Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on May 29, 1811 · Page 3
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · Page 3

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From the Salem Uazkttk. ADDRESS VO VIIB PSOPLB OF tllS UMttD SfAVSS. No. XI. FELLOW CITIZENS, THE Text furnished by the Virginian delegate to Congress, which was recited in the two preceding numbers, requires some further comments. ' As a consequence necessarily resulting frf m that gentleman's declaration, I remarked, That besides the essential interests of numerous portions of our citizens more immediately, concerned, sacrificed to the views of parly leaders, the great interests and the honour! of our country must be slighted or abandoned, lest those gentlemen should lose their places, the power and the emoluments of office. But 1 may be asked, What hnrard to their popularity would arise from their taking those measures which the public welfare, the honour and safety of the nation, imperi-ofy require ? I answer, That as the great body of the people, the nation, must necessarily desire that the national interests, honour and safety may be promoted and secured ; of course they will approve the measures which they believe are calculated to effect those great and patriotic purposes. But if the nation have been deceived ; if they hnve been taught to believe, and do believe, that the measures which alone can maintain and se cure those essential objects, would be most in. jurious and destructive ; if to the men whom the people have long " delighted to. honour," may be applied the denunciation of the prophet" Woe unto them that call evil good and good evil ; that put darkness for light and light for darkness ; that put bitter for sweet and sweet for bitter ;" then what will the people approve The pernicious measures of their deceiving leaders. Even in the days of Washington they alarmed the fears of the people, that the system ot auminisirauon which he approved, was calculated to introduce monarchy and nobility, from which, by the revolution, they had recently been freed. Mr. Jefferson, in his memorable letter to his friend Mazzei, dared to represent " the Executive Power," meaning Wasmingtok, in whom, as president, the executive power was then vested, " the Judiciary," and " all the Officers of Government," as eneaetd in a consoirncv arainst republicanism '. " Instead (says he) of Hint noble love of liberty and of mat repuuiiuan guverniiieni wtucii wrvicu uj triumphantly thioughthc dangers of the war, an English monarchicnl-aristocratical party has risen up whose avowed object is to impose on us the substance, as thev have already eiven us me form of the British government By this " form of the British government" meaning tne constitution of the unttea oiates, which he and his partisans now profess so much to admire. The people were taught to hate every thing pertaining to Englind, and to love every thing pertaining to .France : That the chief magistrate of England being h king, must therefore b a tyraiu rulinit over slave' : While trance, caning herselt a republic, must be free, and her rulers the! patri- otic euardians of the peoples rights. No ' connection, therefore, no treaty, not even of amity and commerce for our awn benefit, and for the settlement of old disputes, must be formed with England, lest the purity of republicanism should be defiled by her "whore? ' doins." In the same tetter to Mazzei, above mentioned, Mr. Jefferson represented many ot the most distinguished citizens ot tne uni ted States as h.iving become apostates from republicanism ; " men (lie says) who were Solomons in counsel and Samsons in combat, but whose hair-had been cut oft by the whore igland " Meaning that England had cor- ruitca wiem, anil so prevented me exeruon of their former wisdom, virtue and energy in administering the government. There is no room to doubt that Mr. Jetterson compre hended Washington in this audacious re proach. Before the publication of this letter in the United States it was first published by Mr. Jetterson s trench friends in Paris. I Mr. Jefferson seldom, if ever, passed Mount Vernon without calling, or sending an apolo gy tor omitting it-: but after its publication these civilities entirely ceased, a visit then, he was sensible, would have been an insult not to be borne. But what waB the tvrannu under which the Britons groaned, and for submission to winch Americans were taught to think and call them slaves ? These slaves asserted and maintained the very liberties for which the sages and heroes of our revolution