General Government to adopt the American system, in both of its branches of internal im provement and domestic industry: As to the irst, repeated decisions uf Congress, sanction ■d by public opinion, bad affirmed the authori y As to the other, it was delegated by at least wo clauses in the Constitution, that which em powers Congress to regulate foreign commerce, tnd that which confers upon that body the.right o lay imposts. Both powers, under various \dnnnistraiions, had been exercised to an ex cm lar exceeding any inmg now proposed.— le expressed his firm conviction that, by a aithful adherence to the principles of the sys om, every hope, and every anticipation of its iicnds, would be completely realized. He ex patiated on the utility of standing by our priu iples, of upholding tire great interests of the :oii:itry, and of avoiding (he sacrifice of them o promote the cause of any man. The battle vas again to he fought. Renewed hope*, fresh roops, other forms of assault was to be employ d, but the issue of the contest was not doubt ul, with firmness and fidelity. Finally, he (hank d the company for the generous *>ynipathy vhich tliey had expressed on account of the alumnics which bad been directed against him. Ic had experienced, he thought, rather more ban his share of bitterness and malignity. He •ore them, he would not say always cheerfully »r calmly—but he bore them, under a firm per uasion that truth and justice would ultimately •revail, and, if they did not, he had a remaining onsolation of which no human power could •ereave him. He concluded by proposing a sentiment which, llhough already substantially given, would tear repetition— Vcnitsylvania and Governor Shull:c—xKisrnrs, not e. v. Among the volunteer toasts, the folio tving was ;ivrn by Mr. T MoK.k.\nan: “Our ltepresentative in Congress—7/js judicious, ersevering, and able support of the American system as clearly evinced that lie is governed by a regard for lie interests of ihe couktbt, and not the interests of —He deserves our thanks and support.” Upon this sentiment being responded to by he company— Mr. Lawmf.xce rose, and delivered a very ap propriate speech, (the substance of which we an only venture to hint at.) He returned his ;rattful acknowledgements to the company for he kind and favorable regard they had been neasru to rxpress rnr trm?; ^nn»n i nV reciation ot his public services. *1 he compli ment, he musrsav, was a* unexpected as it was nmeriteds lie could only boast of an honest eal to ascertain what was his duty, and what ourse was best calculated to subserve the in erests of his constituents, and steadily to pursue hat course jvhen ascertained He stated,incl usion to an observation made by Mr. Clay, that t was an easy matter to represent an inteJli jent People—their will was easily asceriain d; but if, under auy circumstances, the Reprc entative was led into an error, he was sure of lin ing hi* motives weighed with candor and libe ality, and a just judgment pronounced upon hem. In relation to the failure of the wool ens bill in the last Congress, he spoke with nuch feeling and interest. He traced the his ory of the opposition to that favorite measure, vhich was so clearly the interest of Pennsylva iia? lie expressed his surprise and regret to ta*c found some of his old friends, persons viih whom he had acted in concert for so many •ears, and to whom, a* members from Pennsyl vania, be had looked with confidence for assi.t •nee and support, arrayed against him. He iad, perhaps, forfeited the friendship of those persons, hut he had the approbation of his own :otiscience, and the sweet consolation that he iad done his duty: He had, in addition, the ap jrobation of his fellow-citizens expressed this Jay in a manner that would continue, to the atest hour of his