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COTTON. Imporis, sales, stock on hand, and prices / 21,480 American, 10,274 Brazilian, and 364 West In of cotton at Liverpool--froin late prices current: dian. A report that the plague has brokerr out at Alex
andria, it is thought may help to keep up the price!
Later-Liverpool papers of the 20th. The market Import
Stock, Stock, in June
continued dull--the few sales that were made were at July 1, July 1, market
tlic reduced price of id. per lb. No great deal of business was transacted, for the holders would not
submit to the prices. Upland 11d. to 1s. 2d; New OrSea Island
leans Is. to ls. id. Temessee 11 d. to ls. 114. Stained do. Upland 47,276 17,276 123,300' 187,700
BRITISH AND FRENCH AT Canz. The British friAlaba. & Tenn. |
gate Active, entering the port of Cadiz from Algiers, N. Orl. & Mobile)
was boarded from a French brig of war, to ensorce Pernambuco 9,894 3,094 30,200 12,900 the quarantine laws--but the British captain said Bahia
3,612 1,642 9,300 10,200 that, in a Spanish port, he would recognize no other Maranham
12,785 2,595 21,600 22,500 than a Spanish flag. An extraordinary board of Mina and Para 1,291
1,600 health was called, and the Spaniards, seemingly glad Demerara
633 2,400 1,500 of the opportunity of getting a little triumph over the West India, &c. 671 371 2,800 3,400 French, though the French general presided, voted Egyptian 8,341 1,041 21,900 400 down tke French interest, and admitted the frigate to
pratique. 86,033 26,733 213,400 239,200 A few days after, a Briiish packet arrived from Bourbon
England. She was brought too, by the French brig, Surat and Madras
200 2,000 8,300 to await the arrival of the health officers. The comBengal
8,100 mander of the Active manned his boat and went on
board of her. When this was observed, the comTotals 86,023 | 27,033 v25,700) 256,200 mander of the French brig sent a message enquiring
who had had “thie temerity to board the packet without Import in the first 6 Import Total his orders.” The captain of the frigate sent word
months of the years in last 6 impore in that he himself had dared to do so, and that he would R051 VIIENCE
board every English vessel that entered the bay dur
ing his stay there, whether it pleased the French Savannah 37,095 55,623
commander or not.
9,620 65,245 Charleston 60,432 65,010 19,123 83.495
British West INDIA COLONIES. Norihero Ports 56,905 19,167 22,047 41,911
We have a copy of X. Orl'ns & Mobile 60,134 52,102 12,818 64,920 the act, lately passed, to regulate the trade of the Pernambuco 39,227 21,906 20,501| 42,440
British West Indies, and shall give it a place when Bahia
19,564 17,966 19,439 37,425 we can find room for it. Flour, wheat, rice, lamber Varanham 36,475 24,242 21,556 45,798 and live stock may be imported in American vessels, Mina and Para
8,475 10,421 on the payment of duties--say 5s. on a barrel of four, Demcrara, &c. 7,181 5,296 2,396 7,893
and 21s. on a M. feet of lumber; but fish, beef, pork, West India, &c. 3,662 6.868 5,693 12,559
bacon and oil, &c. cannot be imported from the Peyptian 38,481 2,525 20,097 22,622
United States. The supply of these articles is secur
ed to British subjer:ts, thaz"commerce may be relier362,918 274,669 159,128 433,797 ed of its shackles!" Bombay, &c. 2,270 5,639 5,698 9;637 Calcutta 5,049 2,918 1,6031 4,526
HURRICANE. There was a dreadful hurricane ja
the West Indies about the 26th of July. It was relt 370,2071283,526) 164,452 447.963 most severely at St. Kilis, St. Martins, St. Croix,
Dominica, Martinico and Guadaloupe, &c. In BaşPrices
salterre, Guadaloupe, about 500 houses were entirely 1st July, 1825. 1st July, 1824.
destroyed or unroofed, and 150 dead bodies were
dug out of the ruins! The loss of lives has been estiSea-Island 2s. 2d. to 3s. Od. 15. 04d. tq ls. 8d. mated, for the whole island, at 800! and there was a
most furious tide and terrible earthquakes-the large Stained do. Upland 03 310 71
est trees were torn up by the roots. At Porto Rico,
09 five hundred persons were drowned by the overtowSlabama & Mobile !
0 New-Orleans 11
ings of the waters. In all the other islands named,
the damages and loss of life was great. Many vessels
had been driven on shore and wrecked.
In consequence of the hurricane, the poris of sereMina and Para
1 30 84 0 103 Demerara
5 10 West India, &c.
