. showing 1 those of the north to be of
Indesrene Amg» tte Polynesians of the Pacific Ocean
the same ra , t j - to t j ie 8a me Language by thecel-
^irateJ Ebeling of Hamburg, ib.
SAV VXN^H republican.
3 atari Ay Evening, October 12, 1816.
Number of votes for members of Congress, in ten
Cut! b. rt
M iton - • 4
Crawford * •
Abbott * *
Terrell - ,* '
N.'a.e Senator.—General V. \Valker
State Representatives.—George Walton and IV. GLss-
Crawford - - -
Abbott - - - -
Cmhbert - - -
Lumpkin - - -
D.mci ..... -
Dooly . .
•S.'ute Representatives—No return.
Milton . 366
Abbott ..... a 3u8
Cra ford - - - - 272
Cobb * 234
Cuthliert - - - - 215
Terrell ...... 2o4
Wilde .... 151
Cook - - - * - -lio
Forsyth - - *- - 111
Lumpkin ------ 58
Ttifair .... 44
Daniel j . . . 12
State Senator.— Cent ral IV. Byne.
Slate Representatives.—.l.mes, Lewis and Emanuel.
Te .Te ll
Cl aw ford
Si'.'it* S iiatnr.-—-Kenly
State Representative*.—Flemming and York.
Mr. rVu,0AS. the secret. »y ol
on Tuestlav for his residence.
he treasury, left this city
He continues to act till
| lus successsov is appointed—.A*..obi. Intelligencer.
. The decree of Doctor of Laws was- recently conferred,
i by Princeton College, on > ieli am Wirt, esq. of Virgin-
j ia, and on A a:\os Oaotu, late governor of New-Jersey.
The following is an extract of a letter from an officer
■en Board the American squadron, dated
'"f United States’ frigate United Stn'es,
7 '" _ Gibraltar Hap, July 28.
"It is not in my power to give you anv correct informa
tion respecting the present state of our affairs with Ai-
g'rs—indeed, I do not. believe there is anv information
on that head, without the confines of its walls. When l
h-* " rote you, by the John Adams, in April last, war ap-
pt ’ i inevitable, unless our government should conde-
’ to purchase with a preterit, what might be enforc-
tne bravery of our arms. The expiration of the
ice, then entered into by our commodore, I be-
3 ,.t hand; but whether the Algerines will chuse
a new enemy to the British and Dutch, or whether
a e; ament will chuse to comply with their demands,
'•-t! as tiie insolence of the bankrupt Spaniards, must
-.' determine the ciuestion of peace or war. As to
they Slave evinced an
eel ; .
the British, 1 biffiev
“Since up here I have been 32 times in port—Marseilles
is a superb city but groaning under the tyranny and op
pression ofher new masters. We could have got enough
men in that single port to man one of our ships, so
great is their poverty, and aversion to king Louis.”
£ v las'
*; ' iron, h.
I- li' and i'yiry, in the conduct of the Algerines, un-
eden.eii in their history We were at Algiers in
at which time we wen informed, that some
captains, b«l >nging to lord Bxir.outh’s, (Peilews)
b< e;i most barbarously treateil in the
id flogged; another
s one of them stripped naked
*> "/■'£ iiis fingers c .t off, kc. and that the consul and his
animate f.miiy were imprisoned. T rough the m-
t *ssion of the American and other consuls, it was un-
uiTstr.ud, however, that the lady a. id her children were
Sf ’ at liberty; but we have been since informed (I do not
N • tend to vouch forits correctness) by a Swpdish ship
.“’arrived ar Malaga, that the consul and his family have
been put to death! 1 have seen an extract of a let-
« t |!a‘ m -American paper which statas the dey to be an
" 'y'lened ami humane man; in my humble opinion, the
9' existence of such a monster, and his riesf of barbju -
piratical adherents, is a disgrace to Christianity and
in I ' 6 ' lavt rece ived four month’s provisions on board,
une to follow the new commodore to Naples, from
■ ence it appears to be the opinion of some officers we
,v. , Proceed to the United States. If such an event
rtth n0t P' acc before fall, as much as I wish to
£ ° me \ I should be agreeably disappointed; fora win-
,,1 tK^ir tiere> 18 :rmcil more pleasant than a winter spent
* «« Umted Statef.
