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: U'HK'AL, 



A V I) 






H. NH.KS, Kl)l 

o.'jro / .itvabit. VIROII. 








to Vta 








killed onboard the CHESAPEAKE frigate, fighting the SHANNON, 


The former happily expired on the conquered flag of the foe, 

the latter died exclaiming, "DON'T GIVE UP THE SHIP." 
BUTIMOBE, August 28, 1813. 

A : * i< 

Adjutaui ^metal's orders 65 11' naval flircp 



n\al \ictoriei 

;< i rfjv 

loan fur ; 


1>ri \auriarimt! in ; 



. George 390 420 



Davit, .r -n. W. R. 




403 417 


24 75 

Mrs. th- escape of 

D.caf'tr 232 27."< 




m/*inrf 63 

i i* 

A moflH 





An i' > 

t tax 

4%~i..l' > 




fr. 152 
ration *" 
3J-' 3:^7 

149 337 
\ l^ooks 81 

A r* 

ubt. 51 


IntioitaiyWff 7 

l)'j. ll-, 216 




^pc.rt 180 
,, irlianteut uf J57, K'linbtirc, tlic provost's ton 
t. .158 368 

Bikrr, 1 

'ilia 308 .154 44 



tr 160 403 


24 KM 

f om. 

: .1741 






it t IKS 1 1 1 


en< in 

ulftil 118 

y 197 288in 


Fish, wonuYrful !*' l^ w 

Bsr/xi : 

,TJ W 198 


295 42.1 

l 118 256 
! 374 

232 239 260 352 


I lii".iL'i> 


: <W- 

,J 238304 


f war 

101 115 HO 

Indians, tb 

IK 4t 

' >ipa)i)ing bal 

.Crooks ''6 

371 418 


.lournalof an Am>-riran ol- 










i i .' 

Bl->niti M. urn. 

ii:n. |iai r 


f 18 3rtS 

- slat.- | . 


, . 







it (.1111 J..r 
.. \. 



3 i 





100 S39 490 41, 

00 .177 


, ik GrMe 164 1 



260 271 305 JTi - 

Idiir's life 166 it. .ttcr -13 
.,,,, nniidir of 419 

Hi ?SS J 


>\vd;h manifesto 

t 3o7 


.(*"* ft Mr- 

100 152 

v. edeii u;.J D.i.nurk 4 3 
-. . i r t M* i ;ii criit r 1 

r.ivW. e.-n. 352 

388 -1 

308 3J 


408 ' 

, Mi'uMtnrs 223 



roasts 270 


ronn:ige,how to asreruin i 1 . 

t from 

ronquin,sbip lo of the 

'IT- tfr nt ~mr ' ^'a- 

I'orpvdoes 2'-'3 325 326 337 


344 365 401 


Fram, capf. 


avy 2<H .ink 

;sO 259 288 

31 's '.67 3*8 

322 3H5 401 4C3 

True Blooded Yankee pri* 1 ? H7 


Prisoners. Kipecting r' 

inas.nx Report 236 362 



1 -|-,,up, Mr. in replj to Mr. 

op U. 


304 333 370 385 

v ..f Sweden 

. Ta>lor tot!.. 


'Tug <>' 

ai war 

Mobile 152 -. 

1'jrir, David 32 

.. I. .. s r . - H. 

. inanitesto 


Dr. Uuiti to master 

:.(..;. tjrom.TV piivaieer 
the ship 336 402 


Uniform of orBct rs 
^exports to Spain 

'irulii- 32 

Quaker general* 

loan for 1813 546581 

M s>rs. Gnffin k Liv. - 

Mm tier of the mmatded 54 

Qu ctslovn 

= 362 

Iv 324 


"toclis 3t I_untloii I 1 * 

to the editor of the Eu- 

Navy U. S. Pension fund 6 

Raisin, the rive. r 49 6ft 67 
91 244 

army 145 146 160 
187 208 

l to the eov. 

revolutionary ik 

Razee 200 

U. States and Macedonian 52 

nnMandrrply 342 

JU Ontario 13 132 226 

Report of the sec. of the 

80 404 

maj. Chapinto giiicral 
Drarh.,rn 352 

290 339 ;>S4 404 
Naval r-.roniotions 31 404 

of the com. of ways and 


col. Bustler to his fa- 

i uattles comparative loss- 

means 25(3 


ther 352 

1 prowess 162 

of the secretary of state 

Vermont election 

geu. Boyd to tile sec. Ht 

affairs on lake Cham- 

318 document's 

volunteers 270 288 

353 418 

plain 263 307 324 354 

of the com. of foreign 

Vixen, the U. S. brig J30 

gt-n. Lewis to the sanx 

Navy department, 267 339 

relations 2% 321 

Virginia election 163 184 

.1 M'C'.imock 

gen. rul order 370 

ol the sec. <f war 3 J4 

governor's message 206 

to the sic. ol tne navy 356 | Nelson, -Mr. 358 

on the barbarities of the 

Vienna 200 

II r,.rl 

Ned, tin schooner 150 


Vittoria, battle at 408 

;;uii. D cur- 

New \uvk- military appro- 

R ed, eat>t. 130 


horn 371 

priations 27 election 200 R. gistcv,' terms of the 1 

Wasi> and Trolic 1 4 

li; ut. Angustothe sec. 

privateers is files of 360 IwiMhinetoti monument at 

nt' tli- 375 422 

NVw Yoik (citv) 101 289 337 Remarkable coincidence 87 r Baltimore 56 

col. M'Dowi 11 to the 

166 Retaliation 238 9.70 40. | Warren, admiral 308 

gov. o: Virginia 376 

v L". C. letter from 242 Rhode-Island governor's 

Vv'.des. the princess of 

.. P.-rrv to the stC. 

NtwHampshtn governors message 1''" 

War of the allies 97 

of th. 391 

c.i 250 ejection 2*4 R;,, Janeiro tablet, European 253 

miss Barton to Mr. 

i tails liO 131 Hu-hmond 65 116 216 

War in Eurnpe 


North Carolina congn ssion- 


\Vusn. tli- privateer 353 

J. Putnam to gen. King 

ul districts 32 election I' 1 " 

V. r . st\voud. John 376 

and s 407 

11>-1 the enemy in 339 358 R OK er Quarles privateer 228 Webster's resolutions 257 318 

from Fort George 419 Nuith western country, res- j RUSK!, Jonathan 409 


r to Harri- ptcting the 47! Russian mediation, see mcdi- 

Weapons, new 87 4^2 

419 army 148 178 190 ation of Russia. 

W.-av'r.g 72 323 

evii. Harrison to gov. 

Non-dtscripts" 149 Russian 'victories 

Wheat imported in England 254 


O Rush. Dr. JJ. 1361683*8 

William'!, Isaac 100 

regulation of Occasional remarks 409 

it 100 Ogclciisburg 9 29 50 82, 23S 
Ohio, the falls of 280 
importations 104 3'.'2 , topography of 313 con- 
1681 stitntionof 425 
.luliu 183 322 

Rules and regulations of the 
army 160 176 187 
Uussel, col. 3-3 
Savage barbarity 82 
Sack.-tt's Harbor 157 

Winchester, gen. 9 account 
ol his defeat 10 resolves 
of the officers of his army 
13 his letter to the sec'ry 
at war 29 his biography 120 
Wilmington 119 195 223 352 

in eounril inscrip- 

attacked 232 241 

Williams, Helen Maria 12 

tion lor 4'i etf,.i:ts of 

.60 325 338 418 

Wilkinson, gen. 200 224. 

-constitution Mi.- luj 121 137 169 

Sanduskv, Lw\v-r :>HH 403 

Winder, sren. 262 307 

428 Osw.-go 289 

Scalps, hales of them ui 1787 05 

Wine, domestic 344 

"1Y1II 152 15 . (h on the Kuteiau 

Scalp found at York 1'JO 259 

Woodwanl, A. B. 91 

I .4 

victories 89 

remark-, on id. 

Wool, capt. 29 

. .ft on build- 

. 41 


Pattt ime for the moment 54 
f ainlinj;' exhibited at Cliarks- 
ton 63 

S.-gournry, Mr. 356 
Sranu ,., the Jtegiztcr dedica- 
tion to 57 
profHHition 270 

Wood, price of at Baltimere 120 
Wokot, Oliver 112 

Wonderful preservation 208 


Patriotism, pleasing instance 

Senat. on Gallai m's appoint- 

Yankee privateer 86 42O 


of f-7 

ment 377 

Yro, sir James L. 227 

Paul Jon- 403 ccnays, in the senate 


r. m.nkahly quick 101 

Slu-ad, Wm. 422 

on the seamens bill 7 


oh Vote (III 

Ship building 88 

on the. tax bills 357 

tOl '. .'itf-of 

.. war 136 
the orders iu council 105 

Sicily 280 368 
Six nations, the 309 

on the embargo 368 
on Gallatin's no- 


Kl 137 169 
Par.,h. Mr. 131 

Smuggling 88 288 
Smith, gen. general order* 19t" 

mination 378 
on Russet's do. 409 

Mis 1 yi 

ainr 147 


Yeas : nays-, in the H. R. on 

:iu JI. U7 

lite 160 

the meeting of congress 8 

Min-i 1M ?r- 

!'av .'!' theai-mv U. S. 15S 

Something orange 152 

on the bi 11 to prohi- 

233 40' 
the 24i 

ir company 264 265 
Park- r. col. R. K. 40H 

Spain, export* to 
armit* in 13f 

bit exportation ih, 
on licensfi ib. 



Spanish neutrality VX'-t 

on Webster's reso- 

ALaryl'ind orders of the adj. 

32 llie hjnaing bill 58 


law (, 

St. Lav 37. 

on direct tax 311 

-.i. the 

and diet, canal 173 iiiili- 

St.Micha. 1 SOC 

on stills 

kei.ate 28( 

tia 14 

Stat..siu:ni,the 32C 

.1 on the embargo 36S 

Marine artillriy 27 


Sur,(new) 408 4i, 

York, capture of 178 210 225 

1 I'eriedicat pattert 23C 

boats >.0i 

238 288 405 419 

H. J. 'pviuaiiuotiaa 43 40 

ston-, Judge ao: 

ome account of 199 


No. 1 or v 



,'im menun. HI.I 

Voliirnr iv. of thcKo'^trr l 

: 50 fur the vol. 
<v,th the most flattering pr 

' the period of its pubh- 

, months) will embrace 

'.-xnt and interesting events than uny oilier 

. or that may, perhaps, for man 

ll be wanting 
'\i the hi^to'-v of th- times, 
nt use 

s future rei' v-d the ~.vt/l 

. Mtuitous tuftplementar} 
.1 the. current of matter 

' abandon any part 
, ilii.s work 

,r public judgment 

on liis lalx)rs, Uikt f^ra- 
; l hiru to disregard. No 

':fjf r has hith-r!o lu-cn nr^u-etrd on account 
: ^lilicai tendi'nrv / nor has an article bivn in- 

- :ralitu: xhall be- pursued 

- n reg-ard to the war against 

>ould not knowingly in- 

..stort a fuct, \ve cannot, dkix- 

:.l with our an neutral 

-nt invesiti^atiosi, truth shall 

>"; faithfully n curded in the u 

ad van 

TjOf vol. II. ai'.d those that follow, 630 copies 

will be made, to n 

Dritish Declaration. 


The TS of the prince regvnt to 

'-h the 

I'nited B 


iu- be!,.. , '.hljrly 

o di-clarc llie CUT;. k 

um ti 

No of conque-.t, or other ordinary mo- 
ivt- of : boon, or 

color of reason in this case imputed '. -itain': 

bat her ronum-rcial in-- 

n avoided, u itli 

ticr nrtntif 

H twih wlj. 

iUuse our lest efforts to rou 


" moan 

i to a glorious termination of 

- ) far for'! i 

'iie brst :(iid niost happ\ 
r :ill wlu breathe its frv 

'\'ili rlmg to it as the 



..nnually in Marrh the 



on the : 


si 10 \\- ti 
ward-, '.; 
amity, ; 

sions, \v. 

;-ll knov. :. rn t j^ c 



. . 




nt sys- 

re arc onl\ 

Ipui , 

Til! TKR >A'l TUDAY, MARCH 6, 1811 





\ hcther 

l.ired to 

I the flag f .'ill neutral ships that 
1 hese his . 

I tyranny, the 

;its to niin the commerce of Great 

5t rights 

of ne i mce endeavored in vain to rest 

it ion upon the previous conduct of his 

r circumstances of unparalleled provocation, 

Mil any measure which 

of the Jaw of nations did not fully 

-ever was the maritime superiority of a 

.-id decided. Never wa? 

' so formidably dangerous ir 

I\L'J power u'ld in his polirv, to the liberties of all othei 

;\jice had already trampled so openly anc' 

ost sacred rights of neutra 

well have justified the placing hei 

.: ciuli/ed nations. Yet in this ex 

at Britain had so used her naval as 

rt-my could find no just canst 

..plaint ; ;uid in order to give to these lawless 

pearance of retaliation, the ruler o 

.o advance- principles of maritime 

ictioned by any oil icy authority than his owi 

The prelext for thc.-,e decree were, first, tlia had -\ercised tiie rights of war agains 

e p'-rsons, their ships and goods ; as if the onl; 

: .ostilitv on the ocean were th 

of a state, r :-.s if the edicts, an* 

the courts of Fi-M.ce itself had not at all times en 

. peculur rr. dly, tha 

uloekade, instead of being col 

'.'d, ln-e 

'.hat the 

'ltd. Th 

"f lass-. 
' s to a 

'.!g pl-fV 

an act i 

U) re A ;N 
I'icr, the i;;e 

> r, 180 
', o neiltr.d -. 

cc to tl 
dude i 

Couching :;t a port in Croat Brita 

the s.une iime his majesty in-- 
-,vpe.d tin.' orders ill council 
>.:H-e should rescind her <!< 

princi])les of maritime war- 
period, as a proof of h 

ccommodate, as far as , 

utral j of the order- in . 

: niiied to a 

. and of the countries subj< 

.id tvraniv 


if lull and . 'otaliatioiv; 

r. if tl, : e to 

itions, v. iulst the measures of original 
id violence are to be tolerated wuh, 
uhmission or complacency. 
The government of the l nj* lid not fait 

' remonstrate against the orders in rouncll of 
reat Britain. Although they knew that 
rders would be revoked if the dcci\ es of I 
'hich had occasioned them, were repealed, they 
fcsolved at the same moment to resist the conduct 
f both belligerents, instead of requiring France in 
le first instance, to rescind her Applying 1 
Host unjustly the same measure of resentment 
lie aggressor and to the party aggrieved, they a- 
opted measures of commercial resistance against 
oth a system of resistance, which, however varied 
i the successive acts of embargo, non-intercourse, 
r non-importation, w;:s evide.nly unequal in its 
peration, and principally levelled against ii 
>erior commerce and maritime power of (ix'a' 

The same partiality towards France was observv 
lie in their negociations, as in their measures ot 
lleged resistance. 

Ajjpiication was made to both be lligcix nts for thr. 
revocation of their res])ecti\e edicts, bu! the term^ 
n which they were made' \vere widely different. 

Of France was required a revocation only of the 
Hc-rlin and Mibn decrees, although many other e 
licts, gnwsh violating the neutral commerce of tie 
United State:;, had been promulgated by tJlat pow- 
r. No ;t.s demanded, that the Berlin and 

Milan c! -en --s, even if rescinded, sho-uld not undei- 
other form be re-establislied ; and a dii-- 

.1 u -;is offered, that ti])on such revocation 1he 
ernment would take part in the war a 1 
rains, (.. 15. if she did not immediately rescind her 
.;rders. \Vhcreas no correspondir.>; l\l was 

'o cr/eat Britain, of whom ii was required, 
not only that the orders in should be re- 

.'but thai no others c.fa simih.r nature should 


be abandoned. This!:: lied and en- 

forced i-.ivm-ding to ac< c, had not 

time it 

'!-d. Its prov:- . oi: tiie contrary 

>y the American minister resident i 
time, to have been so framed as to 
iil'ord, in his judgment, a proof of the friendly 
>f the British government towards the 

.,m w.-.s thus called upon to abandon 
one. of her most important maritime rights ; by ac* 
;he order of blockade in question to be 
i. -.ts which violated the commerce of the 
iiough it had never been so considered in 
the pret .r-iation; and although tlie Presi- 

dent of iltc United States had recently consented to 


U Bftflrtsfi 

te the nonir -set, on the sole condi-.that in consequence of a ; 

hereby I th< rnment, r 


con Id 




-'.ires as t!i< 




, \\ hilst tii 

,*v \vitii its 

..'ul ad- 

>e lierlin and Milan derr< 

>pcration would ce:i-e fro;.! 

led his 

. :irul re- 

or that the 


"8 thllS 

. i-ilain ronUl i 

; >-ut at once 
1'iulcr thnt 

whilst the ships of \\ 
the enoiii\ ;ve<l into the 


peal r)f 

I efK-etual, 


: ill at the 

\-ttcrof the l>enrh mi- 
Jim true 
lied \ipo:i 1o 

iher. i- 


Although tl 
no meai 

.;n af d Mil::n 

\O, i 

had continnally demamlcd, and had a lull ripht 



circumstance* oi . 

1 it, as p 


T rc\ 

c-istonied princ'ip; . detcmiincd 

uponferokihg conditionally 

nply, in the month of Jin 
I 1 

./ul on tlie hehalt 
- orders in council should be rr 

> the >lii|)s :md projjrrtv of the 
l T niU-d " , the of Aiiu>t 



: '.). 

uld, within 

to the 
fCovcrnnu-nt of tlie 1'nit. |j 

'ted hy tl: 


f thin hope 


ter U'itl, 




. this 
:or a 


0, 1813. 



_ * / i i i ... i^ ;... * ,*11 

B ' 


,' . i bloc 

-c in 

li.-d tin- American govc-rn- 
,1-nting the orders in 

of difference betwee 
tnd the l nited ulated 

. . to hostil ' :hi have- been expected, so 

ion oftliMM 'orders had been ofli- 
ciallv made known to them, that they would have 

new tl nunepusly recalled their "letters of r 

iition immediately 

,, principle* 

n the ircuiv oflp"* 

to restore 

of peace and amity between ti 
But the condurt of the' government of the 

.n all states. 

,i.<code no nation w:;s to be 

t accept it, not only as the 


quired to enforce upon 

rVsto accompanying their declaration of 

to the former complaints 

the orders in council, a long list of;.: 

-s brought forward ; some trivial in them- 

= .1 been mutually adjusted. 

-re ever bere 

by tlte to Ix; grounds for 

As if to throw additional obstacles in the 
'.-jc n congress at the same 
n law, prohibiting 1 rdl intercourse with 

Hrita'iM, of. vctl the cxe 

:t's O'.vn 

ii-sc hetv.'em 

! iheir iuttrcourse, until congress sliould rc- 

.1 Stales has, il is (rue, 

itaill :;n armistice ; not 

ihnt Ihe cause of war 

'.n condition 

nought Ibn-- 

:ould a- 
'i-; undonbl 





to renou: 

c. AJI iinineu:;. 

.niinrtry to u 

rion of hottithies, wasnotdf 'nut his 

-s the pri; 


United States by no means correspond with suck 
reasonable expectations. The order in council of 
t V 2od June being officially communicated to Ame- 
rica, the government of the United States saw no- 
thing in the rqwal of the orders in council, which 
should of itsetf restore peace, unless Great Britain 
were prepared in the first instance, substantially to 
relinquish the right of impressing her own seanren. 
when found on board American merchant ships. Tlie 
proposal of an armistice, and of a simultaneous re- 

peal of the restrictive measures on nidi 
sequently made by the commanding officer of his 

majesty's naval forces on the American coast, were 
received in the same hostile spirit by tin- govern- 
ment of thr United States. The suspension of the 
practice of impressment was insisted upon in ihe 
correspondence which passed on that << r ion, as :i 
necessary preliminary to a cessation of hostilities 
Negotiation, it was stated, ir.igh* with- 

sercise "f t;. ; s right ; 

and also wit!- ' .-' Concluded ; but 

f : c t Britain was required pr- agree,with- 

knowledK"" of adecjuacy of the sv.stem which 
C'-ird IK.- substituted, to negoclate upon the basis of 
;\X the legislative regulations of u foreign 
is the sole' equivalent for the exerri- 
;-ht, which she bus fell to be essential to tlie sup- 
n of her mapi iin- 

If America, by demanding the preliminary con 
cession, intends "to deny the validity of that right, 
in th:M denial Oeat Britain cannot acquiesce; nor 
will she give, countenance to such a pretension, by 
.r to its suspension, much less to^ its aban- 

;..-nt, as a basis 0:1 v/hic,h to treat. 

If the Ame- 

d, ftr conceives it cau 
\-d 't>\ 
i, : ,s:i substitute for tl "f the 

. it i for i 1 - 

itiovi. T:. ;vern- 




:ct, coming from the Ame- 
ithasnei anyexclu- 

if British seamen 
not prepared 
, to the go- 
hrespect to Ame- 
nd op board British merchant 

ships : But it cannot bv acceding to such a basis in 
Lme or adm it. that to be 
practicable, which, when attempted on former occa- 

llhandon what the former 01 I to b 

'hlmTlublicIy to concede. icli difti?' 



THE V> r,hivLY RL:< - 



6 expressly ft I'UT an 

>n of t lie sug. 
mrnissioners on 
rica, th.-y wuv i::i:,bu ;> ^i-mount. 
Whilst thf proposition, til 

\vas pending ill An.etica, . 

oomn; -c w:.s 


this pro- 
: that he < 

>'\ him-eli 
if" the government, 
red into, 11. 

. .11 if! have l>< < ' refuse 

i States, it tnay be proper to remark-, 
r the declaration of the X7nite< 

a Britain never did d 
force British manufactures into 

I her v ill' 
>r modify, in - 

.11, by which u 

the pn 
would act ti -ds Franc - 

.\od, and a reparation was re- 
ling o th.- of gularly tendered b :?Rrt of his 

turnt. This proposition waj theivlt.i\ 
sari I v 

vumstanccs xvhich 
.vr followed the 

it.^, h -, ni\:d highness the 

.laint- and on tin- bcludi 
?ls himself called upoa to di-i-l.n\- 

which tlie conduct of 
.; the tran 

acknowledge any 

he illegal whicli had Ix-rn 

!, and is siipp.ii-t'-d h' mi adi(ju.ite forct-, 

* upon Oie prouud of its extent, or because the 
t -e not jittlie same time 

!!;:> royal highness cun IHMI :ul- 
' trade with (ircut Britain cun he 
constituted a puhlic criirie, the commission of which 
power whatever to be 
I (is royal highness can never admit 

that C barred of its 


liation, through the fe.ur 
rtinp the interest of a neutral. Mis 
never admit that in the exorcise 

ibted and hitherto undisputed right ot 

: merchant vessels in time of war, 

men, when found 

1 any violation of a neutral 

i he adroit that Uic taking such 




right mop tablished than tlie 

fight <) the allegiance of his 

IP. Their al 

fcpam dutv, which the\* can decline, 

ii their birth, and can 


Of the I" 

lie ji|- 

riidi the uK'.iir c ', 

n ihc 

was acknowledged, his 

' d bv tl, 

rr^nted in 
U'.SJOM to the n-isHion of Mr. Hour 

;i without tlie authority, <<. 
of his uinje.-" inent, at^d Mr , 

was authorised fonually and oflfici 
The charge of exciting the Indians to offensive mea 
sui\s a;;ain>t the I" i;trd St:fO>, is e*j ;ull\ void oi' 
foundation. Before tin 

;;(.site had been unift>nnly ] 
of this was tendered in Air. l-'f.^-.-r to ti 
^v< niment. St'.ch are the causv-of war which h..vtr 
been put forward by the g-ovenitrent of the i 
States, Hut the. real origin f>f the pr<-- 
will be found in that spirit which has rang unhappily 
actuated the councils of the L'nitcd States . 
marked partiality in palliating and I 
tyramu of France ; their svs'rm.Vur 
%ors to inrtame their people against ti 
means of (j. Britain; their ungenerous cond 
wards Spain, the intimate ally of G. Britain ; and their 
unworthy desertion of the cause of other neutral 
nations. It is through t 
cils that America I 
France, and committed in war against . 

And under what conduct on the part of ' 
has the government of 
itself to the enemy > The contemptuous 
the commercial treaty of the \-ar 1 

:>nd the I'r. 

N :il har- 

bors subject to t!i. 
the tyrannical principles of ;he 1' 

, and the c 
sequent condemnation under '.lie K 

der it the more efVc c- 

der the traffic of the Tinted S 
m<. si illusory ; the bur 


ich cnmj/1 

for enabling I 


thin it, it 
anri.-nt righ' 

have been brought for 



Till KLY Rr.OISTTR SATURDAY, 3TARC1! 6, 18>3. 

Wrom their common ir mtU-ii pru- 

:iiul indep.- 

, in \Um 

11 ing 1 insliu- 


in thii hLs _; --lit will 

*till pursue the polie 

men t ha* .so long and maintained. 

polling 1 injustice, and in supporting 1 righ'.s 

of nations ; and, under the ! -. uU nee, re- 

, and i he tried loy- 
'. .itish nation, 1; - 

: rward to a sucecsful is- 

, "in which he bus thus been com- 

: reluc'antly 


S o 


n x 

1 3 




- 3 


C/l * t 

^ K. 



" / 


O <* ( 


p O 



1. ' . 





s 5 ^ 


1 1 

OC < 

O 3 



^ ^ 


'-* C3 




i- S 




r> ** 



** t *^ 


S - ?? 



*>. CO 



I - 


. p B- 

- 1 

O 00 tf 00 

? 5 








.0 a 


1 ' M CO 
Oi tO 

x" C-. C 
~ . T 



4" 7. 

^ r ' 



^ -T. 

.0 i' ^: i 


j O 









' s 


g 1 

" ^ing to the J\\iv>i 


dmrjltllt of 


res Colum- 


bia bank stock, 
150 short (i 


60,102 60 

700 complete shares V'ash- 

on bank stock, 
600 complete shares Union 


14,360 OC- 

bank stock, 


15,340 50 



89,703 10 

l .e Stock-.'! belonging to tLe 

i-j:i I'hud. 

"niter. :k*, P.S 09 

Dank Stocks, 

f/> refiort uf the Commixfiom-rs oftfi? 

mil, ix <i lint of ntuncs o 
.v, t im! if <ifi/Ttir;i (.tint from the 
tateaof New-tUrapehire, there- aro 


l\:nns\ lvania v 
Man land, 

Ohio, (Captain Whippb) 

1 . 







Making an ag'grcgate of 12' ' per- . 

sons, whose pensions amount in the aggregate U> 
"37 20 per year. 

Revolutionary Naval War. 

To collect and preserve such notices as follow, i, i i one 
great object of the REGISTEH. These interesting 
mc-moranda were furnished by a correspondent of 
the "Maryland Republican" to the editor of that 
paper. "We are not informed of the source from 
whence the facts are derived, but presume them 
correct : 

American ships of war taken by the 

the last war, from the eotniwncemtnt of hostilities on. 
June 14, 1774. 










Morning Stay 























Dal ton 




Sturdy Ik ggar 


















lion Homme Richard^ 


















I lancock 



1 exingtoii 





Oliver Cromwell- 

Hunker's Hill 




Together with 16 others of inferior force destroyed 

at IVnobscot ; with 44 sail of armed sloops, schoo- 

ners, privateers, &.c. The. number of privateers, 

armed vessels, sloops, schooners and cutters (private 

property) are almost innumerable, and which the re- 

*IIussar > after famous, for taking the La 

j Murnt in tlie Delaware. 
jHon Homme Itichard 
blown up, 


Border says would till u small volume. 
by the English, 104 %> 

.en cannot well be u^tvi Ldned. 

those ciipturcd bu the French, fi-otn the i 





, mdaloupe 

. ulcaH (fire ship) 





Thotf capturftl ' ,'ru/w ar? cw fulloics ; 


44 \ 16 

; but murh more dre:.dful w;is the 
slaughter on bo.rd the- TcrnhU-. ^ i n Uu 


id tin 





ru , 



h ship* lost bcsiiks, in rnrnus -awts, (Airing that 












CV i.l 




74 Flora 
64 Juno 
- -ark 


D'.ath, lic-ut^. Spirit and Gh> 
<j-::iru; 'ible, launched 


I find that upon record, in tin 
whieli tl- 


<1 y kiiie.l a; 
.JK.-C 170 killed and 

Kxjiorts to Sprain. 

Ibstract of a .ifdif/wrJ fttmuhed tfit Scnatf 
the 3 

//>{/;.'<(/ to 


I) ... in thi M ;.-'. Iterrancaii 
Tenerific and oti.ei Canarie* 
.la and Phillipine islands 

Honduras, Carop 
Spanish N\ . Indies &. American colon ica 

01 5. 





>ber 10, 1780. 





British dnrii)^ t). 




Wfach value i tnpdrl t 09HiittedofthffoUoi{.'i 
45,641 quintals barrels, and k. , 
27,177 barrels beef and ; 

,965 Ibs. hums and b..* ^ 

,-<91 butti-r and choc^ 
1,052,652 lard, 

, "il bushels Indian con^ 

98 rye and Indian meal. 

H and keg's of ship In 

} 17 lb. r,>n.,n, 


1'Jl. ' ' 

Proceedings of ( ' 

26. The bill ! 

supplu t 

The the time for tl 

id a thud 1 nne and p.i- 
ition ot Mr. l'.'|> . '' 

in tii. 

M I ^ 

; under Uu 





. <*rt. u 

HIOVVM. Hurw. 

rw.-JI. CHIT 

, Strong. lallin;i(l<i 

h h-'Usfs of Con 
commun. *h order m council 

inserted in our i 

oj the 

Before congress copies of a proclamation o 
r of the island of Bermuda 

vhich cd under circumstances leaving no 

doubt .e-.iticity. It incites a British ordei 

in council of-i:.' 26th of October last, providing foi 
.-f t>.e British West Indies and other co- 
-, by a trade under special licenses, 
.ipaniedby a circular instruction to the 
colonial governors, which confines licensed importa- 
tions from ports of the eastern states exclusively. 
The government of Great Britain has already in- 
> her commerce, during war, a system 
which, at once violating the rights of other nations, 
*nd resting upon a mass of forgery and perjury, un 
to other times, was making an unfortunate 
progress in undermining those principles of morali 
ty und religion which are the best foundations of 
national happiness. The policy now proclaimed to 
the world introduces into her modes of warfare a 
system equally distinguished by the deformity of 
Jt 3 futures and the depravity of its character ; hav- 
its object to dissolve the ties of allegiance, 
and the sentiments of loyalty in the adversary na- 
tion, HIH'I to seduce and separate its component 
parts the one fr?in the other. The general tenden- 
cy of these demoralising and disorganising contri- 
vances will be reprobated by the civilized and 
.tn world, and the insulting attempt on the 
\ir'u", the honor, the patriotism, and the fidelity 
of our brethren of the eastern stales, will not fail 
forth the.r indignation and rv:u nlment ; and 
Hi more and more all the stnte< to that happy 
iiiid constitution, against which such insidi- 

: ure directed. 

The ' ruard, nevertheless, against the ef- 

fect of individual cupidity and treachery, und to 
corrupt projects of the enemy on himself, ! 
to the consideration of* congress the 
tion of am trade 
.-.Us of the 

tution, prayinr tl may be made them 

-.-, which they had 


!cr Read and ordered 

''nun, the committee of fo- 
:n :!! con.sidc.ra- 

tion of .so much . --age of the 

24'Ji as re.sp. ets the use of foreig-n licenses on board 

Mr. Ciilh..'::' ;d,o rcpurtt d the following bill, from 
bill prohibit f>ori,i:ion of certain articles 

thf: : :<hlpS fir IT 

He it enacted, ?<?c. That no foreign ship or 
.-I) .11 be permitted to clear out or depart from any- 
port or place within the United State's or the terri- 
tories thereof, having on board any staves, lumber, 
liorscs-, mules, asses, neat cattle, 'sheep, hogs and. 
every species of live stock and live provisions what- 
ever (sea stores excepted.) 

Sec. 2. That if any foreign vessel shall, during the 
continuance of this act, Like on bo:ird any of the 
rticles above enumerated other than provisions aiul 
sea stores necessary for the voyagv, such ship or 
vessel und the cargo on board shall be wholly for- 
feited and may he sei/ed and condemned in any court. 
>f the United" States having competent jurisdiction, 
ind every person concerned in such unlawful ship- 
nent, shall forfeit and pay a sum not exceeding 
dollars, nor less than dollars, nor less 

than dollars for every such offence. 

Sec. 3. Prescribes the mode of recovery and dis- 
ribution of penalties. 

Sec. 4. Limits the duration of the bill to the 1st 
)f July next. 

The bill was twice read, and referred to a com- 
mittee of the whole. 

A motion for an indefinite postponement was ne- 
gatived 75 to 41. 

Saturday, Fab, '27. After ether business the con 
ideration of the bill to prohibit the use of foreign 
icenses was resumed it was finally ordered to u 
bird reading. 

The retaliatory bill from the senate, (after debate,} 
ith the amendments, was ordered to a third read- 


The house then resolved itself into a commi' 
lie whole on the bill prohibit ing the exportation of 
ertrun articles in foreign bottoms. Some, amend- 
ments made, but no decision had. 

The bill giving to the president f '' e U. States 
lie jxnver of retaliation in certain cases therein- 
lentioned, was read a third tune. 

A motion was made by Mr. Qtiincy to adjourn 
)st, M to 16". 

The bill was then passed hv the following vote : 

YKAS M. ssri. AUtoii, Andn-Mui, Arc)ier,Bard, Hanit-u. Hsiv-Ht, 
i!:l), BUekledgV, Hutlt-r, <':illi<ui!i.C;m-,n,, vrs, Coi'liran. Cloptun, 
uttv D.-IVI iip'irt. l)a\vii<ii, O, Oin, l)iiisni'ir, Karh-, Knmkliii, 
ifio!on, G<H)il'y?i, (rrcpii. f,niii<ly, B. Hall. O. H:ill, Harper, 
'yiieman, Kennedy, Kin K -, I.iitl, , [^wndet, Mx.n-. M-Ccy, Miteli- 

iishy, IMckehi, I'iji-r, 
S.-ylH-i t, Shaw, 'i'alia- 


y enij)loy t - ( l. 

plying counterfeits of their flag's "and 
:->vcring and encouraging the navigation 

-V.-s-T he IT . ; 

ed on the bill to authorise the Secretary of {:.. 
Miry to ivm ' : , ; 1 penalties 

V '' h ^' 57 ' 

ay J"< -ft. 2b.~ Mr. Cltty, ^,)eaker) laid before 

Uic iricmorial of the stww of th e Oon svi . I 

pion,Chittenden, Emott, 

<!ioi ., l..-wi N Mtwclv, Potu-r, Quint) , R'.-cd, Hod- 
man. Sh.-rtj. Stanford, White 17. ' 

And the house adjounu-d at 6 o'clock. 

Monday, March 1. The bill to prohibit the use of 
foreign licenses on board of vessels of the V. S 
u MS read a third time and passed, by th following 
votes : 

YEAS \fe<iri, A ndirson, Archer, Bard, Bnrm-tt, R;ist-tt, Hibh, 
Blackludge, Brown, Burwell, Callioun, CIoj)t<m, C-rawt'ord, Davis,, Earle, riiidlej, Filk, Ooodwyn, (ire-n, Gruii- 
fiy. H:-VI $. H-, ii'.'inan. Ktfinedr, Lncock, Little, J.owndc-s, I-ylf, 



l cud a 
.:-n vide 

u ion on 
-. m.irk- 

;iio following 

it the president of the Vnitrd 
e laid before this 

"lie French decree [.'.H'por ;, . peal of 

. lin and M.i..n U-i ; < >, reti ived 'o ;:i i 
f the 4th 

;ie time 
. .d also 
the re- 
, in the 
'*, not h 
ucl in the opim 

.iblc witli the public tjoud t> 

axlopted by the house, by 

'o the "hill repu- 

t the Unitt-cl 

onuuittee that he had no further comrr.uni' 
. the liou. 

d to proh 

.^ii bottom- 

;n taken up ai\d a^r< 

; )ill making an 00 for 

be lull of the liuuse of it-pre- 

<l the 
^ d tor u th;. 


e agreed to the amendments of the se- 

itrd (40 
ih, pro- 
much d 

. :, i rat ion of 
:*l to the officer:, of the 

. -ch ". 


tponedthe bill . 



' 11 to supply Uie place of those u hose period 


from tile m-i^htxH-huud nt ' 


The recruits for the 14ti, 

men, h 
e<l (Winder) has also tuken up liu>n:u-ih for that 

Leiters of a lat- 
all the dibp 

.it on t ti'i- 

Lieu 1 .. 

. v.-hn 

arm at h as been p- 

. ,n. 

.' o/ a letttr from co' \ command- 

in j> 

tain Fd-byth, 

n,e of tl, 

^ luiu out of (> 


i uhidi tii. 

,nd \vitinii. 
H.urd ; and fnun 







THF. U' i 3 \Tl'RT>AY, iMARCH 6, I8IS. 

i nn unequal c ounting to upwards oi 

r to lh:it part of the liel.i :>y tin 


our troops 

nncd hy t! of the 

;<portunify of 


> ' the sur- 


isibility \vouU! he taken for 
the conduct of tin- savages*, who were tlieu 


In this critical situation, being 1 desirous to pre- 
f u number of our brave fellows 
il held out, I sent u flag to them and 
with the commanding 1 officer of the enemy, that 
.<>uld be surrendered prisoners of war, on con- 
dition of being protected from the savage*, allowed 
.11 their private property, and having- their 
5ide arms returned to them. It is impossible for me 
.vit!i certainty the loss we have sustain- 
ed in this action from the impracticability of know- 
ing the number who have made t!:cir escape. 

Thirty-five officers and about 487 non-commission- 
ed officers and privates are prisoners of war. A list 
of the names of the officers is herewith enclosed to 


Our loss in killed is considerable. 

However ur,fortun;:'.c m.iy seem the affair of ycs- 
. I am Haltered by a'belief, that no material 
error il ile upon myself, and that still less 

censure is deserved by the troops I h^J the honor of 

With the exception of that portion of our force 
Ti'hidi was thrown into disorder, no troops have ever 
behaved with more determined intrepidity. 

I have thr- honor to be, with hijfh respect, your 
t>tx.-dient servant, JAMES WINCHESTER, 

Mrig . Gen. U. S. Army. 
Ifanvalilf Secretariat Jl'ar. 

Jll'st of taken at Frcnch-totcn, Jan. 22, 1813. 
James Winchester, bi igadier-general ; William 
. lien tenant -colonel ; James Overtoil, jun. .'.id- 
Madison, major ; James Garrard, 
jun. brigade-inspector; John M'Culla, adjutant; 
n, quarter-master; John Todd, surgeon. 
liiehard Hightower ; John Hamilton; 

Hallard ; Samuel L. Williams ; Coalman 

.<>rie ; Henry James ; Uichard JJU-d- 
.loseph Kelly. 

Holder; Asliton Garrard 
Rule ; William Moor* ; William M'Guire ; 

l.ymlcn Com st ox:,k ;, Tarn rs MundyjW. 
t). ISutler ; James Herron ; Thomas Ciiin ; William 

Harrow ; Jos. Moorwij 

>hn W.Nash; 

"William Fleet; John Botts ; ( .-j. Cardwell. 
' .^ "> prison. den. 

(p.dians have still a few prisoners in their pos- 
;, which 1 have r 'pc will be given 

colonel Proctor c-ii. 


L '. ^ 


nr.1 office, (Jus/ifc, /-V.-/A K, 1813. 
'iirr.n. I, -'*inm:;!ider 

had entel'i ;l aiul ,x ench-tOWp 

iiiles south of Detroit ; < 
did not hesitate a moment in anticipating 
ny by attacking i d coi-ps belon- it 

could receive support from (lie forces on their nnrch, 
under general liar 

At u i-y, col. Vroctor, 

iti-(' :nul vigorous attack coinple<-l\ 

i division, with the i 

brtueen 4 or 500 slain ; f>r t:?l 7;-Ao uttemfifnl to save 
t' I . nit off' hi! the Indian v; , 

Aboil' -10(; 

.r/v, and kept up a galling '. 
dows, [>ut finding furtlier resistance unavailing, 
surrendered themselves at discretion 

On this on ;-;:dl:intry of C"ioncl \' 

was most noblv displayed, in his humane and Uiv- 
exertions, \vli ';* the 

vanquished from tl ^f the Indian -an < 

Tlie prisoners at the close of the action amounted 
to 1 general, 1 colonel, 1 stuff, 1 m: jor, 9 ca; 
20 subalterns, 27 sergeants and 435 rank and file ; 
but the Indian warriors were hourly bringing in pri- 
soners, and had taken a strong escort of the enemy 
with 500 hogs. 

Colonel Proctor reports in strong terms il 
lantry displayed by all descriptions of tron, 
the able support received from colonel 
and from all the officers and men under command, 
whose spirited valor and stead} discipline is above 
all praise. 

The Indian chief found Head, with fira baml of 
warriors, rendered essential senice by their bruren* 
and good conduct. 

It is witli regret that colonel Proctor reports the 
British loss amounts to 24 killed and 158 wounded. 

OFTICKHS WOIT.VDKD. Colonel St. (.ieorge 4 wounds- 
hut not severely ; cnptajn Tallon and lieut. Clemow, 
41st regt. ; ensign Ker, R. N. F. L regt. dangerous- 
ly ; lieuts. Rollet, Jrwin and midshipman Itichard- 
son, marine department ; captain Mills, lieutenants 
M 'Connie, Gordon, and ensign Garvin, Essex militia. 

G. O. Mdjor-general Glassgow will direct a salirtc 
of 21 guns to be fired at twelve o'clock this day, on 
this glorious occasion. 

(Signed) ED. BAYXKS, adj. gen. x. A. 

G. O. The commander of the forces is pleased to 
appoint, till further orders or imtil the pleasure ol 
his royal highness the prince regent is known 

Colonel Vincent, 49th regt. and colonel Proctor, 
41st regl. to have the rank of brigadier-general in 
f'pper Canada. 

Lieutenant-colonel Pearson, inspecting field offi- 
cer, to have the rank of colonel in Kingston and the 
eastern district. 

M.-jor M'Donmll, Glcngary lieutenant infantry, to 
have the rank of lieutenant -colonel in do. 


lie following very elegant and interesting arti- 
cle we are indebted to the Pittsburg "Mercury" 
a p;>per of great merit :] 

Sinr, the ptfbljralion of the last Mercury, a num- 
ber of the brave fellows who were made prisoners at 
thebattl" of French-town, on the 22d of January, 
under gen. Winchester, have passed through this 
n their wav to Kentucky. They were parok- 
led at fort George, nol to serve during the war 

faction in announc-j his Britannii . ->r hi* allia, unless regularly 

;.iuler his comniaiul, another bril- exchang came down the Canadian Hide 

cl by thf railant division of t IK- i from Maiden to fort George, crossed over to Niaga- 
ft;-m\ at Detroit, under toi. I'roetor. Ira, and proceeded direct to Pittsburgh. '1 1,' : 

InVonnation "having been received, that an advanc- i-since gone on by water for Kentucky. Thf. b'. 
id corps of the Amriciin army, under bri^adicr-'f-s of fhctr <joujitry go aiu-ng; with tli^rii. 



men ire penerally of the : 


.nd on their country. 

the ardeM: 'li ihev 

.der all the reverses of r 

f their 

countr v led fa- 

to \v!i . 

I : :.itd 


MIS are enter- 

ng- forward, v.'ith 

;s will be avcngvd, and 


twenty minutes, 


'. from 

'. out ;.nd i; ed the 


'Uiul wnhin the 


We ha-. ' a'xmt 

40 woi:' i 

been taken ;; ''.inn, in a' 

"atin^ party. About 11 - ' 

\ nt a in nug infbrmine that 1 

a nun 'leineii. He th pitulau-d t 

; and wlien tl. 

. i 

.ir merit. From this source 

. T Uai- 

f the- inhabitants of that place, and w:;s 

\. ith the approbation, and at the desire 

-.'hole army. The inhabitants of tJir town, 

tcs, solicited the 

> \vi:!i wliich th>-v 

;;dcd, and to whose brnUditiesi th 

\\Vdm-.sda . 


march of ir<-n. \\ V .rh-loxvn, hail been 

;!:,> ullien of Jlritiiiji, for the 
the town and the butchery of its inhabi- 
r,;- to'thecallfl 

icnn ci- 
'. to theii 1 re- 
ion under colonel Lewis w. 

t il, and put our troop- 

c..n.' 1 in, 

lion of 

ed this ViTiTier.dous :-.rtion ^ 

;1! 1 1 

c, with their 1 

any blame to gen. \\ ' 1 for '.to the 

capitulation. Opposed 1)\' t' 

of the enemy, th> . '.lows muit ot; 

lien u sacrifice. 

I' for.-. i of about 2000 includ- 

ing Indians. Intl. 

of Indians with design to cut oft'a retreat, should 
it be atu-nip ' inp bravely ke; 

ground, and thUs obtained tliat sccuviv, wh> 

w ton-late apart oft' 
at whidi iverx honorable- and fee lint;' heart must re- 

Dwn. On an. Is the prompt at 

>>ps, amounting to 750 
. '5o(J of which v 

vninent. After the capitu; 
imi. .inline -li the 




rr LJ 


A IN.. 

. - 



.- . - f r- f f 

morn in jr <;{ 
firing of the alar 

'. pnsonei^ 
The o:i 

tijat thev should be n 
Hut th. xvithmit t ; 

iic monii: 


uali/.i d iiiMi-elt b\ 


and I. -ft bun 


Tilt: V.'fcKKLY IKDAY, 

0, 1813. 

HI an ui the staff department* 
ness to the massacre of the wountV 

'! morning of ' .! .. 

rt revel' 

him ! Sk-h are the allicti of his F; 
and such the . 

elothing, rifled < : 
officers given to V 
inise that the sv 
again at Maiden 

ferul respectabi!; 


tr he r. 

ilie fir*' P.- 

.1 not iu the least damp 
'lie trooj)s 
to draw, 

o thf s!"ds, and, in this i treating party were thrown into considerable 
manner, wr . vstcheerfi alacrity J sion. Cicu. Winchester, cols. Lewis and Allen, ;. ;ir- 

'conrt-- e a distance of more than six- sued and endeavored to rally them, which proved 

-'.and snow thu* manifesting j ineffectual. The party finding a retreat was . 
xn in' r character \viiirh rirais tiiat. ofjresolved to sell their the de-ajr 

j fired until tl - ;v of them arrived s 

camp. Central Winchester and aid, and his son and 

lie deVachment n 

i'-iisin were attacked by a part} 
tish .-"id Indians. 'I h* men were ready 

at their posts to n reive them, inasmuch a-- 

Tening an attack would 
.it 750 
< d by :. tem- 
1 of nuli* and garden 
v ho h:.d joined us the day 
: ed on the t ;pit, 
etached and unprotected by xnv k 

' k \v as made w;'h g 
.. without the shelter, who ma if/ 
their j> 

given ' ;thin the piqueting. In the con- 

-:ler was mistaken fi.r a i:t-rn-ral r 

.- ..^.v v ,, On tlieir retreat th -nked by a larg 

t Indians, who h:.'i !^-en studoned on our 
gallant I an adjacent xvot^l, previous to the attack, i 


Mere tak^n prisoners. The 

who rcniajneil ill the breast work, kept up a con- 
stant and wnrm fire, until eh-ven oV.ock, whi-n^a 
f3ag- was brought in bv general Winchester's aid, in- 
forming- us, he had surrendered us prisoners of war, 
and requested our compliance. A surrender took 
pi ire, ;md the men immediately marched off*. About 
45U capitulated. The wounded, amounting 1 to 64. 
were left on the ground, under the care of Drs. Todd 

In tlie buttle of the 18th, r- pset, 

T.iges raised their j-ccustomrd :ui<l !i- :;',.! \eil. But 
in the returning shouts of the 
, Iv.inced boldly to the 

^arge, ,%nd drove tlie enemy in all directions. On 
the sava(j:ti \vere distinctly 

'f the 22d,the British advanced 

in platcHWs to charge the pickets, keeping up a 

within the pickets, with the 

rv and presence of mind, re- *nd Bowers, the two surviving surgeons, rvithapro- 
- fii-e until the enemy advanced within j i*e of protection from f/'ie commanding officer, colnhvl 
They then op.;wd across fire /*rc/or, and that the wounded should be carried on 
tin ir pi'-ees w--il levelled and' the next morning in sleds to Maiden. On the morn- 
<i down his ranks in such a manner, i?'tf '(f tht 2.^, about sitnri se, a lar^e bod>j of fnikuns 
i : >rts vain and compelled him to ; come, ph/nnrrcd the vwttnded of their clothing, and 
\\ (Jl may the enemy acknowledge, that \w-fTfiy thing- of value, and tomahawked and .tciilprd itf 
. victory. \tlnit were unable to march ; among whom were some 

said that the British officers treated their I valuable officers, particularly captain Hickinan. 
' li haughty superciliousness. We might ! The remainder were taken prisoners, as Jhey termed 
r, perhaps, and said with provoking' 

an American officer urged the 
the wounded put under the care 

: of 

us he was tauntingly answered. 

at doctors !" "Yes" replied 

in with spirit, "you have proven it on the 

I," alluding- to the inasaacrcuf the 


Although our brave men were made cnptivcs nnd 

cisarmt d, their spirits were unbroken. Wh*-n o(f<-r- 

ed the parole for their signatures, they demanded to 

ft allies" Jfrrtto Ut-itiyh 

Hfron*' cl at the pertinanry of tlie f n- 

Tlie "compunctious visitings of nature" de- 

from acknowledging the 
I'ierl a (lirc-c.t reply, \> 

ttf s allies arr knwn !" Yes ! truly are they known. 
They arc- recorded m letters of blood ! 

Why:.''" the:--e 3 To s!. 

people- of the ^inited States tlie men 
tlc-y I. > nd with. To awaken the donnant 

spirit >f the lu.iion. To steel their hearts and nerve 
1h"ir armfi, foi :m awful display of that retribution 
vhich th- cruelties of our unrelenting enemy justly 
^i<f it'e him to. 

.".-ise this article with the foltovring: strr 

t, and many are either killed or are still in their 
possession. Our loss is estimated at about 200* kil- 
led. Kentucky has lost of her choicest sont, part'r- 
cularly colonel Alien. Among the officers killed, 
v e ree.ollect captain Sini])son, (a member of i'oit- 
gress) captains AJe-d, Edwards, Price and M'Crack- 
en, :uid many verv valuable subalterns. The loss 
of officers was considerable. The loss of the ene- 
my could not be ascertained. They acknowledge 
the victory a dear one. Their loss of regulars of the 
'mated :;t 150, >n making 
^.successful charges. The force of the ene- 
t!i\ v. as esrii.iaUd by many of the British officers at 
'..' "0 ami sexvral assured me, their I 
ours. During the whole of the action, a heavy 
Ci "!!<>n:'.de was kept tip by six pieces of artillery. 
reparations we making at Maiden for Harri- 
son's reception. !' very male from 16 to 60 is draft- 
and many were on their march to !M:lden. fn- 
.:v collecting from every quarter. It. is sup- 

*VVe have since iieard of the arrival of a number 

of the left wing at Fort Winchester, (Defiance) and 

at. general Harrison's hend-ojiarters. Tiiv actual 

lo-.s in killed and MURUKKKJl, does not pci-hwp': 

' one 



T force cannot be coii to ex- 1> in Qgdtn, 

cced 4900. The Queen C'ti 
, is in the 1 

to build <. -i Lkc Er 

riiiuinfe spring. Many ship .Arrived 


:eilt and $v' 

At a rnr 

mui-e '-ed 


The enemy's squadru;: .. the Chesapeake. 

They h.ivr not lat'rrlv HI > hat we 

if F.r ,11 the 

.till continue to refuse a pas- 

vj',-y, IMK",',! '!/" '** Spanish KthitTtrr J\*ottta 

i a very leaky I 

iS. it is <Wmi 

,r . 

!-i thf l)*tik of 

that our 

ii< itnt'-miTit 
o our c<j<nitr 

^ tak 

i.i ilu cutiduet 



have prrmiltcd her to pats. 

ider mti hand, on board hi* 


jUiidron r.t p;\ s.^'U c 


' '! 

use bill 

"'TJ'' Vot!<t Tl'?e in tllt ' llousr ot ri 1 
, that Kritiih I 

V^niy,wario:^' ( ''i )l - Hi'i.. 

- .- and 

r i r i / 

( onsiderable a;-. \ .- the safety 

t" our little fleet at Soebtt? OnUrio. 

ibe nuh-M ou> , of - n ^.m^ schoon, 

tUcr; ,n.1l: 

frri-d to 
upon uiir Houixlifi which they plrMfd. 

tin- brig 1 Oneidii, 
son, of 30 g-un*. 'i'hesi- VCSM.-K iiuvr >!. ir lui: 

tunuiue tLc gall^itt cuptoiu* 

plimer.t of hardy tars,orwil! s- 
i :>i-sid .>, :t pretty powerful mill 1 -t tjut 

i'f ncvir 


l ii 

t.i boili oih- 

;..Tf W- hnld 
\rf IH-J-- 

ir.'.|>c on our 

liat UIK! 

lu-ir resp<ctfor 
' and klain, ' 

iirvnnl tin- in 
l niuui. 

!i tie 

place ; and w- 

Mcurity of the fleet, ;.ut in "its ability to annihilate 

A letter from n.i hoard the Chesapeake 

Uunuary 15, says " 

:, that capt. 

ft I'^u'land in ,-i 

he send any more 

'J'iie J> -sivelv irritated at th- 

iirir [);ipe 
-.'. all \cu<.rs, MJpnositn 


.-t' ,lanu:r\ squad- 

.,1 of the ; 

>omb vessi- 
.s;iil f<r 

' n board the Constitution, (snyi a Ros 


unded in tl 






! him- 
self up ' 




. ' '' l 





1. It is 


.HM-nt hasrc- 

1, how- 
; , which he has manned w, 


. acting in the 

lied In lord V;:-. 

f friendly powers 

g at thi-; court, tlmt the necessary measures 
.ken, by the command of his ro< al high- 

't'okf, ami i'J t/u 

;>d that from this 

1 the measures authorised l)y the law of na- 
:11 ix" adopted and executed with respect to 
idi ves.-cls which mav uttempt to violate the said 

' r -f)m captain P.rann commanding the 
lr > the secretary of tin.' tutrir. 
, YTJ;S' HIK;.VTK ( 

AT SKA, Jan. 12, 181; 

You \nll rccehc this by the liritish ship Volun- 

iptured this morning 1 , on her pas- 

ds. She is one of a large convoy 

; led from Cork on the lyth ult. for the West 

Indies and S:'i'h America ; she parted with the \V. 

India convoy on the 3d inst. o'f .Madeira, and on the 

7th she parted with the Cherub sloop, having under 

n ships hound to 80x1 th America and 


The .ship has on hoard ?nlt and dry goods, rind I 
1 her to th' ^'ates undercharge 

'.sliipman Varnall, who from his merit, 1 beg 
to recommend t-your attention. 
kiti 1st inst. while I was dispatching- the Ame- 
rican brig Julia, hy which vessel I had the honor ol 
ou, we were chased by two ships. A 
; xf-m-. to dispatch the Volunteer, so as to pro 
> the Eastward in quest of the convoy, I bc. 
:rther particulars to a extract froii 
that day. 

ing E 

I sail in at 5 came i: ; > with the 

iiul her to be ih- American brjg Julia, 

oi' M-.'sl.on, from Li*lM>n, hound to Uoston. *On ex- 

lletit. I'at- d six; ii ;t (l t.v/o Ui-i- 

iiroiij^ht. tlie captain on hoard. At 

iglit, sent the captain of ita In-ig ( ,n hoard 

t. Hudd on 

.mined lo i iiipmaii in 

with the i i her papers. 

ard at half past 

F A northward :uid weslward, 

nul *'iit for the captain of the brig. 

At h;.li p.i^t K, two ships were discovered in C 

\V S. \V. At i : 

pa of war si-Hi Mr. Llodget Mid the 

d the brig to proceed to Boston. On 

. with IScut. Iliuul, run her up 

and \vor. hy south, under tlie 

F us, more 
Certain moreconrcctl 

;isail at I : 

illvd it, to wind wan 1 

-ail up. Ai thix I'MP 

lly the sli 
l.'oom in and ;; li 
; . 

n tine ships, 

have not .seen :i 
>f any < 

iiavc the. honor 

bc-di, . M'L EVA N 

The h 1 , ' ret arii r,f /' 

Si:: "\\\- this morning fell in v. 
LJra/il convov, the 

\s siie did not appear to be of sullieieiit ronse< 
Lo man, .en from her the most valua 1 

tides -'u- liad o. bo.;itl, and \\ e are now em; 

T:iere is another in slglit, and I am in ho; 
shall have her in tin- morn ing. 

Respectfully, I h;.ve the honor to be, sir, your 

obedient servant, 

8 AM' L E\ 


THK I.OMUIN (iA'/.KTTK, I) ! ( 'I..M It KH 26. 

Letter from ific cuptdht nj'i/i.-: /'/'///< to mlniirnl 11 

His nijiji'sty's sliip I'oictit rs, at i'a, Octidh-r 23. 

Sin It is with liie most bitter sorrow and dis- 
tress I have to report to your excellency the capture 

if hit 

brig Frolic, bv the ship '. 

belonging to the United States of America, on the 
18th instant. 

Having ui;dev convoy the homeward bound trr.dc 
from the Bay of Honduras, and being in latitr, 
deg. X. aiul long. (Hdcg.'W. on the night of the 
irih, We were overtaken by a most violent gale of 
wind, in which the Frolic Ciiriedaway her main- 
yard, lost her top-sails, and sprung the main-top- 
' in the morning of the 18th, as we were re- 
pairing ; din the storm, and re- 
assembling I d ships, a suspicious ship 
came in sight and :;., c rhase. to the coin oy. 

The merchant ships continued their voyage before 
the wind .under all .sail; tlie Frolic dropped astern, 
order to decoy the stran- 

ger under her guns, and give time for the convoy to 
escape. About ten o'clock, both vessels being' with*- 

in hail, we hauled to the-, wind, and the battle be- 
gan. The SU] ry rea- 
son to expect a speedy termination in our favor, bu't, 
the gall-head 

ing no sail o ::iast, the brig be<v, 

manageable, and the e-.iruiy sueceeded in taking ; 
position to rake her, while i-he was unable to bring 
a gun to bear. 

...sed to a most destruc- 
tive fin -:-prit bet\\ ixt t. 

.in and mi/./.eii rigging, still unable tore- 
turn his lire. 

At length the enemy hoarded, and made himself 
"I the hng, every individual officer being 
wounded, and tlie rl of the men k; 

wounded, there not beii:g tv/enty persons .' 
iug unhurt. 

Altluiiigh T shall rvyr deplore the unhappy iBSU'i 
of this i-(,;i;e:.i, i; would he injustice to the. merit* 
of the olticu-s and crew if I failed to report tha' 
their braver)' and coolness are deserving of every 
praise ; :.ntl I am convinced, if the Frolic had nov 
been crippled in the gale, 1 should have to make n 
very diftei-c:;' ilenc\. The \Vasf* 

Was takc-.M, an-.l tlie lYoijc i'C-chptured the 


:iis majesty's ship IV 
1 from them, I cannot transnu' 
tin- kill- (1 :ili.i 

- ephens, the 

I ha\e the- honur to be, kc. 

1. \\ \l\\\ \ I 

,.turo of the 

ivilized natior-, 
imantty have been intr., 

. ,_ ......... 

. avd to .ill ' :tnd m a spirit of 

r\ which u'as n- 

example on 

of the I 

. le to he >o 

Tiir President's S 

the mainUmano 

..ved purp* 

., speech : of other countries, and i. 

ivfusrd to consider as prisoners of 
war, it'mi tltreatened to {HIM: 

; the 
, /.a ion into 

;ul(.pU-d countr, 

to add tlif solemnity of an oath to the 
rh n>\ country i rue, 1 

.us on nit- :u-- >: 

1 by a consideration of the 

h ihe trust h:is 
, s r ht and magnitude now be- 

un^lh-rl to shri . 

compelling 1 them to fight i; 


ir omi 
:u\d the kn 

i-t of an 

in c 
promiivent . 

i,pt-d with that justice, 

armed with ' 
them into t!, 
their B to^lu 1 

d thi-n. 

ajre thirst with tl>c 

blootl 6f tle vanquished, and to f.msh the work oi" 

torture and cU-ath on maimed nml dot- 


.of our tix^ps, by present in^ to thr 
sympathy of their ch: .' ^ ma^saer 

And jiow w*: find th'-m in further contomp* 

M|' honora[>'' -uppl\ ing" the place of a 

lUerin}^ ! 

! termination. 

nt without prc- 


Happily, liUt 

i'ut the\ n\ark. the d 

wliK'h tl. 

^trnnlent \ 

: the 

and itiii. 

uler tbr ; 


which . 




it might lagt ; and tlv 
and the manly ; 

tier t!.< i mated 


<U i-bf 
4 per c 

5-8 ll.lfitlis; F.M-h. bills (j 1-4) par Is. p. 

'.'* d<j at 1 Consuls 

, of i. tir na . ,11 the 


it. if the i-Lpu: 

iirown un, ;'.en are direct i" 

i heroic enter prize I and they are i - , except that a / 

neral wi: n purchas- 

ilie British. The <IoeniM'-nis relative to hid '' 
have been published and are laid 

I'riti^h manufacturing towns are still p 
Four 74's, 3 frigntes and a brig have sailed to 
off the Western islands, and much talk is made of the 
.r.ghty force that n to com- to cover t ! , 

.st.' Lord Wai!-. n turned off fron 

' ne, whither he v.c.nt to make a l>riti*l> iil> ! t> <>f tli*-; 
<cror of Austria Treneh troops are pushing in- 
to Spain. It is said at St. Pfiersbu 1 "!* that in the 
late campaign the French lost in prisoners, 128.000 
men and 100 otT'ioei s, of whom 20 are generals, with 

Jiing js Waul in, 
t-rmniphs tii d hubits 

Dc\ Hoju-ment at Boston. 

:.tvc' bwrn cottMtlrrnMy apitut- 
r* h< i 

. rtniR |n rsons a 

The subject 

1 turlx ar to nteuuon the iiai 

Kiting to (lu.- a 
! to. 

.Sri under Swedish colors cleaivd i 
. A-ut -A. tit down totti-' lower tiarbor. 



r, had ubuipediitfiwtBatien that 

I . ! i>v lUxvption in tlie \oyajff, went 

600 pic'C-JS of cunnoil. 

<>mi in their hammocks. Mr. Lee his armies, 
of Nthich were ilclivt nil to him by 

' ^ ali " He ! s "in hcaltl;"anr (though "de'ad several times) 
walks the streets of Paris. Two frigates in tly- 
laden with small arms and stores, supposed for 

tuunil - 

bi-t'drsoned to HA. 
Unthli licfjisf to inijiui't 

1 of the piissei leers' coats, several 
i iiiiaiioit. tbund gecrt'U'd in a |up, in- 
r purcel i)t" |>:ijK-i'H, luany of* vliii'h 
: ..i|j is I'ur a >uy:t<>- to Fayal, but in 
Amongst the pap. rs WM linuid a 

provisions, &c. to Halifax. 

. :uiv -.xen.- t'oiiiaJ on !><.:: rd directed to iin-rchnius at Fayal, 
wken in fnet the merchaiiu tl tiir.'cu-d to are known 


were directed 

and me rchnuu at H.tlitax. 
i. K. Ri-yiiolils & C.)."ai!il iui.u'tii u Win. Allison." The 
: iiMiuirradjounied i.> 10 o'clock this nu*niing tor furtlii-r 
fiuniinaiitni. Kin'lit nr u-n ) . under aiTM5t> 

h'ir>m ;h ne.i't jsc'-cr, Tlic t-v.ifninaiii'i) was rcsuaiwl oti WetV- 
i.|/n.i tin- in'incij):il jmrc o! the day. The district 
'ii\ tli', jinn, of the I'nitt d Scitrs. aud Messrs I)urt(tn;md 
i t!if jwrt ot tl.c uci^;^.^!. Ai'u-r this Irnprhy hearing Hiid 

xaiinnuiion, ji. 


ui.^ persons 

. at tlic district court of the United Statrs 
to be hohlen ut Bo>tin, l.sth May next, thru to answer to t!?e 
c'lartC'-* pirftrri-d a!;in&t thriii : Ca/it. J<>hti l j :ilnict; caftt John 

;,w, Samuel I). Dounc, Itiuit Lr 
II. }>/,rr, miilj'unr mnrinrr.i. Warrann *.vi r' is<u- 
1 against Danid Hstrei, jnn. wlw could not be found by th- olii- 

French Ships of the Line. 

'fhe following is given as a correct statement of the 

ships of the line belonging to France ; the number 

*)f 50's, frigates and smaller vesicis ii* no 

but ihry amount to about 200. 

Heady fur ten and completely nuimied In tte Tr\"l, 

terdnm, 2; Aiitv.'crp, 2.> ; (.'lic.-bour^, 5; 

: 8; Toulon, 2J ^ 

, 1 ; \\-niri-, 2 total, 72; of which 5 arc of 

.:is, and tbe remainder of 84 aud 74 ^ 

On t';e stock* At Rotterdam and nmr the Tcxel, 

. 15; Cherbourg-, 2 ; Hrtst, 1 ; L'Onent, 

\ ; Ko.-hrfort, 4; Toulon, 4 ; Genoa, 1; \'. 


f r,ance is mightily^upnenting 

His resources in men arc- vast, lie has 
population of at least 70,000,000 to draw upon. 

rimerica, are waiting for an opportunity to slip out. 
The French privateers are resuming their former 
Activity, and do great damage in the British chan- 

It is rumored in a paper of the 9th Jan that an 
Austrian messenger had arrived from Vienna with 
Important despatches, mini to propose general peace. 

Another change in the government of Spain is 
mentioned. The Cardinal de Bourbon is to be sole 
Regent. Arguclles is lo be minister of finance. 

A flag of truce is said to have sailed from FaV 
mouth for tixo United States with important 

The ship Aurora, sent into Rhode Island by the 
Governor Tompklns privateer, having a British li- 
cense, has been condemned as a good prize, in the 
District court of that state, judge Ifoti-ell presiding, 
on the the ground that the license denationalized 
the property: 

; \i(!er will find much instruction on thesft 
ma'.iers, by referring to the . brig 7V///', 

p. ges 71 "and 180 of the last volume of the RE- 


much extraordinary labor, we 
h-ivc tJi*> honor to present our reader* Uiis 
day with nnny articles that ipay be considered 
Nii\vs as well a matN'rs of valuable record. 
Several interesting subjects, in type, are 

total 41 ; af which one i* of 130 guns, and another poned to our next, when a supplement 

if V2() guns, ready to be Lu;,< 


te aecounta frotn Lixhon,\\'c learn that 


-.-ton Itnd returned to that ct.y from Cutltz, by 
sea. Nothmgnew from the arTnfbs. Flour at l.iit- 
bcn, 14 and 15f the stock for sale is not less tlnn 
bbls. v/lih g-:at -j-'i oj > heat, Indan 



The American will find great cause of^ honest ex- 
ultation in comparing tlic manly, powerful and ele- 
gunt .message of the President of the United States., 
recommending war, (see. \Veckly Register, vol 2, p. 
267) with the ve;.k .^.fyr.dal pteadir.g of the British 


inserted in the pr ! er. If the 

ministry hr.d. merely re-pubuslied some cforr; 


?';? contrresa, they mijfht have sustained -z'ntir ci. 

>re ably in the evei ^ erld a . ; .t^r'.tr 




[WHOLE *o. 80. 

f/jrc olim memiiiitxt int-abit. VIROIL. 

i published door to the Mcrchan : $ 5 per t 

Our Relations with France. 

To the Hw*e nf Refn-etentatii-e* nf the United Statet. 

-entatlves a report 
nf the secretary of state co.upK il 
instant. JAM 

The secretary of state to whom was - 
resolution of the house of representatives of the 1st 
instant, has the honor to submit to the ; 

papers marked A. and B. 
- hich is respectfully suhm ' 

.1 \MI> MONROE. 
Deportment of State, A : s 1 J . 


-i nf a letter from Joel Enrlmr t R*q. to thy Sf- 

PART-, May 2, 1812. 
**I have Oie honor to enclose herewith the c 

iay to the duke of Rassuno. The 
of the objects and tb,e urgency of the 
^f will justify the solicitude with which 
pressed the proposition*. 

The result, as far as it may be known within * few 
hall be transmitted by tne Wasp. T. 
d from Cherbourg- the 26th April, v 
ders to land a messenger in En^l^nd u >th my des- 
patches fr .Mr. Russell, but not to wait a return 

Enclosed in Mr. Barlow's letter of May %, 1812, to 

if State. 

fxtroc! of a lette r lto'-lo-u\ Eiq. to the duke 

of Aa.m-.n, dated 

PAH -12. 

In the no^ 

nny instance, smct- thxt *.:mc, snd Ut t. 

ipplitd in future. 

"The c;ise is so simple, the demand so, and 
tlie necessity so ur Id ray 

-t and complete yuccei.- 

Krtract of a tetter from Mr. Jtarh-n to Mr 
ro?, duted 

PAHM, 12th May, 1612. 
"After the date of my 

hon<>r to enclose you a crpy, 1 t'nunti fron> .. 
sharp conversation with the duke of H 

as a singular rt-luctancc to i 
'f the 1st of May. Some traces of th 
you will perceive in th- 
jf 'h'n : 1. This 1 

.-/th, di'd n..t come to me r 
(consider the communication 1 
heprfneot Cfi 

lespatch the Wasp immediately, to cai 
uMel, with onk-rs lo return with his answer as 
soon as possible. 

I am confident that the president will approve the 
motive of my Folieitiule in this h flair, juid t: , 
uest manner in which I pressed tli- mi:, 
as aoon ns my knowledge (jf the < : . 
>rince recent en:iMrd me to u*e tlx* A\\ 
'elon^-efl to " - lien in the convr- 

^^ree ol :nmen 

on the - 


nsketl him if th.! 1 


L " that Uie .1. 



nee of a M 

vou, 1 


in it \VJ*H not ar 


toe Lt- ! 
n to ir 

ore to 

e hr 

> our orcnnrc; 



mir th: 

not npp ;\ 


TBtorxt .r 

K rou- 


8m i 

Tiir ,y, MARCH 13, 181 J; 

:-d the 

r . OF 

[xn i 

our in i : 

, 1811, the 

ce to 

1 j)OW- 

\( creed, and do dc- 


!, (non avemis) inivtfanl 


By ti 

Tbe ' ry of state, 


, S:c. 



i &'M not - 

Jf /Vwa, O. 
Sin T 1 


re. Your 

.:ul to transfer the 

:,ic, sir, to treat directly with you. if 

will come to this town, I < 'hat \vith 

\vhich animates us both t.. 

re :.!! tht- difficuliies whirl 


1 huve a))[)i i/e.d tlie Duke of 1 < 
sion v 

neporiation, to 

enrl ti Vv'ihi.i the tliiierent q;. 

tions lieui^ 1 already ill 

your judicious observations, or by the instruct: 
I sli.di iia- e reri .include with 

'.Hi dt l.i\ ;ni arr;ni,^enie-it. so desirable and Confer:. 
bl to IIM- inuUially amicable views of (Hjr t\\o 
\ernii. x . 

,ed) TUB 1)L'K-;OF HA.^.\ \'" 



Paris, Oi'tohrrZS, 1812. 

"Srn T;, ' the letter you did me the 

honor to \\ rite me on the llth of this month, I accept 
your invitation, and leave Paris to-morrow .for Wil- 

* hope to arrive in fifteen or eip;li' 
from this (] iry of Irg-.ujon and 

<l \\ill coni]3(;.s(^ my c-.M 1 * 1 . ' mep(ioi> this to 

in asking ' 

i,il ofl'cr of finding 1 me a eonvrnienl 
M will g'ivc joursclt 
have done me the 


both the 
and tJiu convention of inJ. 

List of Acts 

'i of the Twelfth Cong*' 

' certaia 

An act ii: ornoTi-commi.'>sioftcdofK- 

THE WEEK! .i-TrR-I.T-VT OF Av 19' 

: 5 of tlic ui 

Mint *i r'.. 

- time fur r 


. .md to | 

territori:i ; 



!;iry of the tre.v 

An act to inciv. 

Anne* approvi: f tncconv: 

:blic hind 
ithe slat-. 
An u ntr the President of the U. States 

An act providing for Rav I, in certain 

ain partial appropriations for 
i s -ht litmdiv;! and thirteen 

n to the act, co 

entitled "an act for 
organization of the army of the U 

An act in addition to the act, entitled "an act to 

An art. for the rdkf of K 

An act authorising 1 tlir issuing of ; 


t directing 1 ;he secretary 6i 

..lies, jx naltii-s and forfeitures 

"y the appointment o< 
officers in the : 

An act inking nrovi- 'iditional nriTnbcr 

An act in addition to an act regulating the 


An act for the re 1 iff of John ftedficldjr. 
An act toencouratft- vacci:. 

, entitled ":<n ^rt 
to provide tor calling forth the mil utrtlic 

, and rrp- 

rce, M and for ether pur- ""'1 to w 


An act authorising 1 the admission, under f ertain 
iK-d by citi/i-ns of the 

. pensions to .1 board 

ig certain claim* in the district^" 

nal cnmp:< 

and to mere of muni uilitia 


ctfor the relief 
\-i ai 

nls of 


of the ! 


lief of * 

the fri- 



n J >* 


Exports of the I 


M T 


S-.-ptfinlx r 

' ' ofe.rftnrfu f.-om eac ' 


. Fonign.|TOTAI* 


\ Nrw-Ha'.ipshire . . 

lillSfttS .... 

Rhodt^bland .... 
CoiuHTtii-ut .... 




} 7,244 

! 2,338,414 

r 1,313,20.1 






xns ; 

Fpain and rortiignl, 1,944,324 

2.5 ~ 0.0i2 
T\> a!I other ceuntrh-i, or IM>; distim -cly >ta; ' 

N. \\-J.-nty -... 
!\:inia .... 

MnrvluirO . . 

Oivtriri ot' Col'sinhia 

i:l . 

I < rri tones of the Unitttl ?tatc< 

Total dollars, 

<Jcorpetown .... 
* A k. \andria .... 

Total dollar*, 

^Alichiftan Trrritory . 
tMUriatiup diub 
tXfw-Oi-lcans .... 

Total dollar*. 

Dolls. 10,032,109 , 

I have tbe honor to bfr, with gfrent r^prcf, ir. vrwir ohediem 
- -roUc 
ll(risr of JfafMVtrntafirm. 

A Summaiy of the r<;lnr and ile*(inati>/n nf the e.rfmrf* 
.'<\.7 .S.'ijf'**, n % ) -t'fti fiTu to the preceding 


" L 35,Y4> 


3,1 or 









prod tin 1 . 

" ~1 ''at a I \;i- 
I(J- totllc 

>f <ml. 



Jtegistfi-'s 'iffl'f, I'chruini s, Tin. 
JOSEPH NOVK8E, Kt-gistfr. 

.f sitmnmnr statement nf the rabie of the exports '// thr 
rrn^vth, f>rmlnrt- and manufacture <>f ilic United 
Xtiitcs, din-in tr the year endenff the 30th tic} tern- 
her, 1M12. 








1 5.>0 
R/2/,2' ! fi 

220 ,H 



Ufi. !7- 

, \Vrtt-Imliw 

rk and Norway 
T ;idies 

45,- f 





1 0,000 


















: ./nics 

1 L . 'I'lritiiis 

's on Atlantic 

* ... ;, 

1.11 7,1 ii. 1 ? 
14 7S 





1. Fisheries, 
Dried fish or rod fishery 
Pickled do. or river Jislu" ry (hcr- 
riiiu, sh:l. Hiliiwi^mackan 1 

Wlialn (common) oil and hont- 
Spermaceti oil and tajnll< * 

THR FOREST . 2,70i,r;0') 
^ ;?' ,ins andftirs 

iisfllU- .... 
"?. 1 ;<,<ltirt ot'wwxl, 
Lumlier (boardi. staves, s)iin- 
^'1.5. ho(jjs and polis, ht-wn 

tlUllMT. IMi>tS, KiC. 

(.ijitv h:nk ami other djes 
N:iv:.l sf !<>., (tnr, pitd:. 

Ashes, put ad pearl 

4. Prodiitt of :inini:ils. 
1 tp.llow, Jitde-s, live c.iule 
liiuter and i-Jii-esc 

'...piokied, t.;-.-(.7t, I:in1.(liv,- 

h(KTS,> .... 

Hone* and mtiK-s 

1.- f<>0tl, 

Jn.'iaa torn l\Jiii Ineul . 




















1 1,104 



: Hope 



Atia , L- . . . 

A.i other (rye. oat's pK'-, I",t:i- 
tx-, aii>](.T>, Bee.) 


F.urojx.' <1(i. 

7 l..v*7 





8. Alt other dgiicaltural product?, 

Total Do/lfm-i 

Flnxsftl .... 

>lii|le snf^ir .... 



lV' .'*! 



tni-d, 8it.) 


' .N . ',\ in the BUfeM|6oa of (JFcfit Bf ft;linr- 

S^. Islmw! cotton valued at 20 cr-Vu-, per puiu'.. 
I.'-.'rsv.d, ci-' T ". 



*. Domestic n.-.- 









Vice President Gen 

. .'f.Vif oftfif republican members of tfu- Scnutt 
and I tun* t>f Jtt.ftresciitu.Uift u/a/ other citizen*, i/if 
fgUtrming .1ddrti ivuv MWMMMtU^f "voted tu be pre~ 
s*n;ed to LLhHiiJi.i: C.;.KII \, ftct-fn-csiJcnf <. 

thf Uiuted Suites. Benjamin Austin, >> 

.-, were ufipuinled a com- 
i in behalf of ike convention to detntr it. 

" BOSTON, IVbruan 16th, 1813. 

RrtPKiTKu Srii, ii the highest pleasure, 

thul tl. .n member* of the LegiUtUJ, nd 

.tiZL-iii ot ihi.- commoiiueaJth, embrace JID 

opport'initv to congr.ituiatc you on your election t 

llir lii^h utV. ;. resident of the LuiU'd Stales. 

At tjj^ kix- h;p|>y to find that 

:i.ijority Di aaitiil in the 

union;..!') Cervices 

UUIUI tU 111. fi.llll- 

t Uioe|Nrinciplei winch h'd 
\ and jnuc 

o uiu-fju :uja.uii-d in 

: wliich \m bt-rn }l.ic.i, 

iionur (under the wisdom 

.1 the artifices ot 
.n^ the 
.ilth, we 


1 moir 

[. .1 \\ . 



e: . . U^c rjtva-ci QJ ihc.; 

vintlicate Uie impressment of oH 

.ie wanton 
- of citizens ; *lrt> behold, witli 

(1 to our Hii^-, the \ i 
. rights, nd who arroganvlf ex- 

--ciUial UMtirv-" wh L 

-, ;i.-v :ttt.ii.| ' 

/ies. It i* impossible thai the j^o<..d 
ilu; re.;: ' >nr coimm shouH 


-10 humiliutiii^ und i^nomin.ou*. 

As :ui evidence to confound the** f.til. 
ndibtb Hnd to cileiure the 
inf]tit-ii(.-e-, \u- ;re induced moiv particularly, 
i^rutuiute you un yourrtAii . In this in- 

stance, we find that our outiiern brethrc:. 
with the patriotic nr, guxnimity, ur.: 1 

. r-presnicin fiom th norll. 
by hhoujng-, that if an> * 

by tlie pre- 
will submit their political cl 

Mist'tts. Tiis one eircuih-slancc mi.- 
ever confound Uiobe disturl^rs of the pvner 
nom, \\ho wish tuttxeitoa jciJuusy between the 


In recapitiilutmg 1 tliese furcri - es of 

southern conlialiU, we are happy to find tin 
selected a cliavucU-r so fully comprising tin 
tiulqu:ditie.s of a republican, and so a<! 
the purposes of inuintaiiun; tl>e great principles oi' 
our revolutidn u ihcir or.^iiu.1 purity. 

V. e \\ish vou, respected sir, every hap; 
both political and dumeut.c . 
sured that you commence tl.e inipo:t:.nt dn, 
vice-presuk-nt of the I 

CongrttulatioUft of \our n-jHiblican i 
in Massachusetts. They rely on \our ; 
and trust tliat the t.:m:e spirit u , d the 

of Au.erir.i thr.ivigh Uie auln-xis conflict of 
.-lutnin, will animate you to vin.t 
uatinual rights anticipated by ur HOC. 

\\ e trUit lil Heaven, that the of 
will not prevail, while the ai-iu of (^rimr is uplifted 
to oppose them. 

\Viih sentiments of tin- h;, c sub. 

sLTibe ourehe, in la-half .f the . 

sincere and on Jc via tiny; friend*. 

M 1 M Ml'KAi. 

K.N T 


l in 



iraled congress who su] 

I \vho dec! 

<ch the most honorable p. 

:nce in 
qucnt ren. 

on ten. * reciprocity ; for the want of tliis 

would dcitnn thu cIlL-rt of any amicable arrange- 

ment wall u, ., a national 

what our government and 

nd we firm! 

.ire not licr 

suit ut . J 

her American friends," in pi,r- 
peace, which shall give to 

- of these, are pronml- 
m in his i 

sled a r! , b.->t. Hear the 

relation ...' 
. to a civil \var, or ui' 

in adopting - would 

hich no motive could have 

lit; not even that of an ar- 

vinciples to which your ad- 

;-e truly republican, They 

t only by the most eminent jurists 

.uniry, but by t 1 . 

.tlojis. And when those prin- 

.'., with a view to bring 1 them 

. lions which 

and dissentions, 

.on id probably have terminated in a civil 

.ble friends, but real foes of 
fflicted our venerable ancestors, when 
hibited in this then dreary wil 

to civil and 
i , that period similarly nefariou 

'en continued, and n;. n ted by 

dive, Will extended to the latest 

-tent Arbiter of human 

Lherto to inspire with 

wisdo^ , and fortitude Amcric . 

.imation a life of rational freedom 

is of rr. him un eternity of degradation and 

-ve inviolate their sacred rights, 

and to deliver them unimpaired to their virtuous 

<-bted for the political divi- 
embarrassmcnts which 

, for their unnatural antipathies 

I for the dangers to which we 

. ; Has not the British admi- 

evils; the origin 

ti and domestic-foes ? Is it not 

;)S mi. - ~rty of Great Britain, as to 

; the United States.-' Has it i 
. .arn.ony with her, and rendered indis;- 
which our g-ove'/nincnt !r-.J lon^ ^ludiously 

not used 

power, to bri'i; that government 
.pt, and to o . > it nut, \vhen 

, guilty of a horrid p. 


Vou iic) that by various a] 

though the lapse oi 1 the changes which 

.-.en plat-e, in dill'erent purts <f our s\ 

.vn has ii. i of vast funds ; 

raised without the interposition of parlian.c: 
spent without its control. T 
cut sources, but the branch most consider;. 
amount, and most mischievous in its 01 . 
as its abuses, goes commonly by the name of **1 
of Admiralty." It is composed chiefly of the pro- 
ceed.i of the sale of prizes, taken from fore:. 
ions, before an open declaration of war a:;d in the 
course of tlus war and the la,t, it has amouir 
about eight millions 
million , 

seamen risk their live^i but the 
enrich them. 

served to pay for . which will not 

bear the light and to squan 
or bestow on the branches of the royal family. 1'ut 

i pray you, to the means by which this fund 

;red, and see the inducements Avhirh it af- 
fords to your rulers to plr.nge you into wars, for 
their osvn separate gain, and to make these 
the way mast hurtful to the honor as well as interest 
of the empire. All the prizes taken before tl-e war 
is openly declared, go into this odious fund. As 
long thrn as it is continued on its present footing, 

. direct interest of the crown to take allied or 
friendly nations by surprise, to make war on them 
without notice, and to seize the propn-ty of their 

le subjects on the seas, or in our ports, while 
confiding to the appearance of pi ace, or entrusted 
to our honor. Am 1 wrung then, in calling it the 
wages of national iniquity ? the price which we 
take for the loss of our character and honor in the 
world r" 

Here is uncontrovertiblc testimony, of one amongst 
many of the unjtistilial: iul and outrage- 

ous practices of the British administration, by which 
our merchants and citizens have been robbed in time 

of peace of their property, to he squandered on the 
royal family and i. , and for secret services 

which will not bear the light. And after this most 
important^xposiire, can any citi/.en of the 

unless indeed he is on the establishment ofihe 
"Droits of Admiralty," <irroij!-cr\ fund, ! op 
to a war, for preventing in future such criminal 
conduct, as has been stated, on the part of tl 

_ssion trot! , tiah administration ; cr wish for a peace, on fa 

.uvolving us|thatshai ! ( ,ur citizens to such 

\ r.d does it . ith unparal- 

mand of us, by the agency of those 

. lends," 

ject of 

- ; \Ve w"> '-"'-it ob- 

t an end to 

, ;:rririri:ijf.- 

pomrn >er arbitrary orders in coun- 

; aod to place our future relations 
uph -A foliation, as shall 

rages ? Does not this discovery explain the reasons 
for the late equivocal revocation of the British or- 

council, of which that administr; 
much boasted; a measure, for its, subtUty and de- 
ception, as objectionable, if not more so, th;.; 
that according to their views of it, of die ( , 
Napoleon, in regard to the revocation of the Berlin 
and Milan decrees f Does it not account for the in- 

ncyof the judicial decisions of the British 

courts of admiralty, at one 



another coivdemnin^ the sanu- hr. - parole (on the 

'.un, until .-.In- 


dured i 
vent liir'm ' ' to subscribe inysv : 


. in IM 

l-'.r atU'ntion 

I 111- 

' . * t V* * Wll 1^ V CV i II ill J ' V 



111 o"".' '"" "' 


, as comfort 


.,,ld it will, 

,ucl> ^. l 

,n UM 

es hitfhlv Lvutlfi.a in 


our r. 

lo%i or 





n cli:.- 

NOIL V.'ith fervent \vishes for lljc i\ 

it captain I 

I have the honor to subscribe nr. 

MM. D 

'litlrjp, nf I ' 



; I . 


t arkn:>\\ 
your kind attention to 

- .?\ 
very (x/liu ami oh'. 

shall ! 
of and 

M.i i 



,(h of 



United Statei frigate Comtitution. 
SIR I ba."c the honor of enclosing to you 
of the correspondence ween Henry 

Hill, esquire, consul for the United States at St. 
Salvador ar. 1 il as copies of the com- 

munic.ition whifi, ' . -orof St. Salvador made 

to Mr. Hill in complaint against the squadron under 
my command. Having the whole of the correspon- 
dence befo'> will be enabled to form an 

due to an infraction of neutrality reciprocally stipu- 

Dios guarde vous, 
Mahia, 22d December, 1812. 

Consulate of the U. S. of America. 

St. Stihador, 22d December, 1812- 
SIR In acknowleding tlie receipt of the letter 
which I had tl;e honor yesterday evening 1 to re 

accurate opinion on the subject, and in doing so, I from your excellency, lean but express niy surprise 
feel confident that you will see no cause of censure that th'-re ahould ejc'ist the least cause of alarm or 

inquietude, except on the part of the British mer- 
chant* in this city, in consequence of the supposi- 
tion or fact of an American squadron in ilx-bt 
or from the appearance in and oft' This port of the U.' 
States ship of war Hornet, aJid more particularly 
that the approach of this ship to the mouth of the 
harbor yesterday afternoon, with her colors flying- 
(being- already known as a national ship of the United 
States) should be called by your excellency a ; 
act, or construed into a breach of the neutrality of 
this port, especially when the object of this ship 
must be well understood, from the circumstance of 
a British sloop of war of equal or superior force ly- 
ing 1 sheltered within the harbor. Had any aggression. 
have been committed by the Hornet or any oilier ves- 
sel of the United States, on the Portuguese com- 
merce, or any insult to the sovereignty or real vio- 
lation of the declared neutrality of this country have 
been offered, it certainly would be a matter of ex- 

in the conduct of my squadron thus complained of. 
I am conscious that I felt, and hope I shall ever tceJ 
the goeatest disposition to respect the rights of neu- 
trals ; yet at the same time, I trust we shall exact 
our rights as a belligerent when Acting in that cha- 
racter ; for as a neutral nation we had no righto 
left us. 

I have the honor, sir, to be with the greatest re- 
spect, ytmr obedient servant, 

Secretary of the .May, Washington, 


ContulcLtt of the U. States of Jhnerica, 

St. Safoador, 23d Dec. 1813. 

DEAR Shra I have the honor to enclose herewith a 

translation of a letter just received from his excel- 

tiie governor of this city and province, with 

my answer thereto, by which you will perceive the 

pretended fears of his excellency regarding yo ur I treme regret, and have afforded just cause of i 

aqu-idron, and the interpretation he puts upon the 
act of the Hornet in appearing off this port yester- 
day evening. It may be well to avoid as much as 
possible anv motive for exciting the fears of these 
people, or for mortifying their pride, so intimatelv 
connected with the English interests and honor, 
whilst at the same time I have no idea that on this 
Or any other account we should omit any thing that 
is fair or honorable in endeavoring to annoy and 
distress the enemy's commerce on this coast or else.- 
vrfiere, nor submit to the denial of any right, which, 
as a belligerent, we are entitled to on neutral ground 
. Remaining, dear sir, your vorv respectful and obe- 
dient servant, HENRY HILL, Consul. 
Com. Wm. Bainbridge, commander of the 
skips of toar of the United States, on the 
coazl of Jirazils, 


It is with the greatest surprise I have ascertained 
the tJnited States ship Hornet, lately received in this 
port in a manner the most amicable and analogous 
to the principles of neutrality, adopted between the 
government of Brazils and the United States, makes 
part of a naval force which is employed in cruizing 
Xipon this coast and at the mouth of this harbor, from 
which has arisen the utmost inquietude to the pub- 
lic and general commerce of the subjects of hi? 
royal highness, the Prince Regent, our lord, and 
the evil intention of forces being confirmed by 
the strange event which has just happened in the 
afternoon of to-day, that ship having sailed in anc 
out of this port without any obvious motive, which 
Being without the le; st doubt a proceeding reall) 
hostile, and so much the more aggravating, inas 
ynuch as it is contrary to what you voluntarily tele 
me was the destination of that ship. 

You are notified that I shall lose no time in ac 
<ju.aint'm his royal highness of this- strange proceed 

jng, ma manner the most circumstantial, soliciting 
from his infallible justice the necessary orders tc 
take from it that just satisfaction and "vengeance 
which nations have settled between themselves 

ignation and alarm, since hitherto the most perfect 
>eace, harmony and good understanding hus existed 
>etwoeji the two countries, and I am happy to have 
t in my power to assure your excellency, that whilst 
he United States will expect the free enjoyment of 
heir belligerent rights in the neutral territory of the 
lominions of Portugal, on their part her neutrality 
s duly appreciated, and that the ship Hornet (and 
presume all other vessels of the United States) has 
the most positive orders "not in the least to violate 
the most strict neutrality, or b) any act to interrupt 
he friendly understanding and amicable disposition 
and relation, which htippily subsists between his 
royal highness, the Prince llcgcnt of Portugal, and 
the government of the United States." 

I have the honor to remain, with due respect and 
consideration, your excellency's most obedient ser- 

(Signed) HENRY HILL, Consul 

To his excellency, the. Court Don Jrcos, 
caftt.gen. andgov. of the province and 
city of St. Salvador, &?c. &c. &c. 


Consulate of the U. S.of.'Jmcrira, 
St, Salvador, 3d January, 1813. 

SIR I have the satisfaction to participate to your 
excellency that com. BainbridgC having become ac- 
quainted through me of the interest manifested by 
your excellency for the liberation of lieut. gen. His- 
lop and his staff', has resolved to take upon himself 
the responsibility of paroling those officers here, as 
well as the commander of the late British frigate 
Java, on board which they were captured, and cap- 
tain Marshall a supernumerary marine officer in the 
service of his Britannic majestytaken also by the 
commodore on board that frigate. 

In this act of liberality on the part of com. Bain- 
. your excellency will only perceive the friend- 

and generous spirit by which lie is actuated, 
siring to correspond as far as in his power with the 
wishes of your excellency, and to mitigate the evil 
arising out of the event of war, from the misfortunes 
of individuals., whojo a fcpave c&mmairtter will never 



ecogv. , JQtrj, in t 


I h.v i sentiments of re- 

'st cbc- 

HILL, Contul. 

The .nrcents 

own to cow 


Co: ra, 

SIR The in a lettrr, 

of the port :- 
\. ish to 
: you to 

rf re" 


, .jfr 


Sim i 


.. f my A^/io 

of ACc. 


der of 


^ wl by those who 
vas not war- 

commaiulcr, the 



and tl... 



id nt-vcr .' 

To F- - ~n, 

X roT>//, / 

91 U 

i, :vnd from 



h U> thf 












*. : ' 


' J lf db'' 


...ui, and 

" lll'AKY HILL, 



British Licences. 

nts are curious and interest- 
ing-. :t and admiral S 
the" ~-i (ii'i-urdu the British interest" and 
.ho favored them, by insurant e or otherwise, 
?.re handsomely SHT ,-eed ar.d amen, it 
iiided .Imei'icnn does not 
hi' two kinds of these l,eei; 
know not which of them is, or if both are, inco:; 
rls from capture by "his ma- 



but think the ,/frtf ought to be re- 

. <-sri. vice-admiral of the Blue, 

in chief of his majesty's ships am' 

vessels of v/ai employed, and to be employed, ii 

ro^ tb" river S't. Lawrence, alon^- the coast 

tia, in the islands of Anli 

y !-;delainr, and St. John, and cape 

IJrcton, an-l thebv.of Fund'-, and at ar.d about 

the islands of Jk-rmuda or Somers-Islands, Sec 

WimiE.ts, Mr. Andrew Allen, bis majesty's con 
;-'il at !, recon, mended to me VIr. Kobert 

ml of tliat place AM) \\T,LL IN 

. ovisions to Spain and 
isc of the air^-d armies in the 

on b.....i-d :*n A). t our 


it the cu- 



i dry 

tuars of ' 

" lus m ', " ot - 

le bound to for 1 :. 


wnl-r ii'iur <v ;;.:/'(/' 

I hav- the honor to be, sir, your most obedient 
humble servant. 

H. SAWYLK, Vica-Adma-aJ. 
hi* majesty* a connu!, B, 


Offic* nf h'n t' 

Indr- ./..;. Ins Britannic majesty's consul 

for the stales of Nf.^sacbu^tts, N<.-\\--Uam])shiiv, 
Kliode-hlund and ' ,1, hereby err! - 1 

tiie annexed paper is a true copy of a letter ad 
ed to me by Herbert .Vw//?v, Esq. Vice-Admiral and 
commander m chief o. ix station. 

Given under my hand and seal of office, :r> 
. ton, in the. State of Massachusetts, this fif- 
'"' teeii'Ji day of Septern'oer, in the year of our 
Lord IS 13. 


'I'd (i^l nJfn-'^-n of hix /;.'(//V.v .'/''* ships (>J v.'it)' or 
t.'f priviitcct-tt befouling to subjects J 

>\ IK -re as, from a consideration of the vital import- 
ance of continuing a full and regular supply of Hoijr 

and other dr\- provisions to the ports of S;j.. 
or llu-ir colonies, it. has been deei!" 
pedieiit by his majesty's government, that not witli- 

th.' hostilities now existing 


,'ik it fit and \\-. 

nt and protection should be afford- 
ed him in so doin^. 

tore, to require and direct all cap- 

! coiiiinaiiilers of his in ij--.-;ty's ships and 

f war, which may fall in with any Vm'eric; 

' -.utral flag", ladi-n with 
fl-Mir, bread, corn and pease, or a 

i',n arid 

" v "' r th'u }.ro'urtioii (,,i board, to 

..iy ubslnir- 
in her v 

.-hull . a due TOM; e for those 

iiy to be 
l.s from 

(iivi-n ir: | S m:i - 

o, at lUlil^.v, tins fourth 


3v cc:n.: i<imiral, 


betW'-en his 

majesty's ovi-rnment and these United States every 

decree' oi' pi-oiectiou and enro'iva^ciut'iit should bo 

to V; xes^cls laden \viui llour aiul .>t!iei' 
vlrv provisions and bound to the ports of Spain and 
gal or their < md whereas in fui-thcr- 

ot tin .-:nnvn1, 

lier!)ert S iv. [:uiral and commandei'- 

in-rhief on the JT:dif..x station, has directed to me 

a letter und-r the 

I' the 5th Au-ust, 181'J, [a 

roj.y of vliich is horev , Herein 1 am 

tructed to 

Vnieriean vessels so la 

..... -I a - op;, of his lett 'I under my 

consul ir s-:il wnicii dccurii'-uls are intended ' 
as : p'" 
-\ m tl ii;on of her voyaj;--. >'o\\, tliere- 

fore in th-- [)- ' 

led i'ne H. 

md J'> tons burthen, win 

15. i;;rk *'"( po!'t of !>.dii- 

itll flour and, bound buna- 


\ iv.c-adniii'al S,:'r\r-r, C'f. iii'-.i uud( r tny consulal 1 
seaJ Hereby requesting all oHiru^ of his majesty 



subjects of his majesty, not only to oiK-r no mo: 

U> the suid vessel, but on it. to grant I the 

i -id on her n 

i) under mv 


Loi-d, IdlJ. 


me him- 
a tube "pr 

Office, December 9, i 

of tlie councd lia\ 

\ls tlie ci)nniii.->&ioi.ers of the}^ protection from li- 
Vllen, his r, 

be exempt from British capture, 
t such p..pers should not L 

to this ettect to the cap;.. 

-els under your or- 
.ur mosl obedient IjunibK- 

:irjohn It. H'arren, 
- - i/." 

re of Nc\v-Y<>rk. 

'c to recommend suitable 
.IfclL D. TUMI 

Joel Ixulou , 

The d -nd j;ood ;n:n, c 

with most i 


.-tlril ; v s u :!.. 
from the documents commui. 

v inserted in this nui.. 
TLII) th:.t IK- hud i. 

*hcr it can be conditional!) 

by the ition, or will b. 

the /Y7/cA minister 

Tlie ingenious m:uuit 
;^ivcn tf) this treaty -n:<\- iiig-liiy n: 

.\vlucll t/irv t of comv- 
one of tCC eu or \ 

iiije, and :i number of i 

:-!IH nl. Though it . 

pi-ob:bi oinag-o of their 

id lie;irtil\ n-joirt.- ; u such a ini^li'.;. 
ailorUed . 
i '.".i iVoin o 




^i, or coiiipel him to k> 
. o tlie rniv. 

and 20 : :meil by tic 

26,486 12 


her on tl. 

ir.nti tl.. 




: . ^ . . 

>'i" under ii"iti.-h convoy ; 
and, HI every resp- a common < 

enemy. Ii' 1 mistake nut, ti 

. :i piece 
us \vho 
ii'-rehanls of 
Mix sliould mark of respect to 

TutT Wov UD 


. ! much ot' "/Vrrfi-A 

. held out as 

mpletely mor- 
"We freely admit 


nuld justify, .-veil t.> ;he killing- or wound i: 
other inun, u \\}\ an unparalleled mauling of their 
Hut, in every instance, the comparative 
. .:t .- '.ig-ha.s been so small, that our ships were inv 
;.! lor a n< it, :tnd would 

gladly have mst a new enemy. These- tophics speak 
hat cannot be misunderstood tR- nusin- 
i.ew that the boasted seamanship of the Jiritish maritime force haa been sus- 
chieriy by the want of knowledge in their ad- 
i .. < titerritfi'e, Frolic, Jllacedftnian and 

, in quick. succession lost ; having on hoard <jne.- 
killed and wounded as their 
tigered ;tt the ten-Htfe ii^-ht off'J'rcifatgdr, 
-, intiecd, an awful lesson tt> "the mistress of 
the sea ;" and Drakes her friends, or, us admiral 
culls tlirm, "/Afte Tvtitl inclined tOT?urda the 
liritiah i/i/trtA//'* tremble for (he time when the 
sripes and start shall he unfurled from the mast, head 
of shifr of I!K- line 'he think that the "bulwark 

' the "protector of our liberty," 
humanity," the tomahavk and 

", t he murder of the vwunded, uiul 
-imtt might fail. 

the privy council nnd the cabinet ; and tit? 
iniquitous attempt* were m.. < the quan- 

tity of'our cun\as ; in which they partially succeed 

'leiiiy declared, the invincible spirit of our 
seamen is even inure clrarly shewn than WHS tlmir 
..t of their v 
- t \\ lUi the enemy, the. 

force being 

like equal, they conquer 

g .MI ecul>t: , if 
pnxe is half made. Tin-- 

no "ro: . yards to complain of. 

If, in a storr', -Lev are compelled to throw overboard 
all their ijUJis hut OIK-, it ;s ID matter ; the cruise is 
cuntimicd, arid with ihat ^un tJn-y t::ke a sluj) of ten 
ortwt-i-- . .. be, without trouble ! 

,, though 

(except so far HS it de]>enda on character,) i* n^ 
much diminished. Thu power will be c.vuu d to 

sweep our 

from the he:i to crvuh by its 

what it dare not meet in manly combat. As in our 
commercial affairs, force is the substitute for 
i otis rivalry. Vhat will be the effect ? The order* 
in council peaceably fought l!a i nl manufactures 
and the great tk-tts tiiat we hear are coining- on tin; 
coast, will drive us into a maritime power ; the 
very thing-, of all things, Great Britain has nov> to 
tremble ut. That in less than ten years t best- 
will wield the trident of the American seas, at h -st , 
stxms evident ; Jet the enemy attempt to crush us as 
he may. 

The following; paragraph, from the Lwdon 'fro-. 
Tetter oi' the 12'h Jan. last, is a fair sampU of the 
llrititih "notions"'"! these, matters 

"A hill wa.< before congress for building four 74 
gun ships and several frig-ate* and smaller vessels, 
.which it would pass almost un-uiintous- 

HMI. .ni the. documents bffore us, there' ly. "We do not scruple to confess thai we vu:w with 

existed any other design U5an I great uiv p ery advance made by the Amu'.- 

^ of the affairs in controversy . j cans toward* tlie formation of a formidable maritime 

>lr. Jiarl'j-a m Jus Ivticr of Oct. 28, says, having re- 1 force. \Ve ave sensible that some will answer that 
') treaty, "There may indeed le an j tlie Americttns will be unable to create a force which it with other views not yet w ilj \^ foi-mid.ible ; but let us caution the people of 
r.vard. If so, and thev should extend to 
iid the simplicity of our commercial in- 
ai'd the indemnities which we claim, 1 shall 
at a loss how to answer them." We undtr- 
btand Ulis to nif an. that he \ fully prepared to 


iews a. principle in strict con- 

!i the will of his e;oveninen, and the 
l>js oumrymri' 

\V'c luive only to ;!'{, inn' M'c nincerely deplore 
iiisde.-/ ,iot, pliil... upher, poet and sUtes- 

inun, that done honor toliis countr>. 

(ircut UriLiin a^ain^t. such dan^rou^ delusions. 
Ever-/ m:ia oi' common sense must indeed p 
tlie ii'iuiu. n:w superiority of the naval power of (-Jreat 
a'.i: ; bul at the same time, surely no one will dr- 
that, if the Americans were lo form a n:,vul force 
of twenty frigates it would IH- to this country^ 
sourr-- of most serious mischief, .-"id the car,- 


Mliti'.n tooun \i" nr : -s, already so great. In 

our cons ; .drralion of tins point, it should h.- jvrol- 
Lerterl thai the i!;'.l. T i:ils f-rsliij. building are ;,m..ny; 
the products of tin- soil of Amen ;i 'I'i'i* /.v //"' "" 
m"iif f'tri-rit.o'iiriff tii* fnnt.<rr, IIHT.< in it* infuiiti,, K-/IH-U 
if alloii-ed t>> attain n'ri;.- '"' ""- 

,-.ts of the present \v:.r ..i 
rarh us, that i; 

ty of force does not always pn 



Od consummate bkillof t!i; -ji'tli-- Ameri- 

can people fn^,'aj-,'.'d in . has equally ex- 

titi-d T||, : envy and hatred of England ; ii:ver:.bli: 
.\tl!Mic:e, and excessively 
Inul lierself out-doiie in every branch of 
ie.. The most beautiful 
^orld belong- to the I 
v'.'-r fnuiui, ai,d more ab. 
ih.ui.t had the pleasure lately to 

1 -.OTIS, and with ample 

to exult :<titie. d. so honorable to 

the eluracterof our i natui-eof Hi iow thamtohavi 

. an old men,- lati .<i lor probity, .J.d can c oirfidc m their goo( 
l>er (f llie liriii.ih ministry a Long time ;'> \,, an lenthjn* towwd* the United 81 
Amt-rican citizen. So thought the board of trade, ! E^ch individual of this description, before 

. . , -, |; ; your pel-mission to embark on board a o 

'6 . - 'V y'JU * 

Jh'purtment of Slate, February 6, 1H13- 
Sin Yuu are reijuestcd i.ot to permit alien em-- 
u.ies, in future, lo pi-oc< ed to uny pirt or pi .ce with* 
in \our dibi, :'orl <>r |)l:Ti: of the I 

.,-,: ucquainted with the 

ale WOOL 


' of the V house in the village. [TThat can 

iiil\ reported i- Among the 

out t!. ..ititul long- 12 

him to der 

,>itherVse p< 

: intod forms of which I now 


Nai 'URCT9. 


//" .-t'lrrica for 

1 1 tf* ctty f .Yew-York, 

< led in n\e, :md 
tmctiona fn>ni the pn>prr authority, all alien 

: m 


s :tnd Lon^-Ish.nd 
-^ -York. uiulfni< d 

hi-i't-hv r^qiiiifii 

-r boond ' ni tidt 

East Hi- 

Afic- "session of th< 

t">\\ M, t! 

..Cf of what 
' : rctiT>ra>i 

PM s-nt. 

'! known in ilic alTalr of Quwir* 


nr*nipam (100 nu-r,) in 
from th< 1 spirit of t 

A !<< ruiting- p;, 

' rd h\ the "fr&tid* 
iiu-n \\\ a fV\v <lays. 

'- conjpanv 


r tltvir departur. 
: the plac-, 

'. space of three mont! 

!>e aho- MI, who refuse or insert to cnm-i -nd its vicinity, marched from thut place i 

^tion, will be immediately take) 

Much alarm existed in the early part of th; 

:; within 1 it' t;d- 

t t!te Hudson and Kast Ri- 
, .-ire requiix-il 
al for per, 

hich permi-sion '.vili [>e 
iCtorily appears tiiat their in- 
friendly, and 
y whirh h:. 1 
iot heeii abuatd or misappli- 

xl pro- 
A- -York 

in Hc'timore, for the safety of our vessels at 

reason of ?ome paragraphs given currency 
papers, orr tUc move 


to by the 

incuts nf the British on t!ie other sh!e.' We undof- 
stnml tha', the force collected :tt that p! 
sufficient to repel any possible attack upon i: 

. has fixed his In 

:i*>d m:uU* every nci<!ful preparation to! 
ors until they get sra mom . \vhi 
care f thi-r, 

. ._ \ p -v ; 
bility ir. 

Two hundred and fil 

e interior 

iT not UTK 

to whom l 

) 1 1 *11 


Mil.! I \ 

from the v 

or Bhuikii 






THE V>' ATURDAY, MARCH 13, 1813 

sras ?o intense t: 


.nt,?:} non-con; 


' hour, \\'-. 

from a 
nilitia, v : 

f'lin their reach, 
tr lines in th>' cn- 
'ipyinfT ground less 

4 h a port .on 

:n \vith redoubled 

'icir 'superiority ofnuni- 

their fire, the practicability 

rung this portion of our troops in 

It was from this division that our 


in vain wa> to form 

Jlifm ; ;-,t;on, as affording the only 

, or regaining- 

>vk i'jom behind wVich the 

four t-oops still praliantly defended 

' n was in vain employ- 

vi\vd of the party sur- 

O-ir ' 

'i.nii hail i!i,n! I II on tli<- 2* i id while 
troops. >\lio rrtn-au'd i 

it (it 


,)t)lni Allen 
, . tlu-ir 

; li-y hrivi ]\ i, U it, ,. 

njtisticetopii'S t.vrr, widi 

. ;un. 
,imed officers 

VM iiuti-comnmrionedoflioer* 

1 maj. 

i lit -iti nnnNfolon- !. ' utcJiams, 4 ensigns, 189 non-" 

St"ff "ft!" ' 
1 adjutant, 1 qnarttr-masur, 1 regimental surgeon, 

2rf Rrrfincnt Kentucky volunteer militia. 
I captain, 20 priMiu-*. 

r.riuudc Staff. 

1 liriirmlier-^fivml, l brijfatJe-hnpettor, 1 aid-de-camp, 1 lieu- 
tenant 17th U. S. regiment. 


Brigade- Inspector. 


From the Jferchan'.'s Coffee-House boohs, Baltimore, 
March 10. Arrived privateer schr. Fox, Vial At 
12 o'clock last night whilst at anchor in Pianktank, 
observed a pilot boat making for us, when we hailed 
but received no answer ; hailed a second tim 
desired them to send their boat on board, sus; 
strongly from the answer given that they we, 
tish, fired, which was immed-ately returned ; short- 
ly af er observed a schr. and a launch (carrying- an 
18 or 24 pound carronadc) wlio all opened nci-. 

upon us, particularly the launch, whose- 
grape did great, injury to o'.ir sails, rigging, 8u 

need ; being dark could not see whether she 
sunk or not, after sustaining the action near two 
hours cut the cable and stood out, as we passed the 
schoone de when the main mast 

went over, then stood up the bi:y. The Fox had 
ho 4 in her hull, her sails, <.c. much cut, had five 
: badly wounded, and capt. V. very much so in 

put back to repair dam . 

\ small black schooner with one gun, supposed 

laltimore, wi ed on Monday morning 

f Old 1'omt Comfort by 1:> boats, ufter fighting 1 

powered an 

The Pilot Huat Hornet, from this port, and tl.e one 
its) have Ix-en captur 

ami al th- liv ',\\n-,\ tlini 

CUIl . 

cd b\ ,- 

I .per of M:rrh9, plvps the following 

T ' 
ckmtrne ; Dragon "4, rapt, 

pious 74, Tal- 

J,,on38 K^St.t^SS, 
Burdett; Belvid< 

- vinier ; Lauristinus 21, Gor- 
7 am,.ir, j-our ohedient ^on; Tartartw 20, 1'asco. The San Domingo and Ra 

r.U U. S. anay. 

\V. t shi ' 

I'l.fl utitl missinjr in tlie action at 

r It 
l~th : 

i ry, 181.3 

. :al s.ux-yn. .'Yiiptaino, 3 1 
rsand privatci. 

.e<l ..fKi 

Uf ; t -k,i mifinn. 

n'-;-)at.?. 1 eii- 

: Uli-ci;n;i:.isi-- - 

quadron in ; 
i an and Shannon of 58 

.,>atraof.'T2, LOUJ 

(la 1 .:.- the Wasp) 20 g..ns. Martin, Sylph, Frolick, 
Colibri, and of 18 guns each. It was .said on hoitrci 
jlhat unoilsi-r fleet of 19 sail more, we 
id. uly from England. The Delaware was to be put 
i in b'ioek.'dv in a f.-w <!a\s. We understand that the 

nt down a i'ew < ; . 
, sent to Bermuda, T; 

Tin rr.R AV Rix.r. LIST, 


re order* 

-jioyetl in ; >'>n tin- 


; are near! \ 

i by the lat 
;.nd a sloop of war *r 

huilt n / 
els ibr tlui puq>f 


is though' . 

of J 

vly block', 

, tiie Sophie 




Jacob Jone*, 

'/'o^'' .'jnr?. Oliver H. Perry, Jos. 

.Kline'- Bui 



Hotill.-i iu ' 



ho iro- 
-caiuen, :r a par- 

'ch, tlir\ find hut 157 im; \\\ this 



bi-i-n cup' publish it, 

P '" 

.7 ia to fAv- 
.1 three 

ish A' 

.on \vlvich 

,,1. UMl M< :. 

'AIM! MIX .i . ... 



360. Sloop , Ivlen with hides, sent into 

361. Hn^ Ports- 
mouth foe U 


nded on the 
e Capedje ' v 

* stock of r t to L-iat them 

4 months the is! 

~om Liver- 

: J.WJ, sent inu> MAI bleht'Jid, b\ 

no 354) arrived at New Or- 
11 the June of 'Grt-enock. 


- It is understood the empe- 
ror <->f Russia h:ts oVered to ' 

niritHin, h,- ... wiih a. view to promote 

peace i communication to 

n made to our government by 

Mr. DschkofF. The proposition is believed to have 

..ted in motives no less honorable to his irnpe- 

; eHty, than iriendiy to both parties. It is to 

d, that our government, steadily adher- 

accede to a 


beneficial, audcttiinut be injurious 

[A 'at. Int. 

tort froni aw English paper, that 
:nst France, ff e do not 
.'-d th - *t a house is fitting up 
: m for un . hassador Imp 

.cen persons \\\c.-< silted in K-. 

for having 1 late insurrections. 

>-t greatly distuv' 

stated that his in -.jesty C.'iristophe, king of 
:ist his majestyjGeorge, 
r' England. 

Many American vessel hnve arrived at St. Bar~ 
rnolomrws, bound to ///aAo.i, in HISTIUSP. What was 
fiction will become re.. lily ; th e owners ut least will 
be distressed flour being a mere 

I*, is said in praise of the French emperor's gene- 
ralship, that he brought <,if aii his Kick and wound- 
oxl through . .table clime of h'nstia, the 

whole popul .ng li'.n. .,ml to the dispraise 

of lord Wellington, that in the mild climate of 
.Sjfrorn, with the people s.tid f o be on his side, he aban- 
donrd his invalids to the mercy of the French. 

The Russian fleet of 15 s,ii of the line, 4 IV Spates 
and 3 sloops, arrived at Chat /mm, Eng. the 12th of 

Though many articles pvit in tyry li;t \rrc'< vet hy 
over, we cannot longer negiect ih* following kb- 
stractof bills that ii the Senate of tt<i 

fiif Pennsylvania noticed in u It-tier tram a friend 

"Thefirst,(wijjch passed bo^b houses imati m 
and hns b^en approved a:.d f<-rv. .r.'K^l b\ exptrottn 
\be N. \V. army) provides tliat in ' 
rtonths militia from this state, now under th com- 
xnand nf general Harrigon, .sh;,ll volu;, 
nue in said army t-u<o additional months, they shall 
<ach receive a bounty of 12 dollars per month, to be 
paid out of the state treasury. 

The second, which has passed the trvate unani- 
mously, appropriates 50,000 dollar* lobe at the dis- 
posal of the governor, for the purpose of providing 
ammunition ^nd military stores, to be deposit... d at 
Pittsburg, and if n.>t \vant, d by the state, to hefur- 
tushed to tke governme^it of the United States. 

The third, which passed un- 

w>iutu>!i I sriit ^ 
the 28th uk. authorise* tlic gx^ 

> ilie I'j.Hii cpened hv the gdiefll 
-nr 1813. 

Tkiei-e is no doubt hut the two last mentioned bilb 
\\ill p . - * ot ix'piesentktivcs. 

Airotlier b:ll u --: i ring five <i 

to both ti:e six 

men, now in the service any where, from this 

The i- ' 

session, passed an act for divining; the state into dis- 
tricts lor electing members to congress. The 1st 
district consists of Perquimans, Ctiowan, CurritUGk , 
Camden, Cialcs, Pasquotarit, aiv.' 
Northampton, B<-r! in, Halii-.x, ar,d Martin. 3d, 
Beautort, K, .:, and 

Washington. 4th, Lenoir, Craven, Jones, Carterct, 
Wayne, (ireer.e, and Johnson. 5th, New- Hanover, 
Briuiswick, Onslow, Uuplin, Sampson, 151 .'ul- 
Columbus. 6th, Franklin, Granville, Warren, and 
Nash. 7th, Richmond, Anson, Moore, Cumber- 
land, Robe son and Montgomery. 8th, Orange, 
Wake and Person. 9th, Rockingham, S' 
ford and Caswell. 10th, Randolph, Rowan and 
Chatham, llth, Mccklcnlmrgh, Cnbhrnis ami Liu- 
coin. 12th Hurk, Rutherford, flaywood and Bun- 
combe. 13th, Wilkew, Surry, Iredell and Aalie. 
Tlu; eiecuons* to be- lurid in August at the same tim*. 
with the elections for im-Tubcrs of Assembly, witli a 
provision that tue governor be authorised to order 
the election at an earlier time if found nt-eessary. 

Progress of the arts. The most splendid editjoa 
of the Rjblc ever published has lately ib.-^ud in /on- 
don, enriched with 180 superb engravings. The con- 
stellation of artists, collected at Philadelphia, have 
proposed to reprint this work, with the addition of 
20 engravings, from original paintings ; and we con- 
fidenuy believe it will surpass the boosted London 
copy. It is to be published in 50 numbers, at three 
dollars and -fifty cents per number making in the 
whole five volumes. 

NEW-OKLF.ANS, Jan. 25. Yesterday arrived 
port .1 srhr. from Carthagena de ias Indins, on board 
of which came passergx-r, the bishop of C;<vt ! 
Thej)i-elate apneiirs to have been compelled' tQ leave 
that ci'.y, of u'luch the insurgents had taken pos- 
s ee ion. 

PnitAj>r.r?nTA, March 5. 

Inland trad f. A ^ r :>.on, drawn by throe horpr", 
with ni'-rr.handi/e worth about. <*3,600 arrived iu 
town y^stertlny, from Boston ; hnvnig perfornicd thrt 
journey, noiv iibstandmg the wretched etatc of the 
roads, in twci ^ f-k^ 

f/arritfntrir, Starch ?. "Tho '-Tammoth bank bill 
passed the sonitt' this d;iy rn :t third read hip ye':s 
14, nays 13. So that you m:iy calculate upon the 
bill as finally passed." 

A female at Darmatndt lately poisoned her own 
Hr<v h-!-, Through a principle of filial piety. He wu* 
ill, ;imi his ivc-)vwy despaired of by the physicians, 
Tiie girl, seeing that IK-I p:ur:iits who doated on hint, 

ere ei iting theniselvej* by their attend ai 
nightly wat<-(ii; V^N, btjiievea *h..t it ua-, rtn-i i(< : 
save them and i ut tJic young man out of his pain by 
administering opium U> him. The mother, on Un- 
covering that be had been poiprned by I'" 
m a state of distraction; the father took f o his bed, 
never sp'-ke -^>'.n, and stirvivcd only a few d 
The duugh f fi- \\y*. con\ own coT:ie:>' 

sion, and broken alive upon the wheel. L-~\ 

Cj A 


. iv.] 


: MM, I Jl'l',. 


> of the llr, . 

led to the si mined 

. ious and inl 


TCC of the 

d con- 


noun I 


uniformly received tfc 

.nd support. It 

the mater I.. 

n .-hip* 

: id Ix-en annually appli- 

if tlf 

d in th:it 

..iul the 

:fn ^radi, 

nd provident m 

i should If 1 


find, th:i w! : i 




lanct- rti 






at', -n, tin 

in the 






mu>n wit!. 

1:1 ciii- 

ion to which, v. 

. so 

o coniribu;. 

dirgs and u cruel 
y of their 

uho think it 

im, and sound ; 

d in a war, which, \ 

~* . 's original object, has a must obvious 

and inevitable tendency to unpoverish our native 

. assist the tyrant of Europe, in his con 

Lominion over the civilized world 

Such tnen will have abundant opportunity to gratify 

their feelings, by subscribing to the numerous loans 

>d government: and by pri 

tete contributions for building ships of war, for iht 

use of the V * will find an exam 

pie highly honorable to our country in the war tha 

was former' st France. It may then 

, how "much this country is capable of "effect 

. which the people believe to be just am 

d of being virtually allied to th 

rid assisting to extermi 

remains of independence in Europe. ; w 

d in defence of our own rta 

<m of the c 

vvaa such as might hav 

and ardent republicans 

liiM'j-d and zealous ; the govern 

iricient, nwd in the sljort spac 

navy, the re 

i'.ow constitute the only refuge < 

wily ivpo 

to adopt the ma- 

Law ofthr I nited States. 

-v.latiiMi of seairen on board the 
public and private armed vessels of i 

the Senate an: 

fter the termina- 

h G t l.ritain, it . >. ful to 

\ of the public or private \ 

>f the ti i, or persons of color, 

jf the I n. ted v 

i f<n-:hcr enacted. That from and 
fier the time when this act shall take ci 1 
h;Jl not be lawful to employ as aforesaid any na- 

! citi/.c.n of the United States, unless such 
citi/en shall produce to the commander of the pub- 

I, if to be employed on board such ^ 
>r to i collector of the customs a certified copy of 
. by which he shall have been naturalized, 
>ettin ; ;- forth such naturalization, and the time 

t. And be. it further enacted, That in all 
::ases of private vessels of the United States sailing 
from a port in the United States to a foreign port 9 
the list of the crew, made, as heretofore directed by 
law, shall be examined by the collector for the dis- 
trict from which the vessel shall clear out, and, it' 
approved of by him, shall be certified accordingly. 
And no person shall be admitted or employed as 
aforesaid, on board of any A imles? 

his name shall have been entered in the list of the 
crew, approved and certified by the collector for 
the district from which the vessel shall clear out as 
aforesaid. And the said collector before he delivers 
the list of the crew, approved and certified as afore- 
said, to the captain, master, or proper officer of the 
vessel to which the same belongs, shall cause the 
same to be recorded in a book by him for that pur- 
pose to be provided, and the said record shall br. 
open for the inspection of all persons, and a certified 

t lie gloom \vhichisra- 

of tlu> nation. At 

- of the 

to compel thefr fellow- 

<:\\.\/.Ci' ' ,11 their ron- 

:i])t-d b\ the- 

n ; no man contributed 

. and in coji- 

All wrar iu \\lnc-h we were 

"p( nlv '.ht-i 

of re- 
,:" our fui;:,. 

I 'heir ruh-rs, hv ail la \\ful 
'o th.-ir 
unjust. ' 

t he proven 



will ' .nit\-, in ' vri \ 

' f>de to (,.,; ste'm of mtti 

-.o lu!;r oppressed fliis portion o 
;o th" comnieiriul states 
thx; uirton, '. 


copy thereof shall be admitted in evidence in any 

oui-t in which any question mtiy arise, under any of 
he provisions of this act. 

Sec. 4. And U" it further enacted, That the pro 
iidentofthe UniU- :, and he is hereby ax*. 

1 from time to time to make such further re- 
gulations, andto give such directions to the ' 
' puhhc vessel.-,, and to the seteral 
ary respect- 
proofs of citizenship, to be exhibited to the 
eoiiitiianders or colic c -.-,:iid : I'l-wided, 

That nothing contained in such regulations or direc- 
tions shall be repugnant to any of the provisions of 
this act. 

d be it furt/ter enacted, That from and 
v In n this act shall take effect, no sea- 
man not being a citi/cn of 
ted Slates, shall be admitted or 

on board of any public or private 
ot tin- United States, in "a foreign port, without 
on ii; writing from the pro: of the 

count!} of \\ lr,. 1. niich seaman or seafaring man may 
bject.or citizen. 

, . further exacted, That from and 
:fer the li'.m- wheii this act shall take effect, the 
consuls ot- commercial agents of any nation at peace 


- e United - (under 

:my seaman 

>r enacted, Thut if ;i 

i^niiit t'> , 

tied or 

ami p? 

employed, or be received on be 

d doihrs for 
unjawnilly employed v or rei 

in any hich sinn 

n itdunt- 



1 irii-i- 
r or iJicur: 


.:.o,i-ly xlicix'ni 



vv'uhin ' 

uf the 




The fo' 




c-:h. li: . 









or his 



' :uul upri: 
.an can 1)1: 

1 tVoni hi i , 
'ution will 

rialist pr.-u 

with an; ,-t, and 

ic \\iil ever p 

Philadelphia, March, 1813. 

British Order in Council. 


.#////<? Courif , Oct. 13, 1 

BY HIS It. II. TUT. t 

"Whereas bv an art 01' parliament pass 
ty-secpnd year .of his m; :<n, entitled "An 

act td allow British plant and collie, im- 

ported into Bermuda in British shii 
to the territories of the United States of A" 
in foreign ships or vessels, and to permit a; 
the production of the said United States, to be im- 
ported into the said Island in foreign ships < 
ids," it is provided, that the afore-mentioned arti- 
cles, shall he allowed to be exported fro in the port 
of Saint (Jrorge, in the Island of JJernnula, to the 
territories of the United States of America, in any 
foreign ships or vessels, belonging to any roi, 
amity with his majesty, above the bn'-il,. -\. -A' sixty 
tonsand that certain articles of the growth or pro- 
duction of the territories of the said United States, 
shall be allowed to be imported into the said Island, 
in any foreign ship belonging to any couiv* 

try ir amity with his majr 

"And whereas, it is expedient that the governor 
of the said island should be authorised lo grant li- 
lor the continuance of such track- with the 
. of America, notwithstanding the pre- 
sent hostilities. His royal highness the pi 
gvnt, in ' anil on In-half of his majesty, is 

, i y and with the advice of Ins n.ajesU's pri- 

no de- 
li im to 

ht, without 

"nd the 

>.ination, nor \vas ihore any 
memorialist for this, extraor- 

At the same time Henry Voigh' to your 

memo 'urn one thousand 

.wo improvcmcr -ted he 

had made in the machine, and your memorialist ob- 

if he could c> had done so, 

e him three thousand dolhu-.s ; tin: 

ir memorial - 

i-ship with him, or that 

.'cmcnts und riiin him. 

aorialist instantly rejected with 

hat ymir memorial- 
bine on the 21st to their in 
made no report of such ex 
te is in- 

, - ;on which appear- 
, without ex- 
ice of the cle- 

hoth by the president and ^ 

: that the ma- 

atid your . an 1m 

; 1 i it it to their 

because se%. ral muc 
ir memorialist's {;lan had IK 
::> be se-t in motion. 

e machines, were, 

v vulpro- 

by tbe hoi. \ 

e, whicl 

I; the t!ii-. , he it -! 

C <mc, in 

pels the foul rep 

oil,' to order, and it is hereby <: 

'.d island, or thw iivutenant-- 
govi.-rnor or oilier ofJirer administering the p 
ment thereof for tin- time bring, shall B< ' 

by authoiisc-d and 

i, grant !i -mittir.g she arti- 

lo bi- exported by the said act, to be 


vl, irxin i.i.d in- 
tively, to and from the U. 
ships, agreeabl) to the 
,n, on account of the 
. and notwithstanding the c 

i infamou? . properly of any citizen 

'f.-.\M' ui.p.t tan t of the United States of America, or the 

lute falser; ; ,!!>!, subject trading therewith. 

ble the loids COB 
v, the right lionorable carl 

-i burst, 'on incipal secretaries 

e, the lords iers of the admiralty, 

\lan. Hubert. I ! c!-Jiick 3 Martin juid the judge ol' the high court of admiralty, an<?. 


the judges of the courts of vice ie to the c\ 

take the ner 


horn, in hi^ 




Illl C'-l 

council, ; 


flour pi-occecling- !: 



i- ipuircd i 
.1 board I 





ir informal 


To the Judges r,f :hf 1 -!ty 

&y their lordships command, 








Allowing u 



' : 


II ( 


XI! : -flDAY, MARCH 20, 1813 


of set- 




, buito 



ist be taken in 

: c police 


Main Oil 

jcfore tlie police mugis- 

^oing 1 regulations shall take 
;ding the proclamation of the 30th 




fo the. United 

'ib;fr\! from 

f law, viz. 
all kinds. 

tre, sulphur, flints and all mi- 


<:)(>licable to 

. Iry. 

: i'ul, under ten shillings 
and Indian bayonets or 

die of every description, exceed- 
ing' nt' 



<inty b; :-:iirie to St. Johns 

e liable to examination, al 
'V such persons as may be appointed by 
leut fur that purpose. regulations sha;i iake effect^ rot 

withstanding the proclamation of the thirteenth daj 
ofJu; ^ an embargo. 

E rurAOST, 

11, 1812- 
By ! >mntand. 

The Onlnvs in Council. 


Proposed inscrij.tiun fr thr Lid nf a Chest, in ti\o 

all that r- .ted 


Circumscribed by t 

and ;\ dticcd to a ft u .shreds of 

worthless p.ircli: 
iian^'hty Mid ir.'.iovating deC'veft 
vli.cii, in tbcir life-time, com 
and tore the scantv n- 
from the | .)ns, 

nov.- ;\ jx,;c in b:.nui(-.s:, ob.^cui 
Through the baser passion.-, of the human heart, 

the moral genealogist 

may perhaps trace their origin to u remoter distance;., 
but their immediate [jro^niiors, were 

majignity and infatuation.. 
*civd by um-emitting parental care, 
and the laborious exertions of their nearest relative^; 

fit)/'.' ' ':od, 

Uy attained 

a for.; .i maturity. 



tliey exercised an unc->:m-olled oppression 
over the industry and resources ot' the ]> 
Polluted the .'inn, r of Civat Britaia 

with the most !o.'!'!'St)nu- villain 
cherished the infant manufactures of our rivals ; 

and msuliedthe public rights of mankind, 
byu long series of lutcful and aggressive depreda- 

Career \va;.: at length arrested 
i' their vict T 
; resistance 

which only proved the genuine cowardice of tyranjr* 
v.'JiCii opposed to tlie united efibrts of 

rectitude and patriotism 
overwhelmed bj mpt of tli^ wUc, 

and tii 

tliey expired June 16, 1HJ 

their only 1< Mtimalc descendant, 


shared t)i 

and their death is Uais rccorde^ 
by an indignant public, 

lit \vilh adinonilion to fnt . 

and strongly il lust rat ivr 

of the coiisolat(jry and important truth, 

that it is essential to '*////;/ of evil 

to issue in its own destruction. 

