Marshal Osorno attacked and took t&e town of ApMt.
^* a P. (• inQQ men, which marched From Mexico
A d Thta V“ o& to retreat by forced inarches
Jte Alio- where the commanders IgnacioSanchez
on Monte-Au • hadc utto ieces a notlier division of
an d I^ T eran beat 600 roj-alists at Topexi de
700 men. tenallt colonel Guerero engaged an ac-
la SC ' t la j S ); st eca, (province ofOxaca) in which he defeat-
edhi an instant, more than 1000 men by the sword and
lance alone. occupied in the constitutional
The P^v'ncesji«j form th e congress, which wasbe-
el. ction of d p - .pyg measure will put an end en-
fore only provi ■ »; ice whJch tended to disturb the peace
tircly to tlie diff otg . lt w ;u ^ V e to the legislative
and union ot tn P w|ijch 5s nect ssarv, in order to merit
the conMcm-e of the people and other nations.-vVa-
tional Advocate. ^
„ r a oartially read tlie “ Journal of a Young Man
r V ( c h , ,L U s ” who was taken a prisoner by the Brit-
-°r^7£toe £r, and confined at Melville, Chatham,
1 /nu tn.oor. The author of this well written volume
a ' K n 'or to tlie war, a “federalist of die Boston stamp,”
Zt hin,self states, and was acting, at the time he was
c mtured, as a surgeon on board an American privateer.
For varic v of incident and remark sai-castic humor, cor
rectness of opinion in the general, and amusing anec
dote we have seldom seen a more interesting little
b, ok Everv American, especially every federalist
ought to possess himself of it; a candid perusal would
c m- him of 1 “ 1S l'“ ! ’ kerm & P^tialitics tor Great Bn-
t-dn and the character of her government and people.—
-i- 11 ,-emiblican omit the opportunity ot se-
>or should 1 ’f C “Journal;” it will confirm him and
conng a coi j us t detestation of England, and in
Tu- dis nnrobation of tlie conduct of the federal party in
Ivn iil Trticularh during the late war. The follow-
' lyfi-’ c t from this book, coming from a once high-ton-
I ecf Boston federalist, is entitled to unusual credit:—Ilal-
“I cannot help remarking here, that the plan of retali
ation determined by president Madison, merits the res
pect and gratitude of the present and future generations
of men. It was this energetic step that saved the lives,
ap-l insured the usual treatment of ordinary prisoners of
war to the American soldiers of Irish birth. This firm
determination of die American executive arrested the
bioodv hand of the British. They remembered ma
jor Andre, and they recollected sir James Asgill, under
the administration of the great Washington, and they
trembled for the fate of their own officers. May eternal
b'. ssings here, and hereafter, be the reward of Madison,
for his righteous intention to retaliate on the enemy any
p ;b|,c punishment, that should be executed on these Arne
rican soldiers, of Irish origin. While we feel gratitude and
rcs’iectto the head of the nation for liis scheme of retali
ation, we cannot suppress our feelings of disgust towards
tlie fiction in our own country, who justified the Brit
ish government in tlieir conduct towards these few Irish
men, and-condemned our own for protecting them from
an ignominious death. I speak it with shame for my
country, the ablest writers of tlie oppositionists, and the
oldest and most celebrated ministers of religion, employ
ed their pens and tlieir voices to condemn Air. Madison,
and to justify the British doctrine. This is a deep stain
on the character of our [federal] clergy; and tlie subse
quent conduct of tlie British, may serve to shew these
ever meddiing men, that our enemies despised them and
Paul Cuffee who in December last, c-irried out to Si
erra Leone from tlie United States nine men of color,
with their families, has recently returned to New-York,
and exhibited to tlie New-York African institution certi
ficates of the landing of those persons at Sierra Leone.
Tie has also received from governor M‘Cartha a certifi-
r...tc of the steady and sober conduct of tlie settlers since
their arrival, and an acknowledgement of §432 62, hu
manely advanced to them since they landed, to promote
their comfort and advantage.—Boston paper.
From the Georgia Journal, June 12.
ILLEG AL OUTRAGE.