counselled, struggled, bled and died : they conten ded for their " birth rights" the rights of ,ngiisnmcn, in wmch we ana our lathers always placed our glory : the right by their representatives to participate in. the making ot their laws and ot giving and granting their own money for the public service ; the . right of trial by jury before nble and independent judges ; the right to the writ of Habeas Coriiis, which every Englishman may demand, and by virtue of which he is secured, as we are, by the same process, against unlawful arrests and imprisonments by ministers, military officers, or others , who abuse their power ; and with these rights they enjoy freedom of speech and of the press. In one word, of all the countries on the earth, the United States and the British Dominions alone are frue. The rights of Englishmen our fathers brought hither with them from England; and to that souutry we are indebted for all our practical ideas of freedom. And yet that is the country now the World's last hope on whose existence and independent power our own depend ns intelligent and reflecting democrats themselves well ' know, and some of them acknowledge but whose downfall and subjugation to France why of their, brethven appear heartily to desire. This letter to Maxzci was nroliaWy written in 1791, loon alter Mr. Jefferson quitted the department of State, " to avoid denting in icenes" which he could not contronl, and turn to Urn service of trance anil his own elevation to the Presidency, o well as in his fhihsophio retirement to Monti-cello. tTho first Congress which was nssemhled at New-York in 179, unanimously resolved, " That t .jnceblors, ulio first settled these Coloni wele, " lit the lime of their emigration from the mother country, entitled to all the rights, liberties and immunities of free anil natural boru subiecls within the realm of England. That by such emi gration thev hy no means fori-ilcd, surrendered, or lost any olthose rights." they also resolved, " That the foundation of English liberty nml of Mljrec Government, is, a right in the People lo participate in their lepjislsiuva council." And what arc the blessings of Frenchmen, .which scum so attractive in the eesof many of our citizens ! They arc such as these : lo be dragged in chains to the armies, that ihey may have the honour to endure all the miseries of war, to tight and to die, not for their CouNTrtr, but tor the boundless ambition of an unfeeling tyrant : to be wretched themselves, and the instruments to bring down misery anil ruin on all the nations round : to be taxed at his pleasure ; una it tuey delay payment, to have soldiers quartered upon them, eating up their substance until they can find the means of payment : to have their commerce destroyed, and . be deprived of all its comforts i to be beset by spies employed by the emperor to watch their words and actions j so that before a Frenchman dare open his mouth on any public affairs or any thing relating to the emperor, he looks round to sec if any suspicious person be present. And here he is often deceived. For since the French revolution, such has been the increas ed and general prostration of morals, such scope anu encouragement nave ueen given iu vices nnd crimes, that not unfrequen:ly the father betray" the son nnd the son the father ; and " a man s enemies are those ot his own house." In n word, the will of the imperial tyrAnt is law j nnd the most grievous oppressions are inflicted on the people. His decrees in hostility to commerce, have Bpread devastation in the trading towns and cities of France. Bordeaux, for instance, once so active and flourishing, with a population of upwards of a hundred thousand persons, has by the loss of its trade, lost half of its inhabitants. The like destruction and misery have visited Hol land, which had grown and existed by com merce, and all the other countries wnere wc French Emperor's sway is established. Amidst these mighty ruins spread over the nations of Europe, appears Napoleon's court, in pomp, in splendour, in luxury, surpassing all example ; and which the many millions plundered from the'eitizens of the U. States have contributed to support ; plunderings which no efficient means have been used by our own government to repress ; and the restoration, or indemnity for which have been but faintly asked. And how is this subserviency, this tame-ncss, this servility towards France to be accounted for ? In my second address I alluded to the general cause. That as Mr. Jefferson and his fellow labourers rose to power by inflaming the love