Good Calculation ! 

Ag-entlerr , has pvofonndly 

computed, that when the American naval force au- 
thorised by law is fitted for sea, we ran annihilate 
the whole British naval force in 7 months J 
and 5 days, rdlowiiig the sailors b'. I 

" three days to drink their grog and sec their 
iirts provided only the enemy will keep at 
lient distance from our coast, and come Q5 
nelly, man for man and gun for p*a 

'III! J.Y RKi 

Militia ol 

- 1 >. 




















llfl 2 

" 23 


''1 47'.'1 







| 11 






















no rc'Hi-u 


jry . 



i ki 1 

AT ft\ 

1 ( 1 

1 1 (lO 


no return 

101 1 j 


TOT AT, . 


ilsiiKC the tliitcof 'v 

JJrit:;'.s!vcfrli ofllicSnit of \\'ar. 

Ml-iV U-IH. 

As tl 

be ii/ 

.for- j 

\ . 

mile I 





8orl9ntT?cV H ' 



/ ii 1") to consist of nearly 5000 re- 

. about 1,J< 




head of lak, 



AMI to hike 

rge. 1 

u (jiiartei to 
the follov 

that this 

important post is tin ; '. from 

. till the tin,*.- I rations 

Our latest account is of the 6th in- 

Tho volunteers iron . whose arrival in 

e since, with some 

urg- to fort 


To I c Ha-uf 
To ! 

To 18 V 

To 1', 

To 1,' -w-i^own 
To Niagara 









We ire without distinct information froin the north 

, col. 

have entered the In- 

dian country, destroyed sev , containing* 

in the v. -:g which \ 

, .iled from 50 to 60 in- 
. with tin- loss of only 

one nian killed and 7 wounded. We expect parti" 
culars for our next paper. 

The cl.-strue.tion of the- Sfviinofcx appears 
They are the most barbarous of all the Southern 

It :-.ppear:j governor Prevost commanded in person 
in the attack upon Ogdensburg. Tin- Uritisl: 
understood to he very great. Captain / 
his gallant little hand, is now at XackeiCn Jturbour, 

The 7/r/ftVt in Canada, appear as much a1 
to suj)ply their troops with provisions and ne 

I ytf. iiave been reported to be. At Kingston^ 
it appears, they have httle else than fresh pork to 
subsist on the bread is so bul that they can hardly 
eat itsalt is four dollars a bushel. - Very iiftle 
grain has been sown, as well from the uncertainty 
of whom the reapers may be, as from the great 

'i army, !;.< nit. \vheu g' neral body of the farmers being called into actual service, 

One or md'tlicre retained, during the time for seeding.- 

.vutr. letters state 1hat he had ; 
rj ; hut they neither give dates or particulars, 
of his capture was hatched for the 

'. vpvii Baltimore. We regard the 
'ghboi-ing print, aa ofii- 
inne ago, re- 

i hope of the destruction of this 

\ ' their \\ontcd /, 

To this paragraph is added 
r :iinff the design. There is 

J -I spies- have lat.-lv 

^ Q 

this at- 
tempt ' \vlth all "well in- 

11 ri-{>cjit it. 
ipoii authority, that has scldor. 

. t'cnhas 
v '.!, anddc- 

1 us, for let- 

ting la pon liritisi, r>. 

n the same authority, 11* mention tha meditated dea- 

n the port of f; . 

# r kni. n tte fort, all the -whales were to be 

r M could not be carried off, 
cd to the fumes?* 

The masters and mates of vessels at 
formed themselves into military ccmpaij- 


- -md tendered th-' 
eommandim They were handsomely ac- 

cepted, and immediately stationed in fort ?- 
to manage the great guns. Of their efficiency, if so 
meed requires, we trust the enemy will bra ' 
or.y. We "have the pleasure tn striv 
that Norfolk will give the .BrirwAaterribh 
t;on if they assail it. 

The United State*' force At S^faf* Utrlwr. 

Desertions to our side are frequent. 

By i\ publication of John Ju/uison, csq. agent fop 
Iridian affairs, dated at Piqua, Feb. 7, it ap])cars, 
that the Delaware tribe of Indians, to preserve their 
neutrality, have been comjjelled to conic within the 
lines of our forces. They consist of about 900 souls, 
accable and orderly, and we trust 
will he kindly treated while they demean theni- 
-,tiievoiij'-ht. Though the abandonment of 
their home,,' and bringing 'with them their wives 
and children, is a great mark of their confidence in 
us, as well of their determination to remain at peace, 
Mr. Johnson says that moans have been adopted to 
pre\;-nt th -MI from all intercourse with the hostile 
hi by whom they earnestly 
ited to lift the tomahawk, which they refused. 

Extract of a letter to the editor of the Weekly Re* 

giste/, dated 

"".-ill<.; f J/;M. Ter.J Feb. 12. 
I have just received information that the mount- 
ed Volunteer* from Tennessee, (600) have arrived 
at Natchez, and (ien. .lark, mi's Flotilla, with 1500 
men are ni'/.tientlvex;' 

1 have also received a letter from a captain in the 

'.,hr-c.;.n armv, dated at l,a Haliea (called 

Lab; don the ?ih ult. \\hii-h say the two armies 

were near each other, many skirmishes had recently 

taken j. '."^h the Patriots were uniformly 

victorious, always putting the royal troops to flight; 
mv correspondent observes, 'tis worthy of remark, 
that in a late action we had with the royalists, m 
which we killed 20 of their men, when examined 

:..Miul all shot through the bead. 
"'I ).e royal troops are principally dragoons and are 
armed with r. fasec- (escopptte) a brace of pistols 
and a sp-ar; 'he eccopettes carry to a great distance, 
but seldom do execution the men never take aim 
but merely rest the piece on the left arm^We ae 
ar;necl with spears and rifles ^ome m 



J?etlo's army is abon rig-lit, \vhen, after pursuing 1 them T 

hourly a reinfon 

and small 
and 9 
but hull ? in their rear a thick 

: when I i ; fallen timber. \ directed brigade- 

you that in . we have l> 

. lo>l oueLundr 

i on the kMt, u:.d to ir.;ne up ' 

red with ' ' 

< ted to 


On if, 

i : 1 proceeded on relivat, although slowiy, out- me,. 
-<-!;nn-nt imd'T n 
Jir 17th i . d with di.-pateli an-.: 

.ii-d uiih is of coL Allen's lin . 


>s than t\vc 

he right u 

of botlt k 

iti tht. 


i the ra 

to mi 


K-s of tlie 
; i:at the\ v. i 

iir tnxfpi in 
il to ]>iv|miv 
sed of tlir mnina- 
:, subalterns 

BleJsr,' in, (actin;- 


> -tain Hamilton, sub;! 
.d ensign Heron ; cu;, 




f . till dark. The 
n ofi' in '"oo J or-ter, ai. : 

:iad first occupied, be- 



patch with \vhirl they executed them--capL 

. ; ;.d bra\ ! 
Uke tliis 0|)()o!-tu,: 


\\-\-\. ! 



th,- 1- 


i : ' 




nt only <hi: 



. the ti 





50 'VUK \\ 

til t! 

.11 after 
number of ball 

j^wx>n-. .uniber 


about . 


f ,'ine my iV. 

e an article of < t even 

iK)k all my b-;id,ng, bu\ left 

-oke my loo in 

winch 1 

i' truce 
thai Wius then in tL 


other side, when I ap- 

; ..> the copi!!. for the purpose of 

aid procure any of my 

>>uid have 

Jfce could find them, but did not trouble himself to 
make any ew]ui:ry. My journey was not lost; I 
procured tl< r' my husband, who \ 

rolled and re aimed with nu t' the houses 

in the *. r plundered ; there are but 5 men 

killed on our side, nor but four taken prisoners, 
except the inhabitants. I wish you to send me 
gome cloth that will make a suit for my husband as 
well as a little calico tor a gown for myself. You 
need r,ot be particular ; my pride is at a U>w ebb. 
This request 1 should not make, but there are no 
goods in the .or even in the country. You 

trill be astonished when I tell you, that they were 
not contented with v. hat the Indians and soldiers 
fould plunder during the battle ; but after it was 
over, the women on the other side came across and 

what was left." 
Extract of a letter editor, dated "Cantanment,Swena, 

tiry 26, 1813. 

"One of our patroles took the within papers from 

a house in Qdell-town. You may like to see them. 

On the 22d sir George Prevost crossed the river at 

Ogdensburgh burnt and destroyed all our public 

Stores, &.C. The enemy were said to be 3000 ^rong 

-T-Forsyth had 300. The cannonade lasted some 

bouj-s Forsyth made a masterly retreat, killing 

- many of the enemy as his own whole force 

ed of"" For the papers alluded to see p. 45 


Office of tke Jttljntfmt-GeneraFs Departtnent t 

.Montreal, Ft:/' 1813. 

Gr.xmAL imnrus. The major-general c.ommand- 
ts much satisfaction in announcing to the troops 
in the lower province, that he has received a ivpor 

cularly t;len- 

, -i>undel. 



capt. Le 1 

ley, an. .ry ligl.t iuf:nui-\, 

the m, 

the ad 

Lit of killed and u'ouinh'd, in the a'tuck on Ogdeny 

Royal artillery One rank and tile, killed. 

King's regiment One Serjeant k i i <. k and 

file, woumi 

.midland regiment One rank and fiU 
and -t rank and file woin 

y light i/ifantrtf Two rank and fi!>: 

one lieutenant. -colonel, one captain, one 
wo Serjeants, seven rank and file wounded. 

Militia Two rank and file, killed 1 captain, 3 
ubalterns, 1 serjeant, 15 rank and file 

Total One Serjeant, 6 rank and ti 
enant -colonel, 2 captains, 4 subai: 
and 38 rank and file wounded. 

Names of officers wounded Gleng-ary light, infan- 
ry lieutenant-colonel M'-Donnell, capt. Jenkius, se- 


of tin- . 

light infantry staring that in coiv-;erju;uc.: nf the 
i attack lately made by the enemy on 
t' Brof kville, it had )> -.n lo re 


his posi- :ibburgh 

This took place in a gall uit a:id spirited manner, un 
nuandof that ofliccv, on the nv 
'1 was crowned with com} 1 ' 
on of :m hotir and a half, in whicl 
. e.nty killed, and a great num 

' Lie:- J'Donnell v iiavinf 

taken possession of all the enemy's artillery (witl 
J.he exception of ore piece mval, milita 


licut. M'b 

t. J. M'Donnell, lieut. Emny, severe- 

y ; lieut. M'Lean and lieut. M'Dermott. 

.r. ROWEN, 

J)eputy assistant adjutant-general. 

Within a few days past there marched through 
Trenton, N. J. for die frontiers, 100 men, under the 
command of captain Ogxfcn,ot'the U. S. artillery ; 
about 400 under lieut. col. Scott, and the same num. 
^er under col. ti~indnr. They were very hospitably 
received and kindly treated by the inhabitants of that 

About 180 light dragoons, under the command of 
major LAVAL, passed through Harrisburg on Sunday 
last, on their march from Carlisle to Piiiladv 
where they will probably receive orders to join the 
northern army. 

At Worcester (Mass.) 26 hale men were enlisted 
in a few days. The work goes on rapidly. 

Thirty-six recruits enlisted at Northampton, Pa. 
in a short time, marched from that place a few days 
ago for Cm-lisle. 

A Jtu>'tini>-ttin,Vl. paper stairs, tint within the four 

ng weeks 100 able bodied men had been en- 

listed in that quarter. The neighboring towns 

jijally productive. Middlebnry furnished 

90, &c. 

The Cnd battalion of the 10th reg. IT. S. infantry, 
upward ':ong, chiefly recruited in Phila- 

delphia .-md its vicinity :i. short time since, started 
for the Niagara frontier on thr 14th ins>t. They are 
cojnmanded by licut, col. Dcwiis. 


TJie blockade of the Chetapeuke continues 
i 'iiini- 1 rigor. Nothing very ii^portant hai 

r-d us :;IMC/- o;ir l:ist, 

that on the I01h 

fyand< M-es and of his having des- the enemy's squadron came up as fur * Hampton 

;.n>yed the barracks and shipping. Ad'Unl-d re ftwds, .vhu-'* !hy anchored, One of the fi 
lurn of the stores, has not yet been received, but came into the Roads, and after tacking and nv.tmru-. 
i-.icveu pieces of artillery and several hundred stand I ver ing for some time, put back and anchored under 
if arms had arrived at Prescott. j Old Point Light. Such is the position of the enemy 

i '- vt, ci,;nd IVJ'Doitnc-U speaks iu hig'h terms of that it is u^sufe focros^ Uie Koads. TLie maii fi^t 



Hampton to Norfolk had not ventured 
and the its 

Doats arr * 

cy of br . 

.e other 
kc, \\ ill br imiii- 

: S13. 

force on tl ^ ai.,1 

>.-n fri- 

: C6, four o! -loop of 

i t and fifieen of 18 guns the rr:itf r 

... Chetapeahe ynil 

1. The 

:iiMiid of admiral H'arrtn. 

).-rs complain grievously of 

le bv our p. 

i at I' row 
Brand d 

.dthera! This is pun 

secretary of bUte in .V 

i>eCod, cr 


lucks de by 
74's and s 


, with 
_!,' par- 


. ultimo. 


:iattan nn 1 . 

after v ceded in r 

ird ; ilu-it , 

fell in vilh an 



, u :tli tlu* abo 1 l 

Vftcr a ' 



Iron m the ( 





dore II 

au enemv, shoule 1 . 
good conclin 


.n sport shr. 

An iir 


, Us 


> flannel cartridges, 

^ r do. , do. 

ham! M ..s, mops, scrapers, brushes, 

260 quintals various kinds of copper iuib. 

Htary pur 

2,000 fusils, wi' ths ?:c. complete 

3 forgvs, mounted on their cari'hgcs, 
, &.c. 

of cordage, assorted assortment of needful supplies f- rthe 
army e tedious to mention, consisting 1 of 

all sorts or 

It is expected the government of the United 
States will purchase this very valuable cargo. 


FJK .*' (rAZKTTK, J.AN. 1. 

:i rally-Office, December 9, 1812. 

Gbfty of a letter from captiun John tiuniian Cariltn, 
late command''!' of his majesty's ship the ^Macedonian, 
to Joint Jl datrd oil board the .irne- 

tican ship tlie United States, til ssa, the 2Sth Oeto- 
f>rr, 1 

Srit It is with the deepest regret I have to ac- 
quaint you, for the information of my lords commis- 
jsioners of the admiralty, that his majcsU's late ship 
raptured on the 25th inst. hy the 
ip United States, commodore Deca- 
tur, commander. The details as follow : 

irt-time after day-light, steering >. w. by w, 

Vith tlie wind from southward, in lat. 29 deg-. \. and 

long. 29 deg. 30 min. w. in the execution of their 

, a sail was seen on the lee-beam, 

v.hich 1 immediately stood for, and nvide her out to 

-, under American colors ; at 9 
I r.lo-^-d with her, and she commenced the 

action, whirli we returned, but from the. en iny 
keeping two points off the wind, I was not enabled 
to get as close to tr-ras I could have wished, 
iction the enemy burked :n. 
.vind, and 1 was then en.ibled to bring iier to 
dtle ; in this situation 1 soon found the -ne- 
jny's force too superior to expect success, unless 
some very fortunate chance occurred in our favor, 

I continued the battle two hours 
And ten minutes, when having the mizen-tnast shot 
away bv tin: LK-a: 

naii;-yar-i -hot in --ver-masts !xnM\ 

ed, K.v. cr rigg'uig K!! cut to pieces, a small propor- 
tion only of the foresail i-r\to the for' 

>n the quMvu-r-deck and fore-castle disabled, 
but two, and (Uied with wreck, tvv'o also on the main- 

ls:il)leti, and several shot between \viml and 
water, a vcrv great proportion of the cre\v killed and 
vvounded, and the enemy comparatively in good or- 
<(>.-r, who had now shot ahead, and was about to place 
\l\ T : ylf : r. :- . u- bairg (;r.u- 

bled t<> r a perfect wrcvk, nrftl 

it prudent, though a 

d to, u'ntil 

i- till, 1 ti-u- i-nips 

"'ill he '.sttllC 

uhl f lulsta man lived 


loss is severe ; ! find ' 
' illed, :!)! 
short i 

!', , wlu> 
toi.-il 104. 

ere , to 

of the battle mu.-.t ever reader thti- 

id Hope, was severely wounded 

M . 

en below ; } <\ on deck, di- 

hrt g: ,,nui and exertion, which, I 

tmay beequalletl, <\m never be excelled : th 

id, was also wounded, but 

not obliged to qui* iiis quarters ; second lieutenant 
Samuel .\fottle_* Reserves my highest acknowledg- 
ments. Tlie cool :.nd steady conduct of Mr. Wal- 
ker, the master, \vas ver; great during the battle, 
as alsothatof lieutenants" \Vileon and Magillof the 

On being taken on board the enemy's ship, I ceased, 
to wonder at the result of the battle. The United 
States is built with the scantling of a 74 gun ship, 

irty long 24pounder.s(EnglisJiship guns) 
on her main-deck, and twenty-two 42 pound carro- 
nades, with two long 24 pounders, on her quarter- 
deck and fore-castle, howit/.er guns in her tops, and 
a travelling carronadc on her upper di;ck, \vith a 
complement of 4"8 ji irked men. 

The enemy has suffered much in her masts, rig- 

ging and hull, above and below water ; her loss in 

Killed and wounded I am not aware of, but I know a 

lieutenant and six men have been thrown overboard. 


[Captain Garden "eases himself down," quite 
handsomely. "Built in the stile of a 74!" In />'./J- 
timore, we can build a frig-ate in the stile of a f>i/ol' 
bf*it. The frigate i ni'cd States is only ten feet 
longer than the Macedonian, and the latter has the 

breadth of beam, Besides, captain ( 
ferred his own armament to flecatur'a. See WEEK* 

RjtcisTKK, vol. 3, page 317. 


Mr.c- '^ate. This noble frigate, sup- 

posed to be the largest in the Hritish navy, 
some what larger than the -'Ica.tta, now on the Ame- 
rican station) was lately re fit lid and rep-'ired at Ply* 
mouth, and excited the admiration of professional 
men. Referring to the captui* e.'ih- (Jncrrierc, it has 
l>cen often o!>sei \>->\, that if any British frigate could 
cope with the larre American frigates, ijiat frig-nta 
,M \ -.v. hlu- has 16 guns on her 
quarter deck alone, her metal is of an extraordinary 
weight. Captain ( 'ardcn is one of the bravest otti- 
cers in his in 

- ription of the size and force 
\meriean, as he N\-as struck with them on be- 

ing tak- ' of her as a pri- mts ior 

:-!-nder of his m:.jeslj''s ship, and gi\-' 
son to apprehend the same disastrous r< suit from 
every similar conflict. An entire new system rmint 
he adopted. We abstain from making those obser- 
vations which must strike every one, upon these re- 
compromises of oJr national strength upd 


in the capture of r 


*Thp winds and 
u A-id Hot 11 Hi!, 

iier di-c: 


, H jri< 


!i some valu.iMe 
, on hf-r 

;m the 

'A made a preci- 

o had inurclicd 14 miles 

Mf'liation for Peace. 

nhcr, the emperor of 
to bring 1 about a 


;ins of the United .S'iJites. Tins 
f Ame- 


.;-e pb 


law lately pasted in tin 1 

; been b-f< 





11 the claim 
: - V 
-CP for the 

of ob- 

!u- IU-.VH of nations, ju-ti- 


cd purpose of trampling or. 

. v, hether, ":. 

lirr. /"i> , 

.T, or the | 

more foreign .SCUHK-H tlum all i la- 
ment (uncoir 'lut tlinv 

The truth ot 

by \vhat \ve have 

t'- 1 '' P 1 ' - thai had r,.-t in.ivo- 

thu description of persons on i 


If the war proceeds on the knd as 
""'11 th. r, mid hca\ 


hall fully fr-l, in th. 

;.Hl fllT m.. 



where it wit 





1, < 


:R_SATVRDAY, MARCH 20, 1813, 

; for yon 'The matter ir. 
you p'. 


-.iiKiation in iioulci 

our children, and i:u store 

A moment's ( nc. 

mad< w.rance 

>f them 

j m ' 
I, sei/.- 
he port r ' 
Made of Fui is 

During tin- last 

of conpress the following enormous sums 
huvc bern appropriated ; 

tmcnt and miscellaneous 

.eluding balances of unex- 
:.dcd appropriations 
J, including ships to be built 

,)tion of public debt 
Ad'li 1 officers 

Officers and crews of frigates 







$ 39,975,000 

As the present war will continue in all probability 
for 15 or 20 years, (unless the people should make 

United Suites Loan 1813. 


I in our principal cities, on 

.r-d the am ; s, not 

.half the sum ivimiiv.l, if so much. 
Mut it is unil'-rstnod, r,-/>T/<-r! 
thority we are uninformed) tha 
als were offered to the public, an .iii-anycment bad 
already been made to fill up the di-iieicncy, 
the whole sum, at once. The manner in which tlie 
prospectus was offered, seemed to countenance a firm 
belief that the secretary of the treasury was confi- 
dent in the success of the subscription ; for tbo. no- 
tice was exceedingly short and of very limiHed c'.r-' 
dilation ; no application being made to the solid pa-- 
triotism'of the agricultural interest, the possessors 
of the capital and caA of the United States. 

The murder of the wounded. 

Those whose feelings have been harrowed by tbte 
narration of the murder of the -wounded, by the allied 
the day after the defeat of gen. Winchester,, 

M\ immediate change, and if tbey do not do it im- Frenchtovm, will duly esteem the callous wretch 

-ly, it will be put out of their power hereaf- 

ter) nine hundred 

of dollars added to the 

above will be a comlbrtable addition to the present 

d debt." 

What a pleasant play with a handful of figures ! 
40 millions ; 15 or 20 years ; 900 millions ! Twice 
4 is 9 ! Admirable arithmetician ! Why not 10 ? a 
prettier number ; a mouthful of millions ; one thou- 
sand millin-nx of dollars .' The calculation might have 
been further helped, by giving ICO years duration to 
the war , the debt thereby created would have 

amounted to fre thousand 

about as much 

the hafijw, the religious, the free, the n 
mons government -.In 1/99, it was 

said *'a national debt was a national blessii, 
> tion is as true now as it was then ; and, by 

fwing 5000 mil lions, we might be as blexztd as the 

Hut are there no credits ? Ay. tli-re are, sirs. 
In the .re 8 millions for 

option of "the put)!'u u< bt," o; 
whole ; to be subtracted from the mule up 900 n)il- 
f>20 millions. What else ? Is the 

: to prodr. ,(!i time? Say 

the pi-' dl produce 5 mil- 

> times 20 is 100; 100 fr 

Jor tiie acuimubited debt. Dut, we have about half 
1 he p')pulati.-n of the J> , and our piv- 

ci'.niar .^oi-ous. \ x 

tain ly car. : ^a\ :is man;. ' 

- do to su^ta'.n the ; present 

Ht 80 millions sterling the 
half of this is 177,000,000 suppose we ; 
Ibr the 21) years of war, and we have 3552 millions ; 
the 52U of debt K . -d, there is a c! 

(it, caKh in the treasury, of thrf thousand and thirty - 
tmo miliiom .- give the war a 1(JO yeai-s duration 
and the capital in bund will be J'.f^-cn thousand rmt 
kindred and ffiy Trillions, about four times a* much 
as Britain owes-. 

(calling himself aH American, and, perhaps, unfor- 
tunately, born in the United States) that could in- 
sert such an article as the annexed, in his paper. 
But it is more to be lamented that a deep and des- 
pcr&te foreign influence countenances tlie miserable 
creature :n his assasnn-jcftf. 

We shall not give to the infamous being thepleasure 
to known that his name will be as celebrated s^s his 
cold-blooded zeal in behalf of the allies : but we in- 
sert the paragraph to shew the lengths to which n 
Hritiah influence proceeds, descending- even to a 
h insensibility at a deed, that faithful history 
shall record to the indeliable disgrace of the British 

"//> would advise the recruiting officer* nf 
;:-f?it to fiiuit? ftit men for thi> \ccni, :m market, that the 
Indians may not butcher lean, unprofitable stock:" 

American Seamen. 

Wo desire that the following may be attentively 1 
read. The latter clause of the paragraph is par- 
ticularly worthy of notice. It states a lamentable 
fact. Hundreds of our poor seamen, after an in- 
voluntary servitude of years on years, with hard- 
ships heaped on hardship, wounded and diseased, 
or li* :-M out in the service," are then 

upon the cold charity of their oppressor, to 
starve, or die in the street, o;- subsist on the mise- 
rable bounty of an English poor house. "Free 
mid no inifn-cK'.-.riiriit" says commodore 
JJecat-ur. Let all say .A MK.V. 

I-ovnoy, January 1, 1813. 

Mansion ffmise. Yesterday two seafaring men, 
(one of them a black) natives of America, were 
brought up, and who represented themselves to be 
in an absolute state of starvation, besides being 
compelk-d to sleep in the stre. t for sc\i ral nights; 
and in addition to this, their being afflicted with al- 
most incurable diseases, one with tlie se-ur- 



they did 
to v. . 

. hut . 

r h an ulcer in his leg. Yh 

by or- 
I tance, or to 
V.p demand- 

! :tp- 

reiief on the ground, 


for re- 
m the >' <ve country. 

-entcd to the 
; the British 

form his ! 

tfiat the hati b-rn 


:,< -r-. 

Great Britain, and cMtld produce testimonials tt 

. :e.rnl them to be 
..1 for the present, or 


/// /O' I. 

.'? nfthi* ilr*cn l> 

sets tliemselves. Tlioee questions are 1st. 

merchandl/e \va.-> o \vmxl exclusheh hy cl- 
f the United States at the time of shipment/ 
Jd. \VI.. iuade prior 

time when th known ut the place of pur- 

chase ? - ho evidence oji hoi many 

: conclu*i\ 


the subject. In oth^r instances do 

Dcctmg the alleged exclusive 

izcns, and what nia\ : 

ed as the completion and date of die p : 

only is it necessary in those doubtful cases 

truth of the facts >houM be tested by intern 

^trict invent iir;.t;uii , but in order to 

'.\C secret.v; , must be Cl 

certify that the ; 

hat purpose, and in order to pre. 

: -"in an investigation of the facUat 

>ury, in nuni .Ire it, 

.'i the mode of proceed- 

.< follovr'mg I-H!- i, aivl 

are. communicated for your information and that of 
: .hc parties concerned : 

1- In -\ct attorney wifl 

writing "that he has. no 



there bring not lest t/um 


Cotton iinj)ortcd into Liverpool. 

Huff December 31, 1812. 

1 1 Surinam 




ah tlif- 


>n," and where the .judge will 
certify eitlur term 1 * 

sions of the statute, tin- 

,.1 be remitted v. 'hcrenqui: 

^^* - 'i! 'tions, in writing, to be a 

v.-hcre the district attorney sKsH 
not have ^t:it-il tl;at lie has no cause to *hexr, or 




lined 1>\ 

<luu i.t 

the judge will not think proper to < 
said, or wheie objections, in writing, may 
n liled by the collector, 

the evidrnee must be transmitted to t!. 

or be incin'poraled intl,' 

so far .! 

will uK' 

3. The principnl ficts to be ' 

of the A 

by tin < 


. . 

evidrnce adduced in snpporl of the 
or apj)-. 
In or : 


c:.l in\ es'ipit ion n ^ 





it i* ; 


Jjf THE WKF.KIA -*Y MARCH 20, 1813, 




inn and im 




FOHH CrsiiiN'- 



apudent tlum the 
/intish go- 
,the took' 
.igvct d that he "wanted them 

.-'in the Me 

MI, from 

.f sup- 

-M.sing force. 

iv bul- 


ch lord CATII- 

;) makes such a 

is taken the 

'd in these 

In nil who had the 
In him his country 
; .n much of the 


nkillfd, wounded and 
1SU, with 

- inaugur.v 



.iti -nal 


nl .SWM, of 

.s pro- 
r4ama' :i il re- 


.rd the 

world. :nd improved his opportunities of ol 

.^ unnJ, with much Ix-nr.vo- 

In tlic action with tlie GueiTiere, he stood on an. 
of liisbruve 

MOKKIS and IJrsn, at the time the two vessels came 
:d was wounded in the left, shoulder by 
: musket ball. In the late action he comu; 
the forecastle division, and his deliberate b; 
and marked coolness throughout the contest, ; 
dim the admiration of his commander and all who 
had an opportunity of witnessing it. When board- 
ers were called to repel boarders, he mount- 
quarter-deck hammock-cloths, and in the act of 
firing his pistols at the enemy, he received a ball 
through the same shoulder. Notwithstanding the 
serious nature of his wound, he continued at his 
post until the ( nemy struck. A few days after the 
action, although laboring- under considerable debili- 
ty, and the most excruciating pain, he left his bed 
and repaired to quarters, when an engagement was 
expected with a ship which afterwards proved to be 
the Hornet. He bore his pain with great and unu- 
sual fortitude, and expired without a groan. 

[_ Boston Chron. 

Washington's Monument. 

The board of managers of the "Washington Monu- 
ment Lottery, offer a premium of Firr Hundred Dot- 
/ar, for the best de.-,ipi, model or plan foru .Monu- 
ment to the mentor; ui' (.eneral Washing-ton (pro- 
(1 in this city) accompanied by an 
t of its execution not exceeding 
one hundred i'-Jlais ; such design, modd, 

or plan ' nilLed to thr? board on or before 

the 1st.,- sealed packet or package 

:-rtary t(j the nuui- 
:tnd .MI the first day of May following, the 


to mention, that the Monument, 
: sculptural, architectural, or both, is in- 
id in the centre of a square 300 

wide, crossed in its length 
of impr' Phe whole space appropmt- 



rs, during 


n his re- 
;>ed on 
taird the \'r itil liis 

*:onof hir> CDmmapilr uad ihe other officers of th.e 

.')out 65 feet square. 

i-cliitccts and other artists of Ett- 
ter into a competition for the 
' but it is hoped that the 
ill evince by their productions, 
.;; occasion to resort to any Other 
country for a monument to the memory of their il- 
lustrious fellow-cil izen. 

Those furnishing' designs, models or plans, and 

c.t for their execution, will 
'ufv their ntention at the same 
R4lti*rc t March 1813. 


). 4 UK V..L. IV.] 

H tc i/lini 


To -i M i ! .vr.i.r, 

the brave, high-mind< .nd humane 



OVr the wide Atlantic deep ; 

And raised up to FAME, a monument, imperishable as 

Cfjetr jaattbe aileganies. 

'.their country (9 tl.e pimuicle of (. 

\ their gallant brothers kidnaped by tin- _ ai-.d remorseless fee; 

the cold he trt of tl.r M \ N < I !. \l .1.1;. :ul prostnitc laid hi.s hsup^ity notions ; 



WithCJIArNCY, KLLIOTT, WOOLSEY, on the Lakes, 

.Indthe r.ntch lamented dead, the -untimely ftl<iin, the valiant BL'SH and AYL\VI\ . 
e unconquerable CHEEVF.S, wliose latest breath was spent 

oWiVum \OY \JvcVcvY\\\ 

(he nani '. . of all conditions, that, unporattefd, by 

Indicated i.nd Uiaii.Uun'i!. bv lui-lity deei1< upon tl. 


And bro<; 


The // 


T ' 

P to a lroii1)l(H! World ! 


L' h Siiilrriu^ ; 

Uc beit tri'. '"' hr kno^r* how 


MARCH 27, 

'. act to 

n s* 


iiislly clue to 

bill enli" 
h of bankii 

n it to 
1, with 

'us fire p: 

:d immunr 
M be exercised b\ 
; an :is- 
d with sur-h 
iilg-hl to be either 
1 , or IK- 

if individual enter- 

i'.s, a 



:ensof the I 'nitre! 


en been 

and in pro- 


' '.-.-Iphia, 

. m tli: 




en offered, or will be offered 

in \\hic.h 
tin* ctiiublishuiei. 

a capital ot 
'.ould, by the readme- 

men from 
i-eftd p .nip the ardor of industrial 


multiplied, so xv'.ll be 

dihVuhy of'distinguishing iv:l Iroin 

counterfeit bank notes ; thus facilitatin.. 

>f imposition upon the ignorant and unv an, and by 

M}Htn;ly, tempting more to join in en- 

n p rvalent, of coun- 


. ritir bank 

not so diversified, but what an attentive 
may, with tolerable certainty, discniniiia'C" 
iuiiv:und a counterfeit bank note; but 
-inn ions be privileged t<. 

moiiev, t-aeh gits own dw,cc, mode of 

.n, kind of paper on which it shall be print- 
ed, and each having- its own officer- ! foun- 
'.ersipi them, how almost impossible v ill it be, lor 
mrr it; /cens to know W!KM a piece of paper purport- 
ng the be wonh five, ten or one hundred dollars, be 
in fact vorth any of thoy 5;'i'n.-:,or not worth* 1 

fti.rth. Because, although petitions have bet-n pre- 
sented, asking the incorporation of banks in 
countie>. of l!ie stale, yet. upon enquiry I h;;ve not 
earned that any application for the t stablishment of 
a s\--,te:n so novel and cx'ensive, has been m 
ire; nor has this n ant of expres 
the public wishes in favor of such a system been 
made unequivocal by the votes of the legislature, 
The bill was carried, as appears from tin- journals 
!>\ : majority of one in each house : in neither branch 
)f the U trislatnre had this bill a majority of the 
wb'-'e number of its members. 

.;iy of all nations tint 
Inv author: ]).i|)er en 

untry, l>a\ 


ae of war is an unpro 
era to tr 

>f the 

ial to all its current expenccs, fr< 
bank stock which it owns in the bunks already in- 

.Yin //i. Because, under all tl.c ci 

.It from ar, R of ii.e 

til Uv when - 



t pi-o 

_ a C(;lli- 

: the purposes of ba: of the 

of wl lick 

])rohibition ; and because a 
* - -vend laws lately 

, wi'li corporate 
ive privileges, authorising a sub-^ 
legi slatnre to repeal and annul sucli luw, if 
:-ani<;d should at any time 
.mniunity, happens, very uu- 
l>cen introduced into tins 
iportanl bill. At. -ill events, il'I , 
-I-IIK d,or in error, the representative! 
;"the bill, can, if they 

k proper g ect, independently of execu- 

iction, :>y sue!) a niaj.'u iiy as wtjuld unequivo- 
liUi)1 ' !1 ' , . is the public opinion, ai -t the. 


L the good ^aper^ which' Hatvistntrj, March 19, 



Law Intelligence. 

i >i 


(ird of 




. but upo., . .1, \vith 


, and on 

caseon the 

plaintiff, . i the- injury 

d< t!e 
;>laintifF, ;. 

.c publi- 


M he should have 

. that ' 1 


it the Warned council Could 

i case, 

.ding, fou 

M .-ii. 


and char.icUTot' a ['". 

inetimes :: 




:-iy lor 
he e. 

.lion of i r 
Tom ni- . 

tWii ; -Jt of 

at the conferences. Thr ^ of a 


. '.e should bo 




, in the 
warwi' ; 
founded \\'ith t'.ie arbitrator, j 

io\v the nistoni, in order to avoid disputes 
with respect to t! . minis- 

ters who are. sent to r .tie of 













il >MMli; C. 


. - 


.rut, his 

. without a 


her son, vice-roy 

-ivereign of 

f the emperor, princess 

u-, grand dutches* of 
.>ter of Josephine, prin- 

!ic emperor, archbishop 

cphew of the emperor 
! 1 duke of Berg. 

; i id ;iud elector of Sax- 

.Marshal Bernadotte, crown 

iatel Marshal Berthiar, vice con- 


Prince of Bcneveiiio Talleyrand, vice arch-chan- 

; Eckmuhl Marshal Davonst. 

-Marshal JurH>t 
Count Stichet. 

of state. 

n,pagii\, minister for foreign 

I ",(>]\c M.iisbal Any-ereau. 
M -unci. v. 


il [{-)chi<-< hi. 

Marshal Duroc, Grand Ma, dial 
of Montebello Marshal Lasnes, killed at 

ria Marshal T >mmander of 


. /overnor of Rome, 
iJuk-- of Pl.;c<_Mza M.t.-s;,.,! Lcbiun, piiiu:e ;.rch 

Marshal M.'trmont. 

'>>i<imot, ('2d corp-,.) 
' ii. i. 

.Mister of police. 
.iald,l(Jlh corps. 

Jj'IK ' 

L:m M u-.-.h::l IvclU-nnan. 

.iilmcourt, grand cham- 

ipjiosed tu be niurd'Tcd.j 
^ i 


itcrnl, 'if tJiritdon are aho 

of th 
lit, If j .1, ; ."i-be, Valti 

tH'j.viii^- 1;< are itlso i 

iff i 

Aiv.lcossi, Bara.etiay, dc ifi 1 
Uelliard, Bniyercs, GauvionSt. Cyr. 
Defrnc^s, du Tail las governor of \Vu 
St. Germain, Oruaud. 

li.ijip, governor ('f Dunt/.ic, and lirst ai 

iniiH-, ci.innKtiidant atBoul". 

liniral (inmchy. 
!rr[), gDvenwrof Koningbburg. 
liuiin, j^ouTiiur of I'.iris. 

>i-rnor of ilu- Iniju viul Pala. - 
>i;tubei-g, Muutbrnii, Mor.iiid and Naiibouty. 

Honor to the bnivc. 

A brief stale-rn-n1 of the lest iuioiiials of public 

sp t . <.t tendered to capta'.n ' 

crew of the Constitution ,- aptain ,T. JON KS, t>flicers 
and Cl'eU oi'the H'u:,p; COM'iliodo] e S iLi Ii i. . 1) ' 

officers and crew oi t)e United States , and coirimo* 
d'>re \\ ILLFAX J3Al^^tltlJn.J, oil'.cr, -, und tie\\ of the 
C'mstitnTitin. . Inrora. 

Tn Captain I^tAr HULL, njfif ?>*.<; mnl en-w uf the 
'Infirm, f>jT the tujnurc of tin'. Uri:it,li ^. 

The Coiig-rcss of the United States voted $60,000 
and their thanks to captain Hull, officers and e.u-w 
also a gold medal to captain Hull, and .silver iut - 
dais to each of the officers, willi proper device 
bleniatic of the victory. 

The citizens of Philadelphia subscribed an ele- 
gant piece of plate to capt. Hull, and another plate 
to C. Mori-is, 1st lieutenant. The \onn# men of the 
society of Friends, at Philadelphia, subscribed to 
the relatives of those who were kiih d. 

The common council of New- Yolk voted a 
lie dinner and the fuedom of the city, in g,IJ 
box, to captain Hull, und .hanks to office is ami cit-w. 

The cili/cns of New-York si.i j^iblic 

dinner to captain Hull. 

The order of Cincinnati admitted captain Hull an 
honorary member of their society. 

The legislature of Xt \\-York voted their thanks to 
captain Hull, officers andcrc\v. 

Th- r-ouiu-iisof Albam vo\ ed tlie freedom of the 
city l< cajitu'm Hull, and th..r,ks to olfiti PS cn'\r. 

The councils ol Savannah voted their thanks to 
captain Hid!, officers and crew. 

The cili/uis of Cvliai-lt-:,u;n, S. C. subscribed a 
handsome piece oi' plate to captain Hull. 

The house of representatives of Massachusetts 
.otedlheir thanks to captain Hull, officers am. 

The inhabitants of Portland subscribed an ele- 
gant suord to lieut. WhdsMfOrtll. 

The ci'i/ens of iio- ton .subscribed a public dinner 
io captain liuil ami oiii- 
Tn captain .1. .|).NJ:S, 'ijtcrrtt and cre~L> of t/i<> JTu.v/i, 

fur tin: itiptmr <-j the Jiritmli sloop of tvur the 


The Coftgre8oftheUnitei 
and their tiianks to captain Jones, oflice 
rrcvv also a gold medal to c;.pta.!i Jones, and sil- 
ver medal.^ to each oj'th.-dih'cers \vith proper devic- 
es, emtauTnali(- ol' Hie \ u 

The cit:/.( ,-n.s of PliilacU Iphia subscribed an ele- 
^anl sword and a public dinner to captain Jones, and 
tt .>\vord to each of the lieutenants. 

The legislature of Pennsylvania voted at i elegant 
sword to lieut. Biddl'-. 

The common council of Xew-York voted the free- 
dom of the city, and M: elegant swo; d to captain 
Jones, as also a public dinner and thanks to officers 
and oi 

The citi/ens of New-York voted their thanks to 
cap' am Jones, officers and crew. 

The house of representatives of Massachusetts 
voted their thanks to cap tain Jones, officer* & crew 

The oixkr of Cinciii:- '-York, ad 



Jones an honorary member of d 
. voted the^: 


6f pl.itc to c . 

srg and crf-r 


on . 

:!ieir thank* 

..delphiu vou-d an - 

> comnux: , and thanks to officers 

and c- 

citizens of Philadelphia subscribed a public 

A township laid out adjoining NWlhunr 


k voted thanks to com- 

Ted a public 
-eduin of the city in 

po'-trait be procured und set 

Up in tin- all..-r)- of portraits belonpinK to the city 
public dinner be >fivcn to all the crrxv of the 

, and crev. 

the tlittitix- ht Neu-Vork, invittd 
ship to the theatre, and appro- 

ir accommodation. 

Tlir ' V,,rk s.ibsci-ibcd a public din- 


;icinn:iti at \>u--V.rk, admitted 
commodore Decatur a;, a.i-mber of their 

. uuicn presented their 

. pew. 
! their thruiks to 

catur, offic. 



Of actions f 

of tit, 

? ? 




i~ u> 

00 ^ 

oo * 



oc be oc 


i .^ j- 

g _ r A t 1 


i" v. 





^ *O 





<*.' ^ 

<* r. 









1*5 - 



^.' Ul oc IT - 

^- ^ _ r -- . 
T. ^ 

>n : un; 

4- O 4- '-., * 

o tc - 4- -- 

VC 4- 




tr. -v 



(A ->4 


p.piiif -ui>" 

O> OO C 

O 1~ <. 


1 '1 !J V 


\\ -.!fl 


. -> c 

x 3 "i 






TII : S.VTVRTUY MARCH 27, 1815. 

=1. JL-: 

ti Jti.rxe, 36, K. ,T FootC. 
.uuuli-d 1 

i r 

nt superiority in larger guns 
eces, :..ul 4 swivels. British 
d. August/,! 


,,,ii ul ar.) 

';sh it 
and h-r In 

of kuied iu line 
.".ion of June 1, /< than 'J out of 
, Ins than 2 

>mcun's action ;d<^n, less 

f 10U. 

than 3 out o.; 

:i by the ' - 


itiateof the 

. E.Pellew, 

>5 m."in which the British! 
, ra . 
his admi- 
Fcllcw received 



p wounded. 
(red the honor 


.Ionian by the United States, commodore 
IT. British loss 3r killed 07 \vmi. 
Java by tin- (''-'"'/ ''.'.'/r.7/,romniodorc Cambridge. 
! British loss 70 killed and 160 woi; 

'>//c (sloop) by the H imp (sloop) captainjones. 
ritish 94 killed and wounded. 

Charleston Celebration. 

Monday, the 8th instant, was appointed by the city 
ouncil of Charleston (S. C.) as a day of t, r eiu-. 

- / -pJieus 

:|t of 1 

1 killed Mid 9 w.iiunied 

. K. L:iforey, attei 

:n." British loss 1 killed, ( 


I 36) -by the Blanch? 
., brilliant encr . 
kill' d, 21 won: 

, 32, T. "Williams 

'/h'.'iit (he l>jx 
iid'ict, captain W. wa 

fa, 36, T. I 

T,, lord 




.u ho' 



vity and joy in honor of our splendid naval victo- 
cs. It was ushered in by the rinj^iiig 1 of bells, tir- 
All business was suspended, 
:on was prostrated by one high .'/; 

At 3 o'clock a g'rand procession was formed, in 
order ; the banners being" borne by thy 
lost distinguished citizens 

T\\o marshals, on horr-eback. 
I]anner-r-"/Vr<; 'frail-. '* Mights" 

HAN 1) OK .Ml sIC. 

Banner of 
Banners of 

An \^in and .1 1 -KKI u - 
MAIHSOX and \in\-i. i.Jis, 

Hi, i j. and DM- vrrn, 
I{AI N iiitiMCK. and I'orTiiii, 
Hanners in< r: 
Constitution and G-itcn-irre Constitution and Java. 

Urn- ! 7,-r Fall. 

The sluidai-ds of tl. 

\'oluatccr Companies of the city, borne by officers, 
and supported by .serjeants. 

The officers of ti \ navy of the V. States. 

The officers of the militia of South Carolina. 

Citizens two and two. 

The company afterwards partook, of an excellent 
entertainment. About 600 sat down to the table 

i'hc. room (suvs ll lt - Charleston City Gazette) was display I orated ior the occasion. Back of the 

president's chair was a colossal bust of Washington 
decora ied with fjags,and festoons of stars and stripes 
connected the pillars that support the ceiling. At 
the bottom of the hall was a transparency, on which 


-The British loss 13 killed and 28 

s 44 by the Phabe, 36, R. Barlow. 

' J woundrd. For thi- 
Ci*pt. B. was kni.C' 

y the Fhabe, 36, R. Barlr.- 
a.ntof ^ hours. Britibh loss 3 killed 

Bribed "the defenders q 
''{{AJN" the remain de.r of the name was supplied j 
the representation of a BRJDGK, at the end of whicl 

: 'resented the HULI of a ship. .Directly uncle: 






i it ion 




"45 10 


Average of 


;, Ul-.iul 

<k - 

Aher jut'ur:. n, wlm, pur- 

ith one hand, and we i Id mg a 

. is about to strike it 

up, and pre- 
ient in this MVI. 

, which 
iite s\ibject. l'\.r in the 

1 i.i seem to be 

.i iv. The sub- 

\\'as tug-illy ap|)ropr;ate, 

el-.cit a Durst of Seeling .suivcd to 

thr occ . n. During the entertainment. the follow 

jng I.i -:de of the picture 

"BHITISH in -MAN ITT" and 
"THE bi i.w AUK or m n 

40 154 40 5 






Average of 

AtK.s W 


Ry ihis table it will 
ran frigatl 
I rate ; tha; 

with our modern 
Were drank. Wathington, Mami, Jefferson 'tn&Jlli tonnage than 

u- .!!\ remembered. Thecom- they are longer, broader, and 

i* 1 was general, ' O f onr >i\ty tours, ai.d that th-\ 

our fifties, in the proporti .> -three 

T4 178 48 

After dinner a ttumber of highly apppopriaic toasts jnjj 

ere drank. / ; i '' ^'>- 

' '' 

and so , that each may boa^t he knows ito 

l illuminated. 

'h beantitul tr.. 
: music of the dav u -> "Yankee 

A' 1 cii id P>ritisli \ r (\ss(-|s. 

of turning :c 

If th 



.urc of tli ' 




to two ; and our tl. 
portion < 

t vioh-n; ' 

\ .i\\ 1. T 
:i tin- main-dick, v. ! 

dt-ck iinlx li-v. 

and no v. 
nption in our i. 


Ifl inn<-h at v.-. 4 r \vri!i ' ' 



tulil \\ 



i. The carror.u Hut unhappily the case is altogether 

v further '! , that 


. the list pre- 

(10 idea 


. in different 
: the coll-- 

''"{I bititt !!!' 

oa 6u//f \vv,i-i of like toim.-* 
TV 100 lihds. And th 

es are, more or !ess, buii 

e do ; hut it 
hole truth t 



to do wi'Ji her ability to maintain a contest. 

} pilot-boat built schooners, that will not 

longer on the deck than other 

.> thai will carry 4000; and the litter would 

: . -v times the buttering 1 . The nofteof the*ton 

-ii-post, with the mould of the vessel's bottom, 

<~:iuses this disparity in their acti'vl bur- 

then. For a case in point, the prize ship John Ifa- 

now in the port of Baltimore, rated at about 

400 tons, is really u monstrous vessel ; and will stow 

in her hold as great a quantity of any given commo- 

, iivc sharp vessels, of 400 tons each, could 

find room for. To exemplify these thing's, we insert 

; and British mode of ascertaining' ton- 

low. In which also there is a differ- 

;' about 15 per cent, giving an excess of nomi- 

to the former. The United Siate.i and 

'ircd in the same way, us stat- 

;--id the difference is immaterial. It is 

the stoutest and actually the 

largest --hip. She is as able to cany 24 pounders as 
, but the British always /; 

ng easier managed, as well as 

ain and efficacious. 

f i-- a iavoritp British allegation that 

^els are more fully manned and have more 

than theirs. V/e agree that the latter 

;t, in two engagements out 

O r thc : . ! >nnrr. The Frolic was, as 

. lor of the > 

and tli- . :')re man to each gun than 

Hut in the "events of the* war" the 

:.^e of the t\vo nations 

B9 tj-e /'resident, 

litftinn, lays along side of the 

best si: v navy, singly that{> in may induce them to avoid a 

contcsr ; \)'i". if j: p'-nlt will be glo- 

with the following sam- 

ple ofth>' dSt'fid f. Pii,ii of Jan. 13- 

.il thepiinful reflections arising from 
:. ;c.s of the recent 
1 h the Americans, nothing is so af- 

"t, that th< 
'vmcricans in t}.. 
tious b ,1 to ours. Ir h , s i- 

that in an 

engagement in which 

the strcr..;-;!i ol'the part'u-s was so nearly prop- 

n nt, th.- loss 

ply merely lo tl 

d. The great advantage and the great dis- 

^mgniishing characteristic of British gallantry, has 

Leiy more damage and more 

'<is sustained 

1. We su' ijiud, if not Miperior to 

.liiu <l in liie most 
of prim- wars ; and our 
iii:-n lias been suHl-i'i-d by us in 
is the- 

li'PH nibble 

'.iK e o 

f ihe 

;nlish and A- 
:-i>U tlu.'t th- Hri'ish f. i 

, but intiicting-so little 

compar,.t ;ve injury upon theiroppo: 

so much comparatively t \Ve do not think 

as we h; said, that even a Spanish fri| 

Mcsanv hone, 

withou' '<! memorial of her 


<i n>r om- 
ui- country's glory, 
lid \\ iMl-.m, no iv:,l patriotism e 
fr:>.)i t:u,li. We nuist dare to look fa< 
humiliating they may be, boldly in the face. For, 
unless we contemplate them, in their full e\ 

eel the impression that they 

should make on our minds, they can never produce 
that rebound of sentiment which is necessary to re- 
place us in the proud eminence on which v\'e 
fore stood The fact is, that we ha\e sufli r. .. 
severe loss, without having inflicted any correspond- 
ing injury upon the opponents." 

Tlic American m'xl?, hit act of Congress. 
Sec. G4. And be it further enacted^ T 
tain the tonnage o*' anv sliip or ve. 1 - ive\o:- 

or such oitu r jierson as shall be appoitned by the 
M- of the district to measure- tl"- 
-.tid ship or vessel be double .i<c the 

thereof from the forepart of the ma.:, 
ner part of the stern post, above the upper 
ie breadth thereof at the broadest part above 
: ti wales, iialf of which bjreadth shall be ae- 
couiHed tke depth of s 1 .:- 'ic! sliull then de- 

duct from the length, of the breadth, 

multiply the remainder by th> :Jid the pro- 

luct by the depth, and shall -liu-t 

by ninety-five, the quotient whereof ;;! 
od the true contents or tonnage of such ship or ves- 
sel. And if such ship or vessel be single- 
the said surve}or or otiie;- pei'sf>n, shall take the 
length and breadth as above duvcu-d, in resp< 

elouble decked shi]) or \essel. sliall (ieuurt froin 
the said length three fifiii-, <,-r the luvi-tiih, and t;-k- 
ing tlie depth from the underside of ili 
to the ceiling in the hold, shall multiph .-'i,d c'i\ ide 
as aforesaid, and the- cjuotient shall be d- emed the. 
tonnage of such ship or vc ; .el. 

to ascrrtafn 

The Jtritish mode, by act of 
(hi- innafr C of u 

turned) extracted fro\ PS* As- 


"Drop a plumb line over 1 IK- s'u in of the sliip, and 
Uu: distance l>i li line and the after 

part of the stern post at the load water mark ; then 
measure from the U<p nf 'he said plumb line, in a 
parallel dir rtloM with the water, to a perpendicular 
point immediate-ly over the load water mark, ui the 
foiffj-irt oC tin- main-stem , sul)tracting from si;, li 

irement the above distance, the rei, 
will be th" >hip''. < xtrrine length, from whir!; 
be dcductcxl three inches for every foot of the load- 
.>{' water for the rake abaft, and also thrce- 
rihe ship's breadth for ile i -I; Hie 

ler shall be esteemed ihe just length of the 
. . tl,.- hn-.-ulth shall be taken 

from otitside to outsid-- of the plank, in the broad* .st 
part of tjie fc!::p k cither ab.ove or below tl:e . 



'.f all, 
Ming 1 t wrought on UK- 

then, multiplying the Itn^ih of the keel fort 


be deemed :hr M 

LSI 3. 


n llth and 12th street?, a statement of any 
W t<> make. 


^ !>een intimated that the Rnt'-i 
n Hiciimwid. It is 

it-a. Bui li-rr.r - are 

~')llect a foree at that 

re it, hut -iv point : - 

lief max b' 

25th i" 

; 5 millions, in Bakin 

For 300,000. ^ 



oks were only 

i e* ei.: . a , nch 

tV.iin the British is looked i 


the cir I undeu. 

. of die individual 

ngl-iii. You 

if rcsi- 

assign to each alien, with a 
description of his person. 

. to be, sir, your most obedient ser- 



, and 51 have been lic< 
rema th. 

of the Kussian legation 
- . 

. the enemy's 
-itions to admiral //<;- 

ren. I l ; .nju:rcr uiuli'r- 

stand, accepted b} 

to St. 1 

Kition will thu-> be 


Cd th 



i I 



making to repel them ; pan - 

the latter place. 

I: has been rumored nt St. B:. 

island of Si. l.ucia en up 

ing tlic supply <;> 

iliann,i. [so the TI 

just creeled, and \et hardlx tin^hcd., 

. , 

On Skturday morniiig tin- ^C".h ; ' 
tin-iu-d out to 

were prepai tin- supp. 



all the hattei iev in the 

will be divided into nine military dis". 
lous, | 

Rhode-Island and Connectieat| No. S 

Nv\\-Vo!-k from the SIM to the highland . 

n limit to '.! 

...v n.ount;..- 

^ ... 

; i 



i the \ Il^r 

\ i 


; n the 


gular army. The looser method f re>[u,iv 

. eight non- 
have been organir 

ir wuimded ; i* is confirmed by sc- 
hmen, au< 

Another circum--' i,:ch prove*? 

, th <t the ! i rlon in 

, is the 
north western army, all ilio^ principles \\hichhave 

i:/i d naiions. 
Anx u oundi d, 1 dis- 

I men, a flag of truce, 
!' money in 


and upon th- 

1 to pay, 6 

;>aii\ i;ig the 
. to which '. 

T. H 


re by the 

. there, the militia being dis- 

T irrison 

small hut. The s!. 

\v!iich Ihf-y . ,-, \\\\\\ the 

-.ered by a 

a Rriti- ilu-in ;i).];ro;.e].i d the 

(1 'MIC Ot'l 

sightly wouiuini ' . wln \\iili li.e other 

re taken j.. Maiden, wlu 

said, the}' v.vre viewed in the light of spies. The 
doctor \\.is furnished with a letter direc'ed to any 

arrived at rhiKcothe on the 

t!ie reinforcements for the 

this is positive. It appears, 

. the fact is not clearly stated, that the Vir- 

. arc about to return home. It is said 

a ie themselves .threat credit by their at* 

teation. The head-quarters of the army arc still 

rol. Trarv/, a brigadier by brevet, 
(n. Hlooin- 

ation in superintending 
t district of /*.;>/.?//? 

ior of .> ?<- }'ork lias recommended to 
:' 5000 volunteers ; 2000 
ire of the northern and JOUO for the 
southern fV 

learn that r. Lansing, esq. of Al- 

theari' Uniu-.i States, vice Jl for if an Lewis, 

major-general Wilkinson is 

ported himself to general Dearborn of 

my. [Eny 

.d Ftournoy, of Georgia, is 

:id at New-Orleans in lieu of gene- 


i" Inspector-general of the Armies 

be inrurporated with that of Adjutant- 

. ;. fi ;.hlr i<) the provisions of the , 

British o'Hcer, an to general 

and instructions to lumveif, all of \vhieh defined the 
character in which he went, and the object in send- 
ing him. 

If the western people should want any additional 
motive to prompt them to every exertion for the pro- 
secution of the war, they do not possess the princi- 
ples fur which they have been celebrated." 
Extract of a letter from major Jit. D. Hurdin, to his 

excellency governor Shelby, dated 
HtAjj-Qi-AnTEKs, Foot oftlic Miami Iti 

. my 10th, I 

"General Harrison will no doubt write to you 
his views, and the accounts of the lute kclion. Al- 
though unfortunate, it is honorable to our arms ; 
and the sequel stamps the British with the basssi 
Irrachcrit and the blackest ri//tiiny. The murder of 

. larter-master-general of the wounded and tlie violation of our flag, by a 

British officer, (an American born citizen) captain 
Rliiolt, will, I trust, be remembered until retribu- 
tion shall have atoned for it. 

A "ff'ushintrtbn .W/rty." -On the 22d ult. at Jtur- 
Jinirtun, Vt. 27 young men, residents of that place 
and its vicinity, entered the army of the V . States. 

At ll'i'ulxor', Vt. ensign Bill enli'sted 80 fine fellows 
for the 25th regiment of infantry, since the 1st of 
Jan. I -icut. Cobb of the light artillery was also sue* 
cessful at the same place. Among his recruits are 
four brothers of the name of Robinson, and three 

ler Smyth who panksa Briga-} other brothersof t he name of Silver. 

nmission as, Onc ,, :ia - u cmitr ht.-\ person "welijnclined to the 
i will ot course no longer remam R . ; s|i int( . ri>s1 M admiral Sn-,- of the 

i tmcnt. 


of n '-ml Ihitvifton to his ex- 

> iSii'-i/jit, dated, 
, Foot of the Miami Kap'uls, 

February llth, 181.1 

n:tni'- of Liringston, was caiight BCftT SaCKCtt's Har- 
!>). on his way to the enemy, with plans of the fur- 
tin'cations, &.c. He was tried by a court martial and 

Colonel ST. Crone,*:, the commandant of fort Mai- 

h great pleasure I inform you, my dear rjt . n M}{[ 1|u . f - ,. C(>s whirh f; r)lt 01Ir army at the 
persons who have come in iron, the nvei . K , isiUi [ t died of the wounds he re- 

ed in that action two days after it took place. 
ofthe valor with which it was maintained I , 

u-hment, aftc-r the cen- 1 MeadvMe, J^/r/, .1-We learn from some of the 

i been broken, and that the Briti ' who 1<jfL Maln OJ the 6{] ] ult - 

..smuch or m.nv in killed and wounded 'l^d a number of the inhabitants of Detroit have 

ours did. I5ut whr-re shall I find words to i 

the horror and indignation which I feel at the cir- 

rumstaiuv mentioned in the enclosed deposit ion,* 

Th:s refers to 

testimon of a Frenchman, 

relative to the murder of the wounded, which bc-in^ 
in substance sustained by otjjer abundant testimony, 
rs omitted. 

/.ed and sent finder guard to i'ori St. George. 
This measure, it is said, was taken in consequence 
of a suspicion that the inhabitants of that place in- 
tended to revolt, with a view of seizing on the fort 
and delivering it Tip to general Harrison. 

MKHCEB, (Pa.) March 12. 

Compliments. On Saturday the 27th ult. the adju- 
tant commanding at Tort George sent u flag over to 


..risrm, inf. 


':-.T trails have also h< 



nil. informed til lint the 


\ It-t'ns- 
.1 liillli- 



v.t of militia 



-On Thursday the 
unty was 

' >, in this place, for th>- pur- 

? men, its quot., 

men volvi: U 

: i 




d .\ Thn-i 


by (he ! ' junction < 

'.hem ti 

at the pi % (.[H-i- po'mt.s, would . 

.re this 
way) and I 


n die nrm under 

terday tlu-y 

ii. i)udlc\ 

. ' 



'lie v >lmi 

it the 

lid n.(*s- 

.iv~l,ir> march in 
I intelli- 
tfl which tin . 


'i In- the dc - 
lottc, \vl,. 




-' ' 

iys previ'i. 

ns.<>ii. Vo>- >i' the 2Ki : 

H;r ns.< 

d to bv 

under the banners of their country " I th< 

v.-'ill apun -,he\\- her tha; 
t I J Hish a !)a\'onet 

I .?,ihns( () r, 


vored \ 



that th< \ h:.d (hi. 

; . 
burnt ti.i 




i's scalp ii. 




the inhabit a- 


Of the first werr 

in I'isrh.d liick- 


:(!, ;ind ensign l.e 

"v infant rv. 

in Virgi 
vi \\ ( 11s, 


: our murd- 

.dike tvi tiie 


. that some- 
tiling 1 : >m one who had an 

ion Oil the [ 

die public. I . .<>rc. sub 

1 of January, I v 
.'jout 9 o'clock, with . 
officer . nen. Closely pu 

. co of Indians, we were endeavor- 

ittaiiied a i! 

'in Frenchtown when an o 
.1 mudfc us by an Indian chief. M i- 
vick being in our rear, 
uj the hindmost, and withal the men 

'iicludcd it 

i Accordii: . nibled round him, 

.:ig arms that \\ - 

imitcs the Indians 

ling the chief ap- 

half of 

back towards the river along 
. ' he dead bodies of 
ilped, tomahawked and str.p- 
.. ist horrid > mv view, 

veil to a fi: 1'roctor, 

I |] 

I , Maiden." M ij 

lie Hri- 

. guard, as an A D 
. but the uo'i/r- Mriiou rep! t sneer, 

. bad made a partial '. 

olf, on 

.it bar- 
.v Inch will . truly pic and patriotic 

M,:-IIS to hi- o\v;i cf)Untn . M> 

; id 2.1d, l)Ut 

n h and 2'Hh, and even three wo-ks 
ifteru.r ','.!' brought in\o Malileii. 

lation be d" 

Mijii;,;' lor pnjbity, nvi\ 


\ \T.. 

r,i of;K \ir-; or THE I>F.I,A\\ AHE. 

.roils and truK , i 
v making ' 

my, if he shall pi.!, d with the feet of his 

slaves, or, with incendiary police, attack the towns. 
The people of Lewis' ft-wn indignamly rejected the 
profFgred treason of commodore Rerrrxfnnl, and pre- 

pared by every 

th..-ir power to repel his de- 

signs. At 7>o7'^r, on Sunday last, in consequence 
UK: movements of the enemy, the drum beat to 
arms. The whole population of all the various 

h running through the deep! and persuasions, religious and political, capable of 
best to accept the chici's i shouldering a musket, assembled ; arms were libe- 

rally distributed, and from 400 to 500 men were 

ivariy for service. It was pleasant to remark that 

all the wldi.i'rsof the revolution in the neighborhood, 

were present. One old gentleman who deserves to be 

named, Mr.'^Yaf, tottering'on his staff, 

1 his musket, and with hearty wilL, went 

through the manoeuvres. Sunday as it \vus, the ve- 

nerable man (a \vonh\ member and strict observer 

of the rules of i he Methodist church) retiring ' 

se - hmiselfi.. \vork, ball cartridges, affording 1 

the youth the fruits of his expenence,and p re .-en ting 1 

ably leading to patriotism. The 

force musters frequently for drill, and have made 

tials. At Smyrna the people 

are ".ill alive" munitions of war are prepared, and 
.ill possible- means are taken for the defence of th;-l 

.,nd the vicinity At JVev-Ctmtft; th- 
control of the defensive measures has been confided 

uight with abotr Mo the veteran capt. Bemift, of the much extolled 

!d Indian, .md w,t!i t!. 

'II tin- In. inns in the 

'!V Of' 

b with a si- 
id b\ the 

Delaware B hies," who, with gen. (Jrt-fn,, earned un 
fading i.mrcls, in the soutli- This brave 
man ,s in his '" com- 
m,, i., I o( d militia, artider\ and^ 

"Smitied, by common conseiit, to 
. ; ,nd "MS true 
'I'., aid him in his operations, all "the 

:-s," a veteran band of gallant. 

:,id tliat n 

, and ma t!:e ..iert, assisting. 

.:iid tliat ;', are erected) below .\V 

audcapta'. -c, and on the C.hristinna riv-rr tliat 

,.,'n^i'fjn. The former is much exp 

- who was standing \- 
. do\vn, so 

. ' 

..emy; hut the latter may be defended, if the 

true to thi IS they appear to 

be. Sin!, it; tin- Nnbntiuicc of tin' fjri'.'iitt: 


of I lit- 

Hjihiu, tin- ncrdl'iil preparations r:rc 

made, r'nrt JWJflin is well manned. Tine old volun- 
teer cor[)s are vigilant many new companies are, 

t r -maincd nearly three forming; and, the advantages of its situation consi- 
' had an op)j-)r?i lit secure. 

the M , and found that 60 had 

ma.-,suc:x % d subscquer.t lo the day of batt: 

. on \vhieh the battle v/as fought, 

On the J t >r.':ru side, 'where there are few towns o? 
thick lettkments near the river or bay, less activity 
; t uj the deans of defence are not nv- 

TIIK V.T.F.K.1.Y I T.H I :. BN1 - OF THE WAR. 


as items t 
if the bloc 1 . 

.ctiersof 74 i. . 

ed in : 


i'*.r li 

..$ Mui 


>/ioti//i q/" .' 
Sin, for 

tannic majesty's squadron now .it 

inch \vUl !>e immediately paid for at the 

' refuse to comf-ttr -a'ith (h? 

'-.ill be inie- troyiv^ 

your to-., .. ! !. ive the ;i< .-or n. be, 

.1. IV HKUi:: "owmofor/- t 

;;i the mot.: 


d the request, as 
\ in a 1'hil^- 

.. 1th tllf IT" : 

lir liaci, |jcr!iupi>, 
, from the ^ 



-. !KI\L 
i >l,i|JS art- c.xjj' 


)Pl I.i.slnilU ():. 

: Kidroii 
1 ;iloll 

mination. Tin- u 

1 .i-currd 

i p<.rt. The 
: tor this port, UMS cL-- 


.1 llux-c 


' I 

18 burnt 

i M ' ' 

ut t\vo 

vvn, uhere tht-iv 
i>h commodore, 

I demanded twen- 
ty huh hi burn the 
L.iswer will !>r, thiilln. o take 
r, \vliut he Call . 

nun snttioi-nt to prevent the. 

are in of u.'iiiuunition, which 

\Vc Icurn, hy Ti. nmuni- 



Com:'. '''ft: For the jm'rma't ion of the 

inhabitants the following extract ; < urnal 

of the commitu 
The romp 

IS J>U! 

im-t. i 




On motion it was resolved, thut the arsenal he fix- 
ed upon, as the place of general rendc^vi us incase 


' :rther, That Uie signal of alarm be the 
r,nip ot' the town bell, two div- 
.aid the beating 1 of drums at the same 
13', order of thrcon.mif . 

JA\ iTARDp Ckatn 

A true copy, V M. I. HKUl'rSON, iV 

Orders were ixreivetl by -uer, of the 

Wdming-ton troop of horse," late i 
noon to repair with his < 

on the toil<,\vii]-da\, Sunday last, at a Son t 4 o'clock 
in the afternoon they started from the render 

Mai in this town, to the number of about 
thin;,, for the place of their destination. \ 

\vral volunteers. Hunter, from 
Philadelphia, and major Robert (^arr, of tl 

> re of tin: number. The b^i 1 
then- f llo\. .v with tljem. 

- of \\'ilming*on, \\ .: 
at 'he v- eond and French str. 

(24th) :.t .) o'clock P. Bfl 



' mt, 
1)1 ' 

CuUfCtoSs offio . 

of the 
secretary of the 

i ' 

i a" fri. 


' 'ruira, 



:o nui- 

\ thing 


^?yers ( built schooner^) 

.ing- to 

" The 

confident in 

,-;n to think the cnenn w ; ll 

-while they .ire so n.iich OH the 

::d children, have 

4 admi- 

Ic feel 

Twice in k a Ixtt- 

..-?/ for discipline, und< i- tlW 

nduct on .Mud 

> the troops 

<: 'tv has been 

I "that the militia of 

: 'igh in the estima- 


could not be \vell spar- 

if the (lifti r ;<, the 

on the 

rthe;r immediate dcli-nce ; 

'ild not be derfjvrd ; ior the ala- 
the first culls 
fir.: they 

"ha* done his 
means in ins p<>\ver for 
i* port : i* 

and impressive ; ami the plaudits 
.p.ccd that they participated in hi 

) that it cannot be 

v) attacked by a consi- 

To giv< 


r, the 

.cuts of 

.-Made, and it 

.1 I be mdci 

. many hours 

:-.! patii 

. i a ruo 

-Three of the one 
, ! hoist 
hcd on 
of the harbor ; 1") 

: to lead us out in the bay wh< 
k-new u it act, and their ships could protec 


7i much ;' :,ear that the schoone 

v/liicli stnivk the other I'ig'ht, is ct-rlainl 
their cruisers.* .' -.Mri-of it, \\-\\\\c- I v/a 

d, I never \vonl-l hav.r beeb taken in a thin 

i renewed on me tv. 

d on Hi v.vre, and 

did I 

:ir th.a my imprudent, head-strong 

. opportunity to spare 

I much 

;ot have a whole 

: -\-e fouiul piece.- ion ou1 ofher'.u nr 
hot 10 < next morn 

MS by the 9 1-2 

lc Mid 7 or ' anchor we got next 

lay. Sli - we could - 

he light of her gn- 

s \\v were withiM ". , ,d I pointed n 11 . 

>ng IS pounders double :iiid treble shotted, just 

midships bet L and water t and could plain- 

hear the shots strike 

The U. S. schooner Commodore Hull, licut. New. 
omb, is looking after the Liverpool Packet. 

at xiij>p?y. Several hundred bales of blan- 
s of cannon, 5,000 stand of arms, 
<c. &c. are said to liave been saved from the wreck 
f the British ship Diligeifce, lost near Eastport. 

Ii is asr rtaint-d, fiom the muster roll of the .1/a- 
edonian frigate, that several impressed Americans, 
cknowledfed tb" such r.-n the b'toks nf the ,v//?'/', were 
n board that vessel when taken by t lie J'nilt-d States. 


re-iTi-nt must cease." 

More "inmrnaniinity " From lime immemorial it 
las been considered the ' Jirst duty of an offii < r to 
make his (-scape from an enemy when resistar 
iseless. To effect this, the natural and moral law, 
s well as the law of nations, idlows him to do any 
fiing in his power. But it remained for ihe Jrritisb, 
:ds of "reVrion, Uhertt; nnd /Vv,'' (as their 
:reatures declare ti- on tiiat 

latural, moral and universal princi]>le for ; 
i that, they have declnred the 1; 

i to all th> , our priva- 

C'-rs v. : i,ised, li' af- 

nie, it i mortifying that a 

itlle }'rt7;Avf cork-bout sliould shew her stern to one 
)f his liritannic majt'xliJN ships of the line, and 
augh liis fastest sailing fri^: 'rn but it 

voiild partake more of "magnanimity" if ihe Bri- 

* S. \vus misinformed. It \vus the J'ox pri 
v ateer of Baltimore. 

ish vti-e to make themselves as well acquainted 
ship building and navigation as we are, and then 
Hi out vessels like ours, and beat us, if thi-y could. 
This, (as one of capt. i> , while 

54 guns were occasionaly playing- upon the little 
schooner Comet,) would be "glorious fun." 

Bit while the British make it rnimnal in us to 
iiaki- run- escape 1 , tlity not only oftiriaily recom- 
end it to their own people, but further advise all 
possible inji: vessels to prevent us from 

carrying 1 them oil'. See the following-, found OR 
board one of the pri/es tak.-n by capt. Jioyle. This 
is a fair sample <<i 

Recommendation bv tkr liirda of thr iidflurdlty. The 

F tlie admiralty recommend 

r.-> of merchant vessels do supply them- 

ith afjiianlity of false fires, to give the alarm 

,<:i the approach of a; 1 , enemy's cruizer in the night, 

or in the day do make the usual signal for an enemy, 

or discovering, a suspicious vcu- 

M-l ; and in the event of their ncvita- 

ble, either bv night or day, the masters do cause 

their ; ->d haulyards to be cut :md unrove, 

p vessels to be otherwise so disabled as to 

prevent their being immediately capable of making 



Among the All.- ir not hoen so close; who now opened a 

':eir coinit. 
"\Vill the! 

compulsio. . 
the v 

parallel. It :.pp 


;ce with tli- 

. 1 ^'iij'. '' 

d with ;i liinitc'l pri(!.-nt K 

.i.ii uu ttiai \vili c 


which inlurinco uu thai 

ritli. rli.r t'i. Nliipam 1 . 

>.\ to in ki 


14 R1JI1J, CI)T. E< 

uubkr.ol Hull. capt. Stum 

,] 2jg 

nml)uci). thattli 

five men Uilif i. ..n-l a nu' 


ihe ' 

nl IVrii:niln;. 

H.-n- CnlliiNv; in di tall an arronnt uf t 1 

] i |Mlll!ll|.T,, lallcll Witll" 

i , at 7 ji. m. i ' 

- U|> In ill,- i , 



liy tl 

"M4I (I i COINUUlKiy 1 HUi < .,,(.:', I . I 






obliged to lack, kod 1 ho 



; \v unlit 
M. hml 

(Hi Mr. 

privateer i 

it' three months, 

ten .'>()0 

. man, or ' Kx- 

Ktk "Ju- 

u ah Hour, from 

Captured the Vme- 

..'u-y, raptured ship 

-, from Malta fur \jon- 

apuired transport 

guns, 10U soldiers and 4"J horses, 

.miiig UK- troops, tor 3000<. 

x-d ship Quebec, from 

: for (iibrul'ar, of 12 guns, and laden \vith 750 

uured sloop Pearl, 

'! imae'i's, \\ith fru:t. Same 

of London. 
, of iJ,-rwick on Tweed. 
'.on Packet, 6 guns. .? 
'ii Jones was often dias- 


PA';;: 5.. 

pounders 2'J ton::, from Liverpool tor Pcrnambuco 
> ar. s r o, and 

ston by t:. 

;, \vluch the Bri- 
! in IS'Jtf. 

., a monstr 

. \vith an immensely valuai 
go, bound for Jamaica, sent into New-Orleans by the 

The huge shij , of like burthen, 

sent vo the same platv, bv the S iratogu. 

:j-e probably the most valuable ships 
taken during ;he war. V.'e have not yet r< 

376. Ship - , of y guns, sent into Newport, K. 
I. by - 

377- Brig - , of 1:J guns, with an assort" 
,^o, fro:.' ids, sent into New-London, by 

the Dolphin, of S.dem. 


Late accounts from ( , (.->> s a Jamaica 

paper) state The Independents have been very suc- 
cessful in their operations against the Iloyalists i 
they had marched ag-ainst the Rio de la Ilaehe and 
Maracaiboa, and it was supposed they would both 
easily fall : af\er which they intended to proceed to 
tiie reduction oi Porto Beilo. 

A French letter of manjnc ship of 500 tons, with 
a full cargo of very valuable dry goods, has arrived 
ar Ne\\ -York, from Bordeaux. 

It is stated the emperor of the French will open 
the campaign ag-ainst Russia with 500,000 men; for 
which the levies are now making-. 


The I.'. S. sioop Hornet, capt. jLowrwce carrying 

,n-ri\rd at N. York, from a cruise. 'J'lie 
\}o ne ''i 1 - ') ne would not meet her. But on lier 

<;anada, 1:2 i.nms, lOu soldiers return she 4'eii in with the Biitish sloop of war PKA- 
.nd ran-'ciicK, rapt. Peake, carrying- 22 guns and l.i 

r disarming the n,'-n. 
'>ella, of Berwick onT\\-cd, 
. the same, and given up to di 


Three-Brothers, of Liverpool, from 
:iat port ; 1'3 guns, with a full < 
!u:il)le ; sent in 1 

'.In of 

Q^/* Ti 

S:in, has L-. 

y-Ann, of London, rop|)T<:d, 4 

.vith gold Ilust, &c. v;ori.h <$28.000 carcr> 

-cl burnt, on the uoiist of Africa,by 

370. .Ship Andelusia, 10 g'lns, 100 men ( 


, part of the cargo taken >u<, ana 

guns, 25 men, froni 

ins nun, 10 bales cotton, f>00 

1 in 15 minutes : the British cap- 
tain and 9 men being killed, and 32 severely wound- 
ed. Our loss, one killed and Iwo wounded. The 
Peacock was BO torn to that she sunk wliile 
ere removini. 1 ; tin- v.mmded ; by which 4 Ame- 
vicans and nine English men were lost, going down 
with the vessel The Hornet was not much injured. 
She has on board $^,y)00 in specif, and some v.h;- 
ablc dry goods, taken from a vessel that she captur- 
ed and sunk. 

OF THE D cm CATION. The Ded icat ion of the pre- 
sent number was not drawn np in c-mst.quence of its 
contents being particuarly devoted to naval affairs, 
though it 90 happens that a very liberal no! 

f them but hi '.so, "in our own 

way," desired to show our respect for the tars of (V.- 
lumbia. In duo time, other affairs will be noticed 5 

ilarly the late events at Frmirhtmun. 
OF Titi. NI.KX AVT Arrr.viiiT TO THE 3i> VOIUMF, 
laboring with all diligence to complete the 
)'-oiuis. d apf. -ible; until that in 

St. Man's, by the privateer finifhed, cannot issue. AVe hope to 

Having sepa- 
n i>yih.- Ji:-;tish privateer 

:ia, of 6 guns and I 

H , i with and enj: f them 

at once, (having only 28 men at ->. . part of 

her crew being on board the ship, prlsonc 
soon beat of} the privateer and brought down, the 
Ship's- colors a second time. The night coming on, 
enabled the privateer to escape. "Rule JJri tannin" 
3rj. Brig Harriot & Matilda, of eight 12 and 18 

them out in about 4 weeks, when the volume will ba ' 
rea ly for binding. 

IT Tiir: PKJ.SF.VT xr?Mnr.u we have indulged freely 
in de-tailing the "event.; of the war," collected from 
many private r:s well as public sources. So much 
detail, in Si 
future understa 

quartern. The labor of such compilations can be 
estimated only by those who have made them its 
carefullv as I endeavor to <lo, 

al cases, appeared necessary to the 
Hiding of expected events in various 

T II K W V K K L Y RE Gl ^ R 



. Vi 


J . ,;U. 

*''i^ [ 

of thi- 
ii d v\ ;iuM ' 

- it ion of S'\ 

-'.ibli-h a ; 

mie* and ;he wuriit.on.-, 
>r of the count 

.t' U,c slat. 

. and tin 
d ihan their 

i-av and 

nd Of- 
x -, in order to en.tbie tlie pj-e- 

1).: said can:.l to [)' 

')d finish tite im|>o->ant work of the said 
md Del \vai e ea:ial : 

1 ?<' if r>:,.,-'r,l hy tllg SflKlil' Ulld IfotlSf *>f 


. // I* hd'tbu f.itictfd bv 
. if '.he L'nitrd States 
indix-tl ami fu'f 
i . huTtdi-i-d aiul fli' 1 

.nal romp.iiiy, in s .t h c-..s . 
iiinonu ( alth is hen !)\ an* ho- 
1 to sub-rriU- iJi beh.ilf of this 
!',ve shares 
.j-y to bt- paid in 

l>e pnitl In 

M1..U app|) a ; 




HI-V, oi.< . to the pre- 

1 iy tlu- - 
vi-rnor o$ ih 


The muivler of Jolin Pierce. 

Tle m 


ubbi i' 

dalions of 

bf<-n t.carl\ t-'pUi:n, or .\ 
'. M in..i.'~ 

th;;t tl.rn ])lf\Ji..- 

durability to I)K uarrr t 

as puMi.shed ^n the n.\\ s-papcj 

bring into tin.- n M! 

i violations of riglit committed by ir- 

fanen >n the d 
and i'r<>\ k x / .1 t M --I. re .in fa 

nil prosccutii.-n of il,, 
a.t clc i- in-< ." vl ;.nd rn-ord tl in tlir 

- never atn- ' fiittv 

uiul TW-nt a burU-sfjiu- trial ; WHS cle:.r 

NE\\-YonK, April 28, 1806. 
Mrnnr.R ! ! ! The Urirish fr'..!rs \\-]\\ 

nn-r or. ;' . rt y r ;, ? 

ils wnirh t: 


lontWMid bound 

the A-, -, 

thi- have at 

diiii- to 


!)\ the .-*<. 

!* ( 

or tin- i>u 



'! 1)1 








The :- the corporation of this city, taVtng the subji ; 

off' our 


t further inform**- 

,1 cap- 

oiu- port In 

i i- to the na- 

diat proper Mca- 

; .; the vindication of our na- 


1 . \\n\i IMAX, <-,.-. 

J'.hn I'icree, who was mur- 
j-hip of wai 

. -'thin 
'.-, on Friday, five 

Tin- utcd by the common council 

\d the fuiicr:.! of JMIN PISRCK, have con 

: on the following nrrangeintJit : 

's in port, are re 
..jir flag's h.-.lf-mitst, from sun 

f-incM-al procession to move from the City-Hal 
lock. The bells of all the churches 

1 until the arrival of the corpse at St 
hurch, tl: .Mtcrmcut. 






TO TIII; Tir.CKAs:.n. 

/i'ir!i(iril. nf Hruitttir^'ine, to tehic 
the (It-c.-tia/'il hrii, 

I'linon council. 

ay to S 

."'illy requested <o 
\ '-liamber, city-hall, at 
\. M. and our fellow-citi/.ens are gene- 
rally ii i'-'int of the city-hall, at 

r.>iifident that the demeanor 

ids the funeral will be, 

such as the. !' the melancholy occasion de- 

er the: 

it tlu-m to inter the !" 

ie pu!)i i:ittec 

iew the : neutrality with 

pointed \\-. and highly appr 

lie and huiiiaiu act of the corpo- 

ittee do invite tl.' 

nblictr d with this ci-n n 

lie funeral of tlu ii!\ as a mark of 

;>n )!>:-.'. ion , Me conduct .of UK: cor- 

)oration in this particular; but as :ni evide: 
heir detestation of the conduct of the ships 
f war that infest our v 

\I.l>. I)H AK/<, Chut 

G.GlLlU-! . - 


.1 \<'<H5 M<;TT, 



.-, that 
:: lias wan: 


St a meeting of the i 

Tontine Cofl . called on Saturday to take 

into consider.. t ion the defenceless state of on;- 
harbor, Cornelius Ray. es<j. in tlie chair. 
On mo/ion rtauh-rd,, That Kufus King, K!n 
Ste\en.s, Oliver "U'oleott, ^"illi:;m ^\ . \\'ool-- 

mi Henderson, be a coiv.mittcx.' to pre])are and 
cpi.ri to this meeting 4 , as to the subjects on which 
they were convened : which committee reported the 
oil owing 

Kenlved, That tlie citizens of tiie UAd States 
ire of right, and according to the constitution and 
aws of the land, entitled to thu enjoyment of life, 
liberty and property, and that it is the primary and 
most important duty of government to defend, pre- 
serve and protect the same, 

wired, That upon the strength and resources of 
the United States, that \\c can alone, under Provi- 
dence, rely for national safety, and the maintenance 
of national rights. 

wh'eif, That the repeated outrages committed 
by foreign ships of war at (lie mouths of our harbors 
merit the resentment and indignation of every friciid 
to his country. 

<</, Tlmt an administration which consents 
to pay money to avoid foreign insolence, to prevent 
the violation of national rights, while it sells and dis- 
mantles its naval force, instead of increasing and 
preserving it for the defv.u-e of our ports and coni- 
prostrates the national honor, endangers the 
public safety, and i.ivilesboth injustice and insult. 
Jii'fth.<nl, That (he sufi' Tii'g of foreign armed ves- 
sels to station themselves off our harbor, and there 
to stop, search, and capture our vessels, to impress, 
wound and murder our citi/.ens, is a gross and cri- 
minal neglect of th. 1 highest duties of government, 
and that, an administration v. hich patiently permits 
-, is noi entitled to the confidence of a brave 
and fret- people. 

That the bodv of merchants -\vlio fore- 
saw the impending dangvr and petitioned com;-n-:; 
and tlie state legislature to afford protection to this 
ritA and its lawful commerce, have merited the ap- 
probation of their feilov. -eit i/ens. 

7iVW-?v,/, That the memorials of tlie merchants 

:>nd citizens to congress b:'\-c- beui neglected, and 

. d'/n the part of the mem- 

i>ers of the senate- -.nd assembly from this city, such 
M and ' :i ct.ed of t]\em to 

it ion ;Mid influence of the state 
,.- lor uie protection of our 

I'Ini so long as tlie British ships of war 
at ihc- entrance of this 

.-t are su'H red LM remain there, it is earnestly re- 

liat no supplies, provisions or fuccorji 


' kind should bdtaf MI our m ir- 

. id with tin-in in any 

. hatever, ard that our pilot boats should ab- 
. .ijftheni. 

: a Hritish ship of 

'vithiu half a 

in peaceably 


'inpt and vir^rous i. 

'f --iich wanton a'id inhuman 
.!>t a violation of our national 

prove thf e,Midn< i 

>iis. who intercepted the .supplies whirl 


Mockadt- our harbor, and who huve murdered our 

I will 

attend the funcnd ot 

!, and that it bo recommcikied to the 
the customary signs of 


'.rr Su-ven.-, 
; i . lus, and Samoel 

nittee tocoi:t'cr wit. l i tlic Irit-niU ot 
!, and make iliL- rt 
in lu-lialfoftlii-, mu linjf relative to h'i.- funeral. 

. That the proceedings of this meeting 

rjDK'Nr.I.ll':; !i VV, Chairman. 

'.The , .'.nlet 

>j'mcipal str. , where the T}\r:\.* 


I'T 'lit COM v lH! 


>'orld% ; >pilt the i in x 

ii will be hoisud half i: 

i attend 

,M-1\ at i:i;\- o'clock, with buck's 

i the corp 
.IK! thi- , ; a tri- 

lerrd f 

pe:.r v itiioti: your 

ncverthi 'K NS you will l:a\ 

ll si ; 

black belt ot'\v:-rn])uni, -Jaineil u it] 
is now before your exes in the g-f 
ix-r of ihc i.atit-n. 

.1 A tory. 

::'.ion 17 th. 

a 28th, 

MI ur.RR or 

' . master of 


. <\i poses an 

apffrotthing Sanily Hix^k, and was about a quarter of 
a m.le oil' the braeli and tw<. miles south from the 
light house, in his said VC-M-] \e-;t"\lav i' 

al RepublicaiMj on Saturdax jabout Hvi- o'eUick, two shots wete fired at <1 

ry arrangements in i times from 

if that meelirtg, for the funeral of .1. I'iri-'-c. of guns^ supposed to h6 the Leahder. That one of 
red by a British .: at the mouth < I . ^hoi struck :.!>i>ut f r of the 

. that t!u ; : UJ)- 

<-nrn^tion, in \\ hose liands they j<m which the (!e]Hjru-nt roum!- 

of t^^BtCe:isnl, an,! , . 

Mtion tia-i dire. 

of the city, I . :>t the helm 

' .md on 'viard ot 

: iliw-ri- 

>f lui. 





:ratdy tli 

iudrr, bir 

r mo- 










and . 

1! ' 


TV K PAY AFR1L 3, 1M," 




the muiiitude. [.V. 1". ( om ./Jr. 


Apr.1 29. 

-In this cr ' ,e of our n:i- 

a"e by 

.side red 
> inform tt, 

.. - . 

i and transmitted 
i'-'U, bv 'h-> n .r!ni.}i 


. .t.j-J 

.a ana Com 


K urM 

i .-is repose full confi- 
.nd p.tii-)i.i. 1 v. il i ,,f ihe piebcnt 
. ^n of the ' -=.. They are sen- 

sible ' ," -vcni'Ti'Mit is disposed to af 

it and adequate protection to every por- 
tion of *.he un.on. 

A melanch ly e\vnt h^s taken place. Tliis du) 

mve ihr remain., of. T .hn Pierce, a 

*' 'Hid \\ iiili n'y murdered 

i,"our vessels; 

1. our commerce 

ir jurisdiction^! rights most gross- 

.ited. A K '.v before our 

disposition to rene.v its outrages 

i.dditional eiior:., 

;f illy request ih-it a twa! 

-.<' nm irr.medi* 

tinit- OTfjuireii lie fri- 

n'.m he answered 

hut in the nu-;.n fm.c '.lie ship Au- 

III Uildt I' ' : 

it- ill- pilot hoat, \vait , 
-i, t,r .. pilot ; un<it r v. h,i h HM- 
.rded tlie Ati.-o 

.ii-n ; tiiul 'ue rt!>jm,i d u 

thf bn^ ' d tlie 

,n ieplv : < for th it 

><> ('ui-iher trouble rrspict. 

Or perhaps \ou max be st Ut lo H.d.faX," .n..i 
. lins dt-ponrnt i;,.s!::ntly to quit the .ship ; 
that this deponent then ., ai.d went 

on boaru ins boat, .IK- br.g 1 Ci res vet lay ing 1 close 
under the r. kfli r petting 

on board his boat, the brigJupiter ttijd tlieschocner 

Cone, mi 

\n-cn cif..r<-i by 1 he Driver and 

O.n:bnau) stood for th b'a,, and tins avponent 
. the Jupuer, and huiic-d the sclu.o.iir, cii- 
r- ci:n^- the m;..-u-r t.n toiKisv him, no othc-r pilot be. 
MI.;- in the bo:U: the hr.^ Ores and ship Auror;. st II 
ear tlie British vessels as long: as they could he dis- 
covered by duy-iipht. And this d-. ponent further 
aith, that he did not, wm-n hailed by the masierof 
the brig Ceres, sav *' he would not board him unul 
r'ilirlv dismissed," but that it w;is the in -?mion 
of this deponent to have boarded him if the iinti.sii 
oificer would have permitted him so to dw. 

Sworn the 28th day of April, A. T). 18 16, betore 



at this p:rt, and 

NBW-YOWK, April 30. 

n frigates may, without 
nt for our r 


MAN, C,l\ Cl 

7'o fhf eii> >r )r^^ J di^rtiRpr. 

SIR In'i'.iM.ce of a la'.- injurious tin- 

-il TT : P, T f:.r! it H (lutv to 

to i m't-nt ; 

beg. B in your 


' ."frO'-V "f .Vr-w-Vorfc, S9. 

I)-- said city, bruiv:h p;lot, being- 
to lawj deposeth ami s kitli, 
'hat o: ,ut 6 o'clock, p. M. he was ol'f 

I' A.'lHTir ;,) 

:lc--, fr ;; t>- Cambi r, winch 

Mid Jn- 
. ir Concord, not. f-irther distaint (as near- 

./" .Vf7 
U. Af.'triu-il, 

:, l'li l-nrht-h'-D^f; \V>,K1V I i), -Pi '. 

Ic for s:iid Vf-s-.c-h, w;th in 1 

b-vir. 1 hat should >... ' r \^-lr,.^^i h 

rhef.lee (yd Ivin^ t<x>) ^' w.-.^ 
j win. c^ptaiii oi'tiie said Dn^ Jbr a pil L; lha.ll 

At a speci.-'l meet'n^ of the Society or 
Colunih'ioi Order, oonreiied by ovilevof the Grand 
Sachem, for il'.e purpose of attend. ng- the funeral 
of our d'^'eased fcpublicin fellow-citizen, Join 
Pierce, oi Monday, tia 23',h April, 1806, at H 
o'clock, tc; MJiic notice. 

1. Rew'vcd, this^ciety will proceed, at 12 
o'clock, in a body, to the funeral of our deceased 
fi'llow-citi/.eu above jsamed, who was murdered by 
the British m our own harbor. 

2. Rf.x'tlve-'l) That this soci-' y view with the strong 1 - 
est sf-ntinie'ifs of indignation the conduct of the 

j-.tKD m stationing 1 their ships ojf our harbor, ;.nd 

inl-itinjr our lav.-fu! cor-merce And that all those 

1 o have beer, and are st d! eng-apvd in such acts of, or ni'lmc: -uid bettinir in the same, deserve 

' a ion of r\-rr\ Aiii<-i ICUH. 

\ Th-t t h<- -or id v arc readr to imbuiy 
the lon-ah'twk xvh.-never tlv-ir country's good re- 

yfacd, That the thanks of this socHy be 

;iv.-n 'o -hi; in ivor and rorp- i-;itinn of *hi^ city, for 
'-.< p'tt riot ir Rnd spirited urr .rg'-nifits, adopted ] ~v 
hem on this ore ion, ' d th b-o h-rs Cieorjfr I. 
, <,i'-n-t f;:l!-"rt .'ind Nfipthali Judab, be ap 
; ;i c..nim ' ' pnrp(;se. 

5. Kruo^'ed, Thut ihc st;.ndiid r.f the state of 
J Vl.iW:uv, of the deceased w;,s a native, be 
iT.ig 1 in !)!;' k, d'<r \<f the usu;d d;.ys of n.ouming 1 . 

i the Gr; nd S'.rhem be request- 
d tocorunnn i<-:U'-. to l'>e .-^hu.iv'-s of the 

1 '..!' nee, expressive of the sentiments 
>f ^hc T-<mm:ii'- n this subi-rt. 

7. P:- ' the proceedings bi this society 

)e published. Ih oi-cVv of i 1 

.TAVFS ][>. UISSKTT, Sec'ry. 
S'e<7J?on of l> ! - 

r-, n. ,S'4 ( 



Y ..h the said : vmed vi 

Sin "\grcpnblytoares.. 

1 of v.urdecc.sf(j :. 1 UK ni 

ther, 1 has .en u> 
Ot UK.' 
our rep ub ! 


of the Bn; i ihepi>i,i 5 ' 

lawful con.- 

-. . 
us ft brother, ours arc cqr. 

lest a br : he on 


i , Uj-uJ SacAcm. 


t-n r - 

Miig 1 u Ci it tali 

I .irk, 1- 
. VC.s-l'l I.' 

t a murd'-r : .in, I' i-rct-, ;i cit, 

,-n pursuing 1 lu> 

voct.;on8 w > uters am: 

of Uie I 

A ro; g , .UK! 


it-r, IUT : 

' .nhriM,, 

eri ;.nil |. ( u- 



I .. r . 





! to *Kc full cfi ft. 


'^ n '. v 

.1- of vUi- i. 

(S gncd) 

Bv ;it. 

(S.g-heJ) J 


("nptain Isyi;c 

/I Tl'A ! : 


\vho h;.\- 

Jllt IIWIIVl **L/1 > tit ^ i ' v^* 

*ere aiding 


d *ith- 




Or r> 






irilDAY, APRIL 3, 1813. invitation tocapt.IIp.ll to give him 
this kiiul. 

in t!> liere there was a vast disparity of 

in- part of tlic enemy, we think we can trao- 
ID Hull's generous self-denial, on hid 
officers and crcu'. Wha'.e\ er mav bi i the i'ashion of 
considering soldiers and sailors as mere- machine--;, 
without capaeiu of being operated upon by a 
c.tcmcitt but that of the tear of i)unishnicnt, we 
arc convinced thai all men, high or low, are fond ,f 
glory, and that this fondness is one of the str 
incitements to brave act ions, even in the most com- 
mon minds. Men- discipline, however indi.>, 
hie it may be to constitute a soldier or sailor, in 
but a tame inspircr, when compared with the im- 
pulse given by the. hope expectation of renown. 
iioin tliis conviction, that all the distmgui; ti- 
ed commanders \\ e ever Jteard or read of, were 
careful to celebrate the valor of their officers am! 
soldiers, and to beslow on them the glory of every 
action. Men, let them be what they may, will as- 
suredly make greater sacrifices and exertions in an 
engagement where, if they conquer, they share Ihv. 
glow, than if it is all to be given to the command- 
er, let them love him ever so well. Small us ma}' 

.'. itSsh squadron, consisting all be the portion of this glory which falls to the share 
* the line, tour frigates, a brigand a of each man, still we are to consider, that though 
" "' ' ' ' he is not individually named in the records of the 

, lit ten miles 


. whale 


master of 

that time, received the appoint- 

apacity lu 

' in ; an attentive and 

;lu- United States 

ll known, afforded lit- 

: of either naval or 

it;. m any other distinc- 

3 {'rum an attentive dis- 

is only, there- 
war with GreatBritain, 

,,e the object of public 
;he one cxhit- 
i as a seaman, and 
his gallantry as an o 

l;e bay on the 12th of July 
tiition, of 44 guns, he, on the iriK 

Inn gun-shot, It 

. and the only head-way to be. made 

attached all his '-oats 

pained on the C'on- 

ne of his bow guns to 

i : they cor.t.inued all day, 

i.ialU firing her sum chasers; 

d Lli'- next morning that a light 

iVoia an enen. 

nder a contest desperate. The 
.,d during all that 

:.l tlu-.r station* 

' lilv.1v, can evince 

, h 'his extru'irdinary 
. -"Wed b the bouts of a 

It is related on j, 

IS atln;;- 

/..iiu Hull manccuv- 

bis ail'air and the 

: ' i him, on ar- 

lic toHov.-mg card on the 

Hull, inserted in 
i' merit of this af- 

i , that a man, who 


d, dis- 

and lii 

mo-,r lib 

' i!i r "d minds til 

A !l.c!l 111. . 


afraid I bey <-MI so 


tii'- ' iisiiln.; ( 


30 minutes s'Jlit- pro.rd to hi. his> hr-' 

.... * ,. ! ' i 

, 's ship i!:e Ciiu-meir, rated ai 38 ;;'.!!.--, and earry- 
j;.g 50 ; ccaimanded by capt f I 

times, or transmitted to future periods in the page 
of history, yet in that little circle by vhieh every 
being, however insignificant, is surrounded, he 
moves an object of wonder, and is a hero among the 
little men of his little world. In our minds, there- 
fore, that commander, not only displays his magna- 
nimity, but his knowledge. Qf mankind, who assigns 
a large portion of his fame to his followers. They 
will fight the better for it, and the world will make 
bhn ample amends for his generosity, inasmuch as 
this liberal self-denial is a much more rare and he- 
roic quality thaai mere personal courage or military 

Captain Hull has not been at sea since his return 
from the. cruise \\hich terminated in tlu- capture of 

t! 1 .'.: 

having been, we understand, cm- 

ployed in settling the ali'airs of a deceased brother. 
It was reported, but without foundation, that he was 
under s 51 at the c'.mmami of the Constitu- 

tion be: '. ; io rapt, liainbriuge, \\ ho, as his 

senior oiiicer, had. unduubtccllv a right to claim it 
accord, i;g to the etiquette pf the service. Captain 
Hull, we aiv c.oniideiU, knows too. well the duty 
which in- ours to his country in this period of dan- 
ger, lode-sell his colors. The sailor as well 
soldier is a man who in war, by defending h, - 
try, maki-s her amends for the rare she extends to 
him ill tiie time of peace. Their duties are reci- 
procal, and v. e think the (.flicer who in time of \v ;.r 
rHires ]A i maTienlly from a station where he has 
bi-v-n placed in tin;:- of peace, ought to have the 
strf>n ( uest mot .;cha descrtioiu 

still i.i ilie vigor of life; of 

d manners; and of unblemished 

.'.ion in ;dl I lie rdaiions of social life. 

In reverting to the victory obtained by captain. 

Hull, over one of the finest frigates in the I'ti-iiish 

it view it as one of ihe m< 

|:g that has occun-cd in the history of 

iiitry for many years p;.:,t ; imjif.-rumt not 

rVomth iiiell In the enemy iu this single 

"hip, bill from its cH'ccts "in having in a ureat me:;- 

M)lvd an enchantment ur.der v/iiich the peo- 

!>ie of thv i'nited Slates had so long kboivd with 

tQthe unequalled skill and process of thf 

. Bailors, \\iihoutgivir.g into the visionary 

dawnfall of the 



m uIit-M the 


Jin v 



i-he:irtel ] 






'."itendeM t< 


Hnt.iiM i- 1 not look 

. >lie retained 
-. :tn influ- 




... sunk in: 1 



, ' 

,c!i ill t;.( 

the w: . innii th;.' 


tiian from :t . Iius j^rj\vn up wj'.li u 

i, united with this 

fiujuiry ttir at opinions in t 

TV nut ion, i-xrrpt tliis, 
p.j)ul:ir, iniut in s-iinc res- 

admin' t-ionul ;ulul;itioii. The histo- 


In* tirs t ' ' <f ih" (ii'crr. 

. wiUtalmbst tlw 

.W'C. '!' nl 

. .vo 

edatrhimph: but to have 

iincst trig'Htcs, ;oul conquered on,- 

I'd and bo.. ; figln, in 

i-fjvi.-il t i-v 

riun, ,; ;)s.)lni l >l\ talsit 

> t^ild the 




PS t!it-\ 

rind ;>r 




M 01H O 

rvcnt th:it c : R| that 

.t under v 


..:ul we 



rent ii, 

I I 







and many a .1 limit spiri' :o kept 


I) -I-.OIU of his nu- 
ll is c-)un'r\ 
'i\> be le- 

.11 be 
> tv pi 1 

Sy proofs of 

!iii;y. I is this kind of 

: v native 


\. anting 

ih tinpii .hr-'l 


M :o tlie splendor 

in \v.,v. '! ,, ;j.-.'ple i<^ed him for Itis 

d iH him bcr;.usc IK had 

:y illustrious 

>ie chu- 

-'s may rail 

L-s-5 of rcpu- 

y rums ; b'jt tlt'-re is at 

heurl k hrling which 

:' his country. 

"'indcd on the universal principle 
M.-smuch -. M appropriates to 

111 tie portion of the jj-lory acquired by 


Hut ?i ;-r-;trs Imd rl-pved since the 

- .d Table accession 

or'th <t ivyvif.tjon which is dear to the hearts of .11, 

ed or vulgar, wise or illiterate. 

he nature of most men, that if 

iinire :it home, they will turn 

1 -, mid accordingly f w'e find 

States fix-'- rig their 

i other nations, for want 

of son.' n of this kind. Th^y 

. r:.lly rouj brilliant light 

1 like the sweet 

if in -iners, to act 

tfn'di- to 1 wJi.) mh..bit the 

south. Thiy 

ate their af- 

; those 

' - of hiU- 




\ for Paper. 

in - - ri 5 

I 1:1 ba.-s 
N-. \\ doll .....-;' 

The. standard vat, 

The ii' is, therefore, i> 

the ci iwccji (,\>f TI ,"i,(i oi < ^ Hi . ( 

:a, one pound one in a i>'u/<. of Engine . 




N- C -""* 




? -o 



^i ^.v 

0^ IP-J ^ 

^ - 
p. v. 






c. i 




r - 

c -: 






> tl ^> 


r =' 2 


r . 1 

~ "^ j^ 

^ x- J 


x -- 



g 3' 

H 5 5 

? 9 


S5 ^ ?f 


*y ^ 


^- ^ ^ 


2* 3 ^ 


7 ' =? S* 








x ^ 


^.^ 1 



:r /: /: 










^ 7T "c "' 


^ 3 

5' = 



^ ^* f* r ^- 




1" ^" 

^ F" C 

o" o" 

I'! I 



.. o 

t sea board - 

K a 



11 was nuss 
source fron 
tis as zn'/re.y. 




^o ca '"' ! 
r> to K3 ! 


* ~ = S 

^ "' "* 

* c * 

" S ^ 





(0 ^- 10 

: " ^ 

i x 's' 

^: ~ n 

IT: x ~ 


S ^ ft 


1 O 




5" ~{ 

B- 3 

% i 

<T 5 


x r .; d 


" 3 

cr^ j^ 

o cr^ c ^-* 


= o 

. ~ ~ 

^'. ~ c ?^* 

^ / 




' 5" 

5 s. cT ?. 



-j i ^ -i 


o ^ 





-* r' 

^ -: ,? *~* 



zrt ci 



^% :^ 

" } p / 

cr. o- 

w 3: '"> 

C: > > 

P 8 



-5 I 1 



^ '"i 

ir 9' p' 

ji " s-' 

5 g" 

p r* 

~ 5 

r ~~ ' 



i ^ 

r. " ~ 


C Ct: 

v- r 2 







r * HJ"* 



7? 3 


3 5' 


^** f 

^ '-t- 


cr, crq 

^ < ^ * 


I ^ 




X f 




of lli- R.issian irg^tion, nr.i 

under gen. 
o in. 

v< a list of promotion*, &c. in tlic 


^ a complete roll of 

i X^' 

o t? ussan eg ut, n* employment 

' ' l> - H .r'the 

i immeaia 

,n, .,f 74 K 

lit It- l.ri, ' : 

'1 l>e iinrn 


. $. Hut 
Will not h 





.tish h^\e 
,i \vlulnii' 
llion of i nrc to 


grli. Lli'osi . 

' 26. 

An . 

.M IP. in I.- 

r suj[.'r;f> , mail. 

,;en- i Ut . 


n r^-pflling- the men; , 

1 - . this p! . 

llcr vit' lu- I'oili inst. i. 
.-jjned at t 


.k'-n int.) 

iNhin^ l<\varu- 
:i duty 1 <>UV tc \li- 1 
'.-.-> ",.)! :,t tin-- < Ulu- t<> p' 

ir v\h,c!i i'i, 

I .u-. 

1 I, .11, pi-.ihulji 


.'>o,i, I l,.,v, 
ie liail no' 1 

he n. < I ion 
- pf \ , \ 


" H.S well as by l'mte<l 


'tiri r millions ai ..U. 

/ton, at 





,'Uilthni : 





of |20 

n , 






On f- 

ttellation, manned nine of tl 

T ' for Uu: j- . 

a frigate then lying at U River; 

btit 0:1 it number of 

Briti-!. : >i-i the 

"(lilt of );'. 

and she thus escaped a '; -ii'isli ap|jc:ir 

to havr ' ^un-boats 

The enemy was reinfnvcd 1>\ (no hcavv fnj 

,'.p and two brigs lying in Junes flirfr have 

v >!i. Tlk n \viih 

Hz. The captains were on sh" 

with them ; ar.d 
the ad.. 'ley arc, ' 

The S '.' >m St. 

i ount of her sufferings 

three months slavery among- the Indians and three? 
months imprisonment amongst their allies, would 
. inuTL-siing voluni'- ; one eircumstaiKe 
ttone I will mention. i> ;\er she was 

taken prisoner, she liad not the le:tst sustenance and 
w..s o -impelled to drag a canoe, (barefooted and wad- 
ing along' ihe steam) in which sume 

sqn:i\\ s, and when s!i<- demanded food, --.oine flesh 

Murdered coimtmwen and a piece of. 
Wells' heart v>.i-> off ;< d her. She knows the fact. 
commander at Maided 
>f our murdered garrison of Ohi- 
. lianks, to JIL.I- noble spirit, she boldly 
! Mm \vitli his infamy in his own house She 

from the tribe with whom s 

.d who \\vre perpetrators of the-. 
ders, thai they intended to remain trm-, hut that 

Jago fur Baltimore, \v-is turned of) by the blockad ' eived orders from the. British, to cut < 


\ h- T wa\ to s->me other ; need a 

ra which she carried a\ inmast, 

had a survey 

. and pern:. ' er port 

whom thi-v weiX' to escort. 
Oh ! spirits of the murdered Americans can yc 
not rouse your eotmtr\m-n, your friends, your rcla- 

, to take ampl 
savaerc blood-hounds .' 
March 8, 1813. 

on those worse than 


from a circular of a commit tec of the I 
tare of Kenfuclcy, to their cunatituentit t since the ile- 
feti! of General II inch> 

more. .v at Norfolk on 

, of thc C'./lh oT March, says : ! 
-.tiled tVom 11 unp-. 
, t.j L\:.h.v A boat 

M ilir r -i "An act has passed, authorising thc governor to 
k that not .-mize and detach to thc number of 3000 of the 

' Ham P- militia of this state, for any term of time not ex- 
ling six months, to be ei 

"the the 20th inst. He 
/. His efforts are 
for the spring 

'i' .-///'/ is bp'ik-n of as 
ice ; the 

abie, and the h:k." 
01' floating ier. So tint an 
:>eclt.d_. tJiou-': all prepara- 

. rnorofNew 

' ' 

l the 

employed either in this 

tatc, or in thc service of thc I'mted Slates. Also a 
resolution requesting him to take thc command 
thereof, if it shall meet with his approbation. 

Fellow citizen.*, The fate of our volunteers that 
have recently fallen by the enemy, and the situation 
of those that still remain under the command of 
(.en. Harrison, demand more of us than thc sympa- 
thetic tear some measure more efficient than that 
of mourning in>i>--t he resorted to. It is expected 
that an immediate call will be made once more up- 
on thc patriotism of Kentucky, for another requi- 
sition of volunteers. Oru VKNKK.UJU: (iovi-.i;.Nn 

that m:,.jor.p-M ,'/. ;//.- 1^ distinguished hero of King's Monntain, will 
..i.marn at Norfolk. t is probable that ; ,,.. ul , lis ^.^ sons nn to bat1 |c ;iml ive lk . m ftn 

. thc army oi the ', sr>TA ,,, .,;,,. , k f ,.<,.;,.. n,,. ,i^,,i 
. uider in chief, gen. Dearborn, be- 
army of thc north. It is \>l - v .. 

! a11 , 'K-'Hn'ain inactive at 

: i illinff victim 

' ,. r .'ii_i,.i ! 

opportunity of avenging thc deXith of their brothers. 
tVe should soar above misfortune and surmount afl 
timcS like the present who can re- 
home, while our fellow-citizens are 

s to a rapacious enemy ? Then obey 

, -.. -let us flv to the standard of our country 

, J/.urdand /. I'iKc arc pro- l,, o ki n g tp HIM for support/ who rules the destinies 



fie British have again taki 

. . Icclarin^ the country for fifty 
..lilants have 

v the village ; many ! ! to 

AH, to which place the. pobt-oliice ha- ANNAI-OLIS, Marcl; 

f )i! r, KHS IL-utl- (itiir 

::iilitiaan- : (iwrnment-lhnw, March 17, 1813. 

:. . lent of T ai,d draughts compos'i!!'- 

<.n thcc^: ( St-ite's (Miotaof one hundred thousand milit: 

'.). On Baturdgy last, while a lieu- jrected by a law of Congress, passed .\prii !<;. 1.S12-. 
i'.gjwill hold thernsrlve-. in readiness tx; march on the 
,-~ui' ot' :. deserter, shortest notice, e:;<-e;;tso many of them as i;: 
\vho \\asi.iakingforthe (Canada shore oit thc ice, ready performed a tour of duty. The of!;. 

i, passed up 

k the ]);.rty 

tliC dv ng his 681 

Mr-s. Helm, the wif- of ii -,cj;ped 

fr.-ip- t!ie bdtchery i;f tl ' 1 ^ ; ^ by 

of a humane Indian,Iia3 arrived a' 

UK- militia generally, b it more partieulariy t 1 , 
the volimt.'-er :i.'a::'.ry a:id cavaln, will at'entivtly 
r:ns of tli .1- respective corps, and see 
thai they are. in t!je ix-st possible order for service, 
Thc officers of the militia in general, near t] 
tors of thc Chesapeake, and its tributary rivers, and 
U be - : i 4 .h alert, to discover wri 



(frpel any depredations which may b<- attempted' ating 1 their light forces on the ritrht ami 

.jiny. By order, . d to >rt the ti.un on lire \\iih their 

JOHN (- \ 5S \\VAY, i that 

A dun.-' iii-general. ; f driven to . could 

BATTLE OF I .net of t! 

;'tie font licit/ J{<1>":- winded t!,' 

- . 

Ls whifh t-.\ It, and about iv - a j^nernl n.assacrc. The forn, 

i-, it n. : to on the 

' I o iv- 

1 the garden fence, e: t non- 

:>earin r 
, \\ i'iv sur: '. ar. 


''^to wait up- 
>se opinions 
vliici. n similar ' 

iin*, pn-\ ; it not 

. b- pr.ict:c.ible, and it\ tin- jiub^oe ignorant of th, 
' '.;cts relative to the lave .. ut \vliich n:'K A ill doubt, 

;.pc:ir in i' 

!;0 \Vi IV 

1 in the I;:-.? tlr, huvi: di rinod it proper to 

.itcment, whicli pn - 

: ie pictuif of the tra: 

JLS it tr:insj)iredon the ila) of battle. 

. J of Jan. 1813, a detachment from the 
; hc coiniiiand of brigu- 
k.ed Hi 
T' I?riii>h i 

ulil be 

>. supported by six p 


. :.bout the hivak of <: . 
\ , and the coi'.st.-'.nt disch:ir. 

niied on our j)urt with 
1 1 order for a q 

I a of our 

; forming in a bitti:.t;,)n 
: ;:V and IU(-' 

'. general "Winchester arrived 

...mii-cd yards fioin the 
' at this 




had ta 




whu rr- 


\VTI.1.I.\M I.K^'IS, com. jih " 

i , ; i:-. 

.1 AM;> I;AIM; 

JOHN M-. \l i N, adj. ilctar}. 



'[. \\ 11.1 I V.MS, x ^i 

A. ( oi.UKUS, capt. Istn K \ 

,p' I R \ M 

Kill LY, Cp1 
*. IIOLlJl'.!:. . 

\VILL1AM .M'(, it. SthRt 

>V11.I.IA.MH.MUC . 
JOHN HK.t.l 

\v. o. in 

.T. I.. I'K AKi\, < nsigfn .r : 
JOSI-'.I'H M ViiliOV- 


\\ M. H \ - : 

I Kli 

\ \\ 

\ \Y \v-l.or, , 
a bripf "' 1" pii'i, 


\\ i 1 1 1 . 


the bud 

. hind \vh 

K1FTII \ v\ \i \ 


i : , on r 


.1 l.\ ll 


tards and blickg-uarcV has suffered more, nr.i eo.-\st from the 15th un*il the 

more, tfcun we could h lr' we lo;ik - 

the ditiV;-ence or effect in the lire >t' these - : n intent 

as well as on all 

' . .H liV- 

: o might be pern. 

as .fan ;>.-; -riilin. en. re.' 

in be, 

It is imp >ruul to - ! ie cov- 

uequfnce of those splend;<l 

. i are driving MS mio a m intone power ? 

ot uur 

e ot v.V 
is lost 

coinb .t ' 

the W. Ir.dies 

. \be Ln. hut on 'In 

;<rd, to 

winch 1 > qu.irler-!ess t ;i.r, and 

biiired tu h.'Vil ofi The 

tort .it ' ',> -ina.-aru river at this time 


a vessel at ; 

n.'.i rxl Ca: 

f past S P. M. 1 

;, i 
own Tor u -,t 4 JU sir- 


wl^ch tj IIIMI of 

'vui- brig-; be-t t" p for ac- 

^e by the wind, m order, 'f pos- 

:he weather puupe. \\ * 10, findir.g 1 1 

could wc 
:uid tacked. 

:).< rn-m\, 1 hoisted An.eric^n colors 
At 5 1?.S e; ch otiier, ex- 

ch-nged broadsides within ludf pistol sho 4 . Observ. 
ing- the enemy in the act of wearing-, I liore up, re- 
ITCH! his starboard broadside, run him t: 

it w ; . it :i 74 K'" n sh 

take o ', if the i/ Jo, V. 

chuse will be d the B-itish 

i know the effect of our tire ; and bold as they 
- We arc 

e i'ansiitm. 

Java ' A of the lat- 

ter c(iliu'z;<:d o n ,u;ed und 

beaie Muck the K; me srt of 

>e slaughter that has I board on the starboard quarter, and kept up such a 
n.ade on - v ! IKI.SW and well directed fire, thut in U-ss than fif' <n 

d, dmatfcc'- 1 minutes she surrendered (hejnp- totally rui to pier, s; 

4 . ire, they never will witting-JHnd hoisted *n ensi: n union dov\ii liom hi* fore rg- 

" v of gint;, as a signal of distress. Shortly after, her 
m r.-mast went bv the board. Despatched lieut. 

:J with her first 

ieutenant, who reported her to be his Britannic ma- 
es'y's late brig Peacock, commanded by c.>pi. \Vfi<. 
reake, who fell in the Liter p.tft of /he :-ction ; that 
a number of her crew were k.iled and wounded, .nd 
that she was sinking fast, she having- then six feet 
w;.ter in her hoi'":. Despatched the boats immediate- 
y for the wounded, and brought both vessels lo an- 
]i:>r. Such sho'i holes as could be go' ..r eeie tlien 

force. ich^nan" they think a corn- 

M . -lacrity ; ->,t\ Simbrick on b,>;.rd, who soon i> 

An *inv>:*icun is a m-w bus.rtcb's, in, as vet, 
thev i. ^kth nothing but disafctcrb. 

Ii is;. .bie that these victories will 

. K: on our coast every 74 gun 

-e ; with a view at It ist, of 

-y cannot des'roy them. 

ig, Will 

. ilte quantum of force the.v will 
t- Our ophion is, "hey 

w.U fi r r home. Ii 'le mean 

ii our own exertions, m:y iu- 

our n : a^d 


Uorneft to the neci'etun 

-.i : -ling' singly, as we learn it is 

i if)l. Laiurfnce, of the 

-' SHIP 

fofc, .March 19, 1813. 

*-> inf-rrr, ,.:-.:v 

at ttus ;-ed Stales' ship llornti, un 


thrown ovei'bo.'.rd, aad . 

jie exert i m used to keep her afloat un'.i : 
era could'be removed, by pumping acd bal!.:. 
without effect, a. she unfortun. t..i\ sr.:.r '.n J> 

ti^ water, carrv mg- down ihirtet.n of !;.; i;iv\', 
m ihi-ee of m brave feilo'.vs, v,/,. J(>!iii it^r', J<>- 


;epii 'His and Hannibal Bo\d. 

:;nd midshipman Cooper, and the remainder 


from a cruise of 14Jd<\s, and to 

sti'te to you that af'er commodore Bainbndg-e left 
tlie co. is (Jan 6) 1 continued off I 

cl:'.idin the H'.mnc C-toyenue 

n'ii the 24th, when the Montague 74 hove in sight, 
MI*' in'o t>-e harbor; but, night com ing- 
on, ! nvore and Stood OUl totiie so'j'hw:ird. Know- 
in^- that she had left Rio Janeiro for the express 
ing- the Bonne Ci'ovmne ^nd tlie 
packet (-.vhich J had also blockaded ti,r K >.'. 

. etnploycd in removing- tie prisoner.-,, with di 
ctiltv saved themselves by jumping- into a boat th..t 
was lying- on the booms as she went down. FOMT 
Hjcn of the thirteen mentioned were so fortunate ;..s 
to g-ain thv. foretof), and wen afterwards takei. 
our bouts. Previous to her going down, four of her 
men took to her stern bout, that had been much da- 
maged during the action, who I sincerely hope reach- 
ed 'the shore ; but, from the heavy sea rur.ning- at 
'he time, the shutiered staie of the boat, stnd lite 
difficulty of landing- on the coast, I am fearful ihy 

were lst. I h:ive not been abl 
leroflif-r; thf x:u-.t n-rnb'T of kibrd. 


He.-ike and four men were found dead on bo .rd. 
Tlu: master, one midsl.ipmnn, carpenter and < 

Uin*8 clerk, and t\v ; -n^.--niii*- ni'-n voui'il'-d, most 
of t]iem very severely, three of wh ; ' !i died of 

oblige i! to R o, m 

smack) 1 judged \\ most prudent to shirt my cnu/- 

ing ground, :,i : d hauled bv the wind r o tl. i nfter being- removed, and nine drowned. 

\v. (i, with h" v-.<-w of erui/irg ofT : lur 1- -.s was trifling in comparison. John Phice 

ail on *!>. -!th F"b. c-ip^ur -i the English 1 .ied,S muel Coulson -.nd Joseph Dal/ymple, slight- 

>r\ or 

M .r 

l 'J .. 

tV'>m R;o Janeiro, bound to 

beef, flour, t\ist-c 

av 1 butter, and about 23,00'J dollars in specie. As 
i-'h- sailed dull, and I could ill spare hands to man 
her, I 'ook. on. the and set her on fi;-e. I then 
run dov.'u the coast for Maranhum, and cruized 
*' -re a short time j rui* off Sttj 


W "lined ; r;-orire (V.fTm and L wis TVd'l scvcre- 
lv burnt by 'he exp P cartridge. Todd sur- 

vived nr,!\ :; few duys. Our rigging and sails were 
uch cut. One shot through theforem.tst and the 
ooA-sprit slightly injured. 't : "r hull received little 

At the time I brought the Pe.-icock to action, the 



y mention-. . 





. oCC. tilal bv 




ion of 




.id \ve hud 

Fluntei ! f 


so.iie ' 

to three pints a 
vv- .y t-> 
The \' -.' >d one of the 

D board 

.V j" />./),- - .Wuri-h 27 


;<nce, of the 

^> rt, Ins authorised 

u> to -, 

tii ; '.h'-iv v ,-d An.ori- 




.iiil jve of Nurloik. One of ihem \\.\g 
hercv M and a I, .1 the o;lu-r 


,fi iiig- Lun, and one four 

and bo:h were compelled tc Hg-ht during- the engug*- 

mint \vitL the Hornet. 

the er.gtigcment commenred, 'h* above 
rb.ll that her .^, -,ted cf om ^d Anierica:i sr:u:icn left their station. 

to tlie cuptain of the Fc-cxk, ;m . i per- 

mission to go below wr A of the brig Hun- 

ter, of I' .s Uioy could nv t it their 

1 .is request was perempt-nly refused by 

. ihirty-four men, four of whom wei\ 


'termined condtict of mv ofTicers 

nng the ..clion, and llie.r almost unci.- 

at\erward^, '-n r . :l,<-m to ni\ 

'Us, and 1 e to it- 


, I was 

^ of an excellent offvv: !i:ul 
k, 1 .im confident his .-x- 
e to the nv 

Piake, and the two Anv 
iuiccvi 10 ; .-, and c Mi.pcllcJ to fight. 

informal ion upon ;mthori^r 
wluc we are confitlent will not bi- questioned.] 
Ca[)t. L:wn-nce turtht-r s*. 

rcn O'l 

in; Peacock, and ihut :!cl dur.n- 

uv i. frt metitionrd seamen, have anv. 

' them partifMil;.: 
int u- ;i s in tj. 

'lie, I) t. 

and gocxl conduct on b >iji 

I rr.n.tin, sir, yotir 
.1 V.MT.S LAV. 

Mlt Of tl). 

t in : 


owint( : 


WM raised by a 74 gun 

f r 


dit British ,-.> belm 



M.i , kv 


rt.m in the 
oovf u Uw^i d oUr ttaroet. Oov ^ UK tciipr^^ <0i 

Tiir wr.r.xi.Y R ITRDAY, APUIL 3, isis. 


.'h she 


surmounting her bulwarks, compose^ ?-t 
spring 1 to pivvent hoarding. She hail :t 

mition on She wa-> 

commanded 1>\ an arrogant )i< utenantof the British 

n ivy ; who could not persuade his cixw to fight the 

v c l ir . , worth $10,000- sent int 

, sent into Chatham, In ti, 

3HO. Hrijr Shannon, 1 ? gunv 


i.I, nf London, coppfi- don, laden with 100 tons ofcotton, sent into Bristol, 
iwood, It. I. by the Yankee. 

London, I 
invoiced at .60,000 sterling, sent into New-Or- 

d burnt the 


I, flints, 

I cargo worth 

-rl ; IKT quartcr- 

at taking itcr, uiul killed 


. f Ixjmlon, 6 guns, 14 men, 
> \vder, iron, dry goods 
--el and 
taken under Fort Appollonia, 


of Liverpool, 8 guns, 14 

Is and camwood, worth 

:'-st port. 

1 Matilda, Inman, of Maryport, 

; ICP, 8 gun-, 14 men, with 

. iron, salt, porter, \\are, i^c. worth 

'ill, from Maraham for Liver- 

., r-.tton, worth %.50,000. 
MS, 100 men, (81 tree 
;"h 34,000, arrived at 

Trades town, cargo rice, 

i up to prisoners, 


i captain !. Chanli-r, of tli* 

nan in <Jlu< 
'. March. 

.- iih my p:-i/.e, tlie ship 

Feb. Ionic. ( '-^> 

l>eii.g- oa Savannah, 

Rfl rrtakeil In 

t' ;,,'. iinting- 8 ])ie(X-.s 

:!! HI with her ag-ain, the 
:.ij-:jvd, and after 
:i hours and an half the privateer 
. if we had h -.d 
.mid have brought 
prize, I was 
iant .-'lid (-., 

> the- Saucy Jack, of Charleston. 

i Sav.mnah, by the Li- 
berty of II: Itimore, l.iden with lurtte, &c. sn 

sents f0r admind Warren and his ollic 
3S.) !'>' is;- liesolution, 10 guns, from Hio Janeiro 
to AL.ranham, laden \vitli c<jllee, &c. burnt liy the; 
Tinted States sloop of war Hornet, after taking 1 out 
23,000 in specie. 

384. Sloop of war PEACOCK, 22 guns, 134 men, 
attacked and torn to p ; eces by the Hornet in fifteen 
minutes sunk before all the prisoners could be re- 
moved. Si--- Mjiicial account, page 84. 

385. Brig Antrim, fn.m Ireland, wit!, dry goods,&c. 
Valued at 60,000, sent :nlo New-Orleans, by the 
Saucy , 

386. Urig Fly valuable, sent into Charleston by 
the Yankee. 

387- Schr. , 100 tons, laden with beeswax, 

nnd red wood, has arrived at Tarpaulin Cove, a prize 
to the Y.,l.kei-. 

388. Brig lvu-1 Percy, for Brazil, laden with dry 
goods and salt, prize to the Chesapeake frigate, is 
ishore on Long Isl uul, but will get oil'. 

g r.-i| 

f dig-litly. 

: - few v. on 


! priva- 

on in--, and <\() n,'n.-l 
,i;k than .struck. 1 hope llir 

^ ,11 r<-in.'!i,t 


American Prizes. 

;.! , H ._, DKTJKCBD KHOM 

' I !i- wim?^;ri'l s-m rr' Britain's uidc domain, 
"And HOI a ^ail, but by />crmusiun, sun-ii.U !" 

;i, (No. .if.l) was a "king's ves- 
spl" earning 12 guns, and pro\id-d wi'h * patent 

British Parole. 

The following is, indeed, a curious paper. It gives 
the reason for making an American merchant & pri- 
soner of ivar ; and the reason is as strange as the 
act itself because, the person ivus a citizen of a 
state that had consented to call out the militia, f<ir 
the general ifr/'-un>, "We dare not trust our pell 
to comment upon this outrageous procedure. 
Hy his excellency sir (ieorge Ueckwith, K. 15. conv 
7.,//> mander of the forces in the windward and 
i'-eward islands, captain-general and govern - 
'>i--in-<-liR-f of the Island of Barbadoes, &c. 
&c. &c. 

I do hereby certify, that Jf'il/ium 21. V?r//>., esq. a 
citizen of Maryland, in the I'niud States of Ame- 
rica, having been found in this government at the 
period in which the declaration of Mar by the Ame- 
rican States reached Harbadoes ; I judge it neces- 
rv to give my reason s whv I require a parole of the; 
, from a gentleman so circumstanced, 
lot. serving professionally as a military man either 
by 'ea or land. 

\\\ the laws of the several states, all persons of a 
(<-i-t i;n :i;;r are militia men, but. tlie nature of their 
consequent duties were hitherto purely defensive 
\\ithin tlie limits of the state to which they belong- 
ed ; l>v the present gigantic, system, however, 
dm-ed by tlie federal goveniment, drafts from this 
militia are required to be furnished, not only beyond 
these limits, not only within those of the other 
sia'o, but for the purposes of foreign war of the 
most unprovoked description, and the armies which invaded the Canadas were to a great extent so 

.Ill tf.c r ;<:.' Tr.lir/* Lave c.crcd-~dio f,'..>77-.r: -;:-v f f 



taar and ambition, Iritio it to operate - 
li-onscrifitirjn, although uncli : 

mner son'.ewljat le-^.s obnoxious; bu: 
man within the prescriL' 

,e does not march In 

ititutc. The ciinsetjuence :n vair, 

in the conceding states for a nov- , ;.nd 1 

1 it my duty in 

parole which u ill be famished t.> \\'<\\. U. ^ 
;t of the transport board, to require ; 

tor war a^aiii-,t 

n the irr.\iU-st range his r 

rould ! - ire happy to* 


1 in 

pounds weight tin- uicc of" t\vo thousand 

:s more than the 


lu's snbjects, until dulv 
. hand and M'nl at arms, ill 
v 'vcnjber, one thousand eight Imu- 
uxl twelve. 

r.EORf.F. lU'.rk\VITH. 
Ily his exccllenrv's command, 

>V\I. 11V. \VILUV, AVrr,-: 

British Discipline. 

on paper ; Mimrnt 

.n !>oard a !: \\t \\ - 

Surinam, (in which wma major /r/i/^v, 

! \\'c -it-Ill.! , liy the p: 

if Baltimore. Its title U as folli* 

one oi" si:* 


:i a cone 12 

. much i-Mcution .-prinirs :i!;,<> are at- 
in v, Ju n th to tire th- 


; ort from go- 

-i of mm <. He .'-//...' 

fdbv courts-martial aincc the laid 
fin If yea j -ly in spec lion." 

.t kn^th, the names of the persons tri- 
ed, th- -, and the pun! 
inflicted. Th- result is 83 courts martial ; live prr- 
d non coin, oflic* rs \> 

d t,p t),- Inflicted on (lie re- 
mainder, of which 10809 were actually x-ufi. 
hij^h . i;ic 

h arc ajlo- 
Id regimen of /' , M> celebrated 

:l>r beating the soldiery, cannot match this. 