The communication which follows, disclosing an act
of villany almost incredible, was furnished by an intelli
gent gentleman of undoubted veracity.
Messrs. Graxtlamus.—I transmit to you, for publica
tion, the following statement of f'-.cts, which I have from
unquestionable authority, in order that those who vio
late the laws, and trample upon the rights of hospitality,
may be brought to condign punishment.
Two persons armed, by the names of Stobo and
John Castellow were on tlieir way, passing through the
county of Jasper on the 28tli ultimo, enquiring for tlie
road leading to tlie ( lierokee nation, haring in their cus
tody five Spaniards, in sailors’ dress, whom they say it
is their intention to sell to tlie Ckerokees. On enquiry,
they say, they purchased them in Telfair county, and
that one of the two paid p..rt down and gave his note
for the balance of tlie consideration money, to which the
other is a witness. Rut the unfortunate persons in cus
tody, intimate, in terms hardly intelligible (not being
able to speak English) that they are from Europe, and
being strangers in Pensacola where they landed, were
decoyed by these two Americans out of town by fair pro
mises; and having got them in tlic-ir power, confine them
in such a manner as to render resistance useless. In this
manner, it appears, they havejbeen driving these men on
foot, • (they on horse-back and well armed) through tlie
country—a country too, boasting of its liberties, and of
tile sacred rights of hospitality!
There is notliing in the appearance of these Spanish
prisoners that indicates any mixture of African blood in
their veins; and to suffer foreigners, unacquainted with
our language, customs and manners, w hom misfortune
has driven upon our coast, to be treated with such inhu
manity, and those who are the authors of such brutality,
to escape with impunity, would be a reflection upon the
government, and a slur upon the American character.
It is hoped that prompt measures will be taken to re
lease these unfortunate men, and to punish the offenders,
who, in passing the country, take unusual pains to avoid
detention and elude the officers of justice.
Editors will do well to give publicity to tills.
New Roar.—General Johnson and Mr. Dickson, the
commissioners appointed by government to survey and
mark a road from Reynoldsburgh to the present road
leading to Xatcbtz, have performed that duty, and re-
t'u ned home. The road runs nearly a direct course
f" mi Reynoldsburgh to the Chickasaw Old Fields, the
;-.nc ion of the two roads, and-1s distant about 129 miles,
it ’-alls on high ground,'andis also well supplied with
New-York, June 15.
The fourth of July, we expect, will be celebrated
Whin more parade in tliis city this year tiian tlie last. The
processions .nil attr-ct more attention, if it were only
for the novelty of the niinature man-of-war draw n
through the streets; it is now constructing by Messrs.
Eckford & Browns, &e. But, the general concord among
the republican party wilt occasion a more splendid ce
lebration than usual. If we compare ourselves with
i. rope, we ought to reckon the4tli of July a hallowed
j .bilee, a day of universal rejoicing and thanksgiving.—
The following extract is taken from a notice in the
Richmond Compiler, of a set ol English caricatures;
.2d Caricature—entitled “The Interview, or Miss out
of tier teens”—turns upon the high life scenes, which are
now exliibiting for the amusement of poor John Bull.—
Tiie prince regent, his gouty foot wrapped in flannel,
is pushing in with his crutch, his highness, prince Leo-
pc..i—“Courage, man! don’t be bashful”—the prince, in
a ludicrous uniform, and with a long sword, is addressing
himself to his cara sposa with those emphatic words:—
“Madam, I have no money, but I’m of the right breed,
true German, and blood royal.” The princess (Charlotte,
like a true hoyden, appears with a skipping rope, and
thus answers his salutation, “I had rather you were Eng
lish! but a German husband is better than none”—while
her grandmother, queen Charlotte of England, is push
ing uer forwards, saying, “Go along, scape grace, speak
kindiy to him!” There is some humor in this royal cari-
1 "V' <e nex j- caricature is founded upon a late anecdote of
tetef Erskine’s sending brooms to market, 4nd selling
or sweeping mea-
i«inrpllnt« " Oil tilC
m witfeenRiieftnsfr-rthe wL„„
the principaf characters are, Mr.