of the people to France and their hatred, to England, they have also thought it nucesu iry to keep alive these passions, as the surest means for the continuance of their power. They represented the impartial system of Washington's administra-tioir as a ".system of ingratitude and injustice towards France, from which they would al ienate the people of the United States, to bring them under British influence." These re Mr. Jefferson's words in his letter lo Mazzei. And ns the tr'y of ingratitude to France and of British influence was well adapted to promote his ambitious views; its origin may well be ascribed to him. It corresponds with the slanders against Washing ton nnd Adams for which he afterwards paid his friend and correspondent the infamous James Thompson. Callender. With similar views his partisans keep up the cry to this day, Having thus led the body of the people into fatal errors "respecting the two great nations at war, and the character, and views of the citizejia who before, administered the gov., e'rnmeht, they dare riot undeceive thorn They Cannot now tell the people the tuutii, without justifying the sentiments and nolicv of their political opponents, the followers of Washington, and thus hazarding the loss oi incu uiuces anu power : anu meir measures, for the last four years especially, are in evidence that they would rMher sacrifice the rights, interests and honour of our country, ana put in jeoparay us liberty and muepen dence. Another means employed to undermine the federal administration was, the raising a ciamour against me taxes wnicn were nulis-pensablo for the support of the public faith in regard to the debts incurred by the' revolutionary war for carrying on, during several years, nn expensive war against the Indians, for the defence and protection of the frontiers nnd for providing the means of protecting our commerce and our ccuntry ngsinst the aggressions and hostile views of France. Although no government can exist without revenue and no revenue be attainable without taxes yet no person of any experience can be ignorant, that the levying of taxes is one of the must ungracious acts of a government. It has therefore been the policy of most governments to raise a great (often the greatest) portion of their revenues by indirect taxes; especially on the articles imported from foreign countries, which are first paid by the merchant importers, and then by them added to and blended with the prices of the articles imported ; so that the people at large who use and consume them, cannot distinguish the taxes from the prices of the articles ihcmselves ; and being thus paid insensibly, ihey occasion no murmurs or discontent': and the less, because as to many articles which nre more of luxury or convenience than necessity, they may be purchased or not at the pleasure of every citizen. But when a government' lnys direct taxes, for example, a certain sum on every man's head (thence called n poll or capitation tax) or certain sums on his house, his land, his horses nnd cattle he knows precisely the amount of his taxes i and if these, ba heavy, discontent is not an unusual consequence. Yet sometimes necessary wars (such as that of the American revolution) and defensive wars in general, are ot such extent nnd long continuance, as to require large revenues, and proportionnblv heavy taxes. Now if the whole cf the taxe's in such' cases were imposed upon goods imported from other countries, reat portions of them could never be collected : the temptation to run or smuggle the goods into the country, and thus evade the taxes altogether, would be so great, as with manv n he irre sistible. If, for instance, n tax,'(more commonly called nduly)on any imported article, be twenty live per cent (or one fourth) of its vuiue; ami ii mnv oe nrougnt on shore and concealed from the collectors, at n risk not exceeding ten or fifteen per cent, the proba bility is, mm large portions ot nil such goods will he smuggled in, without paying any duties at nil. The only remedy in this case is, to lower the duties on such articles, so as to approach in their'nmnunt, to the vnhw of the risk of smuirivlintr them. For then the mer chant will rather pay the duties than hazard his reputation as well ns his goods, for the small gain which might be made by smue- stni, i is ii wcu niiuwii ibci, teat in x. Britain,' where frequent wars have demanded immense revenues, that the duties on some goods imported were so high us to occasion very hxicnsivu smuggling, to the serious loss of revenue. And the government by lowering the duties actually collected mora money. 