existence, among the most yleusing and grateful recollections of his lit* • [n conclusion, he said it would ill become him, ifter tlu. trulv splendid specimen of eloquence he company had just witnessed, to attempt to mi body or give utterance to the feelings ot his mart—he could only say he was grateful, and hat his exertions in the cause ot his constitu ents should be unwavering. _ \YftsYunglon Stale l \. ■flTIt'Il is hereby given to the incinbers of the Washington Society ot Alexandria, that a Picct of saiil Society will be held at the City Hotel, on dnesday the 4th inst. r>t 10 o’clock, A. M. ,lv 3 ' M. bAYI.Y, Jit. Sec Secretary. W\nlv oV e\\^x*.wu\Y'uv, July 2</, 1827. 4 DIVIDEND for the'last six months, of Four Dol |urs ;i share on the stock*of this Bank, has hcen his day declared, and will be paid on or after Thurs lav next the 5th iimt By ofcler of the Hoard, jvlv 3—eo3w J. 1.* McRKNNA, Cash.cr AAexatuArnv tt\uuv\s, WT OU will parade at the Market Square on tVrnsy? 1 tmt the 4th inat. at 9 o'clock, A M. to join in the :eU.*br&tion of the «by. By »';<,"CKE.)tT0N, g. julv A Dividend* 1 'KF two and seven-eighths percent, is this day doclr.r I * ed on the remaining assetts of Samuel I). Harper, >av»ble to the creditors of said //arper on * bursda> he 5th inst. at my office. ulyo 31 Attorney in fact for J II. Davis, 1 rustec. ov \ Saturday last, a small sum of money in Alcxan * J dria Bank Notes. The finder will he su.tab.j re garded by leaving it with the printers of this paper, julv 3—"t 0 1) 1TB. METEOROLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS, Taken at the Altxmidria Mtucum, Jnnt% 1827 Therm. Appearance of the Weather. 1 58 5.i 65 62 64 63 64 66 64 64 70 67 76 68 76 78 84 81 74 20 71 69 73 78 82 74 82 86 70 57 65 75 79 77 78 81 30 77 80 8j 86 34 HW HW 6G E JiE IE srr. X K tO »E Si W IE S 8 8W XtOSW s 7.5 stovw xvvtsr. sr, a a alosrw sw xw 8 3 Rtf SYV s ve Clear, [rain, thunder and lightning Clear, cold winds last night] Hazy, humid, rain, snow squall Much rain last night and this day Clear and pleasant Clear, Cloudy, humid Cloudy, hazy, humid Clear, hazy, humid, sultry Clear [ran, thunder alld lightning Clear and pleasant. [last night] Clear Clear, sultty, humid, cloudy, Hazy, humid, sultry, drizzle Clear, [rain, thunder h. lightning last Clear, oppressive heat night ] Clear, gust of rain^clear Clear, cloudy, humid, Clear, hazy, humid Hazy, humid * Cloudy, hazy humid Rain, clear, very high wind Clear [at sun rise 403—frost lust Clear, cold wind, [night Clear Cloudy, hazy, clear, showery Cloudy, hazy, clear, very sultry Hazy, humid, showery, clear Clear, lively breeze H izy, clear, sultry. Average of this month, 70° Range of tiie Thermometer 32 Warmest day, the 15:h, wind south 87 Coldest day, the 2d 55 Duringthc mouth, 15 clcar.days. Average of June 1826, 7S Range of the thermometer 25 Warmest day, the 5th, 03 Coldest day, the 6th 68 During the month, 9 clear days. Note —In the course of this month, there has been | a variety of weather, resembling in coldness, that of the preceding month; whereas in June, 1826, ’there whs a continuation of the warmest weather that ocur^ red during that year. T. MOUN I FORD. F. S. July 1st, 92°—July 2d, 94°—First day calm; second day wind N \V. VifcUer SWW. Whole Tickets only #2—5,000 Dollars Highest Prhe! Delaware Stale Lottery 7th Class, Will be drawn in Wilmington on t Del;) on Monday 9th July—Whole tickets #2; halves 1, quarters 50 cents— For sale at J. CORSE’S Lottery cud Exchange Office, King-Street, Alexandria j uly 3 *V Viist \jtil\ers u Remaining in the Post Office at Alexandria, July 1, 1827. (Jj Persons enquiring for letters in the follow* mg li>t will please say that they are ADVEB nsr.jo, or they may not get them. Daniel M Alford John T Armstrong B Ann Bolin James A Breast