SALES OF PUBIJC LANDS.
We have much satisfaction in copying the following
article from a western paper; believing that the appre
ciation of the public lauds, whilst it developes the vast
importance of that branch of the national resources, af
fords a more valuable evidence of the solid prosperity
of the nation, than the most exuberant revenue from
foreign commerce would prove.—A'ut. Intelligencer.
FROM THE KENTUCKY REPOHTl.il.
We understand the sale of public lands under the
proclamation of the President, at Louisville, was well
attended by purchasers. A quantity was sold at from
S2 to g!0 87j. At Vincennes the sale was equally
successful; One tract sold as high as £,8-’, others at
§29, £il2, &c. This land is generally rich, well adapt
ed to the culture of hemp, w beat, corn, tobacco and the
Various other productions ot a mild and salubrious cli
mate; and we are truiv gratified to learn that settlers
ire daily coming in—that improvements arc rapidly in
creasing. File most encouraging prospects are open in
the west, at this time, to industry and enterprise:—to
the mechanic, artizan and laborer, as wed as farmer,
manufacturer and capital: t. A general and enlivening
advancement is every where observed. We have now
more tr.ale, and better markets—new resources are con-
st .ntly developing themselves on tiiis side of the moun
Extract from a lett-r in Cd.betr’s Enolish Register, to
the People of .Tnerica, dated
“Dot: ev, July 6, 1816.
“I quote a paragraph from a ministerial newspaper,
which will give you, in America, an idea of the sort of
tricks which are resorted to, with a view of reconciling
us to the miserable state of tilings in England, which I
have been describing. It is as follows:
“We stated yesterday, that sonr bodies of Colliers had
passed through Birmingham, drawing three waggon loads
of coal. They took the road to Oxford, with die inten
tion, it is said, of coming to London, and presenting the
coal to the Prince Regent in person. We trust they iiavc
been induced to abandon their intention, as their pre-.
sence in such a manner in London, would afford a pre
text for assemblages oj the idle and the dissolute. 1<
might .fiord a handle to the tlisconlcnled to encourage n
belief that the Regent and the Jllinieters had contributed
to the stagnation of trade, or could t.t once put an end to it.
No government can be more alive to the distress, or
more anxiously occupied in devising all possible means
to alleviate it. Hat it has been produced by causes over
-which they hail no coniroul. and as well might v. e exp.ft
to render a district that had bet n ravaged bij a tempest
fruitful aiid flourishing again on tne instant, as to reslou
at once perfect ..ctivitv and prosperity to aii branches of
commerce. The long war kindled bp the French Revolu
tion lias been the tempest, and peace,'though it has stilled
its violence, lias not yet been able to repair its damages
or to heal its -wounds.'’