1 have gone into this detail to give some idea of the powerful reasons which induced Washington's administration, at a time when our revenues from commerce were comparatively small, and the public expenditures unavoidably great, to raise a p irt of the necessary revenues by other taxes than those on goods imported ; lest the increasing of (he latter to the extent ot the public wants, should put in jeopardy the whole system, by the temptation it would have given to smuggling. And that this policy was correct, is demonstrated by its effects ; for probably in no country in the world were the duties on goods imported so universally and honourably paid as in the U. States. The system fairly es tablished, and the habit ofregularpayingor.ee fixed, the same duties admitted of a gradual ;nu moderate increase. And had the same system 'been continued ; had not Mr.. Jefferson, with other- views than to save the persons and property of the People, caused the embargo to be imposed, that honourable pay ment ot duties would have been continued. But his total prohibition of trade, by which hundreds of thousands of our citizens gained a livelihood, being long continued (for a tem porary embargo would not have answered the purposes of Bonaparte, in forming his system tn destroy the commerce and the power of G. Britain) produced such general distress as lobe no longer tolerable. The embargo' laws were broken, the practice of smuggling introduced, and the.morals ot the people corrupted. Indeed if Washington could rise from the dead, and devote another forty-five-years to the-service. ot his country, and administer -the government with his unsullied purity and patriotism he could not repair the waste of virtue, and-banish the corruption of morals, introduced in Mr. Jefferson's ten-years administration. But to return. When- Mr. Jefferson had. paved the way for his ascending to the Presidency, by various arts, among others by encouraging or countenancing the popular dis- contants respecting taxes ; one of his first acts as President was, to lulhl the expectation generally and industriously excited to increase his popularity of a repeal of the in-r ternal taxes, which he accordingly recommended and effected. Fortunately for him, he entered on the Presidency at a time when the U. States were in the enjoyment of peace, and when they were (as he himself said) " in the full tide of successful experiment, under. tne government which had so tar kept us tree and firm"; and when our " Agriculture, Manufactures, Commkkck and Navigation, the four pillars of our prosperity,-!-" were in the most flourirhing condition ; and, when our revenues rapidly increasing, rendered practicable a diminution of the taxes But whether such a total repeal was correct wiietner sound policy, ill . reference to future contingencies of war or essential reductions of commerce, .did not require some dis crimination and reserve, Mr Jefferson did not consider ; or if he did, every thing was made to yield to his personal views at the moment. The . very prosperous state of our commerce and navigation, when Mr. Jefferson.became President, aiAile .it was, JefUunsJiackled by our own government, justified, perhaps suggested his remark, , that " they were then most thriving when left most free to individual enterprize."t Bonaparte had a little before entered on his political career ns First Consul of the French Republic ; and commerce was still allowed to " thrive." It was not till November 1806, after he had overturned the Prussian Monarchy, that he formed his ' Continental System," for restricting commerce or annihilating it, directly for the purpose of crippling or destroying the commerce of G. Britain, which he considered as the vital principle of her power. To render this system effectual, he said " its execution must be complete." " The principal powers of Europe had adopted it." The concurrence of the U. States (whose commerce then surprised that of any other nation, that of Great-Britain excepted) was necessary to render the execution of Bonaparte's system complete. And within less than three months afterwards, and in four days after the arrival of dispatches at Washington, by Mr. Jefferson's special messenger from Paris, his embargo was recommended to Congress, and the bill for imposing it passed in the Senate on the snine day. The unpopularity of the internal taxes (however necessary aiid prudent in their establishment) we have seen that Mr. Jefferson well understood. Vet the direct tax, on houses, lands. Sec. originated, if