1 lr marked )le Coincidence. 

linjj tf> the piv;>; 

\ ii him :dl the 

vernment which his ,n\x!!U< nju^ 

Vv'iHiam C: Chros- 

. > .nont, ]\:,\. 

inin which is bin a f heavier than 

:M, containing in three 
:ppariments ammunition tor fcv 

be u-i .1 \\ nil equal ad- 

f die gentlemen have ^c.i: ^ 'ilnj^toft 
for the pur] p.iu-iit right, I 

fering the invention -,o ^o\< mnsci, ; - :i c x- 

])cuse in in:.kiiii.- this gun i- Ivit about Jive 
more than the Springfield guns. Boston / 

"The Tug of War." 

Hitherto our courteous enemy has confined his 
operations to ilie HHTC blockade of OM:- 

IN-. \\ -'.tlK, in essaying to do us a mon 

-ill in the" 1 injuryj*'but gul rents shew that this for- 

-nt, probably r ' t u;i> - ;i1 ' artiiiee to th^ju- us ort'our guan!. 



' : 

I -' ' 


'://.? would 



Nev \\i 



d old women in ' 

\\io-. ii Jh<-re intrn- 

airol of, having sur 
sion.-d by 1 lie first .. 

> to belie- ,;,d not, 

. and att.; . 
indulging t!,: 
pcdition.s were uctualh fitting- out tort; 

d of tin- en. 
raniK.i ; 
limn th. re \vc-re ti. 


' ' 



iml lu 



, by a 

. ht ; without 

- ;A v - 

;h\ ^h.v-ii 

s of the fe 

> \viih 


- i,e lurk, i- 1 

-.i}\ of; 

xed, -ml the v 
i lent oruer, laden With spo.l, 

ta v/ere oin on, another e\- 

:alh formidable, made a descent upon 

.;!orions and proih- 

;ns. All the bacon and other 

! v.'i;hall the 

1 1 appears that L 
Tiie run- 
id the 


sticli thing's 


\Ve c.. lines & ] 


re. I V\13 
, it v..t> p.i 
i i 'he /ir^t pla< it u 

h '^,!it. about nvo t' . bai- 

r.-l ; it; el's were then set into 

confined on all sides with suit. The is : 
to !!. ?( Oj a'ul 1 li; t vc since lefirr.i 

m:.n, under f : -'i' snv.ip-.^-ling-, that this but a 
sin;;ll part of uh.,1 he knew v/as intended to be run ; 
the amount he stales at $3 .,0('U. 

"Yeslei'di.y on' ' j2rm.rcd v/i'h :>. 

:?7 i'i ntinil ri ) hrvil\ 

!:ey could caich, were the j F ' :i b ils!l P (>O(ts c ; a e &c< Sl ' nt in by tie picqnet 

.d. I heLe\e :h.> -re t.-.Ven car- j of by tt: 
l:T i or. The good: will probably be bonded. THUS 
o ; mi smuggling !" 

V, e have only a few scraps of F/iropean news, and 
e not ver\ iK.por'ant. The Fiench papers 
s' i e their "gr.uul army" of the north stiji con- 
ists of 200,001) m>i i, and spe;<k cfmig-hly iv.nforce- 
'n an t -ariy campaign in Russia. The 
British papers, on the other hand, represent the af- 
f.;rs of Fr.'ict as m th^ most desperate situation in 
that quarter; ar.d encour^^e abilietof a general 
Vouuptir e. Lo; d Wellington's army 
It ->ldi newr L-sbon. The British arc 
<4Teat exertions to fit out and man their ves- 
sels of war ; it appears they have not latterly had so 

ble ^an'l of' heroes, v 
.n perfect > 
f [JVor/lW? 

Ship Building. 

!.',ndo?t paper The 
r I^ng-l. nd w 

o of !f.*-nr\- \'II 

, burthen, the t, 

expenditure of \ .in^ted at i ^\ii..., 

the largest in ou in his strong 

, the gins being ni.skm^ "Teat c 


.-i of port-holrs, anrl v.-.rious o'her 

much need of them as at this time. 


d to the 
' ' in erii ini;t : 

< M' L )iii.s X!l 

! v 1 , lio-veves-, ' ;n \v 

n:tn, ii- Fr.uiri, r)|-;ike, 
is, in i he f a verv 

'(' 70 t'-n-, ;UK! 

dice of the T: s'itu'.e, in which it is 
d;r j n" 1 b'-rirye m'rmed, ;ha ( out () j' 2,6ri,oi",2 .-.objects, properly 
kini;, until a Verv viccm:ited in France, only seven authenticated 
. -es upp'-ar of p-itunts having- afterwards taken 
I department, \va.s the small pox, which is as 1 to 331,666. 

A London puper, of Junuary 25, reports 'he cr;p- 

th< Fivm h frigates La Neirieile and Eletole 

bv the British frigates Andromache and Briton, on 

t)i of that month, 30 miles to the eastward 

of Lisbon. 

A report was lately made to the class of Physical 

-<::,t dav, re- 

J* on don Chronicle. 
PTHO: OF STOCKS, Jujntarif 26. 3 per cent, consol.;. 

7588; 3 per cent u-,1. Gi, 1^ 31) 3-4; 4 per cents- 

> lb * ': f rough hemp, nt. 59 7 8~90 89 5-8 ; Exch. bills 

on v/h-clt the > 3 !_4,i) 7 ,. m; ,1, , u ,'3 1-2) 8 9 MT, ; Omniuia 

74 -' m v - 3 3-4 pin ; consols f ,r Jan. 60 59 1-8. 

Pluis, ( >} " .uid 

20. The following- ex 

niidm- ha . 



tr>r from C;uli/, dated February 10, ,:iys thut 
thr t^'n;:> ii;.iv.' abolished ilie i^-; i*\-t*r in 


:-'g-ate (jonst .tuljon, to a fr end in 
'j'-^i'Minhif-d Jiim on his beating 
and h--,i-roying the Bi-itish trirate J.-VH, proves the 
t -i:iv biuv.j ure always unassumirg 1 as well as gvne- 

'I was for* ..vine an opportunity : and 

insure ec^uai success 

"T HE WE E K L Y R E G IS R . 

or VOL. IV. j 

Ft VLTIMO!;: . S \ I I !'J)\V. 


' . \ 

)iu>Mun Victories. spleiui 

:i and ccv: 
T celebrating An army the most el? 

"i:il vie 

-ind led custnin d king- 

doms in a single battle ; hail pcnetrat- : 
tre of the Russian empire, s 

capital, and planted its bloody sta: 

ers of the Kremlin. Hut wliat Uje\ . 

pletion of their enterprise \vas the c 

t heir dest ni. I ! 

ele ne\v and unsurniount:tble. Tlie union i : 


pUjred for the admiratMin of all 

instruction of all 

.er th 

f the thint: 

V ech on th.u 

The reader will make his ov. n remarks, 
and draw conclusions for himself. 

I.F.MKX We are now convened to celebrate 

rdinary occasion. It is 

IK) t for the purpose of commemorating the birth or 

, or the anniversary of 

< Vicious to our national pros- 

j< cts of party triumph or e\- 
unjust partial I 
it ion, that We find ourselves at 
Bui ur have <:otne hither t express our 
!r -in. I j'u for the emancipation of Europe 
:n ; and the ik 1,\ ranee of the worlil 

linger. Events of high concern to 

n honor of which not only all good 
intelligent member of 
-liould be ready to keep a sin- 
1 1 jubilee. 

i the lot of the present generation, to 

ipendous revolutions in the 

the old world, accompanied 

> in the moral character of man. 

ntic despotism rose from the rums 

nurchy, and spreading with t,m- predict, that the colossal poi 

y, subverted the ancient nit destroyed, i> il 
t' regular government, and changed will n*>w be in recpiisition 
,,. into :i d-, ! securi' the aliegi;.ivi- o! 

could be read and digested, 

i ; 


, and for the 
, the 

of an imnu-Ti- ,;d by the t 

own citizen^, to render it HMtena' 1 
Tnies. The formidable in-:u!er i 
his retreat, when pu: 

of his foe and the judgment of (,<>!, 

en, routed, <i 

he a fugitive in disguise, stripped of ' 

flies to ins own capital, to n 

tions of the myriads, whose b<*st !.' 

have been sacrificed to his ambition. 

l\\ this signal and irretrievnble 
and Ins 

;he magic of his 

the . 
the vir" 

i, un't-s tl.c iht 

. mor..l j;r. 


If tli 


rn the 










a coincidence in ilie n. mtonnity to 

"-"^n ^> plain 1 " he mistaken. It 
njt be \ > measure calcu- 

lated to pr> . ' hirh, according lo our 

circumstance. -nd mean* v.-c have not adopti d \\c 

. -nliced u ; .. - by i nibracmg his con- 

laliged a sute of 
'\ for of voluntary and 

ramo'.i> w*r. It is ot' M condary consequence, now to 
.i.i, whether our unhappy condition has arisen 
uggestiims, fear of his pow 

er, sympathy in his pohc\, hatred of his rival, or a 

mere ics^c-ct for his example. The tendencx to a 

tion in the event of his success was ir- 

.itd in such a connection, it is but too 

that our domestic peace and national union 


ie ch"ck now given to this formidable power ; 

~;s of the roiis policy which is big With 
rum, for our cjuntrv is undei mined, and~i-c are rescu 

"d from our greatest 

Tlic ra^c of the pas- 

.vhich have produced the present War, will 
not he .-.-.uaged; but they arc deprived ot 

a'inient. Probably we have greiitsiiffer 
endure, but the hitter experience which we 
\vt undergo /*n,v m-v a chance to makj us wise, before 
it imin.-'t us 

Let us .hen hail these glorious events as the pre- 

our country, as well as the 

<-.oiseof happiness and liberty toothers 


cmcn, or, to call von Ity the highest of titles, 

! To do full just.ce to your s\ m- 

c great common cause, or to acquaint 
ri the real state of my feelings, in any other 
to your owr., wottld be to pos- 
1 unknown, and the power oi 
unutterable,*' us great as the so- 
1. 'limit-, of the present occasion, und the wonderful 
vou M> cui'UKtlly unite in celebrating. Vet the 
u is too delightful to l>e relin- 
<i mv overflowing heart pants to be re- 
.jits of silence, more painfu' 
i-m the apprehension of failure. To you how 
rvrr, I can without unbosom myself, well know 
i-.jr thai }"'!ur own imagination will supply the defi 
.,011 ; tor you are my best, my mos 
During- the late affecting and event 
f'il s;j -ctaclc, lik. n, r vou have been morcd, anc 
h.iV;- smiled, hoped and trembled. VOM 
c MinlenaMce, l,ke iii\ o^vn, \vxs illumed with joy 
<> clouded wuli .-orrow, as each succeeding gale 

h -the iiomage of the old \\orld, :di. 
these i..ipi>\ siioiv* v,';t!i the auspicious 01- unpromis 
i;.g I'.J.iij. -,. I5u' \vh' n, a; the nod of the A'.rniHit; ,tiu 

(hr cruel invader 

\.,ien ll .flight 

u.". tied him, anci thunden.ij'-i' tlie coiv-pir 
jngek-nH-ir.s, luirled him down ilie fathom!' 

Mi 4 ion, then a calm sun-shine .-i-Mied on yovi 
*)i-.)\\', and, by its reflected lig'li', increascc 
f-ven that v, Inch had rested on mine. I v i 

and mav h.ive rejoired ui t he pro- pent) ofm 
C'jun'.r) from selfish suggestions of prifle and ii\'c 
rest, \vhile yi>u 'now superior are your inotivi* t( 
. r -joiccd from that generous in 
c heart, from that purest source of hu 
TTian n.itiii-:, which, altered by no distance of tin 
(>r space, marks with indigna'i'.v.i the daring foot 
steps of lawless oppression ; wcrps the suiK 
ers, assists them by wishes and pr.iyers, wbcnotlu 
nieans are denied, nnd hails with rapturous joy then 
final deliverance. ,ll is thus, you have amply, witi: 
ten-fold interest, repaid Russia for all those emotion.- 

f admiralion and concern, with which she beheld 
our ri-\o|nti( n try struggles, which lier former 
is contemplated the glory of your living he- 
, ami with which her present monarch dwells on 
lie memory of your Washington, like whom, and 
ke his o\\ n anci s'.or, Peter the great, he aspires 
nl\ to bee- 'me the father of his country; a noble 
rnbition, worthy of imitation, and deserving '.f sue- 

Reflections arising from this well known di> 
ion of the Russian emperor, complete our joy by 
giving it the sanction of prndence and cool judg- 
rent ; f<T, the immediate advantages of the pi 
i.<ppy change, are not like >o be conn 1 . cruet er' by 
he events with which futurity is pregnant. Ales'- 
inder c. nnot become the persecutor of those whom 
e rcsc"ed from persecution; or withdraw his pio- 
ection from tliose who wish and deserve to have him 
or their protector. Moderation has always been an 
ngredient in the system of Russian policy. In the 
mmense Russian empire; where almost every thing* 
s yet in its incipient state, where the produce of the 
constitutes wealth and riches, and where time 
and encouragement are necessary to mature infant 
miustry and nurse national strength, peace is a Mes- 
iing, devoutly to be wished, incessantly pursued, 
md preferred to all other means of aggrandizement, 
r'rom the reign of Peter the great, down to the pre- 
sent time, such has uniformly been the course of 
he Russian sovereigns; and though important con- 
juests were made from time to time, yet they never 
proceeded from caprice from that wanton and un- 
M-ovoked aggression, which threatens the subjuga- 

on of the world, merely for the pleasure of triumph. 
They were dictated by necessity and not by the 
quenchless thirst for human blood. The greater iy 
lie influence of Russia, the greater will be the se- 
Mirity and happiness of nations. It is the limitation 
of her power in Europe which the great son of Cha- 
tham endeavored to establish, from apprehensions 
altogether groundless, that has raised France to her 
dreadful eminence ; and this illustrious statesman, 
who lived to be undeceived, never ceased to regret 
the error he thus committed. Russia being in her 
latural state, and in no need of artificial or extra- 
ordinarv means to sustain herself in a new and pain- 
ful, though imposing attitude, advances in her ca 
eer wiih regular pace, removing obstructions ini- 
media 1 ely in her way, but leaving all other roads to 
the free use of her fellow-travellers. 

Her power, therefore, nrver can be so fatal as has 
been that of K ranee, who, impelled by the revolution 
beyond her natural strength, required unnatural 
iM'-aiis to feed i', and thus became at length the 
monster of war, subsisting on the spoils of others, 
and devouring her own children, in order to prolong 
hc-r feverish existence. 1'Yance appeared like sonn: 
h gh and inacccssable cliff, whose snowy summit, 
suddenly heated, descends in overwhelming torrents, 
and leaves in the parent mountain, and all around, the 
deep and n,; lancholy traces of its devastating course. 
Russia, on the contrary, resembles an extensive 
plain, where waters, collected from natural springs, 
move gently on, and receiving in their pi-ogress ma- 
ns a tributary stream, swell into a m.Jestic river, 
ous when disturbed by tempests, but other- 
wise sate and peaceful, bearing on its bosom the la- 
bors and hopes of mankind, and distributing abun- 
dance and happiness through the regions it passes. 
Such then has bem the difference between two 
)o\vi-s ; our joy is but a tribute to humanity, whose 
sufferings we have heretofore bewailed. It is an of- 
Vring to Heaven, which in aiding the efforts of 
Iluasia, has heard our prayer^ and rescued the 


'"om thut ruthVs4 tvr.inm 

, as his annihilation is unexamp] 
Witli regard to ii'\si-if, individiiaJK, t'r. 

To tltf Editor of thr 


STTl Of the documents c :J t:> us on 

the only word I am capable \ .u haw i!.*. by tltehon. judge Wood ward, we trans- 


own, you have* kindly over! >. 30, 3l, 3' .ublicution in the 

- ; re. 1 ->i' pi. !>!.>. . 

\vill wear you ::. of my heart," an: >urliuni!>, 

>n, or "if ewr I wiifulh ;S. ned) FU \ > U)i.(JDl), ^ 7 

\ of your friendship, I shall 
t' my own happiness ! 

Massacre of the Prisoners. 


-'Hjndence between :t rnnni 
: of this city and the lion. A. ii. \ 

me mutt f tin- territory 
.in, relative to ix-cent event* in that 


>, 1813. 

SIR ' [ that you haw 

, :nt, relative to the situation 
of the Michigan territory, since it wus surrendercil 

to the Hritish 

St-usibly j)rtic'.j):itin^ 

i;i the syjnpnthy which the unfortunate fate of that 
territcr M tlie citizen-s of the United States 

lly, arid on tlie frontier of this state purticu- 
v.ed, acting in behalf of a inini- 
-t.iblc riti/.ens of this city, would be gra- 
tified in bnrp: posscs-cd of the information you ma\ 
) transmitted :md of your opinion whether 
i 1 be improper for us to cause the same to 

ISA1 \li T(.\\ N'SEXD, 

from Judge Jt'ood* 


well known to you, sir, that the < 
of the 16th of August, l--i ?, 1,.^ 
tract jo;.- f the territu: 

.} tiic 

ot thr British 

pled pa'. 

The liav 

with . 
entertained a c 

ipprencnsion tliat when tl 

proueh the territory, and \vhen ;>n er.g . ; 

taken place, the fur\ of the savape mm;. 

of blou.i, uiid in ieH\ctin^on the de;.d ti 

perhup.N on tlie : treatment 

or of the ilead, whcli:l.r.r cr.iel mode of - 

producCil, is ;,lv.-.iy.. likelv t<- -\ ig-iu- 

ble revenge on the prisoners they (ind in ilu 
try, and the inhabitants of it who are Ainer.i a 
zvns. They therefore pressed the- subject o 
attention previous to the battle of the J2d .Tanu:.r<' r 
1813 and felt sati>nYd with \oiir at 
Considered your own honor pledged ; 
al protection. - S,n<e the :;,at h:ittle, 

facts are before t) 

;. es uj)on. Sonic t>t th^ni 

I be, most respectfully, your i known t<- your^lf. I will 

believe there will le no difficult) u ; ; be- 

yond the reach of ron 1 

he prisoner 5 , af'er ' 
tion ot the c * 
ed by tli<- s:r, 

lation, hav. 

obedient servants, 

FR m.oonr.oon, ") 

I. TO\\ N>K\D, $> Committee. 

G J LANSIN1 , 3 

Thf ffon. .*. H J'~', . l-.i-nrdijintytnfthe Su- 

r : !i Town send 


he unhappy 

1 in the 

, and in those 

,n particular, is at onc< 

as natural < hunian ! 


-iirli as 

tion, !i. 

Fourth b 

The hou i 

- ; tli-- itib:, 

s.( al Iin ..ii, ' 



li-.nnr to 1.. . 

our obedi< nt servant, 
A ij. WOOD 


cfjrccclorfl l'. 

DAY, APRIL 10, 1813. 



if the.)!, 

.1 occur to ; ' L vrhat 

to the 

vill und< illy, appear; 

.<ii> ami 

. Muir add 

.:.(! that in g'-ir.g ou;, 

, the others 
ed with the 

i f Jean 

t of Gabriel 

PC about i ,-c pri- 

de..d bodies on tin > were 


ad killed tho.:.. 
Rinded, and that the others were burnt 

liellcrie and AlcxU Salliot, inhaibtants 
of rher it, that t \vo pri- 

been burnt in the house of fiondon, 
>n the river aiix Sables. The deponent has heard 
hat tl.i -n out the hearts of the pri- 

iiid brought them still smoaking into the 
"louses, but does not recollect the names of the in- 
ormants he believes, however, they were men 
\vrihy of credit. 

The deponent says further, that after the first ac- 
ion on t.he river Raisin, the Indians fired on one 
nrned Solo, son-in-law to Stephen Lebeau, an inhabi- 
ant on the river anx Sables, when returning from the 
; t.andon to his father-in-law ; on his arrival, 
he hallowed to his father-in-law to open the doof, 
>av ing that he was mortally wounded ; Stephen Le- 

1,1 T " 1 , 1 1 1 ' 1 - 

an opened the door, and told bis son-in-law to 
who IT ..-the oath Kith- king, throw himself on his bed, but that in trying- to 

It will be obi 'i, sir, that in n mute './' o/^rc !lTK)Ve he fell dead. An Indian knocked at the door, 

"f uni' t'tirtii an<1 Lebe;'M having opened it, received a ball in his 

y I U... i r 11 i i IM. _ . _c i .1 l_ L:_ 

shot several shots at him, which 

cannot -> : /mrti', w/VA-j breast and fell dead. The son of Lebean made his 

out incurring thf penoltiet of treuwn ; and W//^j' esca P c ; the Indian s 
nothing t yitilt, so neither are those in- ditl not reach him. 

.',/, w . The deponent says further, that Baptiste Couteiir 

iln: 1'nited States on was killed near the house of the deponent, on the 
ic subject liberal, but are ( ^ a . v ' tne second battle, on the river Raisin, a. 

/.! I'll . 1 ' J 4 1 

pplicable vo a puhlu: enemy in time of 
The 1 ' justify coercion upon 

little after sun rise. 

The deponent says further, that the Indians have 
often tluv.itened to burn his house and barn, if be 

1 his country. \ VTTJ:M. i( l' ( l not march with them against the Americans. 
suy-i that a wan of spirit ought rutht-r die'ten thousand I be deponent says he is an American citizen. 

'< poiient says that several of his neighbours 

i.e French inhabitants of the- territory ' l:iv<> 1() 'd him that they received the same threat.- 

., ' \nie- Other settlements have been threatened with iire. 
'ject, and are *'' ie ni 'Hs aJid houses on the river :>.ux Roches \\ere 

i- troubled. 

5 on the 8th 

; ', thai th, capitula- 

I ilnit the ; 

- -ie principle s ,/,' the L 

ill oblljrat). 

b* f.,r the t:,- 

-cd) \ 

25 rnji.N- 


burnt in September last, after the capitulation of 
Detroit. And further this deponent saith not. 


and subscribed before n;e, the 14-th /'V,V 1813- 
PETER Al.DHAIX, J. i'. u. i). 

Tci-rifurii nf , 

District nf Detroit, ss. 

.ememlxMx d, th;>t on this d:;y, February the 
fourth. , personally c.:me before the un- 

d, a justice of the peace, for the district 
lid 1 1/ : John M'Donnell, an inhabitant of 
if Detroit, wlio af-.c r being duly sworn vipon 
of Alinighty rJod, dcj;osetli 
h, that a few days after the battle of the 22d 
. al ihe River Raisin, he was personally 
James M.-v, e^-q. when he 
red before me, the th- under ,, a >k Mr. William Jones, 

in the'du h-the Indian department, if there 

iseph Robert, an inhabitant on priety in purchasing the prison- 

' k^ng duly sworn^ UM ,d that he heard the said 

iha1 he thought there would ^B 

Ie on the 
short time after sunrise, he s-i\v 

the Indians kill 

American prisoners with their tomahawk 

,;>rie.ty in purchasing them, but would not 
i.e to authorise anv person to do so," that in 
' : . this deponent purchased 3 or 

omanawfcs ; and .-onvequeuce of 
vit, three: that tiie In-] 4 prisoners, amongst 'the number was one by the 


name of Hamilton, a private in the Kentucky. near th> lid not go. They dar 

volunteers, who declared to this deponent, that on led n..t ixMig surprised 

the h'rst or second duv after the battle at Hiver ^ul further tin- ^.uth not. 

sin, on the 22d Januu . \N iu\r. Tiis s mark 

ten were marching with the Indians, I 

:iiis place and 1: y came up P. AUDRAIN, J. i 

f the pr; 

expiring, und an Indian kicking- the allies oil his 
, saying-, "damn'd son of a bitch." 
ieponent also further deposeth as rn. 

.i Mirg'-o'.i'-, mate of the Ki-niuck\ 

volunteers, \rlio \v:is purchased by him anil some 

other gentlemen, stated to this deponent, "that he 

:> Take can- of the wounded, after the but 

tic, but felt rather timid on account of the savages, 

but that he received such assurances from captain or 

colonel Elliott of the safety of himself, as well as 

the remaining 1 prisoners, lie concluded to sta\, as 

sleighs were promised to be sent to fetch them away 

.jrning that near about dav-light of the 

ig following the day of The battle, the Indians 

came into the house, where said Bovvers w-s wit h the 

other prisoners, and proceeded to plunder and tomu- 

uch as could not \\ alk, a- d stripping the said 

1 the won of ull their 

i \vhile ti. 

. / ', as near as 

;jonent can re<oll. ct, \\ere sitting b\ 
in the Indian camp, -an Indian came up, wh"> appear- 
ed to be drunk, and called the said </,'',, us near 
deponent can recollect a "./,.</?.<,',./ or //"<///- 
ington" then took up a tomahawk and struck :!ie 
aid Searls in the shoulder, that the suid Searls 
caught hold of the tomahawk, and held it son 
that t!i- .vrMo sub- 

Hiit to his r that, the Indian him a 

he head, k. 

I herebv crrtifv that t! 

after th last 


tiuii-, the B i Jinnl- 

battle at tin- n\vr anx Raisjn>, tin of tl) 

of the 

Mill placed on 

t Indians wt-re near ihe l-.on-e, one of 

-'.ot him in the he..d \vi;h a nfie ; that he did 

not fall oil' his horse, unid ai wing a 

'ruck him on the he.. d several tinn 
then lie fell to the ground ; v 

of his clo'hes, and left <n the r he re- 

mained one day and a half : I th- deponent, u ith 
l-'ranc.o.' . HdlK'rt Lacroix and i < 

on the e\eiiilis; of ll: BOCOnd day, K ok lip thi 

'-.iris ot ih- 1 covered "it 

with a lew bivii'-hes, but could not st;,\ to bury it, 

of ihe Indruis ih .t wer<- in the ne , 
hood ; that on the next da\ . ttle, J 

the house o; 

jun. and the 

tf .lean I-?:.; < 

nun.i-er of pr 

aming of the : the Indian* 

were u>ni:tii:t\vking; th. 
on fire and weiu 

LO! mark] ULUNAKD 

Detroit lc 5 Fer-rier, 1813. 


I certify, that the h.u! killed 

at the battle of h- Kivieiv ::n\ K .i>in>, of the 22d of 
': the day af.ei, r. maiiu-d unbuned, 

/orj, Were personally pnsent, ami in-mg apprel.x n-':t'i.l that I h .\ hogs and ; ^ them. 

.,r to he rcndi red in.... 
a diet of : it 

d Mr. (iodn-\ , on fire ; an.! i 

; s in them. T! 
not dare to bury thei; . ^ 

if the did not '. 


This ; 

last, an 1 n v. oni.m c.nne to m\ duelling 

! infonne.: 

been Killed :n tin. I . m s|,, 

their own safety, that IK- . ran ami 

to tli-- .'Id chief, who gold him to tins depo- 

>ok Ihin under hi.s pr- . 
: to him, wlalst he remained wuh 
*' j . that he has 

.nd fliiiniltuii 
are now at Sandu ich, 


, ai:d further this <lep.,n.-!ii 
' not. J. M'DONNELL. 

city of 


M \\ 


ofUic 1 

i him, 

i . " 

fore the <l or of th 


' . 


.:i tii< 



1 , ^ v ' od- 
.-, hiiconnitl and ad 1 Ana. 


Ensign Baker's Statement. 

BR:-:KII Xi V.YH,, I b 25, 1313. 

.uice \vith your oitler of the 29th 

t<> Dr. Mourn and m \self, I took 

Sandwich on 

<he 15th inst.r.vas 

I. Proctor ; having ar- 

it\ to report to you whatever 

rs under my charge, and 

collect concerning the 

-y the- Indians. 


port marked (A) gives you avir\v 
:-. who were under in y charge dur- 
di, their respective compa 
liysical condition, along will 
h officers, by whom tiny were 

! 1 you will discover that of the fif 

Sandwich. On my 
it, 7 men were sent from Midden 
by col ' was obtained by col. Uaubee, and 

came over with Dr. IJowen 
troin Detroit by major Muir, 
trof'the American fort thete. F r 
nun. her of our unfortunate fellow-sol- 
--. n! from Detroit, \\e are indebted to the 
';s of our ' ns there, who 

:<>.siiy, when they saw 
ymen driven through the streets like 
i their wealth for their 
procuration of our liberty all 
aost uH:re;y stripped by the Indians ; 
; lu-e of the occasion pcr- 
d us. 

mt be assured i" an humbug of the fellow*.? 
naking to screen himself from the odium < 

The cap'ain's character and the danger that 
ittended his carrying such i'urm'iure in u disastrous 

. gives it th. 

Captain Wuolfolk af>er having b'-en wounded in 
two places, by some means had go! retui,'- in 
the French houses on the Ilaisin he w IS 
next day and dragged from his assxlum i 
taken to the house ..fa Mr. Lasselle, \\ 1 
he would give him lor one thousand dollars to ;.:iy 
one who \\ould purchase him. Mr. Lasselle said it 
was not in his power, hut he had no doubt his brother 
would do it \v ho lived at hand he dirt ded his ou u- 
ers to the house of his brother, but as tin y were on 
their way an Indian from a waste house shot him 
through the head. 

Ensign Wells was taken from my side unhurt. 
I considered him alive until on my arrival at this 
place, captahl NaggS told me he was killed by u 
Puttawatamie Indian, not long alter he was taken. 

Manv fresh scalps have been brovsght us since the 
battle,' and dead bodies se. n throuph the country, 
which proves that others have been killed, whose 
names I have not been able to find out ; independent 
of those reported to colonel Proctor. 

This, sir, is all the information I have been able 
to collect concerning those who were massacred. 
The fifteen or eighteen mentioned in the remarks to 
the return made to colonel IVoetor, wl,o>e 


Em ; ^ vou a roll of 

prisoners who 

idwieli OM the iSth -list, as well as 

eleven on to this place with Dr. Howen and 

f, and of 5 others who rein; ined at Sandwich., 

under the care of Dr. Samuel M'Keckan, surgeon's 

iment, Jd brigade, Ohio volunteers. 

iwich with the exception of 
will all recover, ar.d much is to be hoped 
One man died on the l?t instant, Martin Xeiher- 

c:u>t. Bland U. B:, I lard's company, 
ucky volunteer riflemen, 

i me to make 

turn of ;.!! the prisoners who were killed by 
: aiis sm>sef|iien' m the battle, agreeable t( 

do not appear, were not known by those who saw 
them killed. 

M.jor Graves of the 5th regiment of the Ken- 
tucky Volunteer*, I have been ahlu to get no in, 
formation of, further than that he was brought to 
the river Rouge on the 25th or 25th January, in a 
sleigii ; I fear from our not having heard an}- thing 1 
of him s. ce, that he is no more and that valuable 
officer is forever lost to his country. 

Enclosed (C) gives you the names of those who 
from good information, are still in the bush. At a 
rough guess founded on the few facts I have been 
able to glean, I may say, with some certainly, 
that t'.ere arc still thirty or forty alive with the 

The prospect of a speedy return of those poor 
fellows I think but gloomy, as colonel Proctor has 
issued an order, enjoining Individuals to purchase 
; and the Indians have (M en paid a i;r-at- 
for those already delivered, than the 


the best nit' ^ould collect. The enclosed 

marked (R) was produced by this ordrr ; 
might have added the gallant capt. Nathaniel (.ray 
S. Hart, ds puty ii^pec'or-general ; c;:])tain Virgin 
. of col. Mli-n.s ivginu-i-t ; captain John 

H. Wo'i'li-/.' 1 -. . .etan ; ensign Levi \\.-Hs of 

the- 7' fimtry, nnd a of privates, 

\vhom I frid by sub>equent information h; 
cred. The memory of past 

by captain Har''s f.mi'y, mi'dr nu- f;articu!ai-ly 


:-lf\erv information I could gt for some 

Ut one of ll 

.ught in told nif tl,.,t. the captain 

red; h<~ was so badly \\oundtd 

:\ him from walking ; the Indians took 

1 ice on r. ' orse, but ut length took 

,if and t(.M.ahawk.--d !, 

government will give. Colonels Wells, Lewis and 
Allen's servants are acting as valets to Ir.di. r. chiefs. 
:. in Hart's servant is alive, but where he is, 
is uncertain. 

The dead of our army arc still denied the rites 
of sepulture ; at the time I left Sandwich I was told 
that the hogs were eating them ; a gentleman told 
me he had seen them running about with sculls, 
arms, legs and other parts of the- human system in 
their mouths. The French people on the river Jiaisi.i 
buried captains Hart, \Voodfolk and some others, 
but it was more than their lives were worth to have 
been caught paying this last tribute of humanity to 
the dead. 

I -'\vral times agit:>tcd the subject of bun Ing 
ttu del d while in company with British officers, but 
they always answered, that the Indians would not 
suffer it. 

He, I c.lost- this communication, I must in jus- 

lit, a;i Tr.dbn brought captain jtice to my own feeling-, mention those of our Fcllpw- 
Iwich; the paper citizens of Detroit, who vi ere most serviceable to us, 

Colonel Elijah Brush, Mr. K;ch;u d Jonrs, J.mry 1. 
Hunt, esquire, judge May, major Muck, Mouse 
Godfrey, were' most, active: Oliver Williamson, 


.'dy. Tin . .' lie look the captain in 

it. some time after when stripped and e\- 
him, he found an Indian scalp in his bosom, 

induced J'iHi to kill him. This you cannot esquire", Mr. Chittenden, Mr. TenE},ke a Mr 


Doctor Bi-oivn, Mr. Miller, Mr. M'Daiuel, Mon-uur the Seneca Indians, from the inhabitants of the fron- 

, lieutenant Reed, Mr. MVomb and m.* York, NYw-.u-r :u ard 

others p'jrclia-je-1 provisions and aleviaied o by them ..- to colonel 

, others befriended, whose names ill [aldimand, governor of Canada, ill o'-ilt r to be by 

: w.tnt or' i .;Lnd. T; :.rcom- 

But in paying a ju>t tribute to our patriot. < ( \ the following curious leiier to xii.. 
>, who for the.. 

from their home-, ./tir f.iir country won. en sh "Tiog-a, Juinwy 3d. . 

ladies were fi it please yodrexcell 

Liners tor horses, and \v . 

J their point, exchanged their : Al *$ request of the Seneca chiefs, i 

Ltuckians. Ma.: Mtl : " your excellency, umu r the care oi 

: other,, d - packages of 

j , ( j pcd, and painted with all 

- f these v.-ordi} people were direct- " "^> ? of the foliov 

ed and point given lo them bv our ever to be vene- p'.n.aion: 

.u.r.rvnian,.^^*/^ 'l!. li; l<t dv,ard, who will. ! . i ^ < '; l - ^ tainin K 1 ' sr ] P S nt ( '" 

killed inditi- rent sKirmislus. 
black hoops, 4 inch diameter the ms,*' 

: himself in our behalf *1 De- 
troit : : .1 soul of'tlie reniaiu j^ Aine- 

- whom they all looked uj, for BUG- P intcd rc(l VVlth a sni;i11 black s P r)t ' to tlot <- tl "' ;r 
uruf diflicultv; for advice on ererj being killed with bullets. Also 6: ,killed 

led to the- mihienee !,.-at first had i:i tlieir house* j the hoops p ; ,i'.;e<l rfrd f1 

led h,n. 10 do PJ 10 **" h , nnvn andmarked a h.. t bJack c.rclc 

I if gentleman, who>e exalted u11 round, to denote their being surprised in tin: 

-^entitles Inn, to the first consideration a>gnt--and .1 black hatchel in the middle, s.g-nitying 

n,, wi.ii Bepan " rir IHMI) ? kjlk ' a w ' th l ' riat W ^P""- 

.-try; though eminent^ qua- , N() : Containing98 of farmers, killed m dieir 

.v-ty, l.eVives upall its sweets to "Ose8 ; hoops red figure of a hoe tfl 

MC unfortunato of his country from .OM -rent white circle ami sun, I 

r'our countrymen, the deeds 

1 Ilri i; 

of our generous enemies should be rer.iembei-eii. 
Colonel I'.iubee t.-k an active part in providing for 
our welt'u-v, aiui siiowed that lie jn>-..s<.-ssed a 
rous nature, the nobl-.-st attribute of a soldier, 
ili >u \\-as sen'iceable in rescuii,. 
'in the Indians. 
Muir is truly a gentleman and shewed 

i Pollard of Sandwich visited the 

:Uly, ;uid read the se: -\ 
our pi 

were surprised in the da\ time a little red foot, t* 
shew th<-;. - >o,! upon their defence, ai. 
ing for their lives and 

\.. 3. (;oi,;.an,: .i-mers: ho^ps p 

shew they were killed in the field-;. 
circle wi'J.i a Lille round mark on it, f 
shew it was in the day time black bullet n.aik or. 
some, a hatchet on others. 

No. 4. Containing 102 of farmers, n..vd oi 
r:d of the ini.rks aho\-, only 18 n.:.rked with a lit- 
tle yellow flame, to d no\e their be:ng of pr 
burnt alive, after ht 'mg scalped, their nails 

>tv<|'i\.lll.tT, tWIVA IVtAVI. Hl^ .-IVlTi^V, vr>-ll . . - 

,h.-n he was intern -1. Captains Aikins, ? u (> - v lhe r ' ots ' " otll . rr ^ni.ents; 

tlpposed to he nl an American cl, 
p mv thanks Dr. Bo-Avn *'L S band bein fc' fixt ' a l " l|lt> !ln "P ot IllS S( 

i ,r woundid, 
te their 

: on to this'pl.icc wit! 

Mleinan who u 

tt-id tin .jiind h..d |;;-e\enteil him 

\vhile w<- 


;. : 1 have no doubt but the | . 

Will d 

;!1 tlic ha: 



Is \ vc i . i; iKBB 

The British and ludu 

IMS K-nd !>eing fixed to the hoop oflns - 
of the farmers appear, by the hair, Jo h.r 
young or middle aged men, there being but 
;;-p v heads among tin in all; wliir.'i i,,akr> i 
vice more rvs ( niial. 

braided in the Indian, to s],, x 

mothers hoops blm ; ikin yellow ground with hnic 

red tail poles, lo ropn - nt, ! 

ears Q| 1 lo tlieir 

-<-al[.n, '.I,,- 'x)fiom, ti 

IP vl'k^ 

. ;i di ail, o 


1 little: 



eigi. ' 



' . 

\\ , t ! , 



chie ir TC, the 

: V.Tiling-. 

'is, thai 

IDS o\er 

.ngVhat ho may retfard them. 
>ur fiiilhful- 
..iul be convinced 
ii made to an ungrate- 
ful p^ 

.:h lied Tassels. 

.1 I am now going to say ; it is a 

.it kind's enemies 

.11 numher. They 

:e \ nting- panther*; they could nei- 

i!d |)lay with them safe- 

.1-1 do to us. Hut 

'lie elk, and 

.t l.-,o got great and 

ve driven u> out of our conn- 

j -tir tjuam I. We expect the 

us another country, that our 

p us, and be his friends and 

iiiis tor us to our great king 1 . 

6 thi> belt. 

./ (. eat ll'Lite Melt with Blue Tasseh. 

\Veh '-ay furl her, that your traders 

rxactmore than e\er for llieir goods; and our hunt- 
. so that, we have fewer 
1 . is us. Think of 

; and you have plenty of 

V.'e k 

you will send us powdei 

and hatchets ; but we also 

and blank .'/ J. Belt. 

V. but that your excellency will 

some further encouragement 

. ople. The high prices they com- 

v\ effect of the war. "What- 

: r them through my 

ri!)ii:<-<l with prudence and h'deli- 

'. ' honor of being your excellency's 

mostobcd, servant, 


amoung- ourselves to learn each other's mind. Now 
re to divulge the nutter and ac- 
quaint you with every circumstance. 

:-U looking 1 at you. -"We ha> 
looking 1 at \oufor sometime my head h:i^ 
hang-ing- down but now 1 lift it up. Father^ when I 
lift up my head I see you are travelling- along- this 
road, Father, what I now say comes out of my ve- 
ry hear' ' snto my mind that I should come 
and look after my father as he travels along-, and t^ke 
notice of the coir ;ng. 

"Father, the reason \vhy 1 thought I \vouM come 
and look out of m\ own in cu'er lo set- 

what Heaven would do for us. Father, all your red 
children are of one mind they are agreed to g-o and 

sec what prosperity the Almighty will give us. 

rather, I thought to myself that 1 wanted to see 
father Harrison and make our speech to h:v 
we thought, again, that if our speech went to father 
Harrison, and if father Harrison's speech should 

come here to us it would do as well as an / way. 

Father, a-s you are left here behind, a chief in your 
army, we thought it would answer the same purpose 
to deliver our speech to you, as to go to general Har- 
rison. Father, we no longer sit as idle and uncon- 
cerned spectators of what you are doing. Vi'c have 
raised to our feet, and have taken hold of the- han- 
dle of your tomahawk, to strike when and where 

you do. Father, this is al 
to say at the present time. 

your red children have 
Our speech is but short 

Indian Talk. 

r.xtract ftf a fpfti-rfroni n 

attached to gene- 

ral ' ' a nia militia, tn /i;\v 

' ' j', t/>i(i'i/ 

KOIIT F CHI.!;, Feb. 5, 1813. 

! am still at Upper Sanduskv. The fort is built 
Within of a mile <>f our fi, -,t encampment. 

- sen iml'istrious to a wonder, 
iitionof the fort tl 

ng every da-. 

icy have displayed on th-.- pre- 
r from ft gentleman of the first 

v, a^ general Harri.ion's head-quarters, 

prospect of liai 
. H.HTis(,:i\ anny is str 
well fiirnished v. _ wc } 1;<ve p i cilty O f can 

I) '"I \ i at this \>' 

'i.'U-.d a grand council ofthewai 
eld with general Crooks 

MJIJOJ ' . . the Indian agent, with his interpre- 
twhen LongluMise, a Wvando 

of which the folio win 

tion taken down as it fell from his lips 

7 -'Do you not see us present here before 

you? Behold three nations, by their representatives 

Sitting around you. V/e have had a serious counci 

because when a man says too much, it too often 
happens that all he says is not true. Father, when 
w-.: hoar father Harrison's speech, you will hear a 
few words more from the chiefs of these nations. 
Father, we are much obliged to you for your kind, 
obliging conduct towards us, and your kind speech 
thai \ ou have made on the present occasion." 

"The ceremonies were introduced by presenting 
general Crooks with a belt of wampum us a token of 
friendship. It was also intended to enjoiiron all the 
remembrance of .the words that is spoken on the ,o 
occasions. General Crooks politely presented them 
with a liberal portion of James' river tobacco, which 
vas thankfully received. They are able and willing 
o furnish a large mini her of active warriors, and 1 
iave not any doubt, under existing-, 
heir services will be accepted, but under particular 
estrictions, that the volume of savage cruellies may 
never appear at Heaven's bar to invite Almighty ven- 
^cance against any but our enemies.'* 

Cherokee Indians. 

TO THE EDITORS OJr" Tin. \ \TM^ A I. I N r 1 i.l.I i; , NCKH. 

Highwaste Garrison, March fi, 1813. 

i he -nr]nsril acWn s* .,( die Cherokee* to the citizeni of 

tilt- I'liitnl Slat, s. is tr:inu).iit.-il f. SMII wilii a n qm si that you 



place in tin- xtion:il Intelligencer. Theobject of 
remove yrejudicei, if any exist, and to iraooth the 

nth of JM ace, wlm-h ih.v a red. termilied to keep \vhiu-anclcluaa 
i -.Men them and tlii ir v lute lirot. 
I am, gentlemen, very respectfully. your obedient s< r\ant. 


To thr ririrrnv nf thr United Statft particularly t<> tfie good people 
living it *-':rth Carolina, Smith Carolina, 

:>< tiTntnnj. 

N. i^'hliors. Frirndsainl Hrothers, By tlic rapid ]>vo^ress of set- 
tli-menfi in this w ( stern part of the United States, our country is 
now marly sm roundi (1 by our white brothers; our intercourse 
with you Keep* pace with your and our population* It is for the 
innr^t ol all that harmoii) aud c.ood neighborhood should he 
presi-rviii hetv/dii us and when from misandewtanding, or we 
disorderly conduct of individuals on either side, our harmony may 
hve been temporarily interrnpt'-d, it pves you and us concern 
and uneasiness, because we cannot control the passions of nfen; 
but as it hash en. so it \\ill be our constant care, to remove as far 
as shall he in our p<.\\cr, the causes of complaint, and to make r*- 
nnim-rnticn for injnstire sufti red, and we have no doubt that the 
pool people on your part will do the same. The present c-ircum- 
it4nce* of the t'nited butts contending licai'Ji'ably ibr their just 


: ai-ins^, haughty a;n! 
i p bordering on si-verity. () 

'. tioji with our wlu'ur urutiier 

theco.-a n us. Our interest and yours are the saiuc 

and cannot be sepa. 

In former year* * wen- of iu 


t our security. V> h- 

: ,',!!> ji:i,ioi., |i.n! 

.,nr bound;.; 
I provision wa* made (or our fu- 

The War of the Allies. 

6 man \\'hr> .. ay, is start. 

l i:il! the future historian re- 

t cr 1 the body of evide: 1 ur ii.c- 

i.tiich.-'ly duty this week to Jtegister. AYc luve con- 


. !n>l\ writ,** 

of the most hornd assassination and cold-blooded 

uuitfil, or suffered !o be , 
The h:^h professions of the H 

and inipruxt ntriit, Ibr wJii.-Ji ut- placed uur>el>- > 
. Under th.-se pro\ i 


while the wild animals taw ciucnt in the arts, sciences and literature ; and 

i,ch extolled love of lil'erti; with the excel- 


I'-il urn. 

d. Our spiiiliiii< \\ !u els :ilid loo. us 
anil* of our wives and 


/ . their i ' 

merous moral and humane institutions ; the. 

in use by the in.. 


,ii. in udiiiiiuu 10 tiu-ie important this "damned spot will tint it with the deeper crim- 

.:,) of our j.^u, ,,t both ; : :u ,j fjthful history shall record tl. 

i UK* M to shew to uw most lucrtrduloui ... . . . . . , 

r,0t b nntinv ii;!Vriur to your>-a,,d f <f the Wt0I<fe4 WitllOUt the plea of IH-. 

utter the buttle, \vheM 

the lu'Ut of the Contest 

n , 

il powers un not by imti're inferior to vot 
i -i-ward to a period of un.e, when it may IK- suid, this ail- 
i>t. this -miii- r. is a Cherokee; but in 

ord-r: .1,1 be tranq;;.. - l __- / - < , - 

*h<wc ignorauceiuxljWjteron this subject, "we cling- to the 

hereafter as the only adequate means of ;>ur.. 
the \vrctch 

The Kentucky volunteers thut surrendered a: 


! i of iiinc of <nir 

i\ pcit>. SOIIH- of uhich have 
v having been so ii>. 

. i re trik 1 , and lia\ ui^ a 

^ to province nets of violence. The recent trun:tt tioiu 

le Creek have deprived us of die lives of two of our 

j>i ujih. The previous bad conduct of sonic of uur people, it ii 

s.-iid. lit! to the commission of these murders, alluding to the cruel 

..t ut John Tally, a citizen of Fi.mklin c 
shall b- itriotly enquired into, and justice shall be doi 

will admit, ar.d we sincerely regret that 

'.I <iurprt,|j| should so lur deviate from whut we Matter onr>he> 
i- our nationtil charact. r. And Jure We beg leave to appi al to 

.ether we let a white 
ntly believe that ho.j)i- 

Frenc/itorsti (\\lio-e live- \\ L : x 


on condition that they should not bear arms i 
"ru's mdjesty or his aQiei" This must never be for- 
oumy'r This o otten -' ll WllS demanded "?.-.'*a arc his 
done as fr as allies ?" Tiie cold impudence of the "ivn;d otf'. ; 
'shrunk from the needful question; and the\ 
tented themselves \\ith saving, "A/* majesty' 

-t Kind to .strangers, w 

are -well know u." Yes indeed they are known. The 

- allies of the htud of the Kfir-Ush c.'.-!.~c,'i. the - 
tr character; this has been hanUed down to us , ... . - > f . 

:in.itjoilit. We detest as much as j the drjcmle r of t/ic Jtin'/i, are Iiel. 
aunent ol* John Tally , but the ponishment we hare I of the wounded and p 
committed we d- 

, and to tlie lav 

iftbrd satisfaction, we have only to regret 

case reach 

lie ; but the minutix of ih- 
the extreme. Tak. 

.1 ,,!:, c,l, 

i up.i!*.- of , e "" diuted on transacted within liye < . 

: the b:.itle at the Jtir.-y Jfnitirt, or / 

lias Jus rill- 

and all < 

Nn. but to keep 


in our HH- 
nutit hus 
.mid the 
III ti. the 

in a prisoner. \\ h;lo v X 

i the 

, thi- \vri\hi 

i tin- U 

i it in \ 

u,;h a n 

. : ' 

' i-.-'in, 't' ': 
least apfjurent cat: 


t'ili\ . At':i-v 


1 ' -' v-olun- 


r" anguish, 

\\ lieu the h n-rid troj)!,' 
t.rn from tii 
on lu.s hand-i and knees, an.l \\ ith th- 

lien' B 


-VI til Illllii 


. . 

in old 1 in 1 

i u in 

In I.: , 


ML l.H; I 


Council at Uishwame, Mwch 6tb, HJJ. 

kill uith a sin ;te blow, ;, 


i, this \\ a\ . and in the 


' kdians. The 

ties, is weak and pitiful. It is said the 1 nah.iwk in their tiands. During the revolution, 

wlien the liritish, in alliance with some of them, 
our frontiers, and committed murders un- 
til then unheard of, we advised others of this rest* 
less people to peace, and resisted their importunity 
to retaliate on the enemy the wrongs he committed. 
They were sometimes employed in small nun.t.-ers, 
s spies and guides; but in no other capacity that 
I ever learned. At this moment, the United States 
could let loose upon the liritish in Canada, up- 
wards of 1,000 Indr-.n warriors. Many of them are 
impatient for the field of battle, thirsting for blood, 
Hut the same policy prevail*; they are restrained by 
force, or persuaded, or pensioned to remain quiet. 

What a glorious contr.isl! Let it be maintained; 

and, when the blood of innocence murdered shall 
.iscend to heaven; when tiie scalp of the mother and 
h'-r babe shall rise up in judgment, and plead for 
justir v l(-t these crimes be heaped, like coals of 
fire, on liritis,},. heads only. 

But while we wonld discountenance such retalia- 
tion, there is much due to self-defence. It appears 
as though the extermination of the faithless race 
was indispensable to our safety, the Jlritish retain- 
ing possession of Upper Canada. We have evi- 
dences of their ferocious hostility that it would be 
criminal to forget. The fact is clearly shewn, that 
no rule of justice or spirit of conciliation and friend- 
ship, detach them from their murderous habits. 

. contemptible in pri 

D ide to check the slaughter.' The (Dualities 

of the .-.Tior* is not uf doubtful ch.trader. 

The British were fully acquainted with all tin. .r pro- 

V .' rJ them in a 

AMI- with the U. 

4'ood of tli . 

' ood by all men I or con- 

!i- ir t<nn:'.h.;wk ; a 


; of tli.- !!::' ti:Ji parlia- 

ment ;i" :o legalize the employment of the 

had pu: 

brought down the indigna 

tion of the illustrious Chatham, whose speerlv on 

that occasion is well known. "God and uaUnv" ha\v 

also placed poison in the hands of man ; but all men 

him who uses it, even against his mo->t in- 

.1 enemy; and much more would 

poisoning be reprehended if suffered to form a pari 

of the munitions of war. But in what respect would 

al poisoning be more criminal than a general 

or by the insidious and ruthless savages? 

agent produces hidden death, and should be 

equally reprehended. 

Iii a note below will be found an account of the 
of the blood-hounds introduced by the 

Spaniard* into St. Domingo, first to destroy the In- or secure us against their treacheries ; and it will 

.-id afterwards the nif>ivive negroes. All who 
have written upon the settlement ot Jlmtrica, have 
>red to give immortality to the cruel lie of the 
Spaniards in this particular ; and many British his- 
torians are singularly eloquent on this great theme 
for censure. But who had the astonishing audacity 
to justify the Spaniard* on the plea that these blood 
hounds could not be res*, rained from thrusting their 
beads into the bowels and tearing out the living 
. of their victim ? No one has had the im- 
pudence to do this ; but the is universally 
laid where it justly applies, and the Spaniards, toho 
v.*;-d the dvg.t, are considered as responsible fur the *mor- 

they committed. 

From the famous speech of lord Dorchester to the 
> in 17-i, to the present day, the British in Ca- 

nada hax-e constantly trained 
;ey are now engaged in. 

savages for ihe very 
This is not mere s- 

It can be sustained by hosts of testimony ; 
and will be received as an established fact by impar- 
y. A war with the United States Ins al- 
ways been regarded by the JBritwh as a probable 
event, sooner or later ; and his "gracious majesty's" 
officers in Canada have been unremittingly employ- 
ed to attach the biped blood-hounds to themselves, 
while they excited their hatred to the Americans, 
by every means in their power. 

From tiie organization of the government of the 
United States, the constant care of every administra- 
tion has been to better the condition of the Indian 
tnbcs, and preserve profound peace with them. 
Such is the spirit of our republican institutions. 
"Wo never began a war with them, or placed the 

* After the surrender of our troops to the British, 
itivcr Riisin, the Indians, in violation of the 
articles of capitulation, crowded among them, and 
were plundering their property when the heroic 
Madison desired col. Proctor to keep them off: 
"The Indians are fierce and unmanageable," said 
Proctor, "it cannot be done." Madison cooly replied, 
rjjf TOW cannot tlispeme them, JwilP* the men were 
ordered to shoulder their arms, and Proctor fearing 
that "charge bayonet" would follow, waved his sword, 
ajid the Indians instantly withdrew. [Aen. Gaz. 

icreiifter become a serious question, how far they 
can be spared. In the nature of things, it is impos- 
sible they will be able to defend themselves against 
the enraged people of the west ; nor can Great liri- 
tain give to the bordering tribes, any security by 
treaty : her clemency will not interfere for those in- 
habiting on our territory; she may abandon or sup- 
port the others, as policy dictates, as her usage is 
on such occasions. That the time is at hand, when 
they will be swept from the face of the earth with 
the besom of destruction, is evident. The murders 
at the River liaisin have excited a spirit that cannot 
be quelled. To avenge her darling sons, Kentucky 
is again pouring forth her thousands of volunteers; 
they are to be headed by the venerable Shelby, in 
himself a host. The victory of "his majesty and his 
allies" at Frenchtown, was dearly purchased. They 
lost nearly as many men in manly combat as they 
killed of our people on the field, or slaughtered af- 
ter the battle. They have had a grand specimen 
of what Kentucky can do, but tave yet to feel the 
power of the generous freemen of that patriotic 
state. The hero of "King's mountain" will himself 
lead his western sons to battle and though latc,we 
deem it certain, that a just revenge will be exacted 
of the allied assassins, to serve us a beacon for future 
times to point at, and say, ** BKHOLD TUE HEWAUO 


hf fnllrrioing is the mode of rearing blood hounds in 

St. Domingo, and the manner of exercising theifi 

by chasseurs : 

The moment the blood hounds are taken from the 
dam they are confined in kennels, with iron bars in 
front, like the dens used by show men, for confining 

wild beasts, where they 
blood and entrails of animals. 

fed on the 
As they grow up 

their keepers frequently expose in front of their 
cage a figure resembling a negro, male and fen: ale, 
and of the same color and dress, the body of which 
contains the blood and entrails of beasts, which be- 
ing occasionally suffered to gush out, the figure 
attracts the attention of the dogs as the source of 
their food, They are then gradual!) reduced in 



their meals til), 1! d, while tin-, and i.e acquitted hinm-i:' well in it ; but the latter, 


mtion of his state; and boih of Uiein I 

tJic-ir ; ;o;tf at t!. .n- , -.lid I any ot 

till at i.. their hunger, - I t. the highest office in the 

ing- of \ and both of them have held the 

and thtlftUi Cation, the preside^ 

gorge tin- ii 

71. By ti 
negro us tjje \ 


.vcii that the 

. 'ii -ii.-y an 

. >r wretches 

thai grev.- cut of thai form of government 

i hen, that the former 

rhtin people, thcla'Ur is s'igllUti. ' 

la to sink dep in \lc ivii d. The 
exemplified; \\*>uld to 
a> easily remov- 

Mr. n,.I!,:fin is a native of the former republir of 
'i'u; a portion of country in which ' 

though the peopl ,ong 

mountains- ' . gntened n 

Uect, ih,-v ^ed,- -tin* v.hcnl,r left them, and thevmam, 
Jy ran hi... down an i d- wmred him miles* he could J' 1 '^/" K &c ' , wcrc ^" ' nmv , ^ Crent *?2 th * 
vade the pursuit bv cl.mbmga tree, in wh cl -^ than those ot the OrfMAolM are d.He 

/ ylish. Hut the momei.t Mr ' 

t of the 


ire tluj 



d the prisoner loaded with ch 
On IPS neck w;is pl ;ic ,'tl a collar wi:h sp !;es iiivv..i\l 
ftnd Uu :d; the latter for the purpose of 

intanglmg him in the bushes if he should Mtempt to 

It' the unhappy wretch prof 

than his guard, it was construed into an attempt to 
run frum them, and he was given up to the dogs, 
Who instantly devoured I.'KT; Not seldom on a 
jt.urne |e lei.gth, the'-;- 

. !>y their keepers to relieve, them from their 
prisoners; aud thr inhuman monster, wlio perpi-- 
tCt, re-reived a reward often dollars from 
tth of his huT'.ng di stroyed 
>w-crcaUirc : The keepers, ii 
tn absolute con'unand o\cr tut- (' <1 >g> ; but 
while : i them in their iate \vr 

iiile tliev had possession (-1 
,'ienilv broke 1 .^c m that 
'. Iren'wert '. in the 

I they se.i-pro. il a harm- 

til) their keepei I Kt> vc 

* public Ijjrejudicei 

. and all the 
.d from the "mo h<T coun- 

ad fur 

. tore ih.- !. 

. he whole party in one' 
irned when prg- 

in blood. 
: I the ileep< 


n that Mr. G 




''<> arc moh 

to take a ; . :' . ;\ r . .1, 

trs rush upon the mind, to put us on our g 
agaiii. ' ' '/>* 

.\cs, we think he mus* h.i\ - 
:oHi ours; :ir.d, if he offen ; cA c/o^,** 

and all the polite epithets that John Jtu'J ti 

Such i 

bestow on the people of f 

the tip of our tongues, to be hurled a', him. 

the effect of a vile, education, tha' I) the 

youthful mind (for /e/ift'ca/vic\v.s) a body of preju- 
dices that reason combats weakly, and m \< r, 
haps,- l)-.dthe same caution guard us, 

in the prescve- of Mr. Hamilton, even while ue . 
at war vi'ti Ins na'iv.- country ' No : his lang- 
and manners w re like our own, an i 
vices with :i long residence aino 

us of the id:t ofliis being a/o;v. \ 

an who }MS made liim>el 1 \\'\\\i the f)o- 

itical ch.M-i' "er of 1 he.>e eminent men, will al 
tliat N!r. //.;/ //o;i was a mor- 

in -tlie estimation of the /Jrder 

H< :" , ; ' ' ' : . 

in Oj 

is bora m - 

Tli*> f.irt is, fro- -i- On and !iah ' 


dabble iB our polities, though he hi 1 

wi-ek imported . out \\veonsi:mil\ rc-'u^c tlv 
-. bis toni;'Mi- a I 1 . 1 


man ; and it nutter . n 
mind of a AVvv'.-i ;.''., 

ot th 



'Aill If 





-. that wt- 1 1 ass them by, 


10, 181S. 

th -s-.- < 


1 ' 





n.r >11 intended to operate against us : 

.MMS; 16 ,,: 50; 1 of 44 ; I 

,f J4 ; 4 of 
. J ot' 16; and 11 smaller vessels 

i the Jamaica and />< 
1 of 7* 
); 9 of 

; 10 ; and ft 
k, Iu9. 
All '1 ock-boats." 

Hi b--ing in possession of a trca- 
carried <>n l>y British agents 

,ers. u',;h people in tireat 
h riinn.:.nd.Ts in \\< 

man F tiiat kind 

; I 


wd h 



%er done by a 1 
man .* 
TL. mmed hereafter. 

:t to Amupnhs, to be fovwar. 
I all the 1 

, rited aninudv 

i* surprising ,hat any one shoidd think. 
.i.-d. None 

ir l>< iiv-r examined, \\ ' 

,tion. Highly crinn- 

lal would it be in the government to permit a sin- 
gle letter to pass to the enemy without knowing its 
contents, especial! sent time, when their 

i.fest our bays and rivers, blockade our ports, 
Mirtoni.. with devastation. We hope, 
and believe, that, in these and all other respects, our 
government and people will do their duty." 

\_J\ationa! Intel. 

A letter from Liverpool states, that all letters are 
i-xamined by the Transport Hoard, and that no news- 
re allowed to lie sent to the United States. 
'I he I)em< is [of Philadelphia] of the 

6th inst. says it is distinct!} uiuier^tootl that the se- 
cretary of the treasury ha completed the loan of 
millions, and might have had much more 
had it been required, at an interest of less than 8 

./..* ji*i 

'.csg.isapf H This is anew name by which the Bri. 

.' administration has christened a non-do 

in (ififj'jiiifnifjit tit,- c>jiiltl ( script force which they are about to tend out on our 
.' mini fun-- . 'I'hey are in fact 74 gun ships, a few only of 

r lightest and most inefficient guns being ex- 

i i 'i i . i / A i __ '^.11. 

it-ill do 
i an. 


eluded by the cutting down a part of their decks; 
and these are to be classed as frigates ! One of them 
\vmilrl be a fair match for tw first rate frigates. A 
higher compliment could not be paid to the skill and 
gallantry of our brave tars, which have triumphant- 
ly overcome every thing like an equal force ; a fairer 

n of inferiority could not be elicited, than 
'1 this ungenerous and pusillanimous course which the 
, u..\.il e.flicers have thought proper to take lo 




ion of tL 


nl .si;.- 

c tulluwing 

prop up the declining reputation, (if the invincible 
navy of old England. 


..rn that nils. /", : ^c, Jzard, Corin f ""< 
and ,\/\ l)-:/n,r, have been rtj)poiiitcd briga- 
i,} f of the United St; 

pnr>uance of the act of lust session. A very excel- 

l<T.t selection. 

-, adjutant-general, has been ap* 
pointed a brigadier in me place of t;.n. Cunsevoort, 

I, and \\ \\ take tlie field. 

Thrr- :i adjutant-general for eacl) milita- 

ry distnrt. 

a paper published in the in- 

trrior r>f u Vcu--Y'jrk ) '.hat the recruiting parties are. 
in ; that the old regiments are geni'i-ally 
. The troops at Fiurlington have received 


10 be ready it t a minute's warning their des- 
tination not. mentioned. 

ady been noted that the president of the 
United Slates hud made a requisition of 1000 militia. 



:he defence of Philadelphia, &c. A like de 

mandhas been made for protection of our n:iv.d ar 

it at Erie. Governor Snijdcr promptly com 

plied with t ; iiid his detachments a:v, 

perhaps, alre.idy organized. 

We n-jtije the m arching of several considerable 
. es of recruits from the eastern states for ti. 
nada frontier. 

ne time since the building- of a ne\\ 
for the defence of .V- du-Ihok. 

tVom the follow- 
ing article thatibat important work is cunipletcd,&c 

YOHK, April ;>. 
Extract of a letter from SandyBogk t dated .March 

31, 1813. 

"Since my last, this pos 1 has been rein forced by 

5 full companies of artillery and 3 of riflemen. The 

1, having 1 32 prs. mounted ami 

well appointed. The Telegraph on the Highlands 
ready to work; 8j'J an 1 <>d 1 of t'i" Jersey l'> 
encamped on the h ights. General Izard has paid us 
a visit, and we m.iy iudge from the rcinforc 
and other supplies arriving every day, he is an intel- 
ligent, actr. ;. Some d. 
commo .- here) came down from the 
ill i of gun-boats and fire -ships, he 
orison by landing 1 4UO of his men, 
armed with boarding pikes and muskets. They 
formed a very handsome line, were counted off into 
platoons,with officers regularly posted, went through 
some marching 1 , and a little exercise, in which the 
s.ird is meant to correspond with the charge 
bayom* \I i - Foi-hes, who commands here, turn- 
ed out the regiment in compliment to the brave 
< d th<- whole line on the prettiest pa- 
ra.Je ground I ever s.iw. 280 workmen came down 
to build barracks and blockhouses, \\hichbfeing 
'.re, they an- erecting fortifications a few 
miles hence. We fear nothing-, men sa'isfied and 
officers emulous of distinguishing themselves in d. - 
fence of one of the most important posts in the uni- 
on. It is said the new fort is to be n:;merl Arm- 
. in honor of the Secretary at War. Th- .Kr- 

-nt out a pr.-sivt of sevrr:-l boat 
: and npples. So much for 

. know tl; 
les of themselves to the poor 

hftil to their engag. 

tion o:. ,. killrd !)< 

1 in inikn, 

the m. 


- ' 

panics of regulars have just arrived at Maiden, and 

. . 1 in. 

"I'. S. Poor Walkc'r has been found. He was shot 
thuugh the hc-r, tomiJiawhed, and scalped. His 
> now in camp." 

Bi-FKAi.;r, (v. T.) March 28. 
On Wednesday morning last, at about 1 o'clock, 
' irmity with some previous arrangements, 
our batteries at Olack Rock opened a fire upon the? 
< ni-my, which continued with but little in 1 
sion during ti.e day. The sailor's buttery at the 

1-Miced the enemy's 1 
probably kilLd several of the em-nr. 
Was killed at our ba'teries by a cannon shot from 
the enemy, one lost his hand in the act of loading 
one- of the pieces, and several accidents happened 
two or three balls passed through our barracks, 
and several private houses were injured a little. 
A few shot were exchanged on Thursday morn- 
K r - 

Last Thursday an express, which left this place > 
or 3 weeks since, returned from General Harrison'* 
army. The army v ere yet at the Miami, strongly 
fortified, within a picket,enolo->ing about eight acres 
of land; the artillery ix/ing placed in very advanta- 
\ would remain about 

3,000 strong, after the militia, whose term 
.'ice had expired, or was about to expire, had left 
t. General Harrison had g ,'lieothe, to 

nake arrangements with governor Meigs for or- 
lering and equipping a respectable reinforce- 

Three families, residing on the Niagara river, be- 

ow tort Erie, made their escape from Canada with 

most of their household effects. They took the 

ack road in the rear of fort Krie, and passing up 

he lake, they made tin- beach near Sugar > 

they immediately took the ice between the Gentries, 

ind succeeded in getting a fine start on the lake be- 

ore they were discovered. They passed through 

this village. They represent the situation 

poorer class of the Canadian people to be truly dis- 


I'luttxr"/r^/i, .Marc ft 26. A detachment ot' 
4.50 men, belonging to 

he encampment at this pl.v st, for 


m the 

ieeded on their march ' 
;!;andler arconi]> lined tliis K tachment. 
ruoM in 

(in Sum! 
iy water, tl t the loth rrgir 

; >r All 


ion ot 


.d kiid ttennud*. Duii.:g tlus lon^ 


Tlli <LY nrniSTr.U-SATrRPAY. APRIL 10, 1813. 


} they 


cniire (t 1 



rill, ue un. 


p i the buddi'ig of 

"tli ult. 

i : !6 guns tlu- 


Ci uising off the e 

appeared in Bo-'. 
i formed that the 

, situation to give 

. - ..d e:ie- 

in annoying 

.es. A Lite 

island, off the Delaware, the Chesapeake, 

i ) .-n\iKi4. 

[~.V. )'. fin pei 

While our gallant wvtmen are used like dogs by 

the "r: /,';'//. </!,'' our p:.;ic; s trem with 

ill ,\\ iiig. WevKult at the glo- 

rious contract. <> iiem :>s much in 

of humanity as they beat them in light. 

1 UllJl II M (.llATl'n I)!.. 

tin- ' 

t ' 

"Lovr Mrrcy, 

' -rh. 1813. 

Sin >\Y, the -urvivmg officers of his Itrilunnic 
ajesU's I.-.:. to return vim 

our grateful acknowledgments In;- the kind 
tioii aiu! ! during tin- tii"e 

we remained on boiard the L'm'tcd states sloop II; % - 

much \vas done ;oalle\iate the dis' 
;,nd uncomfortable situation in which we were puu~- 
ed when recei\ed >n !>"ard the .sloop you command, 
that we cannot Ix-iU-r express our feelings than by 
sa\ing, K We ceased to consider ou -el\^ 
and every thing that frieiul^hip could dictate was 

ftzmiMi is gc^ernor, o;^-;;''lopted hy >ou, and the officers of the Hornet, to 
t i v j ^ remedy tlie inconTfcnience we would otherwise have 

: or to ;.et in im- 

. Are these enemy frigates 

. \ . shall be chosen gover- 

tifmnnon and Tenedos. Com. 
..t com- 
vt\ ing "/ir s/ioniJ tike to 

experienced front the unavoidable loss of the whole 
>f our property and clothes by the sudden sinking of 
the Peacock. 

Permit us then, sir, impressed as we are with a 
sense of jour kindness, for ourselv. ; bloat- 
in we onlv 

-..-iH'in hit fidft fur him" &c. 


i ,- which he will have 

five or six days, if he leu -uus 

ly made two very valuable 

n (.\intun for 1'hila- 

. and the Vo- 

tttjit'jn. the hitter was 

i k r ood n ports of tlie Chesapeake 

they may, we have lull 
tor to their country. 

India paper tia . 
<*C llu 

//>,rnt't. Tins 
iB a capital metl. nit- navy ! 

.'h refiects Lit on ^ 


Landing Un- 

. hat she was 
, -Mg di- 

:::id her 
.der the deck; what further 

.1 here on \\ ed 
i <is, that ' 
.inaiuU-d !.. 

the other officers and ship's company, to return you 
ind the officers of the Hornet our sincere thufks, 
vhich we shall feel obliged if you will communicate 
.o them in our name ; and believe us to remain, with 
a high sense of the kind offices you have rendered 
us, \ our humble servants, 

F. A. WRTfiltT, l*t lieut. 
EDWARD LOTT, master. 
J. Wllin'AKKR,/^*. 
F. I>. LXW1X, purser. 
, Esq. 

U. 8. sloop Hornet. 

A letter from an Americ:.n prisoner at 
has the following "Our fare is bin scant I assure 
.ou; we arc pal an allowance of 6 or. per a 
lay, and that of condemned and rotten provisions, 
which no American would attempt to give to his dogs 
Kve'-\ American master, mate and seamen that is 
in here, are stript of their all, even to their 
'dding for my part, 1 was deprived of my last 
Manke:, and even to the most trifling things that 
board mv ship. rapt. Selby, of die brig Mar- 
ad his skirt stript off his back, and the last 
he had w s ulso i ken from him, 
<ng to f;v'l6 ; all which, was done by order of 
'.-h commodore residing in Gibraltar. Bri- 
' luUhip .ndeed ! Ueforr I was confined on 
hoird the floating dungeon, if it had not been for 
the iresli Dsh thai im 

d myself caught along 
n out on our arrival, 

! (all my crew being taken 
and put under coniincment) we must have cer- 
t . ;nl\ pn isln-d." 
E.rtr.ict <>f a ti-rter from an American prize master. 

ttil.-pii in his prim and carried into Jamaica t 
to a gentleman in C/mrleslon, dated, 

"JAMAICA iiuso\, Dec. 13, 1812. 
"f wrote you on the eighth, informing you of my 
!>e ing captured by the sloop of war Fawn, captain 
i-'ellows, about 20 miles to the northward and east- 

\ Ward of cape Tibcroon, and carried to Jamaica, 

bead c , tl,.^ the -, ., ,n tl,l 


*t ync aii-.ilil^- O'.T poU!ld, we were immediately rdl sent t/> prison, where 
1 more like brutes than human beings. 
Our allowance is half a pour, d of salt horse beef, 
und u HUM ter pcunda of bread that has been 



being more of -worms than 

a:id one gill of 

I government would dis- 
they would restore a 

beans This is all ur allowance for tw^ 
hours ! When I was taken 1 had ull my charts, qua- 
drant and clothes taken from me, :.rv 
lowed even to ask for them. There are now on board 
the prison ship four hundri, 
and more arriving- daily. It is reported to day that 

all to be strut to England by the fleet, which 
is to sail in six days, kc 

a cartil to this 
great number of .\ to their native country. 


The British have burnt a number of vessels laden 
with wood ; and have also made some valuable cap- 
i'.irticularly thu ship Montesquieu from Can- 
ton Their force, at the latest accounts, consisted 
of one 74, one 44, and two of 32 guns, and two or 
three smaller vessels. Some of the U. S. gun-bouts 
MIC down with the view of checking the de- 
^ns of the latter, which are of a very wanton 

FTiOM OVR WltHTfWTns (p.") CORtl F.SPO^DF.VT. 

/mum offh-c, Wilmington, April 8, 1313. 

The following important nr il thii morning 

by express from Dover. 

Dovfr, 7th April, 1813. 

'Tin- follow jnij are copies of two dispatch, i . 
th* one at 3 o'clock, and th<- other at o'clock this morning, by 
t ' rommaiidinp at Lewistown. 

You will no doubt give tlieiu immediate public-it). 

Hentl-Ottartcrs, Lewis, April 6. 

S;r Thii evening the Behidera aiiu two vinall vrstcls came 
cio*e into I.ewii, and commenced an attack by firing several 
32 pound shot into the town, which havt- been picked up ; 
fter which a Hag was sent, to which the following answer was 

1 a kijpp'ly of wati r,' 
ran b- compbed with. 
I muit imiit the attack on the 
v union and crtu I. 

I have the honor to bo, your most obedient trrvant, 

S. B. DAVIS, Col. Com. 
H'-wf-fjitartcrtat Lnrir, April 6, 1813. 

SIH Situ-, tin- reply t.) r<nn. HerrrxfordS letttr, whii-h I cotn- 
<] to juu by express, 1 received the following about 3 

BrMdrra,off the village of Lev 

\o dishonor can U- attailml in iuiiij,l> in,' withtfu- il>- 
tuand ol >n John H.-rr-liml to L-wii, in coniiderauon of hit su- 

nnider \oiir rel'usnl K iup|>ly the sauadron 
Uilh WHtir. :nn! id. i. id!, <!,.i( (In iii U'li!xrhi>il aHonh, molt 

l>y )our coiHluet, and i .irin^t- 

X. KYKON, Captain. 
ca<(le will lN-honoral>l\ pui<i loi. 

iriiMl the f.llowiiifc reply verbal! 

in, ;iifl i.^ alreud) tuki n 

1 .ui.iinn.d till Hem-to 

niot il:u>- 

r-riMi friin boat*. 1 d 

r^ply to the renewal of your deniand, with the addi- 
have to inform you that ni-ithi r 

iiel. s Tliry robbed the master of a coasting- ves 
sel of 3300 in cash then ordered his sloop to the 
u'lin. rut's ship tor "adjudication ;" but, to save them 
i he tro'iblf, the catain run her ashore where sh 

>, the captain run her ashore, where she 
\ of by the militia. The e:u mj- 
carries o;i a sysi.-m of picarooning- that would dis- 
grace the most contemptible privateer. 

A number of Br, :, fi i,m 3U to 50 as stat- 

ed, have lately escaped from the squadron. One 
poor tillow had not been on shore for thirteen yenra 
during 1 time he had never iv rent of 

;>nzc money. Nor, indeed, had he any use 
I'^r it. The fugitives have boon very kindJy treated 
by tlie people at Hampton and AV , 

:-,\ d at Baltimore on the 4th instant^ 
Norfolk ; sJj,- was t-h.ised b\ a tender and a 
orit^a considerable distance up the bay. 

The last report we have of the blockading- squa 
Iron is that thev were about to proceed up the bay 
is near to Baltimore as possible. Though invited 
to this, we do not believe they will come into th* 5 ; 
neighborhood of this place, where their brpe ships 
cannot act, and their small vessels may be managed. 

The foUo wing -xas endorsed upon the back of a letter 
received this afternoon from Fredericktbttrgh, <,f 
the 7th instant. 

" Accounts just received from Rappahannock, 
state that four frigates and one 74 are above t 
na that six vessels have been taken by them, one oi" 
which was the Dolphin privateer of Baltimore after 
a most desperate engagement with the boats. The 
militia arc all marching from the country below to 
I*mcaster, where it is said the British have 
The fishermen arrived this afternoon from Smita's 

, a brig, and two schooners 

jou nTurtte *n'.iweoi jthi-refon- PJ lllt > . stale JJWi f ^;g, : 

lnha iitaun of this town is both chased two outward, bound schooners ashore .it the 
mouth of the R;-ppahannock on Friday last ami 
ed a fire, which continued from 10 o'clock, A.M. 
ill night. [C. //. Boohs, Bait, .ipril 9. 

r IK 


r of the tate hat 

.11 recummeuMd 

, -\tch ay* tli 

linndx - m l->i l!.u i 

III. in K !) 


Chariest own, .March 1813. As rn'is- 
'onstruci ions may be formed iv prrtir. 
Lite, which pen. Hislop mentions 
It-ncc that passed hrtv.vun him and 
vhieh has IMVII publish. -d t'r-.m the navy 

Ton will obli^-.- tm- !>;, pi!)licity to the txvo 
lett-r>, "mitti-d bein^ M 

V\ M 
To the editor of th? Bo 

. ion, 


: be tb'.nn' DM i>. 
: : if, !> 
, it v. ill be foi.iu'.... 

ryou. 'I; 


of t! \rmy. 



It c :u- which could not 

, :4l,(l \.-lllCf- 

from ti it!> in uura- 

In- pack;*;. . I I t x!i . iv thai 

i IIHTC oc- .nur*<i \OU a ? ? 


'tlDAY, APRIL 10, 1613, 


cm and rc> ,,,.,.., ..,., 

. unhappily 

This city [Rnl- 


ith from 40 to 50 men 
> men killed before she 
s wire 
,nd the havoc, amor... 

' The Dolphin were 
PS hound to France; 
idron is pro- 
>\\- not how much 
irixioti&ly wait for parti- 
tors of the Whig, dated 
--M \RKOR, March 27. 

', t/:i icf Hi-it/ 

: the little squadron -will 
's vessels on 
.'r or deft rot/ them thet 

To the poTitmrttor the Raltimorr Patriot we are 

. r-.uit document, 
Leo, bav- 
tagarrittd th. ' ; om France. 

BOv en. 

Pan.. . 1813. 

>n apnoatvd before the legislative body, and 

f^mHtmen, the Dffnttin of the Lffutatire Body, 

' rr-d a favorable 
niula. Th.y 
. 1 In ir army 
ring sustained 
ill the field, of 

. i . - m 

mi :!.- 

I In- Fri nch is ami will r i-u 

th the conduct *of all my :il!i >. I \\ill 
ntain the integrity of their stale* 

t!i.- worl'l. Founiincx vini'i; 
1 liavr muilc so- 
n:ikc :niy hut an im'n.ralil 
-r :iixl grandeur of i:-y nipiri. My 

i kilo'.* n tl'i 
i* maritime war shall continue, n. 

r :i I'.nl 

1 ''pe; arid ail \\ill be compro 



of our i 

.America bas rt<-un''<l to anus tn r : >use the lOvereignty of ht-r 

flap to 1- p-.; -t the \vi,rM 

If it tirininatis in obliging 1 tbc- 

y In r in 

h 11H <.V 

tli. ri.iuni.iit to v ropni/.r thi- jirinrinlt- that tin- I1;i^ slull pr- 
nrt tb- merchandize Uid crt-w, am! that neutrals oui;!it not to 

MDer blockades, (all is ronforniablr to tin 
I'tncbt.) America will merit the applause of the v, m-Kl. i'd- 
tnity vill say that il'e ancif nt world ha^loit its rights, and the 
new hath recovf pd them 

My iuini.ster of interior will make known to yon in the, 
the situation of the empire, the prosperous state of agriculture, of 
manufacture*, and of our interior commerce, a< w(>lj as the con- 
stant of population. In no nge have agriculture and out* 
niifaotures been in a hiphcr degne, of prosperity in France. 

I have need of ern at resources romei-t the exp*'iK-i-s which cir- 
cumstances exact, but notwithstanding the different means which 
mv minister of finance will propose to you, I hope not to impose 
any nt- w burdens on my ptople. 

Th army for the campaign in Russia (says our correspondent) 
it to Commence its march on the first of May. Th- empt ror. by 
conciliating t!he Pope, has secured the influence of the clertry, who, 
as apnaanliy the speech, enter heaitily into hit views. Toe peo- 
ple of France appear to be inspired by the same ardor ami enthu- 
siasm which animates their chief. The papers are all tilled with 
accounts of patriotic donations, &<. One lady is said to have equip- 
ped five >oiing men at her ownexpmce, who were not included 
in die conscription. *nd mounted them for the service. The sam 
spirit prevails in all quarters. ai>d additional troops are advancing 
who were not liable to Si r\ L- in the preient campaign. 

<( h- r ari>. w.i- ^>. . , i 

|( Msk. of M.lSl-llW, of 

, Ix-en ahli- to 
i t,ur power. 
. iiitl the in Mpncltv 
irs furiH-i! t 1 


ks, in 


ill HI 

n i'-nt hatretl -.'iiToiind- 


The British and Russians havf made pn.-nt exertions to di^taclj 
Austria from her alliance with France. A Russian envoy, prince 
Kin-akin, arriv. d at Vi-nnn on the 2r,th Dec. !! offered '.200,000 
nn 11 to dcd nd the Austrian territory, and 100,000 more to regain 
the former poss, -ssiim-, of th:t |)owV in Italy, All this mip;ht be 
snfi ly j'roposrd ; it would have been a happy event for Russia to 
IIHM- An\trin for a frontier. The proposition was rejected ; it was 
resolv<-d to increase thi army of r< serve to 120,000 men, and re- 
main faithful to tin- treaties with France. 

It is stated in a manner that pains our belief, that nn alarming 
mutinous sprit exists among the IJritish soldiery under lord Wel- 
lington; who has issued^ circular letter on the (Object 

'1 he governor of Vi'-^inia has issuetl bis proclamation for eon- 
vening the general assembly of that state, on the third Monday of 
May; forth, purpose of taking into consideration matti r "highly 
,111,' to the commonwealur." 

I he i<>- (rave \\.iy and the packets commenced running in the 
Hu<!so;i on ihe'.?5tli' ult. 

J'rox/trrity of KrtUnrki/. \ lady n-ai- I-exinirfon, Ky. assisted 
the population of that state, hy producing .//re huh- aiid hearty 

rirle.1 .' i children ill IfSs than ISmontOSi 

official return of ihe Sjciiiish armies gives an aggnv 

n my ar 

i. The French hate four armies in Spain, under Soult, 


die and 

ot of imports into Lisbon for October, November, De- 
i -.UK! J.iniiais la, i, taken from t!ie custom-house looUs, is 
l'l h:i\e ,, lutings: 

s bhls. Flour, average sale, say D. 16 50 cts. is 6.342.187 50 

v people. 

of in 

. ' hnvS. V, heat, 
h. H>e: 


: pk nf ti>- 

lill< that 

:it\, but in tin- 

England would wish to sec 

.{ |x-r hush. 1/130,623 00 
2 <10> 1 ' 703 ' 644 00 

- t do. 

r ts. is ClRl,88G,at 8 D. .1^)56,088 00 

Is. Hrend do. at U. 10 115,40000 

e,h. Means, do. TI 00 

>rli y, do. 1 50 122,168 OO 

Dolls. 11,032,981 50 

I!y n > ' Pnrftfinff, in a short passag;- from France, 

! that the i-iuperor Napolean is makinu,' miv;ht\ prepara- 

tioui for an iMrii'ilia'' MI Kussia. It is said he has 

n^lt Iminlnil t/nwHinl r.-tdv to march. The number is 

rated, but his force is unusually great. 

If ,>,, ir] <!>>> -It is said that the brig" Por- 

cupine, 'oi'd, a letter of marque belong- 

j to Mr. \Yilliam (iray, lias arrived at a port ia 
France in fourteen days from Boston. 

T H E W E E K L Y R K G 1 8 f E R. 

No. 7 OF VOL. IV.l 

m. , 

//.re oltm nu - ' 



in (\ninril 
3I - 

ct of the r- 

off id I, 

there proved, res/^< 


The follow;:.:: pages contain a plain and faithful 


r evidence ;:ow before the h /use of c 
"incil. Tlie original 
1 contains the examination o 
A number of (] 

v. Inch had no 
t and could, at tht 
'.icrn into matter of argument o 
It is the object of this abridgment to ex 

- of fad detailed in this long 1 am 


painful rnqniry 

respect to the arrangement, all the pains 
i . )t been taken, which a greater command o 

afforded the means of bestowing 
and in it. complete, much repititior 

. , as the various hea<N 
i nquirv were i,i ni;iHy particular! ue' 
cnnne<- "--w words may suffice 

.. t!ie reader the plan lu-re pursued. 
enquiry commenced \\itli a very extensive 

. distresses in ihe 

irin<r dist! -.i.-iti: of the 

inns the first branch ol 

1 in Miccessiiiu, not in 

the very order in winch the wiin- calUd. 

or the different kinds of m... were taken, 

but in i it form. The ma 

.I..MI :u,d tiij iK-t^hhorin^ di- 

i tho-,c (jf SliL-fiii-lil, which 

comph .ng 1 to th< 

. ^! afford- 



and Hinckli-y, and llu- 


west oi 

d, the v ;' 




in council have not. relieved , ..s pre- 
dicted and expected ; and 

'. America are now in hand, v 
tior.s to execute them as soon as the orders jr 
cil are removed, The.-.e are 

intended to :>y the first and chie'f 

branch of tlir evj<i 

ny of the proofs that belong to the i. 
tile part of the question, such as the state of Ame- 
rican manufactu. 

The next general head is that of comn 
far as this is not handled under the first div: 
s here detailed by evidence of the state of Li', 
ind London, and of the mi-re '"ing on the 

American and continental trade. The attempts 
to find > for the American ma TV 

South and North America and elsewhere, are fully 
explained in the first division. 

-o touching the American mumifac- 

ures, in so far as it does not come tin, is reserved for a separate div,.,ior, 
loses this abstract. 1 < : r'\ appears th:r 

lanufucturcs have' been gn a ly p;-(,uit>:< 
erruption of intercourse with this o 
hat unless that intercourse be speedily reston d, 
he Un ; ' :. to manufact'.: 

heir own consumption. 

Th. re will be an abstract of the evidence on the 
thcr side of the question prepared and circulated, 
lc. It consists wholly of opinions and ar- 
uments, in many particulars, not very c<>nv 

ve;i to tin- coinmitU"- by the sever..! wi: 
rehensions of bad ..Her 
> export frcel;. his niannf.-rJure s, 

aw materials of them : particular!;. 

nd t.. niK'.u \\ar 's underselling thos< of G r 

nd various other :d : chiefly upon a suppo- 

t'nn that li 

it- who! . v.'hich they :n i 

, do and that llritish indiiM . 
tund in iH-rd - 

lion. The t 

Icnce eont d in. 

''trade in Uritisl, ' W 

n, and Smitli 

. nd that the 

't.g to fee-: of OUT 


TH1 TrRDAY, APRIL 17, 1813. 

;.. -....w^.t-.Aik. SM>*\ ry inditFi n s, and has cor,- 

r shipment to that 
. have not 

(1) i- ufioon. irilt . Manufactures in America have 

inn two years, but 
ly thrown 

rtually checked. AVouhl 
-.-.tM-ica the u.-onu-nt the orders 

PCJ. /""CV s inded, having positive and spc- 

.--pomh-nts to that cf- 
i in Birmingham who have goods 
t them 70,000, 

i, and 25,000. 

Birmingham to 

v i; no doubt, that if the American trade 

is in Birmingham would in- 

S/,* r, nrrrhan* of Birmingham, and 
tin' c.iniiiu-iu of Kuropc, 
nt of 50,000 to 
' very 

u uhm the last three 
.'uriii^ the list year. 

- shipped \n Si.uih Anuri^a, but will never ex- 
more to that part </f the world. Some of 
-. in addition to tl.r total loss of their 


> to pa\ upon them. T\'ork- 

ijn n of Birmineham, and tlie neighborhood, in a 
;ilthoiih the manufactnrfrs 

, ijjo of the trade have till n v ITIM n thett partial employment, in the 

< the American trade would be opened. In, 







or six 
in the moru 

in conjunction with other 

f tbe number of workmen employed in 
and the neighborhood, Ibr the AmerJ- 

can tiMclc. Found tlu- iniinhe.r to be 50,000 e.xclu- 

in the nail tradt-, \\'hich were 

about 30,OiJ, and twothirds of t}use hring 1 ein]jloy 
\iii- r;ca, made the total inimber about se\x-n- 

t\ thousand, 

sim.l..r to some made at Bir- 

mingham, are manufactured on the continent, cheap 
er than ours, but much worse in quality. Thinks 
uif.,< -tiii-i-rs of Birmingham would not fear 
the competition in any foreign market. 

^Ir.Jamfa Jii.'luml, of Uirmingham, manufacturer 
ot plated oatch harness and s.aldle furniture. Prin- 
cipal part of his manufacture exported to the 

rn-vious to 1608 the export was \ery consi- 
th-rable and inrreasinp:, the returns prompt, a i id pay - 
'ire. \\Orkmc-ii v.'lio fornie;-l\ taiiu-d 30 "to 
40*. per week, row jjvt about 20s. and tho: e \\iio 
d to j;et LN;.v. now earn about 11 or 12-v. ShelveH 

Loaded With atoek, and 

j/art of !iis capi 

tal absorbed m it. 'I'wo-thii-d., of tlu-'^orknien en:- 
ployed in this business must be disciiar.^ed il' no ia - 

falling ofif 

has <.JH ,;c-.l a house- in Lon 

i. m two 

don, hut found so many ]n-;\,oi.s flocking to the 
thai he hft been able to carry it <m 
U) tin- uidrrs in 
was in a vei-j n.uir'.shing slau- ; 

re full of order-, and their men full of -work. 
from ti.e South American 
* : to that of the 
of this mu m fact ure.' 
, h..i,k< r of I'.irmintfhain, and 

: .!. p 

T'JC ti-ade of Hir- 

i liciJiurttUic LittL. 0.1 iu iiv-vux i-- 

piod of similar distress. A3, ir.hants and 
: ,is. Knows 
heir intention to. 

ot ihings not takinj-a 
.fworknien f.-om H.nn 

tlu ir workmen 
!-able tui'ii. 
rm ing-ham to An.e- 
\ j-.i|)'nii\ of luie- Loss of foreign 
.. competition which has destroy- 

ed the profit 

mauutiiCturcs of 



. I 

\'-/>lll. 1 ll .1. , 

1 < 


brass-founder, of Dir- 
About lialf of h,s manufacture ' 


- Msidcrabl reduced the 

:\.\s. Workmen require considera- 

ble ti: . this busmen ; master.. will not 

aider the present state of things; 

,f the trader*, \i\vd he is convinced orders 

could not be executed frw..ntof workmen. Trade 

rica in this line a very increasing one. In 

> to 5,000 persons engaged in the 

.ale. Other manufacturers suft'er- 

.1 as much as himself. Uoine market is un- 

'.ant among 1 the numbers which contend for it, 

and will not defray the cxpences of the trade; it 

...;ch greater before the American trade was 

M Jeremiah Ridout, merchant, of Birmingham. 


tningham sent to America, were chiefly tor . former profitable situation, if the American 

sumption of that country, and not for ri -exportation, trade was again opened. 

M 4 r ,-,,, ,.*. . ,. ,^,~f;J Mr. Jwpf. wire manufacturer, -' - 


bo much dimiimlic-.l ih^t he would have stopped his, 
trade altogether, had i* regard Ibr h.s 

workmen, by wii-nii In ".cy for 

ucli accun.ulaled that 

: s absorbed by it. 

: is opened cannot keep 

II. Has lutlierlo borne the sufter- 

' n himself, but will be co;. 
to disc our reluctant to do 

but not fi.cnd i.iief in any other market, 
.icily in IdjQand 1801, but the dis- 
t at all iqual to the present, 
tliere was pientj. 

verv much tl-minished, so that 
.icedjhis st'Krk : 
A i-o from America which 
it stock on lund, if the 01 . \mncii 

" aofivoraM 

he >h.ill feel himself compelled to disci.. 
number of his HA 
Mr. i jeweller and gilt-toj-i 

nirn.ingh.."m. The greatest pan 

. .uf..cturcd Mnce the tail of 181U, h.. 
'..: Used to eTii-;l">y between -1U i.ivl o 
:. trade: i. 

only two apprentices, an.! o:ie voi:;ar. ar/.i 

,:illy. Suppose more than 7 
to be employed in these branches of busii 

Other masters in the U 


worst of all to lay byas'ockin; the change of 
fashion such, that " two, of til- M'ticlt s, ' :.!dnot 

be worth 20d. Americans have Ixren forced to bc- 
ijin manufacturing these art 
Near 17,UUU houses in Iiinnii.ghani, 11,000 ot 
do not pay poor r;, <e raw m:r 

form a very small proportion of the value of gilt 


10 the value of 

prepared for the 

can market, which he would immediately .ship 
if the orders in council were reinoved, beint; .so ad- 
jv his partner in America. The workmen ve- 

ry much distressed. " I have seen people shed tears; for stock: the state of trade v. ry bad. 1 . 
coniined tnvs-lf behind the door for fear of I j , 

le, lest they sfiould importune nie 

to gi\e them orders; they have told me they did 

not know what to du. One man said, what can I 

I go to the magistrate, he will toll me to go 

J man, and Cod knows 

.J, and then I shall go 

to llutaii) H.I) . 1 do not like to hear such words, 1 

, >f Birmingham,has ma- 

.rincipally for America, \v Im h .-> the best 

: one. \Vork- 

ii.oreth.iii h if u,,rk. 1 

t-d tli- great, 

ajjd th ' \vorih 

.in tin* 

1 d which doe? 

.-mpl.ned n 



Mr. Thomas Fllidge, japanner, Wolverhamptnn . 
Manufactures partly tor the Amrricun and partly 
for the countrytrade. Trade fall, n otFconsir 
since 1810. Has b--<>n workuir the last six 
principally for stt>ck. In one branch of the h- 
has since" Christmas restricted the work g'.\- 
his men about two tb>ds. Kelie\v- the Other mas- 
ters in the same trade at Wolverhampton, ar< 
ing for stock: the state of trade v.-ry b;.d. 1 i 
ed the market of Canada, but lost coi,- 
Made a shipment n> South Americu; tl- 
cxpenccs about -t'JJO, rclurn.s made in e 

ly pr 

a> suitable to the i .. 

or.s,, .. 


Hristol. C'.uatn trade iu\\r M ba.l ^ 

ter niin.b.-r of mat. . m the 

hue at Hilstun, about 3 

verhaiv.pton, w'ho are in a stii. 

If there be not an alteration in the .state ol th< 

must dismis- 



In Ih09, rather b,u, r, hui Vi 

for isii.M- 

i .is ti.e tr 



md wdl b ir goods 

>JoubiUi,: wwuldbv. ...cot their 


not - 



stock at, he believes, a lover rate ihem. 


them to be the>c >f \L 

enny he is worth, notwithstanding he has 


and button-maker, 

.-gan to f.ul off in the begin- 

M nufactured chiefly for the Ame 

to that time, the goods were 

Since 1808 he 

iiie amount, tor articV.s in 

ut i8(,8 and the great* 

ch a defalcation in the 

: him to turn his hands into 

-, and 

ily t'voui three to 


t Mii-teen 


he has 
: things 



Has kept on 

I partly 



- > some valuable 'lands at u 

ficul : 

if the trade opened again. A great 
numb*. ed in this trade in Birming- 

:u the home- 

: tors in it 

iiis workmen 
arena '..xd. On Saturday night he 

Went into the chandelier 

tlu-home trade. F.'imd relief ill 

at first, but it ' 'Hen off' very 

'or tiie American 

! I i inue<l to 


for stock Unless some fuvor ;>ie ch.-'v 
stances take* 5 place, cannot contii n much 

ued to employ his 
en working chiefly 

longer, his capital being al. orbed- 

F- assured that tl.* situ, tion of Others in the same 
line of business, is similar to b's own. Will be 
obliged t(. turn off his ban. Is if th - present state of 
tilings continue. Before, the orders -n council \ ere 
issued, had a good trade, srnci' th'-n lias had IM-IP, 
comparatively speaking. Believes the loss of his 
trade has arisen from the orders in council. Has not 
recei\ed the American orders in the same way he 
us'-'Itodo, previous to the orders being' issued. The 
bu>iness ol'tbe chandelier furriiture.-iv.-ikj-'g,in which; 
he engaged, for the home tr.utc, ';*. ii so divul- 
ed, Lhatb.e has not a tenth part of wha lie used to 

i to pay; it is so hurtful bav -. Thinks there are a^nv.iuy articles n> ; but 
le with such calamitous Lhei-e being so many persons in it, -i> consequence of 
e state of the glass-toy trade, the pressure is as 

.ss, connected '.viih ihe Aiiu-rieaii trade, greal upon those v/ho ;.re eilgag'ed in it, as- if there 
are much in the - > iiniscll', and rnn- i \\cre n >< a tenth part m:ule. 

i i halfof the xviiole tradt; 

.:.e American iiKtrket. If the trade to Ame- 
id d.>pose of all the stock 
,:ce Feb. 1811. 

~m Banni ; Birmingham. Seven- 

is manufacture : i.enc.m mar- 

!'i that line of business 24 years; 
by 12'} hands. Trade fell off in 180& 
o do f..r .Vnurica since 1-Vbruary 
d one-third of his 
ive tljosc \vlio remain more 
Thoi,e who used to eu>-n 45s. 
Jl.s. \\hirh is 

. for that kind of work, which 
and learning. H' 
unulated slock to tlie 
,.!e is open, has no stor": 

at all. Knows a giP:it many others .11 1 lie s.mie trade 
who arc .similarly ci; -t know 

>rk. Not a consumption in 
the count r, 

employed i;~ 'iii<-. If things fV-> 

not tuke a favorutd'- tiirn , 

' .mint cmpl 

Mr. Tftos. Clarke t manufacturer of webbing-, braces 
and toys, Birmingham Has employed c;s many as 
hands; now employs between 70 and. 80 ; dis- 
the others in consequence of not being- per- 
mitted to execute the orders on his books for the 
American merchants. A very large proportion of 
his for the American market. Upwards of a 
thousand hands employed in the same line in Bir- 
mingham. Has no doubt that others in the same 
trade, are similarly situated as himself. The prices 
of almost every article in the country trade, have 
been lowering 1 inconsequence of competition, which 
has increased. Notwithstanding' the diminution of 
hands, has accumulated stock very considerably. 

.Mr. f'cnjiimiii Smith, manufacturer of heavy steel 
toys, Birmingham. More than one-third of his ma- 
nufacture for forcig-n markets, chiefly for American. 
:ias a p-eat stock on hand. Has kept on his hands, 
hoping that something would increase the trade by 
and by. The home trade very much on the decline. 
Wi'li.n the c six. months, has had one person twice, 
and another once in London, to endeavor to get or- 
ders, who have scarcely paid their expcnccs. Has 
pot some orders, but there has hem no profi's at- 
tached to them, when the expense was paid. Those 

them ; , no i \- m the I he had spoke to on the subject, in the same trade, 

if tin- American trade wa 

ild like ofFalmosl all 


U ;>ton. 

Half of his manufactu ') un;-- 

ket. The country tr-.-lf fallen o1f. A g-;v-at num- 
ber of workman, in iliis branch ofbush 
ed. Sine" Feb. 1811,h,.s not !i:id thrr 

ploy for the generality of h I "-ri^h he. ha-, 

red'uor.d their work about o::e-nflh. Has dr>ne eve- 
ry thing he could to support some servants lie has 
Ji'ad fortu- "not where to get 

employment clsewherei "for thi-i purpose has risked 

teemed to be in th( same situation. Since the de- 
dication of the American trade, the home trade has 


Mr. '/'/,', unit,- .J//7vw/iv/, spoon-maker, Birmingham. 
'. g-m to C.dl off in 18U8. \\ as last year very- 
bad, and is still }. H:IS got plenty of orders in the 
warehouse, whirl, he , s directed by the merchants to 
send in immediately when the orders in council are 
repraled. A few hands in this business get up a good 
Je'd of work. I'.'Tieves other spoon manufacturers 
are in the same situation as himself. In 1810, the 
trade very good. Has a greater stock of goods on 



, . had. All the variations o: 
siness were dependent upi-n win 
not at the time an open in', .th \mer:ca. 

Sells ve'.-v lii'le except to the American in-- 
Had coudit! 

orders in c-;- ; -_d ; could not 

eii.u;!: in that a se. 

of Sheffield T' 
ie siipp!;. of :h. 
of the 

-'iiird <>f til 

>th of the u<iu! 

ds has been increasing in S 
derable cx'.ent; but tUerc arc- o: 
to America immediately on tin- rescinding of the 
n council. Ini 

\'h p.-.rt of the \va- 
'. -Mei-iran tra 
what he has m.amt 
for th- 
A not): 

only half -;f I.. 
number of men, a 

a week ; that he retains them from a print 
humanity, as they have grown old 
that he sull holds in sto<k all hi- 

rliteen moi, : ::s to be a I 

r.,UtaU-c,f manufactures in Shef- 

field. His orders for shipment, on the removal of to prove, that in the year 17 { J'2, h< 

the orders in council, amount to the whole twelve 
... ' The amount of Sheffield goods 

;;ment to Anu-rira -f PjU.OUO, and orders 
on hand tot -of Shcffiehl, 

ie learned discussions it produced. But the 

.Reestablished h\ tiie decision has no re- 

to the practice of impressment ; i or 

an honest 

o 'he 

I by British 
~.n,ph inadt- to shew 

of record, it, of ittclf, demands ii^ 



/;/ tfit- ( 

tried on an inii 
. 1797, at (, 

H -id vio. as^aiii^l 

'he 21st . 



::rp in amity 
with the United States. 

On the trial it was admitted on 
uir.s that he had committed tin- f. c 
him in the indictment ; but in hi> <u K DC. 

consul general <-'*' the French Kepuhl 
ftppoultiog him third lieutei 
U-r. a I'niich 74g-un ship { that | 
nt lie went on board 

,11,000, now 4] 

Wages not reduced, but they are now only emplin 

. ys in the week. F.\vr\ "m m t.ilh in France, in The autumn of t!, That at 

employed before the loss of the American trade. K > f he >rl he w a -.< n;.tur;ili/cd in tl< various ' 

.d to \\ hieh he was app-iii. 1 
S:K>n ;tf: i 

s never so much (list ; 

i'.irmer!y rxpoucd from 
Shf! : rtured in" America. 

-.'-, merchant and Hinker of knives 
incrcantih- business al- 
, and about five- 
During the frr 
iiids, iiiAV bout './, 

.-' one-third, 8 one- 

:-ll. Stor! 
nd of 1810 Has or 
o America on th 

cil, !i ' n his con-' 

[f this i 

UC the. i 




un yf Ju'. 

giance to 1 other COM. 

cu , and taking an oath of all 

of France ; all according 1 to tho h.\ 
public. ; that imm 

!ul\ conim , the u-pub 

appointing- him a l?nd lieutenant 0:1 I'nnch 

nt< , and U the r. t - 

,iof the treaty nf ;,n, t\ and r 
iiC I'niti-d ^ i 

duly (<< t ni-li n-|iu: 

lieut. on board a 74 i;un ship m the MT\ i. 

.itid th ,t i Mtiniieil 

under the ^ovi-nun* nt of the I 
to the present tin,. . 

d he wa 
in the I nit' \ in, niV , 

i'i, \\ In n Jv 

, n ithir. 


f;-iuld !. 

'.im in 




^sed doubts as to 1 -?-> indicted before this court 

Jic evident of law 

. the con*, thejury. 

.. <ve his 

opinign on the c: .rly to the following e 

" Common 

law of tl)ls country remains the 

the revolution. The present 

:>y l\vo pi-eat principles: 

ilthenu., Vil community are 

pact; the other is, that 

j-.pact cannot dissolve 

;>.,ct between our com- 

. its members is, that the community 

.1 ul on the part of the 

: . v. nl at .ill t i Client to 

; he c mnnunity and faithful in its de- 

distinguishes our govern- 

founded in violence or 

: 'il results that the member can- 

.ct, without the consent or 

There has been no con- 
is not pretended, Ex 

for having <m the J.vl of September, 1787', in a hoa- 
nner, \vith a privateer commissioned by the 
republic, attacked and captured a British 
ship and crew on the high seas, contrary to the 
\venu of the treaty between the Unit- 



Britain; said "Williams being 

then a citizen of the United State?, the French re-- 
public being then at war with the king of Cire-it 
Britain, and said king being in amity with the Uni- 
ted S ( 

Williams* defence on the first indictment being of 
no avail, and having no other defence to th-s; he 
pleaded guilty. The court sentenced him to pay a 
fine of 1000 dollars, ami to suffer a further impri- 
sonment of four months. 

-it claimed; but it has been argu- 
te community is implied by 
and its acts. In countries 
,'ihabitantp, that the means of sub- 
ce are difficult To be obtained; it is reason and 
o permit emigration. But our policy is dif- 
. is but scarcely settled, and 

Bonaparte and the Pope. 

PARIS, February 13. His serene highness the 
prince arch chancellor of the empire [Cainb:v , 
this day took his seat as president of the senate, 
and directed one of the secretaries to read the fol- 
lowing concordat, which was signed at Fontanbleau 
the 25th January, between his majesty the emperor 
and king, and his holiness Pius VII. 

His majesty the emperor and king, and his Holi- 
ness, desirous to terminate the differences which 
have existed between them, and to remove the diffi- 

- to spare. 

has b'>en argiu-d from the condition of 
\ve are in a state of peace. 
' e were in peace, the war had commenc- 
ed in K/ir.Mr. \\'f wished to have nothing to do 
: but the war would have something to 
i us. It has been extremely difficult for us 
:> out of thj-> war; the progress of it has 
o involve us. 1 1 has been necessary for 
our g >vcru>: igilant in r s raining our citi- 

\vhich would involve us in 

': visionvry writers on this sub- 

, not contend for the principle in theunlimit- 

.tizc-n may at any and nt all limes, 

ivno'inc:? hi; o\vn, and join himself to a foreign 

'on argued, from the nets of oui 
, pi.-rmi't-ng the naturalization o 

When a foreigner presents himsel 
If to be of agood moral cha 
> the constitution and govern 
'f the I'n ,ixl a fi ic-iid to the good 

>nd happiness of civil society, if he If. 
ed h< ; prescribed by h\v, v/c grant bin 

thep'i -:rn. Wedonotenqu 

N is to his own count rv \vv i 
the me ins of knowing, and the enquiiy woMld be it) 

him to judge of tfinV. If IK- 

^es himself by contracting contradictory obli 

, the fault and th^ foll\ ./n. Bu 

-, no ronsent of thr government that ou 

ownci'i/ens flho'ild expatriate thems-hrs. 

Thp'v-r,r", it is my opinion, that these f.,ct 
Tvh>h the ;-ris')'-ier offers to i>rove in liis delenco ar 
totally iiv-veland, they can h; no operation in la\r 
and the jury ought not to be embarrassed or trot 
bled with them: but by the constitution of th 
court the evidence must go to the jur\ ." 

Thp ro'ie and the evidence w re according! 
committed to the jury, The jury soon agreed on 
verdict and found the prisoner f;rn.TY. 

The court sentenced him to p:<y a fine of 1000 do 
lar.-, and to suffer four months imprisonment, 

ilties which have arisen in several affairs of 
e church, have agreed to the following arti- 

s to serve as the basis of a definitive arrange- 

Jlrticfe 1. His Holiness shall exercise theponlifi- 
ite in France and in the kingdom of Italy, in the 

me manner, and with the same forms as his pre- 

2. The ambassadors, ministers, charge d'affairs of 
>wers near the Holy Father, and the ambassadors, 
misters, or charge d'ufiuirs of the Pope with fo- 

eign powers, shall enjoy the immunities and pri- 
lieges which are enjoyed by every other member 
f the cf>rp diplomatique. 

3. The dominions which were possessed by the 
oly Father, and which have not been alienated shall 
e exempt from every species of impost ; and shall 
- administered by his agent or charge d'affairs. 

rhose which have been alienated shall be restored, 
a\ ing a composition of two millions of franks re- 
en ue. 

4. Within six months following the usual notifi- 
ation of the nomination by tlie enpc rcr, of the arch 
lishops and bishops of the" empire and of the king- 
lorn of Italy, thr P.p<> shall ordain them agreeably 
o the concordat*, and in virtue of the present indult. 
'revious information of which shall be given by the 
u"tn.politan archbishop. If at the expiration of 
ix inniiihs, tlie I'.-pe shall not have given the or- 
lin;itif>n, the metropolitan shall proceed to the or- 
lination of the bishop named in the usual manner. 

5. The Tope shall nominate, in France or in Italy, 
o ten bishoprics, as shall ultimately be agreed up- 
on in concert. 

0. The six mibvrbivoire bishoprics are re-establish- 
ed. They shall be nominated by the Pope. Their 
remaining effects shall be restored ; and they shall 
take measures respecting those which have been 
old. On the death of the bishops of d'Anague and 
Itieti, their dioceses shall be united to the six bish- 
oprics' agreeably to an agreement between his ma- 
jf-sty and the Holy Father. 

7. In regard to the bishops of the Roman states, 
absent from their diocesses from circumstances, the 



t "1 exercise in their fuvor lUe priv- 

ilege he has a rig-lit to best AV on 
He shall besiov.- on 
be no'-,. . in the 



9. V 

.iblishctl r.i 

T:tnts :i I n to all thr 


foregin<, r tils- 

I IK- Holy K.itlur 

.,ch li..s iii. : ' 

N \ I' I'll:* \ II. 

'LbAC, Jan 

New Patent, 

be pn-parl at proper ttaw to supply the 

M.-c^sarv topnv 



->m wi>4 

."* "\VllllOII- 

.'1 pt.w.r, \vi- 


l (...: til. f.". 

v, |ut:l 

tiich is a\ 

o r i V 

;j\^ ltt 
. \ jriv-n 
it* ami u 

.;iit. \Vili.i,.t 
, .1 nli t. i-i.niiij . 



:, uihl (I icrib 


T rmis (i>- p.! .{.|i'-d i 

i ION.-!, Oliv, r KvaiK, of ih> city of PWlaeleV 

fiiH (in compliance with tin- acts oi c.m- 

and the iw. lul arts; 

. lor 
mv.-.itioiu, tlueov 

. ill\r.,tid -14- (lln'tlN, 

r lTdo. Ill whidi )t-hr I p. tiiioncd tin ; 

rnlatui'j .,,,i.i ,iid Marjland states for the exclusive 1 Or, secondly for 

.->huid irtMiiting "<' <" U :.\lf t,f 

. rt..l of th. . 

to which 
Ft! -I thr pad. II. "hi- Is 

of Uu- boat 

II op-rat.- > 

,. H.-I f .1 tli* 
-, and fuitlh ru> r ^ -ilaf- t 
p:y alight tly u 

t,ap may slip r.ith, r thai. cr. uk, coir* ,,r .h-.nv 
move with great velocity, to *ive a n ): ,,i p.m 
fly, to iiiov,- the whole machine, and to ::,* 

Ue Uttful ar;- mow the wtiulr machine, and to - 

my inventions in cav ui' * the machine ox r ati> obstacle and t-.. 

reries and iiaprovemenu . ; iech*iti'->. by coiitri ving thai ti. . 

the air, ur by applying fnctiun tu i 

v nioti..' sy ^ 

n only. Aj t d afterwards tUc tatc' ot New Hampshire , w'-f|s, alt-rniiely. on the !iaft 

*n. by changing the peer, the Wiotion nf n 

nor improvements, cm^'isM princinallv in ' phasiir. , lo suit tin- ili:i'eri-nt roi 

. the loa I, to asernil h l!s ith i. 
1 ! ur mm i <,n K-v is M 
d h> ev.ry m:i,t r mUl\v fight or 

mucli mor-- powerful, in 

n r steam-eiiL-iiifs 111 
jpplica'.'lc ami nsi I'ulim- the two pur-, 
v*ati r, and cama^is uii 1. tin!, and at !. 

quantity of fud and watn-:. 

n ilie bMiden ID Ix. carried iii the boat 
n thr i-\pi-iis" uf eoiiiti-ucii.i 
lir. All tu n in'., i i li,. stram i' 

I ns, tul than tiny could be. 
'>> and r.\p nsivi-rinpnei. 

, . lnid.1--, 

Ol ' ihi 


y wh n I i,-<- my circular run, 

. Ml pu\ 

pVMMtteta tin- n/.c t.t tin ir \oi-|.n 

.tic powrr 
iOk (thr 
to h\- 

M ".,.. . . i . 
:,l with a 

my patent Hat, d h i>r>i.ii \ 1 i 
tJii- main shall or a\li. . 
imniedialr mutiun; nr 1 i t it 
ttlii-i-U..t'dirt'. r, nt si/i', the niHin axlf, ' 
1 lit ll> wht-, 1 ap. I. 

Tin- wheckof iith 
ble ratclietf revencd. or fruition cti 


H|. I will uot turn ronard in driving thi 

turn liist.-v i iia-i f 
ed Hiid n i 

nid o i 
hih ' 

nliji in thf cup htll- 
. win-. I. >li 

i uii.nni; tin ' .( 

jirint -ip!i . 

' pii. ist tin., I i 

.1 IV 1) M' 

\1 IHWIH, 

fV\y ot 

. t . .!, 

.. . . . * . - , 


he verily fc- 


,y and year ub 

J 1 i 


of P; 

^/rfa-e to ; 

iade through ;i common 

It is further statec 

'i ally, proceed to En* 

plenipotentiary of the U. States. 

lo vake their departure in the slnj 

.,', of Philadelphia, purchased fur the pair 

, : "ing them out. 

ind. Tollable that the mediation of /??/.; 
d at the instigation of the enctm 
with which it \vas accepted, am 
.-,ure guarantee of the sincere dc 
niient for h nest peace. \\e also 

fticer wanted men, he had nothing else to do than 


.I to calcli 

t ti-ue 
'jf/,7, une:i 

body ol ihe American people, have 
it ell tim s and" on all occasions maint 'ined the 
ouK rs in council, as 

will terminate honora 

the practice of impressment ; bn 
t.) ni 

, >ur just claims on a high and no 


i M. \i.i. I'osMnu; >-..\LIU;T TO THE WAH 
. .t Gi\'iit Jiritain chiefly at 
;.i t..e Distresses of her o\v 

. or Portent motto, forms the sur 

k on which '.me ministers will negociate- 

," or, "FIIKKTHAI 

, : I'.rief sun 

> of the i; i:ings contended for. 

:i;ion df their principles, I verily 

' '' any standing, in 

either party, that would put his hand to paper to 

;;,ace. This is a broad as 
trin and hasty part.i/uns may think it a 
a fie following- train of reasons 

war, mainly, to resist 
'fors in cou!ic'if,as well as 
iation of abo- 
!y')v,?\n;r i ;;> > nf (!>>! 

sent troubkd state of the world, r 

on sceiu -uvbsing ; as lhe\ believed u war 

would produce. 

But war bus been declared with a special view to 
iculur wrongs, and a t re: 1 ' 
neace can be restored, and that 
treaty must estublish the prir 
with'the practl e of in:]) '> altcr- 

i-ue no backing nut. YVlu.t v.e have con- 
abuses, must ". s, or be ;.!>. 

I much question if the greatest peace ?>;, 
ihe l.ind, the most sincere quuker or harmless 
tunkard, would fix the la~u according to / 
practice, not lawful even according to her o\\ 
Cither of them might have refused to declru< 
but neither, war being decLreJ., would sign a 
peace to sanction the violence complained of 
it ihe stitpp'iigp.'dce the ne plus uhn . If/' 
shall abandon her unjust pretensions, all A; 
will form a (< peace party" without such al 
men;, there is no decent m;.n of any party, a real 
oyil hriiish pai-tyexc.pted (if wich'there be) that 
w :i g:vo his name to infamy by signing a. treaty; 
iriless, indeed, it shall be concluded to dissolve the 
American republic, and come under the immediate 
government of fyifflanil, as before ne r volution. 

I do not mingle much in pol.l.c.u discussions. My 

ime is too closely occupied w,:.hin floors to hear or 

deliver long orations without. JSui wlyn I notice a 

)erson railing at the government tor not giving peace 

F the orders m council was even 
irpvictice. I,et it be recol- 
!>hed a TH Ji'51 :TF,, tu.r or 

..n;l import, 

Is .should stop at Hritish 
nt ; which being done they might 
| r or come home Vin- 

re were other features in ih< 

1 h isin fine 

I, tlje whole C.:H[I 

law, .subs , n all case s, foi 

Th- practice of impressing seume 

ly r ; if)l) (i)' l!u 

Un : ' 

Tn, \ > 1, !, id increased to a 

ing ex,' nl. In the very nature of evil, it was <!ail\ 

^ r ' of tiie indcpen 

dence of the United States; and with it, the hcs 
privJege of man, in the sccuriiy tit hi* nt-rso 
had arrived at this point, that' whenever a .liritisl 

*The on a common sixe ship's rarg-o 

of tobacco, amounted to #12,965 nf flour to 8,525 
of cotton 6,500 of fish 3,5i0, &c. The returns, 
the product of the continent of Europe, were also 
as heavily taxed. See vol.3, pai;e 78. 

Messrs. Bayard of Delaware, and ll'olcott o 
New-York, are justly ctonsii'ered as leading men of 
\vbat is called the "f literal pur t; , the or,e 

n opposition to the present administration. The 
following extract from a speech of the former de- 
livered in the sew. teof the United Slates about two 
, >, planly slsews bis view of the < Mating 
"state of things Mr. 1^oktt's toast in not less de- 
cisive, a.-, f. r as ii goes 

Mireat TJriv: in has furnished us cmiscs of icrrr, 
and done enough to pr wake it nlavs 

to the of.; can, promotive of her own i>i threat, de- 
,tnu-tiv<- to our /$/</*. Sle has taken from vis i-y 
\ iolenr-c the colonial trade, and by the 
tension of the principles o!' M< < ' 
c'imm-.-rce with Europe held by the miserable te* 
imU. Our ntonly 

fhem upon the guns of her men 
of war, // ii- into her service. Her 

conduct 'on these subjects, or any one of than is 
tnongh cf Tear. 

BAYAHD'S speech in 1810. 
A dinner was given in New-York on tin 
anniversary of the, landing of Ihe first & 
in \ew England. CominodortJ Decatur and cap- 
tain Hull graced the festival. Mr. Oliver WoU 
cott, who was p'esident of the meeting, gave the 
fallowing just and appropriate toast: 

"The seamen of the United Stales : \vhoseperse- 

, fidelity and patriotism entitle them to the 

re ar\A protection of all just and honorable 

men. May their personal 'rights be d-fendt-d while 

our country enjoys any rights worth defending-' 



to the p^op'e, I simply ask him, "would vor make a fur his goods. But what is the trade to and from 
treaty tl safety of our s- in comparison with that of the United States, 

hcte'ftam? pnr. ' i. one third of the British ex- 

\Vhat is it compared with that valuable com- 
L-.ntend n. <h America and the 1Vt$i-I . 

- d by the war, and rendered too 

id lay an export prosecuted to advantage * It is " 

the bucket ;" and will only s^rve to tant.. 

Besides, it is not p 
::d 1 hear an affirmative to Jfi i>iu \vill maintain her present high pi 

::ough soiiit- have fl., us have an idea of the real cond 

: in which the war h. ICS in Great Uritain. TIL- 

: i -ii farmers and mechanics, whoa. :ued to 

jit bellyful of good and \\holesomedu 
". suppose the extrei: people 

' obscrveil, tliat of the 

iiat 1 caniujt 

it t() I!l\ tV. 

i:e liri- 




laborer and a late / 

\ h:<t "!/ie pea.tanfn/ and :na\ . 
kf-ep soul and body together." Without : 

-aid, that the very Hogs in the United States 
b.,ve more savour}- food than ISritish labor*-; 


i!-..nd- d< i)on-h for want of food, who are 
willing .mil able to e tin the little pittance that mere 
neress^! :nploy- 

nt in '!. 'Wn by 

'if pa 


iiir g-j- 

the merri, 


i ! ; ihe U. 

c\ JlaVi- plir- 


; ':, itoii' be made, 

and i/i ij 

1 IIK-I) ; in tlie town of. 
*6/e />;;;/ '''nfrum oktainin 

:uicc--, with th'- *- 

til-J 11, lllV\\h', 

llJ C > 

iishini- ..n of rhc liriiish paper money, 

::uly fa.U in value, will lead the mm: 
justice, to prevents greater c.d:iraity than t! 

With tlK-sc view , I Lc .mfidcnt that the 
sy to Russet will h..\ - .1 h:ippy conclusion, /> 
we assist the r i with a viforovy protec 

: \ expenditures of 
which, being among ourselves, will giv 
Vi 'y to important 




a i 


.1 ; thiy 

tain of 
get "bi lh then., 

; . die f.u.d n-lin.'jiii .li 



The \ ;i'-nt r i we tl 




-es througii the sale of her 

British Statistics Pa 

1, xv itii \\. 
For th 

1 a \sm-k 




r trad'-, by 




n a general 





sATrniuY APRIL 17, 

want of employ. As to mend 

than three or four hundred thou- 

ils. In 7.ow/o/?,the mendicant* and -vagrants, 

'.ed to be L">,2K8 ami 


the annual expeiice of ihe mendicants was estimated 

vrluiLT a sum more than equal to the 

* with- 

>r in any two of the largest states 

'>l' the union. 

1 naval pensioners (or poor) .ire 

;iem are fo- 

hided in the above they appertain Vo the 

* ion, or 

t'lirlnt'u and '. ' hospitals. We are not in- 

formed of the number relieved by these instju. 


than a fair proportion, but most of the soldiers aud 

O *W 

sailors arr without fan 

The riti! itcd for their manv hospitals 



to r.-Keve the wounded and diseased, of all cowli- 

l.ons ; and they rontam many thousand persons, not 

1 ... 



included in the class of paupers or pensioners. 




From a view of the facts presented, it certainly 




11 1- 

appears, that at least one person in^rr, of the in* 
labitar.ts of England and // ulet t are p>i >/f)rr 
that about one fifteenth "f the r-.nwinder are relieved 

.11 - 


I i A-*, 


by the hospitals, and the thousand walks and contri- 





vances of mendici'i'. 
The poor rates in England and Wales were 





In 1685, 700,000 />o/m/.5,000,000 





1700, 1,000,000 5,475,000 




1751, 2,500,000 6,467,000 





1776, 2,920,316 7,600,000 

Gloucester - 




1785, 3,467,749 8,UOO,000 

Hereford - 




1803, ,5,348..205 *9,000,000 

1 ... 



The census of 1811 gives the wlole population of 


. . 




England and Wales at 10,747,280, including the ar. 
ny and navy containing 640,500 persons ; the poor's 
rates for the present year is somewhere from seven to 





eight milLons sterling. 

", - - 





,cx - 


8 is! 129 

7 1-2 

With such ? mass of materials it is not surprizing 





that Great JJritain obtains so many men for her 




army and navy 150,000 of the former are employ- 




ed to preserve the loyalty of their fellow-subjects f - 




md the number must and will be increased as the 


wants of the people press upon them, as well of 




their own necessity inducing them to eidist as of 

1 - 




the necessities of the people requring an augmenta- 




tion of force to keep them down. The reverse of this 



situation is the cause of the difficulty which the 





Jnited States have experienced in raising regular 

1 ... 




roops , and we rejoice in the fact, though regulars 




ire wanted, not to keep down the people, but to 





ntt do-wn the allied fn-ci^n fi&my. 




If with such burthens Great Jtritain is able to 

- k - 




raise by taxes and lo.iiis, for the support of govern- 





ment, as it is called, #500,000,000 a year, cannot 




he people of the United States, at least half th.i 

er - 




appear that the average of paut>ers in Nottingham 



n 1805 was Gfdy one-fourteenth. The following may 

My nearly ihe true state ot ' Jtau~ 



>erimn in England and Wales at this time. 
Whole population 10,107,280 
Army and navy 640,000 

'(.' 1801 


lie presents a general av. r 

ibo'it nni'-eicffith of the whole po- 
.') and Wali-sas paupers, i" 1803. 
it f.irr^, f venture to say, that now, 
:,the p:uip"rs amount to mie : fi ftk' of the po- 
pulation* bosses the bfggnrs, vagrants, gv|>si,-s } 

from *\'ottinghtim to th- pn: 

gent tor peace, says that nearly one-third r*f the po. 

pulation of the largest parish in that town and coun- 

ne paupers. By referring- to the- table it will 

Army and navy (paupers) pen- 

sioiM 10-9,000 

Mendicants, vagrants, gypsies, 

taxing the public charity, 350,000 
Maimed and diseased persons 

in the numerous hospitals 300,500 

* Exclusive of the army arid navy. 



n of that country, and unincvmbered, r;.i.-,e 
twenty or thirty millions if required ? T 

ry profound question ! 

icting the ; ith the army and navy, 

^er persons not hnble to ! !ic poor 

-'and and M 

, per 

>1 child 

5 ;ch -i tax Ml 

. ..d pay all the county 
.ml all sorts of 
-; and leave us aboi: 

: i;e war ! What a subject for 


! mail i? established between 
ton and Kn]faloe> N. Y. to arrive in 4 days 18 hours. 
A cartel is about to proceed from Philadelphia to 

the regulation 

orient respecting the". letters 

to En$-' kfl directed in the following noticflu 

lUit as government, of its nature as a belligerent, 

U> prohibit all intercourse with t 
my, it is certainly competent to define the regula- 
tions under which it m:.; The innocent will 

tlK- needful scnitiny. 
i Tlie liritish Packet, "Francis Fre 
.li sail fri-i:i Annapolis on the 18th inst. All per- 
sons wishing to s.-nd letters by her, \vill forward 
tin-in insea!t-d to the office of tlie sul>scribor, post 
[>.iul, on or before the 17th, when the mail will be 
made up and deposited on board the said packet. 

JOHN SKINNLK, I jj. Agent 
Annapolis, April 8, 1813. 

The following is a copy of nn advertisement in a 
late Charleston paper it'is useful for record- 

s of the war" become more and 

,u.>, tins department of the RKMSTKR 

i ,iuich la- 

uiid separate them from the 

t that are constantly waf ed from every 

q tarter, i for the express 

: .- of deceiving ' The most perse- 

application shall be continued to bring into 

artment whatever is belie v<_d the truth, that 

o considered generally interesting. This 

collection is much assisted by an extensive private 



'the navy arrived in Palthnore on 

Thur- : . .th a view, it is said, Vo adopt mea- 

:ice and defeMc.- against tlie enemy in 

. This city will furnish gallant spirits enough 

want a supply of tools to worh with. 
TH> - The following is a neat 

Commentary on the labors of tliose who have so lus- 
red to prevejit tlie filling of the United 

'-/I, January 23. AMEHICAX S'oeks 6 per 

', 69. BIUTISH Stocks 3 per ROBERT E~. COCHRAN. M .: 

con. 51 i per cent, 60, Etc. Tims it appears 

cent, stocks were worth ^ is understood that th 
one third mure th-m the British 3 per cent* Aliens, allowing their contmued residence an 

: that the 6 per centa extended in no cases, longer than 31 d 
were worth 1 / ..m double the price 

of the Brit ntt. What would tte British 

Office Charleston, Jlfarch 24, 181". 
AMI I by a late notifi< 

alien enemies in South Carolina, residing within 4U 
miles of tide water, were required to apply at this 
iffice for passports to reti.e to such places .-\s should 
be designated, or for permits to remain in their pre- 
sent abode. And whereas, the following persons, 
who had here to lore- r. ported tliemselves, have not 
complied with tlie said notification, vis. John F.lcock; 
William North, J. Wagstaff, William Craig, John 
M'Millan, J. D. Carter, William Walker, John Pat- 
terson, Thomas Scott, J. Stow-e, H. Thompson, Wil- 
liam Newman, W. Musgrave all magistrate! 
stablrs, and other civil officers, are therefor 
bv requested ami enjoined to be active i-; 
bending, or in aiding and assisting to apprehend all 
and every of the aforesaid persons, and all others 
who may have refused or neglected to comply with 
tlie abovementioncd notification, in order t. 
being dealt with according '.<> law. 

3 prr cent* i L'niled States ? Would they 


n h.i- pn- vailed at S^-mnah, nnt'sci- 
ny ; to leceivc whom, 

lf<n-l>',r is | 
. "put to *ea." The 

M as the I" 

[Boston pa' 
Arrangements have hern made at the city of 


i IMS tars the 

:xbir? t 


ik of tb- 

of nu> 

fur conducting the treasury 
iv.ent in' the ' ,n. The 5 

ry of the naw w ill be the ostensible sec- 
.(t the seer 

. will not be absent more than six months. 

Den. Piest. 


t off from v 


army < ccempanied 

! a numert) 



. hor at 



IT for ' 
ucU an emerge: 




now at the Ka/>ids, in may h 



'. inst. 
! i-n Iinh i' 

be finished. Tin ) to the s 

:* re<luced the drludi-d people to r 

oils condition. The survivors are literal!} 

ii distress prevails in ne lor want 

visions. The inhabitants are deserting it foi 

The crops of corn, &c. in Florida 

vcre I >' short, and the war has piv\ciit. 

Cu their usual surplus fiom the 1'nited S . 

The environs of Richmond now present the pic- 
ture of a camp. Ou* fields" are "tented." Hen 
the riflemen of Rockmgham and 
mixing 1 with the horsemen of Caroline and Albe- 
, and the artillery of Lynchburg. Some of 
them will remain with us; some are dest, 
Norfolk ; and some of them will be dispatched as 
videttes or guards to our rivers. 