Reman, dressed ih hfack, with broo:
entitled “New brooms for John Bu:
sures, recommended by the late chancellor.
.left, is a large stall, filled with brooms of various des
criptions, with the flowing sign of “Stock in trade of
B—sk—e ahd Co. Licensed Hawkers and Pedlars.”—
At the bottom of the stall, is a tub, labelled “Rods
in Pickle;” in which, is a “Rod for theinquisitorial com
missioners under the Income tax”—“Rod for Ferdinand
the 7th”—“Rod for tlie Prince Regint”—“Rod for the
Bishops”—“Broom tb sweep out the House of Lords”—
“Broom for cleaning away the rubbish of a Chancery
Suit,” Sec. The slim gentleman in black, addresses Mr.
Bull, “Here is a bonny broom with ‘ a long handle, fra
tlie North that will sweep out aw the dirt and rubbish in
ev’ry house except the P 1 house and C—1—n house”
—John Bull plainly tells him, “I want a broom to sweep
away the income tax, and C—le h>!” Between these
two august personages, in the back ground, is an officer
who seizes lord Erskine’s agent with his brooms—“Show
your license, fellow”—Oh! (replies the other) “I’ve none,
sir; my master’s a lord.” There .is too much variety of
figure and allusions—and many of the conceits are far
There is another'Caricature, “The Court at Brighton
ala Chinese,” intended to burlesque Ithe amusements of
the Prince Regent, confined at Brighton with the gout.—
The Paii!lion, so often ridiculed for its follies and cen
sured for its extravagance, is tlie scene of this Bartholo
mews fair—around the prince, are strewed political pa
vers, and works to his own taste in wild profusion. He
is seated on an immense cushion, delivering to the minis
ter plenipotentiary to China, (lord Amherst) ins 1 motions
to get fresh patterns of Chinese deformities to hnish the
decorations of the pavillion.” The princess'Charlotte is.
soliciting him fora China man, instead of a German hus-
and—the whole groupe is a burlesque upon “tlie
One thousand dollars were yesterday deposited in the
hands of the treasurer of the committee of vigilance and
safety, by the members composing the company of In
dependent Blues, commanded by captain Aaron R. Le
vering, to aid in the erection of die monument now rais
ing to die memory of those brave men who fell in de
fence of our city in September, 1814.—Baltimore Fede
ral Gazette, YZth.
Philarelphia, June 10.
Specie.—A large quantity of specie brought in wag
gons, was yesterday received at the Pliiladelphia Bank.
David Quizzenberry and Johd Farrington, were
thlS'Hay arrested by the Police of this city, in
consequence of a Proclamation of the Intendaut
of Augusta, offering a reward of §200 for their
apprehension, they on the night of the 28th
ult. having committed ‘‘wanton and outrage
ous acts on the persons and property” of seve
ral of the inhabitants of Augusta. Quizzenberry
and Farrington have been required to give se
curity at four o’clock this day for their appear
ance at court, otherwise they will be committed
to prison. Mills and M‘Runnells, accomplices
of the above named persons have not yet been
The Police-Office, in this city, has had many
beneficial effects, and a Citizen prays the May
or, to notice, (for the good of the public) the
state of Bread, daily sold by the Bakers,and ex
amine its quality and quantity, and he will find
ample room for the future attention of the oifi.
cers of the Corporation on this head. It is re
commended, that when Loaves of Bread are
found deficient in weight, or made of bad flour,
that the same be sent to the Police-Office, for
tlie inspection of the Mayor: one or two detec
tions, will much benefit the poor of this city.
On Tuesday next, 2d July,
Will be sold before the Court House,
A likely NEGRO WENCH, good house servant in
every respect; and sold for no fault. Terms, cash.
M. Herbert & Co. auct’rs.
june 29 77
SAVAN'NAH VOLUATTEER GUARDS!
Remember the Anniversary of our Country's Liberty!
THURSDAY NEXT, is the celebration of the day that
gave it birth. Appear at your usual place of parade,
precisely at 10 o’clock in the morning, in uniform com
plete; eaqh member provided with thirteen rounds
blank cartridges, to respect it. Fail not.
By order of Frederick S. Fell, captain.
D. Bell, f. s. v. g.
june 29 77
& Four or five passengers can be
handsomely accommodated in the ship UNION, captain
Post, to sail for Liverpool on Tuesday next. Apply on
board, or to CARNOCHAN & MITCI1EL.
Passengers going in the WOOD-
BINE, are requested to send their Baggage on board
this afternoon; a; the ship will sail To-Morrow Morning.
june 29 77 j
The Passengers of the ship
WOODBINE, are requested to be on board, at Howard’s
wharf TO-MORROW MORNING, at 10 o’clock,
Saturday Evening, June 29,1816.
From Europe is squally—appearances, seem
to indicate that a storm is apprehended. France
is greatly agitated, and revolutionary move
ments are daily expected. Russia is suspected
to be arming to extend her influence over the
South of Europe: and it is whispered that,
“Louis the Desired” is to be ousted, and some
new ruler placed in his stead. “The agony
is not yet over.”
It has been asked, whether William H. Craw
ford, like William Keift, will consider the bap
tism of the squaws a necessary preliminary to
their alliance with the whites?
By late accounts from New-Orleans, it ap
pears that col. Perry and some other officers of
the Mexican army, were recruiting men at that
place and its vicinity, and had procured four or
five hundred, with whom they intended to de
part for Mexico.
We observe the following lines in several
leading federal papers:
“The British cartel brig Maida, arrived at New-York
on the 15th instant from England, with one hundred
American seamen, released from British ships of war.”
“Releasedfrom British ships of war,” were
they, gentlemen? This comes with a pretty bad
grace from federal editors, who have uniformly
said that the late war with England was unjusi,
unrighteous, and unnecessary—that it was not
declared for “Free, Trade and Sailors’ Rights.”
These editors were not apprized of the bearing
of this article when it was published. It will
not at all suit their Hartford Convention friends.
Neither will governor Strong’s committee (who
-stated that there were only fifteen impressed
Americans from Massachusetts) relish this un
lucky assertion. It flies in the teeth of all your
former writings, gentlemen, and blasts with in
famy the disgraceful calumniators of the govern
ment. We repeat, again, that the war with
England was just and necessary, and notwith
standing the base efforts of an unprincipled
faction among ourselves, it was carried
on by tlie Republicans, and ended gloriously.—
It has secured us an honorable name among the
nations of the earth—it has gained us a know
ledge of our own resources, and a sense of their
importance. We have, by the war, asserted the
rights of an independent nation, by insisting on
reparation for wrongs, and demanding the re
cognition of our rights. W e have beaten our
old and deadly enemy—we have chastised her
insolence: her ’Toulouse veter a ns have been rout
ed by our undisciplined troops: her naval pride
has been humbled by our gallant and skilful he
roes on the ocean: her commerce has felt the
force of our privateering system: her manufac
tories have declined by the loss of our trade;
and she was evidently driven to make a peace.
In short, England has been defeated and dis
graced in tlie contest. Tlet us, therefore, thank
Heaven, that we have saved our honor, saved
our independence, the integrity of our soil, and
.»ur republican institutions; and have taught
the world that a republic, under the most un
fortunate auspices, has been able to sustain a’
war, single-handed, against the most powerful
monarchy on earth. Rejoice, then, Americans,
and be grateful to Heaven; for your indepen
dence, constitution, and liberties are safe, and
your glory is fixed on a foundation imperishable.
“God hath done great things for us, whereof we
are glad”—“Glory to God in the highest, Peace
op earth, and good will to men.”
It is but justice to suggest to the public of
Georgia, that the works of her only Historian
be neglected on the shelves of the book-sellers,
when its value for information of tlie early set
tlement of this country, its infancy, its maturi
ty and its independence, is beyond all praise.—
Had it not been for Major M‘Call’» labors, in
dustry and talents, the present and succeeding
generations would have been left ignorant of the
founders and of the interesting causes of the
foundation of this growing and independent
state. This notice is published for the purpose
of leading public curiosity to a work of merit,
and indispensible to the citizen of Georgia, if
he venerates the founders, heroes and patriots
of the land. Z.
The London Gazette, of the 4th of May.
states, that the prince regent had approved of
the appointment of Mr. Ingraham, of this city,
as American consul at London. .
F. Gebhard, esq. has resigned his commis
sion as commercial agent of his majesty the
king of the Netherlands, for the state and city
of New-York.—ATew-York Gazette.
Our consul at Liverpool writes to the govern
ment that several of our tobacco laden x essels
have of late been refused entry, for informali
ties in their manifests, and points out the parti
cular forms which are to be used by our mer
chants, and which are required by the officers of
the custom house at Liverpool.—National In
The election campaign for governor of Loui
siana ran very high at New-Orleans; it w as ge
nerally thought that governor Claiborne would
have permission to retire, and that judge Lew is,
who is considered as the most popular candidate,
would be elected to fill his place.—Charleston
The work-shop in the state prison yard at
Charlestown, (Mass.) was set on firebv the pri
soners on Saturday night, loth inst. and burnt
down; none of tlie prisoners escaped.
Soloman Soutiiwtck, esq. Editor of tlie A1
bany Register, is appointed post master for the
city of Albany.—*V. Y. paper.
His fat majesty has-received fresh proofs of
the proprie - of his title “the desired;” an at
tempt having been made in the beginning of May
to stab him! All the particulars of tiie attempt
we have not heard—hut that, as the assailant
was about to strike, he said “cease to reign-
Maria Louisa will be here in a fortnight!” Per
sons yesterday arrived from France declare they
should not be surprised if, at their* return, (by
the same vessel they caine in) they find a new
order of things.—AT. Y. Columbian.
At Pisa, in Tnscanv, March 19, in the 86th year of his
age, died, Philip Maz-ei, (crnieriy a citizen of tlie Unit
ed States, and author of a political and historical work on
North America.—jYat. Intel.
; a i
PORT OF SAVANNAH,
Saturday, June 29, 1S16.
Ship Woodbine, Willett, New-York
Brig Georgia, West, do.
Governor Hopkins, Smith, Providence
Arrived, at Charleston, on tlie 26th inst. the ship
Union, from New-Orleans, which place she sailed from
on the 5th June. Left at New-Orleans a considerable
number of vessels, most of them loading and getting
away as fast as possible, fearing tlie effects of the inun
dation. Left the United States’ brig Boxer at anchor
opposite Fort Placquemin. Markets—cotton 32 a 33
cents; sugar 16 a 18; flour 8, and rising. On the 16th
instant, spoke two Carthagenian privateers, and by them
Arrived, at Liverpool, Dorothy, Robson; and Jack Tar,
from Savannah; Susan, Bagg, from Charleston. Oft'
Liverpool, Lucy, from Savannah. At Cork, Magnet,
Lambert, from Norfolk; Atlantic, Knight, from Savannah;
Sabine, Allen, from Charleston.
b or New- ?ork
The fine, fast sailing schooner! LEVANT,
M ood, master, will sail on Monday next, 1st Ju
ly, at 12 o’clock. Two or three passengers
more can be well accommodated. Apply on board, or
to PELOT & MERRICK.
For N ew- York
The fine schooner VENUS, Thompson, mas-
AjfjNk'er, having a full freight engaged,; will ’sail on
-isSssSfeM ednesdav, 3d July next. A fewj passengers
can be well accommodated. Apply on board, or to
Pelot & Merrick.
Savannah Poor House and Hbspital.
For July and .lugvst,
James Moriiisox and James M. WaStte.
City biientFs sales.
On the first Tuesday in August next,
Will be sold at the court house, in the city of Savannah,
between tlie usual hours,
The Lot and Buildings, in Broughton-street, at pre
sent occupied by William Stephens; levied on as his pro
perty to satisfy sundry executions against him
Also one half of tlie Buildings and one half of tlie lease
of the Lot, on tlie south common; levied on 1 as the pro
perty of John F. Herb to satisfy a judgment! in favor of
John B. Norris, against Herb & Ral’in
Also a negro boy, named Milo; levied on as the pro
perty of John J. Bulloch to satifv sundry executions
against him. ISAAC D’LYON, s. c. s.
vine 29-— 77 !