I mistake not, with Mr. Jefferson's own party ; and I believe Mr. Madison (then in the house of representatives) reported a resolution for the di rect tax. The journals of Congress (which I have not at hand) will show. Perhaps It was an artifice to add to the existing unpopularity of the federal administration respecting internal taxes. A directtaxwaslaid.inexactcon-' fortuity with the constitution,1 whicn declares, that representatives and direct taxes shall be apportioned from the several states according to. their respective numbers, or population. It. was then said by Mr. Jefferson's partisans, that the taxes ought to be direct, that the people might know m&feel what they paid. But these gentlemen have since taken care to repeal every such tax ; and now dare not propose any tax which the ficofile can know and feel. Instead of which, they have contemplated n vast addition to the duties already laid on imported goodseven at the hazard of encouraging smuggling, which would occasion losses probably beyond such legislative additions. Possibly the fear of this may hitherto have prevented the projec ted increase of the duties. Instead of whirl,. or of any other sort of taxation, they have had , cwui sc, wi nme oj peace, to tne borrowing of In his lettepr of Ort. R. Win in Mr. Jefferson says : " I thirnk you for the proof AheplH refill,, lrrBn Kr.,A 1T.M ...'..! 11.. . .w.wb (ui.-iu no UUIIIUIIIIll U1U inlamous slanders on Washington anil Adainsl von innlnci,l in ... C..t. . . ... . J - uim.1, wuiuui lull w produce the hest effect. 'I hey inform the thinking part of the nation ; nml these again supported hy the lax gatherers as their vouchers set thd people to rights." tMr. Jefl'erson's first message to Congress, Dec . 0,1001. . ' Mr. Jefferson's first message (o, Congress Dec, 0, 1801. Champagny the French ministers letlw to Oen. AnnsUong October 7, 1007. several millions of dollars, for the ordinary expenditures of the government ! Wc now see the reason why the government is' determined "not to protect commerce by force," nor " risk a war until our resources arc sufficient to defray the expenses withuut creating burthens to make them unpopular." But our ordinary resources never will be sufficient to defray the expenses of war : the government know it: and the conclusion is unavoidable j That notwithstanding alt their blustering (and there has been enough of this to make us ridiculous in our own eyes as well as in the eyes of foreign nations) o&r govern ment arc determine;! to submit, as they have snbmitted, to every sort of insult and injury, rather than go to war :for war will require more taxes, and taxes may render them unpopular. They choose rather to flitter the People to their ruin than tell them the truths ! necessary for their safety, because the latter : may prove unpleasant, and perhaps occasion,1 some upbraidings of their deceivers. j 1 hus a course ot thinking and of opinions having been industriously effected by Mr. Jefferson and his fellow-Jabourers, as the means of rising to the supreme power ; nnd these o-pinions, in opposition to the system of admin istering the government which under Wash- mtviuN wits juugcu essential iu me puuuc- safety and welf ire, having been long and; zealously inculcated Dv tne leaders ot that op-! position they have become the fixed creed of the People. And now these same leaders dare not attempt to correct those erroneous i opinions, although they hazard the safety and j independence of the country as they have al- j ready caused the sacrifice ot its interests and honour. ! TIMOTHY PICKERING. May IX 7811. I ISAAC BULL, Has lately received a fresh supply of Articles in his branch of businesB j of hi great variety of Goods the following are apart, viz. DRUGS and ME CJC1NE S. ; ALCOHOL, Aloes, Arsenic, Antimony, Cam- phor. Castor, Cochineal, Crcm Tartar, Caiitliai-ides, Calomel, Opium, Sanford's red. pale and yellow Peruvian Bark, Borax, Flour Chamomile, Flour Sulphur, Isinglass, Magnesia in squares nnd lump, Red Precipitate, Musk, Ipecac, Rhubarb, Gentian, Vaiician, Salts, &c. PATENT, MEDICINES. Andersons Pills, Hoopers do. Luckyers do Lce'a New-London, do. Windham do. Cooleys' do. Chings celebrated worm Lozenges, Bate-mans Drops, Hills Bahrain of Honey, Blenons Baum de Vie, very valuable medicine in coses of indigestion, heart-hum, colic and hysterical affections ; Turlingtons Balsam of Life, British Oil, Haerlam Oil, Godfreys Cordial, Steers O-podeldoc, Whiteheads Essence Mustard, Whou-tons and Rawsons Itch Ointment, Cooleys Ve-gitable Elixir, Moores EsseHce of