John Ball Harrison Baiker Joseph Broaders Miss Rebecca Berry John Burke Elizabeth Benson John Barker John ? H.ILE Beall r*ntn. r mttrs /ames Bloxh&m 2 Alfred Bloxbani Sec. of Brook Lodge No.1 Rebecca B rd Robert T Ball C A G Cage 2 James Campbell Abram A Carter 2 Klizabeth Curry / James R Caton Whiten Cook Jesse Carter Jesse Cage John C-astella Latham Cross, Jr R II Clements James Craig Isaac Craven O I* Cage Hezekiuh Coles Jesse Carter 1) C.ipt llouland Dyer James Dorsey Mr Dunlavy Jas W Dcgges Thos C Doun E Sec’y of Evangelical Lodg No. 8 Susan Evans F Dennis Fuirall Anthony R Eraser Joseph Ferriil 2 Thomas Fitzpatrick Win Foard Daniel A Frazier Thomas Fail weather Win Foggerson G John G Gr..v George C Gibbs Henry Crinnan The Representative of Da vid Griffith II I’hebe Horner John Hill JaneC Heaton Isaac W Hurst John Humphries Barton Hall Samuel Hawkins T:\rltonT Henderson Wm Harding july .3 _ Levy Hurdle Jositih Hughes Walter Harris Lewis Hipkins, George llodge K John KisemloftVr James Knlwcll John I) Kirby Patrick King1 L llenney Lee Alfred fee John H Lewis M ! George Milhtim Benjamin Mezick John Morgan Stcplien J Moss l.etty Morsel! Edgar Mason St*dia Milktn John McDonald Jesse Morrill K Joseph ft Z Nailor Eliza Xowland Job Newby r Jamas Peed Levi Pick run Helen P Powell Elmira /'arks Ii Ann Ramsay Win Reynolds Mrs J C Handel Sarah Rodgers Hubert Better S Wm Steward Aaron Schouly cJohn Skinner Charles Stokes Bashaba Simms Asa Swift Silver Ct Merrill Samuel Simmons John C Sayre Robert Stephens ‘ T Daniel Tiler Elizabeth Thompson Nathaniel Tyler Mi*s Mary Poison 2 Edward 'Poison Mrs Eleanor Poison James Thomas IV George It Wright Jonathan Ward Ilyrum O Williams Richard Wright Mary White Ann Whittington Titos Waring William White Siby Wardian V Matilda Yates. DAN’L. BRYAN, P. M AUxauAruv AriiWeTiats'. \TOV arc hereby notified to attend at the t.un Tfou^e X To-morrow morning, the 4th inst. at 4 o’clock, for the purpose of firing a salute. Also at tlie same nlacc at 10 o’clock, In full uniform. By order of the* Captain, »• RUXliUUY, Secy, july 3 ____ 3 oAm ikobcTta HAS taken his son, RUDOLPH ROBERTS, into partnership. The business heretofore transacted bv him, will in future be carried on under the firm of ' jr.lv 2 3t2aw 1 in JOILN ROBERTS & SON. Domestic Goods. i \ms l*. VLES.Blackstone brown cottons, 4 cayes of L 4 Taunton super prints, received by the Harmony from Providence, and for sale by jene 22 A* C. CAZENOVE U CO. cVLuscoYwdo Sugar. TI1IDS. represented to be of fine quality land this d»v from sioun Regulator, and for sale by * S. MESSERS MITH, 12 AUCTIONS Public Sale. ON THURSDAY, the 12th July next, on the premises, the House »nd Lot on which I now reside, on the Little River Turnpike Road, about | of a mile from Alexandria, containing about one acre. There is on the premises a Slaughter House, Smoke House, St able, and a never failing well of excellent water. The terras of sale one half cash, the balance in two equal payments, one half in six tire other in nine months.— Sale to take place at 11 o’clock, june 30—ts JOHN FURGAflON.' On Wednesday next, the 4th of July, will be drawn the Washington City Lottery—No. 3. Scheme. l prize o! 1 do 1 do 1 do 1 do „1 do 5510,000 4.000 2.000 1,300 1,600 1,500 I prize o! g 1,016 4 do 1,000 10 do 500 20 do 200 '43 do * 100 51 do 40 100 nf ^20, kc. Whole tickets $4; halves 2: quarters 1. Tickets and shares, in both lotteries, for sale at 3. \\. UU.WYEl^Srfc July 2 I.otter)' Oihce, Alexandria. 4Vh tif 3u\y WASHINGTON CITY LOTTERY, Jo 3: Will be drawn at the City Hill un Wednesday the 4th of July, at 6 oclock, P. M.—Prizes: Si0,000; 4,000; 2,COO; 1,800; 1,600; 1,500; 1,016 4 oi 1,000; 10 o| 500; 20 of 200; 43 of 100; 51 of 40; 102 of 20, See. &c. Tickets #4; Halves 2; Quarters 1.