On the first Tuesday in August next,
Will be sold at tlie court house, in the city of Savannah,
between the usual hours of 10 and 3 o’clock,
All those three several lotsor parcels of Land, situate and
being in Yamacraw, near the city of Savannah, county of
Chatham; known by the numbers twentv-two, twenty-
three and twenty-four, bounded on the north and west
by Twigg’s land, south by a lane, east by lot number
twenty-one, which said lots adjoin each other; levied on
as the property of Benjamin Wall to satisfy Wm. Wal
lace, Thomas Cumming and Joseph Stiles, administrators
of Joseph Clay, dec. the above property mortgaged bv
the said Wall, and sold by virtue of a rule absolute of the
superior court of this county. A. COPE, s. c. c.
June 29 77
On the first Tuesday in August next,
\\ ill be sold at tlie court house in the city of Savannah,
between the usual hours of ten and three o’clock,
A negrjfewoman named Nanny, levied on as the pro
perty of aoctor W illiam Ioor, to satisfy a judgment in
favor of Peter Crovat. ADAM COPE, s. c. c.
june 29 77
Lost or mislaid,
Two family Pictures, a mahogany tea Table, and som
small articles. These things were put in charge of i
servant, who was directed to put them on board of tb
sloop Volant, bound for Charleston, about 10 davs since
Instead of their being put on board the Volant, It is sup
posed that they have through mistake been received p;
some other vessel. Any person having said articles ii
tlieir possession, will much oblige the owner by giving
information at this office. june 29—m—77
£> Journal of a Young Man of Mas
sachusetts. Of this interesting work, only a few num-
bers rem: in unsold. June 29 77
VVanted to hire
A COMMODIOUS HOUSE. Apply to the Printer.
To the Printing Busines, two APPRENTICES. Ap
ply at this Office. june 29 77
A Mulatto Man, a -complete waiter and house servant.
Also, a Black Man, who is a good wharf or boat hand.
Applv at this Office. june 2°—m—77
'1 o rent
An excellent DWELLING HOUSE and LOT, in a
good part of town. Apply at this office,
On my beach, at Paris Island, on Friday, the 14th in
stant, a bag of stained COTTON; shipping mark Y in a
triangle, four parallel lines intersecting each other at right
angles, and tlie figure 4. The owner thereofi will please
apply to R. MEANS,
june 29—ar*—77 BeanfoVt, fS. C.Jt
Wants a situation,
A person who lately resided in a genteel family in the
neighborhood of Barnwell, (s. c.) as Preeeptor in a pri
vate family; he is a considerable proficient in arithmetic,
history, geography, and chronology. Pecuniary matters
would he but a secondary object; liberal treatment would,
be the chief consideration with the advertiser—he can
produce satisfactory recommendations from former em
ployers. A few lines addressed to John Robebtsob, at
Mrs. Martin’s boarding house, Augusta, will meet with
mmediate attention. june 29—*c—77
Ten Dollars’ reward.
Absconded on the 17th of this month, a man slave named
Ru.lt, who was purchased from captain David Page, irt
Savannah. Billy is a stout well set fellow, rather tails
has a scar on the left cheek, from the effeets of a rising,
a native of Georgia, and very black Captains of vessels
and others are cautioned against harboring or taking said
fellow off, (as that is known to be his intention) as they
will be prosecuted to the utmost rigor.
On Great loot’s Creek, Bulloch county.
june 29—« a—77 ;
During the absence of the subscribers, Mr. John
M‘Nish is authorized to transact any business for them.
Joseph Carruthersy& Co.
june 29- - m- 77
During my absence Johb Coffer, esq. of Sti Simon’s^
and Mr. Jpux M‘Nish, of Savannah, are appointed my
Darien., June 25, 1816 77 *
Nine months after date application will be made to
the Justices of the Inferior Court of Bulloch county, for
leave to sell one half part of an undivided six hundred,
acre tract of Land, lying in Scriven county, for the be
nefit of the heirs and creditors of John Lowther, late of
Bulloch county, dec. MARY LOWTHER,
june 29——77 adm’rgj