We beg leave to suggest that the best river-de- 
fence which we can adopt on the land is, 1st. to 
mount our rifles on horse back , and 2d. to place our 
arlillery at the horse's heels. Thus, by mounted ri 
flemen and flying artillery, we can best rival the ex- 
pedition with which our enemy travels by water. 
And thus we can best pierce them with our balls, as 
they pierce our rivers. [Enquirer. 

War Department, 10 April, 1813. 
- HAL ORDEHS. That part of New-Jersey 
which furnishes the first division of the militia of 
that state, will hereafter make part of the fourth 
military district of the United States. 


WASHINGTON CITY, April 19, 1813. 
eral orders. All communications and reports 
on public service, hitherto addressed to the adjutant 
.1 at this place, will henceforward bedirectec 
to the war department, "adjutant and inspector -gene 
ffice" By order of the secretary of war. 

T. H. CUSHING, Adj. Gen. 

Changes in the slajfat this place. General dishing 

i.tcd a Brigadier of the line, will leave 

the seat of government. Capt. C. K. Gardner of the 

> been appointed assistant-adjutant-gene 

rid, with the rank of major. 

; A. V. Nieoll of the same corps has been 
ppointed an inspector-general with the rank of col 

Head-Quarters, 4th Military District. 

Philadelphia April 7, 1813. 

C.F.VKUAL Onnr.ns. General Bloomfield cannot 
permit c iptains Mitchell and Fisher's companies, of 
the militia of Philadelphia to leave F.rt MilMin, 
without expressing his satisfaction and thanks for 
th-ir promptness and alacrity, in the tender of their 
services to the United States, to garrison Fort Mif- 
$in on the first intimation of the present emergency ; 
and his entire approbation of their zeal, activity 
and patience atFrn-t Mifflin, in th discharge of the 
duty of citizen soldiers. Tiieir patriotic example, 
will be emulated, by the numerous companies of 
xnilitU who have offered to repair to the standard of 
their country. 

Much credit is due to captains Barker and Wil- 
liams of the 2d raiment United States Artillery, 
for their unwearied diligence in the exercise and 
improvement of the militia in garrison duty. 

The general acknowledges his obligations to 
jsii^ral WJiartoo and colonel Duane, adjutant-gene- 

ral of this district, for the advantage derived from 
their intelligence and assistance. 

R. STFl'.'n, 
Copt. 6th Reg. .-litl-de camp. 

GMH-M .rowv, (K\.) April 1. 

">t TJu: moU fluttering accounts 

:\Td from various quarters, that the mount. 

;ent (to be commanded by H. M. Johnson) 

is rapidly filling it:, lanks. This suits Kenuickians. 

In th-- old var, they v ere all carried to the enemy 

on horse back. They arc prejudiced in favor of a 

corps of this description. All seem to be aroused 

men above 45, and bo\ s under IS years of age, are 

volunteering, anxious tor .-m opportunity to avenge 

the blood of their MaM<;!rerca t'mmb. 

Dudley, of Fr..nkfoiM, passed through this 
place, on Tuesday n.ght, with 12J as respectable, 
as brave and as fine volun'^er : , as any count 
produced, destined for the Rapids. We will ven- 
ture to assort, that capUin Dudley and his patriot 
band will give a good ace mat of themselves \\ h. n. 
attacked by the cneim, they will leave their murk. 

Lexington, +March 30. Yesterday col. Dudley's 
regiment, of Kentucky volunteers was paraded in 
this town, and are expected to march in a few days 
or Newport. 

The men appear to be cheerful and animated 
and inspired with the purest feelings of patriotism. 
With pride we mention that several who served on 
the last campaign have again volunteered their ser- 

J\'ashr-ille, March 16. Some movements have tak- 
en place among the corps which compose the army 
f the lower Mississippi. They are assembling at 
different points upon the left bank of the river, prin- 
cipally between ttaton Hog, . and the English Turn. 
The regiment of volunteers raised in the Mississippi 
territory have gone to the former place. 

General Wilkinson is principally at La Petite Co- 
qnille, superintending the erection of u new military 
work at that place, intended :>s an out-post for the 
defence of New-Orleans. La Petite Coquil'e is at 
the mouth of the strait which curries the waters of 
lake Pone' artrain into the gulf of Mexico; it is be 
tween 30 and 40 miles from New-Orleans. 


Head- Quarters, Kingston, Feb. 23, 1813. 

GENEHAL ORDI.US His excellency the commander 
of the forces, has the satisfaction of announcing to 
the army in British North America, the complete 
success of an attack made by lieut. col. M'Donnel of 
the" 1 Glengary light infantry, and the detachment 
stationed at Prescott, yesterday morning, on the 
enemy's position at Ogdensburg, which terminated 
in the capture of that place, and of t-1. ven pieces of 
cannon, and all the ordnance and marine stores, pro- 
visions and camp, and the destruction of 
two armed schooners, and two gun boats. Such of 
the enemy garrison as did not fly to the woods, were 
made prisoners. 

The conduct of every individual engaged, and 
which includes the whole of the troops, regular and. 
militia, stationed at 1'rescott, appears to have been 
highly honorable to them. 

The following officers are particularly noticed by 
lieut. col. M'Dunm-11, as having distinguish* d them- 
selves captain Jenkins of the Glengary light int'an- 
trv, who the commander of the forces laments to 
find is severely wounded as also lieutenant Empy 
of the militia, who has lost a leg and lieutenant 
Powr-11 of the king's regiment, slightly wounded 
staff' adjutant Ridge of the king's regiment, who led 
the advanced guard and lieutenant Mac Auly of 
of the GJengary light infantry. 



Lieut, rol. M'Donnel reports that he was well s'ip-. It is - 'ated that Mr. Girard has ransom- 

ported bv capt. Eustace, and * ic ship the Montesquieu, lately captur- 

king's regiment, by colonel Fr I in the Delaware, for $250,000. If so', he will 

", and all the officer- of th 

by captain I* lA-vre, ol . nrl re- 

giment, attached to the militia. The field artillery 

11 served by ens 
light infantry, and Kcrr of t 

duct of lieut. (, f the royal eni; 


The c ':$ induced to au- 

thorise this attack, not by any means .is an act of 
ssion the troops under IMS command 
having been ordered at all times to abstain from all 
that nature ; but as one of a j 

.in, on that which was n o i,ti\ made on 
tish settlement of Brockvill -\fnnti 

>btirg, and in const <)!. jiK-nt depre- 

dations from that garrison, committed on the per- 
d property <jf I, \ subjects within 

its reach and in anm.u du,;- it* result bis excellen- 
> much pleasure in publi ing his 

entire approbation of the gallantry and ju 
with winch it apjx-ars to have been conducted. 
Hi-, excellency directs the officers and men taken 
. this occasion to be sent to Montreal, 
Kiin until further orders. A salute to be 
fired immediately. JOHN H MtVF.Y, 

Lieut. Col. and l)c p. Adj. GV/i. 


The enemy has commenced his depredations on 

trade of the eastern states, on a ver\ 

1 destructive scale, by several sliip> uu. 
.nd five or six active privateers. 


is cruising 1 in and 

off the entrance <unl Sound, for the pro- 

tection of the trade, which has latterly been jcopar- 


The U. States ship Jkrt, is anchored in Rutter- 
milk channel, iu -k, as a g lard-ship. 

\ . : Philadelphia froi is dri- 

ven o". /Jninc'i by a British 74 but 

u* landed their guns, ami kept off' the boats 
of the enemy, until they hud secured the be -.1 jurt 
> was the: 

rr called the 
Yanl ; mg out at Hrest (France.) 


a good voyage. 

re mformed that the cargo of the British 
hip Volunteer, prize to the Chesa; 
t T'ort'moutii, N. H. on tiie 8th inst. for one hundred 
i, dollars, and tlic ship, which 
was bought by government, for ten t/ioi . 


Last week, captain PERRT, of the United States* 
law, lately commanding at Newport, (R. I.) arrived 
in this village, on his v to superin- 

tend the completing and fitting out of u 
at that place. The captain, we under-star.. : 
command the American force on the lake tl.^ 
ing summer. Bvffulupup. March 30. 

It is reported (says a .Vra-.JV/l- paper) that a fish- 
ing smack taken by the British ofi'Block Island, and 
v,-;th several officers disguised as fishermen, 
came down Long Ishmd Sound on Sunday, passed 
by this city, and weia out at the I, 

\\V understand that preparations have been mak- 
iivity, and are already in a 

state of considerable forwardness for Carrying into 
eiKct the act of the late session of congress which 
authorised the building of four seventy-fours, six fri_ 
gates, and six sloops of war. Material* for the whole 
of these vessels have been collected at the d 
trds of the U. S 1 the i.-ar.s . 

74's and several of the other ships are already laid 
down. From the prompt attention of government to 
this subject, and the great exertions in.-ule use of by 
the n-avy department, we have the satisfaction to be- 
lieve that this important addition to our national 
force will be completed with all practitab! 

Captain Hail\ eoin- 

\e pQrchn 

i 74, l.i'rl'. 

II. where a 




ship ; and that in 



We are assured, and think it proper to inform the 
public (says the Virginia ArgwtJ that, on the mom- 
ing after the rencountre between the t-'nited States 
flotilla at the mouth of Piankitank river, 
vatecr Fox, (as it has since proved to be) an 
reached capt. Sinclair from the tr ned at 

NVw 1'oint Comfort, informing him of the ( 
schooner lx>ttcry ha\ ii ; rr the 

evening of the action, and t!i ; - x\-as, 

uing morning, seen on the Woiri 

with tli'. i *l;e squadron al< 

ingotl'tlie crew. This informat i 
commander : 
to inform capt. Sinclair who b 

that it i 

the Motill.i and th : on. 

/' inn of 

lias h.,d ! 

^ 1 . . . 1.1 

\r d v 
; 1 mt,- 

. i 

i tl<( MI u ith great 

, ii ,s l.rrn : . 

; ' 

threw h. l>oard. 

' ; " is rr- 
.nd IMS u ,,}' Ir)1 - 

.'ori pup. 


me up from 

'k IIJ.IH li< 

.ml tli it 



[Two of the enemy's ships were off the Hook all 

TV, April 10. 

The Chesapeake / vat* Tt is with pleasure we 
announce th- .1 in our harbor of the U. S. 

s from a cruise of 

ys. From Boston she run clown by the Ma-; thence dowr. 

equator, between long-. 15 and 25 (where she 
cruised 6 weeks;) thence down the coast .of South 

<M, passing within 1 3 rinam, 

(was in the same place the Hornet sunk the i 
the day af'er she left) down tn Barbadoes, Antigua 
and mi ist of the windward West India islands. thence 
on the coast of the U , between Benuu- 

. and happier would it have 
for some of those who were brought on shwre, if 
they had shared their fate ; as they cannot, in all 
human probability, survive the dreadful wounds 
and bruises which they have receivtd. 

It has been found impossible, after the most di- 
^r-nt enquiries, to ascertain the manner in which 
^ communicated to the magazine; the per- 
sons immediately adjoining the cabin steps, where 
the door opened from the cabin to the ma ; 

:her entirely destroyed, or so much maimed. 
as to be unable, as yet, to give any account of the 
immediate c us-- < I hat lire w 

municaitd to the powder in the mag. './me (and not 
a single cask, as by many at firsi supposed) ap- 

da and th< Virginia, by the capes of the pears now reduced to a certainty the rirst heut. 

'e within 12 leagues, In \\-w-York wirhinSO 
^, thence through the East Channel to this 

The Chesapeake has taken during the cruise, the 
American brig Julia, from Lisbon for Boston, with 
i.sli licence [arrived at Boston and condemn- 
ed] ; British ship Volunteer, from Liverpool to Bra- 
zils, [arrived at Portsmouth, N. H.] British brig Li- 
verpool-Hero, from Liverpool to Brazils, cargo dry 
, hardware and jewelry, cargo taken out and 
imrnt; and brig Earl Percy, from Cape-de- 
, with salt, for Bra/ils ashore at Long-Island. 

(Mr. Philip* J had left the vessel but a few minutes 
before the accident took place, at which time the 
magazine was locked, and the key left in a drawer 
in the cabin. The gunner, the only person on board 
who h;,d any business in the cabin, was on deck. It 
lias been said that fire was communicated by the 
snapping of one of the muskets, but that could not 
be the Case, unless the door of the magazine hud been 

We have heard it suggested, that the explosion: 
could never have, been the effect of accident ; we 
trust, however, that these surmises will prove in- 

vs on board 58 British prisoners. Jan. 1, off', correct, and should the unfortunate men now sutier- 
-;ivi Western Islands, discovered 2 large sail to wind- 'ing from their wounds survive, we may yet have a 
ward, apparently men of war, bearing down; lay to satisfactory account of the cause which has produc- 
f.;r them, and when near enough to ascertain thatied so much public loss and private distress. 

they were a 74 and a frigate, made all sail and escap- 
\ ;>out 10 days since, off the capes of Virginia, 
nace to a sloop of war, and continued chas- 
ing for two days, when she finally escaped in the 
night. These are the only ships of war she has seen 

during the cruise. 


Dreadful explosion Between the hours of ten and 

yesterday forenoon, a most awful explosion 

t*>k place in this harbor, on board the revenue schr. 

G'u//<^m,commanded by c<tpt. John II. Z$nu>n,Vhich 

had arrived the day before from a short cruise on 

>t, and anchored off the town. Captain Sil- 

liinan was on shore at the time ; he had given orders, 

on leaving the vessel, that the muskets and pistols, 

which were suspended in the cabin, should be exa- 

and cleaned. There were about 35 persons 

in all on board; of this numlmr about 10 on the 

r deck and in the cabin ; part of them em- 
in cleaning the arms. Thus situated, the 
;1 explosion took place; and in owe instant 

tole quarter deck of vessel, wiJi all those up- 
on it, were- hurled into the air. Some of the bodies 
Mere thrown nearly as high as the mast head of the drivt-n through the cabin and 

I upon the main deck. The whole stern of the 
Vessel was lorn down to a level with the water; the 
main-sail, which had ix-en hoisted to dry, was torn 
to rags, and the fragments of broken spars were 
skittered in all directions. As soon as the accident 
had happened, boats put off from th" wharves, and 
from the vessels lying near her, to the relief of the 
crew. Au attempt was immediately made to slip 
the cables and run her into one of the docks to pre- 
vent her from sinking, but before this could be ful- 
ly accomplished, the. fire in the cabin had commu- 
nicated to the main-sail and main rigging, at the same the vessel was found to be filling very fast 
in this extremity, the wounded men were hastened 
in co the boats alongside, and by the time the persons 
on board could leave her, she went down stern fore- 
most, a few yards from the head of Blake's wharf. 

bujiea of three of Uu, 

The following are the names of the suiierers : 

MISSI.VG 'fliomas Feld, gunner's mate ; George 
Segur, and one other whose name is not ascertained. 

WOUNDED Wm. Prilchard, gunner; John JlPCoan, 
Benj. Chart, George Crafty and Wm. Hunter, (boy) 
most of them severely. Sereral others were slightly 

An attempt will be made this day to raise tlic 


P_ Courier. 


On the 6th inst. according to the prospect held 
out in the last REGISTER, the British commenced a 
furious cannonade on Lewistown, which lasted for 22 
hours. It has been estimated that they fired 800 shot 
18 and 32 pounders, at the place, besides shells, car- 
cases, and the famous Cougreve rockets. Many 
houses were damaged ; but no loss of men on OUF 
side is reported. The shells fell short and the rock- 
ets passed over the town. The fire was returned 
wall good interest, and it is thought with great ef- 
fect, from an 18 pounder and two smaller pieces, ex- 
cellently served. At the beginning of the action, our 
stock of shot was short ; but the enemy furnished 
a plentiful supply, which fitted the calibre of our 
e.mnon exactly they were diligently collected and 
promptly returned. 

On tlu: afternoon of the 7th, there appeared a gen- 
eral arrangement to land, and a number of small 
vessels full of men approached the shore being 1 
gallantly met on the beach, tUey were called back 
i)v a signal from the squadron. On the 8th, the ships 
were anehored at the chops of the capes, with a sup- 
posed intention of burning the Light- houxe, TOR SPITE. 
I by a handful oV farmers, Sir John Berres- 
furd must do something to shew his talents. The 
people's idea of the omnipotence of Great Britain 
becomes daily more sceptical. It would be about 
as much to the honor of the British navy to destroy 
Leivistotvn, as for a Hercules to whip an infant with 
his club. The people of Lewis have well sustained 
the high reputation of the old "Delaware jBtues" 
'ue legislature of Delaware has been busily em- 

suticrcrs ployed in the woi-k oi' dcfcncctlicy have revised 



fcrid amended the militia law, and appropriated a 
handsome sum to purchase muuitious of war. The\ 
iso applied to ti. i tor a 

supply of arms and field p, uich, we be- 

lieve, there is a sufficient quantity in the ar 

: 7fon. 

A well situated and strong fort, called " Fort 

Union," has been built for the defence oi' 11'ibning- 

ton, by the gratuitous labor of tlie citizens of tliat 

town and its vicinity. It completely commands 

which the borough stands, against 

>ibly can act upon it, by water. 

tiling by land, a larger fore.- mils', 

come ashore than the enemy is at p/c^nt able to 

sp ire. 

brave commodore Bcrrcsfurd has captured 
and destroyed a great oysu-r boats, wood flats 
and lumber vessels, air: :<-</'' the Delaware 

I Us depredations have been of the most wan- 
ton and nvdigu nit character, and would have dis- 
graced a Sardinian privateerstiu'n. 

.run boats left New Cas- 
Lmy Hook some da\s ago. They may 
limit tlie operation of the barges, &c. 


.uve had so much news, and "rumor: ofnrws" 

since our last, that it is no easy matter to cull the 

imth from the chaos of matter furnished. For the 

licuity, we drude the intelligence into 


-;:p:ure of the Dolphin, &c. On the 3rd inst. 
brigs, 1 schooner 

);i)t boat tenders anchored orV the mouth of 
-e of attacking the 

bchooii pnvateer, captain Stafford, of 10 

guns, two leiu-rs of marque bound for Fran' 
one do. with the same <ic ^nation, but first for Sa- 
vannah to take in a c.irgo. The tender* and launches 
to the manned with i'rom 

) men each, and the weather being very calm, 
a furious attack soon commenced. Two of the let- 
: . t -ken, making but a 

slight : -'..he other was run ashore, and all 

'1 but three. The Dolphin boiv the 

bnint .1, and the whole enemy force was 

.'.idei-d.a desperate figtit, 


s r .illantry ; 

lors. 'i -1 m boan. 

the Dolphin'* d 
win-ii, o\-rwhi 

li.i\ ii.g j)ui!-.l di\vii his < 

but, by 
-ng killed. [\\ 

nit ol llu--. 







J'rotrress of the enemy, &c. The squadron is mov- 
ng slowly up the bay. .V/:n<i/)t/j* was tin-own into 
alarm on tlie 9th iusi. a)id the citizunu seized their 
1 iie women and childr- a stiflt from 

; and the specie of the, with the re- 
cords of the state and county, ren< 
ible pi .:> made to mt. ,ny, Hi 

It is stated, u-, the determination of tlie admiral, 


How fur he wll succeed in this, remains to b*. 
It depends upon the exertion resist him. 

Would furnish men enoi: 

cl.-, aiid b'.uk-udc /..':. 
if some ten or tuelve of the m.v. 
port were obtained fur tlie p, A is proba- 

ble they u ill be. 

l//.", t j c. On the 5th ins-t. the onlv 1' 
HI Lijnhaivn bay was a 74 gun ship. An at> 
tack upon her by the gun-boats was designed, but 
s not yet made. Tbe citizens of .Vor/o/A- IK. 
limed great confidence in th; , the alarm 

has subsided, and they are bringing back the 
been erected f 01- thec. 

of the place, (..en. Hampton is to take command, 
and his force to be at least 4,000, consisting . 
:* and militia 

The valuable schooner Flight, of Baltimore, from 
Hordcaux, came into Uie buy on the llth. 
chased by thr barges, she to ichcd tlie Horse-shoe (a 
shoal) and they came up with her. Hut it began to 
blnw with great violence, the sea making a breach 
over l>er; and an immediate abandonment was ne- 
cesMiry. The officers and crew of the Fl gl,* 
taken on board the barges, for the ships below; but 
it biw so powerfully ihat ihe\ v\ 
shelter at Hampton, &.C. ar.d thewhoK 
prisoners, to -wit 1 lieutenant, 3 midshipmen, 1 l>oat- 
swain and 75 men. The Flight has bilged. The 
onl\ >!i,p5 in L\i,havcn buy (April 11) were the Vic- 
torious of 74 guns, and a" frigate. 

Jlaltimbre On Saturday last, the Russian 
tary of l--gation, left this [>luce in a flag of truer 
for tlie het-t he returned on Ti. 
putcbo, it is said, lor tbe Kussisn minister and the 
it&tC ^ - have no hint of tlie bus;- 

The:, - of this important plat 

vit\. 'i'ii- ,overn- 

\ sU|)phrd ail tl Smitti 

ir the l).i\ 

iiu-n and troops of h-rse. The 
:.uch imprr 1 . 

. i.uin;.. uiider a: 

and imliiiaarc irjini: 

ee I , - 10 

to the ( 


"\\ II 






from the imperfect state of the public defence i 
is the; 

/fcr0/i*i7, That a sum not exceeding twenty thou 

1 >llars be, and the same is '. opriatt 

fur the purpose of procuring a - itive am 

il deft-nee <*f tlie city of Baltimore ; whi* 1 

by the ma\ or and paid out o 

{appropriated money in the citv trcasurv ; o> 

iud, the mayor is hereby authorised loobtaii 

ri, the aforesaid sum, from any on 

within the city, the repayment of wlr.rh 'h 

r and citv council :ir:mtee ; i 

n, or -uc i part th. -rrof as may i 
shall be expended under tlie direction or the in. yoi 
of the city, and Messrs. James Mosher, l.u'k 

ienry Pay son, Dr. John Campbell Whi'r, .1 

baanan, S.imuel Sterelt and Thorndik. 
cr a, majority of them, who are here'r 
committee o'f supply for the purposes coiiten.pVu-J 
by this resolution." 

">e expected, the bay trade to Ti<i!tim r irp 
is nearly stopped. The {general price of o k \voo<i, 
at this "season of the year, is from 4 25 to 4 5C 
par cord for the present week it has commanded 
from 8 to $10. Some articles of ordinary market- 
ing 1 have also risen proportionably. The best shad, 
for instance, this time the last year, were purchased 
at from 15 to 20 cents? they now sell for from 37 to 
50. These things are noted as memorandums. Wood 
will not maintain its present price. 

,* At 5 o'clock last evening-, the enemy, in six 
or 8 vessels, was off the mouth of the Patap 
12 miles from Baltimore. Tke city is in some bus- 
tle making 1 ready for him. A view of the enemy has 
.he people's eyes sparkle. The word is union. 
(j*Our readers may expect interesting- news 

from Ba'timore next we'ck we pride ourselves in 

saying that "there is no love lost'* between the ene- 
m and us. 

American Prizes. 


"The winds and seas are Britain's wide domain, 
And not a sail, but by permission, spr-a^, !" 

OHtitk ycrval Register. 

389. Brig- Liverpool Hero, laden with dry goods* 
hardware and jewelry, taken by the Chesapeake fri- 
gate, and burnt after removing- the cargo. 

390. Brig Rover, from Jamaica for St. Johns, 8 
guns, with 186 hhds. rum, sent into Salem by the 

391. Schooner Alder, with an assorted cargo, 
worth 128,000, sent into Bristol, R. I. by the Van- 
kf.c. The Alder carries 6 guns, and was taken on 
tlie coast of Africa. 

392. Brig Return, of London, from Cumana, sent 
into Chatham, by the Paul Jones. 

393. Brig Thames, 8 guns, with a cargo of 240 
tons of red wood, &c. sent into Boston by the Yan- 


The British loan required for the present year is 
40 millions equal to 177,600,000 dollars! 

George W. Erving, esquire, it is said executes the 
functions of charge d'aft'airs at Paris, since the death 
of Air. Barlow. 

Tlie Paris papers contain doleful accounts of 
Russia and its armies. 

The French continue to collect troops from every 
point, and march them towards the north. 

A senatus consultum had been passed to provide 
for a regency, in case of necessity, and to provide 

for the coronation o/ the empress and tlie king of 

The elections in J\*ew-7Ic;mpshireMul 

' in ihe .success of the 
ir-iially, in 

'.eh . The returns shall be record- 
n r. re veil. 

!:e .-Irc'.ir.n for members of congress 
\Vi I. -,rn V ; |/,,/, w . 

1, I'untt'ilph ..i, cl i 
ted. S.-v iv. i ( ,i' .! 
i;unhers have been elected without oppo- 

forre .it J.isfmn is increasing, as is 

also the i-Ve-i ch in the neighlx>rliooci of i. t ph.ce vu\ sielvh, l4,COO being on 

:.n recently r-rriv d at Pi ilade phia, 
r.-ouj (;.-<! i/, thai h- British 

li*ve purchased the Floridas from the Spanish 

Hniit'i house of commons, Feb. 3. Lord Castle- 
re !i -<.im;:iin,cu ; ed ihe p:;per reluUve to ify An.e- 
r:c ui w;.r, and guve notice that he should on the 15i.a 
move an Address to the prince regent on the war he 
'lad so undertaken. 

Mr. Whitbread declared that on the 4th of March 
be would take the sense of the house on the subject 
of peace. 

House of lords, Feb. 5. Earl Bathurst laid on the 

ble part of the correspondence between England 
and America, and observed that the rest would be 
submitted the beginning of the week. His lordship 
assigned Thursday the 15th inst. for their consi- 

A letter from Malta, 3d December, mentions, 

That the Plague rages in Constantinople most 
dreadfully the number of deaths per day, being 
4000. Mr. Morier, the British minister at that 
court, has written, that in two months, upwards of 
120,000 had been swept away by it. 
Extract of a letter to the Editor of the Weekly Re- 
gister, dated PinckneyviUe, March 20, 1813. 

" Yesterday I received letters from JN atchitochez, 
which inform me that an action took place on the 
19th ult. between the patriot or republican army, 
and the royalists, at Labuhia the latter lost ninety 
silled. So complete has been their defeat, that the 
Spaniards under Herera and Salcedo have broken 
up their camp and retired the former to the pro- 
vince which he commands, and the latter to San 
Antonio, where, it is said the inhabitants are pre- 
pared to oppose him, and join the republican stand- 
ird. Indeed, those best acquainted with tliat coun- 
ry, think the fate of Texas has been determined by 
he recent successes of the republicans. Since the 
ast battle, the royalists desert by whole companies, 
Colonel M'Cee died not long since, of a pulmonary 


lifiiculty that was anticipated, has been partially 
ealized. At the close of the last volume nearly 
JUO p.ipers were suspended, for non-payment of the 
i years subscription. This needful procedure 
las been attended with a few unpleasant incidents; 
n part by not having received a return of names 
vith money trunsmitied, and in some casts, by not 
eceiving CUT/ return at all. The editor will be very 
hankful that his friends will give him such infbr,} 
mation as may prevent a recurrence of the difficul- 
y; as has been heretofore requested. 

The subscribers will please to recollect thatthe^ 
econd year's payment was due on the first duy of 
ast month. 






(3) i 



ic, ami tin 

L Tni> !,. 



(4) w< u OF IORK- 

?, \voollc-n nur.- 


and Md\. 

- ; not eve 

. ' 


not phicc, n^ 
the i - 

f the potteries. A! 

r th American market, er to contin . ue *"' 

. 1S11. The South A 
In full times , 
LOO at t\\ 
lit 14,OOU harul - J about fou 


d Itwentj - If tlurc 

', on which tlu-. 


.inil his ai 
- .M n.-t ;,. 
: "in h: t s not V.IU-- 










f.i.,t ; it' th.'it \VC!r 


shij)pt d 

in all i 


r:in ni 





. LeUs. let 



the d. ' ,:e of Ms trade is common to all the houses in the 

,i!l move scriou-.' 

i tno.ii-ip ide. Xum- 

fbr 'lie home her of persons emp'oNcd in the stuff trade supposed 


"M hand 
n turn- 
'f cloh 

'of the in. , of ( m- 

; .v other 

tO it, to get :t 
lot h ing 1 

.*' ion. 'I i -'a'e of the poor, HI id 
'i m h.s ilisinc', i.s suon, "()i;it i*' 
VoU\\< ' iu- very in: ny of 'heir pule far-'-, 

8, you would be struck with 
I cannot 
a m:.mi- 

taC'U < 

"> it at ;;ny tmu- ' 

the trustees, believes 

r twuve . f the di.-.tnci- on; of ilit: fifteen, 
net- of distress. It ap- 

.at '.he distresses in the disir.d, a;id thew.,nt 

e, an*..- prirc pal iv from the want of inter, for when this iivercour.^e was 

v li<-n manufactured, were brought 

to ;TI. ri ei re:;d:)y with a market, uiid since 

, including:, men, women and eliil- 
.ount of his stock, 
- in council wen- le-c.nded. Some 
muses in the stuff trad' South 

, have had no returns what* tinues from the little makers every week, but 
ing, and shall he ob'igvd to de- 
1 ne it short h, not having- the means to continue to 
take in g-ood*. M'-gcs of t'dV \veavers of low goods 

' een 

9t. p'" goods nearlv double, but tlie 

;: t> ,,t i \,. Ji'is reason to ronrlnde, that if 
the non-importa'bn l;i\vs in Amenc.- Wi 

;):irtof the distress runonp' the manufactures 
'V .ilohiiv would he removed. Can now buy goods 
fir 10]>ercent. l-s^ tlum they we- re s'X n:oitt> 
avd 15 per r.-nt. rhr.tpcr than they were in T810, 
c-o-icei\> fl one-fourth 

<>f thi' nrinutaruires of stutfs, i-.nd that one half is 
for home consumption. 

Mr. David tiheanl, blanket nnd fliisliing- manufac- 
turrr, of the parisli of De!wsbxiry. In tond times 
employed I'bout 800 hands, L')0 of them are now 
qi'itcout of employ, f*i>(l the remainder have one- 
third cr one-fourth work. The :tv<-i-'r \\ 
nvi , women and cliildri'ii in food times were 1 1 

the intercourae has been shut, it 

\f J->g)tna Beckett, a trustee of the cloth hall at 

, MV the district of IX-wsimry. In this district 

ns are employed in tlte clothing 1 

c k of poods is not great, because the 

en ionjr sinking, not. being- able 

to sell the'.p g-oods at pi'-me cost. About tour years 

has been the re- a week, and are now 5-v. 9d. The manufacturers 
h V,- g-ivcn over aceumulai .ng- stock: thcv do not 

\\ i >!i to run into debt, and the mouev they have is 
all made up into g-oods. Weekly wr-p-es paid in the 
Jiandet, in g-ood times, used t-> b' 469^ now 
Tlnuks the home trade as good :- Trodc 

bean to fall off in the besflnnin;^ of 1811, and among- 

the lower orders of people t 1 .{dis- 

tress indeed. If favorable circ' l do not 

turn up, will be obliged to turn 

considered that more th M half of the manu- 
re for the Mi:.iVe : , which is turn up, will be obbged to tu-n of!' hai, 
/it up. P io<J7. Ma- h. nds lie no-v employs. Had a good tr.;de before 

; goods f( a- 10; th- inlerc-Mirse with A 1 ; .-ed. 

per cent, loss ti,^-> prime c'"-;t. Frwm the obse.rva-1 Mr. /Y.VNC/.V 1'lulf, merchanl . 'id wooll n nvMuifac- 
tions which he has made, and the genei-al returns ot] turer, of Saddlewor'h That trade 'nas fallen otf 
-. be! eves that ten or eleven on 1 ofiverv considerably since 1810, owing* to the want of 
. in a. worse situation than the I the American trade. His own stock of goods la'-g- 

bun r . 

, \voollenmerchant of \\ r ;,kefi<-ld. 

four }e.i;-s ago upon the orders in 

.,1 part of h:sir:de to A nierie . 

"ds of ,i',]u,()0i), much 

v forme;- pe, 10 1. The hoi- 

i-nt. X.-ver knexv the- lower 
\ tli'" district \viieie he reticles, in 

Mr. ' .. 


er than it ever was before, being m ::r!y 30,000. 
T!ie districM of Saddieworth contains a pop' 
of nearly lt?,0'iO pe-soi\--, rr-o 1 of \vhmi 
in the woollen business, ard 

lr:if the work they used absorb- 
ed ingo'xN, and if there is not a market soon, must 
di-,ehargv his men in tofo : whicli is H 
the manufacturers in general in Hint district. In 40 
or 50 years he has ne\vr known *h- ;ual to 

(he preseni. (in at uumbe'-s of ne\er 

(ra !.>,\\ b .,111 ; I food al all ; their Moodisoat- 

: h in ul boiled in waU-r; and si potatoes for 

iiiforine.i, by a very honest mar-, "that 
h-, his wife, and al! his children hnd to goto b-d, 
and Ivd no' e\en a mortal of >. hat oat-inc:.: a^d 

buc tl: 

, 1H1 1 . Si ods has 

accumulated t'> t 'f -10,00'-', and has or- 

::n in .: kel, on ii-i- 
oil. Ff s made no 
contir/ :;",, ]-. [l} ^. ; n <;- that 

i t'ic \vhoie f;i- the 

if tiie orders in r-)u 

to put inthe.rmouths.' 1 Was al 

had got a ht:le oat-n;e::l, :-n:l bo. 

f r that he had to WfM it in \\ -id of milk, 

f-hiprri' or any othei* liquid, with his food." The people have 

le in ih is parisli, and is certain will 
ment to So:;th America :ib')iit t!, M>, provided tl-.ev e,)i;!d c^et entployinenl 

>. .11.. . . 1 . j ' -1 1- i -.- ' A ^ \ . ' A. 1^"...,\,.,*. 

b oi-d'-i- 

>f whicli i 

*'one bale to 

1 \ nie- 

>'-sit 'IOM at all to riot. 

0,'o l-'ebru: ry 1812. Saw 1 he 

were on hand up'.v., '"inch was raised 

aif nuadealrial vviiii goo-d \vool for making '-loth 

s AY res, .Mid the b. 

*'sold at a very g-eat loss; it was valued, at 

America ; it 

- per y:ird. It was 

!-e:narked to him 
fC in 

that the merino wool .-.ei ined to 
had samjiles shev/n to 

"and the net proceeds were. 4t. jb,<- 8</. I ived very good \\ooi, as if it might 

rc bolcis were consequently return* (proved. Thequalityof the woolof the 

tlie whole shipment \\'us nearly dt'500.' J Ti.e ricun .-.uix-p in ^ci.crui i.s nut"(i,ie. iJeucvc.-, , -ic Auic- 



did not pay much attention to the growth of six mo: . increasirtgf, and larger 

: . very n. itch 

:'.ic time UK 

. which 
. r than 

vifacuire t: d their 

:ul to iniport 

1 i 


. part of the 


. :<> it, and 
hinir of that k I 
f t!u-\ car, . 

i their 
.> 1 J./. 

: uble the usu: 1 pvice. Pot. 
toes are a! r knew 

hiph as t 1 

H . - . ' ; 

open in j-" it 
to keep on my ' - 1 lam 


and i! ; 



id looking 



;-uor arc r. 

would be 

3 ddleworth 

t not li;iir i 

''*. c:if)ital ;u-r cn^. 
: th t and n. 
r capital m stoc k. The . 

it is be\(>i:d 

lion. TV, cture ot this 

PC fur tin.- Anioricaii iiii.rkrt, :,;id lias tin 

donht thut tin- d,.-,trt -s ;,risi-.s from the want of Uiat 

- pilu-ii'.s have bt-L-H m.idc t< Hal ' 

. forcipi 


e lh.ui 12 n 




Kochd iU 1 

ca has 

>Yipm<-nt to the I'niU i! 
veil. 1; 

is at pivs.-nt. M 
ed tlu-ir pe..j)lc t 

CiuiuJa, which h;.\-e not siiccc-dt-d. If the Ameri- jh .ui-1, and it .s n-.i 

MII, it would put the laborers in full 'much long.-r. \alue of ^^< 


'/, cotton and woollen mnnu- 

I'hc trah- bad at pr- 
\\.)ollD :r;,<ie fell of]' nearly one-lnlf in 1S11. and 

n .m bundred th> 

\1. n . /' 


d a llttlr. \\"i. 

illp!-.\rd fV.,tll V 

>(j workmen; but the felling oti in 1SU has tlie ho- 

: 70U. ] >>"K ' ''i' 

hail at an 


. h .luNif lh,i- 


M - 







.. stocks L-. v rvui-y, 




i- piece 

11, 4.v.; now 
account cf the disposition t 


Mr. Krskinc's arrange- 
ment, :i piece : the same quality at pre- 

ago when liicre Was an 
to America, the price 
me price of cotton, ami the wages l>e- 
; \v. [f the market continues as had 
. Oi ; dl dismiss UOJ to 1500 hands, 
n of the house is known about the 
i-i council. His situation with respect to the 
. v\.c. a very conuwm one with 
to many of his neighbors. Motives of hu- 
induce him to employ his workmen ; has been 
in bu rs, and never knew distress equal 

to the pre-ent. ' In 1800 and 1801, there was distress 
>unt of the high price of provisions, but none 
from want f work. Exported a few wo(.ll< us to 
~ica to try the market, hut lost 50 per 
P'MI them, and two years mien-st. 1 he bread 

poor manufacturer is generally made from 
oat-meal, and tin? price of m<-al at Rochdale, which 
ib-jiit40s per lond of 240 pounds, is now 
- 80s. A v.- i;o\v e::rn 7s. 8s. or 10s. a 

;gh the principal fb->d is oat bread 
and potatoes, he cannot now support himself, his wife 
and three children, without assistance from the pa 
rish. This is the 'un'ion of the weavers, 

;. ploying- his present hands is, that ma- 
in have 1 Uiese 

- of charity compel him to 
in 0:1, although very injurious to himself. 

(7) V \\riil.s-i 

nt, of Manches- 

cr. A\".*s examined by tiie house 4 years ag~o upon 

he oni. si. Is an ^tporter ->f manufac- 

the United SWcs oi . \vhen 

le is open. Has a j'reat stork of goods on 
land, which is the case of the manufacturers in ge 
icral. Has orders to a very larwfc amount to be sliip- 
>ed in the event of the orders in council being re- 
cinded. Has no dotibt that orders of this kind 
vhich are now in Manchester would, if executed, 
greatly i-elieve the distress of that place. Read :n 
mportant letter from his agent, an EngliKhrnan, in 
America, strtmg that manufactories are increasing; 

ay materially, in consequence of the non-im- 
mrtation system, ("vide .IftfieinlijrJ The state of 
)f the workmen in Manchester and the neighbor- 
iood is very deplorable, they are deficient in work, 
nd- are working at extremely low wages If the Ame- 
rican trade was open, would not fear the competition 
of the American manufacturers in the market, as ho 
conceives they are only forced into that measure. Se 
veral adventures which he has made to South Ame- 
rica have left a considerable loss. Cannot state 
he proportion which the American market bears to 
the general manufactory of Manchester and its 
leighborhood, but from his general knowledge of 
ts vast influence "pon the manufacture in general, 
is convinced that the exports annually amount to an 
enormous sum. Has no doubt that if the American 
market was freely open, there would be full employ- 
ment for the laboring manufacturers of M-^-'hester. 
When the trade with America from France and this 

the least 

iii of tlK-in have 

1 a'.d, and a number 

: .'srrip1ions. A child of 10 

of acre can weave, hut less than the father. A 

1 i to 20 can e.-rn ne...rly as much as nr.n 

In the spinning- concern th'.-v arv. ut present better off 

than in the weaving. Children of 8 to 10, e*.rn Is. ti 

. from 10 to 1 :?, 4*. and 5s. per week 

nerally cannot h'nd tlu-ir children shoe; 

: J. ^ <|M ' '1 that if there w;n 

de with America, there would be no want, 

f the countrv. Present wa- 

in spinning, IG.v. to 20.<? 

.'oollen manufacturer of Bu- 
ood times employs about 

Utvmg turned off 
'iniiM-i-. i, 

the cm 

d, so that a we.-.ver who re 
k, can now n:i!- 

v 7,00: 
pieces, woi i^- !],.. 

r hri'l before. About one-half Instrade is fin 

krr, the OI!KT half for the home 
" m'teli II.TS nf 

a single piece of tfoo/r , wliirh ne 
! b'-tlirc si-ice !, . n in business 

If' "" ' turn of 

half bis pr- . H ; , S or.-l.-rs f-- onp-thirdn 

pkon the opening- of the American trad 

lov/ei' orders of 

; n a state of 

country were both open, did not ^ 
competition in the cotton manufud "part 

of France; and has not the least apprehension of any. 
Tiie present duty on raw cotton in France being 
bout o,v. a pound, amounts to a prohibition ; and 
any country imposing such a duty cannot seriously 
intend to establish any great manufacture. 

Mr. Thomas Witldngton, merchant of Manches- 
ter Stock of goods 50,000, the whole for the 
American market, and 30,000 of them are actu.-lly 
p: rk( d and eased for America, and will go tl 

day there is an opening. 

written orders to 

than "he has ever known " before', 'di;: 
that he bns been in busii. -s. PMrr-s- 
from scarcity in IfiOO and 1801, not so gre- 
present, because there was plenty cf work. Tl.e 

ship them the day he hears of America h.ivmi 
off' her non-importation act, or the orders in conn- 
ed bi ing repealed. The manufacturers in general are 
making serious complaints ; many of them have a 
nonil-s st< ek of goods on h::nd. and cannot 
dispose of them. Price of goods in Manch. si 
ivver so low as the lath-r i-nd of the last year, and 
ihe beginning of this. The lower orders in a state of 
great distress; and in one line, tl-.e poor whom he 
employs assure him they have not on'-ihird work 
\bout 2,500 fiistian cutters HI M .udx-str-r, who are 
about one-third employed. Was in the United - 
of America during the yf.-u- 1X10; m^'iif;- 

but wn'ild not bear any compari- 

son with' tin- manufactures of this country. The. 

manufactures was not much noticed 

until the prohibition of importation. They n.ake 

very good tv.-ist, and weave very good common 

goods, and Tnak- rsmall wares. If there was an 

, would not apprehend any 

d.v.iger froin tl,.- c.-/mT"'ii1i'>n of American ma-, unlr^, il.ey \vf-re to do that which they 
talk of, lay an additional dnty^ importation. At. 
Fn-nrh go-uU, -=ilks, are selling 

very lo\v in America. There has been a great im- 
porUtionof them since the British importation was 



pe< ! 
:\ctHrvr and call. . -idl. During the last t\\. 


emplo. that de-criptson hfii.i^ n 

- The pr;< '-oes for 

fore. ' 

turned out of emplm ment. Has hack, :ts 
iient. '1'i 


low par. It was 

now :?! 1-2 p 

-third what it hud manufactures are plenu- 
.rs preceding. Hisjnea. The jncrea 
own t: < per annum, and; last two or tl 

. .ire than 10U,OOQ 
.'iction of his 

, \vo:!d make a penny :i pound 
upont! ( I 

of cotl 


;,uid in 
ket Snui!! 

America, and to 


In the home market the demand I- And in B.->"-li por 

> 1, the profit vi .ce the Aiiu - ; f i renre of duty in favor of ; m H.i- 

f'.-ll ufK T:-.C 500 hands which he now I tish ships, and in the article of cton. 

empln; ,;-t work .- 

! in one from 10J. 

: among the lower orders 

. '.T kn-w it he fore. Tliei\ 

.'>n of workmen, (weavers and prin- 

..1 calicoes) >, where the\ 

,)loyeil than in this country. 

,ned that at a cotton printing 1 concern e>tah- 

rhiladelphia ; two 

ft this country, have in full employ thir- 

,e men who were'upprentices with them in 

intry in printing \vitJi rollers. I. nf opinion 

that if 'he m . ily em[>lo\eii, and 

this country, they 

the falling 1 off of 

: vMierican 

I iilime- 


their I-" i nmbrcl- 


m inuf.ictui-iM- and h: 

Inch he 

"J lo 3UU haiuh, 

!jin the 



ence is one penny a. pound. Svdt in Amci 
|>ort<. .1 from t.ivat b no duty, 

in Aiiu-riran or \\ o>t ui 

h. >\\i-d coiion in Aiueric 

;s:ht and insurain . nuke 

it 9d. a i}ound. So that cotton n 
in Bordeaux a! ahout 9d. ^ pound. 

.nee. This qu:<' 

lately ^M r i i at 14d. to Ifid. Hriti-h nia- 

nufa<- - . un-d goods are selling rathe 

aiul I- i-i nch in. nui 

diHi-ivnt desi-nption, tlie\ d<i not mtcrtere. The 
inean> of making iiiMi;- in the 

towns of An .'\v one 

li them, in the i . would 

trust them much sooner th.v ' 

elusive of di 

Id not 

! m thrr 
fnituil - 


( !ommercial M<M 

Th- r 




V.'Hby m." ho were unceasing cumulative nature of injustice, it has constantly as- 

' v\\- pretensions, iu w and unpreee- 

-h the prin 
. changed 1 V 

' , i . period, 

ing, :nul t ; . h Hag, 

rthrov mi; ' shed treaties 

. mi the si'.' it riband. It lias 

:tl lirubrly On the 

V.rericans, of man-stealing, ;<n<4 detained the free 

- "f an independent nation in ;.bject :ind fore- 
humbled by the <. >t.with-;tund .rts by 

on all occasions to des- treaty, and by aU the means which the spirit of peace 

; could tl'.'vi e, nrried to the extreme of humiliation. 

6 first of our frigates was captured by and supplication, the restoration of these stolrn 

'd that t 1 jople could not be obtained by the United v 

th-ir t\vo ]\\'.n'<- (report savs tin* 
ra'e, af er desperate :s with 

;id with all he chances 
q npelled to ; this 

: -i.stnnce, so degrading to our national 

lit consequence of t lie 

of the foe we had to encounter, 

'f their numerical strength, and the 

B it when ministers so con- 

t 'he Anvrican navy would 

: British frigates, did they, or 

di 1 they n >t, emulate OTI the superior strength of 

- did, it is now ridicu- 

ous in them to attribute their disasters to that cir- 
ff th'-y did not, a better proof cannot 
n of their arrogance and their vain glorious 
TO humble America, without calculating whe- 
ther the mi . tended to employ were ade- 
quate to that end. 

It never can be our wish to depreciate the brav?ry 
of our tars, or the talents of the officers who have 
; led them to victory. But we are persuad -d 
tint the enemv they have now io combat, is much 
: than even British seamen, accus- 

tomed to triumph, were ever taught to expect. Na- 
ture has undoubtedly stamped the character of se.i- 
: lh<- Americans by assigning to them agreat- 
3:1 than other people possess. The 
numerous rivers also, which How from the interior, 
form a navigation of itself, and must naturally dis- 
pose them to cultivate nur'.time pursuits. How mor- 
tifying, how humbling, therefore, must it have been 
MI to find all their ruvval projects counteract- 
ed by nation* at. a distance, whose claims to the un- 
~'ed commerce of the seas were much more 
ble than their own. Can it be a matter 
of snrpri-r that the inhabitants of a country placed 
in the> circumstances, should evince a su- 

perior courage when n opportunity offered of as- 
serting their lt-{rit.ini:1e rights by those who had .so 
ofen invaded ih<-m with impunity > "We should in- 

So ftr from restoring, the inhuman and crying out- 
rage was, by a public and avowed ! 
clared ;md asserted to be a rule of action, which it 
was determined to persevere in. 

The rights of peace, which have been, in all ages, 
held sacred and paramount to tl 
even in the most barbarous times, have been, in the 
existing war, declaredly destroyed, and actually 
borne down bv the operation of this rapacious and 
jealous spirit of monopoly. It has not been permitted 
to neutrals to carry on their accustomed trade in time 
of peace. It has not been permitted them to carry on 
trade. It has not been permitted them to carry on a in their own commodities. It has been dec! in d 
and enforced, that neutrals shall not carry on a trade 
with nations with whom they have P.O quarrel 
be<- i declared that the ships of all neutral nations 
must first touch at some port of a belligerent, and 
there pay a duty before they can proceed to any 
other port. Vessels pror.eedingon innocent voyages, 
with the products of the neutral nations only, have 
been interrupted on the high seas, captured, carried 
into port, and by a form assuming to be legal, con- 
demned and sold. An American ship, so seized and 
(vml'-mned, the offence charged, being no more than 
an intention to proceed to the ports of another na- 
tion, with his hatches unbroken, sent to the very 
nation to trade, with which it had been made crimi- 
nal to have intercourse, and, in the ports of that na- 
tion sold on account of the captors. 

During the oppression tints sustained by neutrals, 
in which the Americans had the principal .shave, and 

growing for twenty years successfully, every \ ear 
in.-, re oppressive than another, emissaries h;. . been 
employed to s'. imp insurrection in the bosom of neu- 
ti-.-i -<nd pacific, nations, and to produce civil war in 
order to favor this spirit of universal monopoly. la 
the parliament of the power, which is the fountain 
of all this tyranm, it has been avowed, in public de- 
, bv a minister of state, "tint the question in 

: ed the claimsof the \ tq relation to this monopoly is a question of commer- calculation ; and '.hat although t lie nation might 
snflei- bv the operation of its own policy in estab- 
lishing sueh a regul it. on m-rr commerce ;md on the 

t tint it vould suffer much more by abstain- 
ing from its exercise, inasmuch as neutrals would 
it an extent if commerce were 
free that th; ir pvovp* -nty would operate tlie ruin of 

'rii'-nt, and to a superior knowli 

.nere pretensions, had they ;,ctcd 
;-< ttv.l 'hey \\i\\ < 'lone. It is in their nn- 

-d valor then, r >*' tji, r 

- , and not in th" number of ihcir sr-.-.r- 
. ;ns, that ve ought to seek for the cause of 
th.-ir l;it<- triumphs. Let us not, however, h 
ed :jf reasoning upon bare assumptions; of taking 
i f"ii granted that the ATTH the injured 

: Let the qu' stion be. decided by the c\ 

of facts : 

i deny that war now existing in Europe, 
*>y ii',, f.,;- the monopoly of COID- 
Tlp> >ii rit of monopoly ex'ends to ilic < x- 

*>y ii',, f.,;- the monopoly of COID 
> >ii rit of monopoly ex'ends to ilic < x 
enision of- evrry nation from commercial f : 

esumed dangecous as a rival 
I I* has ;,' -M-itted all 

rights, and 

<nized by the Eitrcperm p 
;:., - :!.c Uw of nations. Consistent with the ac 



Siu ii :is are r.-p;ible of appreciating tho nature of 

; ets, will be ahl<-. u> determine whetlier the 

American h:.^'- not sufficient c;iuse to stimulate 

t'i in to un|.:.ral!'-!f-d ( nu-rpr-i/e-, ; . nd ne| 

lect the t-ifcct formerly pnuluc"d in thp colonies by 

the arb.t r;.ry impositions of the mother country 
will not f.ul to anticipate what must h<- t 1 .- 

this new and unnatural struggle. The- seeds of sub- 
version exist ii, all tyrannies, and the period seems 
to be fast approaching when commercial tyranny is 

to receive its WAT. 




East I" 

be tho mind ve the 




I make known to the inhabitants of 1 


f>r the 
:Ii Dec. 



minor (h<>w v vci- fuU.-) ihai the u 

of n ! li-ill i. 
of slavo Mid via 

i lust, ilu- rr^fiicy of the kintV 

-- n un:,n,n 
God, and 1 by the c-mstituiion <>t 'tin- S -nicil, tluttln-\. 



i uni'e, nnd by nur 
i opcrty, i : i . 

iryprincipU .1 t\v.". p.: 

a ne\v proof . e no t us v 

e Spanish subjects, who, un- are n , v - f an ,i w ill 
forgetful of their dut .in.cet 

> of the mother couniiy, during a most 

ri-min.-d to jriMiit UK-HI a jje- 

i i!u- p ->t, on condition 

that, ;. ; cluinatioii of this 

...lldcmc:m tlicn.- 

dne obcii 

tlic nation;d 
ni tlic peniiiMih. 
-)tice thcreot' and cause 
.Itillcd in conformity." 

. 1 transmit the same to 
:,on and its f,,ifii- 

Miion in 
\nd that ti 

..ibitfd in tin- 
.if tlic trn: 


riAN ixi v 

'i i 

their just pniii,!n:cnt. 
Doi.e in council, 30i: 

D. i 


Approved, JOHN I! 

o n Jo. 

British Hospital: 

To the Editor 
Snt I li.,\. 
the Coliim^ii. 

. ,nd think it uiv 
on tlu- n 


VI i 







i'rUDAY APRIL 21, 1813. 

, : 

.at the 





board \',. 

>m the 

1 other 

"ing 1 , of the I'uiteJ 

..I that 

I -jmmodore to take pos- 

. '11 other Amer.c 

i l'ollo\v. 

. Mole, 

wlnrli it,- 




.Tod Barlow. 

re in givin >> following 

, . u I'K h 

ird to us . 

of re- 

. 1813. 

u'iih (i Icath of your wortliy hi 

out LtU Diirt. 

.isolation lor so 

tion would be unavailing 1 ; we. ' 
not attempt it. 

ely lament that the zeal of Mr. ! 
in his couiurv's cause should have had so tatal a 
termination, and that we are deprived of his ser- 

. of the saluting b t a time when- they appear so peculiarly ne- 

:n Gibraltar by the name of cossary. 

moored, her sails unbent, | w ^' "^ thc 1>onor to b e, with respect, madam, 
>n board lu-r,and all the crew excepting ;. vonr ] " dient servants, 

i one seaman, taken out and : D Par! e-, Massachusetts John D. Itrud"! f BaHimore 
:i ship. The day after, I \\-ns-Jrmc*> >f N. Y. 7. 0.?v/<?w Evans, 

o go on shore with my family, and such ; Khenc. ' ,ss. 

/'. fir-. do. 

..ble to briny with us from 

James 77,, ;:/</, H. I. 

''"ithorn, do. 


V. /;. Patierton, Pliilad. 


to the Britrsh commander afloat, com- 


//'. T. Franklin, Philad. 

ustanccs under which 

D. fit'ar.v, /int. Mass. 

!,T, X. Y. 

6 bay of Gibraltar, to 

7>'. /r. Du'dh-u, Kentucky 


F hospital]'; been driven- 
} without any view or intention of pro- 

Jlle.c, }l . S* evens, X*. Y. 
Jonathan KUis, Boston 

Hidnird Skinner, I>oston. 
David Cargill, X. Y. 

.i therefore 
whatever might !>e the fate 

Jfi>;rf)h Jtfariadier t X. Y. 

J. ('< iiarnet, X 

J Jm I' an der I vn, do. 
ilcnjuiTiin JJusfccll, Hostoil 

: and crew would 

J. I)-jniiit(", Connecticut 

Indreio Spanner, do. 

. home without, detention. 

ll'm. J/'t'7///r, Thilad. 

Stcp/.cn .'liiru'iir, 1'hilad. 

^e.l himself fully 
' uliar situation in which the crew 

/. />'. C/iiii c/i, inn. X'. Y. 
O. J'utnaiii, .\Iass. 

^L'fiee, do. 
/{. Ht'iiU; Boston 

! ; but as it was wholly 

fiichurd (it-niun. Philad. 

M iU'uim (.'oU'e, -M 

ing the 

Jacob It. Smii/t, I J ia!;id. 

Ixaac Jt and, ( 

\ to apf)lv to his 

Charles Jl". Svi/th, riul.\d. 

',iir, Con. 

idmiral at Lisbon) 

Jl'm. /". ( '.,!,'*, X. V. 

./. lii-ttiikx, Claremont,N,rj, 

' iliar indulgence to the 
it such 

John ll'ilk,-*, X. Y. 
7 // . Schmidt, X. Y. 

-/A', Philadelphift 

11' in. J. ,'Ui I 


J. (Juri'ullf Oiiarleston, S.C 

iy, \vliere the 
al lii-st p.- 

! >y thai 
\-lmiralty ' 

i lii.s p-<i, 

.ml my- 

iih m\ 

. whirl 

0111 A . :.')d n 


ture f ,n hoar.l tht A : 

ed to go to 



rir,nt1ri;irn \\"ith sent iments >)' 

;N, 1 i ece 

ful a- 

and regard v.incii in\ 

Mid. He I. 

,\e hut a 
to be U country. To that ardent desire 

me to unceasing 
sorrow ; yet it. Will he most soothing to my a: 

him justu 
rmit his memory io live in their i" 

iitleiiicn, my esteem and ', 

'/V, Jfr. Mr.vtri; and 7). tonrx, &c. 

--rjttennn a monumental pittar erecting by Jlfr*> 

>'<:-i<))-ij of her husband, miiii^ier of 
t' 1 "' ' /V(v/.v, deceased at 

Poland, the 2th of December^ 1812, 



- *y, 

T - 

, tomb. 


V Oil , 


- more ; 



ail 1.^0 
m'.les li. 




band. T'< 

II vim^ procip 
ii.s lilt 

hat th'>M> v 

sue sho ''iculty 

cuitoiis von'c, they i\>\, ' iudt' a 

In > 

General James V ier. 


ions of 
hem in 

..1 una*- 

l'.i> name i . 
miliar to t!.' ' 

en, bij- not. 
^'ri\ed by ihc 

cil ,,s the Atlantic 
CDimtrv, . 
sion from 

:nent of ed fire completed their det: 

It was the complev 


(jiiainted \\':\\\ the 

men \\as cvt-n wounded all their prop 

en or destroyed, their town burnt that i<>^ 

l\ he had uced under a conimis- 
and nr, is re 

mith. .ictT of general Winchea 

though uvs;iled by the malignity . .nid ca- 

luniii\ is mi r envenomed sh: fs have fell 

.-otind. His sterling worth and me- 

n to his countrymen f for whose 

> ok the pl ef of do- 

!,..Jl'lv! of tl.l 

, in the 
'1'lie \vritcr ' 

il with the ^I'/.-ral, j.nd \viil 

inly of 

e, and in the \ 



The inl: in event so 1. 

c-J, fled with precipitation to the : 

.i Ticni falling a ; 

hut ut the momem t!:.-\ tii(; .^ht U 
from danger, the body 

seven escaped. 
obtained over 

tlu glory of tlie Cherokees, and grand *J. 
\var-i 1. 
I'ron ir, unknown to the writer, | 


that laid '. 
w,th il 


that time to the con ' 


iflict. Although his cool and und n,altliout^ 

i rat Wind 

commar. '. 

i .r with tli 


i/rlj (.1 i 






\vcrv wire to nuxt wiU a dpcuuful club- K- .gsoftlio 


s and their The sea air, in a gre ,d his 

hut it was his peculiarly hrini 
by a toir to preclud 

!i nif)ton frigate) then to !. 

i of the 

vnum. It may be 

- taken 

1 on *:\ inhospitable cuas:, and finally to (Ue 
>'.ier union;,- During nil {}- 

\er, he preserved that C'iu:m ; niity and 
n which never forsook him. AYhen the 
nip'ou xnd V xen ran asliore, in the night, 
the English ii-.e mutinous from ir.- 

.'id what was saved 

the wrecks u as 

. . If 3'J ira-n were the 

'y.iy and all the crew of the Java for 

Captain Keccl. 

1 of the officers of the Vixen 

cular account of the 

'., and of the death of her gallant 

cap J{V.KT>, an officer so eminently 

':e ustnl biographical memorial. 

'he late president Ifeed, 

:rul received the honor ofhis name 

| vton, at a t'.me when that illustri- 

oa was in habits of cnnfid n a intimacy with 

' .,rly auspices of a man, 

. >rning of life an inscrutable Vrovi- 

an untimely death. After re- 

'llegiate educa'ion rind gr.:dti ;'i vj 
tin Reed entered the navy: and 
.rly rose through all the various stations 
from midshipman to master and commander, was al- 
d for intrepidity, scientific and 
n, in ship, unexceptionable deportment, 
j>d in command, with every other 
'ment for the highesit rank of that honorable 
, has just exalted its adepts to the 
of maritime ascendancy ,at th.c very moment 
: >jcctof this article IMS descended into 

!iis characteristics were probity, 

.1 acquirer: 

llflidenre of his own sterling- merit 

r:d sobriety :.nd cli 

nf moral and religious obh- 

.d\v;i^s the recommendations and some- 

not even the aim of young gentlemen of tlie 

lie ac t( "<l Utilus in the 

', 1806, afier 
n.( 1st 15,-utenanl 

of that vessel, stood 

'," h..rbor with the utmost gallantry and skil- 
., and effl-ctlially civ-fnl the tfiin-b.nts ir 

1 on tint 
!>le in hi', , 

' of that bolrl and 

;>rixe. Lieutenant Reed afterwards 
nanied general Eaton's d 
. n served on 

to Hie 


^crated with him on that romantic ex- 

en war w.-- . 'ist England last 

r. tain Reed uplovmen 1 . 

iremely delicate. We w is ordc, . d 

',0 a command to the southward, whit he'- he r<-;>;.i:-- 

, H L <lia'iei\', notwithstanding the unhealthiness 

climate at. that season. Tho deat 

principally due to th,- . 

direction and encourage:! 

' .on he 

"dements oi sir J 
Rritish c 

r,)le to retu; but woiilil not 1; 

errs and men behind him* and cliosc i 
main with them in 'he unwholf some at" 
which 1 , the first vie 1 , in 

died, after four d , -if a fever brought on 

by the fatigues, anxiety, and exposures incident to 
his painful and mortifying situation. His enemies 
paid those honors to his remains which the brave of 
all nations render to each other. His interment was 
attended by the Rritish officers, and a detachment 
from the garrison, wlv> committed him to the cartli 
w'nh Ihe ceremonies of a military funeral. 

The naval annals of his own country now blazing 
with recent reno'.vn, will not withhold a suitable 
testimonial to the memory of an officer, whose lot it 
WMS at such a time to undergo the total frustration 
r>f his amhitio :, ami shipwreck, and captivity, and 
an untimely death. 


The governor h'i> called an extra session of the 
M neet at Annapolis on the 

third Monday of next month. 

The trovcrnor of Delaware has issued his general 
Tor detaching and organizing the militia of 
that state. 

John Mason, esq. of the district of Columbia, we 
learn, is appointed commissary-general of prisoners, 
He will also have the superintendence of Aliens. 

The Rritisli flag of truce "Francis Freeling" sail- 
ed from Annypolis for England (via Bermuda) on the 
19th inst. 

' -pt. L. Jones (brother to the secretary of the na- 
w) has been sworn into commission, as commander 
of the ship Neptune, hound from Philadelphia to 
cartel, on which, we are told, ministers 
Hidlatin and R ivard are to take passage. 

legislature of Indiana territory, has been pro- 
rogued bv the governor, to meet again in December ; 
previous to i's dissolution, an address to the presi- 
ding representing the vituaf'on of the territory, Avas 
.r'opted. The public papers have been ntpioved from 
Vinrennrs to Condon for saftMv. 

[t a''|)<:o-s Uni the Mriiish standard is raised on 
Ml-irk Is!;. i>d, which forms a township of the state 
of Klif h I<; ,nd, containing 714 inhabitants the 
'ncmy having taken possession, built a wharf, &.e. 
This place i'-, d' uhtJess, (Vsigtu-d as a IM \v Jlrl\";u- 
l(nl ; and, if n-t-iincd, v/ill Ix-conie the grand de- 
;jot for smuggling. The island h:is plenty of good 
water, and is of the first importance to the enemy 
in tha: A number of British seamen have 

made their escape from the island. It is about eight 
leagues distant from Rhode-Island. 

.en preferred him to the command of the brig' The conduct of the British to pel. Lear, late con* 



sulgener-lofthf T - .?, pmn-tr: . n lieu of prize mone t raying 

~. . t tlie ener 

til H few d 

. . ' The following 

mm of the affair isini 






, lie is a 
i of 16 nvd- 

!io bar- 

1' 1 either of 
sS lop luO o- s ock, 
k, at par, 

where the < ! 

tht TII to the Thea- 

tre il 

Mowing t, : 

l:i the z r ' 
s men. ^ 

.<:' join-selves well. > 


:'i tlie Stock to hear < n! 


. been elect- d. It 
.), in 18U ' nnent could 

;rrt)\\- fiv, .t wanted ; 

-; cent. i:H 

-Ycrk paper) is 
ment of the manner in uim h the ne\v v :is tilled 

nt places, 

i, I'hi 



'ion from any d 
- ! 
equal your bravery, and I shall h n 

,,k .{' \.jii in term- of approbation. 
The hoieJt tars repl. 

il put out of the pit t] 
m:.n that m 

The ( 

Goldsboroiigh, their prize agent, would, on .V 
morning, pay to them the i- 

. them by 

g '<'J. conduct in the actions with the (.'. 
Jew. T!ie n with 

great satisfaction, and gave the conunodoie thne 


terms of tlie loan are as follows 88 per 
,i i, (.r at par with un anniuu 
and u half per Cent per annum. 

. ;0 taken b and Girard, 


" jO.'JOO for sundn 

\glithmon by birth ; but has 


i M ' 

. :<ionjC US. I 



Ar ; j"dent who occasionally visits the 
theaire lias d pit so 

ju,vl ai.d orderly as when it Was tilled with t 
ors and 'ihttimi. The i 

jof their ilress, (I)lue jack 
new neck handkerchiefs, and g! 
[)leasing sight. Tiie n \ ne*t. 

ami cui-rleil t' . nd compo- 

sure of oillccrs. Our citi/ 


on the !i '. \Vl\at n 

nation expect from the crew of a niu' and .s;) O '!ei'l\ 

The I : 



\Ve . 

>! ->t' eheinistr\ 


'ir mi- 



1 in 





I '!M(I(T- 





the close of vol 


Duncan M* Arthur 

Benjamin Howard. 

Francis K . Hufrer. 


that in - 

1 been 
- lied by 


The following . n, have 


since the adjourn -, to fill tl: 

and nrpursuanceof .. ; at 

Fohn C!.-.- 
Nicholas (i.-.iy 
William P. Boote. 

t adjutant generals 


John Johnson 
Kbenezer B-.-ehre 
N'.ahuniel F. Adams 
Thomas Chrystie 
Robert Dunn 
Talbot Chambers. 
Assistant inspector generals 
William S. Hamikon 
Fames Ciibson 

John C. Tiilotson. 
'he movement of very handsome bodies 
iVom the E".tern states for Socket?* 
/(frontier. The force at each 

pUce w..ll b il by the breaking up the 

ice, which i; ly taken pLce at this date. 

n left Albany on the 14th inst. for Sac fe- 
ll is expected that 30,000 men will be ready for 
e.f Canada, from Sackett's Harbor, the 
t chigan territory, by the 

A detachment of 312 regulars passed through 
i, from Virginia, on the 10th inst. on their 
- -k Rock. 

An express ivuul is established between Chilico- 

pcrform the trip in sixty-nine 

, lias arrived at Fort Meigs ; 

- to his leaving Cincinnati he organized 

the detachment from Kentucky of 1500 men, and 

them to loilo'.v ii'nn as soon as possible. 

The V. ia are returning home ; it 

Brigade agreed to remain 2U 
r tour. Ge.i. Leftwich 
C'uiicollie on tlie 14th inst. 

., C*\*. Y.j .i/iril (5. Brigadier-general 
.rived he it; on Thursday last, with 
i, d'-stined for Sackett's har- 
\Toi-e gentlemanlike deportment of theofficer, 
and manly conduct of the soldiers, will rarely he 
founi in any part, of civilized community. Their 
cleanliness in dress, notwithstanding their 9 days' 
march' through the mud in the breaking up of the 
rves much credit. Their good disci- 
pline, br.tve, hearty, robust appearance, authorize 
vpcct that, should they ever come in contact 
with an enemy, they will do t'heinseves much honor 

yler a good account to their country. 
Hxtrar.t \f n letter from a gentleman in N<uhville to 

.'m, tinted March 14, 181 J. 

"The volunteers who marched from this state for 
>..;, we understand, have been ordered 
home to be dismissed. The cause not known by us 
or our representatives. 

"It appears the Indians on our southern frontier 
arc now going to war with each other. Au express 

hrough a few days ago from the ' 
nation to governor Blount -ate. The bearer 

>f the e i ; i;tt a shon a body 

Indians appeared in a diner, 

within theChickasaw bouiulan- and near loColbcrt's. 
Cincinnati, *'ipril I'J. \\'<- hear ::n expedition will 
start in a few d.*\ s from Viin <>f the 

Indian towns on the Wabash and >1 y, un- 

der tiie command of col. Russell, the cxp 
will coi i'it one thousand men. 

In tii? : 1 he present week, the Kentucky 

"unte- ..-idrff/ and xi.nv, unn 

command ot -t-d througii 

to ;hc Rapids, wert 
serrices are much wanted. 

Extract of a fetter frcm Fort St^ddtirt, to rA 
of the Weekly Register, d 

"On or about the 10th inst. t^neral Wilkin- 
take, either peaceably or forcibly, possession 
town and citadel of Mobile, and the America 
ard will at last wave victorious over the venerable 
ramparts of Fort Conde. The great strength of this 
fortress (erected during the reign of Louis XIV.) 
m y be deduced from the circumstance of its having 
been defended several weeks by 80 men, against the 
united attick of 2000 under Don (ii.lvex, in 1780, 
and finally capitulated honorably. One hundred and 
fifty rations are said to be the* daily issues to the 
Spanish garrison, but I scarce think that the num- 
ber of troops can justify it. Be assured, the disas- 
ters of the North will nerer be repeated in our South 
Western army; for its commander prefers death to 
defeat, and all his officers are equally emulous of 
distinction ." 


Two British frigates are still hovering off Jioston. 
They were seen on the 16th. \Ve hope the good 
folks of that town may soon be gratified with a near- 
er view of them, escorted by some of our vessels. 

"We hear of frequent arrivals at Bermuda with 
provisions from the United States. The traitors 
may yet be caught. It is a desperate game. 

It is stated that two 74's, three frigates, and three 
sloops of war have sailed from Halifax to cruise in 
Jjoston bay. 

An officer of the JJcaata frigate, who lately board' 
ed a British-protected-American vessel, said, they 
expected 20 sail of the line and 40 frigates for the 
particular purpose of bombarding -Baltimore and 
Norfolk. We are pleased to say that nature has 
done much for the protection of those places, and to 
exprc.vs uur belief that the valor of the people will 
do the rest. 

A probable report prevails that the little Essex 
has captured a large British frigate, a razee. We 
only fear that Porter has not had the good luck to 
fall in with one. 

The frigate Macedonian, capt. Jones, completely 
rt'"d, has dropped down from New York for a cruise. 
, to the late ofhcers and crew of the H'(iaf> ! 

(treat apprehensions were entertained at London 
for the fate of the Mnnnc Ciioyenne, so long blocka- 
led by the Hornet. She is staved to h;.ve on board 
specie" and bullion to the value of 60G,000 sterling'. 
If she had not. been relieved by a ship of the lim 
/Mu'reacc would have had her. Her long detention 
hud caused insurance to be made upon her at 50 per 
cent. Such is the effect of our little navy in ./:// 

The British ship Valiant, of 74 guns, anchored off 
the Hook on the Friday evening. On Saturday 
norning the flotilla of gun boats, stationed at the 
Hook, under the command of commodore Lewis, got 
mder way and made towards her, when she set all 
sail and stood to the eastward before the wind. 



C3 IU\ 


C UIl J^afWC V^JIU*il4W U **" 







t 6 







Ship M 
ling Oneida 
b'chr. Hamilton 

. Tompkins 


>, (bomb 

again; n.enced the action ; she lay for * 

f<. w m; v.on got 


iibt v, ith tiie 


other, *! 

: iin. In this 

laid ; .-he 'i, and 

60 in- 7u! The I > ; the 

1 to breakup about the JOih inst. It's". ;dl thr fore and n . 

c\vs. The Bailors hav- < both main-stays .if id running- rigging cut to \ 
been so long idle that they will work with double a great number of shot thro; 

undred of the r Constitu: 

i m the 18th inst r. The 

:<nd the business on the 



from Culcu'ta has 

them not to strip his vessel of her crew, but it 

ent ially arrived i-at'e, i. 
men on board and a pilot. 
< -/". Ipril 5. 

i at this port yes- 

above mentioned. 

The following is an extract from her 
>k : 

These 24 hours cor 

i for adjudi- 
or India men. 

.{' IMiilaiu-'ipi.ia, arrived at ' 
ford from Cadi/ on the 12th instant. The !:, 

d, had her p ipers and 

license burnt, and nine sailors taken out, by tht- Eng- 
rbrooke leaving only one 

sailor captain of the ship bq it the thanks of this" meeting to c:.ptain 

C'hui'iplin his officers and crew, for their gallai 
fence in an action sustained between tl 
Armstrong and a British frigate, off Surinam. 

Jtetolred, That the agents present captain 
Champlin with a sword, 
holders, . for his gallant conduct 

se4 to K Slumber in our hull. In 1: 

ation we began to make sail from him ; 
sheet aft, and the jib and iop-;rall:mt->:iil en her, 
and in | <ut out 

of pun '' irinp the ' I 


(-'omplimtnt to rclor. At a meeting' Ol 
holders in the privut?- armed scho; d Arm- 

strong, Guy U. Champlin, esquire, command, 
i Tammany Hall, pursuant to public 
on Wednesday evening Mth of Apr;!, 
following resolutions \\ere unanimous!; 

Jiesolved, That the agents be requested to trans- 

A ..1 *i 1_ r *.! f- It 

: ; at ,\ 
i i in her 

T!HM \S ! \!v'M >',. - 

" ! h:.-. 

Burrows, sailed ill 



nt, midshi: 

taffC : 





::;ded two or tlr- , s of artillrrv, infantry and rifle- 

.' sport 


'. in our 

men. The 

miles distant. Indeed, the general wish is, to get 

: ;r,g to do. Four 

t'loni 12 to 16 
:en into the p-ty of th( 

L C" 

but few 

ne IS and one 

:,-ied men; and as to tlieir 

l hey an- nearly ready 

's light ve: . is, aided by a nuni- 
!>t r of , 

line tin : ships; where we may yet 

find ri< ! then) 'ur; 

but feu 

soli (t 

u as obliged to haul oat of 

:i to strike her. 

I the inhabitants of I/.'wjs and Pi- 
: m.Htia, under the C'>m- 
rmined T 

> party but to r MI}. Th.s generous 

, il ranks of society. "We 

hii h tlu- enemy appeared, was a 
It was astonishing ' 


proud da\ f"i- 

ceive the aivmation of the people on the firing of 
rn gun. Only one bprit prevailed. 

was no tear but the fear of bring too lite on duty; 

would have been able 

f. <1V r:i> I HKSVFM.VKK. 

The ^ .;>d Spartan 38, remain at an- 

chor m Lynhaveii buy; the former, probably, to 
against the Conttli-iUiti'jn. A con- 
le augmentation of the enemy's force is spok- 
n. HamiltonlnaB arrived 
>ng reinforcements for 
of tiiut place. T .king into view the 
. -s of ,\'orfo//c, with the means 
c'urity, we think it is safe against 
-<:e of the enemy, unaided by a considerable 
d troops. 

in a respectable state of 
lilic.Aions have been strengthened, 
a-id the militia of the vicinity j t re on the .alert. The 
"t< d ihere is about 1000 men. 

f tlie Chesapeake axe generally on the 
ent. Let tJie enemy present himself 

let is ready to receive him. 
I~. : k>i>ii and f'reiichtoivn, the upper ports of the 
e-c.s of great depixsit for good.-> passing 
. Philadelphia, Lhe people are well aware 
of the movements of the enemy. They have thrown 
works, and mounted a number of 
. r;. is alive with exertion. 
s mentioned in our last, the 


; feet polit.c.d harmony (if such a thing can 
^i ;(],,! the d.n of urn.s has not disturbed the 
i'-t of tlie cit i/en. The place is profoundly tran- 
quil. The marching of the volunteers occasions no 
bustle. All things are done in 'decency and o 
As yet no incident of importance has occurred. A 
few British sailors have made their escape and two 
or three persons have been taken up as spies. It is 
stated that 3 barges were off II:vre-dc--Grace on tl>e 
21st inst. and that an enemy brig got aground 
IW.e's island that day. One letter says she was 
burnt by the Ilritish, not being able to get her off. 
Thursday. From the movements of the enemy, a 
cons durable bodv of volunteers marched exp: 
the f .r:, which is "about 3 miles from the city. In the 
'veiling a flag of truce came up with despatches 
from the admiral; which were duly received and 
f-jrwan'fd to Washington. By conjecture has not 
supposed to what they relate ; but some think the 
real object was to ascertain the condition of the 

of the 


int from Jlulti>nnre. Kis force con- 

tlw liiie, 2 frig.ties, 2 brigs 

i ning of thai 

tVom liuLimurc. 

it .1 Uj>u;i \>\ mi ( : . 

They ai.->o Look and 

.nipU-telv btopped 

: or out; ineieeu, no vessels 

, ;ig letained .it t'ir 

,::ce of t!:e enemy. It is stat- 

.1 /-Wf',9 island, a few mdes 

e tiir\ !.. -. 11 battery to 

part of ill-.- I) v, .I'- 

nt of the f: 

But , nearly at an -nd; 

.':ti-ne<l of ilir danger, retain their 
. ix en done \vithm a 
ice of Hultimore. A fine water 
bee'i built, Hk.dmany additional cannon 
t-.s) h;ive been mounted, furna< 
",; shot, and gn-at xeal is m 
ed to give Jitf^i Hull :i ivurm recrption. Th- 
ure well mamied by militia and volunteers; and our 
nulitary iiiiaii'.s are so arranged, that more than 
40UO men Will inarch in a few warning. 
Both sides of the river are defended by troops ot 


i,a\in< been designated as the post 

for receiving despatches. A gentleman who came 
up in the flag, (late supercargo of the Racer, for 
France, one ef the ves^a captured with the Dol- 
phin _) gives it as !iis full belief, from what he couid 
learn, that an attack will be m.nle upon Haiti.. 

;y. 1; is stated that the enem\'s force h;t3 

been mr.reJtse.d by a ship of the 
and some smaller vessels. Addi 

me, two frigates 
onal troop*- 

marched to the fort. (.Vt-c Prat pscri fit > page 136.) 

i M- situation of '.ha enemy requires continual 
i'llness; and from the ,-:.nization of 

iiir nulitia is exceedingly toilsome, to the no little 
derangement of the pi ra ofthe }- 

which the}' bear with the most hoiior.i! 
These things will soon be corrected by a stationary 

force. Until then the business of the 
will suffer in common with others? and the issue of 
tardccl; for the office turns out 

/ 17. We learn fiv.m a militia 

1st ccjmc- up from Charles county, 

.kirmish took place at point Look-Out, in St. 

, between a party of British sailors who at- 

tempted to make a landing, and a company of mili- 

tia, MI whic.h the JJritish were repulsed with the loss 

of four killed. 

American Prizes. 


" I'tic wi'idi an'! s'as sve 'Rritain's wide domain, 
"AnJ wot a sail, Lut Ly pcnnL'sian, spr-:ds !'' 

Bi-UU-/i Naval Register, 

,>95, 396. Three vessels captured ou the Spa- 


pish maine, by the Snap-Dragon, of Newben . - - ch he in p ... 

.id burnt. of the t\>: 

3'J8, 399. : 
blc articles removed, and given up to ix. . 

. . 

400. Sloop , a fine copper bottom- , i 4 or 5 

iken by the Siu. ^'d out a- which 

-In}). ' i, in down 

'.tured by the p. 

I ! 

md sunk. 
tlO taken by ditto, u: 

. presume, wen 
immonly c 

cch of the ttriliih com- 
uppeari to h.iVc 

407. C.dedoni;., a p: Jl (N. I'-) 8 

'i it-fly inam.'-d by n-i;ro.-s, captured ott' the 

Mlf. \Ve hail vwo 

M! from 
, h! The Caledonia has r- 

"His Maji-si \ 's Allies. 7 ' 

;>1\ employed to serve "his 

uul earn for tl. 

ly committed many murders in the 

.ittuck upon S:. Luiiix, Ike. 

, but he ' 

he alarm. 

-nd vent to 
, but the i 
could not he seen. 
!v -nd Cl:t; I; 
':! ivk'^ Inuse foui:. : I k ciu-.-lly ' 

'inir to K. "d his 

dren a l - !i k% -supp 1 

one of the ci 

Tlie situation of >f">. Kennnh -.:ip be- 

description. > n.xnt, her 

nd enti-.-rly nak. 
child taken out and hu; 

and 'he hos were eating them. Hotli 

red of all they coul<l 
Tims ends thr histon of n horiv. 

'.'.i number Cl 'inborn inf. 

men Kavc gone across the river in pursuit of the 


Tin- pr-.p> of St. I."rs arr much nhrm'>(! 

l"fe;tt . 

i in ut //c 

...rharity orrurr-. o . 

ill the 9th inst. u[)on the bank \'\ 

:'h In n:y h:s' I m tli- count 





II 'he-. 




\V-- ! 


o.-.l c.ilt t. 









it !:c h:id so fcw competitors in the works of 
he simplicity of his soul. Thus when ne had readied even roimtrv ; a 

'ij'on us at 
vho di- 
rect ' " they 

us. are 

are also 

par nf gold 

ver so lo\v 

-al price of these 

en 6r-<>. 

:n Poitusrul. Tlie allied ai^ 
i-i its had arrived from 

>.ent it is proposed in J^ndott, 
to reprint the re; tha t 

pie ma hings on the con- 

Ltf> French papers jpeak in the most confic'ent tTms of the 
,0, oi'thr lidelity and vu>:d of 
f the enthusiasm of the people to 

1 the abolition of the Inquisi- 
tion. I- Missed !>y tiu- Ci.ms86 to 43, 

aiul ' 

l.-do. Cardinal tie Bourdon, Don Pedro 

Don Gt'n-i.l <Vvar, put i thir places. 

; (1 governor ot" Massachusetts hr an 
;!\. All tliv departments of government will be 

r -f<ernHst,"is elected governor of Xeu--Ha>npshire, 
by a s::... 
'"RepuUionn" censors liave been elected in Vti~mont t by in- 

'.r.-sent appearances the republican members from 

F all the civilised world'will mourn him 


The American mere!: 


diterranean, or the Ladrores of Chin: 
: entertainment in K; 

ought to be compelled to exhibit in large letters, on 
their IT:. 
to a Hr .t!" 

All the prating about maritime rights, with 
the Americans h \\- recently i.anscau-d tin- 
every cabinet minister in Europe, mils', be silenced 
b the strong and m;ui!\ 
n.'/o ; i as it may 

only remedy and \meric.imust be beaten into sub- 
mission ! The la~.c of nations /tan (il\t'(iys been ' 
if t'lC tinniest f -'n.~ f and ii thcr;fjr.\ i!<* ji; 
dictator t,f ths maritime la~v of the civilized world, 
and long may she retain her superiority! It i.s not 
the capture of a few paltry frigates that is to intim- 
idate the people of this country our vengeance has 
been slow, and the cunning shuffling and intrigue 
which we have witnessed on the part of the Ameri- 
can negociavovs, have been met with forbearanc , be- 
cause it was a fact notorious to the whole world, 
that the people of America were not parties to the 
issue, and an opportunity Was given them to avow 
ir execration of the principles upon which their 

. stated that Messrs. Randolph and Gray will) 

rulers dragged them into hostilities. 

,r c ,,,,x governor of Connect*,* to* be^ni n<l( the ' W ar has now assumed a different charac- 

f that state. The return of votei shall be briefly ., ~ ,, ,. . , . . , 

>*ke : with other particulars, j ter the capture of two ot our ingates has inspired 

:,i!!isteri:i R'issin, intends returning : ;i belief that the Americans arc the legitimate sove- 

te* toniftMiie in tW course ot the ensuing summer. rp ;<rn<? nf the ocein and the wir-nartv Ins n-ained 

.cash Mhip San Miguel, alias El' rei -^ ns ie \\ .U pal w i 

.I'uroduce.aiid 1,007,237! accession of strength, even among men who were 

dollars in :r-jM and silver, iso dnjsfrom Lima. OTCC t i, e true patriots of America. The British go- 

rnTnte^^^ is now aware of our danger, and alive to 

i>r every d<-fi.'i,-iicy. Part of the o!>] our national honor ; several 74 gun ships are at this 
niters to endeavor to increase the white po-, mometv being cut down to the standard of these 

r - i * f ' 1-1 l ll 

r c/Fe6. 15. The Gazette of Saturday eon<fat-famea American fi'igates, which were built to 
t cut. Gillispie, detailing the particQlars of a dr] ve U8 from the ocean, and a few short months 

i -- - - __... i \ . i . ~ . . . . i .. i ' . . 

will decide the question. 

not our mixed feelings of indignation at 

;.'ir;nedhy l!n- troops under 
mancL The palace of the Djojouorta," on the island of Java, \vai 

British and native troops, thou^li <iefi-mliil by 
r. his principal chiefs killed 

lor IH!V*-II. Tlie British loss \VH< tridmtc. 

Itan \v:is m-i.l 

.1 and liis son raised to the throne. 
.ark. The British speak of depoJing 

Hut let 

the haughty menaces of America, and of contempt 
for the feeble intellects and meagre integrity of her 
statesmen, divert us from the main object of her 

hatred towards Great Britain. T. f this 

country have had tlic- audacity to doubt the onmi- 
p >tence of the modern philosophers, who ir.i^-e 
arraced the schools of America a::d Fr.: 

. having the jower. WKatunvproaif 

!, iiis make abtjiu Bonaparte 1 ! doings in 

I.orir!.,-i Coiirirr of F"';. !. Au inianintous vote of ; i 
. ajijirov, il of tin- war with 
!--rmiu.-! t.> sinpi>rt t" 

/on of it. v. tiori; they have placed their man- 

iiitrvuiwiiit, that parliame t did l-wt t j me s!J p e riori;v :r -i.-yich- 

i)co pie Di the Rrilisli -u. ' . . . . . , 

^mitaucesT for no ml vantages, p6UtHnents oi tnat universal despotism winch France 
it, will it >i.l(l, !j.!,-i -r or I. ti.-r and Anierieaarc both e:;ger to promot<' tl;e hope- 

the allii-d armies in Portugal 
: D| lour ar ni,-i. having in 

men, beside* their p .u^J ne\v- 

, on Montlay last tin 

tlie g )' >i, ; the tnun, \he 

and ;)!,.- ician ; i . human nature, i 

zsii of ' .d the delight of science Dr. J'.E.N- 

J.AMIN ItUSfl, full of years and full of honors. 

Xu a,/.-, no country has produced the superior of 
this deceased friend of humanity In private life, he 
was huriaiess i.ud ur.ofle'.id/'i; IMS public deport- 
ment wasmdd and conciliating, but abounding with 
decision :=.nd fortitude. !Ic \\':^ Churily personified 
and Ben ificcnce embodied. V/eli, indeed, in ay it be 

s:<id of hi:n, 

"A OUK.VT M.V.V ii.-.s FALLEN i.v 
Alas! ibr the Iwnor of. Hainan nature 


TIi's p:ige. was kept open tint 1 1 the latest hour for 
o-,( of noting anything that, might occur 
MI consequence of the vicinity of the enemy. But 
H-'- ii MI- nothing in addition to what is stated under 
the proper head, except, tha'. the Ha;-: of truce re- 
for an answer, which is expected this even- 

ing (Friday.) It is further said that there arrived 
off the mouth of the river on Thursday evening, 
three 74's, several fript^s, and a number of smaller 
vessels, ill all 15. We f-tt satis fie-J cm attack in de- 
signrd, and are pre'ty -edl assured that the faff of 
truce is a mere covering- for afte?. The enemy is 
artful as well as poweri-.L 

. >TER. 






. .Mid lor 










? ; in I 

./ 13; in 

Ukes pi. .'!*, mu^t iiu-i 
.fore the Inst rit^h* 




(9) i 





.nior h'l! , .!'<! llic in:i- 
jny llie 











. \ - I ii^AY, MAY 1, 18 

ion of 


Mr. !> :7.Y(.'.-? 

. \ -;rer of 

ikct, MU' 
:he trade v, 

..ploy.-, -100 

M Coll- 

t ;mt- tl 


v:ts felt ilie Mop 


, and has 
d it 
'I'll ln.'m 

that inai'k. 

.r.; her of mcr. 

M et manufacturer of Kid- 

j 1JO to ISCi hands, Lnd 

.: TO, and have not full eni- 

f ,!cii o.j and he has 

k- to keep it up. In many in.sUm- 

;o; t r e. ii df us former earnings. 

eked, tiie manufacturers aiv 

liey can obuun, Mid at a lo~s. 

stress beyond con- 

inform bun they have 

' a 1 v, hole fund, ami that none of the 

xi. The population of 


. >() would be 

ras m tiie stale it Was some 
I .jiv exported to the United 
i C'.r.vinc<-d there \\ould 

I ately ui:r. ou' twenu 
manufacturing the arti- 
', ; h.t he sli-.-iid not consider himself 

i..^- ui Ui 


m the 

.-up'. ion of tiie n 


......:nb:-:ir,Ci , 

:d. If 

of the 7i, -..vhbor- 

uul hi- remo\-.-d. 

ti ;i i 

ici ; ,^ i- at te presenl 

s. Trade 
I when the American inter- 

:d open, nnd it, has never been so 
n , 1811. 

(11) LhH.KSTKU. 

Mr. T'iom<tK L.-t;.i.h, nMimi'.ctiirer of hosiery at 

] ; v.aie of tiaJe the number of 

in this manufacture m the d,\\\\ 

-, is ah; i ut ?i;,(j ;;j or 21,000. 

; i-d about 400 hands. 

iiicr the stoppMye 

o- -hi i now emj;lo\s r.tiiu-r 

in g- -neral are shocked 

. and tlui i,*j,,e,-..l belief of the m..-.ier 

r.ii-n offlheir mm, 

e-l. The Ame.'-i- 

1 .i-ei<;hlhs of 


P '>)n. S,.H'k Oi 

- nth Amei 


t !,.->-. o!' i.ii/re than . SInp- 

' iihji Ic.a have not sure. -cded. lla.s 

c. to the umoMiii (n-C 10. ',0 
v hie!. 

. - 

Ltter from his correspondents iii . direct- 

i)i^ him to s '15 soouas the orders in coun- 

cil are removevi. Tiie ninvki.-t United g 
VeT-y improving 1 one, the pa\ mctits much in,' 
wl very good Latterly. Tiie uoaund for the con-' 
U^L-ut of Loi-opc iacoasiderabfe. 

2) !.'! ' CiiLKT, 

INTr. Tkamns Shurt, inanuf ;ctu.-ei- of !.os:cry at 
Ilineklev, in L^iCf.stersiure. Tiie total number of 
pcT&ons employed in the manufacture at Hinckley, 
and '.he adjoining villages, nearly 3,000; about (me 
third to one-fourth of the manufacture is for the 
American market, ami the value about 30,000 per 
;Miiuirn. In good times employs upxvurds > 
h n.;s, now emjiloys about two-thirds the number. 

con:>ef|'.!encc ofthe loss of the American market, 
the m;uuifactui-ert generally state thvy must turn 
o.'F c;ne half of their hands, if the demand is not 
greater than at present. Twelve to fourteen hun- 
dred, per.suii;, no\v unemployed. The borne trade, 
is much iiiiuied bv the competition of persons ibi"- 
ucriy in the foreign trade, and it now tfibrds he 


Mr. John Park c. -i f wr'-'ted manufacturer, of War- 
wick. About bixtcci. rrbi .u:o f\))ployed G(jQ 
hands, nov.- employs 500. Accumulation of 
greater than at ..ny former period, although the 
hours of work are reduced. It-xluctioa of eipploy- 
nifiit about one-third. Wages of married v(^.nei. 
and widows with children, m a particular brand) of 
the manufacture, reduced from Cs. 7*. .-.i;d 8i'. per 
week to two shillings. Attributes the whole loss 
of his trade entirely to the v/cir.t of the. American 
market. Ii' tiie j)resent stagnation of trade conti- 
nues, mtist either discharge hi . workmeu or find rno. 
i.y till there is a trade opined ; "hut v'hen provi. 
sions are so dear, :md we set: our work-people, who 
ha\e been \viih us for s> main j'ear , and are faithful 
to us, wanting food, it is a very painful thing, indeed 
Lo think of discharging' them." 

(M) Till, (it '.SS THADE. 

Mr. Thumxi; Unit, of Liverjx)ol, proprietor of 
works at Warring! on, for 
: ;-ia>s, and wiiid^w 

; nive ol Hint 
Emplovs UJ hands, all 

either articled servants or rip; ) .-;i: ices. The market 
very considerably (Ln:ini:,r.'"i sine/.- the end of 1810. 
About two-thirds of his imimn'-ciure was for the 
American m;:rkri ; the re:ria, 

in Aihtj-ic-. Tiie 

tj-ude lo d:inad h: ." i'ad-, b-it 

not to a v.ivat extent since the A 
tell oil'. Ti-e home trade bu .-.rubly 

within the last three or four rnon tits, whir'n be as- 
e.nbes t<; a great number o," p.-rsons not being able 
to buy glass, \\ ho formerly did. There are glass 
manufactories in America, and duties on the hnppiv. 
Ution of foreign glass ; but although these duties 
; iav- existed tor some years, the exportation of glass 
lo tlic Luiied bUlcj kU w^wii conUiiiially ir.creaiiing 



, -nerScaiu import L r la>s from Hullaiul >. 

.ility to ours. 

Is tinder it' il.c 

d thr clut'.fs 
lit lliat 

his manufacture! u'<>ui> 

. r.s ov cMi.viniu. 




are \-ry li-.. 

;7 to : !.-> i 


p1 in the 


it \vith- 
. of the 
-alt to ti 

e, and if they had tJ. 

(16) WD. 

Mr. ^''K ec ^ in ^ ie 



had dismissed, which he btlicves 5s th- 


per ton . 

.3 that mo 


-'ni-d of hj? 
own m:. 

ricnn markt-t. The v.'unt of an a< 
raw sill,. 

. and coii* 

of tin- parish of . v 

< - ii 



For.ncr!\ . 
vei-s in i 
half; h 


of hands in proportion ' 

: . 

to America 

1 by 

: , and tiif i h p. 

!ld (18) CLOTil .MAV. ! 

I periodically till lS'j\). Itixv^cd 

.-v m 

. never knoun die tr.idc bo lo\v 
.re some people, not many 


* > e and 

is ut p:- 

: >a to the ( 



>rk and i t. Tin- 

' hall' t" ll.r 








.5 5UU,0('U/ ' ? 

^ r nl;:r!\ 



rica to the . 


on the l 


i v us an 





-'. plkCC 

:'SR s.-\ ..v, MAY 1,11 ' 

ft should 

I, that in 

/ion of 
?d in their 


1 -iic in- 

:' W.iks, 


. ; Kl.ick- 

;<i*i vy eoun- 

: other 
ing the. character :ti..' 

..... i! her roya! 

no person can read it with- 

ut bi-i ; crsions which it 

i) the 
er own 

'vnipfh it is so va^uc as to render it 

he tenor of the rimy 
:.-> lirr ; 

to th<- illustrious 


he holds sr- . 
fd a i-.ail, uot io rest i 

as not l>cr' ]K'vr.ii < t'-d Io 
ihc iv,t-?nbors of the privy 

council jm'(vrd v -d in t'. ' :is her 

r.-y:-!l hi^in.cs^ hrcn :d'> 

. She knew only by common rnmor tli 

an inquiry l-.. ; 

tlie re?" 

communicated ti- ! j; /rm of il- 

a net wh'-thrr slie is to consider the me:. 

council by xvhom her conduct has beep 

,'i, incjii.ivd in; . ly, 1 o whon she votild be 

> the invent i- aut'mn- r in their ir.divj- 

i report 

n la-r CO-.H; 
.'inuin "The iv.-. lux s 


. . 

Ujnit '! !. 10 h: ve h -en 



princess of AY. 
to thro- M the wisdom and j. 

, and she earnest !y de-Ires a 
<t her conduct during th 
dence in this country. IUT : 
scvu1i;r . , |)r(A'i<led it ix- con 

by impartial j'id^es, and in a mid cpe- 
lie**, hcfo;v a trilumal known to the coMMil')' 
"1 her r..\ .,1 hi 'tier to be ti 



V 11. 

rfrom her r^til /tighnt', the /ir/.v 

'mess the firvicr recent : 
-II i- with p-eat r(-h:e 1 :,nee I presume tc 
Mthness, am 1 u.- 

ittention tr> mutters which may, at first, 

iher of a-peis.onal than a public nature. It 
ill ink them so i r they rehted ir.e: 
-! should abstain from a proceediri r 

MOSS, or interrupt the more w 

f )"our royal h ; 

in siK 1 :: an< ; 

- . , f Hs to which I h:. 
;. by the reflect ion th;,t it has i 

,'ilictcd withov.l any fault t)f my 
knows it. 

: na 

; ' to n.ycvvr. ii.'n.piv.r^s, whi'-r 
i -n' duty 1 'f ;tnd n>y 

; ; 

committed to his care >~ 

.1 beyond ss woman 

carry i;' p forbearance. Ifherho- 

. . ed, tii Is no 

, ; nptwlic- 

nation, and by holding sucli con- 

surest. If th< ih'' 

o i*sicoc ,-i ons 

py ot a report, r . ^ or j._. rs cl - tUutshc cicLtr,'^ in, reproach, \c'. -hnesa 


mother of \ our cl- . 




foyal a 

.[your people. 


realms \ 


ed cc : i . . n !, in the i 

ii, until, to my inex-|m the t 
; r.:ticu::on, i find tliut myumvili. . ;>e that \ouv ov 

to complain, Jus only produced , 'iiuU of 

..nt; and I n:n at length compelled, to ab.m the anxiety <>i 


diminished. A 

: a mo- 
evvr, Was leci 


, I mu.->t 


ol.jects I possess I sent system^ 

'.:., mine own honor, and mv beloved child ; ulc, sir, that ;.n. 

to thr< elf at the feet ol 

the nutural protector of both. . viole.nct 

*'I p tent to your royal high- offered i 

on, uhich > 
: w;de;-, ...t' ihe mother and Ue (interrupt all communication 1 I 

.luration. ..'.cej ( woundf (gracious arm 

which so cruel an arrangen)ent inflicU upon i :.-.:d clnl<lh< neuished,! 

[though I would f.ia h.oe few peraona weU kno\v ; and . 

will be found c!' . . thinlc li^hiiv ...e im- 

To see myself cutoff from one <>f u,e \e -cfiect, hc-- 

;c e:jjoy:ncnt.i left mi_ certainly the u . . 

ly one upon which I jet any vjduc, the s 

>uch /r.ise; t d, must c: 

.uld never . 
i' its bitie: pse "Th 'er from all 

joys no: 
kind to 
Nv a c! " 


He v. ho 









ch uli 





ten toother advisers on thingsi instantly s.-narate-. charping and requiring ril of- 

both civil and military, touseal 

vhich I hnve rt length f -vmod the 

i i . ,,..,J. K* (M)U- 

their diligence and activity to seize and apprehend 
1 in these criminal practices; 

warning the inhabitants of the state, of the danger to 
which they expose themselves in p an y 

kind of commerce, or in being interested in 

, : / 

inner whatever with men so cnlpable ; exhortinaj 

od citizen to aid, protect and as- 
ged to repress a combination so 
itructive of the interests of the general govern- 
[devoutly lent, and of this state in particular, and tor 

. :-nd to shew, -om Louisiana the shameful repro.-ch that will be 


liberal auction of a tree and 
to a virtuous and constitutional 

-, and an attach - 


f, l-\th of January, 1 

: -s more intelligible, the read- 
to page 126 of vol. 2. We 
g a number of addition- 
jrthe next number.] 

British Paper Credit. 

. to all our readers that by a 

the bills or notes of the 

a. legal U-n-!rr, and that the 

mpell d to give the spec.e for them, 
-iiiy criminal to deal in gold or silver, 
; bullion, at a higher rate than at its 

. ue, the guinei', i;i tin.- Wright of it, be 

twenty one 

s, and no more. In a 

\\im-rlhr of tie exchequer exulting 
.-_-n offered 27,OOJ guineas at tieenty 
. : on which Mr. JVTa&read rath*-i 
r not making the purchase, saying' 
;d bargain, for gu.ncus were wort' 

l the United States, particular!) 

. .die ;,nd southern parts, having 

plent- , will ntuk, u curiotts estimate o 

il.e uo:es or bills of this might} 


. ?(ji>crnor of tie state of 


ttached to her character if her shores should be- 
ome the nss\ him, or her citizens the protectors of 
of individuals, whose practices are 

'.'vs divine and human, and 
il-o'ten riche* cannot become the share of'ar.' 




I'li-'iii marking upon him an eternal dishonor, and 
xposing him to the severest punishment. 

i under my hand, and the seal of the 
1 >!)<. us, Uus 15th day of 
March, 1813, and in the thirty-sevJmh 
year of the independence of the I'nitcd 

By the governor, 

Secretary of State- 

City of Baltimore. 

It is with uncommon sensibility that the Editor 
of tlu- RKCiisTtR feels it a duty to truth, to his fellow 
citizens and his own affairs, to notice the annexed 
ungenerous and ungentlemanly and wilfully f..l 3 c 
.iccusatien against the people of JJaltimvre. Is it 
not enough that tlie fm-eign enemy has stopped all 
intercourse with this place by wat?r, and cut off an 
immensely valuable trade, stinting even the commo- 
dities of ordinary marketing ? Shall an internal foe 
of the city, co-operating- wuh him, alarm those ac- 
cust'jrned to deal with us from the interior, and de 
:>troy tlie whole trade and curtail the supplies for the 
subsistence of the people of th;s populous citv ? I say 
his pubiicat on i.-, wiffulliifulse,- fo: evei ;. munknows, 
who has the least acrjtiaintj.noe with tlie facts that 
have occurred in l*ul:im(tre since the appearance of 
the Br</>M off* the mouth ofihe ^ata/jsco, that lii;htis 
not m ro opposit': todarkness thaiAhis thing to truth; 
' ut. on the contrary, the nios". profound tranquil- 


f the nulitia 

been informed, that upon the 
: of haiidiKi. 
'Ml na'.ons, Imve 

: and cquipji-rd sevt-: , villi l!,<- de- 

'iid to ryi', -d:.iions 


i-y h;i 

existed anio:i^ us no: t!;e ordinary quiet, or 
of good citizens, but a warm and 

generous spirit of patriotism that lias drawn into a 

li (he 

ll til'' i..ll 1'i MlU 

>'.is and mercl) 'T 

, of 'I.." I'll. If ! 

in order ' 

t ;i illicit 

m ron1i-.iv-n- 
-:, ;iml 1o tlv 

i-ral go- 

nd of honest meroliants | s'-ci'ig :)^'> 
>.feac that the individti 


-!a\vf'tl war, citric to ix-spe.r.l. the ]> 
he j^ood citizens of this state . 1 hbv< ji.< 
it aclvissblp to issu* this my proclamation, by \vhicli 
i'ho participate* in such 
-il actioiAs ft> cease iV-rn them, to disperse and' portion of our usual suppU?s ; the counti-y peopls 

bond of' union all classes of society, asso- 
ciating for H common object ; and, without distinc- 
tion of names, rally :>i to diTen-1 their l '/?-e s/Je.v," 
ag.iiust a common enemy. It is a glorious fact, ho- 
not-able to the name of an Jlnwican, that a view of 
Jtrif.i.,/1. ships l..-t.s susp, ndcil the ordinary politi- 
cal discussions between ind .viduals, to g-ive'pluce to 
ightier matter o!' repulsing the enemy of all. 
The whole, entire ami united object of the citizens 
it litihimurc now is to destroy the JJritinh and pro- 
tect theni-civ.-s, in obedience to"the laws of Heaven, 
nature and compact; to accomplish which the ut- 
m->st harmony ^xists. with a tenderness of feeling, 
between gentlemen of different political sentiment, 
that reflects great credit on the general character 
of tlv* ))lacc. 

It is, nevertheless, tnie thai such publications as 
thishave hi'.d a sensible effect on the business of the 
city ; keeping back, I belicrc, a very considerable 


b^ing fthrmed by the tales so confuknJy t. , by mobs. But charity will not 

unblus ited upon, by unprincipled men, to pn . hurl them in 

effect . 

Warren, of : f. But, W tniSl, 


- - . 

this people; thov 
and d 

error, i ...:.' 

their p: jthe \ 

in the world , 

> ; tbe greater jart>f t -i;n wiib tar 

broken lull-, 

i; i 

"' : ; and is n >\v ;!ic third 

, and \h<'fuurth in weal'h and commerce 

in the ' arutivc 

. prec 

t-dc it 

rould be urged in fai 

touk. ' 

sUop to 

> ; and t!i- 
I*: tl.c most of 11 
i roads I 1 .:.'- 
the interior of t!. . :md a gv;, 

in cither It h .- pocketed all the cash he 

could ' , 

t' ( rent / 


the I'.iirlt, 

the in*, ie t'lniish.-d the ihor.- 

n states, t< 
: market. //./:, r.<leut, s' k 

,t to J'hift.. \ /f aft/wore as * mob-g 

a-id hi a of lialtimure 

. defamation I government ->f t'm.s -"ty, Mian 
t, \v!io have st p C rl.iily m.-.k " .; V W< 


civdit and and a number 
M has b B 

! IMPM..V, M. s | , VN 

the Philadelphia prints havt- 

Mtv thuii others of liic s;ime political 
r in othrr places; \vhui :it the 

<-rnote from in en- d'd' 

.',us n pivheiul and in- pi * 

* i i . - 

ed a new with .- 

ed thvcr the U. S. lonn, 

r the eninitv ol I!K- l - \\ , 
i u-iis !' tii" 
r.ucli . 

I lnilK-.-,- 


.iiul incl ; ' 

rditor li-l* 1-otiml ' 










:.t'ack is 1:1- 

r.tts so 



:sure ( 

!.vidu:d citi 

i 'line o: 

>viiig Mudisun ami war 

of the 
summer, to direct the opi 

, >unciu cer 

our interim 

lot Ac/vy 

bo announce 

u be the exclusive suppoilers . 

public i>f government and laws, ;tiul \vlio 

rture, and murder their neighbors foi 

j" and saying that such a state of tiling 

i, and happies i, and mo* 

.' all MSU-MJS ci' government"* 


id- days of the Roman commonwealth 
.etch ollered secret I v to take the 
Vie of a prince at war with the repu'>i"ic, they seiz 
villain and sent him in chams to the pers'jn 
he Wu .iixlercd for pay, to reccjve the re- 

Ward .-MI.. 

.eral Platojf, in the service o^ Rus- 

-:-ed the leg-al prostitution of his d;.ui;-!i- 

;. -jrtumof iiu^Oij 1 / rubles, to any person 

;.dl take the life of Itonnpurlc, 

'ild be the vilest of wretches, as an assassin 

That the d"ini-s:tva^e lias made the 

; < ites no surprize ; but that al a public 

>l o!' 
. ot\' of ivJinLui^J;, shouid openlr ;.]>- 

project, andb, 

Di^t tu!d applaud 
M .iiulerful. J'.ut it is a fair counter. 
: .'{fiii.i/1 i j s tt re _ 

'" Ciood lica- 

i prostituted 
Uies"of ^^r2andaT J afi-rt. 

ig- Ins been published with ^n .-,1 rip- 
I tli" 

11,500 on board the J { , ; ,.;, , ^ 






; "J'd tin- .oj-,(iiiio!is of 

give "Miss I'lntofT, the fair 

?irf 7.-c -, 



1 IMUHE, i 

lit, or my Lord 
Castle:. i.-iiik MKA-irss 1o tiia'- 

his sentiment should I- 

xclusivc iricrds tu rcli- 
umanit SSLV ? 

Amount of Inspections 

In lite cifn nf Jialtimorr 
the 3 i 

"1 ]>'>K \vheat flour 


7,;>66 half 1/ols. 

- b';ls. rye 

11G do. indian 

1 3 4G7 do. pork 

36 h ..If bbli.clo. 

458 bbls. b.-ef 

16 half obis. do. 

2..815 bbls. herrings 

Tl do. mackerel 

11 hi.lf do. do. 

o-i bbls. salmon 

12 1 


do. l:i:d 

o-il -?cd 

.JJ 1: 

9,198 i . tic li- 


1290 do. foreign do. 
145 do. oil 
JXO. H ARC; ROVE, J!cg. C. B. 


FromLee'trnffmoira of tiie Kurint/\e cwiilirrn dcpa,-t- 

tn<itii of the U jiited iV rn'ilibJicd. 

WIILTAM'_!i nso\ UAVU:, [now major-general 
J)avie~\ of North Carolina, was born in ihe "village 
of Kgremont, near Wliit.e Haven, iu E tig-land, on 
the 2Ulh June, 1759. 

His father visiting South Carolina soon after the 
leace of \"C-\.'], brought with him this .son ; and,rc- 
d him to UK- llcv. Win. 
Riehaui )!), iiis iiiaLe:"ial u: 

: tp !ii-i nephew, i:i.t only took charge 
'1 !:;> c'-iucatio.i, but udoj)ted him as his son and 
vt tiie proper a.^e \Vi!!i:u.i \vas seat to an 
N'o-th (.'a-f c was, 

a few ye; 

in i'i ii'.ceton, Ken ,' 
'sort oi u;. >outhern 

.u ,|,if ;s i.T iii ic-.) i)' d and \< 
poon. Ueic he Oni>h<:d iiis . 

the autumn of 1776, a y i, our 

nilitar\ a . \> < 11 ;is < j\ il ami 

>ut foi- 


.iw. 'I',' 
ion v/!. 

is ard>-:it wi . liim- 

s ana h,r patriotic falher- ]li: ,v shr 

icnringhiubwid, that both she and 


may i-ejoice." 

The toast cre- 



of the troop devclvinjj on licut. L>^v 

,!' co;::;t T 

. !)avj(; c- 
' Lincoln to the 
jo:- of cavalry, : i 



--- - - -- | x ird i. 

r- r- 

0. O, w .;;tS 

- ' 

^. co 

WEEKLY RE'. - OF THE IT. .STATl ] i > 

t Stono, (!. ,;f tllC I 


C. States. 


the field, and uas - 

i he met u 


j'icror , M;.'. 


, aitd jii- 


, communicating v.i 

..istrr-j-j :nul ; 
cc<l c.-tjitain. 'i 

un of Norlii 
>w, and 

.. prcvailtr. 1 . 

. k , nor have 


;i)al lie 



An if! 

I ~-i Or -, . 

oc 4- ^ ( , c. Prival 




am ^ ^75 f- 

8 5 S ^ 

| - > -- > -^^-' 
^-'- fc -- _ - t 


^- - 

>- ^ " - 1 - ~ 

'- - - 

,.,- . 





General Staff of the Army. 



Deputy commissary of rrdnnnrf .T-l n 'Morton. 

art ill- 

.int general Claries K. Gardner, 

Paymaster of the army Robert Hrent. 

"IT tr,VT TM^THM T, NO. T. 

Commander Thomas H Ciclnn^, bnr. . 
Adjutant general Peter P. Sclmvkr, enl. : 

rid p.v irr-^Vr \vh- 

~ior general Enos Cutler, captain 
7tii infantry. 

;n:'stcr general James Thomas. 
; ditlo Jonathan All. surgeon Waller V. Wheaton. 
Hospital m:it- 

Y commissary of purchases Amasa Stetson, 

n John Lr>'-,r.-don, jr. Portsmouth, N.H. 
Military store-keeper Samuel Evans, Charles- 

MILITANT riS-rjM'-", NO. TT. 

Commander Henry Bnrbeck, col. 1st artillery, 


'-tor general Jacob Kingsbury, col. 1st in- 

'' rt pn*y quarter master general R. II. 
, Rhode -Island. 

irgeon's mate- 
Assistant district paymaster 

ninissary of purchases Elisha Tracy, 
> ' ich, C-.-.nn. 


Commander -Td, hrig. gen. 

Chi? f .T') f- <:ph (T. S'\ iff, col. of engineers 

d;:nt of for'.s Hudson and Richmond. 

,-^neraI John R. Fen wick, lieut. col. of 

adjutant general Thomas Christie, It. 


:-.'! Xir 

John C. Tiilotson, lieut. 2d light 
y quarter mastrr ger.era' Theophilus W. 

t;*nt ditto Vv'illiam A. Marron. 

'ia; ice John Beath. 

Judtfc udvocav- . Banckef. 

-.ital surgeons Samuel Ake\ly ; William M. 

Hospital:-. yannrr \\Vtcott; -- . 

Chaplain Peter V;.n 1'cit. 

U tster Saitiwi II. Ertkin. 

Deputy commissary of purchases Samuel Rtis- 

:iry storekeepers John Fallows, Nc'v-York ; 
:i, Westpoint ; II. P. Heasing, 


f natural and experimental philosopliy 
Jai\-rl Mansfield. 

>f ir.iiihematic 
of engiiiccrs. 

Professor of engineering" --- . 
Te ich(M- of French Fipnniond de Masson. 
r of drawing Christian . Zaller. 

Alden Partridge, capt. 

Command:')- Ji>- ? CT V- 



I)i puiy quarter masu-r gi-iu-ral William Lin- 

Districi |>a\ muster Henry Philips, captuin 6th in- 

,;wt topographical engineer Thos. Cl:u*ke 

\-si-(:,ni (Ir-puty ccinmissary of ordnance John 

ConiM'- ;ral of purchases C:td\vallader Ir- 

vin-, P!i 

Milii. ':;:n! P . kcr, Carlisle.; 

Wilii.nn C. 1 D. KiikJHirick> 


vo. r. 

Commander W;.de llrimpton, 7v.:-jor-geneml. 

On extra-service Thomas Parker, brigadier-ge- 

Principal engineer Walker B. ArmisteaU, lieu- 
tenant-colonel of engineers, (Norfolk.) 

Assistant inspector-general WiiliainS. Hamilton, 
major, 10th infantry. 

Assistant adjutant -general. James Banklieud, 
capt.tin 5tli infantry. 

Deputy quarter master-general Levi HukiI},Heu> 
tenant 1st light dragoons. 

Topographical engineer Paul II. Perruult. 

As iistant dcjjuty quarier-mater-generuls Hop- 
ley Yeston, lieut. 1st artillery, Norfolk; Samuel 
Perkins, lieut. 1st infantry, Greenlaafs Point. 

District paymaster Satterice Clark, Ikut. 1st ar- 

Hospital surgeon G. E. Pendergrast. 

Hospital m are John Floyd. 

D i uty commissary of purchases John Stith, 


Commander Thomas Pinckney, ni;xjor-gencral. 

AcljntMiit-general Francis K. Hu^cr, lieut. col. 
2d apulleiy.. 

Inspector general William R. Boote, major 2nd 

Principal engineer William M'liae, major of en- 

quarter-master-general Thomas Bourkc. 
isiant deputy quarlcr-m^ter-general. John 
, iieut. 1st artillery. 

Deputy commissary of ordnance John H. Mar* 

District paymaster Samuel Champlin, lieut. 1st 

Hospital surgeon John Parker Gough. 

Ilospiial unte John H. Sackctt. 

De|/i. .ii-y of purchases Benjamin Cud- 

worth, Charleston., b. C. 

.Mii.iary storekeeper Henry Simmons, Charles- 
to:., S. C. 


Commamler Thomas Flouinoy, brigadier-gene- 

nnt insprc tor-general -Henry Atkiuson,cap- 
i intanM-y. 

A.-.-iistsni iKijutant-generul Carey Nicholas, cap- 
tain ?iii tnf'itnlrv. 

Deputy quurLer-master-general-- Bartholomew 

Assistant deputy quarter-m aster-generals John 

T. Wirt, lieut. 2nd infY'y ; 

>t*es- T'rentiss Wiliard, captain of engi 
District p;iy masters Simeon Knjght, captai 
inft'y; Jolin T, Pemberfon. cupt. 2nd iuft'; . 



Hospital Surgeon David C. Kerr. 

Hospital mates William Thomas, James Steven- 
son, Stephen Sutton. 

ity commissar)- of purchases Benjamin Mor- 
gan, New -Uric :. 


Commander \\ ilium H. Harrison, in: jor-gene- 

ionLewis C.iss, brig. gen. D meat; 

.ng at St. Lewis Benjamin II 

-Ukiiurl F.Adams-, 

. luiit ',nspector--cner:.l . 


y, licut. ITth'y. 
deput) <ju;trtrr-ni:isUT-Tr;- 

>;i,lii ut. 
;i Christie, 

t, capt. of engineers ,- 
'.er:> Ambrose Whitlock,capt. 1st 


i Martin, Newjort, 


Commander I Kury Dc:trhorn, nujor-gvneral. 
First division James Wilkinson, maj.gien. John 
'.> r, brii^. per. /rfuilon M. I'ike, bi-ig-. gen. 
I division M n, J..!n 

li:im H. Winder, bric^. gen. 

.tF . 

at, lieut. col. 2nd 

.mt n^jutant-gener.-ils. 1 Heebe, 

capt. 6th artillery; John Johnson, opt. 5th inl'A; 

Hotpital mates Rogers Smith, Samuel Scofield, 
UijoJ, Henry \*n Hoevcnbcri;, Ju.shuu \\'\\\i. 

CliHplkinDavid J^nes. 

Deputy coinmisur\ of purcli.ises J. U. Phinv 

orekeeper John Sh 
~idutunt and Tusttector-entrarx Oce, ~) 

pri' t 1813. 
By orJcr, 

of m 


From late West Jxdi . -Yit n * 

f >rce h 
n:.i7rj 'f '.he \ 

:<dditionul n.. 

',! be able to 't:r the nniff of thtr* 
'." toTV. 1 


.iiig convoy duty, so that th< y afford no pro 


P.vr. ; ' 
chunpc the n;ur.c* of ii. 

Onf i.'..- 

\M IAIVMU " ';.!,-," tlu- (,thtr cdU 
itself the "i" > 

T!ie supply ofpr-vi liona in /"/./ 
to be c\ 

hnve mostly Icfi "his n 
({M-Tfc of shiT! :.!! >\v 

;r>) on 


! in the district cour: of il;e 

TalbotChambci ' ifor > 

Inspector-general John Chrystie, lieut. col. 13th A i" 1 

in nt have pAMcd an ordftr del 

-^tant inspector-g-eiierals James Gibson, capt. captmvd ship* imy l.c PMIT!. . 

:>K, 4ili infi'y. 
qiuir .ral. Robert Bourse yoi n... 

_ . 


.iv quarte; 

cut. 1st 

ut 2 

'I, llCUl 

, e Bomford, major ot 


f ., 


<1 thot 

'I l,e 1 



flic in. 











- io I he i 1 ' de- 


;>cstuous, it was 
,' mil of ti." 
i dm'k.s which ai- 
nvcrSiUg wiih t 


preparations for f-om 



r.) March C2, 1813. 

. important. 
i: and Indians ifl 
this U-ivit.M-y. An rxpix - 
'it me intl>rnuuion that eighteen pieces 
I a British o fiir.t.-r hail arrived a? Pruire 
i. The ic i ;.* ut of our ri- 

vers. So;nc sp;cs that I sent up die Illinois 

,<'.\ tOO an; 

n i.idi.iii v . 
cd a <l-y or two p:: : h 

" 1 hive melancholy p '".ppert 

in tin: count r , . <. IVare .! 

rather at the mom b .id the 

take p'>s- !i;il pi ,cc , I ne 

point out to you the difficulty of re'..k 
import.. iiotild have 

io ascend 700 mile.., In land not less li. 
\ en thousa:i 

Ji.ay c...sil 

le at 

tely passed through Frcscott 

' .ve military force of the United States 
or\ ti. ', is given ;._7U- 

/umteers. It vas reported -^1 fbliowii^'fuc' - ou need i.otdoubt, will slu-w 

;-Jdi March, that ; > troops ;., s -, nportance . goods can be can .; cd lhil . e from 

that pLce. Lust, ui time of peace, 

>377 there m t!..> :uoi. 


. .. It is confidently asserted, gentleman at ! Oi his return he 

will have embodied before the went in the : \ :,r, by the I. 

J5th of May, the following munbt 

jf lr-' 

Ohio do. 

12 n.o. volui;tv i 



c hundred recruits for the 26th 

'., Con. on the 10th ull to the 
aoi-tli\vard. Three companies (100 each) of the 9th 

aLuul the 
from the 

river and could thence have cl . 

in nir.L* days. The traders of "Mor/rc :! have ]. 
from lake Supenor to the Mi Uience into 

tiie XorthWest, and have been brought into coMis'.ou 
with the JJ\nlson Hay Company. The IJr.tish CMU 
easily push a trade up the Colu'.u'niu river. And 
combining 1 all these facts, -t pen, 11 tolerably ac- 
quainted with the t-ography of the country, the na- 
ture of the fur-trade, the induceiru nts with the Company to retain it, and the evident 
policy of the British in supporting .t, can have no 
doubt of their inducements to occupy the mouth of 
the Ouisconsing". 

" Tliese auticiijations make me f. 1 1 fur my cor.n- 
try's hoi.or ; certainly it mur . -'ctive of its 

reputation to ; .di/ed. The 

/if the regular army. point I have mentioned", once fortified, will i<t 

. from Pittsfield, 


a of I'J mo. volunteers, 
district of Maine, JMa8achit8ette,yrrived i\.\.Eu 

. about the Uth ult. Three other companies 
ted. The district has 2000 volunteers in 
United States, also furnishim; a 
he regular army. 

from \.hvjMj!ls } with the I difficult to take than Maiden, laci wed a ri 

:n 'a 1 ! the objections n 

the reader duly on the score ot .-who 

:io:i. i make tir 

, l.-e i-irnished 

II . 
uld ht.e t'ne a;'.\\.;.Liv;e of 


.11 WOllld drr-e lu 
liuuaiis l! 

.' . which, ^.' ised. 

:.ave regularly communicrvt- 
::mst Jia\e shewn what our 
hia time, an:l r.;; 4 . \vithstand- 
Canada front "I'-'ilti-s, I am ::',w .. 

rican standard >-< no* firmly I year, 4 -:-t til\ with-Mit any instruct;' f upon 

. Col. *Vco,/, wiili his regiment my o\vn responsibility. I have ha ! 

6'orior, (on the (raising vol ^;.i tiie !or: ither 

through tjtic.t, ibr Sue Lett's JJurbor, Ton tl 
.-;!. Cul. D'T.nis was to p.v.s the next d;n .- elf have been idle. I a^a in set out to- 

At Uiica were 5 ; J'J \vell .v/ for the frontiers/' [Ken. Jlrgus. 

were in high spirits. (-,.-. :.;IAL OIM.KHS. 

: mat/, Jpril 7, 1813. 
s. Ycu arc i:c/.v abcut to leve the sh0i\is 

e . 

, esq. has been appohi'.ctl SUperin- 

lie& S 



M r.-, of jrou 

! of ' 

* K-T ' <Tto on the ISih of March, 

.*: and 


fame which should r.t 
a fame vror: 


no more, tl: 
that L 

rl th.s reputation, purebred ' > 


n mark (lie n.-al soldier, and 
are i: 

, the most 
Liie most ng.d : 

be expected from all. Parti. lit y or injustice shall 
.ewn to none. 

ct confidence in your attach* 
every difficulty \vemuy 

it is v'pon yotir suho- 

Without 1 




bore E 

. .n on the- : 
beii.g in th:, 

ryii.g-nn u V( 

London paper states tV.c d 
bait:,lions for On, 
Xine : 

>' ihake honorable mention of thi 

! at tht i' ,'sitiou 

at that place ' 

' -v/of th* Dolj./ t in,\;. 


'hose lie 

-ll me her .-tpprobation or < 

Fee'. nmon intc- 

1 prove honorable to all, and 


:;: TU.D 

in our 

that British trcacfary produi 

. the aid r,:' 


:A this p'- ' 

ration of \\-.n\ i, 



on '! no. 

:\-of4 or 5 

' ' 

. ' 



m the r 


not ro 




.s desire to full in with 

might have 

'-ing a cup w 4 th him. 


.\f the pK 

ing a 

not be 

i J, tells us, 

that a 

of wa: 

c ; from whence by a newK 
ed over the 
ig in the i 

story. The 

'y this time. 

.vlv invented 

's up !hc /;/!? '// *\'iti- 

fara t Why, we sliall have 

o.Ater them to p.eces. It is 
sailed '. 

ChauiiCtt has 
Hur!>or t \\ -ill i General /YU-'s bri- 

on bo ...clron, with a pr 


York,- after which 
..d at J\\'\eark, to co-rperatc 
nrul army in attacking Furt (.leorge. 
. we consider the designs 
half-accomplished. We have no 
.'jnsion of defeat where Pike and Chauncy 
lead onto battle, with their soldiers and sailors. 

Fou. dock at Portsmouth, (Eng.) 

To be cut lvjwn atch and beat our fri- 

i'i Smi'h is rm highly meritorious officer, 
md commands a ship and crew that does honor to 
him Mid to < ur countn . It was p:irtirtil;trly ob- 
of the Con- v in a 

;y ni. inner. II r MI, Is were displa\td 
"ih a rapidity of the scenery of a the 

d ;i burst ofappl:ai-e from the S] 

h ..nd .success j'tei.d t! -f the 

sqiu.dron Mid the highly disciplined crews, : 

ie of " l'")\-' 
ni '' 
The Pi s,d< m .<iiii 

;n the 

Roads. The win,; tly ahead consequently 

they could no 

d. It is said that u\ o British frigates W( 
ight the first part of the day, but we feel satisfied 

they v. 


Philadelphia, .j/iri! 28. By accounts from our 
Capes, we learn, that the B--l\ idera lias put 
anil it is said .-!u- ! 2> ;;one to the Chesapeak- 
some prisoners, and that on Sunday last there were 
only one 74 and a few tenders in the bay. 

week the British ran a shallop into Cohanzey 
creek, from wheiu e an o Ulcer land' d and went to 
Bridgetown, where lie pretended he had come as a 
flag, but on escorting him back to his vessel, they 
found ._] full of ho;.; .-heads, part of which to the 
amount of 14 or 15 thev had filled with water out 
of the creek, on this discovers the American officer 
ar.d party made a seizure of the pretended flag, and 
conducted die British lieutenant and 9 or 10 men to 
a place of safety. The vessel has been since libel- 
led and condemned as a prize, and the men ire con- 

idered as prisoners of war. 

io Le until to.- seivice and con- 
d. Other vessels have been selected. 

I \-cnch frigates at bea, but not 
.i 1 exploits. 

The following is inserted .is a specimen of the 
our fyii itf schooners run the gaunt- 
i he orders iu council led to a perfection o 
&kill in our .-eamen that is v.-', -.bout rivalry. 

Pi,rt </. . .IfjrUH. Arrived letter o 

N'cd, DuWson, of H.dliniore, 42 
. (ti; rough the Sound.) In hit 

. with the English letter o men came up the creek as far as Taylor's gut, where 

, (D.) April 28. 
Extract of a letter from a gentleman in this be 

dated Dover, Jpril23, 1813. 
"An alarm took pLce the nigh',, before last, which 
occasioned almost all our citizens to march. The 
schr. Pilgrim, a tender of the Poictiers, lay off the 

Ivina, of Aberdeen, mounting lu 

Aiders, and after a close ac 

uccecded in capturing her. The cap- 

d. Tl.e. Ned had se- 

;vina w,.!> i'iv,,ii the 

I- Loiidon, Ltucn with \viiie. L\it 

.jri/.e-iiiasU r at:d a. ciew on 

toard 01' lu - ;e'.l her into port. Oil the 

two of the men landed, under the guide of a black 
man, whum they took with Hell's .shallop i;-st 
Sunda. The two men shortl alter laiid',;:^ 

np to Abraham Sharpe's at Little creek landing. 
where they were prisoners, by our ; 
Th-\ -pretended that the\ c;tine with a flag of truce, 
and that their objecl was to procure some live-stock. 

Their depositions were la 

One of them was>u 

d olf the Cbesa- New England captain, wUo commanded (he swears) 

, dithe Pilg1rim,which wus loaded with flour, and bound 

from Philadelphia. for Boston, consij ' "dey, 

of the house of Ribsham and Wiley of Philadelphia, 

who he stales is now in Boston. He s., 

3 chased of: 
got in at. tile east end 
i .1- a;: 

. r On Thursday 
!er \vjy, am; 

l liarbor 

ie corps an 

: SS than I i-elcMSed L) IIi-i\ s!l,rJ. H.s irune is, perhaps, but 

tVoiii Philadelphia on the -d mst. and was captiu-- 
v-d by the tender's, olf Ltttlo K^'g Harbor, on 
tlie. yih inst. sJhce which he has b cu on board the 
, s as a prisoner. He acknowledges that he. 
volunteered" e Pilgrim for the purpose of 

procuring s'- 


I 111. HiS 

'.lie propriety n\ 

mtn-<f-.v.ii-':-i:i>-n. V"i.t:i) \v e s|M' of liis olhcerv 
and crew we mean, of his squadron in the harbor o: 

..:ic..<iutiUU3 to the 
ship i . 

iitile, if .<r.v, short of treason. The}' brought no 
Hag, nor aiiv thing ,-l ur;t,i,t., ind.c:'.tiT;g that they 
oiigiil to be i. 'heal ii:g t i fl 

>o send them both to the governor, to Cm 

with lli. proper. 1 inorri- 

mg the Iteutenant of the Pi'hvrirn came upwtthu 

k laiiding, u ith 14 armed men, and 

'!', d \u i,-et ili^ tv. o ine,i released. I am toid that 

i\e recogni/.eil the is an officer in the. l'/.- 

vice. Tne iMgi-iin weighed anchor yesterday 

ion and slood uj>'.v;inls, but returned last 

nj jht, and excilcd uuotLcr aluriii at the landing, and 



hev ha\v : . .n firm fr a uvtk at a time. Every 



c: on o::r Img vo 


!;on are worn 

.oining at day-break, for the 

s full of z :rnproveme; 

re to Icut-n. The 

k, is said to 

Tlie lil- 

to b 1 it- \v the manner in 

.:/ Career of Ap 
.v, iii barges, tcokpos- 

.-, /MOM iihind, i.c.r tl-.ehe:iil of the Che- 

s.ipe. kt 

.it" person:, (.t is 

.ere thty h.A \vent tr 

of Hurford couii- 

. .;c, but ihe has gout- oft 

:,i:.n in en-' 

!y Island, and the 
o many 
c-ut c.Jf 

from .-my f oimminirai.L.n t'. Philadelphia by ll 

rer and bay of all the .small vessels. Tin provisions: thrv wrre sent unJi-r general 

i -lumbers, at C!IM ^sio-. ,,, n 

l, the pri.viner* bay, will : ,aii;nizi-d by tlir-e Britisit desc/- .eclared that 

noon for Be- r.-igl.inl. She will th--y h:.d supplied the vessels from wi.'. 

t :ind rvLMuHii Hit- above 

hear from Kenl ctmnty, in t! two 

' ' 

C.vpf ; ladr n 

'hey c;in 1;, , .tiul vlic Ad- 

;V, .tnd giving- 


count. It h:-.s been a pract.r v \<-ars at thi.> 

rs on th.- : ,p- 

,: tlie 

-. ev.-ry hou-e -lii-.t suHi-rs a 
\vc had four pin boats 
11 think we could 

the lar 
.11 CI-H 




\ xvith provr,n n mesofthep ^ IB 

arrested are not mcnuoiied in the letter giving tU; 
;;bovc information. 