As to the Colliers, the scene would indeed be a very
curious one, if they wer- to reach London. The device
of drawing Waggon-loads of co i through the country
is quite new. But, 1 imagine that sum- thing or other
wiii take place to prevent these waggons from arriving
m the Metropolis. That there is no.lnng illegal in com
ing up with coals in this maims: is very certa.n. We are
told in another paper, th-t the Colliers are advancing by
*hree routes, one ot the waggons by Worcester, another
by Coventry and Birmingham, and the third by Stour
bridge. They draw the waggons tnemseives, and, of
course, pay no turnpikes, because the turnpike acts im
pose a toll only upon vehicles drawn !p horses cr otner
beasts. They get on,Nit is siid, at about tweive miles a
day,‘and receive imining but voluntary- gifts of money,
Ac. on the road, declining to ask alnis, b< cause that
wouid subject them to the Vagrant aid, which would
give the magistrates a power of legally stopping their
progress. Their motto is -“Rather Work tnan Beg;”
which is plac.irde . on iheir waggons. So that, rc.-uiy,
here is John Bull coming up in tus proper person, to
make known the state >>f nis own affairs. As the three
waggons draw towards Lonuon, they will approach each
other of course, and when united, will mate a very res
pectable cavalcade. The writer whom 1 base just qu ueo,
seems \er\ much afraid of tut- consequences of then ap
pearance in Loud >n. He is afraid ih-t it might ani.rU a
handle to the discontented to encourage a Ik Ik f tii.t the
Regent and the .Ministers had contributed toiv&rds *,tc
distresses of the country! Indeed! What sad rogues tile
di ■contented must be! to pretend to believe that the Re
gent and the Ministers had contributed towards the dis
tress; what sad fellows! In order, however, that the d —
contented may no: succeed, the Courier assures ti cn- :
that no government can be more alive to the distress,or
m 're anxious to put an end to it. Whether the Comers
vill believe this, is more than I can pretend to say; but,
I shall not be prevailed upon to believe, that the distress
lias been produced by causes over which the govern
ment had no confront. Indeed, this is a notorious faise-
nood; for, it is acknowledged, even by tins writer hiri-
scif, tl.„t the late wars have been the cause of the caianu-
iy; and, it is a fact which “nobody wiii deny, that tins
government might have avoided the be,inning of those
wars, and also the renewal arid the prolongation ot
them. Ill short, tlte government itself boa-ts, Uuitit iva-
t;ie main spring of the war; that it was the raid ing point;
that, in fact, the Bourbons were restored by England,
and bv her affine. After this, then, let us not hear it
said, that tin Calamities v hich have come upon us in
consequence of t‘it war, have been produced by causes
over winch the government hud no controul; let us not
hear the emse of these c datnities compared to a tempest;
for, in a ternm-st, the hand of man has nothing to do
The long war, we are told, has been the tempest, and
this wir is sa:d to h..ve been k /idled by the French re
volution. That is to sat’, I suppose, that if one man is
making an alteration in the affairs of his house or stable,
and another come and interfere with him, and give him
a blow, the strife has been kindled by the change which
the man was making .n his house or stable! This is the
way in which the French revolution kindled war. And
in much about the s...ne. sort ot way, the man accused
of libel by an ex-officio information for having made an
attack upon the Ministers, is regarded as a kindier ot
strife, and the doctrine upon which he is convicted is,
that his writings have a tendency to produce a breach of
the peace. No- tiie war was not kindled by the French
revolution. The war was kiiulied by' ti.ose who hated
the French revoiui t; it was kindled by an opposition
to the French revolution; it was kmclied by a dread of
the effects of tiie principles of the French revolution.
Those, indeed, who wish to destroy germinating free
dom in France, have, in some measure, met with success;
but tlwir success has been dearly purchased by the peo
ple of England.” William Coesett.
“Let us be mer-y—a drinking of Perry.”
What merry men are Englishmen. II we beat them
on the Ocean or on the Lakes, they beat us on the Ser-
txmtine liver, and whether they beat or are beaten, still
j they rejoice. Who would have thought it—the glorious
I 10th ot September is a white day, a day of re joicing in
j the naval annals of England. If the vanquished celebrate
; “the anniversary of the naval action on Lake Erie,” what
ought the victors to do?—Democratic Press.
Quebec, September 17.
On Tuesday evening, being tiie anniversary of the naval
action on the lake Erie, a collation was given by Mr.
Frederick Rolette, commandingtlr.’ government schooner
. St. Lawrence, bv a small party of his countrymen and
| friends, who presented him with an elegant sabre, valued
at 50 guineas, as a m -.rk of their esteem and approbation
of his conduct during- the late war with the United States
and particularly of his gallan'ry in that action.
an -:r- &
POUT OF SAVANNAH,
Saturday, October 12, 1816.
Ship Cotton Plant, Fash, New-York
Sloop Union, Salowitch, St. Mary’s
Brig 01ynthu3, Sharp, Philadelphia _
The English brig Duke of Wellington, captain King
Pierce, from Jamaica, bound to this port, was cast away,
on Amelia bar 20th ult. vessel totally dostj C»?W SiVtu.
The Duke of Welhugioa had ao cargay
The Philadelphia built stup PORTIA, copper
ed and copper fastened, in complete order in
;every respect, intended to sail from Charleston,
on or before the 10th November. For freight or pas
sage (h„ving extensive and convenient accommodations ,
apply to John Stoxey, Oh..r;t ston, r ,r
Isaac Cohen & Co.
oct 12 O 122 Suvutina?.
For sale, freight or charier,
The fast s.dling brig ST: CRUZ PACKET
*f»° f2 14 tons burthen. Enquire of captain Oun-
■s^SiSfestcad, mi board, or L. PETTY it CO.
o. ■ 1 ^— —i > >
~jrrg~ The brig LAND DON CIl EVES, burthen about
tons, copper Listened and sheathed. A
»^=st;u'itch, Last sailing vessel, well fou. d in even
respect, end re.dv to receive a Cargo on board. For
terms, which arc liberal, appw in
M. Herbert & Co.
oct 12 .--122
* J 11N1,
A ft w pieces of extra superfine blue and black CLOTHS.
For s«ic bv LESLIE I iio.vIPouN.
.a 12 —122
1'U * ]
Pup ih'p John ts Fit hour d, frum Liverpool^
C: sk-.s trace CjtHins
Do club aim broad A'res
l>o Ilurviw. re, ..sso.aed
Anvils, bcvMu s, &<*. For sale bv
Isaac Cohen & Co.
ort 15 v V?2
It. oc J. Holton,
Jirc 7i w opening | d iheir store, JSTo. l.>, Holton's Pan?e %
and at the br'rh store, on me Huy, hue!if occupied by
•Hr. /1 r iIson f■€'. *,
AS ASSHQ niUNT or WELL SET.KITTED
.1 ovg which arc.
Superfine and co.u-se Cloths and Kerseymeres
Bi le .-.nd white Plains
B aukets, Husierv, Irisli i-iuens, &c.
Widen they will s< i fur c.-n.ur on a liberal credit,
or' 12 J——-l > >
Factorage and Comaii-ssion Business.
Toe subscriber having declined tin- p -,c!ice of law, on
f h'- first instant; now offers ffis si rvices to ins friends and
fellow-citizens, gem rally, in the above line, and pledges
iii.nscif that his attention, txcrulm ,.nd punctuality , in
business, sh d; be such .s to merit a per i..n of their fa
vor ,nd support, lie has obtained con...tedious tire
■ roof stores on Howard s wh.i-ff -r the reception of .pro
duct, and his coupling room is in the east tenement of
said building, imnieuiately under Mr. Charles Howard.
Joseph S. Pelot.
A i j
In Europe, Asia, and -\frtra, betwem 1853 ami 1807,
with nine eugrivinr-s, ? v<i.nines, £j5 50
Hobhouse’s Letters, writnn in Paris, during the last
reign of the emperor Napoleon, %'2 50
Memoirsff llie War of the French, in Spain, by M.
De Korea, £1
J urnai of a Voyage up the river Mi-souri, in 1811, by
II. M : <ra*-kenridge, esq. fpl
Emilia of Lindina'i, or the P. ’d of Leipsic, a poem, by
Mary Arnald Houghton, 75 ci its
Sacrifice of Isabel, a poem, by Edward Quillinau, ciq.
Cristabel, a norm, bv S. T. Coleridge, esq. 37i cents
The Chris*iai), a poem, by (diaries, e-arl of Crawford
and Lindsay, viscount Garnork, 62.', cents
Tiie Invisible Monitor, cr Memci s of the D’Alvara
Family, bv Mrs. Shepherd, £41
Monte Video, or the Officer’s Wife and her Sister, by
Mrs. Bridget Biuemantle, 2 vois. £,2
Oienarvon, 2 vols. 5j2
Orphan Boy, or Journey to Ilat!i, 50 cents
Just received hi/ S. C. SCHENK,
With a valuab.e selection of thi 0I0gic.it and misc. da-
On Monday next, 14th instant*
11 ill he sold on Messrs. JWKinne cf Co's, -wharf
50 hogsheads prime Muscovado SUGARS
200 bags prime COFFEE
30 crates well assorted CROCKERY WARE
Terms—approved endorsed notes, at sixty day?,’
Sale to commence at 11 o'cinch.
M. Herbert & Oo. auct’rs.
oct, 12- 122
On Monday next, 14th inst.
11 ill be sold on IJunte: 's wharf, without any reserve, f
L.o bis BEEF
25 bis Mackerel
8 bales Plains
4 bales American manufactured Goods %
26 pieces cotton Bagging
Landing from on board the brig Adeline
T erms made known at the time of sale
tbaie to iommertce at 11 o'clock
D. Williford, auct’rs
cct 12 122
On Monday next, the 14thinst.
Will be Solti Oil JlLusiSy .11‘Aimie Co's, nihctcfj
account the underwriters^
One case containing
FIXE BEAVER HATS,
Damaged on board the bri^ Thames, Thompson, maf*
t*. , on her passage from New-York. Terms, cash.
Sate tn commence at 11 o'clock 4
M. Herbert & Co. auct’rs.
On Tuesday next, 15th instant,
Jit II be sold at the store of jflir. Charles Kelsey 9 Johnson?*
square, fur account the underwriters.
Four packages of Dry Goods,
Consisting of Blankets, Irish Sheeting; Diapers, silk
Shawls, silk Cloves, silk Stockings, lace Shawls, Pelo-
rines, Sarsncts, Cravats, corded Cambric, Pins, flag Hand
Damage d on boarel the brig Thames, captain Thomson,
on her passage from New-Y>;rk. Sold by order of the
Port Wardens. Terms, cash
Rale to i - umen.ee at 11 o'clock.
M. Herbert & Co. auct’rs.
oct 12 122
On Tuesday next, 15th instant,
Will be sold in front of my store,
a variety or
Groceries and Dry Goods.
.itso, wiihou.t any reserve,
A number of packages DRY GOODS, Plains, Lender,
Handkerchiefs, Ginghams, &.c.
Sate to commence at 11 o'clock
I). Williford, auct’r.
| The monthly inert!og of the Board of Managers of the
; GEOR-.iA BIBLE SOCIETY, will be held in the Library
i Room, at 5 o’clock r. .m. on MONDAY, the 14th instant.
William 13. Johnson,
^ 1^2 ffrcardirtp 4 Sdr -etary
Commissioners of Roads.
The members are ordered to attend at the usual time,
on MONDAY .MORNING, the 14th inst. at theGourt
House, being an extra meeting, fixed by the board.
oct 12—122 Sec'ry.
In the 2 Class Medical Science Lottery, of New-York;
m which are yet the high prD s ot
The drawinr-commenced mi tue 23d September, and
the lists .r- receiwd 10 the f. nrt! (lav.
Tit kots, WAtiR v N FED ' \ OR\M N, are for sale bv
the subscriber—price lo Dollars; but w ill be ad' tnce'l as
the drawing progresses. W. r F. \\ ILL! AMS.
C-f V,n Srroud iVoss of th*
GRAN 13 NATIONAL LOTTERY
Will positively take place, in the city of Haiti more, on
Jlfunday, the 30th September, lblO.
G. & il. WAITE,
Will guarantee the punctual payment of aH Prizes
bought at either of their offices in
BALTIMORE, J NEW-YD UK,
FHUADELPiDA, | ALBANY,
Or the subscriner at Washington. Price of Ticke's only
SIX DOLLARS, and the prizes are numerous and great,
and capitals all floating, .-nd those gentlemen at a dis
tance who order tickets from their offices, snail faithfully
have the money returned per mail if any of the capitals
should be drawn cut of the wheel at the time their or
ders are received, thereby giving ;In.taut adventurers as
good a chance as those living on the spot.
G. & R. Waite also intend printing at their own ex
pence, a list of all the tickets drawn daily, both blanks
and prizes, and sending them to every place of impor
tance; and anv gentleman or company purchasing twen
ty tickets sh ill h-ve the list forwarded by mail.
The following is an abstract of the scheme'.
1 prize of
1 prize of
1 prize of
1 prize of
1 prize of
4 prizes of
5l> prizes of
The prizes subject as usual to 15 per cent, deduction.—
Should the capital prizes continue in the wheel a few days
tickets must consequently advance from the present low
price of six dollars.
G. A R Waite will faithfully execute all orders per
return of mail, and warrant the tickets undrawn.
The four capital prizes in the first class of tne above
lottery were said and paid by G. & R. Waite. Ord- rs for
tickets in any of the lotteries drawing in the United
States promptly attended to.
, j> Tickets may also be had of the subscriber, who
will keep a regular check book for the inspection of his
customers. W. COOPER, Pennsylvania .ivenue.
sent D 1*- • -i 17
\Vanted i mmediately
Five or six NEGRO FELLOWS. Twelve dollars a
month and good usage will be given. Apply to
All persons having demands against the estate of Jacob
Campbell, dec. late of Camden county, will Dleasc for
ward them duly attested for settlement, and those in
debted to said estate wiii pi?ase make immediate pay
ment. WILLIAM PRATT,
October 11, 1816.
All persons in arrears for City Taxes, will be pleased
to call at th.s office, and pay them on or before the 3d
of November. After that date levies will he made.
F. M. Stone, m. c. s.
The season has arrived, when greater vigilance and
attention are required on the part of the Police-offi
cers of tnis rity.
The ordinance must be rigidly enforced, as it relate*
to u greater number of negroes, coming to this city, on
Sunday, than is allowed.
Meetings of slaves at shops, for the purpose of drink-
ing, and acting disorderly, particularly on Sundays, musW
be pro ented. ftyo’der of the mayor
F M. Stone, m.
1 r >-
Ootober 12, 1816.
Persons owning ami keeping HOGS, in this city, are
again, and for the List time notified, that on TUESDAY
NEXT, a general search will be made, and every hog
found after that date, in the city, will be removed or kil-
.ed. Dogs have aiso', become a great niusunce, particu
larly every morning at tue Market, r.verv dog found
there, from Lh-s date, will be killed. Jiy order.
F. M. Stone, c. m.
Will be received until the next meeting of council for
repairing the Exchange. The repairs wanted may be
known on application to either of the Exchange Commit
tee. H. M'INTGSH, ,
”Ct 12—122 Chairman of Exchange Committse.
Twenty Dollars’ reward.
Left my plantation, in Biirke county, on the night of
tiie 5th inst. two negro fellows, Sam and Cczar; they
took with them a small shot gun. Sam is a tall slim
fellow, about forty-five years of age. Cczar is very stout
and has a very large foot, and his ancles are swelled very
much, about twenty years of age. I suppose they will
aim for Savannah, or to the s u'hv. ard.
N. B. Both northern negroes. Tue above reward will
he paid to any person that will confi .e them, so I get
Broiig'iit to Savannah gaol, the
10th ot Octooer, a uegro man named Join - , who says he
belongs to Robert Benoit, of Effingham county, five feet,
eight inches high; has on striped vest and pantaloons,
and dark homespun jacket, about twenty-two years old-
A. Hannon, d. g. c. c.
oct 12 122
■ By Samuel M. Bond, clerk of the court of ordinary
of said county.
Whereas, Thomas E. Lloyd hath this day applied
to me for lettei’s of administration on the estate and ef
fects of Benjamin tioldsworth, late of the city of Savan
nah, deceased, in behalf of next of kin.
These are to cite and admonish all and singular the
kindred and creditors of the said deceased, to file their
objections (if any they have) in my office, on or before
the 10th day oi November next, otherwise letters Will he
granted to the applicant.
X. S.j SAMUEju M. BOND, c.c. o. ft 4