Life, James' Fever Powders, Churches Cough Drops, Church Vegetable Lotion, tic. INSTRUMENTS, Trusses of an approved kind, ,very cheap, Lancets of various kinds, Surgeons Instruments in eases, Thermometers for Physicians in ivory oases for the pocket, elastic t silver CathetarSi Syringes, Trecltars, Flesh Brushes, Uc. . ' GROCERIES. L. P. Madeira Wine, old and genuine, he,! siiita-( ble for e, ( the 1 'sick. sicily Real Port .. and pure; Lisbon, Vidonia and Malae-a Cogniac Brandy, oM Real Holland Gin; -Old Jamaica Spirits Rum London Porter, Hyson, Young Hyson, Hysoriskin, Sou thong arid Bohea Tbas, gnod and cheap. Coffee, Chocolate, Cocoa Shells, Itici. Raisins box and cask, Turkey Figs, Tamarinds, Syrup of Lemons, variety of Confections. Rose Water, Spices of all kinds, Poland Starch. Indigo, Annatto, Essence of Spruce. English Mustard in bottles, 8altpetre. Lorillard's Snuff and Tobacco, Scotch Snuff, Shaving Soap, Sealing Wax, Wafers. Reves Colon, India Ink superior quality. Solid India Rubber, Pomatum, Inipouder. Durable Ink for marking cloths, Race Ginger. Honey, Tooth Brushes, Snuff Boxes. Lead and Slate Pencils, Salt of Lemons, &c, A good Assortment of PAINTS. Linseed Oil, Spirits of Turpentine, best copal Varnish, Brushes a variety, Gold Leaf, china and common putty. Gum Shell Lack, Ivory Black, Frankfort Black, black Lead, tic, Hartford, May 29. 4weowI8 HEALTH; i A T this season of tha year, to prevent arid re-! ii move predisposition to diseases, remove accumulated redundancies of bile in the stomach aiid bowels, to remove the first stages of fovera, diarrheas, dysenteries, pains in the bowels, efls-tiveness from excessive fatigue, colera inantine ; of children, tic. and as a cathartic of a superior kind in any case of sickness, ho medicine is found 1 so efficacious as " Dr. Lee'i Patent Nevi-La'ndun Bllliaus PiIt,'' prepared only by Dr. Samuel H. J P. Eec, Fellow of the Connecticut Medical Society, which have for twelve years psst gaine4. such universal esteem, as to rank among the j first articles of prepared medicines of the shops, ' and have (rained an ascendancy over all others, ; and ought to be kept by all housekeepers, being, convenient to take without interruption tn business ; when taken over night once .or twice a week, they will keep the system healthy, and all the organic secretions clear aud regular. The above Pills may be had as usual, wholesale and retail, at the store of JOSEPH LYNDE. Hartford, May 29. 6wl8 WILLIAM LAWRENCE, HAS just received a consignment of Bed Ticking, Cotton Shirtings ; do. Ginghams, common and fanfcy striped and mixed Stocking Yarn, directly from the manufactory . ner niece. yard or lb. at the factory prices. Also, white t tiling anu 1 wist tor weaving, Oj" A large assortment of DRY GOODS as usual Tow Cloth wanted. May 29. 18 CO-PARTNERSHIP. Samuel J. Bull and Grosge Nichols have commenced business under the firm of BULL fc? NICHOLS, and have taken a store at the north end of the town, where they offer for sale a good assort ment ot 1JHY tiUUUS Si GKUCER1ES, They havn also taken the Ropc-Walk lately improved hv Samuel Bement. where mv h had upon short notice Cordage of any description, warranted of the first quality. Hemp or Yarns will b taken to work into cordage in the best manner and upon (food terms. 1,1 UlllirwiWIl, iviavinii. tiio BKOK.fi imo the inclosure of the subscribe1' nhnlll 111 9()th iiwl. n omnll a.M,-nl HT A 1)1? , one hind font white, anil while in the face, shod all round. The owner is desired to come for her. NORMAND KNOX. Hartford, 25 May, 18U. 18 Iron, Nail-Plates', Grodcrks, &c DAVID WATKINSON, OFrE!l3 roil SALE, 30 Tons' Russia, Swedes, and English Iron assorted. 10 Tons 4d, Gil, 8d, 10(1 and" 24il Nail-Pbtcs, hogshead Hoops, 3)ike, arid Nail-Rods, 26 Casks cut and Wrought Nails 3 Tons American BlisieK-d Steel superior quality English and German Steel. 20 Chests fresh Teas. 4 Hhd's. and UUbln. lat amf 2il qnnltfy muj-envado Sifga'r. G Bagi white Calcutta Sugars'. 1! Hogshead; Molasses. 12 Do. .. St. Croix Rurii nfe'w Crop, 20 Bags COfiee. 20 Kegs1 first quality Virginia Tobacco; Lorrillard Snulfin jars and Bladders, "igtail aiid cut Tobacco. 3 Bag patent Shot a .constant anpply of' Gunpowder.. 9 Bales best Upland Cotton: 1 1200 Turks Island Salt. 300 fine blown . do'- 20 Casks Providence Lime 50 Bbl's. Beefw .... . ALSO, 600 Lbs. New Orleans Indigb of supeior quality 200 do. Spanish and Bengali note do.