—for sale in a va riety of uuittbcrs, at TYLER’S TEMPLE OF FORTUNE, lfa*h/ngton, or corner of A tug and Royal streets, Alexandria. jnne 50 WASHINGTON CITY LOTTERY^ >d class, will be drawn in the City of Washington on the 4th ot July—Highest prize 10,000 dollars. Tick ets $4—shares in proportion. Grand State Lottery of 12 Island, No. 14, Will be drawn on Monday the 9th July. Highest prize #3,000. Tickets $2, halves 1; quarters 50 cents. West'Baptist Society Lottery, 5th Class. Will be drawn in Providence, It. I. on Wednesday the Uth July. Highest prize £6,000; Tickets $3, halves l 50, quarters 75 cents—for sale at J. CORSE S LOTTERY Sc EXCHANGE OFFICE, Km/;-Street, 2 doois [lest of Royal-Street, Jllexa. 21 20 17 52 1 22 3 48 are t!i#» numbers drawn in the 3d class of the N. York Consolidated Lottery, which was drawn on the 27tlt June._joly 2 Laplate Hides. LA VIII S’O this day fiom-on board the brig Earl, Stet son, from ltio Grande, 1,200 Dri<*H Hides, Of a very superior quality—will average 28 lbs. AND IN SIOKR— An extensive assortment of salted hides, viz: Pernam buco, Maranhani, Oronoco and Porto Rico; a few doz. dried calf skins; 20 bbls. best tanners' oil-»AU of which will be sold sold at New York and Baltimore prices, by june 31 M. MILLER 8c SON. The National Intelligencer will insert the abov# three times, and send thei»- -.rr^-iOXo M Jl J VlVfc IJtlUttTS UfcVJwH TWILL give the above reward to any one that will return a Single Barrel Gun that was taken from my Simp on Whitiun-Monday last. It is set with a stiver plate on the stock, with the letters J. W. S. engraved on it; the ramrod has Iteeit broken, and a rivet put througli it. By h aving the above Gun with the sub scriber, the above reward will be given and no ques tions a<kc<l. 1V11. UEYAUGHN. june 30—3t __ 711IIK Bank of Potomac will not be open for business 1. on the 4th cl July next. All notes falling due on that day. arc required to be paid on the 3d. june 30 3t C. PAGE, Cashier. •SSiUte. FY1IIK Mechanics' Ban'* will not he open on TVednee J. day next the 4'.li July Notes intended for dis count must be deposited in Bank before 12 o’clock on Monday the 2d, and notes falling due on the 4th, will be required to be paid on Tuesday the 3d of July, june 30_3t CHAS. CHAPIN, Cashier. For Sale or Rent. tart The Mill and Farm called Triadclphia Milt, situ floated on Holmes' llun, about 3$ miles froinAlexan driu. I his property is so well known, as to render a description unnecessary. Possession given on the 1st August, when the Wagon, Team, Stock, Etc. will be sold, if not previourh disposed of at private sals. Apply to ' M MILLER 8c SON. 6 mo 5 _ __ JSltlYfc CVe.W UhO&S. TNO. M. JOHNSON h Co. have just received by 4® the last arrivals from Vew-York and Philadelphia, an additional supply of the principal part of wliieh they purchased at auction, an 1 a i'l sell at the most reduced prices, june 19 —2w Bales Carolina Moss. Por sale by / june 18— A.C. CAZP.K N’OVE 8c Co. june 2d Midi inns Flour in Store. midlings i Apply to m BBLS. 2d midlings 2U do 1st do, which will be .sold low JOHN S/MILI.ER. liWiuWug T\na XS*y From the Schooner Love, nt Kn many's Wharf— :! Iiluls superior quality Jamaica sugar la bids St Croix do • 1 lilul \ erv fine old Jamaica spirit 1 pipe Tarragonia wine 1 cask old Port do i 1 do Sherry do 2 chests hj son tea .'>2 boxes mould candles tf'J -do soup 5 do .starch /.V STORE— 16 bbls fine old whiskey 5 lihds and 25 bbls common do .*>0 bbls prime pork 2 pipes old French brandy 2.5 bbls gloss herrings 35 <U) shad __ juno 21_CPUAGAX & WHITTLE. En^UsU Afluat. 4 4 nn BUSHELS Liverpool coal, on board schr. I 1UU Love at Railway’s wharf, for sale at a re duced price, if taken from the vessel to-day. june 21 COHAGAN h WHITTLE. Museum, Open dally from 10 to 12, A. M- fndftoB 3 to 5, F. K: