-RAhElGHi JUNE 1 5, 1 809. ;.t; - , .-. .rQNoVan.r:
a Hi-vaiito Jc.. o ttr k Co. at rut
XXCM. VATABLK MALT TKAftLT lit iAlTCA
SivotKPA. IQ Cirri. l't S
' AGENTS FOR THE STAR.
4. , CAmmi i
i ; CmArrtu4
i . Edgtambe,
I - ; '. v-
: r -
"V? - ,
o' jHtt;- - -
, : f; Herman,
' ' JleckUigham,
't:- V J. ot.M. Pickett
. . AUJon.
" TKanu Brown, Jr.
. Simul Gerock.
l" ' ' AlexV Kndertoa
. Bryan Ilelciv .
s- . JoLn firtve.
. - i .John M Aden..
John ft' Bni."
Dimike b. Warden.
,.s - R. Fi-cir.ft.
.'?". Hcndon Standee,
" Duncan Mile.
- Stephon fcnefd.
, Joseph Davits
. William Burt.
John 8tevena, jr.
. Durant Hatch, jr.
'Y W I'-iNoticc. ' ' .
THE f abteribcr A th last Tern ot Wake Cowity
Court ot FteM and mne Seaaiora, qualified a
Adminutrmtor of th eatate of Patrick Conway, deeeaaed,
late a resident of the City of Raleigh. Kotic ia tkcro
fore (riTen to thoM indebted to tbe said deceased that un
less uty make immediate payment, necessity will com
pel the Administrator to have recourse to measures as
triple asant to himself as tky will be diaagreeable to
others. . . . i ... i -
, Those hannf claim aniost the said deceased will
present them properly authenticated within the time li
mited bylaw, otherwise this notice will be plead in bar
of tlteir recorery. JAMES HENDERSON, Adm'r.
May 22, 1809.
On Saturday tht Jtr Jay nf July next, at Ota SfrJIou
lately kccufHed bg Patrick Conway, ike, m KaictgH,
WILL commence the sale, at Publio Auction, of the
Personal EiUte of said deceased," and as the whole,
or nearly so, consists In a well ehovn assortment of DRT
GOODS, and some Tamable KmE.iuiia, n ia uscieaani
atiemnt to enumerate the different articles, and only ob
aervs that the sale mar be well worth the attention of
those who wish to purchase valuable articles at a reduc-
I j1 price. , The sale wul continue trom (lay tQ ay unui
the whole is sold fSundavs excepted.)
A credit until the first dsy of Msy next will oe aiiowea
for all aums over Four Dollara, the purchasers pnng
bonds with approved security before the delivery pf the
property. . mjiu uuwiuuj,Aar,
May 23, 1W-
,Warren, . . .
' "Wcthinjffarii '
, V. M'Bee.
Jesse F. Jones.
" Daniel Gallent,
J. M'K. Alexander;
. Daniel Feagin.
Plv asnnt Henderson.
Jesse Harper. .
- Alex. Graham.
Thorn &s Seercy,
' Mstthew Kinkennon.
- Nicholson Washington.
David High am,
John F. Wilson,
Jumcs S. Guigiiard.
. Joshua David.. ,
A. P. Fore. ,
John N. Gimble.
John M. Goodloe.
Charles H. Kennori.
- Solomon High,
(3 Positively to commence drawing.
On Monitiv the 9ttt ot October next.
TWEVTT THOUSAND DOLLARS
May be gsined for the small sum of two and an half dol
lars : :
XV THE TIITRD CLASS
River Lehigh Lottery
The capital prixes are, vi.
2 of glO.OOO 3 of R1000
2 5,000 6 500
2 2,500 15 . 200, &c.
Less than two and an half blanks to A prize, the lowest
of which is 5 dollars. .
i To draw 5iW numbers each day, at the state-house n
phiLfl-lnhia. where the Drizes will be paid by Thomas
AUibone, Esq. the Treasurer, 30 days after the conclusion
,e th rirowinir i subject to a deduction of 15 per cent.
1 . v , , . . . t 1 1 V -
Vhi. ia one ot the richest tonertes piiDiisnru ucrc iur
many years, and the moderate price of the tickets places
, in i mn nniffiwiinm ins reica w c'ti . inuiixM. www
chusct to become an adventurer, which he may do for to
small A sum as tixty-tv and an half cent. The object,
moreover, is such as must interest every well-wisher to the
;ntnol 'imnwivfmciit of the state.
Letters post paid, and inclosing the cash, will be duly at
tended to, and prises of lotteries of this city and of New
Vork, as well as banknotes of the difterent states, receiv
ed in payment The price ot tne ucs.eii wui auviuicc w im
the approach ot the arawing.
Whole tickets, g2 50
Half do. 1 25
Quarter do. 62 1-2 cents.
GEO. TAYLOR, junior.
- Vo. 85. South Seeondtreet, Philadelphia
N. B. llie earliest Information will be given to distant
n.i.h, of tha state of their tickets. Those of the Se
cond Baptist Church, UniveMaiist Church, Pennepack
Academy, and Vuieyard Lotteries, also for sale as above
May 1, 1809. y 30 3m." - "
ADVERTISEMENTS. - ?
. Stt of Nohth-Ca&olixa.
Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions May Term, 1309.
Evans and nines, )
- ' . tia. - CitATio.
The Heirs of Abraham Combs, dec. J
In this case it appearing to the Court that the personal
estate of the said deceased is insufficient to discharge
the debts I And on motion it appearing that the heirs of I
i i i . i. .it;.6i-,j . . I
aaia aeeeaseu arc mil rcsiaciiu oi una siaie i ne wun
therefore. Order, that unless the heirs of said deceased
do aDoear at Uie next Court, to be held for the said coun
ty of Edgcombe, at the, CourUliouse in Tai boi-ough on
the fourth Monday m August next, to ahew cause, &c
that the real estate of said deceased wi I be condemned
for the paymeut of his debts.
ft ia further Ordered, That A copy of this order be pub
lished in the Raleigh Sta for tliret weuks successively.
Extract from tin JllintUes,
E. HALL, CCk.
s. Entertainment at Chapel-Hill.
'"W, , iuiP' TH1 HJVBiibgcribers respectfully in
' ,Jf"!wi form the' public in general, that
K"i!2,-"55 iSisHdT they haVe opcnpdWlIouse for Private
HOUSE OP REPllESRXr.iTITLS,
Friday, May 26.
On Mr. Randolph's motion for approving the late conduct
of the President ot the U. States
Jgi:'i IsgS&ip iby-thew exertions t0 please, they
KiStiSJiJi Vop to obtain a share of public pa
raiiiii? jiuj?lti'onaB-e. Their House is fiu-nii!ied
- r- 1 - - '
with the best of spirit. -c. and Uicir
Statiles with good provender-They have also rented a
Two-Story Ilount, with four .-,irce re. is in it. Tliose
roefiru shall also btf well fuVhiahed by the 22d of June,
when tlie Examination f the Students will commence.
Those gentlemen and ladies who favqur us with their com
pany may be assured that nothing will be wanting on our
part to render their situations comfortaLlf
.V; DAVID & ELE
June 1st, 18C9.
31 3 w.
I hereby given to all the Creditors of the late JOHN
GAUIRAITU, of Orange county, that the Subscribers
at the last Orange County Court took the Administration
upon the Estate of the deceased s It is therefore request
ed iliaj they will bring forward their Claims, properly au
thenticated, within the time limited by Law,' otherwise
tlui Notice will be plead in buy of their recovery. Those
indebted to said Estate must make kimediate payment, as.
no jiidulncc can be given, . ' ;
, v w MAT. CUNNINGHAM, 7
,t:4. ROBERT DIXON, , Ijjjmr'i
r WALTEa CALHHAITII.
Mr. Bacon's amendment was in these words, pro
posed to be added to the motion ; " And furnishes
an additional proof of the spirit of accommodation
on the part of the government of the United States
which has at no time been intermitted.
Mr. J. G. Jackson moved that the whole subject
be postponed indefinitely.
Mr. RANDOLPH said, that as an indefinite post
ponement was considered as tantamount to a rqjec-tion-r-ior
it prevents a renewal of the subject during
the session, and a rejection does nothing more
he certainly was opposed to the rejection of his own
motion. He could not have believed that this mo
tion would have been rejected by the house ; though
he said he had certainly calculated on its being op
posed by thq3e who condemned the promptitude and
frankness with which the President had proceeded
to restore, as fcras depended on him, the intercourse
between the two nations. Jt is this part of the con
duct of the President of the U. States (said Mr. R.)
on which I mean to give ap opinion-" By the
President of the U. States a proclamation,?--and in
that proclamation in my opinion, he has deserved
well of hi courjtrv. I sk the gentleman itrpm PenUf
sylvania (Mr, Findly) if he is near enough to hear
the on this vast room, when have J proposed bring-
an ddreM to the two houses f I hire' proposed no
such thine, sii altho my motion is nexriy tantamount
to it J because it ao happens that the only act of. which
we have Any knowledge, except the Uym; up tne
run-boats in dry dock, which I also most cordLlly
Approbate, Is this very thing, Now, I hare not the
slightest objection, u the gentleman cnuses, Utft tne
hon- and worthy gentlem from MissachusettA
should Insist on a vemre on the conduct of any for
mer president of the O. States but I beg leave to
be excused from serving oti if As an unqualified
juror, I chuse to. except to myself for, really as to
one of those presidents, his career docs not seem yet
to be finished it would seem as if he yet meditated
another batch of midnight judges and another mid-
nicht retreat from the capital. I do therefore ex
cept to myself as a juror, as to him orry other
president.-Dr mortuii nil rati bonum agiccd, sir.
Let the good that men do live after them and the
evil be interred in their graves. But 1 would ask.
the gentleman from Connecticut and the gen
tleman from Pennsylvania also, if this be one of
then abstract propositions ? How abstract, I pray
you? Or if it be one of those unmeaning proposi
tions, the discussion of which can answer no
-good o this house ? It would be idle in us now to b
trying Mr. Adams on the merits of the sedition law,
the 8 per cent, loans, or any other such act ; it would
answer firfnurposo and it would be equally idle
and.fmile topassany opinion on the merits or deme
fits ot the nrst tour or last years oi me ute aumiu
istration, for this plain reason ; the question bolts up-
- . VI . S 1 1 .
on you ; cut bono r w nat eartniy gooa can result
from it ? Butts that the case in relation to the Exe
cutive, on whose future dispositions rest the best in
terests of this nation r Is that a mere idle discussion :
And is it come to this ? Is this house sq sunk in the
Executive oninion? Ltrust not, sir: I scout the idea
that its approbation of a great course of national
r i.! : ' - :ni.-
policy js to pass iur iioiuiu, is iu nave iiumuwuu
on the conduct of the executive of the United States ?
his,' sir, is taking higher doctrine than was ever
advanced by those who wished to see the president
open Parliament by a speech from the throne, and to
see the fuithlul commons returti a loyul and numuje
address in reply to the gracious speech frcm the
throne. Sir, this is a great question which I have
presented to you and gentlemen may hamper 11
lVith as many amendments as they please they can
not keep the question out of sight. It has been pre
sented to the American people and they have dect'
ded it,' decide you how you may.
With rcsDect to the gentleman a amendment 1
need not tell him, I presume, that I snultvote most
pointedly against it, because in my opinion, it does
not contain the truth. ' 1 he gentleman lrom Mas
sachusetts (Mr. Bacon) will be among the last of the
members of this house to attribute to me an impro
per sentiment in regard to him when I say that it
does not contain the truth. It the gentleman trom
Massachusetts chuses, in imitation or anotl?r eas
tern nation, not taose who tried their lungs 'alter
they were entombed, but those who consigned to one
common grave tne living ann tne oeao u nc oe
willing to attach the sound healthy body ot the pre
sent administration -healthy so far,4 8c I trust, fortify
ing itself against contagions to the dead corpse of
the last, let him. He shall not have my assistance
in rfrtirtfY if 1 ftnr Vtnvf T thft lflt riar to Amvo A
marked distinction between the two administrations
the srentleman will hardly suspect that I am seek
mg favour at court. My object is plain rlt is to say
to the president that in issuing that proclamation he
has acted wisely and we approve ol it. 1 wish the
president of the U. States to haye tHe approving sen
ument of this house, and to have that approbation
a" guide to his future conduct--and I put it ' to the
Kentlcman from Massachusetts whether it be Lir
to mingle it with the old, stale, refuse stuff' of the
embargo. No, sir ; let him not put his new wine
into old bottles. There' a difference of opinion in
this country. The president of the United States
stands condemned by men in this nation, and, as I
belie vp in this house, for having issued that proch'
mation and put that construction on the non-inter
course law : I wish to see by how many he is thus
condemned. I do not wish to see the question shirk'
ed, to see it blinked. If there be a majority of the
house, as I believe there is, in favour of the conduct
ofthe President, I wish him to have thatapprobation
expressed, as a guide to his future and a support to
his present conduct. The gentleman from Penn
sylvania says, shall we go back and approve of what
he conceives to be similar conduct ol the late presi
dent of the United States m relation to the embar
go. I hope not, sir. But if a majority of this house
chuse jo do so, let them. I shall say no. And
why should wemake a sort of hotchrpotch ofthe two
subjects on which we do not think alike, iorthc pur
nose of getting us all united against both It is an
old adage and a very homely one, perhaps too much
so lor the delicate ears of this assembly, that jf you
put one addled egg into a pudding you may addtrcsh
ones ad infinitum, but you on never 6weetcn it
And, sir, I dely the gentlemen from Massachusetts
with all his political cookery, by pouring out of the iar
of our present situation into the old mess to sweeten
it. I am here prepared to prove, as I conceive that
gentlemen deny it, that the conduct of two adminis
trations has-been radically, essentially and vitally dif
ferent that owing to this difference is tle change
which we now experience in the state of our foreign
affairs ; that there is no sort of anol " befveen the
offer to suspend the embargo as it reo, ;ctcd Great
Britain and the situation in which we put oui
selves in relation ,to France and Great Britain by
the suspension of the non-intercourse act -towards
the latter: And to th,e promptitude and frankness
With which the President met the overtures pf the
British ministry do we chiefly owe the difference in
the situation of the country1.
In the year 1806 we passed that miserable old
which pleased me exceedingly I Nr was an ob
noxious measure more handsomely aiyoihered by ks
avowed friends. Gentlemen sJd it fas merged jn
the noo-lnlcrcourie act aqd therefore. AS a muetof ,
indifference they would repeal it t and, when the!
non-intercourse act shall expire by its own Iimiutiq
at the end of this session or be suspended by the
President's proclatqation, as it is in relation to Greitt,
Britain, there is an end of both and thus $c old
measure, the old oilgicil sin to. which we owed our
first didiculdes, was ,k.s completely gotten rid of as Jf
a majority of this House had declared It an unwise)
measure, and therefore repealed it.' doTtcoHe
to have heard onc gentleman (Mr. Eppct) s..y tlit
unless the section repealing tliis law were eUickcfl
out he should be compelled to rote against the r-opi .
intercourse bill." He conjured, the HpMse to clrn
to the old noii-imporuqcm act as the hat vestige 'kQd
symbol of re-astance to British oppressJon-Unit thq '
kloinc was deaf to his call, and the nou-m,pQrUUon
act was blanked beneath the wave, never (I trust) fa
rise agiln." When, herefore, the late rvcaiUefH 9"
the United States made an offer to Great Briuin to
suspend the embargo as to her, provided she would) ;
withdraw her oi;de;s in council, Ivill suppose that
she had accepted that offer. )n wbaf situation would
L - I . - t : - . I . 1 ' IT. f. 1 I-. . ' 1 T
sue uavo qioou ii) rciauoii to uic viutcti states itri
fine cloths, her leather,' her '".rtches, her tUs an4
her that would have bee? probftku'Hl admittance in
to thi-J country Under the old non4mportation act of "
1803, which would havebccijin forcei.X'iatI
point of fact had no opertttn on ber adversary. ' Ier
snips wouia naye tx in proiiiiiiiea the use u oitr
waters whilst the shipi of war or her enemy werp,
admitted. Did that make no difference f sThat, sir
would have been the situation pf the two countries
provided she Tiad accepted the offet to suspend thin
emburtjo as to fiersell ithe old nonirr.pojtaUvn ac,t ,
r'. .me on.Ua? vast room, wa have proposed bring- non-importation act which last session we repealed ;
mg fai rev,ew the whole measures of the former ad- Utilw eot rid of "it with droiuic33
in npcraqon, ner snips oi war exuuucq ana ner n
vals admitted. I pray you was no? that the coptlii
tion of the country when Mr. Rosa arrived?. VVu
here not some difficulty under tiie procLniation, in
the admission of the Statira frigate bearing that min
nister into our,w-ters ? And were not Frcpcb ship
of war tht., and, hate iheyqt . since been rklir.g
quietly at AnnapolUr PJoitoik apd elsewhere ( ? iajs
not. in "fact the gill captain Decatur tiicn.ur owi
seamen out pf cna ot then.f Arid.yeu sir, the one '
at that time mude by us has been identified with tlip
negociation between Mr! Secretary. Smith and Mr,, .
Ersliine.' Vhat then wa her situation f ; The nonn
importation act in force, her sliips' excluded, and
. i . r c- . i ' j i i - r
i iiusc ui rrauv.c uaiuiuru ouu nouiiDg id lorce 114
relation to France except the. embargo. tVhat i
now the situation of. affairs ? Trade., with her is re
stored to the same situation in point, of Lot, in which
it stood when congress met here in 1305-6 at th
memorable first sessionof the nmtli congress which
generated the old hdii-Jmpqrtation act of, 1803
Her ships of war are admitted into pur waters, hen
trade is freed from emDurrussment, while the ships,
of her adversarj.are excluded and the trade between.
us and that adversary toroidden by Jaw. , While
therefore, I am ready and willing to approve, tho
conduct of the- present administration it is- not bet
cause I conceive that they have effected any thing;
so very cithcult, that they have obtained any. such)
mighty concession, but because they have dpnethein
duty. Yes, sir we all recollect the objections madq ,
to the treaty by colonel Monroe uid. Mr, Pwckncy
on two great leading accounts st. that U contaln-r
ed no express provision against the impressment ofl
seamen. IS U.orc ?.ny provision now made 4Vo
sir. The next oljtcaon to the treaty was the. nolo'
attached to it by, lords Holland , and Auckland
w nat, sir, U14 getiUem..n pa this floor say wjis thei
purppit of this note L '1 iiat its object was to put u
in a state of amity in respect to Great Britain at thef
expence of the risk of coi'dsioq with France. On
account ot tlus njte "tne treaty- and. treaiy-makersA
have been poliucily damned- And yet wy are now,
in point 'of fact, in tliat very Mtualioniii nelation to
the twp nation m which it Wan said that the British
commissioners by tlie note -iroed to, place us and.
winch Wus a suCHcient reason, according to theargur
ments of gentlemen,-for rejecting the treaty. , The?
note was a sort of lien, gentlemen said that would;
put us in a' state of hosu:i.y with regard Jo Franctx '
uiju niuy Ytuu rcaru iq i-.nguino,, vve reiusea tq;
give our boiid, for such it was represented (hqwevett'
unjustly) to be to-be sure; sir but we hinve;paid' :'
ie money. We have done the very thing whici
gcndemei; say tne note imed to induce ush to djot
We liave put ourselves in a situation, endangering! ,
collision 'with France and almost ensuring mity:
with England. And what, 'I a?k;tjus. Rouses hasj- is
tho British minister given us in, .requital. for 'thiC - ,
change of our position in relation to. hiiQ and his rit ;
val belligerent f -The reyocation of th0 orders ai
council-Uhls is tho mighty boon. For, with respect '
to ,Ms offei; in relation to satisfaction for the attack 1
on the Chesapeake, he made tliat offer to Mr. Mon -roe
spontaneously, on the, spur of the occasion, jipd '
there is npt a dpubj. in my nnnd put b,at we had not
thing to do but receive iit tjfaf time, provided th f
instructions of our miuister had permitted; him to, ! ,
receiveit but perchance, siri if he hd rceiyed k
we migbt have been at this day discussing hit mes
sage, and not the message of -another, Presidentr-t f .
All that Mr. Canning has givej tlus CQUntry is a' re f
iteration of his offer to make reparatica for the aft"
fair ot the Chesapeake, and his withdrawal of that 1 t
orders in council rand.to what dfd they amount ? fq i 1
'soon us you, by youp pwp law, put off your trade ,r
with France, he agrees to revoke the prdcrs intfiy. -fcring
with it. Mr. Canning niigbt as ,weU. liavo .
witlidrawn bjank paper, '- They had nothing )cft tJ
operate upon. The, body'nppn which they wpre to,
operate was destroyeoj by our fwj' Kt( Jo wit. the t
t?-ade pf France H-i'r: 'frif
J fv sir, we are nrttj haye a fulj discisswrj of the i 1
conduct pf tne ptespnt adrainistrationj nd it is tq be
blended and ideiAtified wfh the conctjic of the last-Vi, r
which I very much ieprccate, 4j .