1 3 10 71 011
HAYTI. The Port au Prince papers contain long Egyptian
accounts of the ceremonies used in approving, by the Bourbon
senate, the ordonnonance of the king of France, reSurat and Madras 0 9
cognizing the independence of Hayti. Bengal
After it had been read-one of the senators deli
vered an address of some length, concluding with the It appears, by Liverpool dates of July 16, that there following words, “For twenty years past, we have are great luctuations in the cotton market--the spe- annually renewed the oath to live free or die; hencecu!utors, not having, perhaps, realized the profits they forth we will add to it a wish, dear to our hearts, and expected, are continually struggling to keep up the which I hone will be heard in heaven; that a reciprice, and were partially successful; but the real sales procal confidence and open heartedness may cement are small and the import large, so that the tendency forever the compact which has just been formed beof the price is downwards." During the week pre- tween the French and laytiens." ceding the 16th, no less than 35,169 balcs arrived-my12: The baron de Mackal, (the French ambassador.
ihen rose and made a highly complimentary address French government were quite as desirous to get to the president, to which his excellency replicu, i their troops out of Spain as they could be. There with expressions of gratitude.
could be no doubt that this was the case. Never The French and Haytien flags were then display- was success more troublesome in its consequences ed, grand salutes were fired, &c. and the whole body than the last invasion of Spain. of dignitaries repaired to the church, where a Te Mr. Baring inquired why the minister from South Deum was performed--banquets, balls and illumina. America had not been presented to his majesty, and tions, &c. succeeded.
advanced an idea that the delay arose from the interIt is reported that Dr. Williamson will be appointed ference of the foreign powers, to mitigate the chathe diplomatic agent of Hayti at Washington. He is racter of the British recognition of the independence spoken of as a gentleman of education and talents, of the republic. Mr. Canning had retired before swith a complesion varying little from the native the question was put; but Mr. Secretary Peel disMexican."
tinctly negalived the supposition.
CHESAPEAKE AND Oujo CANAL. The U. States' erA long oppression had borne dowo Hayti: Your gineers, under the command of capt. Mc Neill, have courage, and your heroic efforts raised her, twenty finished their surveys on the Casselman's river and years since, from degradation to the rank of indepen- Wills creek route, and have proceeded to Pittsburg, dant nations. But your glory demanded one other tri- to examine the rout from tirat place to the lakes. umph. The French Maz, coming this day to salute From the conversation of the engineers, on completthe land of liberty, consecrates the legitimacy ofling their examinations on the Wills creek route, it your emancipation. It was reserved to the monarch would appear that it is practicable, 39 miles shorter, of France, not less religious than great, to signalize and 405 feet lower than the Deep creek route, and, his advancement to the crown by an act of justice, by lengthening the tunnel, thereby lowering the sum" which at once adds brilliancy to the throne from mit of the canal, an abundant supply.of water can be whence it emanates, and to the nation which is its obtained; consequently, on an impartial view of the object.
matter, no other can compete with the Casselman's Hlaytiens! A special ordonnance of his majesty, river and Wills creek route. Charles X. dated 17th April last, recognizes the full The Deep creek route would require 100 more and entire independence of your government. This locks--cach Jock, it is said, would cost, in its conauthentic act, by adding the formality of law to the struction, 16,000 dollars; thus, in lockage alone, the political existence which you have alrcady acquired, difference would be 1,600,000 dollars; besides, the will give you that rank in the orld, in which you loss of time in passing them, and the constant employ have been placed and to which Divine Providence of hands for their management. On the Deep creek
route, there will be 391 miles more canal to make, Citizens! Commerce and agriculture will now be estimating seach mile at 8,000 dollars, the amount greatly extended. The arts and sciences, which re- will be 316,000 dollars; this sum, added to the joice in peace, will be highly improved, to embel- ! 1,600,000 dollars for additional lockage, will amount lish your new situation with all the benefits of civili- to the enormous sum of $1,916,000. (Somerset Whig. zation. Continue, by your attachment to national institutions, and above all to your union, to be the Scaves. The schooner Fell's Point, captain Stags, terror of those who would desire to disturb you in has been seized at New Orleans, for smuggling slaves the just and peaceable enjoyment of your rights. into Louisiana from the West Indies-and the captain,
Soldiers! you have merited well of your country. supercargo and crew, were cast into prison for trial. Under all circumstances, you have been ready to The supercargo is said to be an old offender, and, poscombat for her defence. The fidelity of which you sibly, now is about to meet with some reward for his have given so many prooss to the commander of the black crimes. nation, is the most glorious recompense for his constant solicitude for the prosperity and glory of the Duelling. We meet with the following which is republic.
taking its round in the papers Haytiens! Shew yourselves worthy of the honora- Honorable to masonry-- At the annual meeting of the ble place which you occupy amongst ile nations of the grand royal arch chapter of Georgia, held in May last
, inearth. More happy than your fathers, who left you formation being received that a certain royalarch maonly the legacy of an awful fate, you shall bequeath son had been engaged in a duel with another mason, to your posterity the most glorious heritage which it was resolved that he be excluded from all the chapthey can desire-internal harmony, and external ters, while in session, under their jurisdiction, under peace, a fourishing and respected country. penalty of the forfeiture of their charters. Were all Live forever, liberty, liberty!
societies to adopt the same course towards any of Live forever independence!
their members, who should be engaged in duelling, it Given at the national palace, Port-au-Prince, 11th might, perhaps, have a tendency to render less fre
July, 1825, and twenty second year of indepen- quent this reproach to a cirilized community.