- do. 4 Tons Fustic, Logwaod, Nicaragua' Wood,-Copperas, Allum a quantity of thin Cassia,-Cloves, Ginger, Pepper Alspice, Nutmegs, Starch, Spermncetta Oil, Pitch, Rosin, Lime,-Vidonia Wine, Chocolate. Hartford, May 29. tf!8 SAMUEL KELLOGG, Offers for sale two doors north of Morgans Bridge, 70 Puncheons Rum, of a superior quality and very high proof. AO Hlid?.'Mola-ses, fit for retailing. 60S Bushels of Tnrks Island ami Cadiz Salt. AO Casks Bice, new crop. 230 Barrels of Tar and Pilch. Sugar hy theharrel, anil Richmond Tobacco by the keg; WANTED A few Tons of good Cheese, and 100 Barrels of Cider Brandy. For Philadelphia. The sloop Cynthitynill sail for Philadelphia in n Jew days. For freight or passage apply a3 above. . Hartford, May . 18 NE IV GOODS. GEORGE CORNING, ME'iCliMT T.4TLOB, HAS this day received' from Boston, a new supply of GOODS, .which with those' before ou hand makes as complete an asortiiient of fine goods as yas ever dffere 1 in this market aiid will he sold in proportion to Oieir quality as cheny as at any store in this City. among irnicii auk, BLACK, Navy Blife, Bottle Mixt, tioltlo Greeny Olive, London Brown, a'vnrlct and Mixt, first quality superfine Broadcloths. Superfine and common Broa-lcloths. A largeassorlmcnt of first qnalHy superfine donhle anil single mill'd Cassimeres. Fancy and fiuhiorfahle Vtttings in great variety. Stockinets and Bruustvick C011I9. Silk VclvetE, Tahhy Velvets, Velvet and velvet Cord NafikeenS. Buttons, Silks and Twists, together with every article of trimmings lor mating Clothes in tht newest fashions. Military nnd ilrcaclotlics made, on short notice and newest Fashions. Hartfdfu, May 29. . Owl 8 PENMANSHIP; M R. t'OWitE 'respectfully informs the Ladies and Gentlemen of this city, that he has commenced with a class, and proposes giving instruction in the Art of WRITING, for a few weeks only, assisted by Mr. Clough, in the room where he formerly kept, over Mr. Michael Bull's store, state-street, and requests all those who may wish to attend to make immediate application, as he will certainly stay hut a short time in this place. Exercises will be given in the evening for the use of those Who cannot at-tead in the day-time ; also : between the usual hours of other schools. Ladies and gentlemen who wish for private lessons, by collecting in parties and applying to Mr. T. will be immedi-ately Waited upon, with thanks and gratitude. Persons of proper age and common capacity, may acquire a fair regular hand-writing by the use of 15 exercises, 1 1-2 hour at each, and by suitable practice may acquire a habit of writing with ease and dispatch. For further particulars inquire at the place abovementioned. Hartford, May 24. 18 ' NAILS. For sale by WILLIAM DEXTER. 2 Casks 6d Cut Nails best kind. 3 do. 8d do. do. 2 do. lOd, do. do. 4 do. lSd, do. do. 1 do. 20(1, do. do. 1 do. 8S1!. do. do. ALSO. SOuU Best OX HORNS. May 29. . 18 BLACKSMITHS WANTED immediately, a yOURNETMAN BLACKSMITH, that is agood workman at chaise and country work i to such an one good wages will be given also a man that can blow and strike an apprentice to the above business will meet with good encouragement by applying to the subscriber. ' JAMES BARRETT Wanted, 500 Bushels Charcoal, for Which cash will be paid A second had Chaise for sale. Hartford, Prison-street, ten rods west of the Bank. NOTICE TO HATTERS- RANAWAY from the subscriber, (or rather from Hartford Gaol, for deeds not any too good,) on theSithinst. an indented apprentice to the hat-making business, hy the name of Aooustu Eno ; about nineteen yeais of age, light complexion, with large black eyes, 5 feet 6 inches high, and rather of a bold countenance. All persons aro hereby forbid harbouring, trusting, or employing said boy on penalty of the lav. Any person who will give information where he may be found, shall be rewarded for their trouble. THOMAS WELLS, Jun. Hartford, May 27th, 1811. 18 Wfc. the subscribers being, by the hon, court of probate for the district of New-Mil-ford, appointed commissioners to receive, examine and adjust the claims of the creditors of the estate of LEVI MALLERT, late of Sherman, in said district, deceased, represented insolvent do hereby give notice, that six months from the date hereof, and no longer, are allowed by said court to said crcdilura for the exhibi-tion of their claims to us for examination; and. that we shall meet for the reception and examination of said clsims at the late dwelling-house of the deceased, in said Sherman, on the second. Tuesday of October next, at 9 o'clock in the forenoon. Homer Boardman, Commis-James A, Giddings,5 tinners. Sherman, 13th- April, 18U. 18

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