F .-TOY, April 

The squadron have been during the past w t , k L 
ter ll 1 .- spread on our shore-, !l ves- 

sels have entered sevtrjl rvers, but withotit 
ing a landing on the m.dn, being opposed at all po.nts 
bv infantry and cavalry, v, i 

m'loth to tes'. Sharps 

has been m- 

v. tied now about a week, and part 

ter and ; taiu-n into tlie hands of the 

Tik-h, ,...!'s ruvt PopL.r 
ll.eir power, and 'ie nuli- 

and pcrlrip-. daii- 
1 Me^e is 

'A ill be- 




. l-'i-om il,. horn they have rel< 

liiif 1 they intend making tiieir i 

on tliese. inlands so lon^ r 

'M!, but 


"f ffuive->; 
"Tin- insist ing 1 of 

sion ot 

.; could 







A'lll 1)( ' 



tccr. The Tartar i>. *. 


r.i;. "' ! 1S13 - 






paper, r.-i' until the 
vc-hali really going 

{) VI v 'I .'"h ^0 }ii> i 'if "nd army at Hf-r! 

i-einf.ircemr-..s of his .'til 

Il.c amount is 
hthe fuel of liis having co!' 

SO' GE! 


6 or 8 r 

-hip bottom up. Vv'Iien vri 

liacl moliou, an;l mi a 
pro.icii Jou-id it to be :t I 
length, about thirty feet brr 
to eigli 

hell form'?!: ; i!a:ik of n ' 

miilt vei The head on the rig-lit 

!e or nrclnvay, c 
fin which vasat times 8 or 1" 

'he d"Oiul:' 


i acces- 


. ' 



.1 12'J 



;'its l)lo.>ii'. 

. lu:1 v::i 
ince of tin.- inoustcr." 

"T stand tip 'test 

PS of !Mr. 'Pitt. -nr as t!>cy they ; 

of his devoted ci 

/// 1812. 



; iln of our 
', ami 



fill to P 




Of VOL. IV.] 

MAI/1 i ' : - 


\ H'.l I.. 

iit-M uoor lo ti, 

Ssvrdi.sli Manifesto. 


Frim the fjsb&n Jfercir : ' .v of the 6th and 

Report made to the king of Sued. n by !, 

n affairs. Published by o,-- 

r>f complying with the order thut 

your majesty {rave ni" of presenting you an e3 

>ns that It 
more than two years, between S. \vlcu and France, 

nir honors a n:ition so much :<s the publicity 


nothing 'nony of t: . 

nrirch with his people, than the open communication 
of p The jroo.l patriots will 

account that your i -ne t 

"in tliat the sove 

for thoir information, and of the lov 
that he bears to his country. Tl.e nation will kno\ 
by the adjoined duc.iimcMits, and which your niaj 
i lure published, tle conduct that the 

., the bloody tragedy 

*;on of Fur 

The. -den with Great Britain IKK 

' come to open hostilities at the end m" \r> 

- 1810. The con> - .'.'eden, though lt-s: 

, principally on :rrount of the peace of Paris 

1'iterniptcd ; such was the modera 

tion of the Rni^li 

ii ill on the part of France, whicl 
in the year 1H10, fr<-(juently tended to serious piv 

:-rl-itc to the rijror 
principles of the cor 
: .mia ; hut thc\ 

, .Tld Well! 

, !,rrir..ns from <ur ; 




pr-sumed tint this liapp\ 

etl t" - 

>l .1)1 r-ilr for 




in the t ; that i.e L 

M, if t!ie goveriiiHuni vLd hot . 

-!i t >.es, \our :: 

: . B 


.it the M 

aw. iy all hope of (. 
England, in e , 

COttl : \\ ,,l,i)i th nine *t 1 

:e lo know thri; 
lions of uie neighbor;:;;.; 

i-y and 
? tot- spect 

judicio .rt the ii.' 

Sweden prince, con- 

vinced ()f tilf 

silence on his affect, ons, . 

, .ni to 

that your majesty o 

his particular posi;iii: 

nut that he would execute, with 

t not to 
o- to h 


your ni 

siiould command him for 

t ' lt * K : -vuiion and the independence oi'il.c 


ur majesty resei .ing for a more op; 
:itlie ertif..ciuii- >ntained in the de- 

on of h^ - ihc cro\\ ; j c, f 

fudged it then an impc.iv-u:, neci ! 
lonn, hoping that the ei nld 

ot jeopardize the l:>t irM.inns ' by 

ing open hostilities 

Tlie d. cl-.ration of w:>r !. 

islu-d :iij;.iiii>t I'.nu lanl t ami I'K- S\\ei!i.>,h commerce 
eft abamloneil to i ?!u- Unti^.. 

H-T, wi.en the French mini> ,, a 

)lan, afterwards fol! , t,, ' m - 


At first . 19 

sked, to man ihe French lleet in M,. 

he imniiliuMiiin mi S\\-!i-u of the ' 
tnt. up- 

nbnr^h. I 

Mint of tii 

ii po\i nu, . of 

a If 




r wit!.- 



- i;n lo 

lo ihe 


... . ^l.>r Kii^>ce 



:nnce Though the Baron de A!.jn; r had on- 

.Mr Lit. 
in the 
d obtaining: 1 . ,:ulH!Lr- 




fuily ami in wntr. 
t d tli:it tli 

'ii, \v:ts 
h rsburg, 

j upon 


:-ely d pendant on 
I . shut your 

ru.tny i ' not to 

s;>are urn n. merest die enr 



: t<> the minister, Alqnier, in winch 
vour ti. .-inination toestab- 

iiat I lie 
Conditions would be comp t'ble With the dignity and 

'our kingdom. 

The b.tron Aiq'ie-- declared immediately, that 

, aid that it even mdicat- 

n the resolu- 

tion of remaining independent of the continental M s- 
id when, in order to be able to answer h<m 
e wa< asked what the emperor required 
and what this country could expect us 
A" sacrifices to v. 'uou il 
d by the preU-n -no-is of , 
the minister confined himself to give ilns iv 

, "dial the empei-or required deeds con- 
s-cm, a-i 1 -h.-.t 11 would afterwarda 
. of what his imperial n. jcs- 
'.ldd-j in f.tvor of Swed'.Mi." 

were progressing tluis, tlie season for 

it ing arrived, :.n 1 the French privateers took 

sels. The minister of \our majestv iu 

i reparation for the injuries done to the 

in future, the cmses were almost a!' 
d in the respective tribunals in favor 
of the captors ; and when, in some cases, the r ; ;;iit 
was so clear that the tribunals sentenced ni favov of 
never did the French government, who 
the right of validating- those de- 
. confii m a single one in favor of Sweden. 
the privateers calculating- on impuni- 
ty, hail a free scope to exercise their rapine. It was 
not sufficient to condemn as pood prizes, the 
i Is, under pretence that they carried 
Mntish , . that they must curry them ; to 

capture in the ^"und small coasting- vessels loaded 
with pi d produce of the manufacturers of 

, rv ; to take 

that the found in the 

>:.rt^ o. , where the\ waited lor cargoes : 

nit \he Swedish sailors were treated as pris* 
war, wore confined in prison-, and af erwards sent 
to the po,-ts of Antwerp and Toulon, to scnc in the 

i, fleets. 

In tlie course of the summer of 1811, there exist- 
ed dis;,i;-ive.ible and almost d dly differences between 
ncy of Pomer.iiiia and the vice-consul of 
'!' deliver that province from the entrance 
T rruich troops, a considerable military force was 
raised, to the great injury of that country, because 

the emperor 

>le.>n expressly demanded it; 

watching su-upM .1 .-ly the illicit commerce of cplo* 
r.ial produce ; bul notwithstanding- so mt;ch conde- 
scension, it never wajf possible j the unliniit- 

-:s or' the French vice-consul. A quar- 
rel tint h ;ppencd in Stralsund, between the crew of 
a French privateer and nits of lyincistnrn, 

and respecting which it w:-.s proved that tlie Fi-ench 
were the first to insult and attack the soldiers of Po- 
merania, was considered in Paris as an infraction of 
the peace, and it was asked, as a reparation, that the 
soldiers of your majesty should suffer the pain of 

The Baron de Alquier presented, in the month of 
July, an official note, the contents of which, and its 

Swedish commerce ; and representations to the same j unnrciunspect style, produced an ansuer that pot 

-sed to the minister Alquier; but him in mind of the respect due to the nation, and 
1 ' ' of the regard that sovere g-ns ought reciprocally to 
observe. The baron de Alqmcr then declared 'hat 

tne latter answered in that dictoriul manner whicl 
h IMS always practised ill Sweden. 

sty, fi.-m in die resolution of fulfilling 
f.u'.hfilh \o . -.vatched with an inces- 

it the public orders against the English 

he ""would not continue to correspond with me, and 

asked that a private person should be appointed to 
communicate with him. 

tould be scrupulously observed. In the! AVith what is state*.!, the ofiicial correspondence 

A inle, tlie Swtdi-h gdv-ninient was insulted 
in the Freiic'n i.. , :.nd the immense cum- 

:i!entioiied with eni])hasis ; 
r, the considerable decrease of the custom- 
ho :sc rev< JIMC.S. in t u- yc .r 1811, demonstrates the 
-;ty of those imputations. 

govei ninenl considered with 

out irritation the , and did not 

'r a .sufficient mo'ive to 

.the Swedish commerce i and this tollerance 

, outlet to the in I of the iron in 

tii,-> kingdom, and r:on:..-,-|Ucnlly allayed the fatal 

ces of war; \ourn.j.-sty ought not to 

h'.vc , count, that the French 

government would t..;, , :if j s O r . H , ( 

ag-ainst Sweden, th.s" of . 

was t" . 

peroi- > kvitli i.i'-.sin-e, that this 

kingdom was n inoiL-rxtu'ii l>\- a po\ver 

\vho h:al so niunv n,;. .,, 

In tlie mean while th? violence ol' the !';, ch pri- 
vateers ag-iinst th* Sax-dish ii-,g ; t \y ._ 

the niinisi t; ro;' your majesty in Pans r, -IMVSCU i.'d in 
very moderate terms Ure-enormotis losses that the , 

nation sustained ; but far from obt:itiinr the -ckholm, took care of the pnvuLecr Mercury and 

tiou of ilie captui-ed vessels, and the suppression of her crew. 

with the bar -n de Alquier terminated ; honever, the 

u-e.l, at that lime by the d"kc of i? 
promised some change in the pol t cs of France 
with Sweden. Your m. jesty Icvirnt with satisfaction, 
tiiai a proof of it was given in the order recalling 
that, minister, an ord'-r which had been formally re- 
quired ; but the season had lur-lK removed the Eng 
lish fleet from the Ua.tic, the French priva- 
ie"C'l their violence with more activity than 
before. Your m. j st\ was then under the necessity 
of sending an order (u :lv u: vy to brmg in the pi- that, should molest the t"..d c r -ied on from 
one port to another, and th.-r should have capiured 
/Is. Many Frcnrh'pr.v teers that in- 

oiii- coast';, were dviven oil, an,, onw, named 
'.-mirr, \\ as taken. 

Yottr majesty, af!Sict<-.l to see the evils that your 

subjects s'ifl'eivd, and the ruin of coniineice in the 

i ll'e most s'!e:n pe;ce, oixiered th:.t a 

jer should be immeli:.tolv sent to Paris with 

evnu'.is'aiitial accoiint of the injuries (!o:.e to t!ie 

-nurc.e ; tli" necessity of gu. 

e of tl>e p rival ui-rs Was ag.iin re- 
ed. The rharjre d'afl'd'-cs of France, in 



The charge d'affaires of your majesty n: Denmark also created Ui dis* 

tiud been e .e mini- 

stry o! . ,>pear to wUh to hear the repre- 

sentuti - mine, with njust 

,th the 
the grounds 

.;;-inof the 1 

e Prince of 1 


;>s in'.o 

ad of Ru : i as thi' 

ons thai the Swe. 

The t inv of the state could not be de- 

'} : trail ..'ready 


known how to defend libert wjthin t'n<-ir i 

, which it was ncur 


Is to 
from t! 

Ving 1 convinced of ' : 
.4" \ourj>elt 

.nder had received, 

r with th- ; 

^ . - \; the w . 


1. The ! 
v , that province w^re published, to pre- 

plain yourself to t!, 

the marquis of Wellrsley, tiien n 

\\lncli Kt. 


i !>v France under 

';:U bold c.. 

e of the French 

land, miMi.uh y,i\ concluded 

neighborhood wi-jv dv^wn closer with i 

four nuijesty judged that the emperor of 
nch, by leaving Sweden unanswered : nd um 


he imprisonment of den from tl ions of tke contitui. 

pn v.ncc, who litic-. 
: ..Miburg, \\ here they Your 

; hut in vain w.;s it al-j French, -, *- b - 

tempted to induce them b} , >.d a wish to iira- her de 

>r the contributions exhau^te 

.untry; and tin 
<Te det.iineil in the ports of Pome- 

\^ai-ds Ins .system, from which she was i ; 

since tlie occupation of>' 
had of this a reTu..rk.. 

: r of artilleiy, and were ;f er\v:n \1 hy n power oi 

public offices of the province dt-n, whivh, fterbein^ a long time with* 

^ to the 1 nch agents: and, finally, two 

disai incd and cunducted to 

! h'.stilitics W( , 

mitted in 1 h^ \\ere st i/ - 

ed in I i 

tunds that the Sv^edes 

The ty in Paris, 


'i hy pii !:' : tl.c Fivnch 


Mic duke 

a no, r : jr. He 

i-m by 

:is duty to antici- 

; ' i'lkr of 

' 'o !i.;n t '-I not enter 





oui k 
ln.;r ofFev of an alh 
liciily invested with Freiuli 
to deliver her>cif to ti, 

he n union of the U ir. 4 
to the French empire, it wa- k:.. 

Rerenoes, b.uli in 

conlim: , had taken ] ! 

courts of France ami !( 

on both sid . 

c..s'il\ ; 


ilen in war a^.unsl Hi' 

XN'hen the relations "i tl 

nia, lliC folln-v 


. ' . 

principles of the ciMti?n-ni.d 
.s ...1, had 






, the 


to (hi 

te of .UrcatUi, *. , *. j . tl , t Jius- 

shwuld b^Tc bucu JUi.uv .c or Lubec. 



imperial majesty con- 


lie im 


that the k 

; u-Milt hos'.ili- 

; the foi 

,-s, repugnant to the lavs of nations, he was 

n :.ll '.he powers surrounding- Sweden have 
A".gmenU d n.e.rc than ever tlu-ir nnhi:iry forces, 

on:ld n.u avo d suhr, 
C ofciicur, .U-hing 

f Swe- 
den, you prc pared whatever would imb.e lie r nc.t 
>nly to depend on hrro\vn entvg-es, l"it on those of 

.oils her frit i an F, ; in the 


: - no (--.use of 

eatyj i!i..t in the 

hil<- 0111- : would he expo ed 

' 'and: tint i'. on, 

i'roin the uc 
lie na- 

if, to 

in this ei d, sa- 

..d Sw-il- 

for they were al- 

wa\ s ;he firn. ^ "f the monan hs tliat caus- 

ed 'heir lilj.-rtu .s to he- respect* d. 

My a lout; 'in, Swede' 

dined to consider t i-.U ;,lly; and this 

r with the impressions re- 

ved, p iW'-rf ll\ operated on the n; ,t,d oi \ our ma- 
jesty, sufficiently biassed hy th- -.flec-ion that the 
crown prince shewed tor hi- former country, altho* 


uuired ,i;i, - 

should the wr [always subordinate to the obligations cor, 
b :<nd France teriiiinaie suddenly, [with Sweden But when France wished to prohibit 

S i would not hi\e an\ increase of territory, | the use of the right to navigate the seas that sur- 

lly if the Swedish army, on account of 1 .he!r;amd peninsular Sweden, and to sail over the wa- 
;, should not he ahle to leave the t< TS that lave its shores, the government was bound 
occupied; .-nd. iin: lly, that such to defend the rights and interests of the nation, 

f war, would not cost 

in twelve or lituen millions of rix dollars, 
these considerations, there were many that 
:ned your majesty to attend solely to the fe- 
licity of your subjects and the prosperity of the 
M; and for Ur.s purpose your majc-ty gave 
free access in your ports to the vessels of all na- 

France was not content with these attempts to 

Sweden in an open war against England and 

. The Aus'. r':an minister at the court of your 

v received from the ambassador of Austria at 

v.vartzenberg 1 , a courier with 

the news of there being concluded in Paris, anew 
alii :nce on '.he 14th of March lust, between that 
The prince of Schwartzenheig, 
Bended to the minister of his court in Stock- 
holm, that he shouh-1 exri-t all his influence, when he 
should communicate this intelligence to the minis- 
viMi- in j'-s-y, to obtain that Sweden should 
in HI.- u\.r ag. iiist Russia. V.-ur majes- 
,josal in the same manner as 
that you wished to pre- 
i'l.t' of your k'ngdom; that y 

mt to sink to the condition of the powers which, 
>n account of their being- subject to France, have 
:eased to have vessels, commerce Mid revenue. An 
.lliancc with France, requiring, as .soon as formed, 
he loss of independence, compels afterwards gra- 
lually to all the sacrifices winch annihilate the- p os- 
verity of a state. To be her ally it is m ce^sary not 
,o have any relations with England; to substitute 
or the revenue of the cusu/ms, and for the profits 
>f commerce-, unl. tinted contributions; to suppor. a 
maintained these eight years for political CH Had Sweden subjected herself to the w.ll 
>f France, the Swedes would now be fighting in 

Spain, as the Germans, It dians and Poles are. 

I'hey would even have been earned to Turkey, had 
the emperor Napoleon conqueiea the emperor Alex- 

If, in order to fix the destiny of Sweden, proctir- 
ng for her present security and future guar 
,-our nv.jesty should cause your armies to mme, 
rou will not certainly have in view to conquer 
provinces, which are of no adv: ntage to the 
prosperity of the peninsula of Scandinavia. The 
in " 

and Russia in what rearded 

in "f I'..'lH-1-Mii:,; 

' he emperor 
think it h' 1 ) to u rite to tin- ii [f\ () f Russi 

tliat l)fS!('H'S 

-on shouic 

e to avoid the effusion 

dependence of that peninsula is th" constant ob- 

if th'-u- majesties the ject of the cares of- your m;jesty, and no sacrifice 
' can appear great to the Swedes" lor the purpose of 
obtaining so great and impert.'iu a result. Your 
'refused to sign the unworthy treaty that 
was proposed to you ; and disdaining low and crook- 
ed measures of policy, resolutely appealed to the 
. ouiv.g< , lo\ al y, patriotism and honor of the nation. 
Your m: j"s'\ formed a just opinion of 'he Swedes, 
and tin y, in Vet urn, confide, wuh perfect confidence 
in your wisdom. 

It is now M Ion time since the state has been 
like a ves .el buflr-t'ed by the winds in tempest- 
,s, and on the brink of perdition, but your 
eized the helm, and 
. had the good fortune 
r her safe into the haven, notwithstanding the 

of blood, un edish, Russian, French an. I 

Austrian plenipotentiaries should meet, to confer 

Events proved that such offers were not accepta- 

bl-- to of tne French, a?id your majest) 

d duty lo attend to the 

d -i -u'-e of 1 M" ki.igd >m, and cmpUn cd ;l p j-t of the 

ces appropriated by the faithfitl states of the majesty, lik<- a skilful pilot, 

' -p' -ndt ne<- ,i by your amiable son, 

rocks and shoah VOM encountered in vour con 

;\ed. Ti. lerience 

nta of (he p 

sent,;" tyour majes- Let this en'e to encourage those persons 

ty'ook for 1 |j 0j uncertain of their destiny, do not receive, 

" M. de Cabre, eh rge i, ou t anxiety, the new? of the least adversity, 

ready bt-<-n a !; '! f f e:;pK.ui himself upon- the occu- and imagine ih'it ih--y only came into the world to 
pation of Pomer.mia, and that he should declare enjoy tranquilly the conveniences of life. Yournia- 
wheiher he resided a! Stockholm as ;1; 5 ty promised liberty to Hie Swedes, and nmsl ful- 

friendly or inimical power. Many months elapsed ':! your pron. s<^. J5oth the poor HI their cottages, 
Without obtaining an answer; and on account otcl, k and the wealtiiy in their palaces shall enjoy this 



inestimable blessing. Never will the p< 
tr^ry author. ty l>e felt, and the b 

i jf tii'-'ir in. . ' iiK-ii' 


The m 
advantages. 1 


>1>U uf France. 


:miTient i-> ;.t length arrived, when Divine 
' tdy to break in pieces the in- 

The usurper oi'the throne 
>{' Europe, experience 
H in lus turn. Shull liny i, 

bu^ th.a of nities <>i France 

and will she i.o; dare to overturn an odious power 

no lonj^er pr>u c\ d l>\ 


into the amis of !;< 

from i- -blishinc-nt >f h. 

mate . un.on, p 

happitv.-sis, winch Ins j)ron)is,- 9 h.,ve v> often gua 

rd to his oppiv-- -. P 

Be. i...; . i to obtain, but b\ 

their t-rt'jrts, th./ . uts and th-i 

'.ouid i; 

\vhat d .'-li regard to Ji. 

'i^ P 

1 his preceding- dec I unit ions 
and i:j :.< ndininiatra 

lo tiie trmy the m.-i'm- 
iKiiiCc , P:I\ ami aj)|'0inl- 



\v Iron i :n 
n.ula hnii^elt txi '.+." 



tions or 

throne of \\\^ > the 

h.ippy i. 
t\r:inny ])rrpem..if., u- 

tor \vinc-li foreign ;> 
but in the word or iiu 

MartveU, Fet-< . U. 

Parliament of Lo\\cr Cana< 

, 1813. 

, e counc. 

sent to con in;. hd the pic.-: 
wh-rli Ix -intf con. i . 

Uisexcellt uses in the 


<-/V<>//7Y> council, 
(i, .A/y, 

His inj<> ig in\ iimnediftte 

;*i % t -M-IICC iii-.r the frontier, I 

ni {'losing tlu- |)i--sfiit >t->sion. 1 

easure of this opportunity to thank 

shall be niaintaM:--tt :!i tl land prompt iindv with \\ 

patched the public 

< It. i re 
f tiie piovmce, in this unporta: 

when ev< .nicd b\ ti, 

plenitt: he will | 

:n, ami 

ii ; the 

, shall prohibit all 


.iled the obli- 
vion ; ' 


Shall 1' 



;he t\r.uit. 



nt\ th it 

\> h 


* -is des- 





the in 1 

i iiul l.uhlri 




on tlu- p;,rt ot I 
ample jf all th 


.'n of 

rtion ot Ink in. i* -:\'s emp'-re. 
1 have :.p'in lo e 
wn.rh h. - 

( ; \\ here, muter tin i 

vade that pru\ ,1,1 1 , h.o 

The firm and noble stand \ 

\untaj.t--. \\ h \ . l..'i '.;. 

..Ced, v ill , 

,.t\ u ;lh VI 



\ 1 



Army of the United States. 

Schedule r\f the w~> ' ' ' Sttitcv, agreeably to the 

I ^ of April, Ibl3. 





UO ii.l'' 


Pay per 


k flnlsix!''ncc or 
r dan. 

i). C. 


D. C. 

. ;\d 
y to the general oom- 

\)0 00 


Vheehvrights, carriage ma- 
ker-, and blackbrnith?^ 



.jig the army of the 


9 00 


ed States 

24 00 


*!)%:-> :cian and surgeon gene- 

Aid-de-camp to a major gen. 

24 00 


ral $2,500 /worm 





Xpo'herary gen. 1,SOC 

1 do. 

.rani]) to a brig. gen. 

lowpital surgeon 





30 00 

Hospital surgeon's mate 




e-cha plain 

50 00 


Stewards for hospitals 

20 00 



50 00 


Ward masters for hospitals 



!' and inspector-gen. 

104 00 







Adj uta n t gen eral 

90 00 


Surgeon's mates 




Assistant do. 

60 00 



Professor of natural and ex-1 






pcrimental philosophy 





tarn do. 

60 00 



it do. 

40 00 



75 UO 



sor of mathematics 



50 00 




6'J 00 


ii- do. 



40 00 


Assistant deputy do. 
Yicul engineer 

40 00 
60 00 



Professor of engineering 
Assistant do. 

< SU 

50 00 




40 CO 


Teacher of the French lan- 


/;-' the army 

120 00 



40 00 


Deputy paymaster general 

*50 00 

Teacher of drawing 


4t; 00 


' i 

*30 00 



16 00 





Colonel (except of cavalry) 

75 00 



*10 00 

Lieutenant-colonel do. 

60 00 




\fajor do. 

50 OG ' 



i \ster 

"10 00 


C-.tptain do. 

40 00 



*10 -/O 

I' irst lieutenant do. 

30 00 


-,'i mas tor 

40 00 

lieutenant do. 



30 00 


T 1 in! lieutenant do. 

23 00 


forage master 

4 i 00 




20 00 



. : !'/ 00 


'Jadet (f xcept of engineers) 

10 00 



30 00 


Sergeant major 

12 00 

Barrack master 

40 00 



Quarter master sergeant 


) pn 4 

30 00 



11 00 

lupermtendant of artificers 

45 00 


Principal musician 



30 oo 



10 00 




of the corps of that 

Private, driver, bombadier, 


inntmss sapper and miner 

8 00 


C Mimn^viry-gen. of ordnance 



Artificer, saddler, farri'-r and 

.->tant do. 

50 00 


blacksmith, not attached 

'ty commissary of ord- 

to the quarter masi- 


-If) 00 


nerd's and oixlnanct: de- 

-tant do. 

30 00 

i a nt 

13 00 


Coiou'-l oi c.iv.dry 


Forage fur 5 horses'" 

lit colonel do. 


Do. 4 fi<>. 

Provided they furnish 

Mn>r do. 

60 00 


Do. 4 do. 

their own horses and accou- 


50 00 


Do. 3 do. 

trcments, and actually kci-p 

Fir>;i lif>ut. do. 

33 33 1- 


Do. 2 do. 

in service the aforesaid num- 

indlie.ut. do. 



Do. 2 do. 

v ber of horses, to entitle them 

Third heut. do. 

30 00 


Do. 2 do. 

10 the aforegoing allowances 

fX'i-net do. 

26 (if) 2- 


Do. 2 do. 

for forage or an equivalent in 

hi ling master do. 

26 66 2- 


Do. 2 do. 


"I -tcr of the sword do. 

26 66 2- 


I>>. 2 do. J 


privates of the companies t * One c ^ ol!nr per day S To furnish ther o\v 

n ration; 

5, arms, equipments, 

<of rangers, jj 

and hors 


* Jp 'addition to their pay in the hne. tRations receivable in kind only. JOf the ordnance and quarter master gen.'s depart.^ 



C ff ? TT ,.!.. '.derful matters 

aack:< u s naroo 


lj been 





'; V'althv 

jjJiC ihil the 

. that is ;; 

..ans :< 



t '--V v of 

appears worthy of ere- 

c I by 


it half-;. civ h-'i. , or re- 


e it has become a 
for twice that sum. 

U-iTient is its 
harbor. Tins 1> 
:r null-pond wa 

.ins Inn 
.to be more than t\\ . 

, quarter of a nule 

vide, tor here two opposite points approach 
ucb other like the Punto uud ,l//ro castle at 
trance of the Ma--::n>.:, 
trance l>efore mcnt.oned. 
is the harbor of the II v^na in miniature. Its en- 
trance H lides a respectable 

fort, th ::-bljvk houses i-)Uiul tlii 


tire. '1 


D .\v without i 
of course be ^i\ of 

the p 
End i'.l Sac fee it's Harbor 

\lered by a natural 

t'' Li j'J fe.t i: 

Li 3<> miles from Kingston; and is now 

the heail-q larters ot 

der jct-n. Dearborn, and the station oi 

ider com. Channel!. As mi 

vv-jll probably r.oiiime! i 

..;ion of 

-vMirse must b? ex- 
pleasant neighbors to t :h. "NVe 

-ce from 

that country; in re.-.jvct to which (c 'he 

.,in) \vc an 

\N"iui..l .he L.-.t 1 J 

1 11 1 -d at . 

OM in the Chesapeake. Poor f, ! ;'Car 

have !>(.< n hardly tivatcd, bemj^ ;Vd v\\b d-mag- 

.' . -b(tr would not^be un;i 

[ Boston J'atriot. 

e-1 pr-.viuious, yet scantily. ' 

,kly maMiud ; and s:.y tha' the officers are loud 
in exprefcsintf their hatred to HaUimorc. 

Two pcr-')ii>; have hern taken up and committed 
t r i th'' jail of liii!?i"iore COMIVV, charged wi',' 

< >' 'In* mlt or il 

in 11 we have no intoi mation ; it |S absolutely 
cri'tain : n my tr.iito - rhocd, 

\\iio \\<- 10 Lhe CIHMII\ r .dl that 

tr.tii>i>i 'h' 1 people is . 

excitrd by t!; 

C of the wretch 

any mm !>y 

>lld\v'.M paragraph U fr> 

nidi-iif ; i if t! 


! '. wlut a pi 

t it. 

i ; 








1 ', aM 1 


| on Thursday evening 


iie ac- 


,-RR SATURDAY, MAY, 8, 1813. 


; l.icr of 





, concur 


.glit he 

t by the ' 

s Hal'. 

& I roll of ofl 


'. ' \\ \\ \* <-o;,' 

r i. which 

; . . 



-lucky, was latch 
. I volunteers. 
, ' is expected they 

n tiers. 

. Ky. dated the 19th ult. 


of Uie month for 
'in with from 
! .nit with t! 

panting to 


, always vigilant, 

; ving immediate 

! ic luUU men ;o be post- 

: 'here. 

.1 :\ po;-ts of troops coding- out to 
.'.n. One story makes them amount 

! through S:t- 

! ' r if: incident is thus 

: that town "\bmit 80 

I to be mur- 

hich administra- 

v ltd through this 


' * 

' c?in,- 

'.g m cxtra- 

ly unfounded, and those founded in truth, much tX* 

"f the tribe? are in council on the sub- 
: it i>- expected that the 
II I).- brought to justice. 

Col I <l<r:Jedh of opinion that their is 

no (1 mgvr t be apprehended in passing to Fort 

u liu h place I shall proceed in the morn- 

I have th'- h"iior to))- cellency's ol 

Jt. Mitchell. 

J/is fj-cellenni 

On Tlmr- iX -\'n, foj- the 

. ' (il nt. \VlH:t- 

e of tii-' li ..... i r"in]> ua-s of lijrht tl. 
ncral, coi 


of about ~5 


, \vell-i' 
wi;ii,ii a ti.-\\ \v-rks 

m the town of IJi.ston. Sevt-i^i other compa- 
lv marched from Charlestown, and 

ii.ore soon to follow them, under command of 
Jloston paper, )/<<</ 1, 

,:i jo;- 

Extract <>f a letter from Walter Jordan, a non-com- 

missioned officer of the regulars at fort It ai>ne, to 

his -wife in Allegheny county, dated fort ft at/ne t 

October 19, 1812. 

" 1 take my pen to inform you that I am well, af- 
ter u long and perilous journey through the Indian 
country. Captain Wu: , and an hundred 

friendly Indians, left fort Wayne on the first of Au- 
gust to escort captain Ucald from fort Chicauga, as 
lie was in danger of being captured by the British, 
Orders had been given to abandon that fort, and re- 
treat to fort Wayne, a distance of 150 miles. We 
reached fort Chicauga on t''e lOt'n of August, and 
on the 15th we prepared for <m immediate march, 
burning all that we could not fetch with us. On 
the 15th, at 8 (/clock we commenced our march 
with our sm;.ll force, which consisted of captain 
,:, .md our lUU Confute Indians, captain 
I'OL) nun, ten women, and twenty children; 
in all 23J. \Vc had marched h-ilt a mile, when we 
were attacked by 600 I\ick;<poo and Wrnbago In- 
dians. In tn= moment of trial our Confute savages 
joined the sav.-g-- enemy, Our contest lusted ten 
minutes, \\heiievery man, and child Was 
killed except 15. Thanks be to dod 1 was one of 
those who escaped. Fust, they shot the feather of 
!n> <..p, next the epaulet from my shoulder, and 
tii. -n tlie handle from in\ swi.rd. I then surrender- 
ed to four f,..vage rascals. The Confute chief, tak. 
by ibe hand, and speaking I'nglisl, said, 'Jor- 
dan, I know vou, you gave me tob;.cco at fort 
\V..\ ne. We wont kill you, but come and see what 
we "will do uith your captain;" so leading me to 
\Wils lay, they CUl <l!' his head and put it on 

a l.-ng pole, \\iiile ano' -ut his Iicart and 

it umonf thecltieni,andeatitup raw. Then 

i- i^-.^iji _ i 

,lpt-d tin- si.tin and stripped the prisoners,and 

'l I I / ' ' A _ 1 * _ 

gathered m a i-ing uith us fifteen poor wretches in 


i:cer, w,th 


[.Vat. Int. 


- - >l fret'/. 


at this place that mam 
dian hostility, u re total- 

untied Tlie and set me parching corn, at 
[' worked attentively i.iuil night. They said 
I would stay and' not runaway, that they 
wonld make a chief of me, but if I would attempt 
to runaw .\ tii--- v. me and burn me alive. 

n) \\-ith n fine story in order to gain 
-OK; and fortunately made my < 

from them on liic 


and look one of 


their best horses to carry me, h- 'lays in 

the v, ilderne>->. I wus jo\ fully received on the 26th 

ue. On the 28' :< .~ked the t> 

d us uu;il the 16th of September, when we 
Were relieved by Gen. ; 

N \V VI.. 

Island ; but as yet have not in ide 

n.ilitiu been ca:!e 1 out tor 

t George'' ' ^m Tin- 

;u that piace, 

estimate-! to ly two mil! 

if M.iv , undtv c 
ship of 74 t, 

i>l.iii I u-as \\--\\ .-,)![)}>! .--.I with .V:ieric .n produce, 
cy of hcutr..! fl..i;s: IS.O'JO hhl . 

r *ed with sty and 

: D, tinaii^i : nari of then* v. 


A 'it all HIT 

coun r\ fd 'h ni. d '' f 1 stores 

it p is nt'. 
ruf.t, santupee*, 

To procure the relief of our seamen, it is abso- 
1 ke should be 

c : If*the- \i no oihe w ,y of in- 

ducing them to return to their beloved c-ni- 
sovereign' \ve must retain them in iron* ( > our p-o- 
pl a e r,-:t'e-i) until th ex - a ..; cm bf 
i they should thus be compelled to a ^ r\ ice 

hut our own p'-onle are dearer to 11^. 

"> een kept with so great 

1 m ny have -scoped. 

if the Shannon frigate, told a coas- 
ter th;r, liaviujc no'hinjr else to do, he slioi.l 
t all the C" 

Ui with. P . '.' il^eis in. y itbp hi^ tun. 

The vu'iuble ship \Vlmiipoa, t': : oni Fi-nrr, f> 
(Ml sh .re in W--st Bay, (R. \. 

' :. crew, aided by a par- 

ty of n. t off the boats of the enemy, :;nd 

Injj the prea'cr part of th. 

10 the 

A 1 as to make lier 


al battle . 

the President and Con :> ul the 

Shannon and Te ie other. Our tVi^aU-N 

b ult. 

ed near X.mtucket a few dnys a^o. It turn 
be a S-wgdith mercharr 

e captain has 

on the 







: e Heights of (Juernttown 



An F^zlish frigate and a French fr ; pfi*.- 
latter very strongly manned) 1-itvly met and fonpht 
five hours then pin-ted "so $? >od ^iui <;<> (.'-'vxi" \n 
Afiuld have taken them both in 

re in much anxiety f^r the 
" e apprehend sii- 
1 v the enemy, bin 

-^ take aim ' 

and from France as they did -. ^'e no- 

tice till 1 in their 

Tin: Hoijvr.T vvn r 

'ulia paper, it art. 
V- Hritisli sloop of war A 
c rr.r, .7 pouudri-s, i: 

c p 1 Lawrence thus making th 

r\ much more splendid linn \v ; .- 
Tht -e papers iriv snt of the : 

but palliate the mort !i by magnifying, 

at no little, 'he f.-rce '.t the IJr.-. wt The fol- 
lowing an ides h.;ve appeared in I 
I touching that afr.-ir. One wotild 
thought th i tl.e k no ' 

.) 1 uten-nt Wrigkt, 
kept tin lV.;li-],mjn from doin^ . 

of the oce .11" are much given to 

TO THE IDITORS or Tnr vr\r-tnnK roMMrnciit. ATV. 


SIH T wish yoti to mrvmunicate, for the infor. 

' f ' K. and these who - 
paper, pvibli>hed in yotir last ni.^hi' 'nt the 

Rntaunic i 

.t the tiTi'e sheengtnfecl the T" ; 
Hornet, was sixteen 34 pound c.n: 

1'"^ 6 pOUTIt 1 ;, n:6u and boy* s ar.d that 
carried eighteen 32 p u 

;:n 1 one h 
That the action. con' : iui'd, by th< - 

ty-fivc m; \ bnj^ 


at the f time 

F. A. ^ i. GHT, 
linit.'fhi* H. .17 V late f/< 
If-T "K, April 17, 181 

H ..' i;>n in your p 

of the 1' t on na 

pn on b 

:it, whi( ' 
\ captain L.\\ n rcr's ofli Mr 

it is n\\ 

\ ' ' 




. i/<//A* L . * 



The first lieutenant oft 1 > e of our frigates. By such wretched tricks and 

, the British prints hope to re- 
eve their lost reputation, at least with the ignorant 

:he /fontt anil / ..d it would of their own nation, but even they cannot long be 

ich .shallow artifices, and the more en- 
: part of the world will a1 once perceive ia 

/taper of the \7th inst. * 4 In our, this overstrained and ludicrous attempt to mislead 

public op.nn'i., addition;,! evici. 
tyof American over British naval si. ill 
..jllaiUn. /.//. 

-. ir 

vessel been 

i to the capture of am,- 
she voitld >I-MC in to ' of our frigates by id Americans, which con- 

. ..m of what lie suspected, vu. that 

, ber, we find I'arliameut had b. - miss in its aite-. 

n to the admin, straiiou of U.e n.ivy. The nob e 
: .1 at the of the naval department, was r.ot 


-| HI; ,i.\\ 

House nf J. ' NAVAL 

at . c'lon, by the 



, b\ the American 
7 ns ! 

tnd gaiLnt action with the Essex, was 
. shot ever struck the E sex a:.d 


.r. place of 14 guns, carried one gun 


FRmrrss. During the ye.a's 1809, 
l81J:iii be powers combined against 

..;i, did not capture a single ship of the 

\ . d only 3 frigates, vi/ : P.n-- 

cupine, .>_', taken by /7;-o French frigates ; Junon, 44, 

ch frigate ; Xerule, 36, taken by 

: dron. In less than 7 months the U. 

.'live caj)tured, viz : Guerriere, 49 guns, tak- 
; M tcedonian, 49 guns, 
-d Spates frigate ;, 49 guns, 
jpn frigate; and tliis wit'nout 
ie, v!)i!e the British captured in the vears 
ie ship of the line and 17 fri- 
- mailer vessels, from her enemies 



ticle from the London Courier of 
more flattering compliment to our 
warmest admirers and 
it ^.titled to. 

d to increase the naval 

; H. P, with ships large aiough 

ies. Orders, it is 

n natl.iii of several 

the purpose of selecting such as may be 
i he following, it i* add- 

ed,are , tor this service, and are to 

; , vi/ . Culloden, at I'jy- 

m mil . / i .nvl 'I'lnmdeixr, at Chadiam ; and 

' ' ' ' 

>t our superiority from the 

i ni"im , which \\-ill remain on record, 

'Id, a.< proof imdeni;.ble, that 

j i:?ri!)i'- 'o cope, with an A . 

in his pl-.ce, but he thought it his boundc-n dut) 10 
t;.ky the- e/.rliest opportunity of giving notice, that 
he should, upon an early day, submit to their lord- 
ships, a motion relative to the naval administration 
of the country. Their lordships ought no longer to 
ref. am from instituting the proper enquiries. He, 
at least, would bring the subject before them; and 
in doing so, lie was actuated solely by a sense of du- 
ty, and a deep conviction of its necessity. 

Fi-am th'~ L'jnd'tti Star of March 20th. It is our 
painful duty to record another humiliating sacri- 
fice to the Americans, in the capture of the JAVA, 
one of the finest British frigates ever launched!-*- 
The Dauntless lias arrived at Plymouth from Ciib- 
ralt;ir, with the melancholy intelligence. 

While we lament this additional misfortune, it is 
some satisfaction to know, thai the brave men, who 
composed the crew of the Java, did their duty 
Her colors were not struck until her bowsprit and 
masts were literally blown out of her. She was a 
line French built ship, 7 or 8 years old, and was 
captured j.fter a gallant action, from the French, in 
the East Indies, about two years and an half ago. 

Our readers will perceive that the subject has 
bvc n promptly taken up in Parliament. Lord Darn- 
ley last night gave notice of a motion, which will 
probably have the effect, if not of explaining where 
the blame lies, at least of quickening' those opera- 
tions by which the American navy is to be kept in 
Hi' ck in future. 

From the London Pilot of March 20th. We lament 
most deeply to have to state, that another British 
frigate, the Java, has been taken by the American 
frigate Constitution. The Java was on her passage 
to the Indies, having on board lieutenant-gene 


, who was going out as commander in chief 

to Bombay, together with his suite, ;jid a nun 
recruits and passengers, including some additional 
lieuti nants of the navy, insomuch that there appears 
not on this occasion that deficiency in point ol num- 
bers, which, in the prior instance's, passed for the 
principal cause of the success of the Americans. 
Tin- action was obstinately maintained; and the im- 

andtha' the Constitution, mounting thirU .24 pound-i imnse proportion of loss on our part, while it eon- 

Old twenty 32 pound carro- 
'in her quart-T deck and forecast i-, (-md 

d destroyed two of t i. 

ish !r .-gates of 49 guns) requires a British 74 
to cope wi'h iier. There i however a gros , 
tion intended to be practised by the paragraph from 

s'.le..^ us with the assurance of the unimpaired State 

of the rhar.ic'i ristic bravery of our seamen, af- 
fords an additional (yes an additional) reason to 
I. tin. nt the unli:i|<])\ result .that we have announced, 
.md an additional ground to reflect and to enquire 


the strange causes which have re li- 

the Courier, on John Hull's credulous subjects, whojuered our relative circumstances,with respect to this 

i .._!i.tii/'i. .ii.L..i_i _! rr r i A .. i i i 

having been repeatedly told of late, that the Ameri- 
can frigates, are ships of the line in disguise, are MOV. 
given to understand, that a 64 gun ship mounting 
30 long 32 pounders on the lower deck and as many 
her upper deck, is not an over match for 

ew enemy, so different from what thay have been, 
touching all others, that we have had hitherto to 
contend with. \Ve have not room to enter into this 
important subject this day. But the mourning of 
our hearts, which commenced on the first capture of 



a British ship by an American, und hus render- 
ed deepe.- a 
instance, and mo- 
can never be l.t d a-^ide, 'ill - .!i n ".-.or . . 

.u>, tha< Uc 

; . us thai 

public w.ll leal-ri With 


1 in our , . 

ir-d m 

Can . ue ; and C:.IT the Kng- 

; KIC who had 

..r, this 
- a 

; -a traitor, lie w.iii.d have been told, if his 

ith him, that 

< is, the contempU- 

: vy of the I' nd their 

I ruins. Vet 

rican frigate 

i (.er ti-.g 1 . They iiiMilt an-. I lau^ii at our 

: tin i 

, aiul return to them wh:-n i 
;,eir convenience ; t)r\ traverse the Atlantic ; 

pledged his honor tli?y should not, 

rst-lves slioutd po on one side of the 

, ami lhe\ -nsented 

\liatmust have been our cha- 

II arriving- at 

:wo of us ! nor 

;.\v\, \vuntonlv and 

>.vi-, ,,nd 

.ving 1 and walk.' of 


r.iclcs. \'.\ 

11 1 nee 

the court martial, wltho-u k~,\\. 

1 T wlut pu:-pv)sc we wei-e sent to l\ 
nljoui \\..\ 

lent ot':;m k-iJ, and without being permit 
ig our confinement, to have 
Urhig confined us a> loi 'l.oi'ght | 

'ie\ CUP enant < 

: .-h-'d us to the 

tliey advance to 

channel ; ihey pane 

nothing chues, no- 


, nothing enggea tlieni bat to yield 


I: tor of the Carolina American, 

. Jig- is a copy ol'a letter addressee' 
i-c-, r.rilisi) a^ent loi 

f\i) occasioned b\ 
ionrd. It wjl exhibit 

,n tliat I.-,l;ind 

ut the 

i'jn in powei 

p of mdividiii.L, while 


nor i. > 

\V. WKSCOTT, lute commander 
of the Juteph uh.. , . !iiniore 


-t this 




lain to 



:. nrccttar;. 

ing, l> ith Inn 

>>elf an 

;uint fletlilf* (the tt.. 

eating tog^o, h., 

. , sir, that '. 
n nothing the nig 
ver\ '!. 'rluck 

th instant, till after 3 o'clock on the 
the time we were scut on board. } Bu* 
e ist part of oar Complaint ; ihrtut^li v.e . 

fteot whether such treatment !>:, a the 

)thcers of one civilized n.ttion ut war v. 

here for no crime. 
>lacediu in your power. 

The fortune of '.< 
We h ve im: ! 

by any indecorous c n :uct since ^ 
c-. me your pri, oners. We pr ,iutine 

>f duty here Kb we did on ho a\l on 

A r hy then this insult, t!. 
nt:ige of deftiu 

^ your m\l..;nity :tnd c^ntemp* 

\meric-m natir-n. Your govcrnnv. 

>rove Mich proceedings : tlie American, mo 

ainly vili not. \<><tr ^')M-rnnu-!:t, we I 

o believe, are desimrs of preserving those 

rules of justice :.nd of honor wi 
rs of w.<r, which they requ : 
therefoi e confer a fav< > ; the 

mi- . 

who, from tl .-. . ill.e h:is ever p:tul 

will we tru.''. s ame- 

cm ienn , LfAW \ f . 

J VMf> > 1 l.\ 
7'. --r, rsquirf, 






-i :.>..<i o 




harmless ballast since the revol . Ivcd to 

.he golden opportunity to impress the cow- 

ardly c 'rebel- 

.th due id-. 

c). Tuvh' I with about 400 volun* 

iien, and 3>JJ marine's, uv. 

il laid his :.l.iris with 

;e town, and many women and children, in 
the firs' it* alarm, had retired to it. As the 

enemy advanced, the owner met them \vuh a white 

.d prevailed on them to p:, -s it hy. In the 

<>fthe day, they burnt Mr. .V :<m/>' \v:i'x:nibe 

pulsed in an attempt to ut"in>v Ins 

mill. They also burnt Cacil t'urr "p 

i >m and foresight. . ' colom! ////<- /.r/?, s.nrite m the neighborhood^ 

. the fort in lit..- rear, while 

' om 18 pounders to mu-<ki t 

balls, flew like hail in all direct i m->; yet the sons of 


time, checked the pro- 

arms. Hut 'what c:in resist 
File marines were at hand, 
and ih .munition of the 'jv/W.*' b- 

in tde one of tii Vetro- 

v iioui. lo>-; ; killing and 

'. Tig some of 'ilis m.ijesu V MI Injects. The 
fort being thus sileno -, approached; and 

a p irt t und pettynfficen iiom them, un- 

der cover of the man . i the storehouses. 

iderou> door.-, give Way to the oft P 
troke of hritish axes; and a large quant itv of oats 
ill the lower house, with som<* valuable goods in the 
upper, r at discretion. The e.ommander 

allots to the different corps the choice of the spoils, 
mightily extolling the deeds of that day, and de- 
claring the whole should be faithfully HKUISTEKKK. 
Then, with the cottliirss that characterises Hritish 
Seamen, he applied the torch to the ransacked build- 
ings; and one wide bla^e, a bonfire of glory, pro- 
claims the humane victory; two vessels swell the 
general flam?, and teach the hissing waters the 
homage due i ; s sovereign 1 ml Gtorge Gnefph, re- 
gent ol '.><:h kingdoms. Tins being per- 
formed, 'hi- ' forces retired to their; 
each one rejoicing he had done a deed of open va- 
might put to the biushjthe./feroa'ozu treache- 

humbled Copenhagen. v \'elxon no more; 'tis 

' rn 

. without iron;, is the substance of the pro- 

ceedings of the enemy at Frenchto\i>n.. The loss of 

-;mated at from 20 to 30,000 dollars. 

Tiie phce, though called a iewi, contained only the 

of them penetrated some d > the 

country, and as highway robbers, attacked the pa*- 
Tin.- lus!o:-\ of civilized w:.r,wr are happy 
tor the honor of human nature, present;* U \v 
parallels for this b;rba:-o-is --.utr.-; a-iuly 

i in the 

history of our revolution for exploits oi' the kind. 
There was no legitimate ivar -object to obtain by de- 
molishing the defence li -s viiLgr of haiTe-de-firtice, 
and the attack was sun:.'!<.\ ihreca(i only by that 
kind of feeling that im; ;la :.n J'ul.-ua in his wars. 
No resistance was mau- .; the vdl:;;. 

sin-pri-setl; the lunises conliagrateil by a c(ni}i-de-mi:in, 
and old at^<> and infancy involved in the general 
wreck. Something had been designed for Uie de- 
fence of the place; but the fatality that has a 
ed the military movements of Maryland, neglected 
to perform it. " If such is to be the character of this 
contest, and admirals Cockbiini and brigadiers Te- 
cuniseh shall continue thus to violate all the known 
usages of honorable war it is time, indeed, for the 
people to open their eyes to their true condition, 
and shut their ears to the Syren songs of Ji^itisk 
" religion and magnanimity." Theruiwsof Havre* 
dr- Grace shall stand as a monument of Jiritish cru- 
elty, in which, as in a glass, we may see the true 
spirit of the government. The villain-deed has rous- 
ed the honest ind-gnut ion of every man no one pre- 
tends to jwst.ify or excuse it. -It has knit the people 
in o a common bond for vengeance on the mcendia- 
r,! s. It has destroyed party; and, by a community 
of interests, effected what patriotism demanded in 

Jfuvre-de~Grace was a thriving place, on the west 
side of the Susquehamm, about two miles from the 
head of Uie bay. It contained from 40 to 50 houses, 
and was the residence of several respectable fami- 

storehouses, a tavern, t'.vo or three dwelling houses, Les. The buildings were generally of wood. The 
with ; ind out-houses; deriving its whole! post-road from Baltimore to Philadelphia passes 

importance from being the 'stopping-place' of the' through it. A number of particulars connected 
land and w;oe,r i;ne of stages between Philade.lphia\vf\\\\ the destruction of the place, are inserted be- 

and li: There was a party of miliua from 

Elkton at J-'i'enchto-ivii, a little while before the at- 

it appears they had retired in 


By later accounts it appears, there was a small 
a small party (40 or 50) of mditia at 

but the force was too small to when the attack commenced; but they all ran-away 

have resisted the enemy, had" it remained. The 
dwelling houses were not Damaged and it is justice 
to the enemy to say, they treated the women and 
children with considerable attention and respect. 
Wanton outrage. On the morning of the od mst. 

while the great body of the people of 
were yet m their beds, nineteen barges from the ene. 
my's squadron suddenly appeared before the place, 
and, without a moment's delay, commenced a tre- 
rn; ndoiis discharge of shot, shells and rockets. - 
When the town had been bombarded about 15 min- 
utes, a party of marines were landed, whose first 
business it was to set h're to the buildings not yet in 
flames, which was done with all the deliberation 
that belongs to veteran incendiaries. Only a single 
house was left uninjured; and by far the grea'cr 
part are heaps of nuns Even the stages v. 
stroyed, and the passengcr^'baggage shared the com- 
mon fate. Many fled from their burn ing houses almost 
in a state of nudity, carrying in their arms their chil- 
dren, clothes, &c. The house thai was preserved be- 
longed to Mr. Pringle it was removed from the bo- 

save 8 or 10, without offering resistance. One of 
those that remained, a brave Irishman, long a resi- 
dent of the town, was taken prisoner, being seized 
in the act of loading his musket. Three of the ene- 
my were killed arid two wounded. One American 
was killed by a rocket. How the people escaped 
with their lives is truly wonderful. The enemy al- 
so destroyed several b.iy-craft, as well as the ferry- 
boats. From Jta-sri-ik-Gruce a party proceeded to 
Gtesswell's ferry, at tin- head of the tide water, six 
miles above, and desolated every thing within their 
reach. The church at Havre-de- Grace, at a consi- 
derable distance from the nver, was not fired; but, 
to shew their respect for 'religion? they assailed the 
house,and finding- nothing to steal "magnanimously" 
attacked the windows with brick-bats and stones, 
and demolished them. 

F'..r tract dated Havre- ik- Grace, JITay 4. 
"On Monday morning, about sun-rise, the enemy 
took possession of Havre-de-Grace, and immediate- 
ly opened a scene of destruction that would have 
disgraced the savage allies of Britain. A general 



-- and burning followed. In less than two 

i id plundered and burnt almos 
They destroyed both ferry houses, and after 
permitted Richard Mansfield, \vho kept tin. 

; tt lie and his son could ffoui 

the fir , 'I \\h a the\ lud 

They cut open his v.-ry brds, i :. 

:f the ticking. I- is D 

sible t vtion of 

property which ! Fifty t] 

-n.inust h... 


From the Jfaitimorf Patriot. 

\ ou will oblige me by giving 
.lowing a place in your paper. 


"I avail myself in laying 1 before ihe public a pre- 
ts, which occurred to me on 

n U ..nil 1 <, VI 'ck, this side of 

son's v iy a party of IJriiish s o 

tnnnber of 70 'or 80^ headed by two 
..need up and 

' at my breast, commanded 
"int immei In- \\ould run me 

lingly jumped off i I was immedi- 
llarcd by the l.eui.-n..nt, who in a very im- 
pertinent manner asked me wlu-re 1 was .n> 

! to Baltimore; be then a^kcd n,e i, 
suiting 1 iiiiore and its in!i:-bi- 

I told him I would answer no 


would not detain me any longe-; 

without any further ceremony, thrust Ins 

i'o my coal and w.ustroat perket. - 1 

told him no- to treat me with such atnr ious- 

MI, 1 would di-li 
all I li : \\ hirh they did noi give me the 

lieutenant drew (jut t 
. v h.rh fortunately was onU a 
i!ic\ still thinking I had more COHCI-H!- 
of rohb"rs, forced my 
. fmding no more booty, per- 
mitted h;dtimore. T 




MoWll tlie 







. ttr the militia, a party of whom nrr 

prevent ; 

ci.ttte w .iliedonthe 

is thought some 

i - , 

e k.lled. 

.- point 
that she has thrown s( ne ol her shot a mile into the 

wn will soon be at- 


' -d thai 

'.-.eked, and prohahK this\.l 

ever, are on the alert. 

Haiti more. On Wednesday last, between 11 and 

m guns v. 

\\.tslhrowni >tle and up[>.ir 

Hut in a ti w minute-. .n less time than i.-uid !ii\e 
b in expected regiment after i-ginient and 

.ompaiiy w. :-i- in 

. > regu- 

lar order, towards the snpposfl point of att;-.rk. It 
wns calculated that upwards of 5UOO men were un- 
der arms, and in their proper places, m an Im- 

:n was given. 'I 

8 led the pe< pi- 'o calcuime what they might 
exprct from the tcntlrr nirrricis of tlie enemy and 

to punish the 

We did not believe that such a quantity of arms and 
accoutrements were in the hands of the people of 
Hal'.inifjre , though .lie whf;le wi-rc not exhi!> 
The excellent 5ih re-runcnt h id just returned from 
i week's dut\ at the Fort (their pl:;ce being sn ; . 

on the morning of that d:-y by the 6th) making a 
f >rced march after halting a few minutes fororders, 


they pushed for J\"orth Point, disUmt 

cheerful alacrity, as did the 39th, and 

and tronps of horse. The 27th was under an 

dy for . ' :he 51st or '4'recmcts re^- 

the bounds of which extends over a space many miles 

in circumference, with near 1U"0 nun in an; 

duly prepared. The regiment of artillen, 

its usual fine condition ; an i 

cuvalry exhibited the wonted energy of their t 

ter. The rifle corps \\ere on ti - d the 

whole manifested an unconquerable spirit. At two 

o'clock, it was reported the ahn< 

and tin- fact being ascertained, the sol-lit; 

dismissed, //"admiral CncM-i 

jpe they ma\ faithf 

^ ' him, 

'.(ii, in the eft", 
, | 


! will trub 

. t'/if r.i'zlitii, 

v. iMi-d p. ),:.:, ut n. 

and in . . 





. ior U> > 

UUC i: 



'-vm various sources that a<". - a too ardent thirst for news -fir the honor af firtt 

L ^t Jlal.'imoi'e, and as loud in 

. - pitiful tool that 

ph annexed. 

ish in the c ' Baltimore *hall eclipse 

1 IVTViWn Ot' yV.'O'.i '1 MMVIv 

"rn.ignan mous" 7 me of "gl>ri- 

. death to thousands of 

ne up'tn 

i , that we should be at t e 

"mere. vr/i and his II' him hugoes, exalted 

t'-> the piun. diary merit by the attack up- 

. that sh.dl he recorded 

to ihe ladling 1 infamy of the lintish arms wanton, 
cruel and ' 

> urious article is extracted from a 

in that p:irt of J'c,! 
f trade to H:il:'.n\'irf ; and in the 
ce bro- 

ken open an n taki n out :,n i k.lled. We 

Siippo- merchant paid the r 


,nd should not li.,vr no- 

"{tort to the pitUic. Bad news 
els last t nough ; anil (ink ss when a Know- 
of rumor may lead to measures counteracting 
. it' true; prudence directs us to lei it 
uned, till it a body and form at 
liility. It is sound m;.xiin that the 
Vruth s'.xMi'.d not be told at all times ;" hut I would 

jit as an advert iv.'im-nt, but to shew the 
continued hostility to Jiuldmore ; foreign and do- 
o : 

^ur cities, and especially H dtimore are 

now in ate of blockade. The enemy holds 

us at his me;-cy, andean injure, if not destroy, our 

d'jfenc-- , and why he abstains from injur- 

- as much as lie ni'. s ').t., is not owing 1 to any 

.\cepttot1u v v. N \MMI rv. and HONORA- 

BLE p'jlic;> "f (fir !':-i tiyli nuli--ti, .vo ntricih> observed to- 

:iti(i'i*. 1; the squadron remains six 

,.,-e as it now is, many of the 

inhabitants and particularly Jie poor, will hav 1 to 

seek refuse in tiie country. The people of the 

Hu1iimor(\ are now much alarmed, 

andap. >f suffering g^teatiiyuiy from that 

, whose enmity they in part CAUSELKSSLT 

. country. 

STRICK;;U, and his rmirdtrout companion*, without 

shame and humanity, could SM the /uu'ft prostrated, 

,pfrty of individuals destroyed, and what is than anything ever witnessed in this or any 
civilized country, the precious blood of Gene- 
ral Lingan fliiv fnnn thehandxofhett-duoTned ruffians. 
H ho -would pity such a city and its ill fated inhabi- 
tants? Ltaliim'jre //? brought the curse of Heaven up- 
on itnelf, and has hint summer prevented ihe laiu from 
protection to the best of citizen a. Leave Jial- 
to itself, and make the best of its oivn situci- 


From a careful examination of the conduct o 

some, a per- '^ly fall in ! o ;:n opinion tha 

the manufacture mie a re^u 

iness. It is possible a f--w mur believe thci 

subsistence to depend on the circulation of false rr 

: but the'-r p:.rt of tin- ' if ?'. acti 
float through the polit iike moles ii 

tiie nat\ir.-l, unt mgible, havj tln-irbirtli in < 
ty, 01- in the t desire to tell sumrtl. 

One m esa thing/>offzi/e; the s com! sa\ 

it is prnbaf'St; ; and the third g;-, 
transition is -:isdy r\:<.(\<> iiv.l the four'di or .'if-! 
p n-son will i.iil'-v into an elaborate ii. 
shew that it MI--T he so There are a few beings 
possessed of types and prrs^e^, of whom we 
ably expect al! sorts of r>-pr'i-ts tint maydc; 
spirit of tlu w-jple; or, if possible, embarrass th 
government !>ul Ihert .ri: oiher.-., of v/hom we hop 
ed better tilings, that full into the same error, from 

lot suppress a fact. Let the truth be stated but 
iwa\ \v:th the "it /.v .?<//>/.<," and "it is under? 
hat are con " int. rests or derogalo)-y to 

tlie honor of the Ln.tevl Slates. 

Tart\ Writers. 

"\A> nVprrcate thepolicv that leads the fricnfls of 
the union otten to notice the raving- paragraphs of the 
h:.t occasionally :.ppcar ;n a few factious 
prints, tend ing to weaken the bonds of then 

recommending its dissolution. We know 
that this is l!u- work of Great Jlri tainour argu- 
men.s will not sil'-nce her hostility, and the tools 
she makes use of are too insignificant to excite fre- 
quent anini:.dvcrsion. Reason is lost upon them; 
for, hke lawyers at the b;ir specially paid to gain a 
- ause, they -tr-fl go on to earn their wages. Let 
these Kllows lx- cautidiisly, but quietly watched, 
and they m ->y he "caught* napping" then, let the 
' >\v take its course. 

He is a mere dolt that supposes the body of that 
olitical class called "federalists" are in favor of 
hat these creatures recommend nor will the ct- 
nlating man believe that the people of the Eastern 
tales are so forgetful of their interests, as to wish a 
event tion from the middle and southern, on which 
icir prosperity in trade has mainly depended. Be- 
ides, a very -large majority of the fighting men, of 
hcse states, are not only friends of the union, but 
bsolute friends of those measures of resistance 
gainst Great Britain, that led to pensioning (he 
retches, to alarm the unwary, and embarrass the 
government ; the small majority of votes that ap. 
ears against the administration to the contrary not- 
vithstanding for ail are not qualified to vote. The 
jreat physical strength is on the side of those who 
ave the minority of votes. 

Picture of a Soldier's Life. 

From a private in the "Peteisburg Volunler. ," to 
his friend in that place, dated 

"/.(iiiexvif/r, (~O/,ioJ Jllarch28, 1813. 
"When I last wrote you from Upper Sanchisky, I 
Confidently expected something of considerable im- 
portance would have transpired in a v ry short time ; 
aut, unfortunately, the war in this quarter is pro- 
tracted to a much longer period than I at that time 
.onlcinplaU'd. Indeei!, tlr- hi si inforir.ed people in 
:,rmy think that nothing decisive can be done 
be for he next winter. It will never answer to in- 
vade a < h militr; ; some will not. cross the 
. o lieis will not submit to any kind of subor- 
dination; and, in fact, they would all rather be at 
Mati courting fame on the embattled field 
T f Kentucky and Ohio militia have been discharg- 
time; the P.'\lvania and Virginia mill- 
:i="!i::rgfd on the 1st of April ; and, 
"iher troops arrive, the camp will, in a great 
p, bft unprotected. None will be left e 
rir !:att '..on, consisting of the Petersburg Volun- 
teers, and two companies from Pittsburg, (50 men 
i-ioncand 15 in the other) together with about 350 
regulars. J'.mes (i. ChaJmcrs, (\-.*ho is appointed 
paymaster for all the twelve months' volunteers. 



With the rank of ensign) and myself, left the K.ipids 
on the 8tii. We have to remain here until the arriv- 
al of the district : 

"The next day after the date of my letter from San- 
dusky, we left "that place for th< 
with'300 militia, under the command ' 

1 with tts 20 pieces of heavy urtitle: 
v of military st< I -eription. We 

at this time ; -:g of the unfortuuu' 

at the n. On the second d.iy c.t our 

a courier arrived from gen. Harrison, ordering the 
artillery- to advance with all spe'-.l; this 

was re ; - .Hy impossible by the snow which 

took pi ice, i' .mp nca:-l\ all the 

1 ning of the news arrived 

' .:-rison had retreated to Portage river, 
he rear of the encampment at the Ra- 
j could be spared determined 

to proceed immediately to reinforce him. It is un- 

ihat we were among the first who 

wMicd to advance. At 2 o'clock the next morning, 

: k, and in half an h-mr we were 

on the , lidly confess, that on that 

, !ier. On that day we 

wilder an inces.sant rain ; and 

I am afraid you w,ll douht my veracity when I tell 

you, that in 8 miles of the best of the road, it took 

1 often to the middle. The 

ence. Along this river is the handsomest country 

lierehave betrn several fine plantation's 

in the vicinity of the camp, but all is a scene of vie- 

solation. Af-.t-r Hull's surrender, the whole country 

was lu; ' :he Indian-, e\ery half mile there 

-the only indication of a habitation 

-, is their ruins that cover the 

v.'li' re they once stood ! A few days after 

our, a detachment was sent out, of which our 

company made p.irt, to attack a considerable party 

,s, 15 miles down the river. \Ve started .is 

:,i.'i-ehed all tlie way on t! 

about 2 o'clock, we came near the pllce where w* 
xperted to iiirprise the enemy v\ e were put in or- 
lea - of battle, and instructed to pjuceed in silence 

" Still was (In- |>ip< ami ih-nii; 

lu-a^y tixad, and armor's clang, 
" The ullui march wus dumb." 

In a few minutes their forces were in sight; they 
were in a bend of the river, nearly a mile off; when 
within gun-shot, I could hear the men cocking- their 
- mi- ri-nip;in\, to a mar., ;,t tljat 

moment cheerful *nd pray ! fear w.. , : t from 

c.ur r..!,ks, riiid I do sincere 1 - 
enemy not flown previous to our arrival. 

ions of our frin 
ir spies, as we iiave since heard from pris 

Wlack Swamp (4 links from Portage river, and 4 f'<>n> >' dden, saw us on c.ur inarch in conscque*ice 
miles in rlu- extent) would have been considered im-|f which they made a | 

, 11 but men dotei-mined to surmount eve- i lowed them within 5 miles ot ii.e river Kai 
j difficulty to accomplish the object of their march, 'returned to camp with-. 

Ii 'hi- swamp \ou lose s'ght of terra frma altoge- 
ther tl ' >ut 6 inches deep on the ice, 
ry rotten, often breaking through to ih- 
. of four or five feet. 

same night we encamped on very wet 

ground, hut the driest that could be found, the rah 

.tinning. It wns with difficulty we could 

hours ; we were 21 hours absent, during which time 

we marched more than GO miles. The par 

of the last unfortunate account at the rher ' 

you are already acquainted with, likewise in ' 

lure oh the expedition to dea mytl 

Our company marched as far s the mouth < 

E io, t reinforce the first partv, but met t 1 

. our clothes were we turn. We have all built small h/ 

, nothing to cook in, and very little to eat. A f* tanta, which make ua 1 

Vmg near us, we procured "The ramp duty is very -ing no 

lour, killed a hog, (there being I ten ta or houses for the guard when off 1 

^/*^f I .1 1\ I 1 ll'l*!^'** II 1* .*. 

^f r/M-//ial) 1 ;) our bread w 

L< (1 ',11 tllC C<> 1 

' *c went 

, it was on two l-.p; laid r !i other, 

.p ground. < o ' 

' Ulta p ' ::jan i:i ad'.' t | 

'he human 

Would ; ,d the difiirul' 

I'iir next morning u 
fie head quarters of 'i: 
M Army.) During 

;li our nu; 


1 '<> tin m 1>\ 

M h-i 




n . 

Woc ^- ! - t round tliepiquettinif, to the num :ng on. The day before *c left 

tint .t is tquallx- I for them ' 

\ i 

of tl.e gu..rd V',vi r\ o'i guard, 

and the :iin tltc 

ramp. N 

perfect ha-i: 

! ..urs ili^y be. 111; iln- .,-. 
of 12 month' 

( H>th oMii 



: Kdinum! , |,im 







the camp, a lieutenant was shot and scalped within <e~\ by theKussians March 10, and Cuxhaven^|||||g 

:.>ther m:in 


R bible in his side pocket, whirl 

he ball, and saved his 

nilea <>t iiu- ro..l, betw< --n this and the 
,<le inhabitant all a wildrr 


i. ("oinpU-t. tor EpJ>es 1112 
rity for Epftcs 17S. 

, lias been re-elected govern- 

u. majority of about 12,000 

stated that Daniel D. Tompkins, 
squire, h<- > nor of New- York 

1'he returns are only partially received ; but the re 

sult> tted from them. 

The physicians of most of the cities of the United 
.bled to honor the memory of the 

The i nd trustees of the African 

churches in Ph la'U Ip.iia have adopted badges of 
mourning for their benefactor Dr. Rush. 

receive very pleasant news from 
Jle.vico ; an 1 trust soon to have the high satisfac- 
tion of announcing the complete prostration of the 
itiiority in that extensive region. The work 
Million goes on well, 

A cartel ship has arrived at Newport, R. I. from 
Dartmouth, Eng. with 265 American prisoner?. It is 
stated that upwards of 1500 of them were left there, 
each of whom is allowed 15d. per dav for his sub- 
sistence, paid weekly apparently a very liberal sti- 
.dl kinds of provisions are excessively 
l >eef from 9d. to Is. per Ib. The following is 
a summary of the reports and news brought by this 
The Captain, of 74 guns, was destroyed by 
fire at Portsmouth, on the 22nd of March no l ; ve"s 
\ deputation is said to have arrived from Hol- 
land to solicit the return of the Prince of Orange, 
.ng with the British army in Poriu%uL 
Various parts of Germany are stated" to he ripe for 

\tleman arrived at Boston from Cadiz says 

that the Spanish government have ordered the Bri- 

-o leave that city and Welleslev, the 

n - (dor had written home for instructions. We 

learn nothing of the state of the interior or' Spain 

king Joseph left Madrid for Segovia, on 

the 1 7' h of March. 

The British papers are filled with scraps of news 
of Ru f j r'i.i.<tian and German disrtf- 

: , and F -t-nch difficulties. We shall hear 

more c*' ?s a little time hence. 

ii S cily state 'hat a revolution has t k- 

e.n p'a^e. The kiiijT and queen are again in power, 

the reg-e'it killed, -1',-h party turned topsy 

turvy. Gen. M.iitland : n.l others have h-f* A He n'e, 

s employing tht-m very actively, 

ne to regulate things in Sicily. 

I/)H;k>n papers are filled with a variety of do- 

r -lating to the conduct 

of the Princess of W.iles. In the hisi of wliich we 
fl:id, tha' h'-r royal highness is restored to the pri- 
vate and p'ibV honors of her family. 

P is said that >'/<j,000 barrels of flour remained 
unsold at Cadi?., March 23. 

Two Danish officers are said to have reached Lon- 
don on the llili of .March. Rumor has given to 
them a mission of peace with Great llrilnin. 

Pilluu is taken by the Russians. Thorn t.ako.n nnd 
given up to pillage. Berlin was t >ken March 4 ; and 
" D'York made governor. Humbui-gh wus tak- 

''. TIH- Saxon court lef' 

J. The km;- of has made a 
offensive and defen.Mve withHu-- : French 
liad made several so-ties from Dant/ir, and had lost 
The place held out. \ Swi-dish expe- 
dition wras about embarking for Pomerama. The 

pMin. whom we le:;rnt by fcmer .-.ccoiints 
resteil ;d .^ent to Hungary, proves to b-j: 

the prince royal of IJavaria, An Austrian minister 

tlad mTi\ >'. . ! . , !on. 

An additional naval force had ordered out. 
S \ pence :uL:it;nnal duly has been laid in England 
n\ Americ r I 

L-MIX, March 31 The lord major has fixed 
Fr d.'y next mon-Mall, to take into con- 

; ui the propriety of pre-e 1 ) MI.; i lo\"l .,nd 
Ctionate aildr-ss o H-r i-oy.u'i-ss til" prill- 

Cess of %V T al'-s, on thr subject of the ! 


and cru.-l attempts against 

charactcr and life. 

From the J\etv-York Daihj . 

The subject 

stated in the subsequent. an*idavit,having been do'uht- 
ed by many (jn its first publication, it was thought 
advisable to bring it forward as it now is, authenti- 
:ated under the oaths of the three respectable gen- 
lemen whose signatures are affixed to it. 
City of JVew- York-, us. 

On this 28th da> o April, 1815, before metheun- 
lersigned Notary Public, personally came and ap- 
peared Samuel Ci. JJadey, late master of the slip 
\msterdam Packet, Wm. R. Hand\ , late master of 
he ship Lydia, and Adam Knox, late master of the 
chcx>ner Augusta, all belonging to New-York ; and 
he said appearants being duly sworn according to 
aw, severally and solemnly deposed and d< < 
That they were passengers on board ihe ship 
Vi:.gara which arrived at this port from Lisbon 
in S.iturday last; and that on the 8th day of April 
nst. being in lat. 43 49, long. 65, atmeredian saw a 
arge lump on the horizon, bearing N. W. distance 
or 8 miles ahead, which we supposed the hull of 
a large ship bottom up. When within gun shot of it, 
liscovered that it had motion, and on a nearer ap. 
roach found it to be a fish apparently 200 feet in 
engih, about thirty feet broad, and from seventeen 
eighteen feet high in the centre, was covered 
'ith a shell formed similar to the plank of a clinker 
ilt vessel near the head on the right side was a 
rge hole of archway, covered occasionally with, a 
in which was at times 8 or 10 feet out of the water 
intended to ha\v s--nt the ho it to make further dis- 
overies, but was deterred from the dreadful ap, 
earance of the monster- having approached within 
thirty yards of it. W. R. 1 1 A XI )Y. 

SAM'L. (;. HAILT-Y. 
Sworn before me, W. BLEECKEH, Notary Public. 

LTTEHAWT rnop>:nTY Among printers, it is usually 
agreed that the imil-rr ->f fun -tigrujthx has as murh 
right to them, ;>s any other mechanic has to the pro- 
duce of his labors; and henee we see frequent squab- 
;>!<, ain-'Mi^ f>i oi/frx <if the. ti/pe, of stealth, omissi ns, 
and KO forth. I have been amused . t ;he progress 
of some of my work, and counted up 27 articles 
v.'ntvn f '!' the /!etfis/et\ "Lakcn as their own," by 
th" folks at KnKton and elsewhere, and j-epuhlisheti 
in HaHwre, as something new! The rounds that 
these things take are curious for instance, T have 
;t.n article before me that /myself mad*, that was 
published at Konton as original, copied into a Haiti* 
more paper without credit, and inserted in an 
paper as belonging to the newspaper last noted. 


:No. 11 .,r VOL. IV.] 


. Mo 15,1813. 

[wm-L:: NO. 

Jf.rc olim me mini ft a e ini-abit. Viuuu.. 

door to the Merchai.; 

:ue the gu:.rd before- 
mentioned, or order im- > 'iy portion 

lurllKT pro ection and security of the 

Rhode-Island Legislature. 

Pn'\ VT 1. 

Tlie legislature of tl wport 

on the . iency the govcrnoi 

1C following iiu ^ 

r the senate and houxe fre bresent. 

11 11 1 had the 

mnmnicate with yon upon the uuhapp\ 
situation of our country in general, and of tliis st.tie 
in particular, many matters, con^-quenl o i 
. have occurred whicii demand your ;.' 
and will render it necessary that some measures 
should he adopted for the security of the 81 

pect to our militia, on whom it appears 
%re IIP Tor our defence, I am o!>' 

ie there is an evident impr 
r discipline, rind partially so in their equ.p- 
;\ -mains much to be done ; and I 
hope that there is in the citizens, composing- that 
much of ambi'ion and patriotism, as \\ill 
yet excite them to their duty, and prevent the very 

:-t to the laws to effect it. 
-TV rcpr -1" -nsil-lc omission*, however, in the 
king their annual returns previous 
to the session in October last, as the law directs, 
and particularly in the chartered companies, require 
. <M<1 would have been attended to by me. Hut 
rlect rx-'uiL 1, to have called them 

.nut by courts martial, would have been ven 
.vc to the stair. I there tore thought it ad- 
>ji'Ct until this session, dur- 
ing which your attention thereto will be nee 

renders it highly 

of our const ing trade is ujuo.Ii to 

I <>t' the ii- 

plies of bre;,d s'.ufT-, from other 
hi.--, together with the very uncommoi 
n tins it i scarcity 

wiiichwill be severei\ f.-it i>\ our ti.-llu\v-cit;/, 
fore the next harvest." is pr 
legislature to ;Mopt any measuix-s to obtain .. 
t supply, I submit to their considenttion. 
I rely with the fullest confidence on \ our prompt 
iti<-ntion in adopting the best n.ei-^urt-s in } our pow- 
er Foralleriating tlie distresses and for the protec- 
tion of the L"K>d people of this si 

i- t,ustin t!,c fod ofotir fathers. 
md implore his guidance in our d li!)eratioits, and 

he approbation 01 

J\ev.-p*rt, .May 5, 1813. 

W.W. JC 

Effects of tlie Orders in Council. 



to know on- 

Krou priation made at the hist session, 

an fcd<: >wder, with round and 

1 -r thv use of 
the bti' . ;ii' - h the Quartermaster 

II inform . . ''link it n 

I ' inform \ou,that from 

repeat'-' ' iral and ex- 

.)ii of our f-iiow-riti/< MS of Newport 
'.'v, who are fre(jii.-!iH I by the 

Judith, tlie burninir of 

Some of our vewh wi'hm our bay, particularly the 
' tlie Wampo.-i, together with 
ny upon Hluck M md, as re- 


i (j'lict lie 

tin tin-. 

p-irt of 

' ^uanl on t 

I u li r. 


I ' 

ifj an nvad- 


C Conclude J f-om Page 139. J 


Brooks Vates, me chant, Liverpool. 
Engaged almost altogether in the Jam:, . 

secp-tary of a char':t\ formed to relu \e the poor 
during the present high price of pr. visions : 
porary society. The number of poor has gveatlj iu- 

durinir the last u inter ovi r U' th\ wore 
in the winter of 1808 and 1809. In visiting- tin' 
winter, found them in wry ; : <leed ; 

and those persons w'io appeared l 
lot only casual per-ous of ih i \.-r- lowr<i dc-crip. 

tion, b it rreat numbers of Ux r, >kill- 

fill, able bodied m 1 I wh cli hr 

took round with him, in . of the 

town in November last, there .' which 

tVom wan 
vision stood OUT of 1 - 

urn- in di>ti-( || tiom want of emp|o\ 

HI tlie \\-inti-r of ISH. ih- v -M-iuleil 

1 >\ mem during thn - 


^1011 ill Ai' 

cut of 

[ . 




: . 

n^n ) : WHI nul * 




t tint if: i >'if the Un >!' Amerie.i. Several attributable 

the 1 to unfortunate spei ul.tti..ns to South Amerie 

means a fair criterion by which t-> 
tf the distress in thetown, 1> -r..use the num- 


tlu comparatively snuil 


use. of 

\ . - mail) 


_ ._ 


4 < 


i: = ~ 













IJ^S 1 

_ -5 15 "*} f C >-' id 
J Ut OC OC W: 

: O C Q ^ 




"r ^*! *r 

- (0 0. 

, c 



S. 1" i 


J*- - > 


1 1| , 


?^1 : 


VSX, "2,f*^\*/*\ 


C - 

- ^ ". 


s= = ff t 

Z~ - 



* -^ r 

09 r 7 






^ 1 




rrs ni it (not entitled toparuh reLef) 

!)c\(iiul tli it of ;m\ c-lvr place by far. The 
it lower th.ui tlicy were 




M .1 ,i r 

f ;;// ,J/<"/;. 


i . 



J i 














Considerable quantities of lumber and provision:- 

\\. ,1-hulia 
>r fourteen -.i-. 
of fitting out ships rially mcrca 

Tlu- shij) >\vners of Liverpool ;irc making !H) money 
.it all. Is a eonsi<ler.4l>!e .sli.]i o\vner^clf. The 
v:*lue of shi|)s at Liverpool reduced as 
much us 20 per cent, lower UI;.M it uvo years 

Mr. Thnmns Holt. "In Omlober last, I was desir- 
ed hy the society, f>>r bctt-r n^ tlie co.i'.li.iou of tlhi 

Liverpool, to inspect a di^'.net of tha^ 
I inspected one hundred and ibrty cellars and b.tck 
houses containing S7 ni..rned persons, fa ma- 
lies consisted of 44 i persons ; .W of this number 
were in full work, ami earned upon the aver..,<^ 
1.5^. 8<7. per week, per f.imily ; 78 more of them 
__ - ^i were p..rtly entploved, aiid their aver.^e e.iniing-s 

r^-'were 4*. 6d; 23 more were totally unemployed ; of 
> tin- 12 > were entered in my book, 71 tannl'es 
were relieved onthe first tli.stnl)Uiion b\ the .society; 
13 bfthote fanralies, consisting of 68 persons, re- 
e iv,-d 2/t per week ; 16 more of them, consisting 1 of 
67 persons, received 1*. 6d per week ; and 4J mo -e 
consistingof 119 persons received la. per week. Vt 
a subsequent period, 15 more of those entered into 
my book were relieved, and 30 more who were n:>t 
entered into the book, but applied personally after- 
wards, were relieved." Some of the persons who 
were out of empohment were not in health arnica- 
p'iMe of working, but the greater part of them were 
i.: full hrvdth and ^encrail/ laborious. 

Mc.J'i'in AYc'/ r./.vo.;, American commission mor- 
chant, of Liverpool. F.v\: ye irs ..^o employed 11 
rlrrks : one would do 'die whole business he has 
lj-.d for the last twelve months. Has !iad nine ships 
under his care at one time. Now has not one ; but 
satisfied that if the orders in council were repeal- 
ed, he should have a great many. Has a greater 
stock of goods for shipment lying in his warehouse 
th-.n he ever had before. The company of carters in 
L.verpool, in 1806 received for 120 carts, 19,556 
l'2s-6tl in 1807^ 18,221 1J*. oJ. i,i 18./8 JL 15,722 
On. 1 1 (/.in I8j9for 140 carts ^ 25,855 11*. in 1810 
for 140 carts, 29,719 17*. 8</. iu 1811 not more 
than /20,000. from the Istof J.uiu.iry to the 1st 
of M.r. of the ,)n sent year, by 140 carts d.l n 

1,000. In 1H11 madetvro shipmt-ntsio Uri- 
tisli America, amounting to 50,000 ' and by the 
last accounts the greatest part of the goods intend- 
ed for the HnKcd - re still in JS' ew- Bruns- 

wick. A cargo of o"!J,;j;)(J shipped to Amelia Is- 
land, not a pack.if'e of which hah \et been unladen 
i'rom the slii|>. !' oin a conversation with two of 
the most respeet-ihi,- In.uses in Livei|)'>o!, believe* 
tint, goods t,. I he value ol'a mill-on stel'lJMg are lying 
tii iv 1-ea,,^ to be shipped on the removal of the or- 
d'-i - s in coimril. FI,.s lived in Liveipool eleven years, 
and thinks the trade and situation of the merchants 
ver so bad as at present. Many of the pcor- 
er orders out of employment. In entering free 
at the custom house for exportation, the in- 

s. rtion is merely nominal ; there is HO value attach- 

! idia islands ; the Jed to it, and the number of pieces is merely nominal 

i rjuite essential, and the supply bf American] or put at random. Trade has fallen off, particular, 
indispensable. Presumes '.lie. in.,' ^inee February, 1811. Immediately after Mr* 

cause of our exclusion from the coutiiv-nt is the I Enfcme' an-an^ement it was very good in Liver- 
Fiench I'ecreeB. The failures in Liverpool h;w been 1 pool. Attributes the distress in Liverpool principal- 
principally occasioned by the non-intercourse with'iy to tho \vaiit of American trade. 



V- U'U'imn Hathbone, merchant, of Lav- 
son of the- l.itr Mr. I4av xaminedfour 

years ago. H-m on hand up ")'J packages 

iy for the American market, the value 
at a moderate computation, 200,000 ; and they 
would be shipped provided the orders in council of 

,nl ISO'.J Id. 

.Mr. / grander Brown, merchant, of Li- 

verpool. Mason hand about 6jD packages of hard- 

islius, and a variety of oth< 
1 tor Haltimore, and some fjp Philadel- 
'>out 100,000, which 

k-rs in council u\ i\- re- 
from his correspondents in 
;>Mn-ut of goods in the 
i council being- repealed. 

M Thomas Th'inmlii, merch.iiit of Liverpool, trad- 
ing r\\ I'niled Sta nca, partner 
\I in, who was examined four years ago 
on tha subject of t'.e orders in council. Was i . 
America from lH-j.5 to July 1810. The merchants 
of Liverpool are very much without employrnem, 
, |> >or very much distressed ; th^ 
mbrance. " 

k rclioe.i 

fund r < '.'.-.billions, independent- 

ly of pa o.u-ha.1 re 1 iff. The number of American 

d out at Liv r;<r,')l, was 3.36 from the 

:,b r,1809 ; 53 from It 

Janua: , 1810 ; 349 from I7'.b July to 

>10 ; 196 from 1st January- to 30th 

June, 1811; ( J.j troni 1st July to 3lst December, 

1811 ; and 54 from Isi January to I2olh April, 1812. 
1 j formerly carried back to Aim r.c.i very 

v SMtd an I paving 1 

lipp< d In.m Liver- 

,.ud last year, in the hope of the 
..ct being taken of?', and of those 

. v.cly admitted. Kead a letter 
-M \hi; \vlncli loaded 
I, \vitli , !u lia (^ee 

A ds o Canada List y';r, he- 

ken place in Ameri<M, 
rnving- in Canada 

if tbe prohibition 

'in Montreal, for 

which dr\.) In mea the ex- 

change ;:d C d not till' - 

tuate more than ? e to five per ( 

I- IT. During the rm:>..rp>, bills 

: cent, premium ; the 
exchange has been .sinking during the \vh<.i 

Mint of tli. . . to import goods 

from thr, COUntT] , ' li '1 exeii 

: NN'lien In- was m Amer.i 

t .! inf..tir\ , but h-- ha-. : 

A -'."g that t| , 

the A|ipendi\ 

irlh b.ilf.1 million 



8O or 1 







Ajnrric.j, the ex; 

tunic to increase \V.-.- 

rrivni of tlie British orders in council of November, 
1807. "I received the Globe news-paper of the luth 

,iber, IS >7, stating that a p:v>clam::t;, 
hen w:.i,ing for his majesty's signature, declaring 
the ports ..t K .,nrr ;oul Holland in a state of block- 
a<ie, and that no vessels would be perm .fed 
to go there without clearano Hritish port ; 

the same information came from a variety of quar- 
ters at the same tm.e; these were received on the 
12th of December, 1807." It was copied into the 
American p purs immediately. The post is tv. | 

.md u halt'tk Si r- York and Wasningtc 

the embargo < the 2Jd of Decenibei 

" I will beg leave to slate a con\v 
a member ot congress sometime afterwards. I a-k.d 

iiber of congress if it was a fair qi. 
whether the government in America hid been aware 
of the orders in council at the time they laid the 
, because I saw it stated in some papers 
th*t they v.- e i..)i ; he said, it Was a -ing'.;!. 
that they received at Washington, on the sail 
an account of the fir->t condemnation in France un- 
der tin ix-e, and of the orders in council; 
and he said, we then laid the emb:.r s r o ; in fact, we 
can scarcely be said to have laid ihe embargo, 
the In-Ill!, emits who destroyed our cotuiu. 
Knows no pe>-so:is m 1- vcrpool who are deal- 
ers in f.dse papers, but hd a circular letter of 
the llth M y, 1811 sent to his (See Ap- 
pendix.) \Vhen co' ton or linen goods, which 
.;re duty fre;.', are ent-red at the Custom 

r tat ion no value is slated, and a man may en- 
ter 5 pieces in a packet or 5,000. The number of in- 
du -trious people out of work at Liverp<x>l \e; 
indeed ; saw riggers who assured him the) h.vd 1.0 
work f>r a month. " If the Hritiah ii-o\ernmeiit pa)* 
for tl:e provisions sent to Spa n and Portugal they 
are drawn upon for 22 1-4 per cent, more th..n 
they wo-dd bo if the exchange was at par; if tlu* 
importation of goods in America was pen 
that 22 per Cent. Would be saved, and we should 
have the advan nge of exporting British tnanufae* 

I'lie manufactures ex port eo. I i have 

been increasing in fineness and in value, I 

ii.l will goon increasing with the pros- 
perity of \Iln 

Mr Jo'.n ItidniKjiiit J<:* }\:n t merc'rtiit of I/nndon, 

, in ilu- A;.. ;vdn in 

September, > ! that 

irket.and in N .'k, ihert- Was a great 

I'.ing, in ge- 

.er..l, :.t a loss ot'tVoin 10 to 40 o. :it. be- 

loxv prime c >st MK! ch u-j-es. 

inice the non-importatioii Uv ot ihe t 

w-nt i'. 
lers u. < 
las pr. t ' 

; tht- ix.n-inipoi ' 

b.U they Inv.- n a | 

it. Of 

! silic 

.,.i- coun- 

"'II ; 

' t!i sc 


' I l.C 


; c 

Up to (he 
ad e-4' our open trni* Ui iiacu if 



i they could 

.ncc broker of London. 

. aul no 

Act in- 

;',\)in England to 

^ id also 

tii p.rt of destination, 


U ITS managing 

Mackenzie, Glenn ie, and co. 
.mined before the 
sent u:i\vell. 
i f h- proceeds 

uf American 

> repaid by the Americans 

I selling them to the a.. 

manufacturers in America; or by paying 

> in this country, by orders ironu 

i correspondents in America. No ivmiuances 

I from the continent for tlie hist 

xcept from Spain and Portugal, whence 

. c in the habit of receiving very large sums 

arising from the sales of flour, grain, and salt pro- 

Matin's report to c<" 

the export of povisions to d.ffer^nt parts of the 

world, to have amounted to twenty millions of 

- within the last year ; and as some of the sel- 

. have perhaps produced a hundred per 

-upposes, judging from what p;tss- 

uugh Their hands, that the sales in Lisbon, 

Oporto, Cadiz, vd (, must have amount- 

.4'! it millions sterling. A mail just 

:-.rrived from Lisbon brings accounts that flour, 

Mils, and they are forced to sell 
\mer,cau ships usotl 

;.\ to -return from Holland in ballast ; there 
lew goods laid on top of the ballast, but 
nothing in the shape of cargoes, The present low 
.'ige is an essential loss to this country, 
b< cause that which cost eight millions of dollars, 
would not COS) -.\, \\vre it not for the exchange. 
i of flour if invoiced at 10 dollars, is in fact, 
12 or 1 >er heard of persons in France 

thi> country in payment of shipments 
ihc\ were making to America; or of ship- 
ments from l-'rance to America, of such consequence 
a.s to require drafts. All the foreign grain that ar- 
r;\-(". in this country goes to the Peninsula, "there 
were 6,0'JO quar.ers ot corn came into the market 
this morning, they were all boughl to go to Lisbon ; 
1 cor.. e from Archangel, and they 
must all go to Lisbon, I presume, for their prices 
high they will i;ive a vei\ handsome profit 
it." The corn arriving from the Baltic in this 
mntry is shipped to the Veninsula, in consequence 
of the high pr.ces payable there since the American 
if the pi ice had remained as it was, it 
would not have gone from this country. The remit- 
tances from the Peninsula for flour sent from Ame- 
rica, are principally bills on the treasury at 30 days, 
so that it the price has advanced 50 per cent, it is 
so much additional expence to the government of 
tliis country for all they buy. The provisioi. 
America to ihc Peninsula, amount to seven millions 
or more. The commissary j^eneral buys the chief; 
but part is bought by other individuals, who go to. 
the commissary and he gives his b.lls for it. These 
supplies are now increased in cost to the amount of 
*50 per cent, in consequence of the interruption to- 
the American intercourse. In consequence of the 
lepreciation of the exchange, arising from the 


which prior to any idea of an embargo, and for! want of shipments of manufactures of this country 
:.::>nlhs back, for about 12 to 12 l-2ito America, and attributable solely to the orders 

arrel, had got up to 15 and 15 1-2; 

the embargo was known, it went up 

.;. to If), 17, ;md to 20 ; and the last accounts 

the account of 22 miiireas a barrel. The mill- 

ce ; but government is now paying 71. 

The exch..p,. . America and this country is 

jetter than 29 per cent. If the orders" in 

, the goods which are hing 

>uld instantly be shipped. 

morning we should get" ships, and send 

The only time I should wait 

' e custom house and entering 

'ormcrduty on cotton imported m- 

' kilegntms, it : s now on 

v.d on '.hoi" j francs, 

! pound (di tii'- long staple, and 

re imp 

1 Bed "> be H: 1-J francs 

per hundred v. eight, r ,:,cs, or 11 

'-hange 4. . 

tram - per bundled 

1 is now raised to 150 

r.nd on cl-o-d it was 55 tranrs, and is now 2'-' ! J 

In entering for exportation c.(>iton atid linen good- 
w)iir!, ' duly at the custom house, thej nr- 

vr think of giving the real value, but t;.k- 
nough, it \\-i-iif \\i 

:i an cntl-y made, llritisli cotton, 5000 

in council, this governnment loses 22 1-2 per cent. 
in every 100 that it lay* out in America for ship- 
ments to the Peninsula, which it would not lose 

f the orders in council were off', and the exclr.:' ge 
par. This must have beeu a total loss to this 

.ountry of tivo mifhons. 

r n addition to the Evidence vpon that siibject, to be 

found in t/i? preceding pages, 

Mr. Jami'K /fmitildxfjn, merchant, has resided in 
\mcric.a al)out eighteen years, and has bc-en eng. g- 
in manufactures, trade, and farming: since coin- 
nerce has been embarrassed, du manufactures have 
increasing; in the ratio of the troubles of com- 
, the manufactures have been advancing. The 

that package rost df 50. The last exrian, 
from Amc-rica was 'JJ percent. tlu-\ fi<-<iiirt thi es 
ciinn;^- l':v.:n 'h: 100, therefore in" fact it : 
pni'lOO. T!ie circumsiaix'c of tlif loss of t.\< Irini < 
lias br-en from the trade being aU one w:,y : tin ;;-;uK 
h ;s been from America to this side without ai 
means of making returns, and they have nu mean" 

cotton manufacture has increaseil; before 1807, it 
\v;.s'a languishing business, but since 'hat time it 
IAS become a brisk and thriving trade. Came be- 
fore the house with reluctance, and not till the war- 
rant of the, bouse had been served upon him,because 
being embarked in manufactures in America, as the 
present investigation might produce an effect upon 
in, lie did not like to mu rfuv. The present or- 
der of tilings is just making then., and a change 
:night perhaps rum them. There is an importation 
cl manuf.ictures, but does not think it is 
considerable; \ery little of their articles is capable 

of supplying the r.oi'.Miirption of America. Has 
i). en ens;-..;.-, d in ihe iMxwth of wool in America, and 
is cap.ble'of saying, from his own observation, that 
it bus been ;.t tended with great success. Coals are 
to be found in abundance ;,i the United States on the 
western waters, there are several mines in the eas- 
tern state;.; and at Richmond andAVilkesbarre. He 



h engaged in the manufacture of types and earthen- 
ware. )t k:io\v that his pottery in 
with tlie B^Ush; it sells tu t'i \:,\e of'things 

Ijrii.e. p !! x 

i no me ea-e 

ted in the year 1808, within nine miles 
if H.dtimore, with :i capital of 1 li?,;"Ul>l. stetling; 
it employed in the jear 1811, about 150 persons. 
A other considerable coitou null w a 

abou 1 t :, nit- at tlu i 

\ < 
.:l since 1808. Consumption of I ..nuf:-r- 

ot dr.e-, .1') Bnli>h manufacture*, in \ 

protect her own m..i.ufac; u Some ] 

been bought in I the American \ ... e much cheaper than the' - 

y could not be brought from I ht months ago, and the price of brand) In- 

t'lresin America is not considerable. I 

in the ; te of things. He ;lunks tlie 

j.ino slice]) n.aiiitai, 
a'lj in ' d to improve 

:iielit is so v"mg, that \ f.T 
i. iiui ! u Miperfv e - 1 Jths 

he merino wool in Ani'-i ",' 

, said it wa^ go >d in the 
i-d, but not v,-ry well manufactured. 

.Jfr, merchant, of London \V..s 

in the United States from the \ ear 1804, to the end 

^. The prog, ess of munuLctiuvs in Ameri- 

c i has end of the 

year 18'J7, there wcix fifteen cotton mills in the U 

, and *v the end of 1809, there were 

UK re have been m..i:\ 

manufactures introduced, white and red ! 
tlie manufacture of i;l n much extended. 

In Piitsburg then- is a manufactory of flint glass, 
which has j t;-n p.>t luriii'.ce. Il w:-s in.- lei-taken In 
: .. ho were till then in the habit of selling 

1 , manufactures in New York, but being out of 

employment in consequence f the orders in council 
destro;. ing the intercour=,e, they sought some other 
occup tion, and established th.s manufactory at 
Pi't-b irg; it is n<>w v r. MI cessfully c irried on, ?nd 
the\ have ii in contemplation to build ano-her fur- 
:d to double their CapitaL Produced a spe- 
cimen of the gbss. Coals cost there about 2d per 
bu>hel, or 6s. 6d. per chaldron. Tlie mines extend 
for m:.tiy miles up the Ohio, and tlie Allegheny ami 
Monongahela. I^arge founderies aj % e established in 
, there are three at I'ittsburg,two 
of which have been established since 1809. A 
has been built since that pe- 
riod, to navigitethe Ohio and Mississippi. Crest 
> ]} have been imported from 
the I 1 , . nd large quant itiis of wool are 

i .nd have risen very much m 

Pittsburg: in tin f 1809, a lot of half an 

1 ,W)(j doll ir-,, and in 1810 the same 
J.OCKJ dollars, which I 

' the town, and in parti- 
cular to its being considered * favorable situation 

forma' The bank- ..t' \MI riCA d 

. gal inten ii 


ital, and the 
banks a 


within the last (bur months at lea nt. is 

Hki g of a 

i^ (I ;n A 

b ing of a Uw pi ,< t )M<".n twist niHiiufac- 

ture in Amei 
1811 the whok v. hu ot -\port. 

td \v:is in dollars, 45,295,043, viz. to (. 

.? V>'),211 d .liars U. Spain and P >H 
1 liars; to France and Italy 1,194, -- 

1 iducc shipped to Spain and i M.ount- 

n^' to four millions and an half Merlin.;. 
y fiour and Indian corn \ . <".erman 

metis have been imported into t' 
jut in t!.e}ear 1806, which \v i^ a t-<r of the great- 

est ini[),)it, the maiuifaetur. 

, p \ ing j iint to 

more than ^"900,000 T t -Hlng. IM the 
here \\eiv imported from England, Scotland, and 
re. and, of manufactures paying duties nd valorem, 

*35,569.744. This amount is exclusive of th 

icles imported from Hi-eat Hntni'i, which p 
iHc ciutits, and those which are free. The re rx- 
iort of British manufactures in former tim- ! 
ot amount to more than one-thirteenth part)t tiie 


l)Ejclrac'from //- -iporWion .let nf 

the 9'nutsl S'*: 

' e at ;h- ' 

' .nall\ at '!.' 



'.< d at 

from Fr.ii . ,,,p ( ,i t- 

cd from K... 
tal empl'ned m 

td in Ualtimorr for Ui:- 1 

in Amciv , 
ly, since the year 1309. A very large mane 

oec. 2. . Ind b? it further riiac/rd. That i' 
ireat I? 1 i'.ain shall so ix^ok 
s that they shall cease to violate the n< 

f ihe United States, tlie president of the 
United States shall <!.. 
tion; and such p; 

evidence, and no o . II b- a<in. 

such revocation, or modification, in any suitor pro- 
\\hich may be instituted under the 

to whiah 

\nd 'he n-s' i n,a\ lie im- 

p...ed by \ ir.ue ot' the | .11, from t! 

of such proclamation, r-:'M- and be discontinued. 

Ea'trurt frum rt Ir'ter fr<,< i .I/--. ./,- 

Fo*it . 

M the !< - i fnt at 


n act of jo-' . i i . t Orii will 

. I, .-.n u Im 

i -. the ; : . 'ha? 

ie u ,11, u jth Hating 

(2) /)> ' 


<.\lte to 


'rder in council prohibiting 
' mg trade. 



',1th. The celebrated British 

.'i decree. 

Ul embargo. 
. i .;,) rrti!o\ed,and non-inte 

Mr. Kr.skine'snegociation.whic 

1 with England. 
April 26th. An order in council, modifyin 

the order* . ' \ uvmber 1807. 
Aug. 10th. N\>n -intercourse with Great Br 


1810. Art of Congress, opening the trad 

-idt-nt's proclamation, decla 
ing the French decrees to be re 

Rll, Feb. 2nd. American non-importation act. 
Ibl.?, April 4th. American embargo. 

June 18th. Declaration of war, by the Unite 
States against Great Britain. 

t from America regarding the shipment o 
> in case tlie orders in council are removed. " 

".Ven-York, Dec. 10//J, 1810. 
-. Nayloranrl Snndenon, 

v We now hand you a small additio 

tn our orders hich we wish prepared as soon as pos 

s.ble, and if in time, to come with those already or 

de: ed. We are daily in hopes of our Congress do 

imething to allow merchants to get their good 

d; it is probable they will fix some tim 

vhich goods shall not be shipped from Eng 

land to this, unless the orders in council are repea 

ed: we, therefore, wish those already ordered, anc 

also the present addition, reidy as soon as possible 

30 that advantage cun be taken of any opening tha 

may occur. Under present circumstances, we wouli 

:sh the goods shipped, unless your governmen 

r ,1 their orders. If any thing is done on this side 

you will be immediately informed of it. 

We are your obedient servants, 

S. & J. LAMBERT." 

~\'ev> York, December 1st, 1810. 
14 Mesjri. VnyloranH Sande-rson, 

N S.nce our respects of the 26th ult 
?rtamr , ( . s have transpired, which induce 

is respecting our orders of Sen 
i.ul October loih last ; as follows- 
Is be prepared with all possible dis 
1 sent down to Liverpool I 
nment shall have repeated her Decree 
.ally known by tho name o 
Blockades, or retail ing Decrees against 
. then n, have our goods shaped by the first 
'o wait our further advice It is 
t memorr,! will b<- , m S( . nt( . d to Con . 
v.-:np-, thftt in case England should refuse 
ind her Decrees, that then goods already or- 
dered may be admitted to any entry here ; so 'th, t 
, to order the shipment of our 
If tins petition should be granted we will 
five you ths earliest notice of it. 

\Vc ruiiain your ob<-dient servants 


, , -r, 3d December, 1810 

. Vuylor and Smid. rson, 

s, My i^t was 17th October. Two 

:-oposed to Mr.Gallatin the 

1 SUIT of the United States; atid 

rs to them, Himlt!i:,t.ul| Mritish goods 

ftrnving ,,uo the United States, after the 2nd day of 

,rv next cnsumg the date hereof, will be se,/,- 

i ^rfeifed to the United States; but if the 

BnUsh decrees ure. roinovea, you wUl please to ship i 

tiuin without loss of time; but if the Rritish decree* 
are not removed, you will please to let them lay un- 
- il you hear further from nie. You will ].>! 
Understand, that I wish you to have the goods all 
packed, and ready to be shipped at a moment's 

YVith much respect, I am, dear sirs, 

Your most humble servant, 

JOHN MOW AT, jun ." 

"Baltimore, 31st December, 1810. 
*M.-<srs. WilHnm Hrown and Co. 

"(iKNT,.KMA\. The present situation of affairs 
between t e tvo renders the importation 
of goods so precarious, that no one permanent ar- 
rangement can be made of a satisfactory nature. 
We ordered several goods for the spring, and have 
countermanded them, unless the orders iu council 
are removed. Your friends and s< rvants." 

Haltimorc,Jun. 1,1312. 
Messrs. William Brown and Co. 

"At present, it is the opinion of many here, that 
the orders in council will be repealed in time for 
spring goods ; we hope it may be the case. Our 
opinion is, the present session of Congress will leave 
our affairs, as it respects England, in nearly the 
same state at its close as at its commencement. 
"We are your most obedient servants." 

4) Letter /row the owner of an American ship which 
haded at Liverpool for Amelia Island. 

^.Vein-York, Feb. 1st, 1812. 

Megsrs. Hobson and Bolton, Liverpool. 

"DEAH Sins The captain is placed in the most 
disagreeable and embarrassing situation imaginable, 
at Amelia Island; the governor there refusing him 
Jermission to remain unless he enters the cargo, the 
duties on which are about 33 1-3 per cent. Again I 
am requested by and others, to do 

in illegal act, and order the to the Drlu- 

v -re, which I of course decline, unless I urn com- 

letely indemnified from all possible loss, which, 
>erhaps, is impossible. I shall proceed under the 
>est legal advice I can get. I am mortified to the 
oul that the ship ever took in the cargo; und if you 

ould have foreseen all this trouble, I think, "for 
hree times the amount of the freight, you would 

ot have given it rre. I wish the thing was at an end, 
nd the consignees in lawful possession of the goods 
n Philadelphia. Your very obedient servant." 

"Montreal, 7th December, 1811. 
Thomas Mai-tin, Esq. Liverpool, 

"l)j..\u Sin- Even, thing here as may be well sup. 
osed from the non-admission of manufactures to 
^ie states, and the low price of produce with you, 
i as bud as possible 

"Dry goods of all descriptions have been selling 
o a large amount, at 20 per cent, and upwards, less 
ian their cost in England; but in the event of an 
pening to the states, the profits would be great 
hip-building has been carried on extensively, by 
'Inch there will be much money lost. If an open- 
ig to the states does not soon take place,! MTI afraid 
irther failures will occur, Not more than two 
lirds the number of ships of last year, have loaded 
-om this country; and for the next, except a ratii- 
\\ change, we cannot expect so many. 

Yours, &c." 


"New-York, November 30th, 1811. 
"DEin sin Our country is in an infinitely better 
itethani.s generally supposed ; shipowners and 
S merchants ieel the present slat* of things* 



.but the agriculturers of the middle states, where "5 / Cutui +W<inufactvrie8, -within thirty 

.grain is the staple commodity, were never morel >niL-- <>/ Providence. R A" 

V** of*s T ^ 

. u:d with ditfic 
c.;n be procured. Tins has turned the attention of 



\".. of 
dies in ope- 

which nvght 

> to the r;:'.,.n< or breeding of >h. -p, and 



'1 t :iC 

*o the manufacture of cloth. 1 do not think 

on i lc 

.1 ever enii_. m with vou in fo- 
l.eve, ihut ihe habits 
mmuiiity may be brougnt to ma-i 

Providence, II 1 
r. . 

f olinst,' 11 



> an extent nearly i ijii.. I t.. o;ir 

irea with us are to 
i -d for, but in in;, onrro".. i ' . There 
dertiil ciian-.;.- :n this re-;. \on left '. 
of sufficient force to woik 
. iinl purchased with :ividi;\ 
Men deemed prudent, possessing 
Capital.-, ,;ave endj rk -d, uid it is expected .. 
.11 protect them in their enterpi 

')H . . 

Cumberland . 

Smiihfield . . 

. . . 


Warwick . 
. t rv 

r ;, . . 

South Kir,;, 













ou to our non-importation -. ct taking effect, the 
f' spec'.e in tiie country is ;d:irminglv low ; the 

Jfustachusetts, wit /an 30 miles <,f / ; 

st sums to be brought into the 

RoholMi'h . 


country , a id 1 f JM >. ion whether our banks ever con- 




tained a greater amount." Yours sincerely. 

TaUUtnn . 



The fjllowing- from Englishmen resident in .-fm-r'ra. 

\\inthajn . . 



"V .W.KIHK, D. c. 12, 1811. 

Xoi'ton . . 




. Hol'son and Bolton, Liverpool. 
"DtAK siu> I, is with regret I observe there is 
no improvement in your c.oiton market, which too 

:ielJ . - 
XKd'.vay . . 





ira t'u- depressed state of tlie truiK- in 
d. I cannot but apjirove of the determina- 
tion evinced of petitioning Parl.ument, on its meet- 
ing.respectng the destructive and ruinous measures 
gf the orders in counc.l, which are sapping the loun- 
dation of Kngland. I w',11 yield to no one as .< \v !: 
uiitry ; and it IK-S sel'.om 


Mui-iioii . . . 
lK(iham . . . 
Waljjole . . 
Canton . . . 





-i* V/ 


,>0 nrilcx nf J 



': ce. 

;-d, but I h.ive ranged myself on thf ministe- 

Pom fret . . 



the question ; but from the fir,t issuing 

I'la.nfuld . . 



'- OI\K-:N, 1 h.i\e uiiiforml\ d-ciareii, 

Sierimg . . 




n the system forfi\- 



- - ! [>ot or spoon 'in the 
ide to this countrv was wo.-'li 

Millmgly - 




, 11,896 

preserving to Cireat Mritain, Low awfully and woe- 


oe l>fen played. 1 h i.eve I might 


J 1 

t ur, that in Ame- 

l.otik at 

g xv r, kly, 
/, ,,..,L-.. tvv-n M \\ Ir' \ :c-ds ot cloth, of the \ .d'i- 


-. in the 

- \\ ith a 



-k, with ! 


! wi'h Liver* 


. s IH)\V 


t t ion v. ill", t'u-retoif-, prodn 

h, WOT I. '.'6,476 d< ll 

N.n'ianU I * > tmir M:e 



1 , i I 



much n ,,,'% wnul 


ami ii, 





loggerheads. J am, dear eu% &. 


; after wards. 

\ .-.irs. 



Rules and Regulations, 



It shall be tlie duty of this department to pro- 

r the quartering and transporting of troops, 
military stores, camp 

-porting all 


..'id repairing roads, and construct- 
. v Inch may be necessary 
. >f the army, or of any detachment 

he the further duty of this department 
>m the departments of purchase ami of 
re, all clothing, camp equipage, arms, ammu- 
; the s.iine to the 
make distribution 
- n given to the arti- 
eral of purchases, and to 
:t* the general commanding the district 

to which th 

3 :n the intermediate districts, be- 
of receipt and delivery, will be 
>ible for the safe transportation of all 
articles through their respective districts. 

5. To provide all forage and furl for the use of 
the troops, and h;rve the same transported and is- 

)iv to the regulations as follow : 

6. To provide good and sufficient store houses, 
for prov.sions deposited under contract between in- 

1 'he government, and to appoint store 
Jfieepers (fur the custody of the said provisions or 

cer of artillery is to see the n- -cessary repairs done, 
and lor the exju-iu e of these will make his draft oil 
the quartcr-n,. M< -r-^eneral's department. 

"Uhenany building occir. edby troops as a barrack 
shall have be< n U it 1>\ them in a filthy state, or 
shall have Buffered injur\ by them, UK: quarter-mas- 
ter of the post or of the party succeeding to them, 
shall, in the one case have the quarters cU 
mul in the other repaired; and the ex; 

doing shall be d< ducted 

the p:.y of the offi- 

cers commanding the party which immediately pre- 
ceded in the occupation of the buildings so cleansed 
and repaired. 


H'hick shall govern fhf uU-rH'imc? f quarters, of fo- 
raye, f fuc', -<f straw fur heddiny, of stationary^ 
and of (he (nm^ioi uifion of tlie bagg age of officer* 
when ordered on distant commands. 

1. Or <U'ATITKKS. 

To a major-general three rooms and a kitchen. 

To a brigadier-general, the adjutant and inspec- 
tor-general', principal quarter-master general, and 
commissary-general of ordnance, each, two rooms 
and a kitchen. 

To each adjutant-genera], inspector-general, quar- 
ter-master general, and field officer of a regiment, 
to the assistant commissary-general of ordnance, 
and to each deputy quarter-master general, and cap- 
tain commanding a separate post, one room and a 

To each assistant adjutant-general, assistant in- 
spector-general, topographical engineer, major of 
brigade or brigade-inspector, deputy paymaster gen- 
eral, of the line, judge advocate, hospital 

- i ci ui, UHL>i.iu i>i LUC line, 

articles, the property of the public which I surKeon> and chaplain, one room. 
e placed there) who shUl give security for p or all otner commissioned officers one room to 
keeping and delivery; under the orders | every two O ffi cers . MV \ to each mess of eight or 
ot the commanding- general of the district, or of mol . e officers, an additional room and kitchen, 
the fj ster-general ; and to find means of 

t!-an>p'i!-ti!)Lf 'lie, when so required by the en- 

)f the government. 

7. To make .md transmit annual returns to the 
purtment, of all tents, camp equipage, and 
c.hing tools which may be wanted. 

8. To make returns, half yearly, to the secretary 
of \var, .f all horses and draft oxen or horses and 

nvri 3VL.3 CUIU / t_ < 1 x 1 J 

,;> hire, m public service, showing their num- - ve; ' r; apdfrom the 1st day November V) the Istds 
.M.'.ii and condition; and a similar re- of May, of the same year, one com and half of 

tuin of all other articles, the property of the pub- 
lic, of which (he department may bs possessed. 

secn-'arv of war. 

ts of the accounts of the 

-rf,iirits thei-coC, 

: ,.-msuiich shall be prescribed by the 


All mi.f-y dra- -ii for the use of the department, 

ilitary tiistric;, shall be drawn and ac- 

i>\ ihe 
within sucli district. 

officer of the department 

M public account, will be made by 
.!ia.-,ie:*s department, but of tlie follow- 

.or soldiers' bedding. 

4th. Articles of stationary for regimental and 
garrison service. 

5th. Dragoon and artillery horses ; and horses, 
oxen, waggons .tml carts for the transportation of 
b;;; - ;^age ; boats for ihe same, and 

6th. Boards, planks, nails and ether materials, 
for constructing and repairing barracks, hospitals 
and bridges . 
In all 

in which gun carriages and artillery 
waggons may want repair in tlie field, the senior offU 

To eight non-commissioned officers, musicians or 
privates, one room. 

The eldest officer to have tlie choice of quarters. 

2. OF Fl'KL. 

To every officer, or number of officers, ent itled to 
a kitchen, one cord of wood per month, from the 
1st day of May to the 1st day of Nowmhtv, of each 

1st d;<y 

cord per month, for each room and kitchen actually 
occupied agreeably to the preceding n gul:.>1'on.. 

The allowance of wood for the q>iarirrs of the 
sick will be regulated by the commanding officer 
and surgeon. 

No compensation in money to be made, in lieu of 
allowances of fuel or of quarters. 

No fuel furnished for the use of a garrison, post, 
camp, or cantonment, shall be removed therefrom, 
but by the quarter master attached thereto ; and 
anv overplus of fuel beyond \vhat has l>e< n used, or 
necessary for use, at such post, shijl revert 
to the U. S' 

Coal may be issued, in proportion to the cost of 
wood, in lieu thereof. 

3. OF TO It AGE. 

To all horses in actual service, there shall be :d- 
owed 14 pounds of hay and 12 quarts of oats, or in 
ien of oats, 8 quarts of corn, per diem. 

Officers will be allowed to draw forage in kind, 
when on actual service in the field, where their du- 
ties require them to be mounted, for the number of 
torsfs thf y actually keep in service, not exceeding 
the following rates : Major generals, ?even ; bn- 
jadier generals, five ; colonels of artillery and in- 
7 antry, four ; lieutenant colonels and majors, three ; 
and, all other officers entitled by law to receive ;uo- 


ncy in lieu of forage, when the same shall not b 
drawn in kind, two ech. 

Officers of the light artillery, when serving in th 
field where their duties require them to he nu.unt 
ed, will be allowed *.' * us light dra 



One truss of straw, weighing 36 pounds, is allow 
ed to i 

At the expiration of 15 days, each truss is to hi 

U th.- ; 

i ole strav. :noved, and a fresl 

1 truss to be furnished; and soon e\e 

,nd thirty-two da\> 

tity of straw is allowed for si T 

. (.r hat men not soldiers, or for washcrwomei 

in the proportion of one woman to every seventeci 


The straw is to he changed for the sick in hospi 
, v h'.- deemed necessary by the stir 
) by the i 

ov straw must state the mini 

: -\ nmk of il:e officers, the number of nnn 

commissioned officers and pri\ -its, bat 

; which it mav be de 
i, ami certify J by '.he con.mamL.nt of the re 
t, garrison, or recruiting rendezvous. 

tel or straw shall be drawn for officers, o 
for soldiers whilst on furlough; nor any allowanc< 
made to them for the same. 


To ench con,j> n\- or detachment of 100 men, shal 
he :tl li>\\cd one four horse waggon and team, or 2 
two horse wagons nnd tennis t<>;- tlie conveyance o 
bagtf.' p equipage, consisting of one com 

nion tent, one iron kettle, and two tin pans, fir t \v 

i officers are ordered on distant commands. 
a in the allowance 

: tothtm t'.ir the 1 ransport.ttion of their bag- 

. it two dollar-, per 100 poiHid per 100 miles. 



1 ' . .t -colonel - - 60'J 

< pt.iin - - - - - 40 

4 (J 

.tern .... 30 

Surgeon's matu .... 

te will d.-UTKiine tin 
. ,t of tr.iiisportalion, wlu-ther 

urts marti- 
, on th 

'.I In- :,1 
.tion of 

or juu 

6. or ST 

for the dischaig-. 

ery other general officer 24 quires of paper 
}HT annum. 

To every officer commanding a separate post or 
garrison of not less than two nor more than five 
companies, 12 quires ptr annum t and ore blank book 
of 3 qtiii-es. 

fficer commanding a separate post or 
garrison of not more than ten companies, 18 quires 
per annum, and one blank hook of 3 quires. 

To a e-.|<.n-i o]- other officer cc i. a regi- 

ment, for the UM- i.f himself and repn,-. n; :d st. t iF, 
18 cju,rcs/t'; -annum KIX! a blank book of .5 quires. 

To a \ quirew of paj- blank 

book far annum. 

I r every ( nmnpy, whether in p.irri. 

son or otht- 1 \ T annum, and a blank 

book of two quires. 

For the use of even- other commissiooed officer 
n the army of the United States, 2 quires pr an> 

For the use of every officer and f.-.rriron, a pro- 
portion ofother stationary, at the rate of fit\\ quills, 
as m .ny wafers, and a p.tper of ink. powder to each 
six quires. 

Messrs. Ga&Umandltayard 

le (D-l.) on S.uulay tor fit. Petersburg, in the 
h p N ptline. A great concourse of p.-opje attend- 
ed to witness their departure. The\ c-ury with them 
.he best \v i , hcs and highest confidence of t!. 

In coi^sequence of the receipt of the "seamen's 
)ill," so called, that passed c 

ion, it is c-.nfi h.ntly stated ihe British government 
lad ordered th- di -em' arkati n of a i 
lumber of iroups abcut to sail for Amcric . 
\irther, would immediately .send out n ves>el wuh 
mportant despatches. A vessel suj<p- 
Jr.tish p.ckci, was seen off // ^ ago. 

Tin- l.idi'-s of ad . al Coi\l . 

otningout to Itmnitdu. 

1. MII.MI fiom Ai n .polis, \\ ho w 
he adnur.d'- s'lip 

s from that In- ei 

orce in the I 

.'1 depart With his sii:p for ' 

:!i<* MM/un- of ninr.y pe: si 
1 ,s ui'.lrrsii.od \\e havr m 

nlixirt i.n n.. 



! \\ itli tit. 




ust th;tt i, 




The army of the centre, in conjunction \vitli the 
U. S. naval force on Lake Ontario, h:*ve successful!) 

'. the campaign, by the capture of York, the 
ilte government of l';>per Canada. The de- 
ire in the official accounts below. V. 
this as a happy prelude to general success in the 
campaign, for our military affairs are now on the 
able footing. The effect of this affair, 
as well on ourselves as on the tneim, will be impor- 
tant, in mam But the victory was dearly 
n consequence of the explosion, which 
:he gallant PIKK and a numher of his brave 
companions. Gen. J)eur>>oni appears to conduct the 
ss he is charged with in the ablest man- 
ill do his part to the full. 
:-,ew fort lately erected for the better defence 
frlk has been called Fort Barbnur, in cora- 
: to the patriotic governor of Virginia. We 
are chiefly indebted for this battery to the labors of 
the mariner a of that port. 

fern *1;-iv. For the following interest 
ing, intelligence the editor of the UKRISTKR is indebt- 
:iis indefatigable friend at Chilicothc 


"An express has this moment reached town, bear- 
patches from governor Meigs at Franklinton 
to brigadier-general M'Arthur now at this place. 
: states that he has just received an e\- 
1 Harrison, stating that Fort. Meigs 
J s undo urrounded by about 3000 Bri- 

. I Indians, which cuts off all intercourse be- 
urn :ri.l the frontier-;, and requests immedi- 
from this state to open the communi- 
i i-nce of which the light compa- 
ind all the mounted volunteers who can possi- 
bly be raised, are to march immediately for the Ru 
The drums are now heating to arms ; and no 
<loubt need be entertained hut that the "backwoods 
men" will do their duty. Clay, with 1500 Kenttic 
is now at Portage river, IS miles from the Ra 
It is hoped he will not attempt to go througl 
inforced. It is thought that Harrison's effec 
tivc fore" does not exceed 1500 men ; yet with thii 
number in a strong garrison, well supplied with pro 
>mmunition, and cannon, there is little fea 
of his sustaining a defeat. 

"P. S. It is about two hours since the express cam 
jn ; a respectable company is raised and will inarcl 
in til,- morning. Ohio is true." 

i ed in the above was tlie following lette 
n governor Mcigs to general M'Arthur : 

I) r vn-u<t, (O.) May 3. 

->, TJy the return of an express from tiiis t 

Suvlusky, it is ascertained that Fort. Meip 

General Harrison has sent to Fort Fine 

U) sink a boat loaded with cannon ball, and IK 

to" 'ill attemp' 

Tiic British and Indians, &C.&C. arc computed a 
;. I understand, that gi-neral Clay and the Kei 
' : ;y troops had not arriv-l wh'-n the bomburc 
nt commenced on the j'J'h ult. I havejn-i 
".urned from Norton, and I am calling out mounte 
volunteers, in every contiguous direction torende: 
vous ut this place and Norton immediately with n 
a ptct to the advancing of the one year's troop- , rai 
\\}f under vour and general Cass's supcrin 

inliabitants from a panic which has seized them. In 
case general M'Arthur is absent, general MM 

d to raise them. In haste 

R. J. MF.K.S. 

Genem! JtfJhrthttr. 

Further particulars from the North-WeMern Ar- 
m\, from the J\"ational Intelligencer of Thursday 

YOU will dispose of them as you may judge best. 
Forage and provisions can be furnished at this plan 
and in advance, by the U. States. On this ocr.asio 

desired to exert your authority and inHnewe 
to bring or send all the mounted men you can. My 
object is to attempt to force through to Fort Meigs, 

"The latest letters received yesterday by the ex-- 

mail, are of a date anterior to the comme>" 
inent of the b; 4 v,!'-. No intelligence has come to 
hand relative u> 'he operations in that quarter, so 
late as that ivc\ :ved on Saturday. 

The mo.-.t important letter received, is d^ted at 
Camp M the '28th ult. un-i w ,-, transmuted 

ence by express, despatched just 1 ei- re the en- 
igement commenced. It siaies thu 'he columns 
' the enemy were then in sight ; that an officer 
d just reconnoitred them, and supposed their 
rce to amount to betwten two and three thousand, 
he gun-boats bearing their artillery, &.c. were in 
ght, about two miles distant, at the moment the 
xpress started, and the Indians were swarming 
nong the woods on each side of the river. Our 
roops were in fine spirits, and the most perfect 
onfidencc was entertained of their perfect ability 
o repulsethe enemy." 

opies of letters from major-general Dearborn to the 

Secretary at War. 
Jfead-quarters, York, capital of Upper Canada, 

Jpril 27t/t, 1813, 8 o'clock, P. M. 
SIR We are in full possession of this place after 
sharp conflict, in which we lost some brave of- 
cers and soldiers. 

General SheafT'e commanded the British troops, 
militia and Indians, in person. 

We shall be prepared to sail for the next ebject of 
he expedition the first favorable wind. 
I have to lament the loss of the brave and active 
igadier-general Pike. 

I am with the highest respect, &c. 

The hon. gen. JOHX AU*ISTHONO, 

Secretary of War, Washington. 

Head-quarters, York, capital of Upper Canada, 
April 28th, 1813. 

Sm After a detention of some days by adverse 
winds, we arrived at this piace yesterday morning, 
and at eight o'clock commenced landing the troops 
ibout three miles westward, from the town, and one 
uul a half from the enemy's works. The wind was 
and in unfavorable direction for the boats, 
which prevented the landing of the troops at a clear 
iield, the scite of the ancient French fort Toronto, 
It prevented, also, many of the armed vessels from 
taking positions, which would have most effectually 
covered our landing, but every thing that could be 
done was effected. 

The. riflemen under major Forsyth first landed, 
under a heavy lire from the Indians'and other troops. 
(iener d Shcafl'e commanded in person. He had col- 
le'-'i-d his whole force in the woods near the point 
where the wind compelled our troops to land. His 
force consisted of seven hundred regulars and mili- 
tiu, and one hundred Indians. Major Forsyth was 
supported as promptly as possible ; but the contest 

was sharp and severe for nearly half an hour, and 
to the enemy were repulsed by a number far inferior 
theirs. As soon as gen. Pike landed with 7 or 800 men 
and the remainder of the troops were pushing for the 
shore, the enemy retreated to their works. Our 
troops were now formed on the ground originally 

if necessary, and in any event, to secure the public intended for their landing, advanced through a 
stores at Upper Saudusky, and relieve the fvon tier ' thick wood, and after carrying one battery Uy as- 



Saul 4 , were moving in columns towards the main 

Work : when within sixty rods of this, a tre-men- 

>k place fr -m H maga/ine previ- 

-:-epared, and which threw out such immense 

q a-itiues o: a.s ; > injure our 

lie re- 
turns of the killed a:>d wounded; bu 1 our loss ui',11 

> if- hniulr 

to lam ,.it br.i\e nd r\r ilen 

Pike, win receiv- d a c 

i;ch termin tied his valuable 

His' I"SX \' 

the Ann rican fi*g is flying upon the fort at York. 
The town capitulated this af ernooa at 4 o'clock. 

end I\kc \\as k 
1 li . "i- to be, 

\n\ respectfully, sir, 
your most oLi -.-. 

Hon. "VVi I.T.I 



28tf t Jpril, 1M 

SIR Agrceablv and arrange- 

.'.,! took on 
: . rd of the squadron under my comn 

! e-.tro\ed. ler-.l an 1 suit.-, and about 17UO trooj >ack- 

ed ofr with the regular troops I ett'i Harbor on the 25th inst. tor this place. We 

and let'. , n lin:;- oificer of the militia to arn\vd heiv yesterday morning* and took a position 

could. In the mean time all I about one mile to the south and westward of tl.e 

lurlhe; : on thi- [i -rt of iin e; d, ; en-ni\'s principal fort, and as tiie sliorc as we 

andtheoui; ipitulation were agreed on. I Cou^d with safety to the vessels. The phu 

i . 1 been.upim by ihe in jor-gencral :;iul rw self tor landing 

1 'iie general I li.,d in- troops, was ihe bCite of the old French fort To- 

d to 

tlu- in.inrdiati- attuck, ' 

nnd?r my view. The troops 
and deserve much Ap- 

Tish ai, 1 : liat he would 
.It mort.tied h id ii not been ^,'iVen t*> him. 

. nt 

behav.'d with grea 

plause, particularly those first engaged, and under 
StfCnmsUmcea much would have tr.ed the steadi- 
ne.s-.of ve erans. 

Our :o-s in morning and in carrying the first 

I not great, perhaps forty' or fifiy killed 

a:id wounded, and of them a full proportion bl 


Uistanding the enemy's advantage in posi- 
1 number-, in the commencement of 
tion, their i -ater than ours, -s|jeciallv in 

i'lth great exci lion the small ves- 
' !ie fleet could work into the liarbor ag;< in-t u 
f wind, but ur, soon .is \\\> y got into a proper 
cannonade op-ncd upon tlu- 

[it up .11:. .::..-,! them, in- 
olo\vn up, and had no 
upon the- enemy. 

ns to commodore 

jrnven-." i not hav*- .rtun..te 


ship n ' m-arl\ 

vnl iii- ( - to 

: \ i 

': for use. 





ffon. t?. J-. 

U. .V. Ai/. 

SIB I have th sahsUction to jj tlui 

nj'll . 

'ebarkation commenced about eight o'clorfc 
.. M. and was completed about ter : id blow- 

ing heavy from the r:.siward, tile b'ts fell 
ward of the position fixed upon and were in conse- 

quence exposed to :i g.dlii-.g ti:e 

th^ enemy 

li;id t..kcii a position in a th.rk wood near 
where the first troops Ian, led; however, the cool in- 
trepidity of the officers and met), o\ t > 
obstacle. Th"ir attack upon the enemy was so vigo- 
rous that he fl-'d in every direction, leaving a 
many of his killed and wounded upon the field. 
As soon as the troop.-, were landed, t directed the 
schooners to take a position near the forts in ord--r 
that the attack upon them by the army at' 
might be simultaneous. The schooners were oblig. 
ed to beat up lo their position, which they <: i 

\, i-y h nd-.-me order under a ven c from 

the eiuiin's batterie-:, and took a position within 
- of their principal fort, nnd 

.t he.-.v\ cannonade upon the-mim, \\hirH 

cu'ion, .^ui \cr\ iiiurh COntriOQi 

Lheir final destruction. The troop, s 

I, \\i-re fornif-d und:r l'io imnv.-ili.itc or,' 
-i^.di Pike, who led ir. a n-.o<( g.dlant 

. '!aek u;>')ii tin- i having 

edoubts, in their approach to the prin- 

r ; ;):il \\ , my having , 

. in its efh 

! wounded a 


of this - 

is much 





of lu^- ])j-;nripal 
' I 
lore, .' upon Mie blocks .,c*r- 



Iv finished the only vessel found here :> tin- Duke 
center widely P the Prince He- 

gent left here on We luvi- 

.1 return made of the naval and military 
. consequently can form no convct idea of 
mtity, but have made arrangements to have 
all t iken on'board that \ve can receive, ihe r 
be di 

he death of midshipmen Thomp- 
: Hat field, and s en killed the ex- 

act number I do not know, as the returns from the 
different vessels have not yet been received. 

From the judicious arrangements made by gene- 

irborn, I presume that the puh! 
be di<; that the troops will be re.-uly to 

re-embark to-morrow and proceed to execute other 
objects of the expedition the first fair wind. 

i too much praise of the cool in- 
trepidity of the officers and men generally under my 
command, and I feel myself particularly obliged to 
the officers commanding vessels for their zeal in se- 
conding all my views. 

J have the honor to be, 

Verv respect fully, sir, 

Your most obedient servrmt, 

Hon. Wv. .T<-vKs, Secretary of 
V.v\ . 

'/" capitulation mtrred into on the %7th April, 
',e surrender of the town of Yorh, in Up- 
per Canada, to (fie urmii and nary of the United 
nndrr tlie command of major-general JJear- 
and commodore Channceif : 

, regular and milifia, at this post, 

and the naval officers and seamen, shall be surren- 

;>risoners of war. The twips, regular a 'id 

militia, to ground their arms immediately on parade, 

. and seamen be immediately 


That all public stores, naval nnd military, shall 

.veil up to the commanding officers 

.irmy and navy of the United States that all 

^hall be guaranteed to the citizens 

. of York. 

.til papers belonging to the civil officers shall 

be retained by them th-*t such surgeons as muy be 

procured to attend the wounded of the British regu 

1 Canadian militia shall not be considered pri- 

PS of war. 

>:ie lieutenant colonel, one major, thirteen, nine Lieutenants, eleven ensigns, om-rjuar- 
ter-nw-'.rr, one deputy adjutant general of the mi 
litia, namely 

Ceorge Mustard 

c >!. Chewitt 
M.tjor Allen 


John V, 

' iton 

R -iibe:i Uirh i.rdson 

JQ!HI Arnold 


D' Cameron 

John Robinson 
S .muel R'.d-mt 
Tliomas Hamilton 
John Burn 
William Jarvie 


Charles Baynes 


John H, Shultz 

llarnet Vanderburch 
J{ ibrrt Stanton 
Grorgr Hidout 
Win. Jarvis 
Edward M' Muhon 
John Wilson 
Ely Piayter 
t NSH;XS. 

\nd. Thompson 
Alfred St-nally 
Donald VI 'Arthur 
William Smith 
Andrew Mercer 
James Chewitt 
George Kink 
Edward Thompson 
Charles Denison 
Ceorge Denison 
Darcey Boulton 

Nineteen serjeants, four corporals and two hun- 
dred and four rank and file. 

Of the rficld train department, Win. Dimbar; of 
the provincial navv, captain Frs. Govereaux, lieut. 
midshipmen John Ridout, Louis liaupre, 
clerk James Langsdon, one boatswain, fifteen naval 
artificers ; of his majesty's regular troops, lieut. De 
Koven, one serjeant major ; and of the royal artille- 
ry, one bombardier and three gunners, shall he sur- 
rendered as prisoners of war and accounted for in 
the exchange of prisoners between the United States 
and Great Hntain. 

(Signed) G. E. MITCHELL, lieut. col. 

3rd A. U. S. 

S VMTT.L S. CONNER, major 
and A. I). C. to m.-.j. g-n. Dearborn. 
WILLIAM KIM., major 

15th V. S. Infantry. 

U. S. Xaw. 
W. CHEWITT, It. col. comdg. " 

3d reg. York militia. 
W. ALLAN, major 3rd reg. 

York militia. 
F. GAURREAU, lieut. M. Dpt. 

A letter dated "Creek Agency, April 22," receiv- 
ed at Mitledffcville, (G.) says, "We received news 
\AS\. night, that M' In tosh had an engagement with 
the party that done the mischief on the mouth of the 
Ohio. He killed eight of the party, and he had two 
wounded. Other information is speedily expected." 

We are gratified in being authorised to state that 
the president of the United States has conferred the 
brevet rank of colonel on lieut. col. James Miller of 
the 6th infantry, who commanded the gallant and 
successful detachment of the 4th infantry of volnn- 
te<-rs at the battle of Brownstown on the 9th of An- 
gust last ; and the brevet rank of major on captain 
Josiah Suelling, of the 4th infantry, who bravely 
held the van in that battle with no less credit to 
himself and success to our arms, than resulted from 
his good conduct in the battle of Tippecanoe. ' 
Those commissions give rank from the battle of 
Brownstown. [Jv'at. Intel. 

Schenectady, April 28. Since our last about 400 
United States infantry about 150 light artillery, 
with about 300 horses, a number of cannon, ammu- 
nition waggons, travelling furnaces, &c. and up- 
wards of 100 of the brave crew of the Constitution, 
have passed through this city to the westward. 

Iforf/thig-ton, April 28. A skirmish took place 
some days since, on the lake, between a small par- 
ty of gen. Harrison's men, and an equal number of 
Indians. They were in skiffs on the water, for what 
purpose we have not learned. Our men were vic- 
torious : The Urbanna paper says, the enemy had 8 
men killed ; and our party 2. 

Eastern Frontier, //. Q. JAu % ///Vz.y, April 14. 

FHO.NTIKH OMDKHH. The colonel commandant, 
having learnt that the inhabitants and strangers 
(British Mibjects as well as others) constantly prac- 
tifv visiting and inspecting the garrison a?id troops 
u' East port and Machias, he therefore orders that 
Centinels sufficient, be placed round the parades and 
forts in such a manner that no person whatever, not 
being an officer or soldier of the army of the United 
Slates, do pass, either into the parade or into the 
garrison, except by liberty first obtained from the 
commanding ofhVer. 

No soldier will be allowed to be taken in future 
from his duty by any person whatever, except by 
permission of the commanding officer present. 
Should soldiers, regardless of their honor commit 
tlueft, or other misdemeanors against the inhabi 



tan*s, if the persons offended or injured represent 
the case to the commanding 1 officer, he will cause 
the offender to be immediately confined and tried b\ 
a court martial, and complete justice shall be ren- 
o the party injured but no arn^t in the 
first instance shall be allowed by a r'.vil officer, to 
gratify the malignity of any person \vho may think 
proper to degrade or depress the military t 
the frontiers. All stragglers and stranger* found 
within the lines of the parade :t Fort Sullivan, with- 
out permission, will be apprehended and confined 
until an examination can be had and their true cha- 
rs ascertained. 

The commanding- officer of the frontier orders a 
copy of this to be posted up at the Exchange in 
t, that all parties interested may govern 
themselves accordingly. A true copy. 

JCiilX WINGATE, Adjutant. 

NA\ M. 

Bra-DC -yet prudent. The captains of the British 
(jjonand Tenedo*, were daily sending 
valiant messages to com. Rodgerg, until they saw he 
had dropped down the harbor, and only waited a fail- 
wind to get out tehtn they disupfteured. Being cer- 
tain that the President and Congress had sailed, they 
have bravely returned to shew the Jioston folks they 
are not afraid of the Constitution .md Chesapeake, 

and several wounded in their attack upon theWhara 
poa - '.'"'I. 

tin sir James Yeo, famous for his challenge 
to captain Porter, is to command the Jlritish ves- 
sels on the lakes. If he does not speedily arrive he- 
may preserve his credit; for there will remain no 
tor him to command. 

The British admiralty has ordered that their sea- 
men shall b<. with the great guns three or 
four times a day th:.t they ma\ understand their 
'11 as the Americans. 

T has been we 11 nhser\ed that, "the demolition 
of the Peacock by the Hornet appears to In the 
master-piece of American gunnery. When 1' 
pard, a 50 gun ship, att: rked th<" ' 
guns, she poured her broadsides for nearly 20 min- 
utes, without cessation, and close aboard, into an 
unresisting, cluttered and inferior ship. Y< 
three were killed and a proportionate number were 
wounded. The Wasp in 43 minutes cut down the 
Frolic from 119 men to 20 capable of doing duty. 
And the Hornet in only 15 minutes killed 9, wound- 
ed 35, and totally shivered her superior antagonist 
to atoms! So much for the magic of the balls which 
thunder 'free trade and no impressment' about the 
astounded ears of the 'lords of the ocean.* 

Jto.tton, May 6. It is now 14 days since the fri- 

She was laden with ordnance stores. 

lx>th of which are under considerable repairs. gate President, commodore Rodgers, and tl 

I nurriNMA." & ress > captain Smith, dropped from their moorings 

y valuable vessel, a prize to the Hunter of i off this, town, to the anchoring ground bcl- 
Salem, has been compelled to enter Halifax in great j Independence, and it is singular to say, that there 
, as th-* pri/.e master alleges. She was a ; has not been more than three hours during that time 
king's transport, carrying 10 guns, deeply laden (owing to winds and tide) that they possibh could 
with military supplies. get past the light-house, and that they did 

The rich ship Apollo, captured by the Rolla of jnately embrace within one hour that opportunity to 
Baltimore, h.ts been retaken by the Grampus of 50 j put to sea. 

The United States* sloop of war President, lieut- 
Macdonough, the Growler, lieut. Smith, and two 
gun-hoatK, arrived at the Port of Platt*6ur, (lake 
Champlain) about the 25th ult. 

The frigates L'nifrtl States and JTactdonitm, with 
the brig .7r?-//.<?,: 1 re .stated to have went to se:i on the 
10th inst. A Neu -York paper says that commodore 
Dt'cdtur has reduced the number of his guns to 48, 

p hi'herto having a disposition to '" 

The n>it< d State* formerly carried 54. Tl.. 
dnirinn is in fin.- n;v!j-r. $V Later 

<li--n has not gone 01 1 ;> fi-'iratirs 

being off tl 

The Paul Jones privateer, was seen oft' St. Mary's 
OM tin- 15th ult. distant three days sail, with the 
British ship Lord Sidmouth, having a very valuable 
cargo and #80,000 in specie on board, her prize. 

American vessels have been sent into Conm- 
na (Spain) by British cruizers, and there condemned 
and sold. 

I .Mum* frigat" ha* dropped down to the fort 
Potimnic, below Alexandria, where she is to 
be stationed for the [v 

The brave crew of the Unmet were treated with 
a dimvr and seat in l l 
the United .SV^), b\ tin- common r-.uneil 
York. The hearty fellows enjoyd both with high 
glee, and behave 1 i with thestnrt 

. thcv 

1he 1m- 

e-nt ing as well as thev had d-mr 'li<vr duty in f 
though it lines not aj>p'-.,r >1 with 

ich like t ,' 

A fr:>- c ral smalh r vessels are c: 

; and SuTiinnuh. 

lias had a 


a larre Algcrine, o- 

hr fnr three hour-. Hut, n 


the ac- 


Mill, 1 1\ tli. i ; I Cl 

1 >m the 

grncral pr . rt that 


ll.ll * 

Wlth.HIT ' 

Tlic British had a !.- 

I about to procrrd from JVcr/Vl- to Ja~ 
m::irn, \\itli the prisoners there and at /funs' 

ixiuin \\ilh the Anu- . r.s on 


In pa... . d at the strancrc stupidity 

oflhe J.nndon editors (or their govermir 
ie.g that a nunilx i- . 
England to cruise on t ' 
into \v Ineh t.v 

vented machine.* 1 The f.du 

!i, are !)et\v t t ri the ' 

cannot \\.-ik a refl < 1 uj il 

entry ot ' 

/ The 

1 on in ln;f- 


. a rontim ),,. r:i . 

and ilu- 



drive along with irresistible fun." To pass these 
: r must be 

bt or ten iiu-n are IKO iff along one 

(. \ judge l ' u ' general depth of 

iter ut' the .V*. J.ntci r torn ect 

that the "setting poles" of the boatmen aiv only seven 
obstructions, ;li-vc ar 

several oilier very rapid currents over roi. 
s!i:illu\v hot - in length, where the bat- 

. ope, the boatmen 

the shore. The "newly invented ma- 

.: a to float "gun brigs" from Jllontreallu 

Kingston, u distance of 2iK) miles, where fiat hot- 

long and auc wide, can carry 

.eel b<- something more th.'.n 

! Larger vesseU muy go down from A'ings- 
ton to Osiixgutchie, 70 mues, but they seldom at- 
tempt it. 


three British frigates and three sloops 

f war Cultured by our gallant little navy within the 

. months the enemv has lost by shipwreck on 

.erican and West-India stations, the follow- 


Emulous sloop of wr, lost on the American coast. 
Avenger do do 

frigate - do - - W. Indies. 

Th, -ncr do - - Am. coast, 

war (name forgotten) lost on the coast 

Chub schooner, lost in chase of nn American. 
Southampton frigate, lost on the Babaroies. 

Vixen brig, (her American prixe) on <lo. 
Piun.per br:g, lost in the B y of Fundy. 

, lately lost, with specie] near King- 
ston, Jamaica. 

Thus it appears, that since the commencement of 
last, the British have lost by cap 
ture and want of nautical skill, sixteen vessels of 
war in the . -b>wici:n seasj being d'juhle the number 
of the navy of tile Lni ed States in actual service, 
.thin the same p.-riocl have not lost a 
;jv ship-week, and only t\w biv'.-s ! >y c:.p are ! ! 

'\jPluL G.i=. 


The alarm la.->L \veek ,v is ^ happy circumstance 
for llattini'tr?, in c.-'- of a real attuck. li taught 
the people a knowledge their \vaius, und nil possi- 
ble me .ns have been adopted to supply them. 
i dor ot our citizens could not be increased, 
but the means of defence have been much improv- 
ed. Tin- busy note of preparation lias stilled the. 
: f many, and tie c : ty :s resuming i s wonted 

..lily. Some who had moved out are return- 

e de- Grace. The reader will be pleas'-d 

made of the following letter from 

JufiiiO^Vsiti to ins friend in Baltimore. Tliis is the 

**brave Irishman" alluded to in our account of the 

burning of the vill '>, \>;> "/ 164. Me has many 

years resided at JHtn-ic-ilc- Grace, is married and ha.* 

several children, and, we .-.IT toel i-, a very worthy 

and industrial;., man. The Kri/ish first talked ot 

im but they thougui belter of it and re 

leased li.lii. 

"f far re- de-Grace, J\r<iy 10. 

"No doubt before this, you have heard of my de- 
frat. On the 3d inst. we were attacked by 15 E 
Jish barges, a.t break of day. We had a small breast 
work erected; \viih two six and one 9 pounder in it; 
and I was stationed at one of the guns. When the 
alarm was given I ran to the battery and found but 
one ninn there, and two or three came afterwards'. 
After firing a few shots they retreated, andL-ft me 
t/.t battery. The grape shot fic\v very thick 

abou me. I loaded the gun myself, without any lo serve the vent, Which you know is very dan- 
gerous, and Hied her, when she recoiled and ran 
over my thigh. 

1 retreated down to town, and joined Mr. Barnes, 
>f the nail manufactory, With a musket, and fired 
i>n the barges while \\e had ammunition, and then 
retreated to the commons, where I kept waving my 
hat to the militia, who had runaway, to come to our 
assistance, but they proved cowardly and would not 
come back. At the same time, an English officer 
horseback followed by the marines, rode up, and 
took n, e with two muskets in my hand. 1 was car- 
ried on bo;,rd the Maidstone frigate, where I re- 
mained until released, three days sine ." 

The British vessels, one frigate and a tender ex-, 
cepted, went down the bay on Saturday evening 
last. Some part of them were lying a li'tle beloxv 
ii'pnUa, and scattered as far as the Potomac. The 
frigate and tender have since retired some distance 
down the bay. Their ravages continue stealing 
sheep and burning houses, with all sorts of acts 
of violence, are also daily committed on the eastern 
s'wre of the bay, and on its islands. 
Copy of a letter fr'<m ff'aJfer Jjorsry, Esq. a member 
of the cjrccittwe conncit nf Jf<i>-i/lu>i(l, to major-ge- 
neral Smith, dated Jlnnapolit, J/w/ 11. 
"This morning afrig.iie, called he Barosa, arriv- 
ed off this harbor, and sent in a fl. g with 
from England, and (lisp .tchesfrom adnvr 1 Warren 
to gen.-ial Mason [g< m r. 1 superintend int or corn- 
is- a \ for prisoners of war at Washington.] A 
priv e. r schoo -er, two small schooners and a sloop 
tins day came down the bay. The ;hree first h;.ve 
anchored. We no intelligence of admiral' 
Warren' sqir.d-on. 

J/M/ 1 , 7 oV.'ocfr, A. .Tf The Barosa is 
in.c do\\n the bay. The Belvidera is coming down 
o;> "isste Tal j y s Point." 

The w&ter-'fFinnebagoes (as the British in the 
Chesapeake are frequently called, by wav of dis- 
mction) have burned the village of Georgetown in 
v '</.>;/. .ml Fredericktmcn in Cecil county, situate op. 
posite each oilier on the Sassafras river. The for- 
mer contained between 20 and 30 houses; the latter 
fi-oni 15 to 20, nearly all which are heaps of ruins; 
They also burnt several small craft further up the 

We learn that the assault was led on by rear-admi- 
ral Cockburn in person, with 18 or 20 barges and 
about 700 men. 1 1 commenced by terrible discharg- 
es of rockets and great guns, charged with round, 
canister and grape shut, which flew in all directions. 
The towns were then stormed in succession, and 
every house plundered; even the negroes' cabbins 

being robbed of their supplies. What was not 

thought worthy of removal was w ntonh destroyed; 
the beds were ripp-cl open and the fe.ithers scatter- 
ed to the four winds of heaven; the looking-glasses, 
clocks, bureaus, bedsteads, &c. broken and'bat'er- 
ed to pieces. Which being done, the torch was 
applied, and the \vh >ie presented a sheet of flame. 
Afier these brilliant achievments, the enemy spn ad 
himself on the shoves, and burnt several houses. 
We never before heard of such wanton violence 
such horr.d deviations from the rules and practices 
of civilized war svc/i purely savage proceedings 
Deeds that, I trust in God, my countrymen will de- 
spise even to retribute except on the heads of those 
who commanded them. Let the infamy be wholly 

Cvckbnm and his Wir.nebagoea are, in truth,a band 
of robbers. At J/avre-de- Grace, an officer of appa- 
rently high command, marked several articles with 
hi* nuiue, and ordered them to be conveyed to his 



barge. The brave fellows h;d also deu rm.ned t.. 
attack Elktsn but us a considerable- body of militia 
were then-, they thought "the l>eitcr pail ol 

-cretion," and abandoned tiie belovrd idea. 
This Cockbwn is one of the veriest wretcht - 

n when a child ho had all those pro- 

A s to rapine and phi: ! > m.trk his 

ch.-iracter. J n 

unoi-f. The city councils, two or 

three w .Appropriated J2J,UOO, to be ex 

.j of a "committee ot 

supplies" for the defence of the port. On 

i in*t. this committee, In public notice, ad- 
:ie people to assemble in their several wards, 
and in the two precincts, for ihe purpose of appoint 
ing four citizens from each, to consult with them 
o.i matters of importance. These meetings were 
numerously attended on Saturday morning, and 
delegates appointed, with general instructions to 
vote liberally; it being understood the object of the 
convention was to faring about a loan. In the even- 
ing of the same day the convention met, all the dele- 

ent but one 

"A representation was made to the meeting by 

the "committee of supplies," setting forth the na- 

ture of the powers vested in them, the amount of 

After which seven gentlemen were added to "the 
committee of supplies," and the council a' 
journed. Thus, in ab'jitt 30 Aorrr.r, * 500,000 verc up- 
n -(jf>riated and obtained for- ihe deft net of liatiimort? 

\Ve learn that, among the objects contemplated 
: >y theeonunittee of supplies, is the organization of 
HI additional force of 2,000 men tor the special de- 
fence of the city, with liberal pay. This will, n>- 
deed, have a happy effect not only as a mere de- 
meusure, but in giving employ to many wor- 
v.hose usual means of support are cut 
irtailed by the blockade of the port. 

It is , :dd thatthr eonvent ion above al- 

luded to was composed of a body of gentlemen that, 
forwe.ilth and renpectability, will yield to no other 

assembly wliatever. There Was no diversity of prin- 
ciple among them, though th<-\ were of'diiler.-nt 
political sentiments and their proceedings h ,\e 
met with universal approbation. 

The following letters explain the object of the 
flag of truce that Was sent from Jiuttimore on Sun- 
>1 y last to the enemy-squadron .n the bay. We re- 
joice in the spirit it exhibits, rendered ntce-ssary by 
the high tone the enemy has assumed. Xo person 
will regret more than" we the application of this 
theory to practice, but it must be rigidly enforced 
if the enemy execute hw threats. Like causes pro- 

fluids placed at their disposal, and the necessity ot duce like efiects. It was thus that Washington, au- 
an increase thereof, together with a summary of the thorised by the old Congress, corrected the same ar- 

sen- ices heretofore performed by, and of those 
which it is probable would be required f them. 

"Whereupon it was resolved unanimously, that 
the mayor be requested to convene the city council, 
and to recommend to th-jin am ordinance, authoris- 
ing the borrowing whatever sums of money may be 
provide for the defence of the city and 
precincts of B.dtimore,not exceeding Five Hundred 
>.ind dollars: 

t may happen, that of the money i the said O'Neale, has been menaced with inv. 
' xpetuled, for the "defence of the city and pre-'ate capital punishment, as a traitor to the govern- 

. a part may not be reimbursed by the general jment of his Ilritannic majesty, on the ground ot his 

rogunt foe. 

HEAD.QUARTERS, Bal!imore t May %th, 1813. 
Sin It becomes my duty to represent to your ex- 
cellency, that a citizen of the United States, and au 
inhabitant of Havre-de-Grace, for the last fiftem 
years, named O'Neale has been recently taken in 
arms, and in defence of his property and family at 
that place, by a detachment from his Britannic ma- 
jest \\ fleet serving under your command; and that 

rnment, and it being but just and reu- 

all \\<- property in this city and pre- 

il, as well that which is now 

us as that which 

contribute to the paxim-nt 

'. That application be made t f tl,- 

ing, f ^ on all 

it a pe'iti' to the 

!.ug resolution, b- iinin<-diati 1\ prepan-d In 
; this body, COinpOX >! "t 

, and that thev without 

" it- 


; .oil, for tli 


.M I <rid. 

i . the (-oinniii- 


from e 


TM K>' 
These pm 

etfcctcd, on the mu^t honorable and Llwal u-rn.>. 

being by birth an Irishman 

NotJiing in the course of public duty would be 
mere painful to me the obli^. 
to the 1 :jw of retaliation, on this or any other occa- 
sion ; but, sir, in the even' vt ()'\ 
painful as may be the fiuiy, it viable ; 

..ud I am autliorized and commanded 
\otir e\rrllen>-\, that two Hnlish Nail be 

: by lot, or 


, :uid imn:e(iiatel\ e\e 

It is lor \onr excellency to choose whethe- 
racier of such barbarism,' be, or be not given to ihe 
war waged uml< r \oiir .inm> t ion. 

C honor t;l 

irancc of n ;.< c; and . 

MIAin Mil I i 
celltncg S, 

IS ^Kir ** 

'.'6, 1813. 

kburn ; this 
of the 


or he w 

to liis ' -r being n. 

I I . .\ 





. .ng is the official It-t; JIaslett, 

of Dei / for his defence of Lcw- 

"7/c-. :./'' .JprillO, 1 

"The governor and commander in ciuef feels much 
satisfaction in presenting his compliments to col. 
B. Davis, and the officers and privates, who 
acted under e.ul on the 6 h an 1 7th of this 

. for their promptness, and alacrity in defend- 
the town ' days, during the can- 

of the British; he now ten- 

ders them his thanks and expresses his entire Appro- 
bation of their 7.en!, uctiriftt and patience, displayed 
on tli.t: . .md hopes their patriotic example 

will be emulated by those militia corps, who may he 
d to repair to the standard of the country. 

It is report /d that the squadron has been rein- 
forced by four fng-ates. 

A meeting of the citizens of Philadelphia has been 
held for the purpose of raising- u. voluntary fund for 
the additional defence of the bay and river JJela- 
ware the city council is also about to appropriate 
aome money for the object, $30,000 is spoken of. 
The money to be expended under counsel of thej 
officers of the United States commanding- in the 

ter to the editor of the Trenton Federalist, 
dated Cape May, May 5, says, the British squadron 
blockading the Delaware, still continue with the 
same force as heretofore. The Poictiers, lies moor- 
rttl six or ei^ht miles within the capes, and is in full 
% \ t' the shore for twelve or fifteen miles, distant 
pi rhaps sevwn or eight miles. The Relvidera and 
cruizing- off and on the bay ; the other schoo- 
ners and barg-es are scouring 1 the bay at pleasure, 
nothing- to interrupt them. Between two and three 
hundred of the British landed at Fishing- Creek, in 
this county, and five or six miles from the point of 
the Cape, on the bay side, on Thursday morning- last, 
and took off 129 head of sheep and 45 cattlej they 
came ashore about day break and were landed about 

wood, ;. > I off the English Channel, by the 

M.nrgomery <> r Salem, ::r.d sent nuo lliat port. 

417. Brig Duke of Gloucester, of 10 guns, taken 
at York, by the squadron under com. Ciiauncey. See 
official account. ^^ 


ing no' ire j s inserted in the RK<;IKTKH for the infor* 
of its render- 

"The holders of notes issued by the President, 
Directors and Company of the Bunk of th? I 
St-iies whether p.i\ able at Philadelphia, or at any of 

the branches of that institution, are hereby r< 
ed to present the same for payment at the office of 
in Philadelphia, on or before the first 
clay of September next, or a dividend of the trust 
fund will be made without reference to them. 

Bv order of the trustees, C,. SIMPSOX, Cashier. 

Philadelphia, February 16, 181.3. 

Christopher Gore, appointed a Senator of 
he United States from Massachusetts in the place of 
Mr. Lloyd. 

North Carolina election. The result of the late 
election for members of Congress is not clearly as- 
curtained. It appears thai nine republicans and four 
federalists are elected. In the last Congress JVor/A 
Carolina had 10 "republicans" and 2 "federalists**-** 
on the war question, Jane 4, 1812, five voted for war 
and thre-i against it, .md f.u.- members were absent 
when the vote was take i. 

J\c-.e-York election. It is admitted that governor 
Tompkins is re-elected by a majority of from 2 to 
3000 votes. In the senate an increased "repwblir 
can" majority is obtained, and the next council of 
appointment, we ure told, "must be republican,'* 
there being no "federal" senator from the middle 
or western district. Of the comnlexion of the as- 
sembly we are not yet informed the 'republicans 
have gained several members, and who will have a 
majority is doubtful. 

Virginia election. We have not yet all the returns 
members of congress from this state. It is tin- 

three hours; before 'the militia could be collected jderstoocl, however, that 18 "republicans" and 5 <4 fe- 

i-ient force to oppose them, they were, off', 
which will always be the case, unless we get assis- 
tance from some other quarter the inhabitants are 
scattered so far apart and our frontier of great ex- 


N H. Another 74 has just come in since writing 

the above. 

American Prizes. 

-, sent into Machias, by tlie 

'The wi;i<h and 11 ns nn- T)rit:iin\ wide domain, 
"Aad not a sail, but by permission, spreads !" 

British Naval Register. 

412. Schooner - 
Wasp, of Salem. 

413. Schooner Crown, a British privateer, captur- 
ed offWaldoboro' by a sloop fitted out at that place, 
manned by volun 

414. Ship - , sent into ftrest, (Fr.-.ncc) bv 
the privateer "True blu>d-d Yankee," sai 1 to be 
worth from 4 to 500,000?. The privateer had 
taken five other valuable prizes. One loaded with 
dry goods and Irish linens had been ordered for the 
United States. 

415. BV-g- Malvina, 10 guns from the Mediterra- 
nean for London, laden -vith winr, &n. captured by 
the letter-of-marque schooner Ned, of Baltimore, on 

deral" or opposition members, are chosen. In the 

congress Virginia was represented by 16 "re- 

home from France, and sent 

4l. 3ri^ Charlctte, 

publicans" and 6 "oppositionists." 

. }?<i u (fesirt '>f Ihe "him? of France." See page, 1 57- 
"Mr. Whitebread a. k'\l in the British parliament if 
the manifesto of Louis XVIIf. had received the con- 
currence of government. Lord Castlere.igh replied 
in the negative. Mr. W. said if government had 
countenanced that "mischievous public, tion," it 
would tend to p-olong the. war, and unite France in 
resistance. Mr.Ti 1 if copies had not been 

sent on board British ships to be distributed on the 
continent. No replv." 

The Konigsburg Ga/ette of the 5th of February, 
mentions that a malignant fever was ravaging that 
':" . I-Y >m the 22d to the 29th of J muary twohun- 
Ired and fifty persons hid fallen victims to it, and 
the total number of deaths in the month of January 
amounted to six hundred and twenty nine. The 
town of Uberlmgen in S'j.ihia, was rilso" visited with 
a dreadful c;d'imity. The street had begun to sink, 
and nviny lioilses had totally disappeared It was 
I every moment, that the whole town would 
->e. swallowed up. UheiTinf'-e.n is built upon a very 
i;-h rock, near the like of Constance. 

A long article, giving a "sketch of the positions 
and strength r>f the French army, state of the for- 
tresses, &,c. in the north of Europe, has been publish- 

into North- ed in Paris March 17. Sufficient is it to say, that it 
mokes things, in general, the very reverse of what 
, with a cargo of dye- they are stated to be in the London papers. 


I .. IV. i 

\ rum) xv. M 

H. L 

the lYendi Empire. 

[Tram'.ated fir the American.*] 

' .--ch 3. 


' the coun-HIo: 

d and took thei:- M RtS, M - 

excellencv having n-:id his majc-u 's d--c!v<-, direct- 
ing those ti 

ition o*'ili.- 

ted what 

; IRE. 

ill thv: 
111 and 

on, that notwith- 

-.tal war has ohli^-ed us to keep on t'ooi, 
pulatiotl lias r^u'inn 'int our 

ry has nvide ne'.> t the coil IH-V.-I- 

tter c'lltivated, no;- ih- in.iiiv 

. cf>')^h of our lus- 


t ilios-- 

* ) cnnrt- 


more commodious and Miih- 
itan ' 

, ,'ulustn ai.d 
. wlv re 





lourki-mieb, ared^i. 

J " :n K to th- 




to thr 

\-..| u ', v 

V!i rh | 


crease by r.. the n . i^V 

in 1789. consisted of 



.s: vJu^-li, s.n.c the last 24 

'er 1st of the 7 

tre.ita t>f tiie i!ium:f:icior.. 

rn vPTEn ni. ICK. 

T!..- c.inu:-,.- M more 


c di-iil:.' \, July up- 

'.'f, and nn. 

iiuii sunlit ut.i'nii ii-oiii tourcet purclv c^m- 
-irial, I dj not t '< liuiw 

nild IIHVO :iit;>U'ned to one hundred 
To have COIIUUUTI-, is to place, an . 
^-j), convenient to the consumer, articles s'.. 
)oth to Ins wants and taste. 

Ul be carrie. 1 on with 
' i\ ity in countries \vlu-iv are t'ound u . 
:ninli-r of manufucLor. . number of 


When MI "np>i- has a ro ^1 <r>\\, 
md a nihiu con-, pop 
soin lit . , th, hio-,1 ini|x>rUiit means 

In 1789, one of the yean when ti r >i n - 

net, and !ur nn- 


DC eou;\ :n n>?r 

^, wliifil h' 

tl' the sD.-r.i-, \v': ; . ' 






'ia not 


'H(C of 



:LY RI'.(- SATl'MDAY, ISL\ \ 


; . 


."(5 mil- 


I nuns in hj>," 
cie, u 



: d the 

-i hey arv U-N.S tliis dav 

f the commerce, which in 1788, 
voruble, w:.s but ~,5 millions 

. is this du'. 

: ic;in from 
il/i those of the 

In t l - n ;, was com- 

168 millions, pr 'in part 

s. It app. 

tern of custom, wh'.ch, in < . .Is ou;- fron- 

:ig of 

. whilst it man" 
rded hy tin- < 

with :i population <-f -IJ n iii;<ms'>f mh.dji- 
.-.i-.l is, brines, enabled to supply i 

nild, plain, and uniform, prevent 
altercation, and render die transaction of h> 


liberty and protection; lli- , al; :iml the 

!; r-uutls tend , tntns- 

- to Holland and 

. of the Cen 

' "f our 

has been brought to perfection. 

RiuH'tnu has, bv her on!crs in council, denation- 

There being no neutrals th-. 
,-, bt_- no regular maritime communications; cpcch should, be a critical 

n gland 

no doubt calculated thtfreon; but tl "(', i"ne 

ability, the energy of our poverament, knev 

Meriocl ot' d it is 

. t is l-y IX ; :.vulent tron, 

s of >ur e 

; but. in c '-.>lo:iies 

not iiicIu-Je in ' 

\vhiHi >l epoc-ii in 

. but die 

75 mil. of these two 

tales, ;-s 
formerly furnished 

In tii' -u.d importations, T fin -.1 the 


raw, (lien, that the 
impoi" . ( l t diminishing, ii \< 

<t To the vaine ef lj,o-e pi 

! to r 

168 million-; ; there remainrd then I''.T MS t'v]. millions. 

Tf \ve iv-ur to our ane ont siir. :! lio!i with the 

been niiite.l to i-'rur.f.e, 

pnount of 146 m we reci-ived IVoni 

them oiil\ t.,tii- -iMioijut of 7J millions. 

]l ftp ,11 Oil)' all<-K Ml i),:l:HH . 

6 millions in favor of tiic e\p"i-'- : and vhcir 

with p.'-' of , 
seem !y their 

our p. 

'.vliich have, on . 

.it* d 

If the exact calculations had not : d,- 
h'w much the. products of our soil h;.\ 

mid find that proof by drawing 
of i l)e results of our external commerce at d 
periods. We import a great deal less raw materi- 
al--, and export a greater quantity of manufactured 

In endeavoring to fi'.ul the causes of the increase 
of our continental commerce, we behold an admin- 

sincethe year 1806, that OUT ihiusti\ lias 

It' America, or any other power, could cause the 
.ick:io\vledgnH-m of th' f her flng, 

mil the piMiCiple cf>n; i 

>rec!:', that the fl.\g covers '.>nd,/e, our 

'. mid be ojien to such neutrals, and our com- 

more f. \trnsive. Hut it will 

parity under a government 

n;;- till tin- \\ i altti ti' our soil and 

dl th,- 

!uii ourselves, dial pe.-c-t \. liich is t]. 
>f the \\oi-ld; a peace iionorable and sure. 

the1c.-rriu.rial situation of our country, of 
which 1 have ji^t : pok'-n, that we are indebted lor 
tiie present state of ouHinar.. (joy the best 

m.iuage system in Ivirope; ho paper money in circu- 
lation; and a debt o \\iiat ii should 

the purposes of the capital is ;icb a 

si;.natii.n, gentlemen, which enables us to i' 
nee a ui;.i-it me and tv. ':d wars; to have 

constantly under arms 900,000 men? to maintain 
100,000 seamen; toht\.- one hundred ships of the 
line, and as many frigates either ti! >at or on the 
stocks; and to expend annually fV-mi I '20 to 1 j'O mil- 

".poll public ^ <;:'ks. 
[Chapl'-rlV. relates exrlush* lv to public works.] 

PIIB i N'i i i p . 101;. 

Ti.e diver.-, , rders) havt: u-ceived 

les of j>rf)t( '-tion. Draughts upon the im- 
ii granted t<> the rectors of 

parishe-- beyond the Alp-, whose* income was inade- 
quate to their functions 

The decree oft be / 1 h Nowmber, 181 1, empowers 
(! mm .her of vicars nc- 
inconic ; and also 

Jane.e to the aged rec- 
tors, w' --isal/lcd them from ful- 
fillirg alone the functions allotted to them. 

I,]) i copal palaces and seminaries have been pur- 

Tiie Concordat signed at Fontairibleau has termi- 
nated r, -n's of the church. The govern- 
ment have been greatly satisfied at the. attachment 
evmr.'-d by the bishops and the clergy. 

The aged principals of the church of France 


1. ! 






nd the 








1 .MI which \VLTC irnpiicu- 










.1 scpa- 




rule of COIK! 

3 i!;c pre 
Ail < 


i duty 

il entitle xo 

. : . 

In (' ern : 

in guards in i enemy. 

7. t ii'Munl cour' 






. luurt.n 




K>! 'IIS, 

n t!i> man 





, wUl 



era d^> 



K! >f ordnance -'id or 

. t> tl'e 




by tin- 


, -d us acts of posi- 
tive ce. 

DI r 


- of t'n. line, and 

;ul posting 

.r-. the police of the camp, and of 


i.lU.'nlial reports 4 o the war 
- te of the army, division, or de- 
. nt 10 which they L-lo.ig. 

/oops of I fie line and 
miU:. -ills. 

e.r;ptious sh::il tjf nms'ei'ed once 
in two woM'hs, for payment ; nor shall any j) ij men' 
le but upon muier rolls signed by an inspect- 
oral, or h.- . or in the>-iicc of 
of the army of the United 
.IKS ('uly by th:- ^\ rn - 
. \\lncii i he said 
1 .^hali be found- Three copies of 
>!U*l : all> be m ,de ; 'me of 'hem 
t . he dej*>,j:ed with ihe paymaster of '.ho district, 

war department, 

for the . accountant of the said 

i. cut, and tiic other fur the pa\ muster of 

of ;~n<- whole army, wh<-th^i- 

or mfiiiia, he on. id on or before the 1st 

1 -y, in each year ; 

1 '>rc!e:-, forwarded 

-.ncni, as promptly thereafter us 

}. Me. 

>[>s HI-C of t\\o kinds, stated 

mur shall ink.- pl.,ce month- 

' lijle) on ihe kisl 

' trloi, the chief of li 
ral limy thiiik proj>er. Tiie ^e- 
' ject of both, sliull l)c to the cx.ict 

irraa, equipments and clothing, and <*f 
ii CMIII- ta'n>; .-r.'1,<u.- ',<, siiew ll ie actual 
-MI nt ;'i'- irovps ->o ii:.s|>c<- .<!. 
)) :iij i m, artillery, sind all o'hci- hprsei* belonpfing 1 

;j':!>i-c, '.vjll also lx- su'jii-;-. o5' iiisprrLi,,:'., 

,!>; tliose unfit lor service will he branded 
in the f:hc inspectiiii. i 'th t!ie 

C, and immediately traiibf'enrd >o the nn-,,- 
t-r-ma 'i-r genehiPs department, for jiuhl 
n -r sh.ill a-iy horsr si braiuled, be th 
Ccpted by any insp'-ct.n-- r,ificcr. Kelurn^ of such 
1) -i-scs will be m:\de ;ji;:.rterly. 

A return of!; iaspi-ction shall be made ami de- 

1 in'th.- f,^i, e ot I!IP iii^p. etorge 

InformatTom of the j^ene :d comn::,;i.!i:i^ tlie distri'-t ; 

arid half yearly ret of inspection shali be 
to the war department. 

It will be : 

:.l U'""l < 

&anune and 

disposal ; 

Is, !O 

|)UM ; .sh an 

1J stit K . 

f march, and Lo pu.l.iii all 

)f it. 

t -^iment for the 

under the ronimatul 
aid on duty ; these d 
e embodied and ui:;rehed to the 
I'.iiiied by the . d- 

/' (!;. d.p\ , li.der tl:'. <-omm ,r.<[ of the superi- 
! ; the who ic "vvdl tlu-r, be marched ai 
said, 'oihe g-.-onnd of (general pa; ,>..n,ed 

:>% a u 1 -.etaiied. f>; that service by 

division orders ; where the\ will be received by an 
inspector or Assist;. nt inspector g-ei.eral, reviewed, 
for the sei vire of tiie <Hy. 


Tin.-. (llli\ 

laTnaiulin.u- general : and the inspector in 
K'rfornui'j; it i .l'..ll c ill to his aid all ollicor from 
(.-.( 'i e.orps of engineers. 
j. Jlitkuig- hn!f yearly confidential reports to the ivar 


These reports will reljte to the conduct of corps 
and to that of individuals conip'"'S;n i < thr in. Tiiey 
siiall be- submitted to the general commanding the 
inny, and siiall receive from him his remarks in 
, befoi-e they are transmitted to the war de- 
partmeMt. They shall specif 

1st. Tl { prr<i-e.- made h, ea^'i corps or regiment, 
in military discipline in general, and particu- 
larly in a knowledge-of tlie evolutions prescrib- 
ed for tjie practice of troaps ; in habits of obe> 
dieiue and of attention lo personal api>earance, 
ami to Uic rules of interior economy. 
2d. Whether the field and company officers, re- 
specttvely, know their du'y, and are able and 
willing 1 to perform it? whether tlxe subaltema 
are severally sober, aclive and industrious, 
careful to acquire knowledge, and to communi- 
cate it to the non-commissioned offi t-r s and pri- 
vates ? whether On- adju'ant, (ju.irter-master, 
and pay-master, are comoej. nt to the duties as- 
signed to them J whether the regimental books 
are kept, with accuracy and regularity, and whe- 
ther the non-riMiiiuissiuiiedo'liecrs perform their 
duty with promptitude and cf 
3d. Whether the ii-:t and bivad furnished by con- 
tract, arc of ;.;ood quality, and whether these 
and other articles, composing- the rations, are 
rei;lurly issued ? 
4th. Whether ihe forage be good, and of sufficient 

quantity i 5 

5th. Whether the hospital supplies and regula- 
tious be sufi'.cient, and rc-gnlarly dispensed in 
the one case, ;.nd ob.-i-M-vd IP. the other? 
6th. AVhetiier there has been any irregularity in 
tin proceed :n; 4 -> of court s-martinl, or in the ex- 
,.n of sentences pronounced by them,? 

7th. AVhe 4 her th" quantity of ammunition in store 
is sufli, ic ;', and well secured", and whether the 
arms ;.nd equipments are in proper order ? 






\ ' 



es of i omul, ot 


:nni*-s (.11 

is iii al-, whether for aturk 

i \in\T. 


ftn-1 h 


nd surfer 

MIS s : 

. p; 

x - 

v\-o stnffap- 


. : 


a-my, nni'. 

.11 be ecru. 


v, shall sj*-cify the 
\ ' : m.i} be tht.-ir rank, r 

:i town, 

i, arlilli" - . lt '. tiie 

, '.liubcr an ! 

, small arn 

uid . rUU:* : xv - 1 - " ''^ ni.iiner, iv|rt to the adjutant Mid 10- 

-,^-Ctol' )ic- 

! .is af >rcs:iirl, shJl 
fully p..ckL-,l, uivl T'u- tates are badly ofl 

IS a U.,rr.-!. \ 
. i worth mui-p than 1 
to the pi .c-.- "' tter 

..Uilrill pai-Cfl, I 

i \v,th th- w of themidd 

ion ..f (b< 



,i of pMi'Cil 

hrr i(i ! 1' 

portunt m the- IT! 

.. , 

' M 

' M-lll- 



^ , .-ill WIMP 


i, tint 


i e 


'(i th -t 



> - 




re now 


ts iheir 


the n> i of mo- 


. ith the 

lie latter place, frorri two of which the 



;" tin-other 

.n if. l?nixh f of the Chilicothe guards. 

minium-.'.*- is derived from 


connected wih ' -fc. 

; M Jlo'ire, of ill' 1 



us the best account of 
the ati. iv--d, shewi g ihe importance 

. :md affording us dan wherein" to 
:'s on the I -]<>r treiu'.rtil 

on. " A 

fund in the executive and lc- 
ve council < 

_ _ 9> T-'i- _ . .JJ *. , 

d by 

ed in .Mr ( , 

i, l.'.d down 

n in the 




ed them by 

. ' 

most glorious! \ v.vll 

could have routed the enemy, and'dis) 

in disorder. Although our t<,vs is mo 

deed, 1 feel much satisfaction i.? the renV'-tiun that 

no blame can be attached to (ici-,. 


er's chair i~i coinl>< mace" Tin. 

it\ : "i 1 the 

hss of the Kentiickians is entirely owing to their 
own imprudence. The result, otherwi 
honorable to the commanding general, and iV 
tifi-s the high expectations whicii had been formed 
>f hi skill and experience. 

" Should the enemy still continue the siege, it can 
only be for the purpose of preventing reinforce- 
ments, and it is hoped they may remain a few days 
longer. Mounted companies of volunteers an 
on from :dl parts of the country, con: posed of the 
first rank of society. It is impossible yet to 
tain the force now on the march, but I 'think I may 
safely set them down at from Three to Five Thoz* 
sand! They draw arms, &c. at Franklinton and 
Delaware. A fine company of Uniied Slates infantry, 
just recruited, marched from this place on Sunday 
(9th) under the command of captain Chun 
ithe same time three companies of militia, of this 

and Harrison, at the sc.dp-collccting ~Mald<-ji, will town, marched also. They will all be. mounted on 
sever the b.rbirous tie between the "efe/en^er* of the U. Sites' horses at. Frank lint on. These reinforce- 
he murderers oft/is -^minded. The iron- in.eiUs, which will join Harrison in a few days, will 


'.nbolicd of the British power in 
Le and infamous wretches! But 
f the munlerers is ne.irly at ;.n end. 
Colonel Ti. ^T. Jnhnsoi^s regiment of mounted 
:i raising in A'eni^ '-';, is r- ported more than 
y expect to march on the first of 

\\Y no\v begin to see the fruition of our hopes in 
ons of the western people and, their 

, whose oiHrial despatch, 

. :11 v.\irm the heart ot'cver\ 
:>o:ids of the unholy alliance between the 
cl ihe suwgcs received a semible blow in 
.ction of the stores at York ,- 


i be relieved of the lurking savage and 

, and ffarrisorfa brave force 

be a'.,. t we have hoped, 

ul'l. But the d 
nneutary on the valor of 

A ^o^ng r.vm, aged oidy 22 yenrx, was shot at 
Grc our nance of !!/ 

ten* ' )-t in irli.d, tor df,,-;-; nn. lie hnl en- 

listed three ti. often violated his eng.ige- 



i offiv . .^ mucl 

re..ult as gr- -u i-i .he followpig lettei's 

unit ; lir-ii),tl)OUu-l 

prepared for the pi-e i-ontain man;. 

'.things no^ noticed 1, 1, w 

have concluded t,o insert tlv.ii; as designed before 

th" '- i" ; reached us. 

.* ' ? from n gentleman of Ohio, to the 

vr.oftht H'teHy Register, dited Chilicot/te 

May 11. 

"I herewith communicate you information from 
yon Meigs, of \\v mest tm/tor&wi/ nature. ; 
ress m-iil arrived yesf.erd'iy morning from 
and Upper Sandusky, bringing ^ number o 

nable Inim to lay siege in his turn, if the temerity 
f the enemy may not, as suggested by ca]it. Drush, 
>ut JWaldi-n into !ii:; hand at the Rapids. AN' hen the 
einforccmcnts now on the march to join the army 
irrive, we may look for some important move- 

"Some person < 7iW/ inclined to tJic Uritish inte- 
est" has put a hon.t u|)ou the v nt i'ablc governor of 
Kentur 1 handed him by c-j -press, pur- 

porting to lu- from Harrison, directing him \osits- 

raising t>f two regiments di.-sig-ned to re- 
'!>ents were then organized. 

in p 

.- of {( upposed) instructions,! 

*In place of lien. McArthur. Mr. Creighton is 

- -F.". 

j-The tot-grd despatch, here alluded to, represent- 
v:il Huri-if;f enough to maintain his 

>. without iii- -iid 01' the contemplated rein- 

following order was in conscr 
1st, 1813. 

forcements; and th 
que; c : I8SU( d. 


Colonels JAKES Cox and SAMUKL 

I have this moment received a letter from major 

general Harrison, dated on the 21st ult. in which I 

am requested to suspend any measures that may 




series were im- 





ilie 5'h 






. o 





'. it Tories on 

o.isfir.-. 1-2 inch h 


i'-rt, bul 


On tin- 

nil l\vo liun- 

on t'.jiv- 


1 q-llx- 


: . 

':it on : 






' . 






i ue 









'eirpunsv \ could not 

pi brought one to bear on it. So per.. 150 men who ca 

|s with the ' . i.udeil, 

, tli. iu-in upon theb..eks of In-, comr.des. The 

ilu north 
On the lUlh and 
I which v i 



-' tlirm 

y. No 

1 h: 

t' ( >llo\\ed them to the wood.-,, but dared nut 
into tli" pi iin. 

lli- prisi,.,- I'M v.u itvl invicl) in tl. 

cn-inu , , ; lie r< - 

pillars at 5.10 and militia at boO ; bni \\n- tmmht. rs of 

idiaii- er than have 

ever been 

inio tin- fi< ' 

r number ot th>- 

K- " p t!h-- river to 

F ' ilu! not furnis! 

. - 

aMi .!' 

p- <~ p : ' g a ninn- 


t be- 

f ; -Lived 

\mericaiishy birth) <>< 

; information they g\ ve me was very 

: ih't the Indians, of which 

i 'J, lef'i tiie British the 
ore their departure in a hii;h state of uissa- 
: )n, from the great los^, which they had sus- 
tnine i in the s< veral e'igv.gvments of the 5th, and 
the I :ish in accomplishing their 

..king ihe post at tiie K p;ds. From the 
<-n by the.->e men, my opinion is confirm- 
r t . >>!' l!ie enemy which were 
in the two sallies niad<i on the 
! iiutled by colonel Mi Her did not exceed 

it is very certain that the deft- i)rl 

.T3 ar- 

ivid ftl ,'. nc' d. 

.;iid the gesn-r .1 
that Uurrc C"Ul.[ Jujl 

.<f the enem. 

been K-v -i (.u t 
or 1^00 ; thiy v.cre u,,l-i-<l the 


. ;'.ish regulars, 15U militia, and 4 or 500 In- 

! it American regulars (.-ill hough they 

emits) and such men as compose the 

; Von. and Petersburg-, Va. volunteers, 

von'.h red at but 

ia should maintain its ground 

la nuiiibrrs, us did dipt. Si.-bres 

:; , is inily asU' These brave | 

gth however enwely surrounded 

. and would have; been entirely cut oftj 

f the gnllantry of lieut. G \vynne of the 19ih 

r .-.ho, with part of captain Elliott's com- 

rnvund i\-'u-ised the Kentuc- 

jlose >-)ii a list of the kdled and wound- 

It is considerably larger 

:!d I.-- \\-Jiun I last wrote 

to you lint, it i- , lo know that they did 

it in' the course of t 
i - 'urn does not embrace those 

of the Miami. 

Vo'iu.i! I herewith aMioni'dy retuni 

o f tlu- m .nth ; 

t .ration with thr oilier posts bemg cut 

off, tlie retui-ns were not received. A c(-p\ of gen. 
i to me of the mani'tT of his t'xecutisi^- 
: er tor the attack- tm t! ^ries, is 

.e forwarded, hy which it will b :<<-m ih..i 

and the 

pe the rec- 
>our favors of tiie 14ih, lou. and jJtii uli. ai.d -Mi 

I am :;orry to infonti you that in:.j()r Stoddard d!i d 
'lie night before I left the Rapids, of a lock-jaw, pi-o- 
duc <I l>v a si gin wound from a fivgmen' ot u shell 
which struck him on the thigh. St \errd II..M 
in this way from their great and unavoidable expo- 
sure to the cold ; but perhaps there ne\vr were >o 
many instances of desperate wounds being liJkcly to 
do well. 

Tiie gallant captain Bradford will recover. 

I shall go from here to Upper Sandusky, ami sii;.ll 

take my station at Delaware or Franklintou ";-,!il ,he 

re assembled. General Clay who commands 

a; the Rapids, is a man of capacity and entirely lo- 

be relied on. 

I have th honor to be, with great respect, sir, your 
humble servant, 


The hon. Joux AHMST, 

Secretary tit Jl'ar. 

Return of the killed anil wounded in the siege of 
Camp Meigs, and the several sorties of the 5th inst. 
U. S. Artillc-ry 

; is were jv:-ftrily 

great facility with win h i}.^ P.,;.!I: h ,vc he^n exe- 

cuted is appann ' t > very individual who witnessed 

th^ seen-/. Inured the cannon might lit- 

>P I.-- ', Ae C : ., c-it to pieces, the n. 

desii-o'Cil and the retreat effected to ihe Ijo.: 

out the loss of a, ns none were killeo 1 in taking 

the batteries, so complete was the sir , 

An extensive open pi;. in inter 
river and the hill upon which 1 h.- batterit-s oi' \'n<- ene- 
niy were placed \ this plain was raked l^ Pour of our 
eighteen pounders, atweh-eand a six, 'Thecntmy, 

1 .S, Infantry 
U.S. Dragoons 
Kentucky aiiliu 30 
Ohio militia 3 

12 iuontli\ vol. 2 

1 killed. 
39 do. 
3 rio. 


90 wounded, 
17 do. 
42 i!<>. 
8 do. 
29 dp. 

3 do. 

apcrepate 129 

do. -jn 

total 78 

do. 11 

do. 31 

do. 6 

Infantry of the ^ 3 do. 

United States. J - - 

Total killed 81 total wowr.dtd 18'.' total killed & wounded 266 

i; MAHKK .M j-. Stoddard and Hukill the form- 
er died of his wounds, the latter slightly wounded. 

Sixty-four of the above Were killed in the sorties, 
and oiv- hundred and twenty-tour Wounded : the ba- 
lance, '-i^hty-one, killed and wounded wi'hin Uie 
fortified camp. 3 O. FALI.ON, 

Jlcttng A*iit' sldjt. General* 

Copy ttf a Idler from (jcit. I'hni to (>en. IL,i 

CAMJ-AT Knur MKICS, May , 1^1,^. 

Siu On th :>th inst. about 8 o'clock, A. M. de- 
scending ili- Miami of the lake about midway the 
Rapids, with l^i-'O of the Kentucky troops in 18i!at, 
l>'-t'ou;rd boats, I was met b\ captain Hamilton and 

a subaltern, who d'-livered me (us he said) tiie or- 
ders of major general Harrison to the following 1 ef- 
fecl : 

"VfMi must detach about 800 men from VOUP t-ri-, who will land at a point 1 willhhew al)out one 
or f>ne and above the Fort, and I will con- 
duct them lo ihe lirjtish -baHeries on the left bank 
of the river. They must take possession of the ene- 

and return to their boats." 

spike them, cut down the carriages, 

Observing 1 that ib-:- llrit'jsh force at their large bat- 
teries WHS inconsMitrable, but that their main force 



was at the old garrison, about one and a. half nut ; spikes to tV enemy's cannon. To 

ry respectfully, your obedient servant, 

k-livenng the o; 
- ' d that ti 

teution o; 

;:ort unity to 
: I 



A iruec <J 

era! Deo > 


' inonnt- 

:ie liuiu! !. , 

.on llie a.-.ine s:wc of the :\\c.' ; ti. .1 
I til ' 


igh the li, > 

Me shewn L. n coin 

: !)- \\ - 

rogue all .. wluch the 



A bcm <k- 



: - bo. as, 



.. , 




. nd according ba^g^ge and papers fell nno my h: nds ; :\n p-.^cvs 
.:.k n. ril < I diKthU' acquisition. :ind in 

niilitia put 
c-iuld no* 


; (a 

c<l. I tin-it 

u < I-DJ.-J ll.c 

near the 


'-i c!, \\/I 

i c<>l. iVid'c \ , ; ".u i'. ; . - 


: u.i te p> . 



.''c/rA', to ti.. . 

. .jlllllili of 

^ !| 1 ^1'^ !6ili aiul Ji-t !( ^:mcnts of int'.intry, :mil a littach- 

-un-( lit sidi.-wiM v ered irc'iu <.t ti 

wed the brst way \\c nuiltl to "s;- th'a co: 

V of vi.liint: .n the fl.^i '-. wis 

i me in - io: , 

n oii; of ii.tii,n^ !ii:ir,^ <!,, : uc i ,(,11.-, to 01.. '. ' . & 

: ith ccjl. Di . ctrci, \\e -> 


inch tin-, 
re^,i..t i.t. \ 
pt up on 


st. II , 


















ther with general Pike's brigade, for T -jf exhibit their worth. V, / !! been i 



peculiarly unfbrti . at. the 

ig, the 

27th ult. and debarked 
^ he capital of I 

met on 

'ir, when u 
before us, and in 

, and about -;-j jiu : 
^ . hi-n formed in, 

when arrived j 

/ |e upon 

ed about < 

'i. r maimed 



w itke- 
1'wo of my c 

' :: or Jive ; . . hrnve 

y, and 

worth of puhl: 
rty. We have killed ;;iid wounded 

^V liave lidcen 
w;i!-, \viiieh were 
.d. destroyed u 32 gun fri^nte 

\e: . .. luc- 

tan'ly . >ut the promotion was made that, 

he tlioi: it l; ; s due Ins own honor to insist 

The capture of the f- ^ undoubtedly 

heing the Jtrtt bat lie, 

giving :i neu <rly re- 

garded l . 

erniiifnts to o\vr- 
.d of en pr 


ii-i-cnder i.f Hn 

r.,,itc ;](! ..'ii n'itttnfiOH, \viio 


that led to it, 
e de..p. 
f;om f. 

iuads Oi < Though 

hi d 11. e 


British Is; 

i'.ible It will 
1 ' -icon bravery which they 

Hie conquest of Upper Cnnad:'. 

ulllhc guns, nm- 

to c..rry o:; 

k, and 

General i er, tlie 

.'. i-prisc, fell 
't.;|-y, at. t 

(h. \Ve h:tve su in loss 

.ants, having 
."d riieuteiiaiits wound- 
/, is :i very good one, but it 

niit\, on perceiving its const 
fenifn the connni 1 

not otl: .f it) and thus, ii 

"deserved well of his country.' 5 Th<- ^M.-nt J //>;?<> 
dd to his fani", and increase the high opinion 
all have of his merits, by imitating tlie example of 
that veteran oflk 

The Orpin ia actively employed off JV" 

London, s! e has lately captured sov. 
and compelled others to run on shore. Among the 
h.tvcr is tiie privateer Holkar of Xew York. Af er 
ur was "beached" the British attempted to 
s^et po lu-r by th--ir b.^.^ts; but they 

were beaten off with lss ; and her specie and va- 
luable, good- 'y landed. SIe )\ad made a 
very successful cruise. On board the Hollcar were 
25 British prisoners, who were brought ashore. 
Licensed ald neutral vessels are not yet molested 

York >nd there 

p.ct thro-: 

ping < ut of 


; , . | lieir determined 


in so man, ways, 

. s'.itjiijv that the 

' ' ill'- gut of (;i!>ral- 

1 -it. It is said to 

u iiu-ee 

::d, at much length, in one of the 
, tint led to tii 
;pon the promotion of 

. , 

d'.o by c.'p'ain J,<i-jrcnce, wiiose 
ver v/as )>!(. -,er\ed in the late promo- 
Mr. Li'diiru Was u ver) 'fir.ei'; .Mid as 
our u . j- to be ";d, ...i each 
may t; . 
that tli- ofachi^vment mav not bl'r 

abditv of others 


Sythe Jlritixh squidron off 

are manv :\rr\* ais and clearatices at. port. 

The ship Acle.oti, of J.nd for JJoston, C:idi7. 
tliough protected by a. "real genuine f'rmce h 

1 was captured ofi'our coast by the La Hogue, 

ins, and burnt. Her captain the " honorable 
Thomas Ulanden Caple" plundered the brig Clii-rl'-.^ 
dso, and would have burnt her but 
thought it best to give her up to get rid of his pri- 
soners ; and she has arrived at Boston. Jlc s..!d he 
was determined to destroy every vessel th;t had a 
license; and "if the government [his nun] would 

a stop to the use of them, "the navy should 
d > it." He is represented as :i full-bred ruffian. 

iM;.nta}--enel 74 and 7 transports with . 
;ncnt of German troops on board, ;:n- slated to 

Mebrc, on the 6th of April. 
Th.- Valiant, rated 74 guns, now off Jfcu*York t 
is said to c;'.rr\' n 

J/ufjitl growf/i. In about eight months our "fir- 

;' m;. lined by "bastards and outlaws" 

havj grown in'o ships of the line in the Jiritirh f>(,- 

b<>r:<. If it should so happen, and inpp'-n it may, 

thai one .f them sh:dl take a ship of the line, we 

iliey will grow into first rales, of 120 guns, 


/h (dtnr is about to proceed to sea with one gun 
less l han the Macedonian had when he took that ship, 
:ind ih" lirmament of the Macedonian has b 
linced four pieces. Guns, of themselves, ur 
i-.armless things. The usage of them, only, causes 
th>- damage. 

The II. S. brigs Syren and En'.rrprize are to be 
d at Portsmouth, N. II. to/ the protection 
of tlie neighboring coast. 

The U. S. sloop f war Hornet, appears as if rea- 
opportunity dy to !*ail from i/VVw York on a cru*sc. 


. - nd Congress were spoken ai sea on 

the 8th 

, and Jr^ 

of passing uj, 



' kno\v- 



v - 

. .tar, oft 

ii action 


with a fine breeze on Monday, she was saluted by 

Icnrnt the 



A ti) aiul li. ' . 1 , 








i i 



ij lip tliC i . 


f '(.' pa]'. 

my'.s tuic . i 'llecicd in 1 

lo sail, [other ucc tn 30-3 

\\'- li i\< -,i:,ce r 
m v, i-i ae stating :! 


p .ft h..-.v 




cij the-} 



.ivs are in p 
1 .: 


on the 
: . , 





niinil /f'<; 


\V! , N 




^Ve i 


.it river 






. "f the 



6th i.-ist.when the British, 5 or 6' 
in 18 fj tuck the place. Two black men 

were landed, who informed coi. r 
( .~/i had directed them to su\ , "that if ihe mi- 

, :i.,t tire upon thi would only 

barn the vessels and store h '.Ins proposi- 

. communic<. o corn- 

plv ; but he indii 1 .: el. Yrt 


r ivoys hud h'lrdiy 

'it- firin 

i the - 

, three en. cs ,...!! given ty 

botk s I c-irryiiig :it least one 

in, poured forth Mich a ^hower of shot, Ian- 

.nd musket bulls, that ,':# 

!i only 35 men, to resist them ; and they 

: ,,:ied the unequal contest for nearlv three 

re of an hour ; every man remaining firmly :<i 

' till .4 rt- treat was directed by their com- 

r which was not done until a very ill 

, A landed and approaclu?d close to them ; it 

was then effected, in the face of the <<>f\ in good 

one man wou nlc 1. lining now 

'itrrrupt them, the Hriti*h, with 

burn At the head, proceeded to the 

e, nnd deli- 

the flaming br.:nd to tho houses. 

The screaming women and children excited the 

mirth of FFfWutqjpMrdeftf to the most hum- 

the cottages of the poor 

Satan on his cloud when lie 

nan fi mi murdered Abel first C"i'!'- 
son the earth, exulting at the damning deed ; 
treating the suppli. nt females with the rudest curses 
and m'*stvile appellations callous, insensible, iiel- 
1 i''ie ruin romplet'-, the savages crossed to 

and in like manner destroyed th^t 
place, wim many houses in the vicinity. It is a sa- 
;ic of the wretches paid the for- 
tiieir criuu-v :t good number of them were 
.1, nine in a single boat ; but the 
known. The piMperty destroyed 
is estimated at from 70 to 80,000 dollars. While at 
kio-isti v'uc admiral frequently spoke of Haiti- 
>uld never rest until he had 
hiirned e\er\ house in it. 


m a hidnnear Havre de Grace 

ftruiher in Philadelphia, dated May 7. 


you i;-s, Havre de Grace lias been 

Me bombardment. It commenced 
: ay -light. Such a scene I ne- 
ver IK: . On the ivport of guns we 
jumped out of our beds j and from the 
t p of * ould plainly see the brills and hear 
iie inhabitants. \\e ran down the road, 
meet the distressed peopl , wo- 
men and children, hail' naked ; children 

r part-Mis, parents for their children, and 

*'>r their husbands. It appeared to us as if the 

vh'il of the urvn was on fur. I ihmk this act, com- 

rniU-d without any previous warning, has degraded 

The. :;i- inv robbed every hou-,e of every thing Va- 

rould be Carried a\Va\, leuviiu 

change of r.utnrut to one of ten persons ; and wh.,, 
tii'- % v could not take conveniently, they dt-sin.-yrd by 
CuUr.ig in Pieces or breaking to aioli;.-,. The admi- 
ral hiiii.-eli' was present at this work o ! 

e '>riiri'.s ior ii to his <,;,;> rrs. Mrs. U .diit* r-. 

(.vfc to t'ne couunodoiv) Mrs. Pinckney, and Mrs. 

<i'.)!dsboro>i!i, Look shelter at Mr. Pnn^ie's. WIIHTI 

. oent up to burn that elegant build- 

,1 -u_<li told the oifi -e.r that she had 

icr in it. and he.^^eu. '.t rni.cht be sp tr- 

ed. The <-;tvvr ,-eoli"d t'nat. he aci'-J under tlie adiiii- 

r.d, and it vvntud be neees.->a!-\ to obtain his consent. 

M . -.. li. re-turned wit'n he oifieer and del -ichment, 

it \vhen she reached it, she found it on 

fi-c, and met two men, one with i sheet, tlie otlu-r 

crammed full, coming out, whieU 

Kl not tlur. n.r <v, but ran up stairs, and 
found a luri.i standing- in th passage, all 

in u tlaine. Wi'.iiam I'-nckii'-y, who waj with !\er, 
and two of the marines, hv jrre:<t exertion saved 
tlu liouse ; but sonir of the wretrhe^, :f l cr that, 

took th . ; the sofa in the front r 


pit coals in it, and it was in flames before - 
;< d. 

tlt'iil M dona, which the commodore had. 
b?en olJcreil oiie thousand dollars for, tlu\ 
ut destroying, but the admiral ordered tl 

- i iey were so angry t \r.< * 
it up in the burning sofa cover, and l'-t'i 
mark of' their v;dor. 

An oflicor put his s^-ord through a large elegant 
looking jrlas.;, attacked tli^ wmdows. xnd < 
sereral sashes. They cut hogs through the back, 
d some partly through, and then let them run. 
Such wanton barbarity among civilized people, I 
[lave never heard of. 

The whole squadron left our Wafers yesterday, to 
our unspeakable j'}'. 

Several companies of militia and volunteers have 
arrived at Baltimore, from the interior, for the de- 
fence of the, since our last; and the citizens, 
except those who have been drafted, a''- r.-liev. d 
from garrison duty. Brigadier-general .V/?7/<r, who 
commands the draf'ed militia nnd volunteers, will 
have a stationary force of 2000 men ; which, \\ith 
he physical strength of the city is supposed suffi- 
cient for any emergency. Defensive nifasures are 
still pursued with Alacrity, and on a scale commen- 
surate with the object. 




ta^.t Liit house sJioiiid 

Division, May 14. 
Drvisioir onitK.Hs. The major-general h..s gr<-at 
pleasure m presenting his compliments to brig-ad. cr- 
general Strieker, and through him, to the officers, 
non-commissioned officers, and privates of the third 
brigade, and to the Marine corps, for their !<>nora- 
ble conduct during tlie late threatened invasion of 
the enemy. In every instance he found the brigade 
and the Marine corps prepared at all points for :ic- 
tion, obedient to orders ardent in their country's 
cause, orderly in their behaviour respectful to their 
officers, and possessing a discipline rarely to be met 
with in any except regular troops. The mi.jjor ge- 
neral also expresses his satisfaction to hrig-ulin- ge- 
neral Btansburv, for the aid furnished from t|ie tltii 
b'T'-ruie. He now offers to all, his tlnnks for the 
alierit.y and y.e:d they dis[)l.;yed en that occasion, 
and hf feels confident the) will, at all times, b 
dy to meet their invaders with equal ardor and 

Tin- m :.jor .general tenders his thanks also, to cap- 
tain fiordon of the T T nited States navy, mid nr.jor 
lu-.-'ll, of the rnitfd States urmy, for their cheerful 
.uul active co-operatio:i. 

IJ\ order of major g'.Mie":il Smith, 

' ISAAC M'KIM, 1st A. D. C. 
The following memorial, designed to be presented 
to thf j'-cncral assembly of Maryland, is plar:-d in 
tlu' hands of a committee of citi/ens, in order to 
obtain Hie ^ifrn:itMres of the inhabitants thereto. 


The memorial >if the inhabitants ofttie city and pre- 
civets of litiltiniorg, respectfiiUy fhevteth : 

That, on the lecent Appearance of a hostile fleet 
at tlie tno'i'h of the Pat river, from which ail 
Attack on tht- citv of iJ.tiiiniore was ftpprehendedi 
Uie uvojor-gcnerai ol the district and the city couiv 



2:1, proceeded to examine into thr stat<- of the forti- 

! other means ot Krn in readi- 

protec'ion of the city, and to suppi} 

')y the the most prompt and vigorous 

ires in their po\ 

Your memorialists lamer.' that, on ex- 

amination it was found that the fort WHS u 

'. the garrison sin. ill; that a grcut 

other n unitio: 
, that the cay wus wholly 

li s, ion of a 1 

ess and de- 

, and not incur : i^ incident to the 

!i would necesstinly bt> occasioned by 

it, previous upnlir.a on to the general government ; 

>.vie re..dv to fly to arms, but mo- 

to purchase the latter. In this 

emerg- '.-e/.il banks of the city, consult',:^ 

the pbultc good, as they participated in the- c 

: a 1 >an to the inayur and cit\ 

C'-v.mcil, on their solemn pledge to reimburse the 
itfi their funds ; arms, tents, knapsae. 

procured ; 

armed oh-boats bmlt and u 

uere empl\ed m erecting 
new and completing the old Km.-nes and fortifica- 

y means \ver<- in iu^; 
y in the hx-st possible state of de 
. 'vethe consolation to bevli<-v that, 
unremitting efibrts, the\ will have nothing 
nd from an foe. 
, Tialihts stute, that the expenditures for 
in ale and are making 
HIS of the major-general, by a com- 
)f intelligent and highly respectable citizens, 
for that purpose by the ira\or and cit} 
i . an 1, as they wire unavoidable, and a con- 
i" proportion for purp(ses and objects pecu- 
thc province .f tl e enenl govern- 


soon as their ac- 

:idated, and for the residue they 

.1 just claim to indemm- 

: \, tin- gi-nenil welfare 

-rdl\ and essentially depends on 

cruel merciless ferny, a number of the inhabt- 

- inu-ie to sniVei tlu' Mir eiisti\*s. 

s :m'l their impli- 

men'.s of inclustr;. , but their \vry beds and clothing 1 

of their wives anil children, And the stock of p;-ovj- 

-1 heretofore l:id up from 

-s ng truths , ;t iul \v ho ;.' 

M-> that 

r T.ef can on! , \vhichha\e 

<l des- 

iubfteribera have been appointed 
miitee ' m UK- hen 

and We'll d;s? . t o In* applj. 

i-cl solely to the reliefer vre-de 

ii whom tli- h'e 

adversity press with [> 

humbly solicit the interference r.iid aid of jour ho- 

luirable body in promoting th< * their mis- 

sion in such manner, :u ma\ i 

tual, f >r which an;l {or the many i,< 1 bene- 

vcilt-nt ae ts which dUtimruish I H.dtimore, 

the) u ill pray that hea\e-n ma\ Continue tO J *' 

you with its protection, and poower upon \ 

mercies. - \\flT.L FH 

Bnlfltnore t May H, 181. I. 

The town ot f>'racr, in Harford 

county, having lately !<r .'cstroy- 

ed by a cruel and mere ; where hy many 

of its inhabitants are now reduced to h< 
wretchedness and pressing want. A de-putati- 
thence has l:it< -ly made a very feeling addre-xs, to die 
niayor and city council of BalVumm- for rein 
as tht constituted authorities of the city \\ 
charter privilege- which enable them, in tlieir pub- 
lic c.-'pacities, to render the much Wanted 
is requested that such C to ha- 

man misery, and are inrlin. d to mitiir 
aJ'OVe instance 1 , \v ill u,-. 

Thursday, the- 20tli instant, :rt half jv.s; n'ne o'clock, 
in orde-r to take in'o consul- I 

' ':(!. 

.:/rr, C^' a -J - 1 ' 

and the i . 

ru nt out of thr f-iiids ofi m;.rchcd fi..m t!u~ 
l i portion .',{ the xuid debt incurred having volun rcprl- 

or to i 
mor.-, as may not b- t the human fam'.lx . 

a tribute 

.-o 1-irr- 

MI- me- 

'h'-.r pledge 

AnuT (\m 

- I It. u 

. f II Mill, felt ' 


V. 14. 

418. i 






\ i.\ the . 


, her 

, and 


That in the 

L ' II . , 



<6pertoadd,thathew : 



.1 i . . . . 

Of l<WlMTMi>r 

1 * I could be bestowed upon him, 

In p:igo 100, o: 

faithfully pei'lorm : 11 

('i han, in !, . m. If 

fpi-ac. ; and I will 
:i liit, appointment oi 
HUM. of 6'-'. /' - 

. . and to point eiieve this \viil [.- 1 shall be- MUK 

Mid, at tii,- i) it' lie cv. 

in- 1 hi 8 hand, t-j B ;lear re. 

yofourn.- msnunciation of all tl] an of on the 


lu no t 

!, or moi-e freely 


% than our institutions 
i:icl partook 
..o much ; 

..t leas- 

b\ "mistake" as 
: do say 

led as En?-' 
lie con- 

a lie eu'tel ision that We 

i ;iehalf 

:.i .n-steali e^: soon as they as- 

d se :maii to 

: tefi in {.he United Stati 11 let him go. 

,t chanty for the 
i . Gal/atin ? It is 
, m Fritter, 01- in 
aiinons of e ,- and \v 

-.ion of his nam 
< !i the sit; inf-n 

JC tin-, pnnc 

Would be right for the enenues of England 'to uvai 
.. d timi s and upon all 

':i:fland ) hers'df, o nui'i her 

d, cer ram that their n 
'in her dominions for, unfoi , .. 
her subjects much more than the cit, 
d'-d the c.tizens of , 

.,;:W ilie basj 

. i;ng in the United Stales \ call 
in- they have th rir or,gm m that honv 

jecis of on 

consider the subi' i "natural a 

m 'mnifdi:; . . .itf -j re- 

part of l he eiienu. 

But let us resume the subject of "foreigr. 
ami consider the matter a lit tic i'url.her, that \vc may 

uom we should i 
It is stated in a \\-;iy that excites our be.liff, not 

only from the fac: of per- 

sonal observation ar.d remark, h t ne.u-ly one-third 
of the })',:rsons in JBoston&nd \V7w-) "orb e;igiged in 
the import, of dn 

gcnts, or n... . mcernett in British hou.u-s. 

ile. In 

Haiti/,1' . -. . ."iiored 

with several of them ; who, with < e of in- 

, have useti " 'wirlea- 

ion, ana m all other })laces where Jiriimh goods are 
ihis description of persons, pow- 
erful and persevering, "pulling together," an 1 hav- 
great weight upon the public mind. We may ver them, as it were, in the vaults of our bunks, 
!i p' accommodations io one and denying them 
> anothe; ,and ste them in all the momed ,n,t.;utions 

igineverj C'<ncern witii the same IV*. 
a-Jiutives. The Sculch and Irish remain distinct 
f.-om the body of the people; but the Ensrlish soon 
throw off their provincial dialects, and ditTT bu 1 lit- 
tle from e.irsehes in their manners na h. 
T leir names are also Lke our own, and do not murk 
mem as foreigners. On the contrary, a native of 
: e, was also b->rn in 

it i is c j m ry) lately apuomied to a high command 
1:1 tiie armies of the United Slates, has lx:en held up 
is evidence of prevailing "French influence" m Mie 
executive, because his name may 1/e a French (me. 
We allude to that gentleman, scholar, and patriot 

about which their 

. prate so much. 
LIU hippy to s:i\, are cliicfh 
: .e.tclius m iu;my siiiipes, and ste-il 

: .ii-r<'ii' \v ij s. 
ityofcoi re tavn- 

fite in* liiuins. W h;ive .i-c//c/c/(! ^ooArs of our 

o\vu the inu :('. nrse will be lessened by the pro- 
v- >f our domestic manufactures ; ..n.l ue hope 

soon l" y \vh--n i:.ivliy/i>nenMn\ 

y lliL Am. nc;m people with equal 
indifterence "K\J-.M!KS i.\ WAH JN J-KACE, FH 
It was noi i or the pu.pose of defcndin;;- .\ 
la{im>\\ tin v f>r<-ijner, or a French- 

man, th:t. \\e to,;k up lh:s silljjeCt. //t,' is Hot a fi 
voi-it*r ; and, if he were, we should not feel auihoris- 
ed to devote so much of this \Vork to a persona! mat- 

ter : but, as 

has beeu used with our re- 

c died in certain 



Jienrdict Arnold began JJ'illirim Fohhri' revived, 
.na Jtrtttxli > . elamor. Their 

9 and unitv of design give them more influ- 
ence over the p-es. i.lrm m-> ;t persons imagine ; and 
itiier follow the lead so gnen, through par- 
ty. Ilenc:- hundreds of hnnest men believe what 
i hey h> ar so uriblushii't, I, though as op- 

die poles. Interest is tiie leading 
pM-i of the trading- world, whether 
vend'-r^ of news-papers or broadcloths and through 
the (i-ira t'mentf; the ag< nts can as easily make the 
print r subjerv.ent to them, as in any other way. 
The force of this observation will be clearly under- 
sto d when it is known that adverhsmetits are the 
(.T'-tim of the news-paper establishments, ami that 
every news-paper in the United Sia'es, made profita- 
its, on the sea-board, is arrayed 
against the government, three only excepted, one of 
which is "neutral.'* 

Agdn let those who have the opportunity, ex- 
amine the conduct of the French and &ngiish emi- 



grants settled in the 1' : flTerent 

'at influences them nuy partly arise from the 

different natures of th< under which 

they h-tv. l.ved ; but c> 'nor ure 

, strung- 

i-l, wink the F cnch . 
;le of all our c 

': rarely 

go to v -the Kiitr't.'t 

political c!i '-own to 

in the 

MI only, hut 
' list em of v r it'. If it ! 

v>n to tliis general 
rale, errry bodv marks him ; and he becom 

/ -n themselves to shoot at. These 

i palpable ' ii every man muy 

ascertain for him- able to 

search ..I so deni')' 

c celebru A in the KK 


at tin- 
polls (at a. Shrrijr' :)tod) for ' 
nub ; but t.ikf s no : weii 

:.e the learned committee were nut informed 

of this matter, though furnished with reams of tes 

'he thing it 1 and herein we 

the facility with which they mingle with the 

,; th" name aJ outward character 

; never do. 

1 his subjf ct by an extract from JfalUf 
\ I, which, we think, will strike the 
;>h from Mr, 
;ny bill 

)g, in tli- cours- of my travels, heard a great 

out f!nti-,!i influence and 

. and federalism and dtmorrur\, 

1 enmity of the American govern 

1 Il,-i isii trade; and of a part ia- 

'-< in the r r all the 

Ige for nv 

v crn- 

i.ulseenai 1 
th 1 1', 





to ground a free interchange of entivnewts and of 
Viendship. Acconlingl\ it is founa, that the \ 
in the country arege;., 

, or to pub- 

d had 
of the peo- 

im nt 

iman that was r. 

->on t* 



. m the hi.-; 1 

1 f), i an alliance 

with the great kin-. I d that 1 


my part, whon I 

find a man :;^ on wlio 

m ano- 
ther strain of one who is at your gales, \vli. 
tending his conquests in th r - <.reece, 

the plunderer of t Dished, and 

regard that man, whoe\ 

r set danger in Philip." So I must 
the councils of that man, whoever 
ing French alliance, would submit 
sion" "Submission to Britain now would prep ire 
us for submission to Franc;- hereafter. The 
prepare to resist the alarming power 
should we be assailed by it, is nou to 
Britaiii, and raise up in the iniiuU of our < 
a spirit that will t 
ui 1 i justice, corne fiom \\ h .,' 
Hut, sir, it is idl.- it is \vorsi- than idle U> 
the danger of French alli:m. 

York lj)j)cr 

The foil >vern- 

iada i>\ ' 

ill IJnti'-i: 

published in London m a 1 

York h:i 





ll f the 





fht or character. Their chief bus inefl 

of me province, am: ti to tiic consti'iiti-m, if 1 

Cording to the pb .a mile & ' M]> M.aldox, with 5000 

the mouth of the hart* f Horn, blockaded in the Chesapea'. 

- ;dy complet- two or three ni<.,.ih,, i,.i.s made her escape and ar- 

ed, so:: 


e ot'six 
: ly tr.i- 
Vfllcd in ti. \ arc HI , 

Beholding a town 
ined h.iiiw 

. Two build- 

-n extremity of town, 

.<s to a cen' re, arc oc- 

: the u,jp<. E ; house 


that the Mi^ar-cane is found, b;, 


iii < d that many 

d>ie planters are about 10 adopt it in (he 
pi rev of r,ce. In every respect, .in exi-eli'.-nt ex- 
ch n-e. THIS wre n. Hint the ladder of indepen- 
dence, and withd: \vs from foreign const- 

der.u lon.t. 

L gut, and occasion;. lly nine, afcam boats are now 
used at *\c\v.\'urk for the tran^pm-iatiou of , 
gers and go d. 10 and from metropolis. Several 

'in this part ot t , boats they have 

is agie*. .';.. d;a block 1 . ed 

upon C, forms the ne. r st . 

. town, points of land r loathed with 
.ing oak tree.-* gr.ciu-dly receding from (he 
eye, one behind another, until terminated by the 
buildings di the spot on which the 

ice is placed, compose tlie object 
on the right. Tiie left side of the view comprehend; 
tlie long peninsula which encloses this sheet of \va 
1 on account of ils placidity, aiul ro- 
tundity of form ; \he distant lake which appears 

dicsky, tei-iiiiiva'-es the whole. 

"A rivulet eddied the Don, runs in the vicinity of 
the town, and there are likewise other springs, b\ 
l.e town is watered. Yeunge street, or the 
py wa\ , leading to Lake S;mcoe, and from 
ester Bay en Lake Ilur.m, com- 

, in the rear of the lown. 
harbor possesses sufiicient 



1 the anchorage for vessels is safe. Tin- town- 
: Markhain, in the rear ot York and Scarbo- 
<etvled bv (jt-niKins. 

. .-.stwardof the garrison of Yrk ure tlie 
peniuins of uV old French fort called Toronto ; ad- 
' tj this situation there is a deep bay, 
> it the river Humber, between which and the 
r' Lake Ontario, the Tohyco, the Credit, and 
two other rivers, with a number of smaller streams, 
join tlut immense body of waters." 


A letter received in Baltimore, dated Fort *\ % ia$a- 
-a, -I/.'., -6, say;,, tiiat the squadron, with the troops, 
was to sad the next morning supposed for J-'ort 

The late election for senators in ^fctusac'tuneUs has 
resulted in the cho.ce of 29 "federalist*" and 11 "re 

The thirteenth con?rei9. The house of represen- 

I will consist of [about] 1L> "republicans," 64 

" and J "i.oi.-di- .cripl:.." The se:ds of 2 

n returneil will U- contested. The se- 

ua!v has 56 members, <>f whom 22 "republicans." 

Vv'e use the words republican and, for 

mere distinction sake ; meaning, generally, by the 

former, the supporters of the war against Great I>ri- 

tain. As all the elections have taken place since the 

\v:<r, the character or' ti e present ccngres^ will have 

a much more decided cast than the last. 

From a statement that 'may be accepted as nearly 
correct, it appears thai gov. T(,tnpk-ins ) of N'e\\'-York, 
has been re-elected by a ni \prity of 3,750 vnh 
The house of assembly has a reduced "federal" ma- 
jority; the senate iS almo-.t Mnanimously"reptiblican." 

Tlie "fld^ral" ticket for censors has j^rev.iiled in 
Fermoni t \jj A iuujojL\ty oflUOJ. 'i'ht cen>oi*a have no 

almost su>j)e::(!ed the necessity of a bridgi- over the 
Hudson, by ihes;:fety, convenience and regularity of 
their passage. Thr-e go to Albany, one i. Aml>oy t 
one to Ta])pan, one to Ilolioken, one, occasionally, to 
Elizabeth town (X. ,1.) and one 1 is building as a pac- 
ket to New.H.,ven (Con.) besides those for ferries. 

From the Cananduigna liejiository. A burning 
spring was discovered in Bristol, a few days since, 
on the land of Mr. Daniel Hurt, that excites the at- 
tention of the public. It was discovered by a tree 
being on fire, a limb fell into the spring, and set it 
on fire. It burns blue, similar to burning of spirits; 
the fissure in th rock is small, from which proceeds 
the inflammable air. The heat is so great as to boil 
a tea-kettle ;n 12 or 15 minutes; it has been tried 
ind eggs boiled in it The curious are requested to 
examine it. 

Wilkinson. We understand, (says the 
New-Orleans fjaxette of April 3) that the boat in 
which gen. Wilkinson took his passage for Petite 
Coiiquille, upset in the lake ; but that the general, 
his suite and the crew, were saved by a fishing ! o,t t 
hich picked them up after they had been 3 or 4 
hours on the keel of the boat. 

We learn generally from France, that the emperor 
h;is marched for ftussia with a powerful army. It 
:s stated that .Austria, alone, is to furnish him with 
150,000 men. 

L Muion papers to the 7th April have been receiv- 
ed at Boston. They say that an ?.v.v,'r/;m envoy has 
arrived in England to mediate, a general peace ; and 
ihat 2>J',/0 iroops and l''/,v;0 rockets were to be sent to 
*imei'ica. The Britiuli are said to bo preparing an 
expedition to Jlunover. A very excellent thing for 
their enemi --. 

Two Spanish s'lips of the line have arrived :.t Ha- 
vauna from VeraCruz, on their way to Cadiz, saul 
to have four and h:ilf millions of doll, rs on 

A frigate had al ,o :;rri cd th re with specie. 

From these circumstances it would appe r as if the 
pa: riots in Ihe iK-.ig.iborhood of the capital (Mexico) 
had \,i en driven back, for they had for several months 
stopped the intercourse between VeraCruz and that 

Population of Vienn a. According to a census just 
taken, this capital contains 

940 ce.elesiasLics, 
4,.).)0 nobles, 

4,980 peKsons employed in the state, &c. 
15,917 artizans, 
34,o40 persons not included above, 

2,UOO )-eomanry militia, 
8'J,890 males under 18 years ot age, 
120,000 females. 

Total 26j,9ir Making 58,677 families. The 
number of s;r angers i3,^7"8. 


.... iv.] 


President 's V< 

At twelve o'clo . ! 

of con- 


* I. Tin.: li , 





* :it- m- 
f OilT eilun- nt < 
;. of }>eace with person* 

... enter hit 
the commerce ! 

re in the ' 






ii d t 

III of liu- 



is in t! ; 



Mhitli the \vm- continues to I. 
\vlio, uni Huencul by tt 
1< iii, arc ai. 1 

on the other equally 1 

, ..!ui by iln- ; 


c-.ntfst Iii . 
suit, 1 ' 


f . 







' ' 



i. nt In 




'is and 




oh lo: ns m.-iv be obtained. The 

r a* a t ss 
. luiil' per cent, aiul aldvuigh 

may have !: 
\\ i'h ihc a.ivanta-c ot' a more v-xtend- 

rate of in- 

, oiild not f . 
tti future 1' 

C In n commend,] -o this 


. our cons,!', iiave 

spur, out. ness in the 

.u-,e ot' thr.r country, will cheerful!} 

;.s that 
i to the trui 

\iou ot 
of Oc- 

nt of treasurv r,> 

10 f.l- 

housand dol- 

>of of their patriotism which it calls fir. 

,ih local ai> ptions 

led, arc ni ore ; bly than the 
'tlu public 
. portion of their prn I 

h.'.ii vo the ordinary profits of industry, or 
tiii- ordmuvv print- of subsistence in our country, 
compared with tliose of am other. And in n 
could stronger reasons be felt for yielding the re- 
quisite contributions. I*y rendering the public rc- 

- eel-tain, and commensurate to the public 
exigencies, the constituted authorities will !. 

". urin 3" the s;.me period to prosecute the war more rapidly to its prope 

line bundled and uven- 

id iefi in 'he- trcii.-.ury on the 

. the sum of one million eight hundred 

a:id Kf >-i dollars. <-t six 

ue act of the 
, h-.s been conlracied i 
hull a million of dollars had been 

j ; d . prior to the 1st of April, and 

f rm"d a p -!>ove s'attd. The 

LiUg 1 to near fifteen 
um of five million., 

Icr uf tit -I 1') n, iiihi 
; >, with the 

1 ir> l,r iosm.fl in treasun 
its tlie c-s 
of puhl.c i..n!-, amounting- to 

'lie siLd 
- three 

Lhousund dollars, and 
ile t\veiny-nine mdiions three hun- 
.na (ioiiarsto be received' during the last 

^eni \ .r, will be ne 
enditures alreudv authorised, and 
Meted in relation to the public 
;:t during thai pe 
e hundred thousand 

une nuilijii for tlie civil, miseella 

. !jo;.b foreign an.l 

,.,-hl hundred 

m.l.tary and n.-ival e.\);en,'titures, 
;;> of w;r building- and to b;- built. 
v .1! 1 :-.L tl..- t nd of the 

1 to thul on the 1st of April L.-J.. 

t-rc as a j-i-soip ce 
ill' d. ;.h-c;id\ 

by l.\v, beyond the sum-, abovi- estimat- 
MI- any eni"rgency may 
sum of one million of dollars, the loan 
of v, iu-ii t. tii.- United S'-aV-s has !><M-II aulhoriseti 
by th< ivuniu, but Mluch has not yet 

i>:-ou;;!it in1 

.r i'liances, whilst it sh'. 
dt:e provision has been made for the < 

id i-evenuc, and the d -pendeiicc on loans, 

i i civ ' the trea-ury. This 

:._ *tem o\ 

in aid of existing- , ve tlie ell- ci, 

L tth of ab -I'iging ih" anmunt ol IOIM-, 

ii.ulon that account, as well a.s by placing- the pnb- 
l.c citditona more saLisfactory b*u>is, of improving 

vi-r_\ hi),:iU- hope, founded on a calculated failure 
of our resouices will be cut off; and by adding to 
the evidence of bi-avery and skill, in comb.,- 
'lie ocean ; : nd the land, an alacrity in supplying the 

, necessary to give them their fullest ' 
.md, tlms demonstrating to the won;' .1 public 
g\ which our political institutions combine with the 
I liberty distinguishing them, the best secu- 
rity will be provided against future enterprizes on 
the- rights or the peace of the nation. 

The contests in which the United States nre rn- 
. appeals fl.-r its support, to every motive that 
can animate an u:i'-orrrpled and enli^htenee! pro- 
pie ; to the love of country ; to the pride of liberty; 
to an emulation of the glorious founders 
Independence;, by a successful vindication of its 
violated attributes ; to the gratitude and sympathy 
which demand security from the most deg: 
wrongs, of a class of citizens, who have proved 
themselves so worthy the protection of their conn- 
try, by their Ir-roic zeal in its defence ; and finally 
to the sacred obligations of transmitting entire, to 
future generatiwns, that precious patrimony of na- 
tional rights and independence \vhich is 1 
trust by the present, from the goodness of Divine 

>-e of tlie inconvemencies to wlf'di a 

i)i-i 'i-,< -on, would be liable, I 

ion to objects of pri- 

mary impo; t..r.ce. In special messages which may 
i iisue, regard will be had to the same con 

25, IS 1:5. 

Vice PiVMtlent's Speech 


Cwlcmrv r>fl/n' -V 
Our fel'o\v.cit z ns,in the fiee exercise of their a n- 

.d artlority, h.\ing been pleased to 
i he p< with tins di.-itiiu:' 

station, r.-nf n-'l - r, hi MI an rs ,'M 
a' ion to mee< their jusv expectatior.s. To alt;, in 
"'-j-c 1 , and to preside o\c-r tin.- ! oiiwr- 
le i.o y to their ma^nai-mi \ and 

d ni ' ., v, ich it all times Ji.;ye been cohsjji^uort?^ 
will be hi> pi im.-.ry purMiit. Whilst the constitu ion 
' invested him with legislative and executive pow- 




: .. 





by t\-\\ ^'.A> 

1 hy the 


1 not occur on urilinury occu- 

py con- 

h, i:i the rtm 


urnl ilnr.r ->f tin- 

enterp ' it can never t'.iil whilst i"i, 

cmtullv so, thut thw-y \\ ill not vli-svi't t!i 


i* in pro; 

^ :ti them, by 


He 1. . - 
I'V 111 


lie trr- 
. 'ii-il b\ 

of I;, 

e r 
;'if:mi}-, but 


\*. h", an 



, tli;lt the I 




:m iii,'. . I 

t in, uixl ti , 

, Mitll- 





h.ul ilin^ 

and In-cmi \ 

Ih-nct- In 
turn to their coir.i: 

"tnii" > on h^-r i,v. i, n 

'1'lie t r.iit el States .ire now her 

the Cun.uLs u ill ; 



r U, 

llOt tin . 
















U - 

THE WEEKLY : V, NAY 9, 1813. 

i-.Tty of our cili Iso re~ 

: e now 

'I their u.i- 


n pur- 

I iiMnull tO 

; Jure ihc propr.. 

- ipp.\ of c :\\:\">n :.n 1 mil K". >. 1'y iet'-Ts flora 

-\ die 

.rcd to call ,(ti.i, to be 

ihr two n, \ . olis one of the exigencies men- 

tioned n. the ron t. tut. on on which hc militia may 

. d to their wonted friend.-,,' 
Your fellow-citisen, with 


e to comply \\ ith the r 

- : i rpose 

: April 16 h, a furll 

oper.\U-d in th;- per.! ; \ ; 

^"(.1 w ,d meet ti 

: .d/ilitics 

and p ces in like manner d 

.. :.snl ie.,p,-ot. V\ n.h u s.\c;-cd r- | 

.r'aiK'Ill a>.<' ;;ovcril- 

na-nt, und \\ith a ivsj)"Citul ;o their poh- 

..i ujj.ii. oi,:., Ju- has iV. >ikiy ded. red 

i lohavc-C'; .-HI at a crisis like' 

..<tve auvuivd too mucli of a want of can- 


And may that Omnipotent lining-, wlio \vilh infi- 

and jus) 1C-- 

the destinies 


of nations, coniirm the heroic patriotism which has 
1 1:1 the breasts of the national rulers, und 
ce tlie enemy, whilst a deposition to 
. on equitable and honorable terms, will ever 
1 in their public council*, one spirit anima 
by i coi.nir\, w,il inspire even dep; 

national government. 


-...' a 1 1', .")/< 


Legislature of Maryland. 

C-)jiimuuit4lion of tlie fjovrnior of Marvhind to tlie 

frCoi - x u-oLis, JWay IT. 

Vmow of the *>-?iate, 

Hitv^ ><f Dclt-fiite*, 

.JGO to be s 

1 ut Baltimore, V.MS made ; 

have been issued in eontjcqiiencc of this re- 
quisition ; eopies ot ', lie requisitions are included in 


ts communicated. 

"i;- b\ the constitution the duty of the gene- 
ra', government to provide for Uie common d 
we have reprrsu.ud to the secretary of war some 
time since, ihe exposed and dcfmt e!r.,s situation 
of many parts of Maryland. So much ot the corres- 
pondence with that officer as lias relation to this 
subject accompanies this communication. 
of a letter written bv this department to Un- 
dent of the United Slates, being in part connected 
with this subject, is also transmitted ; to this letter 
no answer has been received. 

A vacancy in the senate of the United States hav- 
ing happened during- the recess ot" the 
the executive proceeded in conformity to the provi- 
sions of the constitution of the United Si a 
"make a temporary appointment until th. 
meeting of the legislature," and the honor;:; 
bert Henry (ioMs! oroi-gh, ot T: Ibot c-.-unty, V.MS 
: _d, and has bet n commissioned. 

Upon the appioach of the tr.eniy to the seat of 
government, it Y.M.S deemed expedient to remove tiitt 
public records. The legislature will take any 
order that may be thought necessary in relation 
to them, 

We have thought proper to introduce these sub- 
jects to \our nov.ce at: the commence!' 
sum which has been directed in consequence of the 
present; ;;- st;tte of tilings. \\ hud hojud 
;tirit ;.nsv\crs from theofficersof the general g 

1 ; *-H \-- y \^W1 ir>l 

LTOS have I.V.TV:- , ltej in co ,, ve . 

of tiie appearance ofu large n.val force ,..,., 

^peakc, and the Canton ment to the c;nir,iunis-ii : .ons which u have had 
desl: ^ property by the squad- honor to make to them. 

r..>n of the el 

-. in our power to 

repel Cbe invasion of the em my,a < ,f>ur<\-s 

', it is 

. /ns us the <-.\igencies of 
pinion, ma) req 



lU virtue of the 

with wliic!) 1 1 

would ii^ve given s<-> 
R oi i'i it i in i \ . -To pro- 

vfdeforther ine of the impor- 

tant objects for which the U'di ":.! rons'itution was 
. To protect each state rg: r<st invasion is 
made th'- im;u v. 1 ive du'.y of '.he rational govern- 

and for that juir : n cessary ]io\\er 

' * tlie national authoril ies. 'iVie means 

nee i-'-sri ved tot] ire ve- 

c invested, ;|,. militia of many counties i\ l;nnied, and their powers, in the conduct of a 
fcenca|!ed nr.o actual service; and by law MI. u -,r, ddmed. H' howev< r the general government 

, , , 

entitled to the same pay and rations as allowed t" >l;ould fail to afford ail- qtiate security agitinst the 
tne ti-oops m Hie seH'jce of the T.'nited States. N O f tlie . nemv, elf preservation, 

appropriations li;ve been made to d- I rhicli belong to comn wellaa io indivi- 

cnrred. \Ve would r , v.-liich it is 

t no 


U.IU1 19} W J 1 I \. \.- T ^ i * * 

eral m of the Iry-'.s] ,{ iu -c, the pi-. \ '.; ;i ( ,,,,- power to n., k , should !>. made for 

, by law, Uie organization r;f \ . i'.u; it E -arily 

companies of infantry (:, i.oriioo of which . as the defence of the union n.d of die B< \\ 

t>emotiiiien^.\yith rhe privilege of chosiri^tbeir own! parts ofil has been conmiittt-d lo tlie general g< -\vi-n 

<):TJr I' Q i i^l .. -T, ,..-. - i i . P . 

]):.-_ 0-J 

Or jVcve:iU 

Such ;t force, it is beii- I H em- n ent, that. :-li (X])cncc-s incurved in :.fh rdirg pro- 

n n.(,re effoc't than any O U : . ngheciion by 4lie several states ought t< be reimbursed 

ing ui.; iuvki^Mlof cur shores, or attacks by Uie tiuted Suits. It would be proper, there- 

THE WEEKLY i I'L'SE OF ?! \-;VLANI>. 05 

M by la\v the aj-~ 

ot' a 


.!i mucli n 



ed, \vi. j^-uel'ul u- 

Vt rn n 

LI: I:R. 

The ''. 



1 - extent may be made. 

' ^c must repeat our I 



I li..' 'if the 




I ' 

,i l)'f!>ro ih. 


i, on any enu-r^ 

hr forces can be fur iii < 

Jtliu\cil L-. 

lie honor, Sec. 

' IN AV1N1 


Step \\ / 

it iliu , !. i\'. i-vi r, ' 



, and in wliii 





//i * 




,n. John .li-mat)\ 
SUJ I h: \ 




IN \ 



THE WEEKLY REGISTER SATURDAY, MAY 2>, 18U. days, and took "h hich will he added the follov 

inp, ami 


1 have the honor to be, sir, wi 
.c'v '.-> most obedient, ^ 



.AN P:\KM.Y, Cl'k of the Council. 




r it would be 

ivd out of Hid re- 

emptations which 
I, to an underhand 



\Ve , 'it some 

( . i tiie m,p 

,.c'n nnny places of M:..-yl:U'd are left. 
PC constantly 

: verj limited 

power will enable us, \\ e are en- 

rd protection. Ft it besides that, 

-;ent ;irms and ammunition to sup- 

ectionofthe state; the 

if calling out the militia for 

; die ability of 

constitution of the 

itmo defence is committed to 
. .'. which i-; to pi-'i'-ct cue! 

:id to defray ;ill the n'-cessu- 
of a national war ; and to us it is n most 
painful reflection that af > r every effort we hav< 
r Call nuke, for 'he security of our feilo'.v 

( is, rind their properly, they have little to ivly 

ice of he enemy. The 

;; ; . si at lire of Virginia. 

, \oir.sMi 

C/i ii'.n, M y 17, 1813. 

To the S 

I 4 lias bttcome my duiv .'i tlic 

circumstances \vliieh made uecctsa 1 . >rdina- 

,;^ of the Ir^ 
It is known to you that \oiirprr- 
ast session passed a law entitled "..u act p; 1 "- 
''or the defence of the state u^ainst invasion (.r in- 
surreclion." After wuitin^ a convenient time 10 

publicity to the law, so as to afford the < 
of every part of the commonwealth who \u 

to enter the ser\'ic", an opportunity of mi-k- 

ing known their wishes, and thereby greatly 

of selection, the exetriM 

io make the necessary appointments ; of 


.,ave information to the parties concerned, but \\ith- 
lield tlie commissions. In ihi^ st::i;'f Hhe hi- 
letters were received from the >< c retary o<' war, 
of state, which in the cstimat ion of tit*- executive 
g-ave an aspect to our situat ion entirely different frc.m 
the one existing 1 at Oie linn- 'he 1 w pas-,ed. 
letters as well as mine to those officers of the 
rai f^.vernment, connected therewith, are ci 
and will be found in packet A. The i 
led to the passage of the hw are no' o, 

in its jM-eambie, but are of 

noioriiy. A ]>' w- 

-landing the 1: te call o 

i , med 1>\ the commanding offi 

a s>ifH"i' nt force for its protection. In 

ovious, that whih: there are only 

tat ion -d in rs forts, the mili 

, Cannot give to it that 

T is a right to < la, m, and without whicl 

may be e.s v-n'ially injured. A cummtini 

Uie secrcl:ir\ of war some time since ; ,i measures ha.d been "adopted for our defence, and 
mderstand, that a regiment of the troops i our e:iH tern frontier was gi-eatl\ opposed. Such was 
ler the late act of congress would be 
. .'.nd that a train of light ar 

erful armanentof the enemy had cim-rcd the v 

of the commonwealth undev riu -umstanres v\tll cal- 

culated to justify l!ie mo.-,' serious alarm ; ai, 

of ibis k ni(l not having- beeii anticipated, no effeotu 

;:ildhe stationed north 

K.i\e .o \\-,- : ' the necessity 

: ie:ng ordei-ed to the seat of 

<-. An\ 

: enr.c, as from ti 

n-i\i* it:.-, in our b:iy, u - e have much 
j of d. 'fence than 
ded !o us. 

tiie honor, &c. LKVIX \\1NDKR. 
The 1 

\\'.U! I)!.H,UTMXVT, April 16. 

SIR 1*he movement of the enemy's f-leet within 
the upper parts of V,\\ :ider it pru- 

. r()Ui])ii- 
>:id five of art ill . . :ed ; v [ z . 


3 \\ 

1 , ( \, ..ins 
1,) 1st LH T 


. I Li.-utenants 
15 F/-i.sirns 

1 Si;--. 

2 Surgeon's mates, & 

1 M j-.r 

5 Captains, 

5 1st Lieutenants, 

:') Jd L 

eu tenants, 

N r)ls > 

1 Surgeon's mate, and 
500 rank ami Lk. 

our condition and such our danger, v hen the law 
celved the. assent of the legislature. Shortly after 
its adjournment, the general government, having in 
conformity with its power and duty, taken 
itself, the defence of the state, sanctioned the course 
pursued by the executive in calling out the militia, 
authorised* such further detachments as might be 

iry, and also having determined to rai - 
gular regiment for thr defence of the stau, to be 
officered by our citizens exclusively and further 
having promised such other additional aid, as the 
exigency of our affairs might require; presented a 

. things, which, could it have been anticipat- 
ed by the legislature, the executive believed 
have" prevented i!-. >f the law. Under this 

-ion, it became a question of much import- 
ance with the executive what course they should 
pursue. To carry the law into effect after such as- from th"; general government, was to ad- 
here to a system of defence, in its extent, 
nuaie to the object for which it was intended jus- 

tifiable only in cases of extreme necessity, and - 
1'iKhmg 1 a precedent liable to be perverted to the 
^'purposes, and also involving the state in an 
expense of half a million of dollars ; by which, our 
little resources heretofore husbanded with much 
care, were to be immediately squandered, and oui 
constituents exposed to new burthens. To forbeur 



the exic uivc o 

10 ito- 













) ;!' V.U-- 




. with liic . 

its clia- 
f.rm : ..n lio- 




> U ic udvunC'-s il lius m.,,: 






o the 1, I 

l by the ix-uini ui 

tiling lei 

Mire ii> 


b.Mij; knoui. 

g oflic 

;, i isli i 


n iln- humU <>!' Lll 


>t' ll.r 1 l 

ll'.ulrii in n 













U-. that ilu- 


J U1E8 liAKT-OUH. 

T.'.-tf c:j 


or mar* 



established for thai 


Jiall render 




' ' our ix- 


["< of (fie 

/// .'// 


- ' musk-fit to (he i /if- 
n -:. 

Unitorrn of Ollicrrs. 


^ ' '" 10 buttAu, cnr! bi 

.'. 5 Inches I 
tftf bMm. The tlnndinx t *iar t raue to the tip of tlic car, which 

p the honor ol ; your 

< 'lie 2(Jth inst. enclosing- the 

c -al Taylor of the 

I rmutiwn given in 

:'x-d directly from 

en by \nur excellency, as well in 

' i;i in the first, instance, a- the XoipUel 

"f ''"< s ?"Jf'i except i 

nallti vn 

'>y lieut.col. Freeman in 

.^probation of the 

..scribed to the enemy for land ope- 
i n has hitherto been sup- 

; have had of it 

> r \cetxl one 
hundred marine.-,, 

: . ule ol 

B delay 
i : 

. n tlint <>;' . 

! ;:i which C;. 

on the 

0'ir blind half 5 itictuj long, with a fr i 





' . ind ^ilt 


C'l.qi. :.n <;/ ' t\.nn: t,';r f O';M 

;io/' tiu're t/;un '> in< lir* ln^h hi the n i ':r, m.r //"jy ;:... 
than 11 \-i inc/ii 'i point, bvund i'<mnd (he '. 

1. But en und Iwjj, h!w k. 

'', t he tuinc, 4 1-2 inches diameter, iri'h r 
the centre. 

SworiK I'rltinv mounted, if/in n LU.ik or : i'urf/tc 

in'fint, tnst>r< !< r nt"- 

parttnentt, tabret i /L.- 

Wi,'nt Bt^tt Of black h-nt /:-. x 

EpH'i) : 

NO i'l:. (Jfft<i:rs i'j' i c iHfCi-t will war the uniform 

cv to fttsliion. to tl>e 
pocket Jtofa and 

to i-nili, (iti,l loid-vd 

buttotu -n all instances. J the rotor 

line appointed to a it -ifers no 

adattiotuit rank, will wear (lie unifui-in of their rank in the line, 
with In^h boots and spurs, 

Coat f)f the same general description with that nfthe staf: and 

1. Pocket flapt,crott indented fie/i.w, not less than 2 i-z not- m^i-e 
than 3 tnchet wide, with 4 buttons and blind h'lli'.t ; two but* 

the opening of the potket of carh si.irr ; c 
< loth, ornamented l 1-4 inch on euah siac, iiica 
tnclietfrDm the liuttom of the < \n.t. 

2. Tiieli'ind lades on I'ilher side if tin' front, with < 

.: t'i the <-(Aor, aicurateli/ to fi/na tines i 

spiinau.i; ,.i,es o,i/iositc.f ihciojt to thf bottom, i. e. not turf 

3. The et:Jf'.i leith 4 blind holes, extending from 4 buttons diago- 

"a each. 

4. T-H o ;jlind holes on the collar, S inches lung, with two buttons on 
I-IK .'i 

5. Cilt buttons of thesis andintignia furnished the com 

front t'tc win- t'n. artnu at. 
VrMs. BreccbO and I'antalo 'i. is 1. 

.' f,.r the i'.inirtil .v/'..//': and \ si-, . 


fur the 

(fific line,! tic same, t:.-irej.-tthc 1st at 

.\\t\ Cliap-aus Of t lie same description with those of tltc 

1. Button nn'.'tiniji of the ehu;>e<->, yrll-ni'. 

2. tiliiek iixkadc oj leather, 4 n jold 

- ; to rise 8 . / 

S\v., (lit '. >'iv mounted, with a black or ydlow 


ttf duty, and round the waist. 

'.i,lli"ti tun! strap) ni-1-nr/Hnift'i rr,nk. The 
." strap 

lo include garrison tiireeont an 

U >J' Liuck vclt 
nt tin /jlnnif't'ii'li. 

nu; i?;FOfrny. 

The samf nr that /minted ouffir of artiHonj, tuith tfie 

' ' 'i and mounted with silver or 
J./,uuli' '-.'Ti, buckles and trimmings, silver < 

Wonderful Preservation. 

A fire broke out ut Jfwriiburir, Pa. on the mnrn- 
ii>^- of the 30th ult. and destroyed sf-Vfral houses 
before it could uc tiLiiijj-aished. The following ;v 


Me incident is mentioned in a k 

T " 


her fi 'td u-li 


i it had 
: i fu t\:-o 


d .'" 

r ,&/, with t 




s ago, laden wi" 




* , uocountr. '- 


I'., ill-- l:tW 'it' trc.. - 

'. hill'-' 

II-,, th:tt t'.i- i-c h.i- s 

ce the 

: commfi, 


. UiUinedonly by the piu-ptct ot I 


The uct to 
el b\ U 

. .rlv for llu- 





h ivo nut 1o (u- 


supplv i 

r ; i 

.\-s tor t.o.i 



; . llor, ! f \\ . 


Veil Ii.tVin:; 


] , vi 




. ",!ut he h:s 






. . 








> S 




1 p Ala- 




of qpittrr '.fill- I ike, rommodore Clmmrev, with the 

possession of Mobile. But 

of the 


d >. 



do. i . 



n lias been direci-.-d by gov. 

menl ^ ^ inst. 

, :-ce will con- 
ii probably reucli 

1 from 


The return of the fleet fro , r is daily 

very respectable 

i ki.u'b ilaibor on 


Copy <j/* a U-iterf, am Grn, II in. 11. Harrison to tht Se- 
crftorti <ij f'H'ur. 


May, 1813. 

Srn iionorto inform you tint the eue- 

muking prep:, vat ions 

f of tins po.-,:, accomplished this 

day the i '.heir artiiu v\ from the opposite 

.: k left their encampment 

below, - 'kid and out of sight. I 

'a\V tl.e 

into hi-" ' Lor :i:ul m , -clt f..r tl 

. iitucky mil 

n, and tor the ex< the officers 

and men of the regular troops winch were re^pec- 
tively possessed by us. My anxitu to get the Ken- 
tucky troops i-i U-'a.-.i-il as curly as poss.bL', induced 
me toai^ree to the dismission of nil the ])risont-i i s I 
!i.-id, although there was iio'i as many ot ours in gen. 
Proctor's possession. The surplusage is to be ac- 
counted for, and an equ:d number of our i> 
from their p^rol--, \vm never the government inuy 
think proper to direct it. 

The two actions on this side the river on the 5th, 

were infinitely 

important and more honorably 

to our arms, than I hud at first conceived. In the 

tie made upon the left flank, captain W..rin;./s 
, with iini'. -. company of the 19th regimen:, a detachment 

utlis' volunteers under m:ij<>r Alexander, and 

; loampunt lo b ^ three companies of Kentucky militia under toloi.el, defeated at least double the number of In- 
want colonel dians and British mili^a. 


.'1 eighty fine I-TI-I-'US for lite 4lh 

Tiie soj-tn- on the right was still more glorious ; 
the Uritish batteries in thai direction were dcK-nd- 
e<l by the grena;r,er and light infantry comp:.. 

. 41st. rejK'in.ent, amounting to 200 effectiv< 

I two companies of militia, flunked by a of In 
, J30 regulars, hale nd beartv- diani. The detachment ent to attack tliis consist- 

-,.t!id of n. jo;- L'tJ-, lefi t-a or' all the men off duty belonging to the compti- 

'* Harbor. -, of Crogh: n and Bradford of the 17th regiment, 

. ..ilitia r.nd corps in the dis-JLanghara, Elliott's (late Graham's) and Waring's of 

m excellent [the 19th, about 80 of major Alexander's volui 

in h...\e iiem detached | and a single company of Kentucky militi;< Uiidercap- 

;.;>. i Sr.i.rv, amounting in the whole to not more 340. 

gadc lately Yet the event of the action waa not a moment dc-ubt- 

.n. t'ike. I ful, and luid not the IV. rush troops In-en covered in 

'' ' k, the, tin ir ivin .it by their allies, the whole of them vu.uid 

LVe be--n taken. 

it It JMioi possible for troops to hi-!iave better than 
. 'Ughont all t!ie < '(<! th-ni- 

n:iii<iu, pi 

or IT 


., and l:tn<: : 1 pub- 

ninp, two 

< gnu-, having on board 100 
igiib-, Morgan, (>t 

lario, \ p'ii)- 

' public 

guarded by alxiul 80 r<-gul.u-s; the guard re- 

-led; LiiC 

v and the pu!>l:c buddings burnt. Tlie 
expedition r< Jiout. U^.s. 

The day after ] 

lite my orders, and the en."my who had 
a full vn-w <if our r>peralions from the opposite shore, 
that they hail never seen so much \\ oik 

.in* d Hi so short a tim:-. 

all ii;e roininandants of corpr. I feel particular 
obligations. Tin :a: were col. Miller of the 19th 
infantry, r.ol. Mills of the Ohio militia, major Stud, 
dard of the artill<-ry, major H>ill of the di-ai;"oi!s, 
Mid m:'jor Johnson of the Kentucky niilitia. 
(iratiotof the e-uginee/s having been for a long time 
much indisposed, the task of fortifying this post 
devolved on capt. \\'ood. It could not h.ive ! o n 
placed in better hands. Permit me to recommend 
him to the President, and to assure you that any 
mark <-,r n bestowed on capt. Wood, 

would bi- high!-.- gratifying to the whole of the troops 
\vlio \\ .- arduous exertions. 

. iiii.jor Ilukill, uetin^ inspector general, my 



i. i, who 



I h ive :!u' honor to t "f U.c kilU .1 

1 during- tl .,1 in the- v 

; than 1 

inucd rains 


. ;-. mum in- 

.-red the most important Bervirea. T 

;i o n. 


hut inn , 

Mr. 1 

; .NMdruui, wh<> 


ih re- 

: ' 

) \vl jch has beef) 


upon the ; 
.U ih:t C.inMr> t!..*. A 

our troops. T: 
g-iven to in jo:- S;<>1 i '. 

*'"" ' 
thai \ii- one 
tor inu- 

.r, \\ilh g' r 
your liumL! 

\VM IM'.NKV II \HltlS 
.iron"-, tiecrt'tni 

of litfht ar - 
, an.l tlu- 

r. W. side of tiiL nv(.-r, 

vitJi t'. \\ e had no I ; 

rt, '.'//J .^fi:/', 1-12. 

rcCrix'rd 1'V 
. ;tiid the n i\ indi- 


pletely - to ih:it career 

: ihcir j.nns. 
'f the 

:<>ll Uiltl 

. ' ' 
:uL-d, and the 

m Cor tin- K'.t.<ck on the hTt ' 'I 


:n.d [).' \ ' 

of ;):. c.f the 

- a;id ^'oluir 


C::pt. Sebl'l's COIT]);,! 

k\ luiu .11 iiitr\ \\ ,- : 

( Is fought i 
The rjtb'lMirh I.lncs, led h\ li. 

the iiliK:>s 

. v. Inch they h .1 a quiiv 

i tlie 17 

u i.l.'i- 'In-ir ! 

Ill 1 ' 









ni j 






I i 









with ; 


ent r:- 






:, iSl.j. 

I'alnnfeert march 

to J 

-> have nban- 

that. they r 

v ir-int of destination. 

; which 

: 1 men, who have 

: | '.e, len- 

iiould h.-ivf (trove our 
t' Uhio but tliev have 

ligence from the Kentucky militia who 

OMlie 650 who were 


.ml surrendered them ><. hn 

. . -i- part 

i'.(leJ) v ei ; he sa- 

:> ,nti- li of-'. '.u'dly 

liak-ly, the same day, 

.;nd through t!' 
M>. . nth of ilw on river, 
A numb- r of them p;i>iid lh 
I to-day, on '!K-ir wa\ 
and all 

'. "i' iliem 'he particulars ot their crp- 

1 to it. There was 


ti u iihout ;.m liitj-l t r than H sev 

(.'ol. 1) I 

I'leavorinir to P treat, he Was 
1 '\ the In. I'MMS, v^iio pnisued liiin ; t 1 

iiuiivl rxirt HI;' him were obliged to aban- 

don him to IMS f. -.!(.- ; an-; he was iii!7iie<i 
hawked and scalped. Among llv: le 
nntfuucred, several instances ot % savage barbarity are 
related by the Kentuckirms. One, which is, iutU ed, 


, I cannot forbear nientioning- : Au un- 

fortunate victim, a sto'it, well-looking 

singled out, and drawn out of the wood and kiu.i keel 

t" i >n, I uin pleased to inform you t jdown by tomahawks. He was then h^ld wliile three 

Return tr> your homes; 1 scalpa were taken from his head, and his naked scull 
ill he safe. beaten with a tomahawk. The wretched suflerer 

lay on the ground writhing and groaning in agony. 
In this situation one of the Indians attempted to cut 
his throat with a butcher-knife, but only succeeded 

}ou ' . :ers shall he s: 

R. .f. MKICS sjovernor of Ohio. 
\l, ORDERS. 

1 commanding general h:-s observed partially, by the exertions of the sufferer to prevent 

trir.est graiiuuh . 'iishing exer-jit. He vras then held dwn by three or four others, 

<>- 1 while he received several ttabg in his body, which tcr- 

".1 tiie ev'neral and other m lit i: i minuted together his suffering's and his existence !! 

e.juip|)ing a !', en afk.-r a strong guard of F.ritish soldiers had 

; of fort Meigs; but the! been placed round the prisoners to protect them 

l;,'en un . vail- 'from the cruelty of the allies, such was the thirst 

r.M'U.d i.y the patriotic i for blood in these "horrible hell hounds of savage 

>f every description of cit.i/eiis; which has [ warfare," 1h:.t they several \.\nie-,frt'din(o the crowd, 

;i most criti- 1 and would then rush through the guard am: 

'"-'out the shin and scalp and tomahawk them! But, 
ee to their coun enoufeh of this. 




l \\ itli men .-Mid amongst 
ha. 1 shared in the toils and 
volutionary, and from whom, 

i. in, is for i 
\ '. o i;, I 

'i;'-ii of this 

All the men, with whom T lu:ve conversed, attri- 
bute their capture wholly to their own imprudence. 
They acknowledge the orders of the ofTierrs were to 
Ktreal to the fort immediately ufu-r p;king the 
'.M.Moi^ : but, elat.-d with tl;. 
ing victory complete, they thought they had only to 

: ' i;l them oil'; :.n(t it \v : 

I the pursuit more than a 
\Ue find an hi// in'o s\\'anps and were surrounded 


a n, ,t an atU;ck, 


by the em ;n-.-, thai tii-\ 

. (1 their error ; then 
Consternation pievr.iled ; 
tie- line |)i.|. . -1 disordered in tin pursuit, 

was at an end, and thty were 
throv.-n infused crowd ; in which si- 

tuation suivemiered. The enc-my, it ap- 

, were 

in a starving condition, havinj 

; liing to giv-- ; iir prisoners but fif>^e berff of this 
rhich have been calk n. Harrison was acrjuainttd by a flag, and he sent 

the prisoners a plentiful supply. 

the *ie:ir>r;0, All tlr/ volunteer and militia companies, which 

mar.-.h, rl Lt, h for the relief of Fort Meigs have 
r- "inidl. Thosf Prom this pl.-'ce, being an ;e 
corps, had got. within twelve miles of Le-ver S,ni-, when th'-y were met by gen. flurnwn. The 
general was'much pleased with th-ir promptitude; 
r but informed them a relief was now um> -ressary, as 
Itheenemyhad (ii>:pif:ire<l ; and the troops in the 

Ui). (,R V.I \\I, 

Letter to the editor r,f the \\ 

CinLH;(xniK, iat;. N: 

We now receive "news from the army" almost 
every ,'l:.y. The communication between us and 
F(jrt Wr. : y v is co.nj/lel :y open, and goes on as 


, we have received tlic most I Fort were fully buffi',- itMitibr its defence he, there 



fore, directed them to return to their t 


the frontier (which . . 


think, it vcv- 


let it I- 


and the greater part of tin- I 

r u while, for the purpose of rais',;:. 
'f corn, and procuring- subsistence for thon.- 
which is n-n%- very pivcarioiH. Il :>> mi.'. 
'tie general's intention to del iv 

',s longer, till t' 
'-operation. IL *ay> he could note 
Utin it too ; but it 

. n in tin- Fox, ai 

. it is said li- 
the secretary of war to actonh 
ve to proceed no farther, but maintain his 

: at Fort Meigs, I am sorry to men 
tion the brave major Stoddert. lie was wounded in 
the hip by a cannon ball, and died soon after 
Lang-h <: ' ,ny of the 19: h V. S. reg. infantry, 

n almost totally destroyed in tlie conflict be- 
Mi Her and the enemy, in attacking- tlu-ir 
i on the 5th inst. Only 'ten orfft^n of tin m 
. is a most g-ilhnt 

.-:d determined bravery in the heat ofac- 

f the cannon in the fort, him- 

'ime of the sieg-e ; one of the wh--Hs<.f 

it (iov/n by a shot from the enemy's bat- 


' detail of the sieg-e 

!i winch I am un- 

-ir way to Uie public through 


h inst. the launchps from the Shannon 
1 tlu- port 

cutting- out 
" I . !)\ tin 

! hound to K 

-inj: In :i of th 


: out and f. 



r i)f t; 




at that place, and tiiey will soon be brought ir/u> 

rk hare not 

> to that poit; 
i)in w. 

lem, of It 
has bec-i \Vi \\\ buy by two Bri- 

but the greater 

h pri- 


u which it is -. 

ill. Ill W 

roiigl; Hurl (i.tte on th t and were 

a lt!er frtm *\*e-i--LoiuIo?i t ilutcd the 
18th of J7. The i Ljudon, on 

i^e of a 

with the 

day. V. t by comm* 

attention ; waiu-dm b\ him and U 

en to the birthv 

tor a total disapprobation and abhorrence of their 
conduct at tbe southward, in hurning- the < ! 
leS towns and Tillage* ; and understanding ! 
ofliccr who went from Xew-London, that s : 

moving- from there, i him to 

assure the ladies, that th \ 
that not a shot sliould be tired at any dwelling-, (at 

least while he had the command) 

for tliat pu: 
he had not the most distant i 
lie hoped soon to h.tve tin- ; 
London a visit, not as an eiu 
tlie wh.,lr-, H;,rdy must he 



Wt 1 ut or m: 



n the bay. 4 

(1 as n 





k, and sen' u. 

> wound- 
ed on '-.ot. 

Prr 'V 

fn Conformity ' 



in the and took hi> 

. > mem- 

d the members of that house 
1 the roll ! proclaimed, 

it appeared that 1 : sent. 

n chosen t: re. 

tV. - - 89 

I "ithy Pitkln - - 54 

declared duly elected, 
on which he addressed 
'priale speech. 

- vorn, Patrick Magruder was 

; Ul votes. Thomas Cl \><MI 

M- ; Thorn ts DHMM ser- 

; t amis and \\ ili^m Birch assistant door- 
order for furnishing the members with 
( ; and a jomt committee of 
- appointed to inform the president thev 
idv to receive any communication lie might 


ijr* A complete roll of the members of the 13th 
xpected in the next number of the 

NATE, H'cthiesibii't Jfuy 26. 
.jeri.d bu.Mne-,s w.>, done. 

On motion of Mr. Good-u'i/ii, it was resolved that 

; committees be now appointed. 
[ r!i< . ,lee.> will not be .mao.mced until 


i one of their flapr. Although he believed 
the all-. >s asgladt' ..(light 

: it. 'l'h. facts, 

quired into 


report had suited them, they called for the indigna- 

died in an authentic document \\hich might . 
em on llu- page of l)istor\ 

:>i-ks, as \\r,Men from memory, 

witlj which .Mr. Clay prefaced the following 
lut ion : 

Tii it so much of the message -,f the 
President of tin- D. fi ; M-it and 

v hern wag.-d by the ene- 
my, be reft i red V 

"The resolution was adopted without opposition or 

then ro-,e, :nd the several 
t.ons adopted in committeeof the whole 
to by the house. 

After these resolutions were agreed to 
Mr. Grosveuor moved to rrcon.side.r- the resolution 
moved in committee by the Speaker, for the purpose 
of amending it. Quoting the message (if the pre- 
sident, he said that the barbarity of the enemy 
was herein contrasted with the humanity which had 
characterized the w..r on our part, lie wished to 
see the evidence on this head also, and therefore 
was desirous of amending the resolution, if re-con- 
sidered, by adding-, af er the words "by the cncmjf 
thev. ords "and l>ii t /us nation." 

Mr. Dexha snggesU-d the propriety of recommit- 
ect to the committee of the whole on 

ting the subj 
the state of 

the state of the Union, that the mover of this re- 
solve (Mr. Speaker Clay) might have an opportu- 
nily of speaking to it, if reconsidered. 

Mi-. Grosvenor suid he had not the slightest objec- 
tion to tins course, lie also intimated a disposi- 
tion to wither iw the motion he had made; but, 

Mr. )\'right took the floor. He was opposed to 
the proposed re-consideration, principally because 
he thought the amendment suggested would cast a 
reflection* by insinuation, on the conduct of our 
oih'cers. He Was not disposed at this moment to 
give his sanction to a procedure which would be a 
libel on our land and naval officers, who had distiiv 

Mr. n.ncson, the house resolved it-j guished themselves during 1he war, as much by 
tee of the whole, Mr. Afucon in their humnailv as by their valor. The s::iii<- p< n 

which recorded the great exploits of our navy, would 
ivmrd the humanity along wjlh the brav-ry of its 
officers. [The Speaker here apprised Mr. \V. that 
he had misunderstood the gentleman from X. York, 
if he had .supposed him to h ive cast any imputa- 
tion on the conduct of our officers.] Mr. W. then 
said In: wished to know, that he might act under- 
standingly, whether it was intended to insinuate or 
.suggest that there had been any impropriety of 
conduct on our part; or whether, in referring the 
subject to a committee, it was intended to state any 
facts, or shew any cause in support of that refer- 
ence. He hoped theresoUe would not be reconsi- 

m, for the purpose 
'ion ihe I'Tsident's message, 

moved by Mr. 
'.pled without o'ljt ction : 
so much of the message as re- 
lates to n ;e military es', ablislnir nt of the United 
ct committee. 

o the naval 
['hat so much .. mcaiio. 
O'i 'ii" i n of \I.-. - 

Reivh-eil, \ ge as relates 

to io;c. b\ committee. 

dered; although, if there were the slightest ground 
for such a course, he should not hesitate to insti- 

u ,UN.(I r ? i.s OF TIT 

.on of these real) 
Mr. C ind adverted to that |>a 

Abides to the iniium 
the oneniy, >oiTence of the tnorrni- 

.;,as well in the massacre 01 

O'.ir citi/.ons on .he \Ve>t; -\T. tVo.itier, .ts the c.onfla 
ciMt-.oii of our little to\vns on the maritime border 

Later ' no; iven ]> rtendt d to be de 

i li'te an enquiry into the conduct, of any individual 
who should h i\e dared to violate the usages of war 
sacredly observed by the government and our 
people in general. 

Mr. (V/v/.vre'/w.said he had merely wished, ns ihe 
'f Lbe honorable S[)e:dcer had been avowed 
o-i linking his motion to be the obtainment of an 
' doe.mnent. to perpetuate the. barbarity ot" 

but had been 
not jay) >>u luc 

pohgited /ur (by whom he did 

people; hud lirsi 

the enemy; and as in the message that barbarity had 
been contrasted with our humanity, that the facts 

cm tli-j one luuJ should accompany those 0:1 the 



ethfr. He should hope, he said, that the call t venty-severt 

dd be far- .'..clions, contain 

on <,u- a the gentlemen !.. 

Thus it 
>lic iiif.tri. 

!'.e scii 
to the hce- 

e pupils a: 

'. f> spe^ 

.'t, suid Li 
Fleche, fun.. 

umber of pupils in the trffnnaire (!' 

"<ihUd. 'I ,-uIlnrfe 

fate of Ins motion, for which, he 
It I)iit litth 

The question for ;-e-con.-,idcnition wus the 1 . 
and 1 

For reconsideration, - 62 


proceeded to ballot for a chaplain. 

Fir t In.. 

Mr. A'. 

i ;ng, 

At I j. Mimed. 

17. Mr. G 

faliafcrro, pri\ ing that il. 
John V. Himgerford m:.'\ 

Referred to tU 

ImnvellPa-. nve^dictkted better < 

ix'd to ' 


k, Runvcl!, 

Con.lit, A 
. ' i M 

.idine, Mont- 


nittee of ('! i.nx \f.-sr<. Archer, 1 
<-M, i;.iKi^ 

aM'i M^uut'.ictnrcs 
M'Kim, \\ . Reed, Benson, . s 

Public Lands ^f.ssrs. M'Kc, 
'.^rlou, M', King, 
iic District of Columbia ^ 

on, Rmggold, (,rosv,- 

iices and Post-Roads 
I'ranklm, L:t\v, .1 
f I 1 .- id ley. ^ .rp." 

i Unfinished business 


nittce on I 

' .ihonn, 
I, Fisk of X. 

Minimi ' 


Tl -co of Florence, a depo- 

sitory f the puv institute 

; ; :.nd tiir I > Luke, .it 

; h;i\e -11 i as 

.lit druiat ons. 

oiks fif the institute of France continue : 
on> -third of its diet \ ted, and the 

vvhuk- iTi:iy be accomplished in : Tf>e re- 

I made into our 1 <t into our ' 

' 'ipy a number of its mem! 

The truncations (M*'Sir:ibo and of I'tnk-my, do ho- 
nor to the u-t till sap-s \vlio ur.di-rtonk the t 

th volume uipilation of the 

ordinances of the kings of France hus been puhi. 

France lias experience. 1, In h at Toulon, 

tlie Civil v.:ir^ in i!n- 

, IM ! 

. I iii ii.- 


!i Km]. 

i \ rn i 



crfii, \ 

;isi..n>. OIM- \<- be*n 

iiuiu-d bv it 
four niaritim'.- )i ea"s ! 

l>!v frit . 

tant stiperio'-'ry of 
lire ai!' . ' our nrir: 

result ; 

marilimr j)c-\ r ii' 

war ot i 





- honor of our 

people of England have, or. 

; V. and 

ce n. - 


i tune of v. 

:e.d>k> in i 

\d extremely difficult, 
i h\ a squadron >uperi- 

or to the one iii that harbor. But it is probable 
;unc>, tlie \v.nts ..corning 

r ud the difficult) ot r<- 


administration 1 ;, contributed greatly in rival - 
pendency, and -n- navy to 

5 which our squadrons have sinee 

results f our civil 

, ;n t'ne M' nation as 

and Louis XV. But it 

there is a similarity in the situation, the other cir- 

v respect different. 

Tiie i of Holland and of L'Escaut ; the 

exlen-i ->!sof the Adriat- 

ic, in ', and on the 

; a itime means 

of much g-eater importance than those pos.^< 

. We can now build fleets 

r ior hostile force, 

i expense. 

The tion of the finances of the 

empire has pi .c--d us in a state to meet the ex- 

- produced by the establishment of an exten 

sive navy, and to defray the i xncuccs of continental 

Finally, th energy of our government, and 

Us undevia' >re alone capable of sur- 

.:ig greater obstacle*. 

"f marine, however felt the 

: '.r.iga fixed system, and the first 

re the establishment of new 
:ild,.! of ne'.v ships, and tlie instruction 
r of sailors. 

i nature lias done every thing foi 
every tiling against us. From 
;n of Louis XVI. we I eh the importance ol 
a port on that sea, The project of Cherbourg 
. >ptcd and the foundation of d\kes was 
; ' ur civil dissentions, all those 

d, they were w.sied and abaii- 
.-wards became a problem whether 
ouid not be preferable to Cherbourg. 
m turned its attention to this im- 
, and the decision in favor of Cher- 
ts M'' tlie dykes 
; 19 n. king to ven- 
der ti." fc s. But this bar- 
d Oie disadvantage of be''i.^ exposed. To 
c^rce'i heavy ship* of uar u -njio-sible or 

.tjon would not !>'> 

dcienvd: j;o e\p"n^>- \v.i-i spared to render the lo- 
-orrespondeut. io the " ; .ru .1 del , .:.; in lr-.- 
vi'ig'n port , . y ships 

of war, and : iron. 

After t< attended the en- 

terprise justified the 1. >,H-S of those v. ho had uiukr- 

'C.hs at Cherbourg, 

and tlie basn.s will be abl- to . r a ve- 

ry nuuie;-'/'.. . It was gu-at, ind .! to SM|>- 

plv u v. . ': the I) i 

Ijii'viiM jjovt in t!if Channel. B'lt it was 

,t to h.Vvv a s',:,.ilar port in the 
Nor'h Sea, and to avail oii;sel\e b o f tlie nuiiitrous 
iiurbours of L'Escaut. 

I'iie i r, and that of Anvers, Iinv 

: co- 

t!V)V. a'. (Is of 

s xty may find shwi^ . r ^n the ports of Anvers and 

(TO nr. co\Ti?rrvn.) 


Rumorx.~-'It is v pcror of France to se- 

cure tin /on of his father-in-law, will re- 

.i -ritime possessions on the 

a.ici in J rnefiu-. 

u! v\ ill bos . sl ind of 

the price of f^ 

: !<DI<1 IS tO 

coiniivi'id an eK|>-'(ii".-)'i fmn, 
of Eitrc[)t\ \- 1 dis'.u,-..auc'-.-. exist. 

French sailors at ////.-./!/ 5 and .-in'-.i-crfi and in the 
arc s. ; d io be much dis..tK cted ; and the 
conscripts desert i ig in great numbers, 
was tempting the 'I'urk.i to declare war against Rus- 
The J{itsf,iiM forces in (iermany .re giv.-n at 
350,000 men. J'rvssia iiad joined her fate with 
J!r.ramkr's t Sec. &c. 

IMi io .s for a general peace have been presented 
to Parliament fa>m several of the manufacturing 
towns; and main addresses are offering to the prin- 
ces- of Wai s ou "lier happy escape from the con>pi- 
racy formed against her honor and life." 

We hear of some pleasant movements i i the pro- 
vinces of Caracas. The spirit of patriotism is break- 
ing out afresh. Nearly the whole of Cumcna is in 
ihe possession of the republicans; and it is thought 
they would soon approach the capital. 

Inspections at Richmond for the three months end- 
ing .May 1, 1813. 31,903 bbls. flour, 637 half do. 
18,807 obis, fi-.e do. 4,359 middling do. 552 con- 
demned, 179 ship-stuff TOTAL 56,437. 

A letter from St. Ata-ifs says, that Amelia island 
was evacuated on the 6th of May, with the greatest 
order and decorum. Gov. Kinderland, from St. *'lu- 
g-itstine took possession at the same time. He brought 
a collector of the port and several civil officers. 

Robert H. Goldsborough, E<q. has been appoint- 
ed a senator of the United States by the legislature 
of Maryland, vice colonel 7". Read. Mr. R. was op- 
posed to the leading measures of the government, 
and the war. Mr. G. is a "federalist." 

Duelling. In South Carolina, Walter Taylor,Esq. 
has been fined >j3UO, sentenced to be imprisoned 2 
inc.nth.s, and to en'.er into recognizance in the sum 
of $"/JO'JO to keep the peace six years, for sending 
u ( h.dlengc. 

Letters from Kant/, of the 12th of April, state, 
that the ship Congress, Clarke, from this port, for 
London, with flour, and naval stores, taken by the 
French, and carri'-d into Cherbourg in M.^rch, 1812, 
was restored by thecouneilof prizes, the anv 
the part of cargo sold and paid over to the a^v.nt of 
i the ship. The Congress was to sail siioril) wiili 
tre Coffee- House Buokt- on hand, a considerable quantity of 
foreign state paprrs of much inu-ie.ii, elucidating 
Ilhc polity and condition of FJU-O]) an iialion.s; hut 
ihe |ii* s.s'ure of our own M flairs is so i-reat as to de- 
;ny tlieir in.-.eria.n at pivser.U Tiie h>' 
i. ix udl ! {',;iish,d next week, :u: 
: -, s p)ssil)L- the.etf\er we shall then have 
opportunity to meet, by supplements, the matter 
as it conies. 

About 70 complete files of the Register may yet 
v te had, by paying U$ for 3 years "" l "'""'" 


No. 14 OF VOL. IV. 



//.re nlim I 

Prussian .Manifesto. 

. It'.ter from .If. c?. JTr: 

; i Ma'xh, 1813. 

- : 
ig-n, tocommu: 

;ch I have heretofore had the 
unit to your excellency, were of a nature 
tomer' 1 tally prompt ..e. The 

-s of liicR i^iun armies into the heart of the 
.nd the retreat of th< iM-m-es 

e in her 

the one hand, the 
\\ the kin, 

ind the 

' ; in repelling- 



ill all t!>eii 

h united her t , l j :-ii--si:i. This 

todibc!i;irg-e Prussia from her en- 
.l!i havin die'. 

-el as it was humiliating 
- to enjoy the fe. 
eenied to prom. 
:' odious pretexts to shake to 

the fortune of the s'^te and -if i;;- 

iince that epoch, Pn 

TV, an ! i.-.-.s !-.. -M made 



i . 
concluded a tre.v 

t" the conclusion of * . 
ne\vs of it could reach Berlin, li 


ployed to obtain what itapj-. 

tain by ne'>ciation. Tiie agents of P: 


;tt l*uns separate e 
extremely oneron.---. 

The French j;<.vcrnmcnt, ; ; 
smnllncss of our rosoi:: 

sent of the k 

ficd those conv;-:i:io:i-, . 

ty of falfilling them ; !, 

;irbi'r:iry requisitions :. 

sia exhausted all her m 

zines the stipulate 

sisted : of indivi 

ed at on 

the daily maintenance of the troo; 

of the inhub 

without any account, aj 

of violence more th:in ro.OO'' 

the kiniif, f-iitliful to 

1 into. Ti 
short, nolhi:. 






ed the ov. 
! not longr 

(hint:- to ili 


> ; all her n 

i < .innot h<-s ' '.iul to his 


(ence, and does not!; 
the power 

him. I to his 

liis arms to 


le, the ben 

. and the inheritance of his fathers, the 1 
Y:oh has been wreslc-d from him. The king will 

II bis powers to all the propo. 
:ied to the common interest of tiv 
pe. He arrlentty dffsrires that they mny pro- 
Li , KC a state of tilings in which treaties shall be no 
mere truces, in which power may become 
' guarantee of justi/. fining 
, founded on tiie most sacred titles, have himself to his natural rights, may be no longer tor- 

-red, and have produced on!' in all the points of hi 

ml distont pro; .:-ce. 

f it were n \ Vou have here, sir, what I was cbv.-ged to 

late the most posi ing to ill-.- . 

ent ion* of the em- will please ><> submit it toh',> 
:ind ,vhat irope has beheld with 

provinces inv::ded, and 
ifd, and being unable to rely on 

'.: armies, was .'; 

reinforce his '/.vn, and tlie ordinarv means beinf 

' an ap- 

i ' 

hvir eomitr> . 
to mm. 
.<n, when 


and long resignation of a nation 01 

in the annals of history for her brilliant cuur.' 

her noble pev 

liovcrned at this time by tliv most s :cred motives, 
there is not one among us, who is nr-t. r -solved to 
s-vcrifie, to t::egre-it interest of 


of F-nr'' ; v/ould not Willingl}' 

'be purs;: ; u[' thift noble object, and in defending 

o tiie k'ng-, 
vii!i the pi-;;:c" de II <: . 


honor t > 

-to furnish me with the nece 

t!ic d 

' have the 


' CCS on the 

-r hail 
to th<- 
'e had (. 

i i-.jtion 
king, the ; 



! ; it ion of the 

fin to renew to your excellencv, at the same 
time, th e of my liig'n co 1 


I.coishiture of Maryland. 

Til rilON ' r H^RTLAVI) 

i copy 

instant, tot-ether 
i ; -n to me, a ropy 

to tiie president, and his 

elation. He p to be, wit) -;pect, voui 

he would send a I < \\ I \UElt. 

to engage 

' ', Way '.!0, 1813. 

' cd - T] " uence of a resolution passed by the 








iditures which have been, or may be, incur- 

MS ; " 

> so broad in its 

. to t\u> r.i! 






. more 



lionol tin lion i found 

j to under 

w the prov ' u ' llich n ' : n bcen 

__ tmiore militia) m r the uni< 

tin- likr pr< 


-er of the United S . 

:-^in:a, aivi -A- -York 

'- to the invasion of the ene- 

rsationon the suhj'-ct ofonr 

his (\reik-ncy to furnish us 

-, which i'c- promised io do, 

the propriety of addressing a 

notetoltim embracing !;ce of the resolu- 

. ropy of 

which is h- I, and tm '!.c 24lh -as*, 

i from the secretary of war, the 

^or to be, with prrrnt rr-spf 
obedient - i BONO M VK MX, 



provi.s, . .nd will h- 

p p 



[ have the honor to IH-. p^i^i* ir.c 'i, 

your most o'n diet:' r liuni- 

.tut, .0 l 

The lion, the :u the 

Executive Council of Maryland. 

OF rnr STATE or M\RYT.\VT>. 
The commit! ce to . 'Mich (>f thr 

frovei'Jtor' s communication ns reU;t- 
cm-re>./}n>i<lenM icii/i ti 
and to the J . c of this state, J; 



- ami our 




f to 




>: wore prompt &,;d < 



"f the 



V squa- 

.js they 



"fy object rj -: of 

on the tv-nr, cr r<f>p'i( a r t 

V2* o/" f/ie enemy, by I 


fo a Co-" T Jr.-;? 

, havr!g for its declared o. A : 


, ai 

objects cf state legi,' 
curi'.y is superior to - 

committee w*' 'id tfie 

;ner.:>& t to >'v?.'-*rf our con<. 

...... :y They therefore sub- 

mit ihr 

f this 


-j Me national sn- 

'.anil contrary to the 

h refusal shall be tber^sted . : '! be prr,~ 

v , il 

-d mean; and increa > 
A .ffflte c/ thingt, mil. it e.vhnttst the r state, 

and eventuate in a system of taxation bwthemome to our const> 

Rs solved, That our senators ami repretentafiv* hi congress, be 

required to use 'came the 

tytheitate. in consequence of the recent operations 
:' . Inna- f t!u: crwy, to be refunded to this state fiom the treta: i 
f ./ ' . **. 

a li'j 

? t\ifnlict\ of the same nwnth, 
exhibited to the pre- 

f cd /or 
tte purchase o/' .-ri?, undtr'thc dtrtrt 

: to the order of the governor, out of anj ur.appro- 
. neii in the. treasury of the Western Shore. 

lv< stmvd. That the treasurer of ffic "'tttern Share br. and he is 
' to negotiate a loan, <>n such terras t 

-tea, the exposed and nnpro- 
.:-sd some ejfi- 


'lion of 
s particular 

f miUti 
.*n organized by the (.rdcr-i <f the eav< 

j?i tf Baltimore ; 

be fitiy new evidence cf annoynr.cel AN ACT to provide for the pav^ 
.-""/', itdd'.li<;n;tl i]ie.:iure:i will be taken" \ h*-ii called into actual service, 

',, the enemy advanced ,J& niY , j^S^SS^ thp General Assembly of Maryland, That there 

bay, and the squadron took its pvsitiommmeaiatety r>p-\ shall be paid to the order ,,f the governs; by the treasurer of the 

ate. The executive i hen \ Wcttern Shore, out of rny monies in tnt treasury^ not otherwise c> 

.-crnor council b> re'iucstrd tr> 
to our senators nnd rcprcsciitalh-es in eon;;:. 
ceding rc\, ' with copies of the vf 


d, Thnt the sum if 

. . . . 

the fnith f the state is hereby jMxed for the repayment of thif 
jf principal and interest there- f. By ordfr, 


lent of the militia which have 
and the expense incurred by 

, . 

exerc - : s- 

/' tliis State, Mt<i 

>,n far the protection of the dm. cl 
i- i * L- tn 

propriated, a sum not exceeding one hundredthousnnd dollart* 


na , t( d> 

/-) i- i * L- tnat portion ytM militia of toe tf ate which nme 

a UL nno, the govern or tj this stu , , /% f,, f virt , ie O f t ^ gixth &{ n f t f, f act entitled "/Jr.- act, 


'!rccssary t .i/iclt be appiied by the grjvtrnor in discharge cf the 


f :ln- (" regulate ari<l dijsciflUne the militia (f this state" passed at Xavem- 
' f'tional measures ;" ltl ' irA ' i ''"-" f 'K } > f <_ kindred and eleven, or by the orders of the 
:tiwno answer hus been received by hiv 


.' " 

.\tit stu-e, tJie exe- 

'.iifornrity -with it* 

'f that 

.lUite, c .- course pi' ' e.xecv- 

Your.comtmitec det ,:e to remark, that it ap- 

' ' ' ' the ex- 

/(, and tJit; 

' -war, of i ,/,' that 

nimander In ihiefof the militia of this state. 

And be it enacted, That the militia which have been called into 
\a-ricr shall receive i ndrr this art, the same pay and rations as the 
troops in the service of the United States arc new entitled t<j 

t -if the Urn : 

;:it:?}ce of the 

lent of tier miL', jtf the 

, to be puidont of the puLlic treasu 

'J 'u.-t. 


:tve of Maryland, and has refused to cause 
r'.etvcy- th:s state , in consequence of 

the e -.. ;' her militia under tU 

j Lepaid out of the /^ . 

ZO'ir cv"' 

. u.stnvn 


'I'.t 30 . ore fnl : -if the embv 

ch the state is placed, from the 

Trappings of Royalty. 

Collected from tliefiritish " Hovel Court Cakndi i 



Salarie r 

Persons, per annum, 
1 d1200 

Vice Ch->n>l)fM-l 

'.s and a su- 
!' payments 

if tli : bed clumber, 

!-e bed chamber, 500 

lemcn of the privy chamber 

- of ceremonies 

:t!i ; GH. Sd.per day 

1159 8 4 






men ushers of tiie privy 
chamber, iidO/. each 
'! Gentlemen ushers, daily waiters 
tf thegeneral government to fid- 15C7. each 






13 4 



Periont. f: 

'ant gentleman usher 1 66 
Grooms of the privy chamber ? 
4 232 
Gentlemen ushers, daily waiters 8 
Pages of the back . each 8 640 
--refills medals, &c. 1 
rian 1 
les 1 800 
*Groom, clerk, messenger, fun-it 
per at Hampton court 1 200 
on 1 
ditto 1 200 
;rms 10 1,OOC 
Knight harbinger 1 
T duties on salaries 1 
Clerk of the cheque 1 
Messengers 9 
-r of the b: n 1 of music 1 300 
.*ns 40each 960 
persons u-tached tfccrcto 4 
'Ditto extra, &c. 7 
:;n to the household 1 

in ordinary 
* Pries' 
Gentlemen of the chapel 73 eich 
-t and cor. 
ist 73 violist 40 lutenist 41 10 

Sergeant of- 
Yeoman of UICM 
Groom of the ve 
clerk f.r maintaining 10 c} 

*' 150 
;ers in the king's chapel, ave- 
3'J each 


ks of the house* 
Yeomen and groon^, . tf.j each 
Knight ma: 
Secretary and 
Coroner of the v< 
Clerk, cj-.d m.: 

9 <T*Jfl 








3io o a 

12 6 







Clerk and Comptroller of 


Apothecary to ditto 






Apothecaries to the person 



- . -Ido. 


nt surgeon* ^396 13 4 each 3 


1 do. 65, 



First master cook, 


' s operator for the 

Second ditto 


barber, &c. 


i of the mouth, 



r of the Tcnnly court 



nen of the kitchen, 
* fie ad g:\rci ! 


:r of the barges 



50 purveyors such ?.s of brrrtd, 





wine,fish, < ! r.en. 

:;; among which ar 

milk and cream, mustard, 8cc. 

killers, ti 

^8 of all not given, 




suppose 1 to averajrci ^50 each 












Poet Laurcat 



Lieutenant ditto 





s r il ditto 

.-ag^df 100 each 

ors, 49 ! 


c; o o 




Yeomen, 37 11 3 c 







Yeomen ran 

1 of th- 







i of the gentlemen 















-flOO ca. 












































hese th^rc I 



THE aVL:. 



- of the privy 

shers, quarterly waiters 

*Groc:: hamber 


\\ double them and say, 
/* ro ., two thou- 

i and eighty 

. ; p:ty and 

! the amount is 

$3,000 Q 

. stairs =80 CHCh 

:t comptroller 


) each 

.n, 11 footmen, ^ 
: ; n, 5 postillion- 


. number of per- 
the bed-chamber for the 

ardrobe m 


In : rt OPS _ f xv'-om 89 

h: \v k?" miing to 

44 . -m- 

verage <'-'; 

onie hundreds of , 
vnai-. :naids,kitc' 

and - - \\ nil 

?r women, linen 1 >ek- 

menders, &.c. &c. &c &c. 
al persons, distinctly na;r 
he king and queens household, 
nine h'tntirrd mid tivcn!ij-c: 

The un<!< : 
male, are more than thrice, as nu- 





f r: 


t j^r f 

















; waiters 












80 CHch 























, 5 help 


-one million, three hundr 
drcd and 

n!d of tv.'o pool- \ 

Their chiulrn other an, I 

Such is the ///>? ofromiUu all the woi 
ire more in 1 / 

than others 

reason to believe the several est.> 
each other in profligacy. For all this h 
;crs and nemiuirs, or any thing in li'.-u of 
the United Stites do not pay v. -\'LT.. The 
salary, perquisites and dues of tlu I 
THE UNITED STATKS is only 25,000^ le- than the 
fifiit-th part of what it costs the people of '''igland to 
iv the hoitxehold servants of their KIKG and 
No wonder that millions of the people pi 


"SYe learn, generally, from the Louisiana territory, 
that the Tiylians have committed several dreadful 
murders, und that H very extensive and destructive 
war is expected with the tribes west of the 

Mobile promises to be a place of great impor- 
tant to us. It will be very ronvenie'-.t 
po' of pri/es tiiken by our cniiz'jrs, and several h.^vo 
ivrived; but" not so report :ic-rour 

A gazette is ]^iblishi;-g there. 
It appears an indubitable, fact that the IVi*' 
We;-o-York are regularly furnished with the newspa- 
pers of that place; perhaps through <<, 
1,280 The Russian minister was iimh-d to atu-n 
late, grand celebration of our naval vi 
Washington (J/.fi/, of which some notice is | 

1 the committee in a very polite 
note, for the honor conferred upon him by die 
1,200 ration, but said, in substance, ";/mf 

foin v.ith both th" pi: tcil in the 

; ]i,t,l.i,s(d lobe crb'tirati'd, Jit: j/. 
,',n>(>linncr :Atht!i,, 
comment upon en-tain late celebrations of Kuxsia* 
64,310 vie' 

f . 10. On Monday last,paas - 

3,320 fd through this tov/n, on - > to Charleston, 
or, . .1 with dry goods, 46 days from 


1. On Sunday night, several 
om tlie Valnnt, an attempt to 1. 
Sandy Hook, but they were driven off by our troops, 
who fired jeveral vollics of musquestrv into them. 

rnow. Apt" 
./... SnUirday the An i 

that no car- 

tels would be pennitt.-d 1 " leave tl i* country for 
the United Stsiic-.;, "' 1 '-*'"' nwlers: and. we 

*'I'he pcrsoiis so marked, bar, n -/ 
them in the ' most f>f them m 

IG\V:K;<- '.ie etnh and cheeseparings" per- 

ites or pay, in one shape cr another 


consequence of this <? 

n the point of sailing with 

learn that, in 

i which , . - . 

ers and prisoners, has been stopped. Una 

departure from the lenient system upon - 



1 acted, is tn honourable -rn or . 




It is 

1 >. 




ten a:id, 

. d the 


on b<,:u\l ilil 

. of col. . 

all MHP< 

1 up ihe 



,h (ish per 1 thru he nntlced co!. Allen 

;uul hr sa\v IK v. 

, !})(>!> \V), 

iy coming- for men i 

of \v:ir. 

and one hundred n.ore arc 

(Treat many good men if we 
There are about 1500 men 


. the Buffalo Ga/otteof tlse 
from Cuiuda, last 
up to the milimry uuthority. 
11 t-J:c.-n c:treof. 


It is stated, tliut our fleet, the 

', sailed l; ;'aHuiboron 

'> i on the 


h'-iM, for \vhut purpose the < 

liiiti dc:id :a n':-,f-et; another, i; wjtli- 

out oidcrs, shot the colonel dead. The chit 
bates his death to the < 

d on him, and sp"kt- 
. that the < 

hehind ibr the ro- 

I ;he Bri- 

i ' 

: ' 
. i;<idt.-r the gu,.>> of the 




leM of t:..- 
he noticed. 

ubv^dl him than any o\ 

Jackson's .Jrnn. T!if 

Volunteers, under thr . 
Jackson, hu\e returned IIOIIK 

making :t marcii of'46'J 

part oi 










rward, and accordingly the trans- 
its Co-) p<. .otcd through the very narrow 

to sen 
~!unication with Pens:i 


rce, ha 
readiness to marcl 

h and em 
P, nnd public 

d;iy ; the ni'xt. morning 
6 the rend- 

he got on board a 
.'.ater opj-<. 
' had been WK 
v on the keel of the boa 
it a hope of deliverance, forthougl 
: none discovered his forlon 
ied by a par 

h fishermen, from the shore, who came 
.chef of the half drov-'ned pxrty, nnd helped 
'joat to shore, where she was righted 
--1 at sun set, again embarkec 
lite Coquilie about midnight, hav- 
ing miuie a lra\xrse of iluv-e leagues across an arm 
The troops here destined for the enter- 
red the next day, and embarked for rendezvous, the 1st "of April, under the 
-un No. 27, which running aground 
then almost sunset, the general or- 
rts to make the best of their desti- 
: )l!o\ved the next morning, and in the 
un on shore on Grand Isle. He then lefi 
on board a shallop, and reached 
t fall, having received two shot 
at Xo. 2?, as he passed the bay of St. 
. one of which went between the masts. The 
g, (the 3d) an express was dispatched 
o order lieu'euant colonel Bo\vycr to fall down the 
: occupy Ihe bank on the opposite 

at the same time, that corn- 
had not reached the gun 

r the blockade, (they huv- 

:-dered by lieutenant" Rain- 

tlie in.Milh of the Mississip- 

nd) the general pushed for- 

- a s.!.ort time. Com- 
w h;id left the fl< ' p -sscd out to 

evening before, ; 

Lth a number of vessels brou l-rthe 

! lieutenai; .;U,> ,, 

a trans; (icutenani of artillery and a party 

JlL'd tO 

yer with great dili. 

town v. 

: getting in . fast anchor* 

and the general and t; 
;ing the p. 


Le sail in be. 

a Mouv T niglit fall ; the win< 

the air was serene, and the moon sho:. 
lustre ; a profound silence < 

were on shore and formed before two o'clock, and 
the music that followed was the first information 
the commandant had of the -ch. 

The next day about neon, six hundred in- 

vanced in column, and 

post in front 

For', in a ncigbouring wood, in the im-:m time, 
nujor H D. Pierre, an aid-de-camp of the j. 
>ore a summons to the commandant, demand:: 
evacuation of the place, which was delivered 
he 15th, and the stripes and stars took the ]>! 
he ensigna of despotism under the discha 
cannon, to the unspeakable joy of every An. 
in d every friend to human rights. 

JvH us enjoy the rich blessing in such .1 manner, 
.s to prove to the world, we merit it ; let us look 
o the mildness, the benificence, and justice of our 
government, and let kindness, benevolence, fm- 
>earance and charily, succeed tyranny, cruelty, in- 
ustice and persecution. 

We learned that colonel Carson, lov.-hom v. 
igned 1 he duty of reco;,. .intern fron- 

ier of Florida," arrived at Perdido rive;- on the 17tli 
istant, on the western bank of which he found 

Spanish post occupied by a serge:- nt and 
ten. He causc-d them to take a hasty of the 
crrilory of the United States. They moved towards 


Major-general Wilkinson and commodore Shaw 
cached town on Sunday morning from the cap; s, 
e bay, under I where they had been on a reconnoiterin^ party, with 
:1 of Mr Shepherd, with a si-r^/ant, cor- ' a ' ce of the country. T 

por^!. .en. line , 'he Spanish schooner SanV 

reached the Pass,! ta ^ n Uu;.'-'i\re, ni:c days froii. 
mt Roney, in a' (ia >' forenoon this \ 

i\ after w;. I to haul tlic 

I stand to the eastward. Commodore Shaw 
[mediately dispatched captains \lc\i- 
.';ift of 'in two arnu-d cutters to pursue and c 

/ansports bcxt out of I performed with the characteris- 

ntending with adverse winds, r promptitude of our navy, by these gallant of- 

::' ifjtii. who finding the vessel without a cK-ar-'incc, 

.Mkins'Mi v 

. before 
ruing, the I 

x mm embarked on board a scl 

'i'hree of the tr-.nspor 


to and I.ulcn with British manufactures, ordered her 
ifi for adjudication. 

per to remark tiiut t!ie ladders made at 
ian, were as ;ed to the service 

Intend. - as if ti I Lhefort had been mea- 

sured bv v. i-ule. 

Procln- ; general irilkmz&n on tlic de- 

barkation nf the troop* at Fv'lnc' 


}M- not alarmed by appearances, but rest tranquil 
within your own dwellings, and take no part in the 
scenes which may ensue the display of the Ameri- 
can standard in your vicinity. 

I visit you under the order of the president, to 
enforce the laws <tf the United States and give ef- 


the civil institutions of the Mississippi ter- 

n their 


of our Lord c. 

hill: . 



1C capital n: 

no of those 
ho fell bi 
from the '* 

:') while I: 1 

vh the 

iv to be c'. 
'int, as it . \vritten 

r this p.-iptT. 


-;f the officer to v.-hom the general gave the 

!iout the honor of a pcrsenal acquai:. 1 

. of the \-JL' 

:>een mortally wound 

d point. 





having reserved a bo:. 


the niidu' 



.it ; but v., 

The infantry had, according to orders, embarkci 

i platoons 
, >re. The gx-niT;,l toil 

" I am mort.-.; \ and forn.. 

letl ny ribs and hick are stove in- to prefwa f:r a c/icrg? * s 

I) and id! him 

my " Some things ed i hi;'J spirits and mounted the bank unde: 

y of their musketry And rifle shot; Lit; 

i he said f : >;jcd me 

. As an o;-- 


time to form our platoon completely, v.'hen \ 
us their I 


, v.-ith peer.! 

;f April, ; 






D i!-.-d h\ 









boat) r . of the J5ih regi- 


if, (the 

town) thtirorde;> 
and cjfcct a 


i S land- 

. -it compL . 

of the bank a fresh I 

lumnof o*. 

* \ 1 i i i \ 

'h his onn bonds, and down on a stump 
\vith a British Serjeant n prison*-!-. 

'-al,with captain :", \\vi-e 

examining, when m to.k place. The 

general, captain Nicholson, and the serjeant 
il ;iv>rt-d! , a IK! 1 was so much 

.', it is surprising 
,!\ived: i/rob.!'h 1 

Corpulency of tin- Hri'isii senetn*, whose. bo> 
i upon mine In -ion. 

i->r H, a--s s'ed by lieutenant colo- 
<>-! Mitchell < ;n,iirvy, who ac 


give or receive a charge in iivc 

The f such a na- 


iviing -MI imnv 

i re- ; ni.ide only one stipulation, which was granted wilh- 
ement brought the rnl.i:-~ o*'lhe 15*h, "'hlch '''it hesitation that is, that private propert) 

-The ene 

1 out, the troops were 

the charge by major King 1 , who gave 
them J the enemy did not like 
tmrrn.; . ian our rides ; 

:d fied in the utirnyt disorder. 

1 '.:ded and collect- 
.:d into ;;l:toons, and march -d in 
enemy's works, flanked by 
tiie r 

- by the ljk- road in sections, but 
. d by streams and 
vet* which had h 

ed by the eii--mv as they retreated, that we wny; con- 
siderably retarded in our progress; we collected 
::d by severe efforts, ut contrived to 
I piece and ahowi'/e:*, which were 

head -:t' our column, in charge of cap- 

, i artillery; and thus we pro- 

be respected. 

The iji-ilish general mude hi.. escape, and a body 
of the regular troops with him, in what direction] 
h.ive not heard. 

When tle surgeons were carrying their wounded 
general anil his aids from the fi Id, e-ur ; 
which had just formed, gave a tremen 
Tiie general turned his head, anxiously, t<> i 
w!iat that was for; a se'-jeunt wb.o accomp. n. 
said " 

?/?.">.>/ jack is c- 
i'n/, the ttars are going up" he 
of extacy, aiul sn.iie<l, even an, 
which must have been insep <r:;M<- HMUI ti. 

of his wounds. He was carried on bo:; 

schooner, together with his aul-de-camp 

from thence on board tiie rornmodoiv' 
campanied by the commod-ore, who came- to 
him. On board the commodore's ship his : 
-inlrit fled, another Montgomery in fate; nut. 

:uergfii from perishing- by the valor of a gallant foe in r.obl 

which we were ::! ited by a battery of 24 pomulers, 
kea 'hrf)kcn and some bayonets 


lered one of hLs aids f v Fra- 

urr-cee.d t'> the nulit <' the 

;i'j\v many men were in 

d > bun thenum- 

v were spiking their own guns to- 


d irn;ned. :"-d captain \VaK 

.-; 1 6th, with hia company Mfgrci 

it !\ on u reu 



- netiiy brok*- 

I'neii wound- 

;.;r.Mind \rh ' 

We then proc :* i a gra- 

d't'd as^f-'i', when a fire v, 

'.:-, the gcr. M-rvps 

to lie close, while the a,'i : llt f batter;- under major 

and sileh'-r-d the 


: ic firing verj d 

.ni-1 \\'c v i , r. expecting" a flag of s'mv 


bat, but falling-, even in tiie arms of victory, by tuc 
barbarian revenge of a baffle<l and defeated enemy. 

fieneral Dearborn, commodore Chauncey, 'ind in- 
deed every officer and soldier, sees in the loss of 
our friend, the loss of one of our country's proude&1 
ornaments, .md the military profession, its brightest 
example and model." 


A sloop of war, building on the Mrrrimai k un- 
der the inspection of lieut.J. Kainbridf'V. i^ '"> he 
launched in four months from the lf ; th 

A i-ter to the editor of die WKKKI.V ttr- 
gives the following statement of the naval fe] 
lake Ontario : 

. Marl-ion, 24 32<'A. carronades. 

18 24///. do. 
h :o;iei-,, long 32'* and 24's and other waist 

sels t.iken at York, carrying 20 guns. 
hip, 32 guns, to be ready June 10; 
C.:l!ed i 

to be 


New frigate at Kingston, 36 32/4. cavronades. 

ship Royal George 22 32 Regent 16 24 

Karl Moira 12 

.> Schooners 6 or 8 guns 

4 Ditto 4 

letter also informs Us of the arrival of sir 
iiral Steelc, collcclc. 1 Y< ; at Kin^s'on, with three other captains 

and a body of seamen. Several./rames for vesiicis. 


h very h explosion or 

The explosionj 

' vi\v -iu!, ;*;-,:! at t)ic instant the 
.-;.s a subterraneous n 

in removing H wounded 



;> the S<.. \ t'.ilt a 

The > 

in her tops nv.d on her 
The iVi;- 

* t * .111- i 



s " nor 

>r bloc- 
:-,to that 


- 1 Lisbon is a ncu- 


:'-s have been ;,; 

On S.iti; 

inction p;-. 

md appropriate entertainment, M which 

\\< re drank, accompa- 

s of artillen The oc- 

conipany enjoyed it tr, 

the full. 

The i B of the 

i nnrd lo ' : 

Yen] \vh" 
vim th; 


A Irtlrr from /,' 

rom comuu;i ; 

i it, on t! >n tint tic, 

should pledge his hr-!K>r that he \voult 1 


I ' V//e.% 



lit, T!.c t\vo bvijrs will IK 


But they sornciini'js 

dot, p 

with the True 

I' C.i !'":'. .'. 

o\v quite as anxious to 
m. If li" icrehe 

is, and will so->n L 

K in the I 

nl\ ; but under honest .'vu.e- 
rican f 

ling to 



^ arriv 


and < 

with litf!i' 

into tl . 


bout til. 
about tlif lOlh 

schooner withn c 

6 p^o.-tts, 105 hogs and 

r HIV fill i.. 
son, 8co. 

. 7 of STT1P ' 

i,f> cv ( nil-. 

Bristol (1 







. h Ji'er.illy inf.;rniini-; tint 2 frigates, 1 sloop of, and a ten- 
- a mile and aqunrto Dcla-carc under a n: 

, in its l.uv! 


ind. The drums be;U to arms i 

..'mutes, the companies of I 
infantry, were underarms, :it iheir r,c- 
will guard against it veralpo.- Some of 

:l th?.t 

:-e permitted to leave the ' 

. ^turn- 
ed here on 

1 in with the 
>r Comet, and ' 
-ie frigate, three rchooners, 
-e off' .Vfw Point Comfort. This 
--- O-ir sc!: 

of the ships, on purpose 
.'. off the e: 

'i a person on board one of 
the armed sch . to a friend in 8al- 

tim A States' schooner, off Wind- 

mill Pom- 1313. 

-isisting of a ship of the line, one 

email craft in compa- 

re Rappahannock. Tliey appear- 

:>e on their \v::y up yesterday, bij* are to-day 

n. A shin, a brig and a schooner have 

passed down by them, and informed them who we 

are. Otherwise we should, perhaps, ha.v<j had their 

,-r this morning. 

; much to be regretted that any vessel, but 

more parti t Mgner, should be cleared out 

at sue . for it is evident they give the ene- 

f >rmution as to our force, and the state 

J5. On Monday night, the priva 

V-arhn, of 14 guns, commanded by cap- 
tain P "-'11 of men, from Norfolk, passed 

ritish blockading ships, on a en: 

:-;!onging to the Betsy, 

i Smith (a look-out pilot-boat which had. se- 

veral tirues slipped, to sen for the purpose of warn- 

*ls of the blockade) arrived 

; a boat, and give the following report: "That 

some days ago their vessel was e-mtured by a Bri- 

tish pr ' ;nerly the Highflyer of Baltimore) 

nded by a lieutenant and about seventy men, 

burnt the pilot-boat. On Mon- 

v.'ith the rest of the Betsy's 

crew : Highflyer, they f-il in 

. -s, just as she was clearing 

the coasr. The Roger, desirous of proceeding on 

r, unless she 

:t broadside, 

continued till half 

past 11 o'clock, when the Briti:-;!i sheered of}' and 
Quark I on his cruise. 

Wh.v if any, Q'.iarlrs sustained, 

;rio'.vn, as he kept on bui >!ir li-.-lii 

-., and four men we;-" killed, a'-l 'In' 
:>man, wilh 9 others, wounded the midship- 

that the words of co: 

tistinctly heard. H.-id Q . i;-! -; kept up the 
little linger (say the men) he would have 
Compelled the enemy to strike, as lie hud 3 i 

and water. Yesterday the Highflyer 
g;ive about to the captain and srew of th- 
all of wham, except the two men that landed here, 
v.vre set on shore at the Cape, and went up to Nor- 


An express reached 

on Sinday last, 

the barges, it appears, huvc 1 - * iiijrh up ;iS 

v\tr which they burn; .11 ves- 

sels. The iMin I- :hem, but could the legisL;. 

ive ceded tlie "/ J ea-/;/f//," (a murshy 
island in the river a f_-w )n.l 

to the ; , ibrt is 

erected thereon ; which. .imfeld 

has promised *o !i i 

cv of this measuro, wo think, is doubtful. "While 

force we 

should have notli: j, where the 

communication \\\\.\\ the main c;Ji be bo e:i.- . 

American Pri/es. 

"WEEKLY LIST - COXTI>*l'i:n FP. .:?! 
"The win:ls r.m) a- asar> Britain's wide domain, 
"And not a sail, but bj permission, spreads! 

427. Sliip Dromo, 12 g':ns, from Liverpool f.r 
Halifax, with a cargo invoiced at sew '. 

pound* sterling, sent into Wiscassett by the T.. 
of Portsmputh. 

228. Brig -- , sent Into Boothbay, by ditto, \vith 
a very valuable cargo. 

(Ij*It is sai I t!io>e two vessels \vili produce the 
captors more than 500,'- 

229. The corvette ship Invincible vVufokon, 16 
g^.m?, sent into Portland by the Young Teuzer, of 
New-York. Tliis ship was originally a French pri- 
vntecr; captured by the British sloop of war Mu- 
tine; re-captured iu the English channel by the AK-x- 
ander of Salem, and sent into Cape, inn; re rc-captur- 
eel by the Shannon and Tencdos frigates; ai:d re-re-rs- 
captured by the Teaxer. 

430. Packet Ann, of 10 guns. A valuable prize, 
sent into Portland by the Young Tettzer. 

431. Schooner Greyhound, laden with fish ar.d oil, 
sent into ditto by ditto. 

432. Brig - 1, sent into Portsmouth by the Go- 
vernor Plumcr privateer of that port. 

433. British Packet, captured off the const of 
Rra/il, by the Anaconda of New \ ted of 
her specie, eighty thviuund dulinrt;, and given up 
to discharge the prisoners. 

434. Ship - , laden with wine, valuable. 
-.v-Haven by Hie Ana' 

Gen. Z. M. Pike. 

It has been thr lot of few nn-n, u . by ma- 

ul ih'cis circumstances, to acquire and pos- 
it high confidence and respect of all . 
of his fellow-citizens, the late funeral PJKK soh::p- 
jj'ly enjoyed. Without, the sj.'lc^dor of acbievment 
rrounds the fortunate hero, and commands 
.'InMse of tlie pojiulace, this lamented man 
.is way into the public niTection by the pow- 
er of his virtues and strength of his talents alone. 
Careless of popularity, a great and good nsi; 
"buckled on him" by a discriminating people. He 

rgis of the army; and the soldiery I 
up',-n iiim wilh admiration and reverence; lov 
ed with the fear of offending his nice ideas of right, 
governing them all. lie was a severe disciplinarian; 
bn< h-id the felicity 10 make his soldiers assured 
that hi* strictness had for its object ifoir glory 


- - | _- 

mind conscious ot its own r< 

.rted from his purp;> 
invigorated exer I ion. To all the 

friend, he add* 
pungencv of observation, r. 1 
him. Though the v. .. 
fitted for any corr.p:: . himself 

.r.'le on every proper 

and \\'. fhe pride of his 

? ern for a military lift-, 
he fell, at the moment it oppor- 

ad been afforded to reduce to practice 
theory "bat he fell like a 
transcendent qualita 

the view; but they were nipped, in the bud, by the 

base stratagem o'f a beaten too. His nume is irn- 

t'>le; and will descend to posterity with the 

Jfarre icrys and Wbosters, of the other 

Though dead, he shall yet .spe.'ikto th 

Hu scheme of tactics and 

! ne shall be the criterion of the 

soldier's worth. He has left behind him many high- 


ly preserve them as land m 

: - 

took its flight to Him that 

'.\\\ us; many 
; that SOJTK 

o some pc;>o:;.ii <Viewd of gene- 
!y duty 

.ng to the world a full an'd fiitliful portraiture 
. with u sketch of his lite. These 

:n t!ie ob^ 

I up by the editor, ! 
I to a man whose character he much 
:e offered, an excitement to 

the particulars ix luted in i! 

or of t'ue .htrora, see 



f'farbor, w;.- 

aid and { ; in the 


T7 \ T 


armed, kneeling or. or.e knee ar 
with her spi 

hero. >wasuncci. < ndid and ven* 

.1 desiirnei! On the 

gant figure 

deepest mourning-, gracei ^ iguinst the 

pedestal, immoveably fixed, "in all the soienin m,a- 

The curtu;n beirsj; fairly raised, a 

: : a consider 

use, the mr.sic exci in- 

ten-upt the pleasing iLclancholy b\ L,ny ill-ti: 

;i of applause, 
such ; ed, certa r 

-ed in any country, <. . ccasion. 

The following General Order, was issued by p 
ra! mr ruing our troops c i 

SaCuett's llurbor. 

Sackete^HarUr, Jpril$5th, 1813. 
BRIGADE OHDEU. When the debarkation !! 
take place pn the enemy's shore, r. 
light troops, formed in li,- /shall be ; 

landed. They will advai 

iio cliain to cox-r th> 
of the troops. They will not fir' 



right, and one on the left flank, cc 1 

of the 15th and 

first brigade, 
r Swan. Then 
. tillery, CO1 
Thc-ii : Chub's vt .: 

cd by the ilst regimei.' 
When the troops shall move 

' flowing order, viz. 

; . 









: ' 

. But 

e corps 

pt the light 

pay the 

>f their 

>.7 in the 

do not 

. after 



1 of an m, resisting or 

tpoas <>i' ill' 

",ala arc many of 
i.e poor Canadians 

\\ r :ir. Their property 
m, as to 

-h.di, ir 

':j corn- 
that should 
1 ,res, he 

:-ocurc them a re- 

r'cach corps, 

;.y, in order 

> it ; and give ex- 

;iy's country, 
;o are 

\ ...riOUS 

/. .\I. PIKE.. 


1 1 much npplica- 

ior his nu 


t . ." TiV- 

h such 


, uin > ' III at ea* 
; to the 

![)-'! fn'h: 



due, every person TV. 

-of the n 

ay the 

ir I'-Jts. The in 
- patrons 

e \vork has any mtrit, ti, 
uke to the.. credit of . 

Pr :ii:\s of Congress. 

1 the H<;" 


thai Ju- li id 


give importance to this mat 1 ,- 
ed, and a good deal of Ulk. was had. Mr 

who brought forward the petition, wished it referred 
ect coiumitlec. Mr. il'ri^/tt opposed, because 

with the 
thought it bes! to examine if there were room for 

stenographer, and was for an imniedi 
cision of the m.-Ut.T. Mr. (Jrosvcnor wished 1! 
spt-ak.-r might have an of.p.-.riunitv of explaining the 
';"roi'p said die petition 

was calculated to convey an imputation on the jus- 
tice of the speaker, and' he wished it referred to a 
committee of the whole. Mr. n'right was opposed 
to any reference at all. T!:;- right of admission be- 
longed to the speaker, and he had exercised it pro- 
perly. Evei y ' enorter tha chose to Jtpply could not 
be admitted ; and if any wei-e excluded, the steno- 
grapher for that paper "on giit tob.- ; the character 
of which he re-probated wit n hi* ustial warmth. Mr. 
Grosvenor thought the petition respectful, and pre- 
sumed that party consid'-.-r-'ti'.;is should have no 
weight in (' cidi'\tr U])on it. Mr. Hanson (one of the 
editors of the Federal Republican J spoke at length 
on the subject, end inveighed against all attempts 
to exclude stenographers. He said that only one of 
the four reporters admitted \\-as a federalist, and 
<vd the charge made by Cobbctt (and allud- 
ed to by M". WrightJ that the Fcdsrul Republican 
was in Jirifi^,': pay, to be a calumny. Mr. If'rirrhi 
in, Mid expressed his opinion unequivocally 
- in JJritir.h pa v He was called to 
nvder by the ^p. .k-r. M' 1 . flc,ns<>n replied, and said 
the accusation \\M j not. t r ue Tiie petition was then re- 
ferred to a committee of the whole. And after some 
time, the house being resolved into a commit 

w offered a resolution which 

went in re'jii to the 

. ) tlien said that 
> the subject 

that did rot comport with the dignity of the house. 
Tin- petitioner had been excluded merely h 
jjlac.e lor him on llie Iloor. In \l- 
arrnng.-meu1 of th< i IM- -mbers, but four 

;1 those 

y. He 


. i< |id;li-.;:i!. a-, that of 
i vontp-i;int had Ixru 
.:iy made on account of the rrporters^ing- 
th the rno:).b ; .Ts, w!ii'-l. h id oi:ca.iWtl an 
.! confining them to p.iHicuLr . 
thnta gi- ; than was already ad- 

would produce inconvenience ; but, if the 
bought differently, lie hoped it would also 
'.Ine the nlacs where additional rercrters 



\<\ be st.< ' ' > n the def 

ivenienr on to 

<.n the 


Mr. < ve postponement. 

ft was not a ] .idc of 

: er a multitude of obser 

<olution rc- 


o much 

.rs should ;th tlur 

: v .1 conn. 1 , /vluch 

-prayer of '. to fie 


> 75- 
1 that the mi-niluTs mipht sacrifice :. i . lace chiefly 

nnvcnienre to at < the repor' 

r hud done right, 
1 1 man- 

or of 
mt in- 

ition, h-vf m dis- 

rio" ) tlv 1 - 

that he could hold bis ] 'fiie editor of the , 

lie speaker. V< ub!e to make this abstract from k report of the 

.s not the desiprn of Ui oeedings, which fill: stveial colunns of a news- 

per, chiefly to record what the reprenenta- 
ridedly in people are doing AT socu A TIME AS THIS, for <Ar 

s could con^ a day."^ 

jority do not flinch froi > \- A \ private petitions v/cre received asd re- 



in : Hie 

Thc pr of the n 

Mr. /. G. fatkten laid on the table the foil 

us :i;i udilitii . -'.use: 

"An Hcldilional slandiiiL," committee shall : 

I.e should not object ; I ut the conuni-i 

on ilit- judiciary, to consist * T 

I, at the 

on ought to be made for the arc 


.list, that lie 


tve to t:ike into consideration 


referred to li. 







THI : JJAV, JUNE 5, 1813. 











-on on 

.ve both 

n o'C votes i'n- go- 
si 2000 
-js of these 
: 1128. The 
;- long, is laid otV 

:e has adjourned aflcr 
at, and 
iirce local matters. 

'e' 1 a senator of 
; from. DC', the place of 

! brig 

; previous to 

Guigue (between 

id C'imaua) in which the Patriots de- 
300 :irvl made 500 pri- 
-UOof the K..y.. : 


Postscript Glorious Nev\ 

2 1 r. M. 

ant iiil\nii.uion. 





'ru ted in the retreat of the 

. the number of killed 
'. on either .(.Table 

on both M .of tiie volun 4 ' 

!', 1st rcg-. light dra- 
wounded. Two gcnc- 
nul dead <m the 
' . 
<-*!. Brown 

i . e now mak- 


. we learn that on 
nrd a fiiv 

id ing took 

i'i a short t:me, not a. 
^-!cn building of any k 

... at war 

'.'hauncev arrived off Niagara on Frid:.y,the 

:;i! Advocate, li'fdncsda-j, (noon) June 1. 
our paper went to pr . we re- 

. Blowing : 
Gazette office, Buffo] of, Tuesday, Mrw 25, o'clock, P. M. 

Fort A"if<rr arc, .!/. 

In Attempting to bring some of our bo: ts down 
r, they were fired upon from the opposite 
shore; this brought on a cannonading all d^> 
lilies. Not .1 house or barrack is left standing in or 
near Fort George ! All have been burnt. Not a 
r.-an injured on our side. A movement will be made 

Latest from commodore Decatur.t squadron, 
A gentleman arrived in town last evening from 
New-Haven, which place he left yesterday morning 
at 9 o'clock, by whom we learn, that a Swedish ves- 
sel arrived there on Monday night, having passed 
commodore Decatur's .squadron on Monday morning 
at 9 o'clock, at anchor at. Fisher's island ; a British 
74 was also at anchor, within five miles, on the op- 
posite side of the island. Commodore Decat 
under way about 9 o'clock the same morning. 

We further learn that a prize, laden with wiuo 4 
to the private armed brig Annaconda, Shaler, of this 
port, arrived at New-Haven, ow Monday last. The 
prize master stated, that the Annacontla had cap- 
tuivd :'. British packet olT'the coast of Brazil, with 
80,000 dollars in specie on board, which she took 
out, and after paroling the crew and- passengers, 
gave the packet up to th--m. 

F)-m Sandy H-x.k. YvV learn tlikt on S 
evening l;;st, seven boats with mi,, long 

!' this port. 

tempt to land on Sandy Hook. 
dentlv v -1 c by surpris 

Their object evi- 
but the c.entincl 

,-.;d their aj:j)r'.';,cli and fired upon them. The 
picquet guard lm-n took ih- :il:i:-in and poured u 

the returned the 

ly pulled oii'l the sqti:lron. Th.- ;. 


until sun-rise next morning. 

and remained 

Is- CnMjit-ss <\\\ Werfnexrffi;! no b'; 

ral pet:' ; crred. A': 

son's ],.- of a .standing 


' '.\ motion of Mr.CvW.vo7i 
! \o in i'.iv" 

/ Rls h< i\-- 

ii'.ng of imp^p^ce will be 
.lone 11 


No. 15 OK voc. IV.] 

-K 12, 1813. 

/Arc olim inctntiussr nivut'it. ^ ' 


Legislature; !:usctts. 

M . 

a d-ity upon me, 

n n^.iiu placed imposes 

in my power, to 

"the interest andsuf il<>w-citizcns; 

of my conduct the last year, is pc- 
.tet'ul.asit. hope that my aer- 

ie wiU be considered witn the 

i mited 
infliici . to pwmnti-, ! o ani i 

Hy an \, . t'u.- deepest ^tiilt i- 

:i of the contending- parties is chargablc 
!iat K uilt - 

When war V.MS declared ngsinst Great Britarn, oi:r 
complaints were clnctij. 
council ; and though they w.. 

ver the (lech.ratioi) was 

usffid to attend to 

\\-\ n \\- ( 

the necessity of that measure. Jr. N 

the French < Hed his firrlin Decree, de- 

claring the Hriti,h 

in nsiateof L: 


To this suet. - -rs in coun- 

other K - :.ich are of a still 

nore exceptionable clun 

Although the decrees of /frr ;/.-/ .-.;.! Jn,->i and the 
orders in council, were injurious to neutral rights, 
t would be uncandid to supj direct ob- 

ect of either nation was to injure the commerce of 
leutrals. The French decrees might be thought ne- 

"nee : without it, I feel my incompetence 
at this . i dUchar.< , in u. s:.t : *factory 

manner, the duties of the office which I have under- 

re of thr authority given by the resolve 
1 court, em- 
power, p, \\ith advice of council, to 

i defensiv, tor the pr 

of the towns and harbors in the commonwealth; 

three judicious persons, skilled in military a'Vairs, 

d to carry into effect the inten- 

ed in the resolve. 

.il 'le'nver vou a report of their pro- 

cessary by that government to cflcct the su! 

-tales, passed in April, ' * Great Britain ; and the orders in council 

1 808, the annual sum of two hundred thousand do]- vt>re declared by the latter to be retaliatory mca- 
for tl)0 pu , res, adopted in consecjuence of the ajj-rt-ss: 

venemy, and to !< repealed when t!. 

ll States, in proportion ' S!<>ns "vi^cd. In th.-ir arduous str-. 

number of the efK-rtive mil have thought oidy of thi-mselves ; and wl-.i!, 

truffles continued we i bare known 

.rribi-d by the state legi>l.tuivs. ' 

in their r ;ioiM-d, I ;.p]>ied 


might be v . llu- piopor- 

:.on *.-.llli was entitli-d. A 

ll ion, which I h:v.- 


t great 
in a p.irtkuLr manner to t!i 

and heii 

. : 

-r of ;! : 

. HI thr 

. but if 


sure to us th,; fo- 

intrrroum- v iih tlieni wo- ! 
ed tf> numerous embarr nut we \\ > 

soled with the reflection that these woo Id be coun- 
terbalanced f>y the advmntagea wedcrivcii from the 
war in Kurope. Indeed it : 
vernment had mai: ->f impart:. 

trality, and had imposed no resti 

might, by reason oFour neutral character, ii 

han would lia\e fallen t" : ad the 

v.orld been at | 


eke its < i!,. 

nercr, and 

the presi- 



an uhknlutv repeal of 

p]>in, and wss 
; uim-ut which tbe courts vr 


, .H 


;! ; it 


/.ad such claims 


\ and 


l-ul it is i:i 
iiolly to c 

- in their distan* 


it in the UTO --lai'ion, ur.k-ss they are approved 

hat war be- 


Some . ! ir>ppen from the 



repeal. , . 1811. To 

;ch decrees were 

. HJ, involves 
place lung before 

i-d Mr. H:ir- 
ijcd ; but de- 

i:ch ir,i- 

to Mr. 

;'. it ma\ 

made, that ti 

f.cans arc in ihe )v Isavo not \ 

larily ei 'id of the;-' 

before tho war, request- 

: ial measures micr'nt. Le t..! ir di?- 

;!iun oue-liiird of 

to this state, and 

sed to be iVoni the states of 

Yoi-k an 'si'mit! , if ih^ ni 

hips had been KK-at, the complaints 

iioen Guides', from this part, of fhe union; 

VOU, gTMl. 

my of your 
itafn. - 

All t! M nations a -inding- alie- 


arr born within 
-.-iiiuMis ; ulrhoit 

llth. r i i;is if)ctrine of 

allcgiai "f our own rmm- 

, ai.d probably al- 
i'i by our courts. 

h:ivc also universally 



Uieii ""i 1 f "-f 'ho 

-iljer wbirh 


:es ; 

! service of its subjects 
1 that all those who abandon their 

1*1 i 1 


pon this pi ' 

, those 

THE r.ATr 

. il*e 


'I this 

\ imn v. 









,.iC:l MI 

ence -, 

. muin- 

:is no proof 1 : 


11 coiii- 

to be- 



-HI rets 

n'n'.-iin . 







36 - THE WEEKLY K i SATURDAY, JI ' :> . 1813. 

h them. We may in- 



lx- decc.\ 11 r.ut wi 

' public commo- 
maybe TV hat is 

:cntio:i to 
>osed on - 

mcnt \v'ill in 
Ntency of con- 
y to tlie 
phnc iith. 

llowing is the h-ttcr alluded to in tlie prc- 

Drportrnfiit, March 15, 1813. 

"Snt I | : .-,-'. r o \oiir exccli'-nci 's leMer of the 

resolution of th legislature 

IVb. 27, 1811, addressed to 

lie Hinted States, and "requesting 

of muskets ;is may oe conveniently fur- 

r-.msidered the proportion to 

the commonwealth may he entitled,") I have 

the honor to inform your excellency, that as the 

i virtue of the act of April 23, 

quipping the whole body of 

the militia >><-S hnve been inconsi- 

:"ionto therniliiia to he supplied, 

i.ed it most conducive to the 

1 interest, to supply, in the first pNce, frontier 

.-.-ho hure cuuie forward in the 

of the crmntru. 

"When the state of the public arsenals will jus- 

. M tsiychttsett-i will receive her 

lion of arms, agreeably to the provisions of 

^ped fully, I have the honor to he, 

you: 1 i*-n' servant, 


"I/it r.rceilency ('/ tr.B STRONG, 

,f .Massachusetts." 

Treasury Report. 

-<!ay the 2nd inst.) laid 
i i letter from 

'Mies, acti!u- of the treasury, trans- 

mitting the following report : 
; "supplementary to an net 


my re- 
tlie following 1 report. 

:y f-oiii tlie 1st of Oct. 
1812, to! I U-ch, 181J, bare r.rnountrd 

to 115,412,416 25 

The balance in i.he treasury on the 

h of Sept. 1312, was 2,362,652 69 

Making together 17,. 

The expenditures from the 1st of 

October, 181J, to the 31st of 

March, 1813, have amo'in'.cd to 15,919,334 41 
Leaving a balance in the tre:.sury 

on the 1st of April, 1313, of 1,855,734 53 

17,775,',T>1 04 

nclosed statement, (A) shows r.i detail, 

I were 

I of expenda<; 

ivhich the disbursements from the ircastiry were 

::int to the act of the 8:h of February last, 
IJ.MI of sixteen millions of dol- 
MI th.e 12'.h and ai;:' ; n on \\, 
\. Hut although a 1 ', yc:;rs annuity of 1 
pt-r ct-i'. 1 I in .ul.lition to an per cent, stock 

a 1 par, for the money which might be subscribed, it 
ig apparent fr^m the result of the first snbscrip- 
n tliat the whole amount could not he obtained on 
terms, pn-posals in writing were iv.vited. ()f- 
\ceedmg hv about a million of dollars the 
amount wanted were received, some d'-manding a 
thirteen year's annuity of one and a half per r 
addition to six per cent, stock at 
them requiring a si^ per cer.t. Mock at the rate of 
88 per cent. On these terms, leaving to the sub- 
scrihers the option, the loan *':,s effected. In con- 
formity with the public notification the snme terms 
were extended to those persons who had subscribed 
pit the first opening of the subscription, and they 
have the same option ; which, if tlie stock at the 
rate of 88 percent, be taken, is equivalent precise- 
ly to a premium of 13 dollars and 63 cents and 7-11 
of a cent for each hundred dollars loaned to govern- 
ment. The enclosed papers under the letter (H.) 
are copies of the several public notices given on the 
subject, and a statement of the monies respectively 
obtained by open subscriptions and by written pro- 
posals, and shewing also the sums obtained and 
payable in each place where subscriptions were 

Of that sum of sixteen millions of dollars thus ob- 
tained on loan,there was paid into the treasury, prior 
to the 1st of April, 1^13, the sum of $ 1,086,737 50 
which makes apart of the monies receiied previ- 
ously to that day as stated in tlie statement (A). 

The resources for the residue of tlie }e.ur 1813, 
consist of the following items, viz. 

1. The remainder of tlie loan a- 

bovc mentioned $ 14,913,262 50 

2. The sums payable on account 
of customs, and of the sales of pub- 
lic lands, estimated at 9^320,000 

3. The five millions of dollars 
in treasury notes, authorised by 

act of February 25th, 1813 5,000,000 

Say $ 29,230,000 

The expences for the last nine 
months of tly present year aru cal- 
culated as followetli, viz. 

1. Civil list, and all r.-xpences of 
a civil nature, both foreign and 

tic. 900,000 

2- l*.i\ ments on acconnt of the 
principal and interest of tin- pub- 
lic debt, as per estimate (C) here- 
with 10,510,000 

- pi tires on account of tlie 
war and navy departments 17,820,000 


Of fire sum of #1,855.734 53 remaining in the trea- 
sury on the 1st of April last, a small part may he 
considered as applicable to such extraordinary ex- 
pences already an Lhorised, as may n.viso during the 
remainder of die year ; and for the same object, the 


. - 

I one million of dollars authorised bv 
of the state of Pennsylvania to to the 

United States, h; it \vhich was not I time to 

be accepted ar, a part of the loan of sixteen millions, 
may h; ;rcc. 

In this estimate the whole sum of five millions of 

taken as a part of Jie i\ ent year. 

. Tible to increase the a- 

mojint oftr- I iu circulation, and as three 

millions only of those authorised by the act of 
181 J, v trsable 

r\ tl).- c it is resp- 

.:it in lien ./{'issuing' two millions of the 
d by the act of l-'ebruarv, 
'-mid authorise an additio: . 

for the same amount, it being 1 made a condition of 
.!d n.>t be higher than 
in of sixteen millions already ef 

The provision already comld.'red is for the service 
of The : ; that \vhich \vili be IIL. 

for th- .mired M*l foil! 

y attention 

:m which will t : 

state pf war, the customs at the present ra'.t 

'..vcbeenh', produce five 

. illars. Tin: additional tonnage duty 

, by the act oft!, 
July, 1 luclnpr about 200,000 dt.: 

^ not inchuletl in that sum. I: 
that daring the year 1814, a greater sum ti. 
million tv.'o hundred tliousand dollars ought n->t tu 
be relied u; .\ able into the In 

g iV.-in ^Jl^s 
, i! id red 

.-iJd'.ilhirs, making together 5,800,000 dolls. 

The i UK- public funded debt, on 

temporary loans, and on treasury notes, which will 

bee )iii .:-, \s ill amount to four 

millions four hundred thousand 'ill.n->. Tin- oiher 

. account of the principal of the 

, and of i 

g together, 

.t of the : 


ifneirnt t<- 





cd during the year 1812 may be es- 

The interest on the pu!)lic 
< hiring the \ear 181-4- 
will be as follows : on old 
funded debt 

V of 1812, 
including U 

lo:tn of eU-vt-ii miiKi.ns, 

v.'hirh wlli remain unpaid 

in 1814 

On 6 p. 1,090,000 

On ir uch 

will be reimbursable in 

1814 -say on 5,0(X,WOat 

5 and i. 1 ji per cent. 270,000 

On the loan for the year 1814, interest 
payable within that . 

The rev- 1-.!'* nnv established, being 
estimated to produc.- 
\vculd leave to be 

To cover the above sum of < 

The internal taxes heretofore proposed 

slimaTed to produce 
And the duty of L'U c< ! on 

:-ult impoi-ied, \\ luch though cstimut- 
ed heretofore at only ^ 40'.', COO a 
year during a state o; . nt 

the consumption consider.*!', . \- 
of l.i^l.eli, niay be 
ustimulevi to prni 

Making the sum \vahted 

; -,000 




6r . 

Although the taxes, if ear 1 
n in the con r 


full effect during ' 
will be requ. 

) dollars, whx f'ii 





would i 



; 'ion of 


st of 





i'c fused the 

d by the 

. ;id, per- 
calth of the 




;t to be 

i :i hnrrid c 


iil ti-vor 

I ie, at p.n. 

, . . 

I 1:{> ft.' 
:>u t/unkpi-0' 

in anrl 

: -port- 





<\n the IJ:-'- 



. of the 

A party or' J .ed a few k - 

I'g-Llanu, but were socm I, 

ral Hampton lias left his r 

i arrival at \ c:\vport \\'e learn th 
tlie sir at the 

' nrms had sailed for V 
;i ordcreu 

'ii this valuable coj'ps for T; 

d \\-\\\i &< i tic In- 

bi Ward a late letter : 
the c.O: 

. , . . : , 

.rnmenl house in UiC ; 

;ys "It is ascr-:-' 

lie District of Maine a! U) llie 

..<:eu i'oai u.nd five 
THE c i-oiiK. r l"! 

! cor- 

4 co. 




A let: -ived from r.n ofTiccr ' 

Jauuda suffer greatly in apprehension, or ia 



;m. (since d 

iiit.Sj, 9 cor- 

: -11 and 1 seaman, kil- 









1 i 

i rni th; 
': he wo i 


At the h 


II. lh 


vn up 

iicii 4i I ail I - LiiU\% 11 ( 

, ll,a in. 



:t!ul l\vic\- l!i;it i 
left in ; 





ilion to 
:>at in close con- 

r to be. 


OP- Jcbn Ami:roi;g, 

: I form, was issued 

ronim.nnd of Fort 
C.iiiada, . to plunder 

- :>() d'lS- 

, ilemnly to assure 

ted ; det. Bl- 

under mar- 

' PRESTON, Lt. Col. 
12 landing at Fort Eric, 

B'.uck. H sck and Buffalo. 

s from commodore Chauncey to 

,.xry .if tin- n:tvy. 

:ra m-er, May ?9th t 1813. 
y to have it in my power to say, 
is flying upon Fort George. 
ession of all the forts at 12 

1 : or to be, very respectfully, sir, 



of the J\'uvy. 

Jatllso'i, yiasara river, A May, 1813. 
SIR .:r.tnge.ments which 1 liave al 

ading to you, I left Sack 

nient on board the winds 
.-(*., I did not arrive in 
-,e the 2-3'h, the other 
1 sevi ral days be- 
. .: American 
. li.irbor, for the 
'jveinents at 
I .-in interview with gc 
. Ing arraugc- 
> possible, an.: 
oake the 
-neb a.i to 

..' ni^iit sounded 


:..l h:ni 
of being : : 

I-ady of the 


iieet. At 3 3 
ig the sign 

and. t', of tl, ( . 

r'oir.-, and 

'in board of the ship with iheir 


era were o! 

T:-aUtui tl.t. Julia, a:id Mr. Mix id Uu (irowli-r, J 
directed to. taky ;-osiiion in the p. [ie river 

and silence a battery , vliich 

f 4 \.iii i's position commaiid: ,- \\-]iere tit 

ireops were to land. Mr. Stevens in the Ontario, was 

d to take a position to the north of the light 

; the shore as to enfilade the battery and 

of the Julia and Growler. Licutcium 

Unnvn in tlio (. xcinor 'I ou.pku-.s, 1 (i;:-et"i 

t;vke a 'position near to Two Mile creek, where the 

enenn had a batten, with a heavy gun. I.ieutenar.t 

w in the (Juiujucst, was directed to anchor 

to the south-east of the same battery, so near in a^ 

to open on it in the rear, and cross the lire of the. 

i >r Tompkins. Lieutenant M'Pherson in ti.i.' 

M, lieutenant Smith iw the Asp, ami Mr. 

in the Scourge were dircctod to anclior 

* the shore, nd cover tlie landing 

to scuur the woods and plain wher- 

ever tir -s appearance. All ti.ese or- 

ders wore promptly and gallant ly cvecutctl. All 

the vessels anchored \vitliin naisket .slu/i or' the 

..nd i'i ten minutes after they opened up- 

n tl,c' batteries, they were completely siie^u 

t)ur troops tlu-n advanced in three brigades, the 
advance k-d by col. Scott, and landed near the fort, 
which had been silenced by lieut. Brown. The ene- 
my, who had been concealed in a ravine, now ad- 
vanced in great force to the edge of the bank to 
charge our troops. The schooners opened so well- 
directed and tremendous a fire of grape and caiuiis- 
ter, ihat the enemy soon ivuvated from the bank. 
Our troops formed as soon as they landed, and imme- 
diately ascended the bank and charged and routed 
the enemy in every diix-ction, the schooners kcc ping 
up a.constant Well-diiected fire upon him, in his re- 
treat towards the town. Owing to the wind's hav- 
ing sprung up very fresh from the eastward, 
caused a heavy sea directly on shore, I \\as not ena- 
bled to get the boats off' to land the troops from the 
Madison and Oneida, before the first and second 
brigades had advanced. C;tpt. Smith with the nia. 
rines landed with col. M 'Comb's regiment, and I, with about 350 of had prepared 4UO seamen, which I intended to land 

with myself, if the enemy had made a stand; but 
our troops pursued him s ( o rapidly into the town and 
Fort (ieorge, that I found there was no necessity for 
more force ; moreover, the wind increased so 
nuch and hove such a sea on shore, that the situa- 
i'n of the r!eet had become dangerous and critical. 
I, therefore, u^dr- a signal for the fleet to \\ e'^'h, ;;n<l 
them into the river, where they anchored 
immediately >ufi<. % r the enemy had abandoned 

t^nvn mi 

rts, were in quiet p> 

ur troops at 12 o'clock, and t he enemy 
1 in a direction low.iids (^.iiM-nstown. 
>Vl..-i>- all behaved so well, it is difficult to el' rt 
\e> in doin jii.sic- to 



incr Is 


M ildo not detract fr< 

rs. He w;is fortunate in placing 
situation where h<- rende'-'-d very iuip-n'tant a 

.:ng the troops so completely, that their leys 

ry joined me from Erie on the evening 
of the 2otl), and very ^.dlantly volunteered his s'-r- 

n acknowledging 

wlucli I r.-cei'. cd from !'im ;i: 
.g a'ul superintending the debarkation of the 
, he was prcsi-nt at every point where lie 
could be useful, under showers of mmquetry, but 

fortunately escaped unhurt. We lost but one killed 
and two wounded, and no injury done to the h-. 
I have the honor to be, &.c. 

' "es, 
Sea>'!ury >ij the vVar 1 ;/, iranldngton city. 

U. S.Sfii/i Sfaduon, Niagara Srixr, May W, 1313. 
S,ia Deeming the ccjnmand of Lnke Erie u! ; r 


miry impnr- --patched C 

d ,\ V. 

4*. the 

:-s to put on 
biard of tU- * inpro- 


. ; captain 

brijjs build- 
ccn Lane; 

and 3 others ef the cm-flu's 
list but 
. \rc of For 1 . > 

i;> the Ijrke, I 

v respectfully, sir, your 
"ctaryofthe .Vtn-y, Washington. 

art from other sources. Private property 
. Miioii'h roipectcd by our troop 
! the people, in general, are quietly at 

r ' _ 1 _ 1 ' . I * 

M jor 

\v;is wounded in the at- 


i Fvrt Georjre. Tiie Jlriti-h .lcstro\c(l many 
:-o\vn nrri in tlieir hurry 10 blow up the niu- 
> :it that place; and the cavalry picked up 
in very soon after tliey landed. The 
whole ?e cmployefl in these expeditions 

amounted to about 4,000 men. Com. C/uivnccy bear.-; 
>f the effect of the fire : 
stated to have been tremendous 


" ! very possible that we shall be again at- 
tacked, as sir Ceorge must teel very sore. We are, 
ced from the country ; and 

by the arrival of 450 regulars, luider colonel Tuttle, 
whoar. . the action w^ 

;">J I i: - . . . ;j 4 at we shaii 

nut be disgraced. J. U. 

'.((I to the editors of tf>c J^'e-u-York 

i-tCt Harbor* J I 
On T 

of the \ lie lloyal t. 

s ' ! -|'' tl ^uus; a brig, Mid tin . 

anting 1 

12 gun;, each, and I \\ogun boats, witli 
about 4U flat bottomed honts and h..u;es, under the 
command of sir James Yeo, having on board 
Im<n VI; from Kinr- 

stun, and on Friday the JS:h, appeared , 4 
bor; the day was tli. % and the wind light, and at 
noon becai.K a leading breeze frr the cncr, 
scU; the fleet hove too at five miles distan.' 
transferred their men to the barges for disembark- 
ing; and then bore up at about 2 o'clock, with the 
in tow they had stood their course but a 
short tinsc- ulien the\ discovered a fleet of our ; 
U': ih * - ~ ' - - ' 

ironi Oawcgn, com. , 
The barges from ihe - 

they battered down the fort M)d destroyed all its 

on'shing expedition. The British 
> i:ns in fortifying these posts, wliich 
fi <ve fuilt-n almost witliv.'Ut loss into our hands. 
The consc-'r .1 be very important. 

-The following articles relat- 
Sdckttt's 7/arf jr, have beer. 
. i.- particul:js, as commu- 

. +a:r:tc, difl 

...;:, and 

of the naval 

F.jrtrai ' -"en. Juco?> 

to hi:. 
elt's h 

> "J men, in 

.d four 

M th< h'rld. 



patched to cut them oft', and succeeded in taking 12 
barges; 7 escaped and arrived at tht-haih-r; th - 
troops in tlie captured barges hud sue- 
ceeded in landing and escaping into the v v>od>, and 
canie in tliat eve. 1 :: 

It is presumed that under the impression Hint. 
more barges \verecxpectedandin the (A ( nt 
ting them of}' that right with troops on board, they 
would have less to oppose- the fleet hauled their 
wind and stood into South H ., r j t|, e 

armed barges in order to \v.\y ls\ 

At 4, IV M. tlie fleet lay by and the dr.y being ad- 
vanced, ilie intention to disembark that . 

In t ! 'e mean timr* col. Mills with a part of 
giment withdrew from Horse I^luud, anil with a de- 
tachment of infantry umlrr . 
under j ' the <>t 1 


Inland, With upw;;;\ls of JO i 

n 1 under cover of twr; I 

I -l:uul, in 
the nil':. 
and ton-id the neck n 

-. -vrr:d of : 
:in 1 in ' . 


liaVMig M!C"(M-tl.'il 111 tl.o main 
: \anc-ed unv.,:-;!-, thr l.r !>or . 







. ' 


t this 



;,Y HF,<. RDAY, Ji 









i"iu. <>t r.iii'i ir present joy is equal t 

"Tiiis is a ,iing county; but its uncer- 


5 lef: in ch 

Duke of C.luuc- 

ho-mled t'tc- 

tain destiny, to<*el;in- v. .;',, , lu: \exati;. IKS the : 
endure".: in the m'dif 

degree uncultivated. 

"What fi.rc-e Ihe enemy may be able to collect at 
the lower part of the province 1 know not ; ! 
> raise a pretty large army. 
ever, their Indi::;; . ai<- not. of much use to thei.. 
run as soon ;<s Iheb.iitle grows hot. I saw b 
of th'-ir Indians, and one -negro (with the G'. 

,;form) <k-;,d on the field; a proof : 
rip blad nor n;l aUiei are very i 


. Navy 
Betting fire to the 

h (a royal regiment} fought very resolutely, 

and suffered severely from the fire of the < 
Yankees.' 1 

"The voln, "i ted ii 

i ! hey took 

.5 led raeu us ^"eli a* \vound- 


. of rile 41st 

the cn- 

, :uid the 

had flanked. Phe Baltimore ' 

men slightly wounded, though e:\|>Ohcd to , 
fire while in the boats." 



Minifies of tin: [>rinci.;>(il ocri'- 
luri-ti.i? ttif 

A boi". and 27th of \ 

neral v 

for, ' ; undoubted inf.. 

inn -him cli:- 
the enemy were 

. ne in. 

- brought in 

just return-. 

t been 


Mills was bur itd yesterday >'ith the honors 
of svar. 

on tl'f oj)(),. viewing* oar work 


fe.w minutes. This day another 

discharging of our r '-' 

patrol of 
down ihe river ; i'U'.. 
)!' the apj)i\ of the en 

in every direction. ", 
0, and the party returned during 

On the 27th, a few of the enemy made their np- 
on the opposite si j ore ; but \vcre soon ni:ul^ 



<s in their 









1 ; I 

i by llie 



T.I. ok 
ry ili- 

li the 



which ' ntcroi' 

in sight to- 




They fired I 

3 men with bombs a; - They 

M . Oliver ar- 

;,' men of r nt. Or- 

hen sent t > land about 

e shore to spike the enemy's 
cannon, when we were to attack the 
. le at the s.mie time. Every thiiu- 
ed in elegant style; but color^l Dudley did not or- 
der a retrea' rting the Brunei object, hut 
e, woods by a partial firing of the 

mHict the 

r .ken prisoners. Tiny succeeded, how- 

i spiking the enemy's cannon, and about 1:0 

.MI p. During 1 tliis time, we had 'J 

1 engagements on this side; succeeded in re- 

. in spiking the c/mnor>, and 

rs, two of whom wer 

.meat under colom-l Dudley had adher- 

H'ould h.-ive been a most brilliant 

bo the AiiH-'i' arms. The first 

! on this side, was made on Indians and Caiia- 

vlex-ander's battalion, captni. 
v, unfl 2 or 3 companies of Kentwkians. 
:>r:ivery and courage. The 

enemy acknowledged they were surprised, and that 

9 icceeded in ev*ry tiling if our mi- 

.nfideut. Tiie second charge 

was made by col. Mdl'-r's command of 

r.apts. Croghiin, Langham, Bnd 

- "ring 1 , and lieut. Campbell. Major \ 

,n and capt. Sebree's company 
f.icky militia. They all acted with the most deter- 
mined bravery. A flag- was sent down by us, at the 

of one of the officers prisoners, to look on a 
certain point on this side, to ascertain whether one 
of iheir officers were not wounded there; and short- 
ly after their return the enemy sent a flag over to see 

heir wounded and prisoners. They did noi 

fire their cannon this day after the butik', excep 1 

: twice one piece which remained unspiked 

;>ce consisted of 500 regulars, 800 militia 

and 600 Indians. 

~>lh A flag '.vas sent down to see :bout the 
i ;ind convenience of our wounded and pri- 

morning he should be furnished with a list of the 
icillrd, wour.ded, and pri^-: 

Tlie enemy were very bus- >M T] ; . 
and when dawn appeared, -vied ilit-m 

making a retreat. One of their sloops was t.p, re- 
ceiving- the cannon and several pin-boats : they were 
tin-don by our guns ;.i)d they soon made oil'. Hy 10 
o'clock they \\rre i:one to all appearance. Major 
Chambers violated liis word and failed to furnish us 
with a list of the wounded and prisoners. 

Tlu> number of killed during the sir^v and in the 
li fie rent actions on this side, amounts u> 77 the 
wounded, to 196. 

Treatment of .-Inicricun firixonei's in Ctunula. On 
' y last ai-i-'r, fd heix- from Moiitrt-.d, where !ic 
u !;urit-d alive thirl v-three days in a pestifer- 
ous dungeon, Dr. .>/ 'yvV, //<;//, oi' th<- Ohio militin, 
who \\-a-, made a prisoner \rhilf bearing fij!c!<- '.f truer* 
to t/te fiifurii. The doctor h:'s obligingly fun 
us with a narrative of his sufferings, which we >ub- 
join. To account for the .unprecedented and brutal 
conduct towards him, it is necessary to bear in mind 
that the motive of general Harrison for sending him 
with a fag oi' truce, was supposed to be to obtain 
permission to bnry the dead, killed at the river 
Raisin ; a request which humanity could not refuse, 
but which prudence forbid Proctor to grunt. Hence 
, w;i* treated in such a manner, as to prevent 

a repetition of the request. 

Mb any Jirgv$. 


On the 31st of January last, 1 was ordered by ge- 
neral Harrison to proceed to the river Uaisin, with 
a flag of truce, and from thence to Maiden, if not 
stopped by the Indians. We arrived at the foot of 
the rapids of the Mi;, mi at dark, and not finding A 
company of rangers as expected, we encamped in a 
cave, the horse and car iole before the door, and a 
flag standing by them. About midnight the Indiana 
fired in upon us, killed Mr. Lemont, wounded my- 
self in the foot, ard made us prisoner?. After dis. 
patching Mr. Lsmont with the tomahawk, scalping 
and stripping him, they seized my horse, harness, 
great coat, blankets and other cloathing, and one 
hi,.i.uvd dollars in geld, which the general h: 

. accompanied by major Ihikill. They then '" P'ocure necessaries for the wounded of general 
> this side t.o>et' e:- witli mnjor Chambers, " 

me comraunioation respecting the prisoners 

! -ing them home by Cleveland. No firing to- 

fth Bad weatlier, which bns continued for 
disugreeftble. ( ' 

ver about 

ents for the exchange of 
This point was accordingly -< 1 1 led ; our 

ui ord'-i- t- 

iv thai, iv r i 'inu-d 

by the 

Winchester's armv 

That night I was made to walk more than twenty 
miles to where captain Elliot was stationed with a 
party of Indians. The captain treated me politely, 
and .sent me to colonel Proctor. I was scm C A 1\ ."rat- 
ed hci'orc the colonel began to abuse general Har- 
rison, said he had been used to fight with I: 
.n;d not nriti:.h ; found fault with my instructions, 
and said the fl: g was only a pretext to cover a bad 
design. I rebutted his insinuations with indignation, 
I iielievr- v, as the cause of all my troubles, 

i < J in my official character ur* 

til th" 5th of February, when I was informed by 

to the 
,t by 

On the 2d of March 1 was arrested bv order of 

sent ho j tor/and7ccWd o^ carrying on a pri* 

wtto'- icermngU! ii(ii r ,. f . Qn the 8th, Without having 

trial, I'wasorderr;! to Montreal, ruul hurried on 
ni^ht and day, :d'. hough thinly 

by any of the ofHcers or .S" 

iMtiir tith A ' iily this morn- cloth' d and the- whither very cold. I'ron^ 

in^ w.'.i.rl eott, ! \vas made to eat with the officers' ser- 

cur '.'/ . ".u'-se of torture being finished on the 

Vh, \vh'-n f arrived at Montreal, :".nl vit'iont be- 

eince tl'.e grand battle. Major Chambe t}nn5,orbeinguflfered to sk any 

in the evening, and informed the ^eueral tliut in the/myself, 1 was put into a dungecn, eight or V 


hclon* the surface of the ground, where I had m-iiher 

ling, chair, U -den 

pen, ink, or p-tper ; or ev-n the u^r of a ! 
two weeks. The only : it of air tn 

-d through my a through t: 

els of the p 

when I was to'my great joy, 
rican pnso rniittrd to 

I was lit)' "- r - inter 

, of the navy. Colonel 

, told me the out- 

jmmitted on my person was 


American pris<r 1, wli 

k.-pt pi rloxr ronliMrment, notwithstanding 
''ibridge and m.-ijor Siiack-lfrd h.ul 
pledg- ' > captain < 

Quebec, that they should have 

' -envoi" the town during the day. Hut the 

optain was scarcely gon^, when the pledge was 

forgotten":- -d. Thepn^o' 

are not permitted to procure such necessaries as 

nail stock of money would provide. Some- 

times T, and two or 

three , and if they complain, 

e cursed and ahused by thwj'iilor, and told 

re only allowed a quart of water in the day. 

-r > represent their situation to gen. 

rn, which I intend to do as soon as I arrive at 

Sackett's Harbor. 

This is a sketch of the indignities I have had to 
put up with since the last of January. 
I am yours, &c. 

Surgeon* t Mate, second regiment Ohio mi'.ttia. 

ALBAN ;th, 1813. 

orgcH. Rogers, United States army, 

lienback, Onis Hooker, Phi latter Jones, 

Harr\ . '.nor, Zebina Conke), Phiny 

i'iton ; Seth name's, CarmK-n; Jai-ed 

ill, John Campbell, Schoshaire ; Major \Y 

^dcnaburg, Alexander M'Grcgor, Balston. 

\ \ \ 

.or seamanship, though our coast is 
in many valu- 

able a: !y from Franc*, in tin 

f the I'll i' 

f with 

r so:i . ; .,rt, we 

' -iiptuk'c. 

-\\ sh.p Jumnita, \vith7000 

both ..' ,My c- 

It S" 

Pin prize* tei 

: -h inst. 

TI. defend and to destroy so important a part O T 
our litlle navy is mutually a great object 
commodore ' >f his gtms furnaces 

llftTe been CfVCted *t forts 

id TrumbuU 

fillip of l'i 

it If A 

'it, of Connects -> Jig all 

lion to resist :<n attack on the place. 
- filled will* soldiers ; and 

that l',ouu men n Some 

have removed, and an 

ed. The squadron off' .\V7i- To >* has 

he enterprise ; Mid tU 

>n both sides will be powerful. The British sliips 
it: the It.-tniillies. V.diant, and Italian, of 74 guns, 

: is <m the ; iv( ; Thames, about three 
,:,d contains from 5 k> 6000 

iih:i!)ii:m's. It is t.itexl that tlierc is \vaterenough 
for tiie frigri' town. A despe- 

ate engagement may be hourly looked for. 
/'w.' ; rinen acquainted with the harbor 

''in, infoni . y con- 

veniently fortified ; each side of the river presenting 
eligible situations for batteries. Our lust account 
from that pi lined with 

cannon, and that ; n attack had c 

ably subsided with the increased ability to resist one. 
1500 brave fellows collected almost ininiedia*- 
the defence of the ships; and com. Decatnr told 
them if they persevered with the same spirit, there 
iiing to fear. The frigates have moved above 
the town a considerable distance. The Jiriiish force 
is collected off the harbor, and appears determined 
to attempt the destruction of our vessels. 

Prisoners The cartel schooner, Octavo, with 70 
American prisoners, has arrived at Xew-London. 
The cartel ship William Penn, with 183 more has ar- 
rived at Tuckertown, N. J. from Jamaica 226 were 
yet left there. 

It is stated that the British officers have latelr 
ield a ball on Mock Island. Off New-York tl .. -. 
frequently pnctise their men with balls, shooting at 

>r targets. 

Eighty jolly seamen left New-York on the I 
Tor tlic 1 

." The Argo.Britisb 
rated -14 guns, ncUiall) 

The vciiuiui-T :iv\ hcuiul, sec pr 1, wa--. 

io..i\'.d b\ I /i He gue ; buloi. 
lihiting the (irc-j hound's original p : .; 
joardingoffi. :iig him sh- 

verpixil. - : , 

ig to the n. n.t s or, !.. 
ion, and permit^ 

The 1- 

John Packet, 

1 tlir (.urn ,. . ,; ftl <; 

We arc v, . m tbr 

>*<-, but 

> ' learn 
rom a I' 

*kc, i.i : ' 
ii to \. pc these men may 

i . 





.-Id that 



p: letter from com. j: 


\-tter from commodore William Bain- 

of the 

^d June, 113. 

> you the un- 

; the frigate 

b. The 

ce are, from 

, ns follow: 

Shannon appeared 

from the harbor. At rneri- 

.y from President 

-. fair wind. Mr. Knox, 

board left .her at 5 P. M. the light-house 

G leagues, the Shannon 

, prepare ci 

her. At 6 o'clock P.M. Mr.\ 
'.c opened a lire, was 

returr tc-s past 6, both ships 

: each other as if in the act 

nt an explosion took 

ti a fire 

' :> the mizen 

After the 

ilici-rs ;ind 
< iht- loss of the Ciiesa- 

. ' 

iemy. Rut 
'.liter they will find 



d blMVC 

i ' in los- 

, \vjih the 


' Of? 

thf ' i\. * 3 

The i ^-merit w 

by SOT; r packet-boat, dis- 

tant about 2 miles from th-- 

"Jnne 1 ha light- 

house, : one o'clock,the enen 



At fi\ 

bo\\- of (!,. 


nway bef( 
1 6n botli sides fi'om tl IMP. 

At ln mis 

n from tl, 

-en minutes p:i-,t 6, t 
Ciicsap^ake on tii 
fiag was then n board her over the 

The ships then hove to, to repair danv.'G^s 
appeared TO be trifling on be' 
not more than 100 guns fired from lo ; J 
action took place about 11 1 . 
house. The jibboom and fore and mizf: 
and main-topsail tie of thecnemv 

parent damage on board th Chesap^ke. ' 

The Chesapeake w.-ts can-' , as' r.o 

vre seen passing bet\'-i.-en the stiip 1 ?. It is 
supposed the colors were hauled down 
my after the conflict." 

It is understood a r)\-. M'-nfT'-- 1 1 .. 1 " I : 

tain Brooke to the Commander of i 
battle was expected aiv 

were covered \\-5 

ui:niv in 

out to see the battle. '! 
ians on this ail'rur is honorable to them; 1)'. 
: . -ing mail}- \\--w-; of painf'il 
iy I' evl !"!iil\- nppea.- 
the acivant:ige until the 
tor the enemy's one. Whether the enemy th 

l;oard a (jiiantity of combuslitffrr., or the e\i 
w:is ac-' cannot form 

b:ibilily is in I'nvrr of I ho furni' '-. If so, we must 

highly dishonorable. Had the shi])s 

: rill means were lawful and 

honor;:.' placed 

nf)f two persons in a spcci'i! K-itil", MI 
! hoivjr would be cxj)ectcd,not d< 

1 arc/ fight. But let us suspend an opin- 

. hut carries 52; and 's 
''.- in the British navy. It is inti- 
i addii.ion to IK-T own crew slie h 

ny picked men from the Tenerh" .- 
!>ut c:ipt. lM~Mrcnc must have expected she v 
cellentiy manned. The C/: les 36 guns, 

,-ies 43 and had a full complement li.-ut. Octcvius A. 2'age, of 
i :, son of the late governor, was landed fivni 
r:>re she sailed, very much ihdis- 

leagues distant, standing on a v, ' float on on the 4th." He is spok- 

ward. 'en oi' as having- been inferior to none other m our 



: ar.d capt. / 

i under. Ti. 

;:> to their OAVTI- 

;!;t lo be madefy the 



or rnr. ntr.vxvAnF. 


; of the militb 


\ to In 


- i\vo of 

vr that 

1 from Lnn- 


American IV! 


iiota iuil, L. 



id, by 

S &c. sent into 

from Curracoa, fur St. < 

jC. sent into Savannuli, 

:t riiish privateer of gun?, 

r.jijitured by the Liln-rty, oi'l; 

Hnnumcnt und valuable :rticlt-s, and thtn 
given up for \v:mt of room i< 

..nd hurnt ; 

i'luiner privateer. Sue was bom, 

to H::l: 


, fV<>m l/yn<in to London, 
i' ton, takrn by tiie li 
>.ue, of llukimore, on 1 
.md !)i;rnt. 


.: Globe, of 








:.s read and refer- 

1 in romn.. 

oleoM tUe i U'illum Kelly .- 

t' Mr. Harris, the .sitting 1 n, 

' ; ! delight we observe ; 

paid to the ruining 1 of .v 

ks, ami oi.' ul be- 

? sensible of the &ct. .' Nereis 

ev<w re-i;>"v" \\-i>ol will become a 

- than it ever xvas 
.: '.-try. 

During 1 the mnnt a ot 
Mfacturingcomp.iny of N'rv 

>n and wool cards, to toe '. 

unabie to meet the d--m . 

- r ] e i 

We have late news by an arrival from F . 
The emperor was :<t M tv<-'.T", on tin- Kith A 
Xo battle had yH taken pb<~e ; mit from the m 
of the adverse par'ies tliey inns? soon have come 
into contact. -- Bonaparte appear- to have many 
strong posts in the rear of his riv-my. 

NYws h: ; s 1, (. n received from 
the borders of the Khine, that errry part between 
that river and the Kibe, and from the sea to ti 
tiers of Saxony and Bohemia, was in movement. 

display an uncommon degree of ardor; avd the sup- 
plies of the army were better than they ever yet have 

At the last dates from Maycnce,thc emperor was 
receiving the dignitaries of the confederation of the 

The President .'d by message an act 

inal between 
n of Mr. .' 

''nmittee on foreign re' 

'iquire into the e \ . .f mak- 

ther provision bylaw for prohibiting trade and 

en the citizens of the United Slates 

enamies thereof, and they report by bill 

notion of ' ; 

f the treasury l>c 

directed to report to this house what prog 
been made in preparin ?' tlie aris and ma- 

I of the United States, from the returns by the mar?h:d>, as directed by a i The generals had effected a junct<< n, ar. 1 were ad- 
joint resolution of both house of congress, in Fe- vancinr with a teiribly imposing tnrce. The troops 

Wednegday, June 9 The following resolutions 
:Vered by Mr. JPI.enn the first was agreed to 
and the latter ordered to lie on the table : 

Jiesol-<ed, That the committee on military affairs 

be instructed to enquire into the expediency of mak- 

ne provision for the widows and orphans of 

. 1 itia. slain by the enemy, or who may hereafter 

.n by them, during the present war, while 

in the actual service of the United States, and for 

whose families no provision exists by law ; and that 

. eport by bill or other ' 

Ketolvcd, That the committee of claims be in- 
structed to inquire whether any provision ought to 
be mane for the indemnification of those persons 
..1 property taken into the service of the North 
.M ai;r.y, under the command of general Hull, 
and which in consequence of his surrender of the 
n at Detroit, fell into the hands of the enemy ; 
and that they report by bill or otherwise. 

resolved itself into a committee of the 

oil a bill to permit alien enemies (resident in 

the United States, June 18, 1812) to become citizens 

on certain conditions the bill was reported to the 

. and then ordered to lie on the table. 
Thursday, June 10 Tlie committee of ways and 
moans m of internal revenue. We 

either time nor room to insert the report in 
: y contemplate a direct tax, a duty- 
en salt, on retailers licenses ; on the sales of ship's 
and foreign mer< unction; on refined su- 

n bills an ' i 1 additional on foreign 

tonnage for all whirl) they brought forward twelve 

bills, i made tbe order of the day for 

Monday r.- 

r-.ommittee of elections have reported that 
Mr. //.. , of Va. is not entitled to his seat. 

MI-. Webster offered string of resolutions touch- 
ing the repeal of the FiX-nch decrees, which shall 
be noticed hereafter. 



A if-t'er from St. Iitirihclomcii:- t dated May 1, says, 
"Official information has just l>een received from 
Sweden, of the cession by Great Britain to our go- 
vernment, of the islands of Guadaioupe and St. Mar- 
tins the Swedish flag will lie much respected." 

Fourteen ir.erinoes, lately sheared near Hudson, 
New-York, produced Il0l!/s. of the best wool. Six 
oi Uiem gave 60lb3. loz. one ram having- 131bs. Monday last. 

7th J\Taii, 1813. I have but one mo- 
ment before the express leaves this for Natchez to 
write you. Santa Antonio is taken by the revolu- 
tionary army under the command of general Ber- 
nardo ; and gov. Salcedo (ihe governor of the pro- 
vince,) Hierera and twelve other officers and men 
have been executed. 

Salcedo's force was twelve hundred men ; Ber- 
nardo's army consisted of :,bont the same number, 
but five hundred only were in the engagement. 
Thus tlie campaign of S^nta Antonio has ended in 
the entire revolution of the province of Texas. 
Those who may be supposed to be best acquainted 
with the situation of the other provinces composing 
the intendancy of the captain-general, and of the 
disposition of the people, think that little resist- 
ance will be opposed to the republicans in the inter- 
nal provinces. 

An English paper says that the Duke of Clarence 
has opened a treaty of marriage with the youngest 
sister of the emperor Alexander. "Mother Jordarf* 
is about to be cast off at last, though she has many 
children by the duke. 

It seems' the celebrated count DKCRIT.LIOX, an as- 
sociate of JOHN HKNHT, has been arrested and com- 
mitted to prison in London, under the alien act. 

We now have a complete copy of the French KI- 
and, as it is one of the most valuable statistical 
papers we have latterly seen, it shall be inserted en- 
tire, as soon :*> may be. 


A postscript to a Jlurlington paper of June S, says 
that the U. S. naval force on Chumplain, has proceed- 
ed up the lake for the lines, to attack the enemy. 

Hevend large bodies of troops are marching' for 
Racket? s Harbor. It is positively stated that gen. 
Sheafte is arrested, to be sent to England. 

Com. llecutiir has sent officers and men on shore 
at JVVw-/,o7/rfow, to improve the batteries. Eighty 
pieces of cannon were mounted at Fort Croton or; 


I'ALl ! \ t I K!)AV, 


door to the Merchair 

Fiv/uh State Paper. 

'<f no?? f>f bnron 

: had joints. 


PARIN, April l>t, 1813. 

> hnpe- 
me on the 27th of 

ce wiih 

nrii :,rn. 

'inw her 1 

r iier stales 

'net is 

, and conformable 


its it will render justice to the j: 

v.itliin by a revolution, 
i ^.iliout by a formidable foe, sfcnicii 
v. ..r ;ii^;iinst li^-r. 
;<u- inst:r,: 
.:ii o\iT the coalition 
.ok part with tlit 
: the kinjr ol' Prii', 
gris against 
: tiic republic. 

which ' 

. and in It;-. 
' a inonu-nt \\lic-i its c : 




^nr brok- 

'.-OUt Ch^ll^: 


>fthc campaign, Prussia took counsel - 
ind f hrriclf. 

In 1811, t: Lions of .Russia t] 

iii-oj.e \vith a nc-\v war, the p-ojrnipV:'- 

r of the p.. 

Mr. le I}aron,as e:, 


ame y . ' - 

is unnecessary for roeW r 

: th- duki- 



s::r\- til:. 

d lively s I 

11;* n.ujc-ty mindful of the past, I'.csl 1 .. 
u the determination he should tak 
:hat the Tcirig of Prussia, enligl 
,vas at lenjr;!. ' with tl:- 

iJil to hii:. 

his iiikl-Ti-'-.-M<.-e at St. l\ 
rupture, i 
and t' to dcrhin- war 


personal M'niiin- 

M ith him. 

iy h:id t!,i ; 

oitrt in 



* . IV 



of her wish to 

..! to the c 


P !once is imprinted 

it h ful 
r ' H. M. 


i'.)i you, Mr. le Baron, 



' ilityv 
. 'tnlvivpfmmd vnurseli 

but c 



cable to ti:e principles 
. ,d moral policy ? 

I : 


\ olution w;-s 

acknowl- ' 

islature of New-Hampshire. 

.'It hd'f par* eleven oV r.--l'riin, Jcmv T. 

,Wd by 'i r.mnittec and a' end' 


vou have resided near him ; he 
nnn :oid as a man of 
found yourself obliged to sign such a 

honor, of sending you the passports 
which \ on I' - ' ed. 

u Mr. le Huron, the assurance 

Ly the sentiments, witli which a 

for Franc indices 

i ? he woul ; 

I -in-d the influence of Prussia on ti.e 
>v alliances; the monarchy of Fr 
would :id Pi-ussia would 

have fott'v:ed her inti aiidouU\ard 

lion wih Fr 

the transitory succ-<sof our c :cii!ies. 
. have repuhed in 1805, through policy 
,-nitv, the Kiissi.: 

and Austria in concert hud r.'c:p.-oc..dly taken th 

..iuh'.g Pru.-.sia. 

;r, hurried au'uy by unforeseen circum- 
!;en an oath over Frederick's tomb, 
hi: woi ,\e violated it after the b 

he would have drawn from a f..'; 

.ation, the only honorable cause, that of re- 

.ilhfltl to allies ill treated bv fortune. 

ln eoidd have thought proper to forget 

that at Tilsit, Uus<ia had done in favor of Prussu , 

c-very lliin^ that rircumstancrs coul.i ..ilow, ai\d had 

with France, lie would have 

1 to it ; lie would havo found in tinex- 

> npporiuuity of making Pruss'.-t 

irt, notwithstanding herweak- 

.tinifius of whicli 

-lit, at the 'inie, have i-voked the Io, 

'ion \\otiid have- 
n of cv-n b 

Sl.c would h:ive served not tlieirhiM" 
ihtir tr;ic in 4 crest ; to; -k would not have 

I, and 

. Uulow would r.ot h , 

v/.iuKl r.o' 1 t!i" (>,!) , 

nnd fink ami ftJtfutcri/x-d 
His excellency then made 

t /'" f/ r''?'//r/7, man~fd8ied hi* acceptance 

vf the office " 

'.n!h r,f office. 

1 \\n\ of tlie Senate, and 

Gentlemen of the House of Representatives, 

*Wr; ft-ll'i-.i' ci!-~'-ny h.. ' ' '//ice of 

ir conji- 

dd . 

CJrer'cd i '' the fr,'i!ic 

' UN thr pre- 
sent, and-vi-:: shall stand in need 
of their candid and indidgent c < ';/'//' con- 
duct. Tie c:rc''iinx;K?iceff Tinder ichich i 
lliin time firn-t'nt :>n; tiKikimr such particidar Hlale~ 
meats re f)ccti>i? our public affairs, <7.v mir/it l< 
(il,lf, ii"' /Hiring hi cd fin o/>/>')"t"r/\i> fincf (/>< ii'/r/.ce of 
mt/ appointment, to examine the public papers. Ifnppi- 
In this !/// ^tf more than supplied l>y the 
knowledge ufihe inrmbt'rt; \filic .'c^/xlr.tirre. The eon- 
seynoiccts of the u-ar in -. 

.' cannot / ' ! tiicre fi>-e c//7i?/'.v opiiri- 

tlie necessity of the war as well as the 

srnment t make the de- 
'-tanct'f' ;f nnni l>e con- 
xiifi'i't'tl not ' -'it hut fin thi' d'l'ii ff the re- 


M'hieh /' >' H'e 


but 1 1 'lift hy 

no nienna hinder* the ri^ht <>fj in th:' full 

-in nft'/n ni: . ' <( such 

I'lifjitin/, vunj In- a > : 

lahii:i'j to I If ft 
-> to the ( sex of 

'iiciu; anally France firvT,. '<'; 

the Wan 1 of an intermediary Iw-uvixt her and Kus- ' and l>er!m]>u nl :;(>:. ,T<I- 

' .und in faithful Prussia, mid \\o\\\A-rriiinxtonenr tteda* 

-duration of war. 
> 'i title 

,:!, ilio in order. t nt t no doubt 

eannex x'/ffn icn! in llfoWld / 

6 and the i>-|io>,- of the world its 
'.verity Would h: . 

t, \(r. le Bin-on, wh-.t remains to 

ie nothing for Europ 
her ancient 

A pov.-rr v 

nothing for ,/'/; it / -;r, i'< ///-,// (hut v/v/;.v ha,'c 

will not dn ;my ' - . gratify the 

? n-e itic-s :u-e merely condil i mlier raw.* >fh't/f>- 

ful intermediary ; she guar;;: I h .'/*//.:* wii; ne-.-t-r taki p:.,c<> under 

but a subject of discussion; r.'. sir>>ennnt*nt. il la/c -ice de- 

not a !' 'f<>~'eriinwnt. II Life 

\mand redress J'jr injuries received from others, tve 





/ strict Olid 




?iren, let 

, r.:nl o;:.r.'.. 
'rfro;n vs in op:n:o.i posses* 

f jf cur ji: ! "TO vill 

''ie jns- 

mpreme judicial courtf .'ed /iis 

>-s nf the >>jpct d grcn 

the tit'- ' : past. If ant nf the o- 

- . ,;/;/).'., 7 itstice-ii'wltl 


f i!ic Jud. >;.'..' / system, vill meet 
my > 

'anceofoi: "? t nnd 

>i^f -u'hat further mjy be done 

.>j happen. 

of preparation for sue'. 

The stale of the I '' V laid before you : by 

rill be able to f^rn nn -/ 


-if concerns of the 
3lat(. dry. 

further may appear proper to be i 

re iiieusftn^e, 

utiiit? d:'ty to me t unite -;i'ith i.'jii 111 
mcaturct ca/cu^<. >:e the pub!; 

'trie 5th, 181J. 

of Massachusetts. 

"v, June 10, 1813. 
immitt^e to whom w.i, r-'rrr-il tin- 1 

F w.r of 'In- I'tiiic-d S'.ttcs, to liis 


. !>, in answer to an applica- 

'i coinpliaii' i 
')! tin- i 

, to (lit- 


supply nf 


of ( 




;or latitude 
of partiality, or 

the better 
.u'd au- 

. tlit-ir n \. . : ununl 

sum of i\vo huitiii rming 

; tlic \\h"i iitia of tlie 

il th;tt tl.; 

of that ;<i' . 

tod to ^ the 

territo: . ; to cacli stutc arc! territory re- 

C number of its . 

t \t- m'.litia. Ht-n- of tlie go- 

vir uiu-Jit not to 

states, but on the receipt of sm-'a un- 
arms, as \vould nihrit of .. 

- a e : and tciritorics. 

Whether this h:is been done, conformably with 

'!u- provisions of the l;i\v, or consistently with those 

finclpl --ct, equality ;md inipar 1 

\vli;ch onglit to regulate the conduct of the gcnerstl 

each member of the confede- 

racy '. jfthe amount of the fund the 

distribution of t!. 1 the letter or the MS* 

: ;. of wur, will el. 

The -tct having ; \;>ril 1808, it is evident 

that at this time one million of dollars mvist have 
Accrued under it, andou^ht to have been appr*>pri- 
ited towards arming i!.. !\ of the militia 

of the United States. Of this sum or the pri 
i the ratio of her cor.tributions to tlu 
Mieof the United > vould be 

'ntitled to one fifth part, having paid up\ v 
> hundred and ' 
millions of dollars dr:-iVf..l b\ the I'. S 1 

iment but pre- 

dicated upon the mire unf.iv.irai'lr ratio of t. 
which in thisc:se must govern, M..^.-u bu-. 
though capable of bringing into the field an 

'.nf hundred xiid twenty ti 

white citi/rns, for the pi>vi- ' S ' her 

right^ of checking usurpation, or Mg in- 

arms pronn-dl under tl u the 

ratio i!i lie nuiubv i 

'lie last return to til 

.rn of 
tlic iniiil'ri '!' the I'n 

r\ f' tii,- p: 








I 1 1 t 1 I ,1 


- < Uw, i 



>t' the n> 
to this 

will be manifested by the pro 
which it appears, thai 

t from 

- number 1; 

i had ut '.'. liver- 

i-p!y ot 

amis which 
of the 
at of April, 

the de- 

lo the month of December last, 

300; --id been delivered to New-Hamp- 

d, s'i: .:>uted u- ' 

\\ holly 
un.ible to c<Mii;>tvhe'id, >! \ 

of distribution. 
holding from the state ef M;< 

. redly plunged, in commo cst oS: 

the union, i' "iis war v. ith the nu^ 

erful maritime na1 ;U1 e\n- v, it;; 

;:ig a defei,' 
densely populated . than any 

staje, 250 stands had also been loaned, 
1000 to V 

the union, t-d with 

:ont, every direction, lie 'he goodness of God, 

, md,to which the blessings of peace, and i 

to l>t 1 avare, to which 

state, 650 stands of arms had been loaned, 


- -\\i\\-i '.irolina, 
to fieorg-ia, 


to Ohio, to which state, 

3500 stands had also been loaned, 
to Kentucky, 
to Tennessee, 

250 to Louisiana, 

216 to the territory of 


-and that there had been loaned to the 

What has become of nearly 16,000 stands of arms 

habitants, the native hv third of the ton- 

nage of the nation, and bordered by a long- line ot 
boundary, on tin- east, and on the north, by th- 
vinccs of the enemy; can i> >r palliated, 

by a pretence, that it has been deemed most condu- 
cive to tho general interest, in the iirst place to sup- 
ply the frontier states, and in consequence, to omit 
the transmission or delivery of a single musket, to a 
state, with a frontier of nearly a thousand miles in 

The additional cause assigned by the secretary at 
war, for withholding- tin- proportion of arms allotted 
to Massachusetts "that it \ras most conducive to 
the general interest to supply, in the first place, the 
militia who have come forward in the service of the 
country," alone rem.iins to be considered ; and your 

in addition, which are acknowledged to have beenjcommi'ttee with reluctance approach this part of the 
rd, and of ds of arms which were] duty ass:gw>d them; for they are confident that 

ted to be delivered on or before the 7th day 

. and rema ; n unaccounted for: or 

what number has been received sinr.e Ociobcr, or un- 

.at Authority the department, of war has assum- 

>n neither given nor warranted by the law 

ss beyond the proportion to which 

- entitled by the provisions of the law, to any 

state or territory, or of making any loan whatever, 

your committee have not the means of ascertaining"; 

and the short duration of the present session of the 

. will not admit of a timely reference to 

from which, perhaps, information 

o;- pretences which hive induced 

dignity, nor stoop from her pride of place, to 
merited aspersion, if any such were intend- 

to furnish eleven 

i, the district (if Columbia and the 
>:y of Illinois, with a proportion of arms, which 
it Ins se-'n proper t<> withhold from the populous, 
'able, and ':ite of Massachusetts, 

and whirl i Irul been delivered from its own manu- 
factories the letter of the honorable John Arm- 
at War of the ' 
nunicated by his excellency, tur- 

. bis excellency is informed, tint 
president dr-m. ' conducive to the 

whde the state ofMassachus* 
ancient and powerful of the sisters of the gr- 
mily of' states, who compose this con t\ 
pire, will did} guard her own honor and self respect, 
will ever be alive to the maintenance of her just 
rights at every hazard, that she will never compro- 
mit her dignity, 
repel unmerited 

ed, on the motives of the man, whom she is gratified 
to honor, who has evinced himself to be a wakeful 
watchman on the citadel, and a faithful guardian of 
the constitutional rights and liberties of his fellow 
citizens ; nor upon a militia inferior to none in the 
union, and who ar at once the ornament, the boast, 
and thesecurih of the state which has rearr 
formed, and Which delights to cherish and i- 
them. And should at any time hereafter, any insidi- 
ous foe seek to MOW the seeds of jealousy and discord 
n the militia ofUie several parts of the, union, 
by unbounded imputations on ib-.- efl patri- 

otism of the military of Massachusetts the legisla- 
ture will view all such attempts with horror, and 
reject them with disdain. 

'fiider thf inflii. *, the com- 

mittee forbear to dilate on ibis part of the letter of 
.tarv at \\ar, and limit themselves to report 

to supply in the first place the fron- ling 1 , that frotn tin- whole view of the subject which 
'.ttes, and the militia who have come i-)r\\a" 1 i ; iey have been enabled to take, they are of opinion, 

in defence of the country; and that when the slate 

of the public arsenals will justify the n 

s^clm- ceive her proportion ofarms,agrec- 

ahly to the provisions of the lav/." 

thatth-.- n of arms provided under the law 

of tii" l the 23d of April, 1808, to 

which tho state of 'Massachusetts is entitled 

.duly withheld from her, and that in the pre- 

lii com;: -onsof the - itiort of the country, it is the impe- 

,')ii to transmit, or to deliver t'o|rimis duty of the legislature taplace t!mt ]/:ir! of it 

at. w.c 

the state of Massachusetts, the proportion-of arms I under their protection in an effective state of de- 
to whtCh. it was entitletl, your committee beg le* 1 speedilv as may be -practicable ; and they 

to remark, lhat ihe stat.- of the public arsenals in therefore recommend the adoption of the following 
December last, us it respects the supply of arms, resolution, 
provided for tlie respective states and "territories, ' Devolved, That the adjtitunt-generr.l of the state be 



greeted forthwith to request of ;i, none were g-iven to New-York, al- 

of the portion of arms t<> wlu i!y republican in the mass- of its people; 

the state of ' . 

ni the Jd of Ap: i \\ill) of 

; iole body of militia pported the present i <m by 

jmme<: : :ty thousand vo- 

ancient dvVjiinion, v. V 

: nt, did no- 

-vvard in the sen ; . whether, in this distr:':. partiality. ( . 


. isions ; t). . principle was incorr 

: :l under ; 

:ns would of rig-lit belong 1 to led the law in 1 n, the mil, 

i.mnl.-tely united. We \\ill iv< 
sitvor, of tl.t i.moiHve.'dth, in or- thai* gentleman from Ne" V'-rk ;; 

e sLite may be *-n:ib!> those 

.-c which the general ^ v ^nimcnt 
negl bt 1 for it. 

ui agreed to in both branches 
of the legislature. 

As in \viili the matter of the 

that their militia Were not tnT 
tlf mm r side contradicted him, :. 

Mtilitia \\ere well armed. 

I repeatedly stated on the '.: 

\\rll known to ;;11, M ! 
. i in rejrard lo \\ 
c\\ had been p. 

. it Is proper to ad; I, that \! .ubly to distribute them in the first instar 

ill the ho;: ...:id who Could v t 

; l hem. T 
:,e piirp.ift as llu: had jiUV 

: t port, offered the following- rebo- The resolution '.cd and referred to the 

mill: .'.u-e. 

European War Tables. 

In 1792, when the powers of Europe combined 
to partition France, or in the cru> 

i\ ', "to hint her from the HI.. 
. lustriu, PriLtnia and Rtm*it: liad JK.-arly do: - 
Poland, the following powers were arra\ed against 
her : 

! ' r'lian states with a population of 


Tin- Netherlands, (nearly) 
H''H.,i:-J ar.d certain < 


Jtcsched, That a committee be appointed to en- 
hether any, and if any, what alterat 

made in the act for arming- and 

equipping the whole body of the militia of the U. 

If any, what alterations 

are m c \v hen the arms procur- 

1 be distributed 

state ;i nl that the committee have 


doubt, the gentleman 

from < - id been 

actuated by the most fair and patriotic motives; but, 
that they would be liaM.- to mis- 
construction that the mciion would be liable to be 

between tv 

i, that 
in 18u 

!-. u complete arminf of the n 

, 112, 

' d, un- 
der t); 


'J'Uis : 



> C 

and was without an federate. 

"kfdon - neutral : 





d. as the 




;t v 

ule empire 


:iy . 



Sundry si: I 


, 15 

MILLIONS, . 87$ 

n . . . 3 

At peace with f Kussia, but at 

England Denmark . .2] 

d from tJif map." The Netherlands ; Hoi 
land ; lhe old (lerman states ; the Italian states ; 
an.. ;d. 

K pics ; and in contrr,-. 
':gn\. Austria and Prussia reduc- 
.Imost une half. . 

8ee general statistical table, vol. 3, page 121. 

1807, was 1912468 7s. 7<i 

the t'.irt may be CM 


ds iniport- 

;l.un truth is, th f. tl-c OH.VI.'- r of the grain 

ivl r.r" imported into ihc bounty, 

ml tin 1 . t'y$ millions iu-:<rly~ 

-iiore than the whole sum the U. 

xpcct to raise by the land and the otlu 

Again, the duty on milt -was - 1,654,687 

r- <>n hops, about 3JO,OUO 

on the l)cer brewed 





British Statistics. 


From 1 70 8 to 177.), the annual export of 


171U to 1760, do. of all sorts of. 
17'JO to 1756, only two j-cars occur- 
red in which whe t was imported. 
1746 to 1765, both inclusive, the 
quantity e.cported exceeded the 
quantity imported by 6,649,609, or 


1773 to 1798, the average import was 
- do - 

- 1,447,500 

1777 to 1S04, there was exported to 
the colonies an annual average of 
Bounties paid on rice and grain im- 

pirtrd, in 1,912,468 7 7 

From 173.3 to 1H10, the ar-nual ave- 
\vhich duty was 

glaiul, '.v:s - - bwth. 25,536,587 
H 9 

amount of the excise t ' >\- the six 

Tiie annual aver.ige qu;iv 

hops o;i whir,!. fiuid, 

from 1786 to 1801, was 
The annual average of stro: 
liich duty was p;,'ul 
;'olB01,\vas . . barrels 4, 800,00 
Jn J801, the -miount was - - fa. 4,; 


O-i publishing the jiaiifirr fu/>'<- (see page 114) \v 
'i 't ibf ftnvr rod** of /'nglund and ft diet 
of themselves, "would support th- treneral and a 
-;iate govermnfiils ; nd f>ay all the countv dues 
r.ites ^nd <i^j*rir of requisitions o 

the people, and leave us about 25 millions ' 
on the war !" 

The preceding brief noticei ITIMV subserve simila. 
calculations. For instance, t!e bounty paid on grain 

^1,654,687 2 6 

. 20,54 

* This is the latest date we have. The impor 
has increased. 


from there articles which pai 
dutu -.\')()0 bbls. the 

duty i-, fioin 4d. to 6d. per gallon, 
S :,v '4d17,280,000 gallons at 4d. 

f 12,763,609 - - - *2,!-, 
The duty paid upon BFF.R, by tlie coJifruvurf; of that 
rt'rle, rliii-fly the laborers, (munilfactureit 

of England and H'tiks, will, of i(.< :; 'j\ p.,ythe 
\ hole amount of tax^s we propo.-.r to raise . 
>vr ; and leave us two millions for extraordinary 

Thus we might go through some other fifty 
terns. (Jurymen! is needless. 

Attachments and Antipathies. 

"Enemies of EXOLAXD and MONACO UY." 
The words of our motto were p;-e;"civd in serious 
charge against the +s;iierican peoplf, twelve or^f- 
u y<-:,rs at^o, in a Jloston news-paper. Late 
dcn's have brought them to recollection; HIV! as 
they happened exactly to suit a su!\j-vi a!io; t t nliich 
we would say something', I chose them for an 
of my remarks. 

The old leven of royalty, -still existing 1 , creates 
nany ferments in the United States ; though the 
)ld stock of king George's men has chiefly di'.-d o<F, 
ind few of us had the lionor to be, born the " good 
subjects ofhis, majesty." The ever-to-be-lam 
eturn of the tories, after the war, revived the al- 
most discarded prejudices of the people in f.^vor of 
hat abominable system of government, ;;nd i 
i rallying point from which our institutions have 
i(-rn assailed ever since. "With the gratitude of the 
serpent that killed the child of the husbandman who 
a.ved it from the frost, :uul warmed it into life, by 
is fire, the grand object of the fugitives return^ 
d was to oppose and pcrple.x the rrfmdL'c, <lia<, 
'is they then said, and as same of them yet say, "the 
. ,v/i/ fxirc his own <i.(iin." Their intimacy with 
the ./tri'lixh , the great influx of Hritish merchants, 
agents, runners, ufi uid all the circumstan- 

ces ol'tradi- \\ith the habits of social life, founded 
a foreign injfrnce tli it n'ill be f'.-li 'for og f 's, it 
uot banished by domettic manufacture* creating a 
more powerful huwr interest ;oid frefing. There is 
'io .{.<( o.iutlri.r lor our prejudices. The Hritish his- 
. 'o hold n]) the friah to scorn, tell us that 
<:! \\.is in cessary to enm>inc>' th" jieople of 
t!>at isl:;:ul i! wn-e better to put a collar round the 
, and n.: ke him drug the plough in bar- 
ivss than t r > hitch it to his tail .' We are as 1 
clous of the i>!eas of our fathers as to their habits 
and certainly an Ii-lnh ploughman could argue as 
profoundly in favor of hawling by tJic tui', as the best 
i)l'K>d' d tory could speak in support of a monarchy ; 
.Mid particularly so when he urged the claims of an 
acknowledged fool. 

Eighteen months ago, a "reverend divine" affect, 
ed to consider the editor of this paper as an atheist 


arc related in d< i. 


M that publication a "v;le /><; 

Wilfully fal 

u Trw man, the prinCe a c^cu/ 1:1.^0, my lori 
re ugh un h'j 

an im-. .Jt-fc */;o/i thctn-felrcs, and resent ii 


crimination in 1! 
per, I could not 

together. I 

ve should love E.'ig-luuJ; an : . I - . 

e were the constitutional encni; 

ppo:>ite of "/ //^- */. 

Turk, or "French philoson 1 'hir.l t--- 

re of the thing called tl 
every word and figure of whi 

me.* 1 

with tl. 

- - 
I p< ople :1 CW not; 

' ' 


requited their to> . ! with 




rica; the nu* 


tin- n 
right to 
and, like th. i 

' think 

it sinful to be the "en d mon- 


the original settlement of m; < 

could ili:-ci-vver no chum of ;^ 

"ting upon thi- n>-it ; ; 

: . i family tradition h. <' 

was tin- :-Jcricu. 

freedom which WHS tlicir b.: 

.1 where tl -ild not t;J;c f.oin "th-.- 

mouth of Lihor I '-or tin.- 

. ' >r the conscience of 'he peo- 

ple. At that d:i; . !tt tlie 

:/," but \vas ita/ , bittt-r 

and inexo-a- 
cf afflicted iuiminut 11 " by the "/lily-rims." T> 

been whipped, 

fiuc-d, RnpHaoHed 

: temporal ami -;>iriuiul -- 

for w!. 'ifir duty to their 

'iperior to th- ; IIIK-II;, 


,'. of know ! kill in 

the sc 

in matters of religion' In all tilings they submit- 
ted to the c they raised no rebellion ; they and w, mid I find c< 

. ind even tythea to th .i-minthoi. : 

hut it \v.-o tlif ir trim 
and quietly ofT'er to tl, 'In- drvotion .uul destruction 1 

I ' . 

rm-i tfmf cototiizfil mad.- artirlcs <.f tr.,tlir 
' :.nd \vhoK bulo of tln-ir 

: .;M\\- with tl 



tlt-d for \\ . 

>i the 


n-nt." I 

tlun a present, crui 

siblc, ho\v t ivh our 

and liittU- 

and 1' . ,ii.-ii' ; 

atid tlierc sr among th.- 

ni ' 


It \ ! 

See ;: 


,,.JJ Hi tUu 



rag t!. :i li'd- fast us we desire it, .v "ution is In. 


r/r met in 

. const! 

shall destroy our foreign attachments. 'V. 


louble the double duties c 
Is IS we c:.n m:ike for on: 
adopt n p our people 1.. 

exclusion of Jtritish merchar . whole 

ten. The loss of that t;\t . 

abundantly supplied with a more pro' 

e part of the union ce 

f hereditary privileges I wants of others, and all supph in t u 1 
!>i'"\ :MOU t' commodities as she ft 

'i articles . se, mak'nv: 

the de|)endent. And tin 

"home," will not diminish the stock of indui 
.,l. Then will t' volution i 

- it is called. '1 'lu-\ lef'i 



'f the constitution until the 
; ;. . vith two short interv. ' ,an two 

istration of the Unite 

rnplaining, remonstrating or 

conduct of r.;;g(<.nd and 

I, have finally resulted in 

P.ritish "religion" and "liber- 

u'ty" of the enemy, manifest- 

. :ic wounded, and conflagrating-un- 

: extolled by our orators .aid states- 

-:y, we have seen an "antiparkt/ to 

. d as a good subject for the abuse 

glorious than th: ' 

- ss ; and the 

States be, indeed, i: 

brought about in less than 10 years, if we art 
ful to ourselves. 

The subject to be resumed on a future occas 

Proceedings of Congress. 


Mr. Smith presented the memorial of John ' 

I dastardly spirit-that /wt/m/ ing, HolUns and M^lair, of Baltimow, stating thai 
frence patriotism that now so extensively'tvimr freighted, to an agent of the United : 
"the United Slates, operated upon the a vessel to carry provisions to the inhab,t.nt v 

ttiinds of our ancestors, this mighty empire, the en- 
. the glory of the world, might yet have been 
ling waste and dreary wilderness" this, at 
. counting-house arithmetic had 
tleulation for the last genera- 
te present would have been slaves abject, 

. -jle slaves. 

It is very true, there were some such in "75. In a 
file of loyal papers printed at the time, 

deal about "religion," the king's prerogative 

ti cl some of the essays, taken entire, 

t -]\ V.-/-P.V the/">to/V.y of the present day. 

.!>out the "ttnriffi-.ndiiifr Cuna- 

:tly as we ha^" it now ; ihoiagh ii,i-n, as 

at this time, it was the MARKIS!' FOR SCALPS 

ves ni'-^'jme-n and childrenjvert purchased 

w dollars' 

In despite of all this evidence of facts, it. is no 

uncommon thing to see the same pr-n that abuses 

U. Sititcs, employed in prais- 

. :it and bitt";< ! eiu-rriy; and the tonpae, 


.tion, and 

range attach titfnt why are 

nezuela, the vessel had on her arrival been C<K 

ed by a court of admiralty, on the sole ground (.1 

having brought supplies from the Unite 



Thursday, June 10. On motion of Mr. J) 
the house resolved itself into a committee of the 
whole, Mr. Nelson in the chair, on the bill to incor- 

turnpike road in thr- 
iving been gone 
and, on motion 

, I see a great P orate a company for making 1 a ' 

roe-ative anjd' countv ^ Alexandria ; which bi 

through, was reported to the house 

of Mr. EfpeS) ordered to lie on the table. 


Mr. Eppee, from the committee of ways and 
means, made the following report 

The e.ommittee of wa\ s and means, to whom was 
referred so ni'.ich oftlie message of the '>resuu nt of 
the United States as relates to the < 
well digested system of internal revenue, ! had 
e. under consideration. They deem it 
t;> s:i) r ary th'ngas to the f pro- 

viding additional revenue at a time w! 
ral rate of expenditure lias been S 

lures necessarily coimected with : 
.\ reference to the reports from th' ; -'[;Hrt- 

u.cnt and from thecommittee of > lur- 

; bin is ling the Lst and preceding years, v. if pro- 

"ihecouMi- vision for an additional revenue can 
tliL-ir altar ; j laved without n violation of all those principle: 

n- Jiorl." tn sacred ;n everr countrv where the value :.:ul 

| .'ion in " Mice (if public credit have been justly estirr; 

. .:(, 'he Tiiey have reviewed the system heretofore pn.- 

.-ed "if a bag 'and taking into consideration its having bee:: 

1 p in li :. -ned in its jJi-iiK-.^les by a vote of the house 

; tjves, have determined to recommend its a- 

,e modifications, in preference to 

jmmcncing a new system at a period when neither 

'r deUiils could receive iliat matmr 

I w.: . n which alone they could venimv T, 

manufacturi:i;r establ U i-ecommend its adoption. The bills heretofore re- 

;hat '.. -/ attended then.. H,;f i!ie pr/rted were founded on estimates which assumed 

i!ts onlv a choir . , i;i is of providing a revenue sufficient to meet 

. miis* manuf cture for oiirseUes or be v x- *'.. 3 of the peace establishment, the inte- 

'I'tit v.'ork pi'c- .jt. on the old debt, and on such new loans as, have 





re<. i 

be , 


'S14 interest payable 


Mr. Jt'ebstcr rose, :is he 
of tlu- I subject of cons. 

'. hoped would have fallen into 
the I, 
th:m himself to uir' 

'. .. ill l>0 follli-i ' 

. I 

.vould li. red b\ nil, th;C 

d \vith th- 

.on of tlie ( ; Great 1 

!'irh the w:ir t\: 

hail bi-t-n d< niandcd for the n-ason thnt ' 
This then v .. 

ng esti- 
m:<v .'ice 

es to be provided for 

.cat the \rhirh sum the 
committee pro] 


JL. A direct I 

On re tii ! 

On bank uotcs and n 

Additional duty oh foreign 

'. for c\p*ncrs of collec- 











<>rt the 

1. A . , of di- 

of the 
5. A 


dr \\". remarked on v, 1 

11,400,00(J .contradictory evidence on this ! p of 

v on one hand :, 

5,800,000 cn 

the other denying 1 it tin. ' , 

hand, and opposite deci- 

matter, in short, was involved in : 'i th 

Mil of war, :md not until t!i- 
ix-pealinp the Frcncli de; 

11 had lain 
fnfmen, until afte: 
y made its appearance. Tn March 1 

tain cor 

: in France, the pron 

otir minister and the F;-err!i 

fairs, which M 

ion had been put into <l f "ir min;^ 

'ieh min'- 

To slu-d 1 li^l i 
ua>-, thai lie i)io\vd tin - 

itry. The 

I'lLjht, !: 

be n <ji! 


i to ll 








: The house w:is chiefly employ- 

.1 the 
which may be i . the ace-om 

be ret} 

the h 

t may not think improper '. 

JRetokcd, Th^* . >nt of the ' 

r ny other 

;n I'-.s ]><- 

n i\ injurit -:!)lic in- 

of the 

I tt-nd'ug it what 

imnncT the said decree 
.initcni or to an\ 

That the President - . 

be, that the first information of the 
-of tlie 28th of April, 1811, 

tver received by this government or any of its m'>- 
. was that communicated in May, 
.y the duke of Bassano, to Mr. IVi'-low, and 
t>v htm to his govermie ,;ioned in ins let- 

ter to the secretary of state, f M a 12, 1R12, and 
the .iccompanyir.g'papers, to inform this house whe- 
ther v :' the U. States hath ever re- 
f France any explanation of the 
being- conce.ded from this 
nent and its minister for so long a time after 
its date ; and ;f such explanation has been asked by 
; -nt, and has been omi'.te<l to be given 
\ , whether this government has 
: Tance, or expressed any 

tvernment of France, at such con 

Tnmrnor, having 1 required the yens and nays 
eedii.g now to consider the 
ere found as follows : 

F >r con ideration 1"2 

inst it 28 

: be"M aglin r<'ad 

ill-it on even- Tiro- 

7- the most perfect disposition^ would be 

house to nsk for any information 
rs. It was unquestion- 
and muh-r certain eircnmstance.s 
Mtormation of tlie executive 
on to public affairs ; but under other circum- 
be improper. We are, therefore, 
ht, to judf^e of thr 

he whole be- 
liouse. The bill 

nd the naturali/.atiou laws was considered, 
and i. . a c;unu:ii- 

r :om the commit- 

iMV.d afl'.i':' I .1 Ifill to 

U* 1 met ; which 

.de a report con- 
cluding with 
was illegally 1:^.\ J-ihn f. Hiutgerfor 

. *v;is not entitled 
the house. 

-;<? 14 Mr. 7Vo--//>, from the commit- 
tee of n .1 a bill f) prov.. 

!id of lliili- 

-.bled iu the .service of the I 

The military committee ,rted to en- 

quire into theexpcdifiK-y of continuing in ft>u 
art to raise certain companies of r: : - k'itii* 

offered some resolutions, having for their object the 
better regulation of matters concerning contested 
elections; and the remainder of the day was spent 
in discussing the claims of Messrs. Hungerford and 
Taliaferro, to a seat in the house. 

, June 15. Nothing of importance done. 
Several resolutions were referred to several com- 
mittees, and many private petitions disposed of. 
The contested election between Messrs. Hungerford 
rind Taliaferro being under consideration, the iiou.'e 
refused to agree wilh the report of the committee 
of elections 82 to 73, so that Mr. II. is confirmed in 
his seat. 

Wednesday, June IB, On motion of Mr. Fink (of 

Yt.) the report of the commit ie^ of elections m the 
case of Messrs. Hungerford and Taliaferro, was re- 
committed reversing the point settled yesterday. 

Mr. Fink (of X. Y.) otic red the following resolu- 
tions which were referred . 1. That the naval com- 
mittee be instructed to enquire into the expediency 
of procuring such number of row bouts orgallies, at 
-.hey may deem exptxlient to aid in the defence of our 
maritime frontier. 

2. That the same committee be instructed to en- 
quire into the expediency of equipping fort! 

lie service, the gun-boats" belonging to the U. States 
not now in actual service, 

3. That the committee on military affairs be in- 
structed to enquire whether any, and what further 
provisions are required In law for the better de- 
fence of thp towns on the sea-coast ; and *hat the 
committees have leave to report by liill or otherwise. 

effect e on the public ser-j Alter considerable desultory discussion, the fol- 

If it will not be prejucli. 
to be iiid d;.;--d ; but if it might do injury, r 
unquestionably 1- ill, For 

!'.. I am unable to dft--ruiiiu- at pr<-- 
'lulion, whe-|'er to n '1 or not. 'No 

injury certainly could result frotn a day's delay. Mr. 
}',! tin.; ition he on the ta- 

ble, an I !>e oi-d--.r d to be printed. 

Mr. ; ; t he had not the least objection to 

lie Wys \villing to give, the s;-entleii)an 

nportunity to examine the resolutions, under 
rfect conviction that be would find ihfit no- 
thing was demanded which could in any way be pre- 
judicial to the public service. 

The resolves were ordered to lie on tha table ac- 

lowing resojution was agreed to : 

vh*d, That the committee of cbims be in- 
strnrted to iMKniirr- wlieth >r any provisions ought to 

iudemnificatioa of lh' 

wliose properlv has been captured or d.s1ro\e<l by 
iy wliilst in the service of the government 
during the war." 

At the instance of Mr. Webster, the house pro- 
<.< 'de<! -the resolution submitted by him 

..ibject of the time, manner, &c. "f t!i 
munication to the government, of the d , en irent pur- 
porting to be a repeal of the French dc-r . 

A warm debate ensued, which continued till iu*ar 
4 o'clock, whin the housu adjourned, without hav- 
ing came to a decision thereon. 

[For Thursdays proceedings see last page.] 



of toe 

The following- .tre thv r' a London paper 

of the 7tli '' ,f tl.e presi- 

. see Weekly He*: is 
1. 4, page 8. 1 

-1 by the house of r-.-pres^ 

"We th >, aiul 

ic from 

the p:-r- 

) Council authorising a 

ppl\ of the Wcs'-l'-diu )sl- 

ind iuiuhv:-. II- I-.-'- 'inmends 

':re, and which will demand 

ii the p:irt of i states 

of America ; foul let it he recollected th it t 

:<ld pas ft the 

<i most remarkable picture of 
!ion >;f the . ime.-icuti people in the contest. 

H(ln;i r model. 

They are not for a -war 

i in 1,1-? p> 

,;enilcm:ui, ga Uk- 

vn at h the 27 

Ih:iv- . respectfully, sir, 

mast obcd:*. .'it, 


-Sunday, arrived here 


a crui 

the p;- :< 

' , an account of whose 

successful en been given. Y\ . 

tlut <>n Si i; .dy the (ir.dicl Turk was boarded by a 

boat ti ':herto be :;n !" 
dpi. 15 

client \ 

^i-.mnd, and uftl-ivd lo t 

jtli i re .ii i jirovisigns ; and said that he had a bro- 
ther on board th- pilot! 

such conduct .\s most infamo 1 

hat capt. : 

to administer whol-s(me t 
. and \\\- arc i;lad to h 

brinj; him to i 

; \A c learn tlit: 


en major-general Dear- 
en found im 

: ::lu. suvn-iutvU ; 


. bm most men believed, not only 

a'ed the circuni- 

,ch is as hase and de- 
But ::irtlKT and conclusively 

niore Chaiinceif, whose u-^ti- : *'"*-' f ' 1 ulst - They are all "Green mountain 1 
; . , by those who We are happy to learn that Ue 1 

i. i.rtu*;. ons, wounded at Sackett 1 

,.!I\, has K 

Five hundred men be . th and 


.'.n? C<i)Hi(i<i" did 

' \ountfmen. 

-. rs that the c:.ptain of 

powerful d<. 

Handsomely. !' 

About 600 men of ii ' S. inf.tntry 

L-fi \i'l.;t^i,..n Vermont, fi i 


upon kiitu men oe me ouv ana it'in 

that ' le K- ;jnen Uta'*on their way from A5 -crfo. 

*-y are chiefly North Carolinians ! 
tion ( u-^liail, in evidence O f ului r<(! ' uVL > U "K' ">' 

~:!f>J the muni. -rs of ouri A '^ury company, culled the "Washington vo- 
Great fj 

.- led 10 mairh iiumtdi 




:i lim 


lla ! 
In: h.ill . f 




in hi> 

to thr 
ihtp Mu>!;i ,,, 3> 


e<l ij/ the m<icc, 


4 cu5d to be IT , . 

Mint in the attack i 
., uf the ih rcjct. wr. . 

. . 

r nd of U'- 

and 5U of flax*- int-n. Tij.-\ imdi-r>-i'.'d, U 

y mili- 
en killed at tlu ; 




Abo' t 

-ml to 



i .', H also dcslint -d tc 


Three Indians taken b . 

of tiie .-is thev 

.e been b:- 

could to join the British and when they returned 
to the lake to brinj \\ what Am 

iat Klliott wts to provide a 

:UJE, Sic. ^ , .-n. Vincent com- 


col. J/ the voltiT i major 

gen. . house at Fort (i 

this place, at the head of the lake, where all thr-ir 
PC. Three or hMir r 

ler the battle, and before it was known they 
had halted, general Winder \\.is > t nt to overtake 
liu-m ; and in two or three & 
Chan ller's brigade was sent to ; 
Such is the rapidity of our movements. 

"Vincent expects to he joined by Proctor ; and if 
he does, there will he some hard fighting.'' 

We are authorised to stale (says a Cincinnati pa- 
per) by an officer of general Harrison's staff, that 
the paragraph which appeared in the late Chilicotbe 

an, relatively to the answer which w.i^ 
by the general to the demand of his surrender to 
The volun- i^en. Proctor, is not correct. The answer th 
teers ot / i,/, with F-irxyth's rifle- 1 tributcd to the general, was made by a soldier of our 

/shed marks of respect from ! army, who being upon the bank of the rive:- 

ne others, a British soldier called to thein and 
bscrved that they "hud better hang out the white 

bullets. A 1 

barrels of powder, with great quantities 

':, beef, i Our troops bu- 

.itish the day after the battle. It 
Mg hold of the enemy in that quarter, 
and j hud been spent in fortifying it. 

ivpulse of the British 
''&; among the "disaster* in the 

vs to the Canadians. The commandant of 

'.e, finding the people in its vicinity anxious 

tin special protections, deems it necessary to 

make a public declaration, that all tjiose who may 

1 and enroll their names vith him and 

,<jn of the United States, shall have 

.d persons secured to them invio- 

all who mean to pursue this course 

tely, that they may be distinguish- 

-.d while he assures i.hrm that 

will be regarded by the 

nent of ihe I'nitrd States; he solemnly 

hose who may obstinately continue inimical, 

C bringing on themselves, the n>" 

US con-, 0'iences ; as they will be 
pursued and treated with that spirit of retaliation 
the treatment of the American prisoners in 
..:ids of the British so justly ins-. 


7 rum 
i.rif, ti'iii k lluck and 

; t't !', <l!t ors of thf Mercantile 
-, U. C. June 4. 

flag and surrender." The American ansvvtiv 
Hull has not \et arrived; until he come.-> you m:.v 
save yourselves the trouble of asking for a surren- 
der." The conversation which took place L 
gen. Harrison and major Chambers, of the British 
army, who was sent by gen Proctor to demand the 
surrender, was as nearly as can be recollected, as 
follows : 

Chambers Gen. Proctor has directed me 
to demand the surrender of this post. He wishes 
to spare the effusion of blood. 

(y'.'n. Harrison The demand, under present cir- 
cumstances, is a most extraordinary one. As gen. 
Proctor did not send me a summons to surrender on 
his first arrival, 1 had supposed that he bgJieved me 
determined to do my duty. His present message 
indicates an opinion of me that lam at a Joss to ac- 
count for. 

Chomoert Hen. Proctor could never think 
of saying any thing to wound your feelings, sir. 
The character of gen. Harrison, as au oih'cer, is 
well known. Gen. Proctor's force is very respecta- 
ble, and there is with him a larger body of Indians 
tli at have ever be- fore been embodied. 

Grn. Harrison I believe I have a very correct idea 
of gen. Proctor's force, it is not such as to create 
the least apprehension for the result of the contest, 
whatever shape he may be pleased hen-after to give 
to it. Assure the general, however, that lie will ne- 
ver haw this post surrendered to him upon any terms 
Should it fall into his hands, it will be in a manner 
calculated to do him more honor, and to give him 
larger claims upon the gratitude of his government, 
"Ti-. a gallant achicv- than any capitulation could possibly do. 

> if any there among;-.! us (ut all} 

ii.I ;a:,:-ral Bovd ii of i CJy (l f'iKcfifrnm brigutlit r-^eneral llroiun, to 
umber) say that they never witnessed such a 
irge of musquetry. for 15 mi- 
nutes it was incessant, and the bullets fell like hail 

the Secretary of h m-. 
Head-Quarters, Suckett's Harbor, June 1, 1R13. 

i, You will have received my despatch of the 

, ater. J29th ult. written from the field of battle, and stat- 

t led the van, composed of about 800 ing generally, that this post had been attacked by 
1 commanded the first line. Hcand' George Prcvost, and that we had succeeded m 
struck the shore with all possibl ;.ulsing him, principally owing to the gallantry of 

. ^n I bi-fore the latter part of the van. Col col. B.ickus and tho regular troops under his com- 
h the: Baltimore .m-l Albany volunteers, imand. Now I beg leave to offer to you the events of 
his bi-iya'lf:, and reached the scene of action that day more in detail. 

v,ou as he. On the 25th ultimo, I received a letter from gen 

i- did a man display a greater knowledge of 
human nature than general Coyd. He ran through 
the ranks patting the men on their shoulders, and 
urging thtm to be steady and take good aim ; and 
when sufficiently reinforced, gave three cheers, and 
exclaimed in apparently a playful mood, " charge, 

my brave fellows, charge !" The enemy gave way, . . . , , ^ .--... 

and fled in every direction. They have' now taken ! ral, joining in the request already made by rn;jcr 
a sUnd at a place called the Forties, 33 miles from 'general Dearborn. I could no longer hesiy ?-. 

Dearborn, requesting me to repair to this ]>' 
the purpose of taking command. Kno\vii> 
lieut. col. Backus, an otfker of the first regiment of 
dragoons, and of experience, was here, I hesitated, 
as I would do no act which might wound his feeling* 
In the night of the 27th I received a note from this 
officer, by major Swan, deputy quarter masier gene- 



accordingly arrived at this p-ut --uvly in the morning 

to be in command up 
!1 the ground, i. iefence, 

. attack, v. 
.u course of the inor; 

.in tli* luk- 

. to bring m the militia, were fired from the 

.red ac- 

erof boats. Believing 
minsula, commonly cull- 
such militia as I could collect and, under the command 

itli the r 

line; the care of Fort T< 
ited to the regular artillerists and some 
Point to lieut. Chauncey 
If driven from my position, \\< 

Backus was ordered to advance and meet the head 
of the i'lmn, \vhile rallying my corps. I 

': unable h. 
ck, Lieut. Ch.v .11 that 

1 retire to tl. 

, east of Fort Volunteer, while I 
led to occupy that fort as our dernier re- 

e course of the 27th and during "the nights 
28th and 29th ultimo, a considerable mi- 
litia force came in, and were ordered to the water 

Led. by sir George Prevost In person. Their fleet 

.ji Wolfe, the Royal U 
c<? Regent, Karl jf Moira, tuo armed 

vl other b< 

Of the officers who distinguished themsi 
cannot but repeat the name of It 

was noble, he well deserves to be placed in tl 
lar ainiy. M.J. S \vann > 
gen. and was highly useful. Lt. riiMino 
and honorable man. To him no blame c 
what tapper 

-in march l'..r this pc--, but with 

part in the action. Tl, . tl.e coir,: 

fTicer of 1: 

At the moment I :,m < 
com. f'hauncey has arrived with his sqi 
renders nu longer 

>re immediately return to ; 
I am, sir, with the highest r 

J.V ', y, 

Bripaditr-gen. cl .litia. 

Hon. gen. J- 

!-:,iry at J! .Tfcn. 

Report of the killed, wounded and n.issirr 
action of the 29th May, 1813, at Sactett'i 

/ 20 privates, regulars, and Ivolur' 
'dfd > lieui. col. :5 x-cond lieutenants, 1 en- 
sign, 7 non-commissioned oflirevs, 1 musician and 

. on which was lieut. < ! ' private*, regulars, and 1 i. 

-ength at this [>oint \ 
/O men all anxious for battle, a^ far as pro 

.vould go. The moment it w:t.s li}<hi c 


:-'ig2 non-commissiond officer 

lie approach of tl 
ships in lin< i and Stwny 1'ointj A 

- filled 

lian or (..ii- 
the troops should lie cl 

..d approached 

regular- nmmissiom 

i might ha its object. 

It is, how- 


e loss 11 regulars ami 
Number 'not known, bu 1 

JA ;'</ rpgt. infantrt/ and act'g adj. gen. 

\ li 

I of tlie 

but in t 1 




1 captain I 



, 1 < 





tor the 
II . ! 


:tid in- 



26 C 




. of the 29th 

..Irr circui : peculiar privation 

r imre- 

',ed country, 
affording strong the eneim . 

i ,!)le for 

u-ocuis were filled 
68, ami in- 
ructive fire from a in. 
>e, did not 

ce of the troops; who, after taking 
three fi . six pounders, from t!ic . 

drove him by a spirited charge to seek jli<-ltc.r with- 
Mock house's ot and in- 


.-se winds prevented the co- 

Ion of capt. M;ilr:,s'- 
in their power, to support the 

landir.., -ice of the troops, but proved un- 

le puns of the enemies batteries, 

:v effect on their block-house, and it be- 

:'.id impracticable without their assistance and 

a ion of the ships, to carry their post by 

; the troops were reluctantly ordered to leave 

:\ enemy, whom they had driven before them 

: if three hours, and who did not venture 

r the slightest opposition to the re-embarka- 

. the troops, which was effected with perfect 

The grenadier company of the 100th regiment, 

commanded by capt. Burke, to which was attached, 

.dinient of the royal Seots, led the 

i with undaunted gallantry, supported oy a 

detachment of the king's, under major Evans, which 

nobly upheld the high established character of that 

ui.shed corps, the detachment of the 104th 

at under m.k>r Muodie, behaved with the 

gallantry and M>irit, and their example was 

followed by capt. M'Pherson's company of the Glen- 

gary light infantry. The detachment of Canadian 

. under major Harriot, behaved with a de- 

f spirit and steadiness so as to justify expecta- 

tions of their becoming a highly useful and valuable 

wo divisions of the detachment were most 

ably commanded bv col. Young 1 of the king's, and 

Drummoiid of the I'-itli regiment. 

- -e sir ,I:t.mes Yeo, conducted the bri- 

:ts to th'; attack, and accompanying- the 

>\} 'heir advance directed the co-operation 

of the K 1:1 boats. The enemy had a few days before 

received strong reinforcements of troops, by the 

, and a corps of 500 men ar- 

ihe niglit preceding the attack ; and from 

Cation kis force must have 

"ladniplein numbers to the detachments tak- 

, r Kingston. 

Capt. f i-.-a\, acting deputy quarter master general, 

.iv's block-house. In him 

the army have lost an active and inicHi^i nt officer 
Returns of killed and wounded have not yet beer 
received from tlie corps. 

By his excellency's command, 


rrTThe fleet have returned this morning, and 
landed the troops, with four American officers, and 
about 150 soldiers, prisoners of war. 

By letters winch we have seen, we learn that n 
more than 75') men of British troops were engaged 

n the itt ,ck, of whom 150 vr re killed or vounleri. 
Ttpt. Gray of tin- A-purt- 

were killed. M Tyeth and 

N utall rf t<, Dram- 

mond and Moodio, and rapis. Si; 
of the 104th regira p,t. M'Plu 

"lengary light infantry, are .moi g the \v\,u;,.leJ. 

Copy of a letter from m:ijor-gencral Dearborn to the 

Hem'. . - f-'ort (Jeir^-e, Jwne6, 1813. 

sin 1 have. recei\cd an cypress from tli: 
of the 1 , \vitli intHlij.'viice that our 

. commanded by brigadier-g indk-r, 

! at tw.i o'clock this morning, by the 

\\liole of <1ie Blitisll :.nd IiHl: -:(l bv S 'Tlie 

trange fatality, though :ir ' .-i\\ (not ex- 

: thirt\ ) and the cneiiiv r'inij>l-tely routed 
and driven from the field, botli brigadier-generals 
Chandler and Winder were taken prisoners. Th- y 
lad Advanced to ascertain the situation of a compa- 
iy of artillery when the attack commenced. 
Vincent is reported to be -unong the number of kil- 
led of the enemy; col. Clarke was mortally wound- 
ed and fell into our braids, with sixty prisoners of 
the 49th Britisl- regiment. The whole loss of the 
enemy is 250. They sent in a fl:ig with a request 
to bury their dead. Gen. Lewis, accompanied by 
brigadier-general Boyd, goes on to take the com- 
mand of the advanced troop.':. 

I have the honor to be, &c. 

Hon. John Armtronf, secretary of war. 

P. S. June 8. The enemy's fleet has passed this 
alace two ships and four schooners. 

Extract from a private letter, dated Fort George, 
8th June, to the secretarv of \vur. 

"The enemy, considering himself pursued, took 
post at the road of the lake, waiting the arrival of 
Proctor (who has left Malden)and taking the chance 
of other succors from below. 

11 Winder was detached on the 1st inst. to dislodge 
him. He carried with him his own brigade and one 
regiment from Ioyd's brigade. On Thursday Chand- 
ler (for whom the command was intended) follow- 
ed with the remainder of Hovel's brigade. The Bri- 
tish general Vincent anticipated the blow, and at- 
tacked our troops at 2 o'clock in tlie morning of the 
6th. Chandler and Winder, and the deputy quar- 
termaster-general Vandeventer,were made prisoners 
early in the action. The command devolved on col. 
Burn of the dragoons. The enemy v, ere beaten and 
routed, leaving two hundred and fifty behind but 
according to our northern tactics, \ve disdained to 
press a beaten enemy. We gave him time to col- 
lect and fight once more. Lewis and Boyd are un- 
der marching orders for the command of the ad- 
vance. Our loss does not exceed thirty." 

FruTHKH I'AHTiruLAUs, from the private corrcspon* 
deuce of the Kditors of the Baltimore "Whig" On 
the 1st inst. gen. Winder with his brigade went in 
pursuit of the enemy, who took a position about 48 
miles from Fort George. Several bodies from Chand- 
.1 Jlfiytfx brigades were sent to reinforce him, 
under general Chandler, who had the command. 

"From the forty-mile creek (say these letters) we 
learn that, the affair at Stony Creek was very serious. 
The confusion was great. Some spy or deserter hav- 
ing procured the countersign at our encampment, 
went to the British camp, and in 5 minutes after lie 
entered gr-ncral Vincent's tent, the English army 
was in motion. Our camp was entered without op- 
position, by means of thu aforementioned treache- 


TV the V.rrht .artillery near the front, v .nd . NAVAL. 

turned upon our men'; when, Winder, 8tc. riding up j The Plantagcnet, 74, is lo cruise on our coast dis- 
to prevent what they thought a mistake in tiring guiscd as a frigate. A hundsume compliment to 
themselves, found then. ,;->.ean.tfn. 

carried olf by the eneiin! C.ipvain 7\ soon opened a lire from liis 
light artillery (\vh;c!i uas more toward tlr 
and tl ;. The u. 

the 5th an . a squadron of colonel 

Burn's light horse, bore the brunt of the : '.he month. 

.-itish privateers ure fining out at Hali- 

The ' - carry 30 guns, 

.H the 2d(/. .. \ . OIIT 

uY 1'ike, was launched about the 

.':, it is 

times; when, about -'. 

,1 and cut down inm;-i 

I miles the road and woods ure strewed with 
Itish (desperately) woundc.i. o.;r 

-linulij." The Dccutitr pri N Wai taken 

British Befor\ 

: brought ] o port. At 

\vly very trifling. < ' .n-badves, he \\ us recog-m/.c-ii b\ the "humane" com- 

u;i^- on the part of the British, b n into ctii ; 

be Tem..iMs unasccr- '' 
lost colonel Clark, a /i^lou* 
and loyal partizan killed. Gc-n. Winder and Chand- 

ler, C'Y oflBcer) have been cap- 

iu-d proper to fall back 
nvcnient ];] 

2 o'cl' ' f .;)pos-d, ^-nerul Hoyd arrived, and 

our anny shouted with exultation at the news ot 

cannoiiadinj*- was heinl 
Hinrning' it must either proceed from the armv, or 
-quac'ron. ^fayihf result retrieve what 

ya confined Me and 

>eveii ; 

in ilic most rruel manner; tlic rage of the "re&- 
frimts?' i ing greatly increased by tin- 

Jid successes of his la 1 . ,: tWrn. He 

'it a prisoner to . 

i an nj^MAoffioer is broug-ht into the Uni- 



The barbarism of the enemy must }>e correc 
the leor talio ?.-/.<;. It is a pity that the* creatur. 

on thtf tut of the land, finding jnenty of persons 
all this! -'"'ll ii'dinar towards him that he wants : 

.Tth ult. ichtn, \\'e oi";-lit to li:iv- ' :i'.-f always tellinpf us ..!' Hritish ^mutrnanimitif" have 
slain or tukf n thf very troops that luve since given not opportunity to feel it. 

murh trnu';>ie. 

e heard no recent intelligence 

of belief. It is supps'-d, )i'- sliall iind it a 

,ns nay turn upon him 

:MSOII will capture him if he 

n in the upper country. Such is he opinion 

men, whom I saw to-day from the 

,'id River." 

9, 1813. "I walked down to the beach yes- 

> see some English prisoners, bro't 

i> M place called Forty - 

rcry clean, smart looking- 

. Chandler had taken the command before 

O'ir n 

n. Vincent. Our camp, 

i lie Iln- 

tly, wi' : not ;( 

I'le.d, f r it 

The U. S. brig Syren has arrived at Boston from 


The ( f i'igate.> All we hnve heard of the 

Chesapeake I. 

of June, a cartel from Halifax for II 
by a brig in company with the Sceptre 
7f, and a frigate, ar, 

they had parted with the S'limnoti, with the Cheta- 
peake I - , "which si 

taken after an engagement of two lio'irs, ar. 
; drub 1 

Hy another vessel that left HuHfux on the ( 
learn that they saw t\\ 
shortly after IK anl a salute fired. '1 ,' 
been informed of the battle. 


but the ire en- 

velopi-d in 

>m t as 


I 111 rf* -i ] * >/*! \JI I 



'f light ,| v Wli i , <lkt . ., lllril . . 

1 in bur:, 
eh. andsu, . 

tack fin the BritUb ton , 



- - f. ' \ 

. ' '.vu of our 

ily two 


! Burn 

1 ' 

' undrr the 





iem chase; but the 

ult to return, and the 

for London* 

!>.l i tit \ of 

sent into IMrtlund by tl Bristol Tins 

Tied to have had on board a iarg< 

Schooner i 

guns, carried into Portsmouth by the Thomas, of 



-, f; - o:n : -;ca, for Lon- 

don, with a valuable c:t: 

i !( Providence i ilie \>>: - k town of Ne 
. of the 

will) n;ni, Mi^ar. 

!, which v, a 

. h our sl->o;>^ fnnn tli.- the privateer for 18 mil .i-h torn to 

..-nod the number of k , 

, ! mt from tli" leii; 
narrowness of the channel :iml 
.are which were discovered after. 

me it must 1;. rv con- 

our loss has been the greatest 


given at the l.i' 
tion for governor bavg : -I'y CKUV.I 

under which our men fought 
including captain Her-; 
- from his company, stationed ' 

;i. We understand the enemy had five ,i" both branches < lature. 

ats in the action they carried 32 pounders; .V*on, (fed) succeeds Mr. (,';//,'.? a 
-.vcre l8's. 

was in type an express has arriv- 
ed from Chaniplain, which states on the authority of 
oin the enemy, tliat only one 
men was killed, but a considerable number 
'd the enemy hud two killed; theEaglc sunk 
v id the crew were saved. 


iace our last The frigates 
, the b;:y are said to be waiting orders 
'.ted from Bermuda. 


All quiet, except a report prevails that some of 

v.'ent up York river, and succeeded in 

capturing the VI: ginia Kevcnue (.'utter. The crews 

rted very sickly ; r.nd it is said 30 or 40 die 

on board two pilots; natives of 

>, whose fathers "so aided and 

>;-ted the enemv" last war. 

American Prizes. 

The whole number was :' which "' 

man, (fed) had 18,107 ; Mr. J'lnmcr (rep) 17,865; 
212 scattering. There is a "federal" m:ijorit\ 


as United 
senator. Mr. Goddard was appointed, but dedin.-d 


We have been a long time without news of im- 
portance from Spain or Portugal. J5v a late arrival 
we learn that U'ctlinp-tojt's head-quarters were at 
Frenedciy April 21. 

LIST rnv'rivr; i. IIIOM PARE 198. 

wide domain, 
' not a sail, but by jn-r mission, sm 

BrtHt/i tf 

David, from Wuterford for Halifax, 
.rovisions, sent into Portsmouth by the 

ntured by the Governor 

T.^IIJ/-. pri/.e has not arrived ; but a hand- 

that n-iv on board of 

/red to the privateer, are at New- 

448. T?rig Hartley, 2 guns, from Gibraltar for St. 
-r, taken by the ' kins and burnt. 

Transport ship fro in F.isbon for F.itgland, 
aptured by the letter of m.-rque Ht-llona of Phila- 
: , on her ;; n France. The prison- 

<: parol'.ed fcr cxciiange, and the vessel re- 

450. Brig General Pre.vost from Halifax for I)e- 
rnarara, raptun-d by the Uolla of Baltimore, and 
>T,t into XcV-Orlfan.-i. 

451. Schr. Brown, of London, captured by tlic let- 
ter of marque schooner P.ellona, of Philadelphia, and 

Thames, guns, 312 tons, with 180 

Jfn.wia. Contrary to the multitude of 
reports received from England; it appears that the- 
emperor of Austria lias joined to the forces of 
France, 80,000 men,50,00u of whom are cavalrv. 

The follow ing are the .particulars of the cargo of 
the Jtojine Citogeiuigi arrived at Porlsniouth, (Eng.) 
She was convoyed to the li:ie rv the Montague 74^ 

51,875 doubloons; 18,199 pieces ; 101 bars of 
gold; 19 ingots of ditto ; 1663 ounces of ditto ; 
20 1-2 Ibs gold dust ; 14C904 dollars; G14 marks .- 
3788 oynces of silver ; 2 boxes of silver ; 57 pieces 
of precious stones, and sundries valued at J. 
sterling. Total value, 461,520 sterling. 

ST. Lotus, May 8. 
.Arrived here a few days ago from the m.. 
Columbia river, Mr. Robert Steuart, one of the 
jthe partners of the Pacilic Fur Company accompani- 
ed by Messrs. It. Crooks, Joseph Miller, and Robert. 
M'Ciellan, with three hunters. We learn that Mr. 
Steuart is bound to New-York with despatches. 
Next week we shall present, our readers willi 
count of their journey from the Pacific ocean ; 
place, which will evince to the world thai a journey 
to the Western sea will no'* be considered (within 
a few years) .of much greater importance than a trip 
to New York. 

hia, June 15. A letter has been receiv- 
ed by a gentleman of this city, which states that 
llie British frigates Andromache and Briton have 
captured, after a severe action of 3 hours, to wind- 
ward of liarb.idm-s, the French frigates La Neivid 
and L'Ktoile of 44 and 3(> guns. 


Thurtdtty, June ^7. The house was chiefly occu- 
pied by a petition from .I'nr.irroy, the innkeeper at 
linjfalo, praying eumpensation for damage done 
his property by a parcel of soldiers, cc. It was 

moved to refer it to a .'-civet cmninitlcc! It went 

the usual course to the committee of claims. 

The house then proceeded to consider Mr Wfh- 
tsi's resolutions; but came to no decision 





A:: i J:'.!iUT])ri. 



. ' 
; "it be-fore our t 

h June, 1812, ' 

partners of the Pacific I'-:- ;, , \niii 

: .1 Koht 

^ Pacific occa.ii with dispatches for 
. ui-k. 

i:c of the hunters, became perfect' 

-.mont", under 

. n thc\ 
'oseph M : 
Columbia , 
'he south . 

iMcl Arapahays, by t) : whom 

bedi :n consequence of which hn suffer- 
ed almost e \on human nature is capable 

i'eof starvation andalmo ' 
:nt him. 
had fifteen horses, and pursued the jour- 

ney for th Atlantic world, without any imcommon 
*:1 within xbo'it 200 miles of tlu- 

B they untortunatfly met with 
.v Inclians, who behaved with the 
-iC", :nid were solely prevent 



., it 

a, might be performed -^gon, there 

J-.-ing- no obstruct: y per- 

swii v. .mid da 

much ti.c !,. si d.rcct aj.d slmrt one to go 
Vom this] , river* 

Vny fir . 
tnd are 1 

:ot be in'i; 
is in all ,ld not r. 

tlit'i- n-ute niort north, then, are almost inauri: 

Hunt, C f'Clelhn, M'Ken- 

ie, anil 

ginning of March, 1811. 
d the A , <,ii the j : . ion that 

:ne American bui 

' a ' f the 


uunt of tlic ror 

ed from cutting oft' the party by oh ir preferable in p 

. -:<ntly on thi-ir guard. They [abundant supply 

x days and fin.,. 
'to the pai ' 

and h:ul :i j.ji;rm-y of 2000 



^ rv.; : tl,' 




mi -tains 

nd Clark ; 

' at . 



Mil. It 








r foice 


>f the 31 December, impassable preci- 
vs of imn.< ill hopes of 

>urse, which here 

was not more th. ran with ii 

mounta .. '\- tumul'.u- 

fit for 

, - nipt at r..i ; have been 

. feet m..d, the induce- 

a w.ite r\ ^ ries of haroS 

:;*, to wind; the mosl hardy and 

! the Unman r.uv utiisi have found him- 




attempted to climb the moun- 
pushing on, hut af'.er ascending 
If a d.i\, < H'd, to their sorrow, 

iliat 'Jiev wire not h.d; w.e. to the summit, and the 


niig the me-r h returned up and 

1,,1-dday met with Mr. Hii.u and p .,r 
one he: - 

.M hide -uul in it tntu>; 
ld sp.ire to Mi . (' '< ok-' starving fo 
.'.ho fer t'ie first eighteen 

had sub 

four hours, jtnd in the last nine days h d eat. 
onK one r, a dog, a few wild cherries and old 
moekusin souls, having travelled during these twen- 

name of that gvntle-ni;,n ; ti.-.vmg trj -m SI v< n days at least 550 miles. For the next four 
:ro.m ihe in UM Missouri about 9UU miles in 54 ''::ys both parties continued up ihe river without any 

p, in one 

i-ivcr, whc;-e it 
feet b:x>:'d, and in e.trlit n. n;,.v>ed 

'.hey encamped in the 

ricimu of the est..l>iiviii,L-ni made b Mr. Jl'-nrv, 
in Uie f.iil of ISiO, on a fork about 7(J wide, 

n l'i\ 

s after le-vm^ the 
on half a meal in 

ioning tlieir horses, the p^rty construct- 

jcs and descended the Sn.Jcc 01- Ky-t-ye nem 

of M^.iU river, si u ii 01 

miles, in the course of which the'. 

; b\ the intervention of imp-iss. 

; ~:e a number of portages, till at length 

t-r confined between gloomy prr- 

pendicuiiir, whose brinks 

for the mo, re waslicd by this turbulent 

r 30 miles w^s a continual succes- 
.-. les mid rapids. M.-. Cook's canoe 
middle of a rapid, by 
is drowned, named Antonie Cl..p- 
.iself only b\- ex- 
ion in swimming-. From the r 

jetting of carioes our stock of pro 

;her support than what little rose-buds and cher- 
\ could iin-!, but here the) luckily fell ii, \\ r.h. 
. ik'- liuli::>, iVniii w'lom the;, jrot five 

three gun.s and some other :<rti<-. 
Starvation h;-d beivt'; J. B. Tiovest of his 

v\- reduced to a sufficiency for provisions, he soon reached the main river, \vl 
: :g-TKJiant of the country where thry lie d^ sccmied in canoes and arrived without any fur- 

senses entirely, and, on seeing the hoi-se flesh on the 
opposite shore, was so agitated in crossing in a ,-kiu that he upset it tmd was unfortunately droVn- 
e-i l-'rom hence Mr. Hunt went on to a camj) of 
Sh.tthonies about 9U miles above,\vhere prc/ctiringa 
f -w horses and a guide he set out for the main Co-, across the niountains to the soutii 

'he river where i'. eatcitd the range, and ou 
it Mr. Ciooks and five men unable to tra\el. 

Mr. H. lost a Canadian, named Carriere, ty starva- 
tion, before he met the Sin -ev-to-g-a I.idiai.s in the 
Columbia plains; from whom getting a supply of 

main river, which 

ssful in meet:' the na- 

' hey could hope for in'formation. 

1 out in difieiviu di. 

tli a feu 

mucli gre 



ihcr loss at Astoria, in the month of February. 

their parties on the S.iake liver n.ouiiiain, thrr>i-igh 
which they travelled twenty ^MM day.s, totlieMulpot 
on an allowance by n> 

. eh', il <;!\ ; and \o the 

lillL' with i'fe to 

some Hi after 

. the fork c 'led b\ capts. l,.-uis and (.llarke, 
n Le\vis' ]> . the Co- 

iniidjia wliolh', t\ v - itefj without 'rume, 

a r.ip-d, oi' Mr. M'CleiLn's 
nd aiihongh it h.'i])peiied on the first, d:.} of 

.:iglv on i rtion they clung to the ca- 

. Hunt aiu . -.lance. Making 

of some rifles, they reacli- 
ed .\>iori:i e:u'ly i't JanU 

men who remained with Mr. 

lj with 1tt i i n, MM,- jruf, ,. tli and 

the other '>n t'ne M irh suit- of tlie n\cr. 

Mr. H i-r'un.iie in finding Indians wiih 

dt;v> T i nnd s(;:;jt- h.'), hui >(;./': h ing 1 by want, left in l\ i>rua- 

l dyji-y on a sin !1 liver, on the road by which Mr. Hunt 

to afford n mce ; thirteen hi d passe ! in q .ans, and have not since 

IK' ^ to .1 high "- " ' ' ^ -'"' i Ar - '- *'-"' 

... , ,. ' . C. bad foil .wed Mr. H's. track 

'ins, thro..- the river forced k pi . irdajs, but condngio a low prai- 

and the !>;. -r only piiile, \\ nuice of the trace and was 

by oiimi.'ing over of rocky ndge^ projecting icompcll the re.nainii..e,' pa;l of the winter 

into the s li-cam, kept as near it . till to' in lli^ D . ^wiiiLtiiucs ui leaver 


and horse rr.;:tt. ind titir skins, and i mut 

.s eise- 

jiurrounded by an ira- 

ns :n ciiMoc s, 

;a the 


i the loil. 

- of c..pc 

v ;rong- 

Loss of the Ship Tunquln. near the mou' 

of trie L 

A large ship !.. ,Q jjjs. 






i itsocomj 
U Hfierjex. 
: ended tor A>t.j i , <1, p.u-ted on 

.nyot (i.iciudiii.. 

'jng 1 the se:t- 

rd oii VaiK-'.iuvcr's at 
inhabited by a powerful 

'utter their furs f..r Mu-r<-li..Mi 

conducted thciriM iv s m 

lay, hut tlu- 

"ii hoard h\ 
' T, that 


I...IPS in :-s, and \v'.! v he of in> 

two or three . 

i by tlit natives. 



with iho 

to the 

That th~ c 




1 i cora- 











.; lo Uli !. b ' UiOiVlAClIi 


, Table: Congress i ' 


3 S 

[OH.* 1 




What \vouUl, 




o " 

CJ ""^ C 

of tl:- . if the 



members luul \)" 




ral plan. 




.5 - ^ 

If by districts. 

It by p-ii. t] 



4 1 


Oen. ticket. 



rep frd. 
of o 

re/M />e/. 



1 1 

1 1 


9 8 

5 15 




5 15 



1 1 

1 1 




1 1 



















3t 3 




1 ] 


12 5 

8 19 



9 18 




2 4 



2 4 




17 1 




22 1 






Gen. ticket. 



1 1 



1 1 


6 3 

6 3 



6 3 


, lia 



15 7 

17 6 




17 6 





10 -2 

10 3 




10 3 



































, 6 

















Gen. ticket. 





28 6 

27 9 

104 38 

114 68 

119 63 

145 33 











*Th mode of elect ion in J\'e-zu'Jcr;;ey, was changed five or six days before the last election, from a 

' 're. Federal majority a fe\v hundred only, at the last election. 
ublican majority ditto. 

.-Jersey present a strange contrast in the different effects of the two systems of 

election. And, the whol :, points out the j^rcat necessity there is for an alteration of that part of the con- 
stituti ' Stales that refers 'to the subject, so that the members may be all chosen in some 

1 .!itt best, in our humble opinion is, by districts ; to elect one member each, and no more. 


, Massachusetts, Illiode- Island and Connecticut, are federal in all the branches of their 
iii.-ir united majorities of votes are from 15 to 17,000. 

rth'C&rolina, South- Carolina, Georgia, Kentucky ^ Tennessee, Ohio, 
iiblicau in all the branches of their government ; and their united majorities of 

i:\'Z7-? have republican governors. The republican majority in the former state 
:i:tll ; yet the first has a fed< rat house of assembly, and the 
' ure. 

election, had :i decided republican majority* yet every branch of the 

/.c-3; the senate is republican- and, in the whole 
from 6 to 8000. 

'end, therefore, the minority rules the majority. These are the 

only . Their united majority of republican may be fairly 

-TJ but in longres?, these states are supposed to be represented by 16 republican;- 

Tin: rcpiibhctiii majority in J'^n^.^h-ania is equal to all ihe federal majorities united, twice told - 

Thirteenth Congress. 

2,ist of th af Jti'- 


nr;' to stat 


Nicholas Gilman, Jnvw'ufi ft. II , 

* Jeremiah Mason. 


^Christopher 4g 





J>>],-,i Cr,n<L-t., 


William H. We) 

* Robert II . ' 



ffir.lmrd ! 


* nm id Uton(' 



* jn: 


El : 



' : ? e 

*S in .1 !, 

William S.. Smith, 

Joel Tf. 

is King-, *\\ ... 

./( -', :'/ 

Parker, Murnes S; -liurc:, 


Thomas W.a-d (.. 

tt, MA. 

*-^"'-' ;'^/f, J,7, 

Samu i Dn-viJ IlnrJ, 



on, William Cranfwdf 

Roger JJ 

\\\\\"f *John Clouiiiger, 


Charles J 



'/U7rj J{ cherts, 

Jame* J 

-er t 







\ J : 

but lh 

In pUc'. 


.' A** 



I 'J'/iom 




'.5 lin : 

! " \\'illt.u;i T 

* H'iHium /" 

,"\ </.'///.' . i 


Richard Stanford, 

* /^//'.- 13. 







' / 





* John . 

( .'.toiifjutfr, 



Thomas J. 

nibf-rs h:iv 


: iVs i:i tin- , ' 


<>f t, 

r h:i\- down as con.aion fai 



It >. 



;ill the oflr- 
!..llcd or wounds 


h COO men ; tl ' : him comes in sncces- 

bribe enct. 

r '. 







in opjxM 

f-r the i 


W.'.! t !: 
4.0'J ! 


. l.eut. 

t the Peacock. Sir 
, got a victory, 

, . .ble drub- 

. 'Yoin his purpose by 
pag - u ill le 
.ii.e remarks 
o which w< 

oral order'* 

?y deserve, and yj've 
-.ft*h a tr.. 

t ;hc people as r 
\\ hencver we hear a 

,, , :AL!" Th- 

, :.nd be em 
MM guarding u.< agmnst the horr^ misre- 

j.Tcsent-itions and downright lie* of the enemy, :uid 

it Six seamen of the crew of th- 
t d to be British subjects fighting a- 
ueir own co-intry, \\~ere sent to llp-lurd tor 
1 com. JioilcrH caused 1J Hi'iti-i', pv 

rvm / 

to let 

:ch ST ! 

d as Americans, and Arrived In- re in the .S.. 
s cartel. The 6th w.i- d for further evi- 

In conseqtvonce of the return of these fivf, 

can i. be hostages have 1 -rged. Jloxt. jvip. 


are without any particular news from the 

: e tried or examined in Enghnd, uiui , 

X*^ . '.rruit 

', after 






-;! tli 




norih Ttv.vf, further than that gen. Hiirrixun ii.xl de 
t:>ch"d some bodies of mounted troops 

. who commanded 



\ j Dt' JJucks c<>unl\, IVims\ iv.uu. , -;r.;l was 

> Father is stillameir.'..- . . c^l. Mills, 

. , \vlio \VciS killed \vli.! 
antlv aUeinj. ', ais men, v.'.is ;*.gcd 

;in amiable and an excellent officer. Col. 
insjias since died of liis wounds; 
mil Ins loss will be severely felt a better man there 


Xs t 


'MM I A i I Htdqrr; 

of u 


e, and n 

.wt> hours moil desperatdy, and mucic our little 


d from tlic encimpn: 
i'r,st<ju, on the 15t.h ir. I 
! icy are full blond, -d Y:Mik--.-<. At. v 

'/, with tin- s : . have 

'hrouirh (' 


i'orce on tlic iroaticrs 

or 600 men, 
he I'ni'cd ." 


"\" an ?",- 

:n .Kal- 

'! told," assembled on 


<-!mr< !i rethey received an ad- 

aon ; which, -is usual, done 

head and heart of the rrv-rond orator. 

'T this p!'-r> r .,mt inci<l<";it without 

TiK'mhc-rs: of this irtvaliwble corps 
, cf all other classes Q( ! the 

.s and privations of the war. I$"t tii' v -ire 
'Id* H'OU!': itial right to 


bagoea will find, if they come within reach of him 



The steady persrv ranee and ' scovered, in the action of tK 


in no ho 

i rter nf il.c 



< he di- 



.i;uj: a' 'In 


. w of the United States 
gcner.,1 in 1 - ites. \ n t l,. r th 3 

Dr. ." . \f. tL 

old r.-v .luru.n.v > 

:d i- . . non-crnnmissiontd oflfi- 

M, : ( - . ,-Vi 

on ;i 
of the arm 

led apo'lf 

\\-,. ;, 

ed that the / of -he 

: * 

r Bovd's : 

n \ 

6<h ret-t. of infi.ntpv, :i, wounded 

ded in relieving- i ^ does 

r.ct exceed 8>'< men. .\i 
the Indians by the people- of Me' 
some by the British. About 3'J n w'-th 

the Indians, son.e of \v horn they t ng-tdl 

'J which, it appears, thry have lately 
'heir thoughts. 

Sackett's Harbor is in a po^'ir.v of complete de- 
xe of more ih in ^ tive u.cii is p-).^t. 

of tl.e Creek Imlu.'-.s who l.itcly muvdcred 
certain white persons, were first oullaved b; 
tion, and afu-rwards put to deMh. T 
with a few adherents battlr, b'i' 
one destroyed by the w.,r;-iois of t!;p '.ribtv, 
by Mr. M'lntosh. A Brinsh officer t J', 

mmunition for 'he r-'l p'-nple'"' 
* ;'v ih it \Vi!' 

f\\ there is -,in to believe 

.Tiulubly preserve the 

imt in ilfile, 6k.lted, : 


r I ...ccouiiUb! 

ftis til: 



: :t with 


l.i. h rt s r >. inf. major King, wounded; rank 
., 1 killed, (". 

ICth r. , rank and 

c-, iJ killed, 9 wounded. 


3d. or C 

He turn of tli 

and t:.ken, in ihc -ictK-n jt 

> ;ui tile 1 


. .Ud 

K. , 


Sin Yu will p- 


I'Ut IX- 

fT 'Ml,|l 











Copy of a lc:.' ( to the 



i I hajlen to 

j .. whole of 




t point, and that 700 men of the 6th regiment detached to proceed in 

or . 


evening, re- 




* a mile 
. and its 


f th< 

Table li 

On my witli 



'd her fir, 

tier ob- 

,:lery, to 

-'. prepared to be givon 
defer. >: . ->ileil by any c.f 

, to carry them by boarding. Uv 
some ir. which I h;. 

out the . 

; v the stillness of i 1 

1 " 
others ran to tK'shurr and (ksenrd ihi.l. b< its ; \\ f 

.mber princip-iily con. aim: 

.trmy in moron n our r. 'turn to 

: lid n ar throughout ihc march, 
v stragglers. On ui.v 

. now occupy the gn/.: 

The enemy'?; fleet in 

mtr i:i. 

. and interrupting our suppli 

last, being advised of their b 
into \S mile creek two vessels iaue:i \\liii i 
stores, &c. I detached at midnight 75 i. 
protection. The report of the day is (though not 
ofiicial) tluit they arrived too late for tin 
and that the stores are lost. J have iiu- him. 

MO1K1AN Li'.NVlS. 

b'eci'ctary at If ar. 

No. 5, referred to in the report of general \ 

Niagara, June 6, 181:3. 

1 r \ n nr.xEii AL A ship having appeared t hit, morn- 
ing towards the head of the lake, which 
s undoubtedly or.e of the enemy's ships; and _ as 
. re appearing, you will please to return with 
ihe troops to this plkCe us soon as possible Your's 
uitbe,: II.DEAKI50KN. 

P. S. The object of the encrr.y'a fleet must be ei- 

erto:coverU, e tre,tof*eir, r opp,,orobri, 


f thf killed, wounded arid missing in the ac- 
tion of the Gift June, at S mit-ii ( 

H, 1 roi-porul, 15 pr'r- 
_.ied} captain, 1 sergeant, 2 corporals and 

rs general, 1 major, 3 captr. 
1 Bubaltem, !' sri-V'-eaiil,, 4 corporals, W privates. 





in my 


ft 4% M ;, 



xt with 
was pu* . 

Tutal fcH'"', -'.'uvniled and mining 154. 

, M -n iVoin tl "f tne difFeretft 

. i.i,,iiof the 6;h inst. at Stoncv Creek. 
J..IOHXSON, .tf.vf. Mj. Gen. 



UTS, Kingston, May 21, 1813, 

iimanding general has 

ion in announcing tw the troops the 

; , tioli which took place on the 

- . the 5lh inst. with part 

t-rn Army of the United Stales, 

i.:rrison, and which tc, . 



if thirlcrn L 

,-:t division of the army under the 

} moral Proctor, five inm- 

n. e.xi-iuuve of those who 

if ;ln Indians, and whose number 


, ; ioctor pvaists tlip gallant 

his com man a, and tf 

, i,,/t \c\. received. The. eiuony's 

. while, th: ' lrili.sU 

amounted oniv to 14 cauk.and hie kiii^d 1 bubui. 



.tern, 4 Serjeants, ied. O 

tiji- miutia, 1 ca-;Utn: kuii, 4 rank and 

(Signed) j . ^ --, A.'.j.Gen. 


, f. .If 

it the tort has just 

mile c: 

Vincent . 

!ltl Coinpk 

K on the 6tii 

. which waj complete!) 


>f cannon were t~ken 
d in every din 

a nunv. : Find ^nder the chier .' 

> cavalry (U 

is communicated <>ff York,ni 
led with 


jnents on bo;mi to Mipptu 1 the jj-cii^-rtl's t'u: 
tack PI my. Further reinforcements un 

' en, prnccccled this d;<y from King- 
ston to join g'-n. Vincent. The British loss has been 
very- blight. Tlio oHici... > I, om-iy expected 

L. BAVNES, lid ,. Gen. 

Quarters, Kfaff9tan-~-Adjvt(mt.GeivemF Office, 


icy the commander 

Of the forces has great satisfaction in ordering the 
following Cv. ' 'T, issued by major-. 

Rot ten burg, to be published, and appro- 

the occasion 

and the officers ;'ii< I m-u en :.c a'.Ui.k <;,> 


Byhib'ex. oirunand. 

Ai\j. C,-n. 
Office o/ r.'. ; 

' ! rommand- 


. . 


h their 





vj T4's, 

Fort Griswold *o Le put .;, c.^mp' 
p".iir, ;* 

g\ of ; 

: of 1 ii-ge i-fiiiis ; 

V A. e 




Lloyd'' . . 

to London, i 

19.h .lanuan . 
the -)ti. . 
burnt i:, 
It is - 

i;i qvieit <;f . 

Tin: In- '..;:, ut KricAvc 


/i^e arriu 
X. II. on the 13ih instant. 

A party of sailors have \\ Vcw-York to 

r u;mp!t:in. 

A g:.Hey, built by voluntary subscriptions and 
the tree la:. 
Liberties, of l j hil 
is 76 f ( 
row 40 
and f- i, with ir- 

The liri'.isli are h'u-ngoM: with 
late sloops capture 

that in tiic rencontre we ii.-ui om killed 

and six of whom i. 

o\vr tl: 

The pilot of the I 
f MI privateer tb^t for manynn 

1 .tions on tl 

tern states, hir. i.itelv caplr. 
month, X. II.) is an Amenc . 
mily near P.H-" !:.:ui. II 

ias declared, tliat that piv. 
'y certain persons in the United 
lie will 

The c(.!or> of the sh'ppinpf in the pnrt ct 






h the 




TURDAY, JUNE 26, 1813. 






.; to prevent 

>iC the enemy's raV-ng, 

d the 

v at tin- 


.ely af- 
)lved upon 
Uisfaction of >ee- 

\ ! p<-rreive it. - . ; al>o 

- u-iil n;>t r 


merits, who, tl'OM^h still in dan- 
ger from IMS wound, we still 

^ restored to tlie service and his 

i my fe^l'nps to not :/ 
ra!lan- aman and marine on 

'o Mi'' officer?, I N-g- I- 
ion them m 

ly of tl- ta Hamn^hum and Uu- 

ca'ian, and al^o Mr. Rob>nsoi, master, who \' 
verely wonnde4, .nd lients. Mercer and I) ivis of tlie 
royal the latter of whom ;d^r. 
wounded ; to raptain John M-rsh.dl, R. N. v i 
i passenper, I am particularly oblig-ed for his exet- 

tions and advice tlm>'.ii;!i the 

<r.riim ; ;<> 


\vho was on the main-deck, ;u.d lif-ut. Sanndcrs, uho 
comin:mdf<l on the forecastle, I $d*o return my 

t, 1 , rinks. I cannot but notice the 

condui-t. of 

es and midshipmen, m-my of whom are kil- 

j -e^ter p.irt wounded. To Mr. T. C. 

,a the wreck -Tsnes, surgeon, and his i.s isiunts, every prtise U 
a for their urnve.u-ied assiduity in Ihecareof the 
W(.iindcd. Lieut, e-n. 15;,!>-p, major AVaikcr and 

\vo or 
-.r mi- 
e. .iiv.l 


rapt. in Wood, of st.JF, the latter of whom W;i 
d, were solicitous to assist and rcinaiu on 


..iot conclude this leUer wiiliout expressing 
itvful acknowledgements, tlius publicly, tor 
:rous treatment cuptain Lambert and his ofli- 

a hav eacperienced from his gallant enemy, com- 
modorc Bainhrilp:c a;;d his officers. 
2 ill'.- honor to be, 80. 

HY. n. r.v 

P. S. The Constitution las aKo - 

h n ; i i- 

and men, 

her fore and 

ii-ist, both maintopsajl \ai\ls, 
.ki-r-'u.A'Ui, g'affand tj-ysa'd-masl, hadlv sh' 

trt of tlie standing rigging very much 
men killed, the commiinder, fiTth 
wounded, 4 of whom are since 


.nd 4G 

28 long 1 13 pounders; 16 c.irronarles, 32 
1 ion- U ;V,U:K!"". S 46 guns~> we 

'>npany and sii[)cni! 

'.i pmin-Wr: ; 2.?carro 

. pound'T 55; weight 





5, our 

lie killed and woundc-d, 

(l XTR.rT.) 

.*>/. ?><tli>fi(far t flrazil, Jmnnirv .1. 

i iraiis did not heh.ivc 

towards the crew tl: 
cd; on the contrary they wei 
. . 1 kept in irons. 

The f the capture of the Java 

.dent of the court of en- 
s as fallows : 

"Mr. Chads, I fed t ^r;at satisfaction and pleasure, 
- -red from the stump of the mi/.. j your swordg which you have so gut- 


ran in defence of your country. If, sir, your 

character had no' been khou n as an olTlcer, and this 

tlic first time \ou had been hea.v. of in the ser\ ice . 

your conduct and behavior on this occasicn would 

character as a skilful, good 

.;*nt offict"." 

Ft cm tf,e Botton Daily . Idrfrtixer. 
HXCT IT* T '.:-. :K glish official ac 

sively htavy fire from the Constitution, thereby e- 
rr^.elf to a raking (ire. It' it had been tl>e 

' J 1 ll tV 

., which the writer asserts to he 

Me to 

such an attempt. Bull ul the com- 

modore had any imr.' 

and ob / as voiir's it 

' The ac 

aslknowle -a part 

> the form of a let- jot' , d and wo>. 

John Wilson and tlr 
i p. . bie m ^representations witli 
i.-it the 

it he nev<-" 

: does com- 

.! J t 

ly. But, Ue Jt {'run, 
it can . y to be 


\Vh-Mi, I rn:,iks of die 

f maiiar..-. 

ght bv his foe, and 

of the 

i comment 
assertion, that the CV 


Him. The 
tile Java w:.s wot ublc to kei :> lii^ vvea- 

tuined it durini;- the viiolc of the action, kn<i 
ry tuck. Ami \v).- ,,i es p |SI 4^ 

xtruck lier flag, the Const iti:* i-er lee- 

l.c:- lire. C 

'>e then shot 
ahead to repair In - ; and while thus em- 

!y experK srooi treatment after hifl ployed, the flag was again hoisted on boa 

'. to the public; it then be- 1 which xcited a general disgust on board the ( 
iCt of but common justice to expoc :'ion. It wa, evident tons that tl;c Java could 

!ors, and to state far ) furlhor resistance, and that this marjocuvre 

winch delicacy aio;;e to'.vards a Vanquished foe !ad '-vas made from his false pride of desiring; that in the 


-.-e in succession the observations in the 

report duration should be : 

ened. Our presumption proved correct ; upo 

i to. io'.vn upon her she stri'ck i: r flng the svrn.vo 

Tlie r hc Constitution " f .v. 

'it to be a < incvvect ; and is 5 mimic.* publ 4; the action havir\c Lsted ) 

53 niinute-;, a preat p::rt of W!UL. 


pre The last assertion, respecting the nn? : ' ' ' '. 

the arrival of thr J onboard the Constitution, is 

all theofTio-.-rsof I d lu-ut.Ch id li.msel', correct. It is a fact that sii.-- h.vd not a. m:<r. 

ution; and when in close action witli the ; and her 
inneiit at lier appearing I and principal part of her wounded were at Ion 
nee. WHS in consequ-M induces me to believe thai iiie ;., 

of 1- -', if the io 

, hat the Constitution Ueut. Chads saw the list of tl ui.lcd 

. upon the it'iml ; at the .on U<K: 'itmi'm (.md i 

same lime ment, ) which corr. 

i, including the co: \ 

,an. of our wounded died unt 

1' a . v. 
her tire 

. until the J. 'h <f the 

.ifiitnint r !i 


trard ' 

and Ujc J.v.i hid g:-. 

f ocf'on arh: 

and W' 

action before nil tlu ; 



If tli'- 

ken t 

'.. 4 1 the 



.uld brin,: 
' ) bcarupo;. 
r, to all en i 
* ... - r , c.l Tore round tc pet ckrj- sf tlic - 


true *.'. 

and th 









lb. 5 e 1 long 

d vr'. 

. on on 

and i o tlic 


r tlic 

.'i my 

i ilie 

' . 

.: had only the men on board v/hcse 
v. t ' remain without erasure, 
which ' here must of consequence have 

been 68 killed, for there \vi-r. 


ev( n .<i only 

3^6, tlic number admitted by lieu 1 in that 

'x-r of h' : killed Mould have amount- 
ed to "f the J;r> 

d:ited or. the 1st 
ship lef. rnglaiv.i t!: 

of Oc: ih De- 

li that ix) purser in the 
>n 1 1 is mus- 
y li:ui been disc:; 
nary niail.- 


re re; "lay. It is 

f"iv, in my opinion, a very rational construction, 
that th-- mew wh 

., did actually compose part o r ' t! 
of the J.-.vri, in which case she had near; 
it may also be observed as a conclusive fact, that 
the quarter-bill of the Java, exhibited on board the 
Constitution, proved th.-it she had 13 men < 
long 1 gun, and 10 men to each carronade ; while the 
Constitution had but 12 men at her long guns, and 
8 at !> 
The misrepresentations raid misstateiuent of facts, 

officers of the ,);.va, are not singular. ' Did 
>t the. official communication of capt Bingliam, re- 
. nd [present the action bei \veer. Mie Li'tle Belt and tlie 
' k>nt to liave lasted between 1 and 2 


'{C> he 



odore tlien addressed licute. 

the Java, hns th<- 


hours, when the officers of the fri^ale President so- 
' oniradict tlie \\hole of captain Bingham's 
sla'emeut, :.nd clrp-^e on oath, that the action did 
not exceed 15 minutes ! And \vas it not stated be- 
fore the court-martial at Halifax, tha.t1.he Guerriere 
had only 244 persons on board at the commence- 
ment of the action with the Constitution, when the 
as, tlia 1 . the Constitution received from the 
(uerncre, as prisoners of war, 2/'0 ; and c.-'pt. Da- 
crcs acknowledged a numbe'- to have beenkdU-d. 
Tlie foregoing statement of facts lias been col- 
. l led authority. The only motive 
o!' gi\ nig them to the public is to do justice to our 
own officers, without wishing-, although it may tot- 
low as a consequence, that the illiberaiity of 

rs of our enemy should recoil upon t'nems- 

(.IK- I.ICL worthy of observation, which I 
il mention before finishing 1 these remarks : Pj'< - 

. i i / . i /y * A i t 

. iidin- 


Jid da: 



to the. arcival of the officers of the J;iV:i in 
Knglund, the British priiits stated unetjuivocally, 
_ was one r;f their very ,best Uiirty -eight gun 

ia1 there is n 

". the. British navy but v. ii:-t 

nieiJtionin^ the capture, impuled it to the Java's hav- 
i 6 tiiat iietit. 

r.ot h.ive wished for more th.-iii were 
act null AN AMERICAN. 


Host on, June 15. 
i sloop Jidiana arrived here 
, 'HI /" d;i\ s, h-'inging' 1.he jvtpers of thai 
cjty to Utc. 9lb, wine'.i contain the following accovmt 
of the i . [jet between the < 

irks than the following 

, 181 

.'.'s ship Shan- 
Ii.i\, willi tlic American 
. , her prize. 



Lieu'. Watt was killed af'er hording the Chesa- 
peake he was an excellent officer. 

On captain Broke being wounded, the commaml 

of the Sh 
lis, son 

volvcd on the 2d lieut. Mr. 

His of thr , who con- 

It is with pleasure we congratulate our renders on 
the capture of the Amenc 
'. by captai:. . 
n, captain Broke, after- an 

The following particulars of this picas in p 
we have cnllecied from conversation with some of the 
:anuon, and have reason to think 
correct ; 

On the 25th' May, his majesty's s!,:p Tenedos, 

. ly three months, been cruizing- in 

Boston Bay, with the Shannon, separated from her, 

acted by captain Broke have of late been filled. In point of size and num- 

ducted himself in a ver. 

. capt. Broke, on this occasi- 
on, not only for the perseverance with which he has 
so long Bought a contest w^th an American frigate, 
the promptitude and bkill with which he has 
. the question of superiority, and put an end 
to all the vaporing with which the papers 

not to re-join him until ;,h;uH the 14th of June. 

in the hop. ;i, that the 

Chesapeake fn crate, finding the Shannon alone off 

would come out and give her battle nor 

1. Early in the morning- of 

the 1st inst. the Shannon stood in close to Boston 

light-nous;-, and f 

iii-' <" lying at 

anchor, with royal yar .nd Apparently rea- 

Thr British coi ucn hoisted on 

-'nnnoii, and she hove, too near the land; 

at 9, .-. 

en her sails, and fire a gun; at hall 

v ul stood out of the harbor, when 

the Shannon filled, and, under easy sail, edged ofl 

the land, followed by the Chesapeake ; at 4, shorten- 

; , and at 5, hove too, with the topsails aback, 

iy would not bring her to action be- 

::inu:es after, the Chesapeake sheer- 

'Yin muskst shot of the Shannon, still stand- 

!ier in such a way as left our tars in un- 

':ich side of their ship he intended to 

iidf pnst 5, however, she luffed up to 

ther quarter, and on her fore-mast 

.,- inn line with the Shannon's m.'zen, the lat- 

ter fired the after gun, and her others succ< 

until tl came directly abreast, when the 

"ake fired her whole broadside, which the 

'ely returned ; and here, broadside 

action commenced ; in five minutes 

ell along aside the Shannon, and 

1 in her tops as well as on her decks, by 

our gallant countiymt-n ; and, in 11 minutes from 

atof the act ion, her three 
I down, and soon afterwards replaced 

-r tin-in. II<-r<: 

I, the worn . , a great jor- 

cr and, 
i by the Shannon, .she was stocn d for 

mnon, Mr. Watt, the fir 



the two ships was as nearly equal 
could }'-. Whatever advantage there was, 

was in favor of the Chesapeake, both as to size and 

The respect due to a brave enemy was yesterday 
shewn to capt. Lawrence. The corps . 
from the Chesapeake under a discharge of minute 
guns, and at 2 o'clock reached the King's wharf 
the American ensign was spread as a pall over the 
coffin, on which was placed the sword of the de- 

n^ of the navy officiated a- 
-six companies of the 64th regiment, com- 
manded by sir John Wardlow, preceded the corps 
the officers of the Chesapeake followed it as mour- 
ii',M> the officers of *he navy generally attended- 
sir Thomas Saumarez, the staff, and officers of the 
garrison and the procession was closed by a num- 
ber of respectable inhabitants. The funeral sen-ice 
was performed by the reverend Rector of St. Paul's, 
and three volleys' discharged by the troops over the 


A ship, the Henry, may be hourly expected from 
Halifax, which will bring the American accour 
this distressing loss. A cartel may also be expected 
daily at Salem. 

. We have received from an American 
source the following additional particulars : 

Capt. Lav i-enr . two wounds by the first 

broadside of the Shannon ; afterwards u third, when 
ic fell, and was carried below. He died the Satur- 
day after the battle, and was buried with all the ho- 
ws of war. 

Com. Broke vas severely wounded by a sabre rur 
in boarding, am: la. He 

u-ted to be delirious. 

ut. Ludlnw received three V \ had his 

month cut ' 

The Sham, ' five shot under water, one 

lining!) h- ;"id had her rigging and IP.. 

iur': ci ' 


M i 






- morn- 

from the surgeon o/V< 

"Ab ' 
of the ^ 



:>ali. Lieui. 



when .; 

-v duty it was 
r ca^c, 

did no- | by Mr. 

Custis c boarders v.-ere called 

* s :.nd M;-. C x's divi- 

-vas severely wounded, 

;>art of hi= rren ; the rest having fol- 

' 11,.1'e into the hold. I 

ha\e n-vi t me to b^ more part;c 

"Liar Capt. Law- 

rence mortally wotu .ued died the 4th of June; Its. 
Ludlo 1 ^ :uled, but doing well; lieut. 

.' after receiving his 

wound ; the master, Mr. W. N White, and midship- 

-lon and Evans, were killed instantly ; 

I <>ls, Berry and Abbot, 

j doing well. We lost from 

15 mortally. Capt. 

Brooke of t). . . is likely to recover." 


Arrived, on Sin <% (says a Philadelphia 

paper of the 23d iust.) from Dennis's creek, three 
1 oadeu *'ith timber for the 44 gun frigate, un- 
der convoy of liie gun Lot's, commanded by lieut. 
ve the following 1 information, that 
: 'wo armed sloops, 

:nel and Buifdoe, imder the command of lieut. 

, arrived oil' Fisher's cheek, abreast of the 

;istmg of two frigates, one I 

on tbe upper end of the Hr-'.v n, and the other on' 

' )wing to the 

flood tide and wind, our litilV scpi.idron cwuld get 
:ny. At 4 P. M. our gun bo its 
commenced tiring on the enemy; which caused 
them V ; heir position, and gc-t out of the 

reach of our squ , ..m that until Saiurda\, 

when our inf>nnant 1 neot 'lie enemy's 


hr. attending 

them, below Reedy Island, on their way down the 

The Spartan frignte and "M . tf war have 

left the D-.luWa:-. whole of the detuned 

vessels under co.. \ .A. 'I,, ,nlv remained 

to blockade the bay. 

BL'^ KE. 

The British fo-ce in the ba\ June 17, was 4 ship., 
of the line, 5 frigates and o or ti I/rigs and schoo- 
r.ers. Tlu , 6nnedi>ut little < 

except to capture the 

noticed below, and burn tlie windmill on cape Afn- 
ry. The deeds of it shall teU well in hittory. 

Never did a set ofwie.ches so meanly debase their 

The U. S. hired schooners came up to Baltimore 

have, doubtless, con- 


, wi , h son.e brigs and 

schooners. I i some 

!e \vc bhall *oon 
Frmn thi- inovemeats 
r to threat 

:' tiic frigates : 

n;ing do\vn 
tiic .shipby 
l st Iri- 
I >t, and it N 
lie gun I/ 
id of capt. . 

in. A\ ' j; 3 on Sunday morning, 
capt. T. with 15 boats, swept down within a miie 
and a half of his object, and opened a sharp fire on 
tiic frigate. The morning was calm and his shot ap- 
peared to take complete effect. The cannonade last- 
ed an hour and a quarter on Loth sides, and the ^- 
lishntcn v. ure silenced; when ihe other frigates 
caught a breeze, and came to her relief. All xl.ree 
then opened a trt-mendous fire on the boats, who yet 
maintained the comest for half an hour 15 guild 
against 150; after which they retired with \l. 
of only one man killed, to Craney Island. It is stat- 
ed as the opinion of all the officers, that the head- 
most frigate must have suffered very severely, and 
that she would inevitably have fallen into our hands 
n the weather hail continued calm. The affair has, 
at least, matei-iall) changed the belief of many as to 
the efficacy of this species of force for harbor de- 

Admiral frnrrenwas at anchor off Hampton, on 
the 22nd. Cockburn has shifted his flag- to a frigate; 
three of which, with 6 small vessels and some barges 
appear full of troops perhaps for some burning ex- 

Later. Between 1 and 2 o'clock of the 21st. 5 
frigates, 3 sloops of war and many small vessels 
were under a press of sail, as if for Norfolk. Alarm 
guns were fired, and every thing put in readiness 
tor them. But they moored across James river, in, 
full view of tlut town, and so remained till a o'clock 
the next da}'. 
J>. X. -Extract of a letter, dated J^'^f.l^Jime 22. 

"The enemy tki morning approached Crany Isl- 
and, ami commenced an attack, which lasted about 
ue hour they were beaten off. Some fortifications 
now preparing there are in an unfinished state ; the 
probable object of the British is to destroy these 
works, obiam water and fresh provisions. 1 have 
ju-t received orders to "turn out," the enemy having 

,, landing. 

Vnoihe;-, of the same date, written in great ap- 
purent haste, as the m..ii was ju^t closing, say > 
British landed ab;>ut 8UO men ; that they 
were be.tten off with great loss ; several ;f tne iS cs were sunk, from which 150 men had swam 
ashore, and were secured ; that the admiral's gig 
(boat) had been cut in i.wo by an 18 pounder; but 
what became of the crew and (Jockburn, or Warren, 
(probably the former) was noi known. 

Jt appears tint liie British land force consists 
chiefly of Frenchmen ! "I-'UKNCH JNKLUK.VCI. /" 

C'.-sToM-H. BALT. Collector's Office, June, 19. 
The revenue cutter Surveyor, of Baltimore, cap- 
tured in York river, was an cid vessel, scarcely worth 



Impairing. Carrird six guns of small calibre, and 
probubiy hud about 15 n;en and S 1 wheu 

captured. H. M'CtLi OCH, Cd.'ectu . 

WILLIAMHBURO, (Vir.) June 14. 
SIR On tlie 10'h of June we <-nd 

i Point, and iit 8, r. M. tLe guard boat was or- 
dered out ..s I'v.iai, to look < turn to 
go; it Muck and attended with ruin. Ai 
11 in the night I ti:oufit I d:s- ethi:i^ 

-.d stopped rowing, and Co 

nothing moving stood over for York Town. I then 

:e noise of < , looking 

j in a line be- 

i the cutter, ami anc.ther very : 
: fi.-ed ut her -nd C 

1 discharged five >hot.and when I struck 
,ccd firing on the cutter and 
:...T. I h *vc fv>ir of I 
ild Le glad if you v dl let i. 
I n.Uit do. 1 uin, v, v , Stc. 

-ovenue cutter Swreuor v 

Lb inst. T:. 

' '. not brinjs" 

I until ib( 

i.ot; but they puahrl on, and finuliv carrii-il 
. boarding, wiiii imvc TIK-II killed and a 

, 15 in 

:-, aU were taken onboard theJunon, and tin- 

f ipt. his s \vord, with the folio v 

H .^f. ship .Varcissuft, Chesapeake, June 13. 
SIB . to dc- 

lc yournum- 

the nigh: I .ted such :.d- 

miraiiuii, on the part of your opponents, as 1 h:nc 
I induced me to return you the 
sword you hid so ably used, in ti 
Our poor fellows have severely suffered, occasioned 
chiefly, if not solely, by the precaution you had ta- 
ken to prevent surprise; in short, I am ut a loss which 

; er by which 

jle and sp 

t 1 

1 should b. 

1 -m xr, uith i. 



lYtM't | of t V 

is appears to 

:. airman cftl.e committee of ways and 
that con.;: e now 

ix-a 1\ v. L the disc .ssions 

on Mr. WebsUr's resolutious would tenuinaie ib>at 

Af er some tin jc s]>cnt on said resolutions, which 
appear some 


.'wii and 



U\i, of 

kins 01 :< 

;. . Ma-.on, M'Coj . 

.NrLiai,. M;J. r. M..ffl ' ,, Nr*-. 

<ii>. I'ltasantt, 

}',,M, Ptrtl.'T. .1. KI-.-.I. Will. J. 



it.hili.Wiioix. \vi;v,i,o. : 

Hi, Conn; ' 

Hicli, Koani 

'i he 29 the 

third, 1J4 to :>v the fifth l-J t > 66. A committee 
: "ted accordingly. 

It was fur'iier resolved that he be requested to com- 
mumcate to the house, copie- \ 


trom Lord Castlereagh to Mr. KusseJl, 
alluded to in the letter of the latter to these, 


After some ot!n i, the amount of com- 

:'K ei\s and crew 

bill to 

continue in force an act r.. ,11 n.'rj>s of 

'i \vili be ; 
took up 
by the ( 

sion ui\ 


u.use. lie 
' lie \\l:oli- 


' .ued rather 

.'i d:b- 







Tlie act to continue 


L I :ir\ l:iiKl. 


var in which 
tor conquest or from 

upon equal and honorable 

the ev. 

it Britain ur>- 
r warm- 
est ap; illy persuade. 1 ihat 

. sincere on 
linate the war, or 


object of all our wishes 
T. ROGERS, Clerk." 


Mr. Crawford, > France, with his suit, 

i \\--York " -.- 18 h inst. in tlie U. S. 

en, for France.- 

After I lature of Mrfssa- 

I till January next. Several 

, remonstrances and protests 

i. f .tr. Among- them is a 

:->gate the law and constitution of 

348, in an article from J\"atshi- 
t.hat had been ob- 
;ver the loyalists 
: of the province. Private 
"IEOISTKH, derail : 
i.' lie; but a.s its conse- 
we merely observe, 
vi'^e of ' .v, 
if the royal, and 

letters to tl f the 

count *f the 
that by tli is virt: 

..! of his fa'/ 


:ave only i 
A British paper say-;, 

.vjth a 
load of wheat ; and that in: r,y others were' ex;; 

Tlie island of >'. 

lies and protfctor:; 

marched a body <M .er. So mu.:h fjr 

"leg-itimate sovereignty-." 

" a lette**, d 1S13. 


ministers held o;; ;he 14th inst. it was decided : 
1st. That .. i i^rowtii of Ame- 


ell as colonial produce proceeding fro: 
lish, t 'itted in J 

ct to the oJjli.^ition of re-export- 

instituted a republican sys :m or' government 

' son-able 

expect.' '.li-it ailt'ie ne^'jriu; ;>ro- 


!, that-'lff.r/co \vill be 1 

In the oth pa;.re of th? 2nd volume?, under the head 

i -ttion," v.'e niSLiCi-d the 


tbarful retributi.m. That day has, iii 
. of the prisoners taken near 
... all, as appears by the 

following letter to the editor, dated 

'/' ..'.T.T.Mr- 

<: Since \vrit in^ yoti las'., 

-Vom Xatcl. g an act:'.. 

near St. Antonio, . ii of tiiat ; 

.-.])o commanded in : 
ved, :ind is now Ii^re. I-'n/iii hi.s 
inforn. ;- .f the 14 

prison >probaiion of the Aineri- 

.id by the ' 

v. on the |)rip/- 

liatinn. Theycv. ''Ticor who was charg-ed 

' e execution of ids ork-r, one who had 
on a former occasion witiH-s: <:d many cruc. 
S'llcedo, and among 1 thrm 4 ,lic beheading of ins f'.i- 
ther, at wiiicli his mot I to be 

present, and by order of Salcedu the blood from the 

ing- silk manufactures, -r v.iiue. 

2ndly. English dry goods captured from the Bri- 
tish, instead of beinj* burnt, must be exported to 
theU. Stales. 

3dly. TheEngiish vessels, on board of which those 
prizes will be, must be carried into a port of France 
3y the Ai-nerican privateer., 

These decisions will lie ratified on Wednesday 
next the '21st April, by the Reg-cntess. 

The London papers si -int _ 

arrived in tliat. city a minister from Denmark. It is 
urther intimated' that nearly 

concluded upon, in which Britain ay for 

the fleet carried off, but will retain the vessels. 

A letter from Cadiz says, that the Regency have 
recommended to the Cortes a consideration of the 
state of affairs between Spain and the United States, 
vith a view to something like a declaration of war. 
"n the present state of 'the world, perhaps, 
.vith Spain might be a great means of producing- 
"honest peace" with England i and, if the Don 

pleases, we shall not s: 

for, in that cn.^e, 

the revolution in Mexico would not, could r 
of complete success and that country free, by our 
assistance, would open a trade more profitable to us 
than that of all Europe. We do not wish the war, 
but we do not fear it. 

\\~" h.'.ve a Hood of little news from Europe. The 
English papers say that lieauhai-nvis has been defeat- 
ed near the Elite by fl r ittgenstain with the loss of 
3uoO men that Saxony is in an uproar that Alex- 
ander has gone to Dresden that the first division of 
the Sweden had arrived that JJcr?iadotte would pro- 
bably be Commander-in-chief that the Prussian ar- 
my was numerous and full of spirit that 150,000 
muskets had been sent from England to arm the 
Hermans that the duke of Cumberland had depart- 
liat country, Sic. &c. and that, to cap the 
whole, Jiviidftarte had been "shot at," and perhaps, 
(<suin killed ! 

At Cadi/, May 7, afloat and in store 160,000 bbls- 
Vn.urican flour, 20,000 tierces of rice, &c. 

A Swedish captain, arrived at Boston from Got- 
lenburg, in 48 days, reports, that 100,000 French 
were at Berlin, 100,000 at Leipsic, and the like 
iumher at Dresden, where Bonaparte hirrtself was. 

JhtonisJiing Preservation. During- a tremendous 
itorm, on last Sunday wenk, the house of Mr. Gush- 
ng- of Olneyville, 11. ' I. was stru; k with, lightning, 
clapboards were ripped oft', planks splintered, ar.:i 
considerable other damage done to the house and 
furniture, yet none of the family were hurt ! 


K... U M VOL. IV.] _ HALTIMOKE, SATURDAY, JILY 3, 181:1. [WHOLE v- i'-tf. 

/Arc o/i/n memitussc juruLi: \ - 
Printed and p-a.>!ished b\ N. N -xt door tx) the .V (Juliet.- HOIKC, M ^ 5 

LM)I :i'l ;\ 

The time fitting the pun , occasion to present our v kU tin- !) rl., t - ;i1 ; iin O f 

Indr: , ;. tin- original draft of Mr. 7.^ ...... ,.-, ' h n.ucli i- 

; r.-om uhich \\v hurt- on: r ,<\ a \ Miiong 1 the liu-rary ie- 

;/v /'////,<, of' Virginia, in the hxnd \\ Tiling of Mr. . I. and deliver "d to 

iitnr of tin- /i.rhtntnd>-r \>\ tiu- oxccutor of -M : /' ' , m: jor /^.-. . / 'I'ht- pus- 

sn^ i out of' tin-, oy the committee, an .n italics. 

r\ to these instninuni'. \\ c lia\w been particularly requested lu record ihe following letter of 
N l . 

PHILADELPHIA, .)\:ly 5, 1776. 
he graateat qaestioii UM-* decided whion veas ever debate^ in Amci-i.-a ; and 

pn- BVW WAl Of "'ill } x l <!'-: !'! :iiM"nu iisci!. A r-.-.iution \vn- 

ntingcolonj, "THAT THESE UjaTED8TATE8 ARE, AND OFRlGH't 

TO i;i-:. r::i:i: AND iNOKi'i i 1 STATLS.- 

; -T! 'i. T!.^ l;h of .'uly, 1776. -will be a inrinnrfiMe fj'ocha in the M 

of Ainori -a I ;i;n ijit to heli'v' v7 jr/V/ /;r rcltltratfti !y MU-( ccvi. ti, i, s . M.V///- ^ 

M. It ou;]it to be < > oiiuiieinorated as tlif n.\v >i : 

solemn ictfl '>f devotion to Al'ni^uty (ioil. It ouffht to be u :"h ;;?//;>, A/, 
/;.<?, ^<7/x. ///// itiwHtnatiOiU H<OM OM. KNI>() 'IMF '.\TI.N 

TO TIM: ''rinntli't* f : >n<\t'rrc<ir<l t'nn-rrr ! You will think me tr<)Tysporte(i with en- 

thu- I m not. I am woil auai-e of tlie toil, and blood, and treasure th;it it will 

' ruiii)t;iin this declaration and support and defend the.-e slates ; \et, thrcngli all tl.c 

t' li^ht aiiti plcry I can see that the end is worth r. . ir t) :-n all 

tin- ; ,id that ].. Verity will trii.inph, although you ami 1 muv rue. \\dlcli I h 

:all not. I am, ^c. JOiiK ADA B 

^ /; n ht/ fJif n?prfspntative.s of the A dnl.trnt-nn by the Representatives i>f the 

<n Congress as- 1'nHril Strife <>f Ann i / a tn L< /.-. 

fffxs nssnnblnl. 
A\ ',. ,, ;> '.lie course of human events it h, romrs nc- \\ lien in tin- course of hitman erents, it Kecomtg 

pohtic.-il !>uHds neoesMtyfbrone |eople to diMohre the political b] 

ted th<-m ^'iih one another, aird \vlncii liavt- conm-ett-d ihrni \\iih one another, arul 
as . ,,,,\\.-isof the earth, the-- time |*ongtlte pnwenpf the tftrth, the se 


, . which the l.iw.of nutuiv r:*t- and fijual sla'.ir.n ui, rl, \\ v - | : . w - s of 
an ,[ ;,- them, i dec- -11' r--s|)-rt and of n . -nt.iii- ih. in, :i . 

t() ti -.pes that -h'-y should to the up.nions of mankind nt|iiir s :|l ' <l 'ln-v 

,., h ,nr r cl them to the ih-i-l.,iv tle can- ,u|>,-l thrm to the sep 

- to he self evident that all NVe hold tlu-^c tt-u'hs t<> > 't, that all 

nitll ,1. th.4t tln-\ ar . <-|n:.l ; t! , rudnwc.l 

l\^. U- ri^ht-> ; that tln-ir ( 'reator \v ith inhi'mit nn<I inaln-n-il.i. 

tl the pursuit Of hap* that MWIJ thCM ar.-, hf.-, lihert\ ripl Hi-- ;nr-.,::it 

pin- ' '' ' ni- 

. deriving their jasl 

venimrnl b 'l<->truc- 

of tln-nr ' W 

alx^l n * 

it principle, jiiidni^., tid 

in MI -h iTin -<s to ti , 
>k< ly t -ti ' -M 1 h ipp n< s. 

I >U 

' ..nd 

' ' rs 

that in ink ' '' 'n v "f- 

jjg s , lo n^'ht them- 

ing th. 'reao 

I usurpations, , ' 


ir tiling invar.abt) it, 

1 V 'I 


r ; rht> j t j s t ; t, to reduce them under absolute' despotism, it is their 

eiinu. right, it is their ilnty, to throw off such gown- 

i- m .m, riiul to pmvi I rds to their future se- 

iscurity. Such h:ul been tin- patient ce nf 

lonies ; and such is now the n.-cessiU \vliirh 

, strains them to inner -\si trs of 

.,,s, all o-. , Luster) of the presen of 

-t.tbh-hment of ;in a. y of vnremit . .,nd 

, . pru\e tliis, let u-nr|>.tins, among -which apfxars no solitary fact tt 

be submitti '.:d world. adict the wuform tetior of the ^ett ; but all h \e 

in d: lie>: hment of .n aV_oli"<- 

i\in"> T ' |V.i\v this, !i't f-icis he 

! lo H c.:ndid world, fur the truth of which 

' :/.<? // 1 ' if d tni fc, ff;f /i nod. 

-. the most whole- I' 1 lias refused hi-; asscm 'o l..\\> the most whole- 
hjmc : SOUK' aiu i for the public good. 

f Hi- lias forb'uldcn his pm-moi s to puss laws of im- 
tend- mediate tnd pressing importance, unless suspended 

oration, bU his assent should be obtain* i ; i their joperation till liis assent should be obtained; 
d, lu IMX uitcri; i.egk-ct- an<t when so suspended, he has utterly neglected to 
! tr> them, at lend to them. 

r laws, for the accom- He has refused to pass other laws for the accom- 

of Lrge districts of people, unless modation of large districts of people, unless these 

nsh the right of representation people Would relinquish the right of representation, 

-lature a n.<ht inestimable to them, and a right inestimable to them and formidable to tyrants 

formidable to tyrant* only. only. 

> called together legislative bodies, at places He has called together legislative bodies at places 
unusutl, uneoiiifi.rtkble, and distant from the depo- unusual, uncomfortable, and distant from the depo- 
sitory of their public records, for the sole purpose sitocy of their public records, for the purpose- of 
of fatiguing 1 them into compliance with his mea- fatiguing them into compliance with his measures. 
sure s. 

He has dissolved representative houses repeatedly He has dissolved representative houses rep'-o'ealy 
for opposing, with manly firmness, his invasions on and continual lit, for opposing with manly firmness 

;<le. h,s invasions on the rights of the people. 

H; h:is ref ist-;l, for a long time after such disso? He has refused for a long time after such dissolu- 
lutions, to cause others to be elected ; whereby the tions to cause others to be elected ; whereby the le- 
dative powers, incapable of annihilation, have gislative powers incapable, of annihilation, have re- 
returned to the people at large, for their exercise ; turned to the people at large ; the 
in the mean time, exposed to all state remaining in the me^n time exposed to all 

the danger of invasion from without, and convulsions the danger of invasion from without, and convulsions 
Within. within. 

H^ lias endeavored to prevent the population of He has endeavored to prevent the population of 

r.>r thai purpose obstructing the laws these st;;tos ; for that purpose obstructing the laws 

for naturalization of foreigners; refusing to pass for naturalization of foreigners ; refusing to pass 

others, to encourage their migration hither, and others to encourage their migrations hither, and 

ing the condition! of new appropriation* of raising the condition of new appropriations of lands. 

ed the administration of justice, He has suffered \}\e administration of justice tntal- 
by Hi to laws, tor establishing judi- ly to cease in some nf them; state*, refusing his assenl 

to laws for establishing judiciary powers. 

lent on his will alone, He has made our judges dependent on his will 
..t their Offices, and the amount and alone for the tenure of their offices, and the amount 

and payment of their salaries. 

Ile ' ide of new offices, and He has created a multitude of new offices, Iw a 

, to harrass our peo- self atwmrd /wrr, and sent hither swarms of offi- 
I )K ' ;i cer* to harass onr people and eat their substance. 

He has kept am of peace, stand- 1I- hr-s kepi :< niong- us in times of peace, standing 

lll b r ' hmlL l ' ""r legislatures, armies, aj,<lxhi/>s of var, without the consent of our 


cted to render the militar } independent 'i I, has niti rted to render the military independent 
Of, and superior to, the civil j- of an(1 s , lp(M .i or to the civil pow, i. 

^>ject us to a He has combined with others to subject us to a 

.1"" Ul " r Constitution, and un:,c- jurisdiction foreign to our constitution, and unac- 

\ s : K'ving . to their knowledged bv our laws ; giving his assent to their 

acts of pretended legislation : ac<M of rrc . t ,. n ;i ( . cl legislation : 

I- ,r quartering large bodies of armed troops among Forquartering large bodies of armed troops among 


protecting tbej, by a mock tri-.l, fr.nn pu- For protecting them, bv a mock tri.,1, from punish- 
nisbmentforany murders winch they should commit ment for anv murders which thev should commit on 
on t.,e. .nhab.inms of these states: l!le inhabitants oftnese states.: - 

>r cutting ofl our trade with all pails of the For cutting ofi 1 our trade with all parts of the 

VO-.'ld : 
^r imposing taxes on vs without our consent ; j.- or imposing taxes on us irithout our consent ; 


"*"~~ ' ~ '"^ ~~ ^^ . .- -. - . 

nrivint; us, in many cases, of the benefit.-, I '..-priving us, in many cases, of llie benefits of 
of trial by i tr :tl by j 

>:-ting us beyond seas, to be tried for For transporting Us beyond seas to be tried for 

pre'ended ofiei. pivteiulc-ii 

if Kn^ii:>h laws in J ;ig the free system oi ! >\\-s in 

a neighiv; -in an ar- a neighboring pr blinking il.rrein an ar- 

^. so Intr.ii. . d enlarging its ; >, so 

;an example and fit instrument as 'o i .-and tu mstrumi nt 

roduc'ru: co- for iiiToducmg the same absolute rule into ti. 


For t:,!;':ig nway "-u- charters, abolishing our 

nd altering fundamentally the forms mo>t \ ring- fund;tmentaii\ the 

fonns of our eoverno 

ing our o\vn legislatures, and d Ur- rr suspending our own legislature*, and 
'.-<l with power to legislate for ing theiDselres \v>t.-ci \vith powei i<i t , as 

:..i;s(K-v.-r. in all cases \vhai- 

Heh - . I goTerntnent'here, by declaring He has abd \ crnment hero. ?nW//.. 

it of his protection, and wag-ing \vur against hi* gorei-nors, and dec faring Us out of his allegiance 

an.l proiec'ion : 

.s plundered our sea-. ' our coasts, He has plundered our seas, ravaged our coasts, 

our to\vns, and destroyed the lives of our peo- burnt our towns, and destroy ed the lives of our peo- 
ple. pie. 

s t-ni", trans])orting large armies of He is at this time transporting large armies of 

-n mercenaries, '> C'linpl.'tc the \\crk-, ot'dt-aUi, foreign mercenaries to complete Uie u..i k of drath, 

\ranny, already be^tm, withcircurn- desolation and tyranny,\ fu i-'un \\.Ji circum- 

ity ami \> rii.',\, scarci-ly paralleled stancesof cruelty and per6dy, 84 lie-led^ 

intls ...... -, and totally unworthy the the most burbarons ag'-s, and totalK umvonhy the 

head head of a civilized nation. 

He has cotMtraineji our fellow citizens, taken cap- He has constrained others taken captives on the 
tive cm the high sras, to IK-IT arms ag:.inst their high seas, to bear arms against thrir country, to be 
TV, to bectMTie the executioners of tlu-ir friends t!ie executioners of their friends and brethren, or to 
:i, or fall themselves by their hands. full themselves by their hands. 

.loiiu'stic insurrections amongst lie has endeavored to bring on the inhabitants of 

red bring on the inhabitants our frontiers the merciless Indian i 

Indian s.-ivages, \\hose known rule of Airfare is an imdi-' 
i undistinguished dcstruc- struction of all ages, sexes, ad conditionii of t^ist- 
lion of all ages, sc\es> and conditions. tnce. 

lie ha* incited trraaonnhfe insnmcfioti* of our 
U'CitizeHs, with thr allurements of forfeiture and 
C'tnJisCdtifjii of our fir ' 

(UK waged crno I war difdiiist hitman nature it* 
self, vi'ilatinv i ( " 1fiX t tacretii-i^htg of life undl. 
in the fjcrxtmn r*f n <!. 

him, cti/ttiriitiny uinl carn/insf them intoslai' 
another In m/.v/>/jf-;v, nr to incur misera : 
tranxfiortutinn t hi .'her. This piratical -unit-fare, the 
opprobrium of infnkl fxr.rcrt, if the /" thr 


Open a tm. ^U'.*\' slmulil hr hrmirht an:: 

hi- //'i.v fa ij\!ifi/!:'il /ii.t nrifii'irc J-n- .- 
legislative attempt to t ''it or to .; 

;>niiwrcc ; an<l that thi <. -rors 

might trunt no fact of ihstii, tftu^hsd tfye t he itn> 

dwtf tfae Vtry ftcople to 7>r;/j arms amnn\ rs t urn! 

to j> ;!>etn t 

'<*ii whom he alao obtrndeti 


thrin to < umnii' u^m:.j>l t/ii 

I !i:tv t - p.'ti- 


\ re- 

\ -I injuiN. \ wh.iM- eli , ; | Mli 


i.-jvr we: !> to our Bri- 

hren. AY- ; ' ''"> to 

f -ic9urti*t9c. ^ j 


m of the circ'r \\r emijo'-i- ed tlu-in of the circumstances of our emigration an 

tion and settlement here. \\ 'l<-m<-m li. -re, no one of which could warrant s 

<id v\i- have conjur- strung? it pretcntinn : that these were effected (,t th 

ed thr T our common kindred, to di- . 'four nwn blowl ti>nl treasure, una^aisted by 

ild inrvil ibly in- the u'ea/th or tin- strength "f i*. Hrifain : that in condi- 

temi;> Th<-\, fitting indeed oiirteveral form* of goveriitRent, w had 

MiU of adopted one common king, therc'iv la:''a^ af ir , 

in for perpetual league and amity wi>h them: f;::t that M((>- 

the m-> -ii sop.iiati."!, and mission to their parti -uncut was no part >,f onr < 

lit of mankind Uicmies tntion, norerer in idea, if h. ! s:r;/ maybe rr< 

.ids. and \v c appei U-il lo their native justice and n. g'.ia- 

niinity, aft 'we/; a* t ili-tii-s o* our r>mnion kin- 
fll'fd/lo disavow these usurpations, \vhicn were likely 
!> intfMrupt our coniu'ctions and correspondence. 
Tnry, too, have been tieaf to the vo.ce of justice and 
of consanguinity ; tiiidwli>'jt occasions have been 
th,".n f>!' :he regular cmirac of ." / I'tiHt'iTing 

from ihfir coinin'f,, the dmtta-bcm of our harmony, 
th,-t, hare hii their fne election re-e*ta(>'; > 
pnTver. . it tliis re'ry time too they are permit .'m? their 
r' ntfiq-intrate. to send ot-er not only fs'.id'-r^ <,f our 
cvti'nnov ^>lood, bvt [Scotch andl foreign mn-cenurieit 
to invade Otuldettroy its. Theue. facts h<irc given the. 
luxt sttih to agonizing affection ; a-id mavhj spirit bids 
to renounce for ever these vnf-'sling brethren. We 
innat endeavor to forget our former luvefcr them and to 
hold them as we hold the rest of man kind, enemies 
in war, in pei-ce, friends. We might have been a free 
and a great people together; but a communication of 
grandeur and of freedom it seems, is betoiv their dig- 
nlty. Be it no,' since then will have it : the road to hap- 
piness and to glory is open to ws too : -we yiU climb it 
apart from them, and acquiesce in the necessity 
which denounces our eternal separation. 

therefore, the Representatives of the United We, therefore, the representatives of the UNITED 

,in : ;rii V-1 c ; 'tpvssassemblc-d, up- STATKS OF AMERICA, in general congress as- 

ipreme Judge of the world, for ll.e sembled, do, in the name, and "by the authority of 

our intentions, Do, in thenani'-, and by the good people of t'nese states, reject and renounce 

he good people of th"se colome:, nil allegiance and subjection to the kings of Great 

nJ declare, that these United Co- Britain, and all othe ft, who may hererf'cr claim I*/, 

lit, ou^lil to be, free and inde- through, or under them ; -,<<? utterly thsxclre all politi- 

pend'- -'hat thi-y are absolved fi-om all .!- c il connection which may heretofore have subsisted 

".- to the U:\ti.sli ci->)\vn, and that all p(>litioal between us and the parliament of Great JJritain ; and 

, between them an-l the .state of limit Jbmffy toe do cswrMhese colonies to be free and in- 

Kn'a:- .I'g-htto be, totally dissolved ; and dependent states, and that as free and independent 

independent states, they have full states, they have full power to levy war, conclude 

'iichulc peace, contract alii- peace, contract alliances, establish commerce, and 

'-'mini-re' , and to do all other acts to do all other acts and thing's which independent 

it states may of right do. states may of right do. And for the further support 

support of tliis declaration, with a firm of this Declaration, we mutually pledge to each 

:k- protection of Divine Providence, we other, our lives, our fortunes, and our sacred honor 

mutual l\ each other, our lives, our for- 

1 honor. 

Signed by order and r: 1; -I. , If of the Congress, 
.10! IN n \\ COCK, President. 

Attest, ('/!. I.'!. ; iTlOliPtOV, \'< r't/rn. 

The tie, laration as adopted wax also signed 

Yurk\ .1 ine.s Snnth, Thomas Nelson, jun. 

A\';l!i-im Floyd, (.,..i^- T.-ylor, Francis Lightfuot Lee, 

Wil!i.-im \\ l.ipplo, : ;> Living, ton, James Wilson, Carter Hraxu,n. 

Fraiici^ Lrv..,, Geor 6 e H'^s. >\',,rtli-CaroUna. 

Fon-iH. ' hrhni'urc. Williion Hooper, 

i-ms, .V>-w-.r*i-*y. n. v, Josep'n Ifewes, 

John Richand Stocktonf <.t-o*ig if.-, d". Jomi Peen. 

Robert Treat Fame, j ,tr,i w,-!icr>,.(-un, .\Jnrnhiinl Su 

i:L'j;id,v Cirrry. Fr. no,., Jlo^k.n.-.on, S:,inii-l fl, M-, K<l\vard 

-il, &c. J.rfinllar!, Wiili;iiii Pa-a, Thomas 1 le\ ward, jun. 

Stejj: us, Abraham ChtHt. Tlion-as S-one, Thomas Lynch, jtih. 

AVUliam Kii-ry. "inixiilrniiia. Cn:is.(;.iT..ii,ot 'CsnTollton. Arthur Middle on. 

Connecticut. rl Moivis, inia. Georgia. 

lingvr Sherman, l in, C.-orge W\, Button CJwmnett, 

bamuel Htmtington, Kenj.upm F.-r-nklin, Richard Henry Lee, I A man Hall, 

AVilli...u \\iliir;ms, J.,l m .M/.n-ton, Thomas J< fl' ron, George Walton. 

Oliver \Volcoi 1 George Cij'incr, Benjamin 



Legislature of Massachusetts. 

Jn th<* Jf',itse r,f 

June 4. 

Ordered. That V - . \\ .. < . 

"> ; //<///, \\ '' 

ich as the honor:, hit- <emte in:.-. 
committee to consider so much of hi* exr, -licney's 
relates to "an 

rmin_ to \ the territo- 

is rela< 

limi's" :i;:d fo . .. , 

rial limits of t)k I .\\\ to report I from the term> of tin constitution, and the history 

;iiul public examination of the sub- 
.A .o their inquiry, M, also, they have 
not been disposed to connect this peat constitutior.- 
al question With the tr::nsi< r.t calamities of the day, 
tromn.. . in 'heir opinion. \ rv ;<pp.<re;itiv 

.l.stin^i: in ;ls r;,!i-e .,nd its consrriiences. 

I i the v :'.ii-c, they are about to pr< - 

this great constitutional question, they have confined 
ihemseh ' I u ana arguments 

Lv bili or otherwise, 8?n| up 4 for concurrence. 

TIMOTHY BK.l <>\\, S| - ,ker. 
Iv SENATE, Jui i; d, and concurred, 

le Me Sirs. Quinccr, .Ixhmtm uiui 
Fuller, are joined. 

JOH\ PHILLIPS, President, 
Committee appointed to consider ".-o much 
of his ;-ch as relates loan . \;en*jon 

ternton.,1 limits and forming new states 
wi'hout the territorial limits of the United 


d tlie subject commit- 
ted to their investigation, with the attention and so- 
l.^iiude which its nature dein..iut. On the *ne sidt-, 
.sc b.-cn careful to fj'.vc full wei.clit to all the 
\hich are due from the people otM.ib- 
SaciiU.s. its to the people of the United Slates, as 
K' from the federal compact. On the oilier, 
it hs been their study not to forget the dutic.-., 
which :i po'.Vv-i-ful and independent state owes to it- 
e-.-ity; on occasions, when great consti- principles aj-e, deliberately violated. On 
this kind, in the opinion of your com- 
mittee the vl' -I tin, as it is impe- 

The beginnings of manifest usurpations are 
Degtected; since silence, on the part of 
the people 18, i acquiescence by 

usurpation. power sei/.es, 
Without riyht, to-day, it h ,ld^ to-morrow by prece- 
r, by prescription. A wise 
'/fore, will al\\a\s,.-, every IH-W 

t' power at tlie threshold; 

>f a people have nothing to ft ar 

r 'he ; ,,ch it was adopted; and with a 

reference to fulfil their duty to their country :.nd 
posterity, by a distinct avow d of their opinions, and 
' he grounds of Ur>m, with the hope of limiting the 
farther progress of ;i,e -vil, rather any expecta- 
tion of immediate relief, during the continuance of 
the existing influences in the national administra- 

The question, touching the admission into the 
union, of states, cr^'.ed in territories, hing with- 
out the ancient limits of the United States, has been 
considered by your committee, in relation to consti- 
tutional principles and political consequences H\, 
an act of the ctuigre.-.s or' the United States, pasx, d 
tl eSthd.iy of April, 1S1J, entitled "..n ct for the 
admission of tin- strtte of Louisiana into tiie union, 
and to extend the laws of the United States to the 
s aid state," the said state of Lou admit- 

ted into the mion on an equal footing with the other 
states. This act was, in the opinion of your com- 
mittee, a manifest usurpation by the concuss '{"tlie 
United States of a pouer not granted to that body 
In- the federal constitution. The state ot Louisiana 
was formed, in countries sititnted bctjnnd the limits of 
the old (JnUcff States, according as those limits wf-rr 
established by the treaty of Pans, commonly Called 
the treaty of peace, in' the \ear 17>S.>, and 
existed at the time of the formation and adoption of 
'he federal constitution. And the position which 

your committee undertake to maintain i* thi.s, that 

the constitution <-t the United States did not invest 

wiih the power to admit iiro th<- 
, ,'<it, d in .' 

from vigilance, and every thing from apathy, 
in the opji.on of your committee will a \\ i.-v 
iUCb \ atiiiivition because the n 

nor the circumstances of the period, 

not itidifdcd -a-it/iin the li- 
- af t/if I'nitfd S:ntf"<, -PS tii ..t the 

'i of 178."!, ami at ihe torm.-ition a'nl adoption of 
constitution. Your e-'mnnttce are tl 

lar, in Htatmg with precision, tiie constitution;.! 

t of soine, render farther mea* ground they m./mtain, i)ecaus t - the dortnuo 

I to libert\, by ri here asserted, has IK en contotuuied, soiiietin 

Ct assertion of tl,- HI. 1 pi-Minple-., on 

which it rests. And a people m.i\ lo.-r b\ being ig- 

fully, sometimes negligently, with tlu ) 

\\ h,t li ha\ e arisen concerning the .uluii.ssinn 

norant of their rights, but never by understanding tucky, \ i.-rn.on, <>.,; or which n.a\ arise, <-i> >iie 
\}\-. in. idinissioii of IK-U Mates,, tube created in tiie Miehi- 

I " un"ii this investigation, yotir commit- '^-aii, liuliaua or Illinois terrr-""-.:. \\ r.h i 

t'irprc- uli.rhha. the question, now tinder oonsi 

, in violations of the constitution, aflini>\. Tl, 
tlie particularruibdTi i-MT.Is i-em.lT'^- : ,|| lie W/Atfl tin- r.ld limits of the I'm: 

!i\ tlie tn . :.n.l as 

enemy P discontent*] I ^ adoption <.f M, 

. state-, or \ 

u hole 

lint, in their opinion, question ofcoiutiiutional r^l.t d. \> I..K. 'i h. |..,u- 

ri' SN, in p s^.i'K >l'i-> Jrt lor the 

it t.liiussii.n ot I -plainly 

illog< ' .: tin ir 

of the 
ti.m should find in it . , ! >ut 'hv* w!-i 

\t ss iin- 
,n, that 
:i people n 

administration ol 

it wi;!, , 

yOUT coninuttee ' 

sphere \\i-.lun \\lnrh U ma\ operate without 

or cmiir. ul. a.ij \\ ,t!i 'ich as 

'i its \' n di^crc- 


Yourcntr.n. n looked for nm- . 

o be r* .y guch tei. itionsjin tiie ai eu 




uch a power. In the first . '- '"' contrary, every limitation of this power, contain- 

1 in lliis seci.on shews, that no other operation ot'it 

IS Contemplated, except -fit/tin the old limits nf the 

.i!ili*hjusti States. Tin-so limitations are relative to 


lr for the common 

late the gr '" '<'< 

of liber:' '< n rosTtiu- 


commiTirr de--in 


Uiat by the 

andourpos; ided the people inhabit- 

ing, an i.l territories 

lying within the limits nf ti.. - aits, as the) 

\ -lied by the .re.tvof 17bj; and as Oie\ 

the formation and adoption 

of the federal constitution ; and that none of the 
' ^ii'ution indicate the idea that fo- 

r . itates, CD .ited in 

1 into a participa- 

nded, as your committee un- 

.> nicil >jr crectr(l\;-i;hin the jurisdiction of tiny 
other stuff to states formed hy the junction df two or 
r parti of states to the dispotal ttnd re- 
;ri:lation <.f :hc tcrri: 
'.' Xtcttfs, or any purticitfur state. 

the ! 
claitiii,' of the 

\ is il to IK- believed, that a power to create 
and admii sta'.e.-., beyond ihe ancient boundaries of 
ihi I nited 8ta efl \vas granted to congress, abso- 
lute!;, without any limits, while the comparatively 
unimportant power of creating states, within the an- 
cient boundaries is guarded by so many .strict limila- 

; Hud ihe admission of new states, to be form- 
ed in countries, then the parts of foreign and dis- 
tant k;iu',doins, been contemplated, would not .some 
terms have indicated the conditions, the principles, 
>r occitMons, on which such annexation of a mass of 

thr advocates of' this usurpation, that j ibreig-ners with their territories should take 
t ilication, in the terms of the 1" the opinion of your committee the entire absence 
of any such restriction is of itself conclusive evi- 
dence that such admission of foreign countries, far 
from being 1 contemplated, was not so much as, 
even, considered possible, by the fi amers of the 
constitution, or by the people, at the time of its 

situation of the United States and the histo- 
ry of the times when the constitution was adopted, 
strongly corroborates this idea ; indeed, in the opi- 
nion of your committee render it so absolutely de- 
monstrable as to amount, in their minus, to" cer- 

Such was the situation of the United States, at 
the time of the adoption of the constitution, that 
the admission of new states, in countries beyond the 
old limits of the United States, does not appear to 
nave been contemplated as an event probable or even. 

-s it be in the third section of its 
fourth article. '1 ; which is as follows; 

ites liny be admitted by the con- 

this union ; but no new state shail be 

d or erected within the jurisdiction of any 

" other stat_- ; or any state be formed by the junction 

"of two or in >ro states, or p:irt of states, without 

onsent of the lej;. 1 itures of the states con- 

"cer : as of the congress. 

"TJ j - shall h-ive power to dispose of 

.1 rules ami regulations re- 

the territory or otiier property belonging 

in 1 nothing in this consti- 

" tution siiaii b so construed as to prejudice any 
*' chims of the Liii.ed States or of imy particular 

ion, your committee observe, that 

rence to Lite known condition of the I possible. On the contrary, the writings of that pe 
! ory of the times when | riod, and the debates of the various meetings and 

the constui. .<op'ed, if the terms of this! conventions assembled for the purpose of consider- 

. .one, consid.-red anJ. examined by those ing tl\e constitution, show, that the extent of the 
; ,< proved rules of construction, recognix- United Slates, even within its ancient limits was 

ed on si.nilur occasions and rel .tire to other instru- one of the principal objections to the practicability 
m-nts,tlic >i authorise the power, whicli *>f t-he proposed constitution, within those limits. n 

:, :>'i!, on ih.- contrary, do .strongly Your committee have in vain sought in the history of 

the discussions of that period, for the expression of 
any opinion, either bv way of reason in favor or a^ 
gainst the constitution, that by anv possibility it 
might be. suscepi.ible of that construction of late 
given to it, and to which they objeci. The idea 
does not seem to have entered into the mind of any 
: :n- t'ie congress into the u-iion" is, indeed, oue that it was possible that such a construction 

and al -u-iiv, iiuiUy ilut no power was 

iied IH territories, with- 
out the him . ' l.'niied States. 

The section contains the g iuth >rityand 

t that ;;i-anl. The 

mav be ad 

ver. br.)ulairl c mpreheimiv ; and had then- i>e -n 
no o.)(e ill'' old 1> Hind.vries of the United 

t >rce of til.; 

;. d-'ib- nugnt n-siil. upon the subject. 

:m incredible that 

f states, forming 'ion for 

-ivul-. , Ii ir own, should transfer the 
to congress of ..d;nitting, at will, into a parti- 
m of Ir.-'i!' i'i;;h N and privileges, any sta'--, o- 
'in, in am |>art of tlu- gl .,be, '\ ithout exj)ress- 


could be given, and for the reason above suggested, 
that the extent of the country, as at that time exist. 
ing, was urg.-il. and admitted on all sides to be- one 
or' the most forcible objections to the practicability 

of til-- <-M)'T;ineni. 

IL is well known that to secure the union of the 
iiiirteen primitive states, and the advantages thence were ihe main objects of the federal con- 
stitution. To this was added the design of admitr 
ting such order slates as might arise in their own 

bo 'MIS, or ni tern lories included within the genera 

inni.s of tli.- old United States. By the proceedings 
of the old congivs:;, subsequent to the peace of 
l~Ho, it appears that it was in contemplation to 
create ana admit states within the limits of the old 

ing any limitation to the exercise of a power, in its 
nature, so great and ei ,','ical. 

.o\\cvtr, v.e a r.* not rrduc.ed to the ne- 
fiessitv of -.iijj.v)-,!;',.; Mich an ;:bsurdit\ . 'I'iie f id i.-, 
uo.onous Mid un'ie, ' 'nsn-laiive 

the arlmission <-;' - li.-.d o v -jvcis -within fAel United States, and not included within the particu- 

LwitK -if tht: old United Stud-K, .siifiicient U, e\h.;ii-t } hir boundaries of a;iy state. Hut it appears no where 
the full fore THIS, so i hat there is no n - j i h..'., subsequent to the peace of 1783, the admission 

ces.Vity 'o resort to', h creation of slates nilhout ;!,<-\ oi slates beyond the limits then established was ever 
limits, in order to give eificaoy to them. On! either proposed or publicly 



Now it is very apparent to your committee, '.MU tnm of tins usurpation ; and of the evils which arc, 

the power to admit states, cieateu 
yond the limits of the (.Id I'nited > 
most critical and important, wh< 

.it h nothing 

.ill the power to ornate in foreign countries, 
.new poi.iA 

n ot' their political so 

favor of .v 1 potter, 

. in the opinion of your committee, nowise 

people ever would iii\e delegated, and > hich the-} 

are pe; people .>f the In,!- d S .. 

!y *.he peer ' r \! gj chjUS< - 'H-v;rUid de 

' The proportion of the political weight of 

ng this union, depends 

;,e number of the .states which h.-ve a voice in 
the con. pact. This number, the constitution per 
mits congress to mult. ply at pleasure within the 
, observing oi,l , he x 
.ns in die cons'. uution. To p:s 
..; . and admit sta e^ be', omi tl e an- 

,t the opinion of your com- 
, an usurp, i e;ous as it is m 

after being admit- 

ted on "ti 'ig with the origin-. 1 sT.r, 

and as the multiply certainly will, become in t'ac-, 
= liters of the destinies of the nation ; by avail- 

ing t!, ; interests .nil 

. which in such a confederacy of states, n TC-S- 

apparently, about to flow from it. 

Your con. i . . ^ for the adop. 

tion of the legislature, tlie f< llowmg r, 

Jteso ; 

of this l-gisl: t iuiv. 

hold the balance mong the re- 
,nd govern the suites, const iiu 
g' the union, by throwing tlu-ir 
into whatever scale is most conf)nn.,ble* to 
tlie ambition or projects of .such foreign states 
Your committee cannot, therefore, but look with 

sarih arise, the 

upon the admission 

of the territory of Louisiana tr> an equal footing witli 
^in.d and cons' itvitionall admitted states : 

and they c-mnot but consider liie principle, > 
by this admission as an usurpation of power, por- 
tendiiMrthe >iences to the per- 

. t iliis uni<;n,and the liberties of. the Ame- 

rican people. 

Although the character of this tistirpation and its 

ultim..' lit n:turall} , to excite an 

extreme di , m in 'dn> <|u.u-ier ot tin- conn- 

it in.licaU-.s -new .mi iiutional ar- 

>m our mien-sis and ignorant of 

them, are admit?' 

is, in i!ir 

the admission into the union, o; . 

countries, not comprehended within the original li- 
mits of the L'nited S..,tes, is not aut' ,he 

letter, -.on. 

JRetot- I it is the interest and du y of the 

people o -ion of 

;< s iiit>> tlu union ; as a measure tending 1 \o 

n of tkf confei! 

1 'lie eighth day of 

\pnl, 1812, ciitit!- , for tiiP ailmisMoii of 

- of the U. s- i :t vio- 

ition of tlie loftheU). 

hat the senators of this state in congif-ss he i 
ed, and the representatives thereof reque 
us- their utmost endeavors to obtain a r< j:eul of tlie 

Resolved, That the secretary of this common- 
wealth be directed to transmit a eopy of tl 
'.o each of the senator* and u ; 

of t!i:s common wealth m the couu ; 

States. Xy order, 

IV TH' r.NATK, JIM. 1J, 1813. 

The following j>reamble and resolution we- 

posed and laid upon the table by the hon. Mr, and adopted by the Senate": 
WHEREAS, a proposition h.;s been made to this 
senate for the adoption of sundry resolution-, ex- 
pressive of their sense of the g.di..n'r\ u 
duct exhibited by capt. James Ltiicrcnce, comnrmd'T 
of the United States ship of war Hornc ', and ihe 
fficers and crew of tliat .sin]), in th-- destiurtion of 
is Britannic m e^'\'- >.h,p -it v^ ..i \\ .ci ck : And, 

!,':rh iiio;--- tli^n lh.- eertaintx 

Ont hund, it is tlr. 

hments upon 

i ln-.r lir>i !>e- 

ginnii .nuance, 

I olatiom, S or HC- 

On th.- Q 

i \I ,^ ,. hi -,. 's, oppi-ess'-d by the 
i->t uiid tin! 

nng.s, than about t'v dist ,nt 

whereas, it h.i.s bcc.i found that f..rnu 

of this kind, passed on similar ocr 

other officers, e.ig..ged in a like service, h .\ e 

greut discontent to man) of the g 

commonwe-ilth,it being < 

and evv.r-nient to tl-.e continuance of 

t n unju>t, unnecessan- and iniquitous war ; 
and, on that accoun*, tl M 

iiudit their duty to refnin from acting on 

> . 
mination of ih'- -enaie ina\, without explanation he 

nu d into an inteu;i<;iial s! 

[(. in vl -enate, tin 

d. em ,t their du \ U) dcel r- that thex have a high 

the naval -kill and militarv and 
of rapt Ian I i.d ili.a tii.\ li ive been 

Withheld from :.rtini;-on >...! i'i..|.. 
etnsider:.tion | ,.re and p. 

Of the : \ . 

NU on tln> - 

hat, in a war lik^- 'lie 

IMS) .liable rausc , and ] 
ndiratv-s that r -n-ju. 
it h 

1 in 
ambition are i' 


\..l e\|>] 

Fall* t ' ''" 


Massachusetts - 
of tin- 

.dso that oi 

auihorit\, in ^ \\-ll |!!' 

as in i's . 
ay result ; whence alone ( . . > mpiiiai {.Ubert^UuH. 


i. M The Spa- 
ts like the lol- 

. ..itimies, the 
. ontest 

; i le Ad- 

, which 

iy 8 from H:,vanna, 
,ne in the month of Febrna- 
^.t, of this porl, captur- 
, ,i British brig, bound 
ri in .Siniih America, laden 
C1 board, 
g but a snudl 
er put 
i of Lagii'r 

i :/.ed b\ 

on nccount of tlie [ 

I crew put in iro;w, and 
, where they have been confined at j^ 1 ' 
ver since, under Uie most 

ler regulations, with the penalty of death for vi"- 
atiflg, or attempting t*> violate, the law. As to the 
..nd S/miiis/i Hags they belong almost exclu- 
olhe English or Inglish-*-bnfncuns. 
The circuit court of the United States sitting at 
'fir/w/, (1M .) has adjudged the British property 
,n board the Euphrates, sent in by the pnv'r 
. .,f Baltimore, and the Francis, sent in by the 
Vaukc-e, of Bristol, as good pri/es to the captors, 
M^ainsl the claims of tlie Consignees am! of the I". 

he-c are American vessels, and were sent 

m for violating the non-importation law. Appeals 
have been taken, a.vd tt.e supreme court will decide. 
Tlie properu contended for is worth V f 400,000. 
In a Portsmouth (N. II.) we have a statement of 
.initiation of Samuel Voikejr. the pilot of 
the British privateer Liverpool Packet, on a charge 
in. He was committed to answer for that 
high ofKncc. lie .said "it was not Englishmen, huu 
bis own countrymen had brought him to this" and 
stated that that privateer as well as the Sir John 
Sherbrooke belonged in "the bead-quarters of x'nl 

iiv foot, and Almost nak- 
e\erely flogged for re- 
era Spanish man of war. Some Ame- 
: .upting to raise a subscription for 

HI the da} our informant K-fl Havanna. 
private, who was lately executed 
i, the third oillnce, has 
j-ntion fLat. he was seduced from 
had solemnly sworn to (by men 
oiler of means to take 

h'm t. ' i a promise of support for his fa- 

be had to pay the forfeiture of their 
; ;i contrition, and earnestly ex- 

horted ins feilou - . refrain from the like. 

The following the inscriptions on tlie flags, cap 

tured :C the taking of YOUK : 
"Tic- plundering, burn 

'rps of Hangers, com- 

' .il'-r, in the. service of England, in 


' the inlr.-bi'ants of Mohawk 
1 iken :i f Fort (if 
: I i."' [This flag was held 'in 


nd that "several boats were employed 
back a])(1 f orwarc i f ro m Boston to Liverpool 

and Halifax, to give information.'* 

We learn that the licensed ships that lately went 
down the Chesapeake, laden with Hour, have been 
sent to Halifax, as good prizes, for attempting to 
violate "his majesty's most gracious" blockade of the 
bay. If there is no juggle in this business we shall 
sincerely rejoice ; but apprehend there must have 
been some understanding- between the owners of 
Lhese vessels and our- enemy previous to their leav- 
ing the port. 

The British continue to send in their threats 
against Baltimore. It appears as if they could not 
be a moment in the presence of an American with- 
out swearing vengeance against this "devoted city." 
The people should ask, "WHY >" and think of it. 

57 ships, brigs and schooners arrived 

at Quebec between the 4th and 8th of June 11 

"T..^ miiner H> niel Campbt-11) in capt 

\ ohnuters." 

! up on the coast 

.nd, in transports with some troops and stores but many 
# will O f them have full cargoes far fir the market of the 
'/I'd States. As we have before observe'l,the Trea- 
gury Di'/Jurtwent must be put upon the -war establiah* 
,,<. 7 '^_the -winnings of the dealers have been so 
much attended to, that smuggling and treason ha\e 

; .1 letter from a person 

tated 0:1 board the 

that the writer belongs to 

: was impressed 5 or 6 years 



-:.;?, W'H.SC vessel was captured by 

-' 1 1 1. id ron o //;;, on remoiiblrat- 

! v.Jue of his ves- 

.;. '.sj oni.-i-s were to dis- 

'..nit that' he . 

v . /// Inirn (,',.>! TO \ O'I'K ,///: 

ent Mdministration, M 
ering. T..,i-\-, iioucvcr, 
pt. Pi. to raiiMiin in', 

R .niiiie.->a".S\w-,/,.v//"v sv I came 

.'Oe.t fro in J\'ew-L',nduti % uliox 
- a:ul crew it certainlv ,ppi-;.i-i'd i)e!onL, r e.l io 
the m:-nof v/ar ! A little while al\ ; a urfuill boat 
came off and furnished capt. If. \\-ith a q u . i; 
hrend-in In wspap< rs. It is hi|^i time a stop should 
beputtOth( Let congress, among other 

tpiHoS, prohibit the export of provisions, under pro- 


almost passed for virtues. 

In the ravages and burnings of the barbarian Bri- 
tish on the shores of the lakes, we have fresh evi 
deuce oi' their "religion and humanity." But, like 
iheir prime mover and minister, we trust, they are 
"let loose for a season" in that quarter at least 
may celebrate the f mirth uf Jidy in retri- 
butmg tlieir hellish deeds on themselves not OH the 
innocent Canadians." 

r ynfrutv \\'e had (says the Trenton True 
(ju'iker-gcneral in the revolution- 
ir\ war, and have a Ilru\vn one in this both true- 


It is stated that-prior to the taking of Fort George 
three . inn-rid,, i* were shot by order of col. Clark, 
for refusing to bear arms. The wretch met his de- 
sert M.OII after; being killed at Forty mile creek. 

Tii.- little town of llanlinul, Vermont, has fur- 
nished the T'ni'CM States with 1.60 regulars since the 
A..;-, and a company of exempts 100 strong, has 
b-en organized win "have, volunteered their services 
to the president. The lad'es of the town employed 
tlieir k-iM-re hours hst winter in knitting Stockings 
and rmliens to be presented to the soldiery ; ai.d 



the whole population exhibits :tn ardent patriotism 

that \ ".\l. 

AMIKTMN u. in ' ')IK. Son;, 

cannon h/.\< ' at Hurl < 

the- defence of that ii; portant | 

I militia of the southern district of the state 
:i put into requisition by gov. 

l 'ate that generals 

armed us Montreal on 
their bee. 

nmanding the detached mili- 

rected Ins oil:e.-r> to wear 
on their swords tor ten day;*, a.-> a tr.bute of 
ptain Lawrence and Jus oftu 
in the battle between the Chesapeake 


,'thern -war. 

We have in truth, a chaos of 

matter in private letters, accounts :;nd statements 
from the army at Fort Oeorge, and never, ue think, 
undertook the ta^k ot' gathering facts w'uh so litile 
rt of giving "the truih, the whole truth and 
nothing but the truth." From the contradictory 

more than 200 yards, dared not approach them, ha* 
SET I il.r. l<> ALL THE V u'.l M'.l.T-r Bill !r 
l\(,^ IN THF. ri..\< T., which were destroyed witU 
ilieir contents. I consider this the most wanton act 
these barbari ns have been guilty of this war, being 
in.ide upon a peaceable, unoffending village, net con- 
l single soldier, or an ounce of public mili- 
lary pi opert\ . 

" burning- the principal part of the village, 
uiid Mr. Vnhola.s' warehouse n the O\ 

of tlie ha\, the\ sent a flag demanding the'sftouf and 

pork which lay "in their sight, and ore of their men 
A ho diverted, upon which condition they would 
sy more buildings, otherwise they 
would continue to burn, and at all events take the 
provisions. Fortunately for them they did not at- 
tempt to put their threat in'o execution, but return- 
ed to their shipping, and on Sunday night n 
up the lake. 1 left Sodu* yesterday about r 
U .ini-, were then employed in removing the provi- 
sions back about tljrec miles from the Lke. 

"An express arrived in town this afternoon, stat- 
ing that the en'-tny had just hove insight again. 

nts, we sl t mpt an account of the Should th-y att.-mpi to hud, they will he > 

I i.- Crerk iiiiiilt,ied.)C.niK-iits are j punished f--r Ulcir tenn-rity. 

published, alluded to in m.*). gen. Lewis' official I "The enemy's t'orre consisted ofthe'r 
letter inserted in our last, The following appear, Royal C.eo"g<-, F. '.rl Moira, Prii 


OMI- army is concentrated at Fort George. Gen. 

Lewis ha-, LTOIR- to Sackett's Harbor, to act in con- 

cert wilh commodore Chauncey, who expected to 

sail on the 4di of Jiily. Our ibrce is in good health 

and spirits. Muj.gen. Harnplon must have arrived 

George some day* ago, and will have the 

I again stated that Proctor has join- 

ed hi-> forces from Maiden, with the Hi itisli army at 

i ' ek. 

There is reason to apprehend that other depreda- 
. ke that at Boom have been committed, of 
which we may h tve the details hereafter. 

'' o In con ''/im. r////7i- 

remaining at Sack-eft' s Hurhnr vmtil the new fri- 
:', the enemy have lorded-it over 
Ontario. The whole Heel appeared oil' O-.ue^-o, 
'),a!ul made several attempts to land, but each 
;g our tn 'o meet 

i the shore. \Ve had aboul HOO militia lliere 
. .: troop-,, and li -lit. /.' 


Another account indist'mc'l ' t 'h \ h. i 

finally surcce !<-il in Ixirnmg the public buildings 
andy"aT-m houses there. I lie sto:--> had all been ii 

; )(>r in anticipation t ( | MH h an 
1 r from a i 

/..iid in tins Albanv 

h ,- seen olV Sodus on \\c<\ 

of ]>r 

gent, Smieoe 

BClir. with small b,-:.s and tenders to run jiilo ii,o 
harbors on thr lake."- 

(i( n. AVilkinson is daily expected at Washington 
Ci'y on his way to the Xortli. 

Between .i and t~.!/; men under col Rassett, arrived 
at Windsor, Vt. on the 19th lilt. The ixmai:. 
the regiment, 1000 strong, were expect /d in 
days. Several other bodies are thron., 
nioni to the frontiers. A detachment of artillery has 
arrived ;t SlurliiiiC'.ou, with two 'J4por.' 

/'r'tm tJ.c ,V.//7/i /f ( .v/. M.jf>r gen. Harrison was 
:.t Fr..nklniton,.!uni 16. Col. Anderson with a ivgi, 
meat of regulars, 8U'J strong, had arrived tin 
Tennessee, where th'-\ \ven- recruited. \S'e may 
look for o1i:-nsive opi-ratiuns in a few da\*. The 
governor of Ohio has invited his feliow-eiti/ens to 
join gen. Harrivon in a short tour of duty m i 
ritory of.Murhigm and disurt ot 
tlieir British enemies and Their ferc< ..i|.- 
p.-ace may rest on their borders. They are to be 


A regiment of 1J months m . 
and command. -d !>\ c.l Ou . . 
join L'-< II. n about the 2.5th sf.lur.e. 


I militia to 

. i Thursd 
found l 

to the 

of 111.' 

<if neighb 
evening of tUe s .- 

overt >..k DM 

home, win. 

, \\ ii- 

'.lit not jr, 
t!.e prinnpai |>.IIM of tli \ ill i 


.;>-ath of nen. < . 

say th.- rt po:-l is r.ot trihv ki. 

n n n i \ ' Itir '' ' /tie 10. By 

letters !<< e ^ rd t iUr, bu't 

-soners of \\ar. (i 


' 1 MM III I I Ii III tl 

iugcd to be 

sent iii 
The v 


i and li;'' 

- ' 

from 1'! 

! I i 

Until. < < 

of the 




! i n t landing 1 1 ii- wounded, as it wis intimated in page 
hi- ought 10 have done. The rcsumisibUit v of 

.at we 
until ' 


the value of 

tber ar- 

; last. 
I 1 :. -il Jones 
g 1 that 

ured and <! 
nen, bound from Kng 

that procedure was loo great for the junior olncer 
on whom i!-vojved the charge of ihe two vessels, in 
c red state and fiilrd with dead :nul wounded. 


\\ ill), 

i ;.ppe.irs to have been si \creh de:dt 
iv(|iiireinucli ivp;iir. Slie had J oili- 

port, h-id captured 


A 7 f a sloop of war in company, 

' .-; ii-!, K. I. The bloc- 
.: York IMS been resumed, a Spanish ves- 

men killed, and 58 men wounded, JO 
m >re .M:I-C dead. Tiie Chesapeake was but 
litlle injured. 

itlcman who has been on board the Shannon 
c^n'it - in all sij'tt/ guns, many of which 
. \ bra^s |):cces. 

Copy of a letter from licut. Bndd to the Secretary of 
the Navy, dated 

Htiliftu:, June 15, 1813. 
SIB The unfortunate dcatli of capt. Jnmt:s 

; and thai rt ncc ;tIU 4 iieut. . liirsimiit.t ('. J,iidl<jic t has rendered it 

sel I-'. . - b.ick.. Ii had been raided 


by the 

Sa\annah for Ne\v- 

ovcrhaiiled by the privateer Brilliant, 
. V 1'. and discharg^ed in the 
most polite and handsome manner, with the addition 

:.t of a line grocn turtle. 
: f t of a letter from Sacketfs Harbor to tJie Se- 

creti:ri' '. 


my duly to into-m \ou of the capture of the late U. 
Slates frigate Chesapeake. 

On Tuesday, June 1, at 8 A. M. we unmoored ship 
and at meridian got under way from Presidents 
Hoads, with a light wind from the southward and 
westward, and proceeded on a cruise. A ship was 
then insight in Lhe oiling which had the appearance 
of a ship of war, and which, fiom information re- 
ceived from pilot boats and craft, we believed to be 

the British frigate Shannon, 
and cleared ship for action, 
she hove to, with her head 

AVe made sail in chase 
At half past four i-. M. 
to the southward and 

"On the 16l