Boyer, president [This has been the practice of "arch masons” from 1. Inginac, secretary general.
time immemorial--and it cannot be dispensed with.] SPAIN AND HER LATE COLONIES. In the British house of commons, on a question put by Mr. Broug
From Lonilon papers of the 18th July. ham to Mr. Canning, respecting the military occupa Great Britain and Ireland. The parliament was tion of Spain by the French, Mr. C. stated that his ma- prorogued, by commission, on the 6th July--when jesty's government had, from time to time, received the lord chancellor read the following speech: assurances that France had no intention of continuing “My lords and gentlemen: The business of the sesthe military occupation of Spain, nor of retaining any sion is now brought to a conclusion, we are comof the Spanish fortresses permanently. The late re- manded by his majesty to express the great satisfacduction, (ne continued), of the number of French tion which le fecis in releasing you from your labotroops in the Peninsula, took place in consequence of rious attendance in parliament. an application from the British government, and, in “His majesty returns you his warmest acknowledghis opinion, there was no occasion for alarm or jeala ments for ile zeal and assiduity with which you have ousy with regard to this subject. The believe the prosecuted the inquiries into the state of Ireland,
which he recommended to you at the opening of the sented lier coronation robe to the rector of the chure session.
of St. Mestart! "It is a particular gratification to his majesty, that The duke d'Angouleme is expected to visit Eng. the tranquility and improved condition of that part of land shortly. the united kingdom, have rendered the extraordinary A duel has taken place between count Segur and powers with which you had invested his majesty, nogen. Gourgand, in consequence of some personalities longer necessary for the public safety.
in the works of the latter--they were both wounded. "}lis majesty is happy to be able to announce to you, Marshal Macdonald. duke of Tarentum, is on a visit that he receives from all foreign powers the strongest to Scotland, the native country of his father: ana assurance of their friendly disposition towards this has visited the field of battle at Preston Pans where country; and of their desire to maintain a general his father fought in the ranks of the “legitimate peace.
prince-miscalled the “pretender," because he was de “While his mojesty regrets the continuance of the Seateil! war in the East Indies with the Burmese governnient, The wise of gen. Lavalette is still living in a prihe trusts that the gallant exertions of the British and vate mad-house. She is generally very melanchols
, native forees, employed in operations in the enemy's but at times supposes that she sees her husband, an territory, may lead to a speedy and satisfactory ter- thon her conduct is outrageous. Lavalette is emplosanination of the contest.
ed in the king's household. *Gentlemen of the house of commons, “We have it in The Leda, a painting by Leonardi di Vinci is in command from his majesty to thank you for the sup- the possession of a picture-dealer at Paris, who plies which you have granted to him for the service expects to get eight thousand guineas for it. It forof the present year; and at the same time to express merly belonged to the prince of Ilesse Cassel, but was the satisfaction which he derives from the reduction brought to Paris by some of Napoleon's officers. you have found it practicable to make in the burdens A man is exhibiting at Versailles, wlio is seven feet or his people.
nine inches high, finely made and of prodigious "viy lorits and gentlemen. "llis majesiy has com- strength. His name is Ruboga, an Italian by birth. manded us to assure you, that he is highly sensible of Vetherlands. The king of the Netherlands bas the advantages which must result from the measures just decreed that, in future, materials produced in you have adopted, in the course of this session, for the country shall be employed in public works of extending the commerce of his subjects, by the remo- every description, and that, in the event of it being val of unnecessary and inconvenient restrictions, and necessary to use foreign materials in preference, bis from the beneficial relaxations which you have deem- majesty's permission must be previously obtained. ed it expedient to introduce into the colonial system Spain. The population of Cadiz is reduced to of this country.
40,000--a few years ago, it was 65,000. The fre"These measures, his majesty is persuaded, will quency of executions, at Madrid, has produced so evince to his subjects in those distant possessions the much feeling among the people, that, when they take solicitude with which parliament waiches over their place, the whole garrison is under arms. welfare. They tend to cement and consolidate the Canterac and La Serna have arrived at Madrid. interests of the colonies with those of the mother Portugal. The king of Portugal has issued a decree country; and his majesty confidently trusts that they of amnesty to the political offenders of the 30th will contribute to promote that general and increas-April, and following days in the last year. It grants ing prosperity, on which bis majesty had the happiness a general pardon to all of them, excepting eight perof congratulating you on the openiog of the present sons, three of whom are absent, and five in prison; session, and which, by the blessing of providence, con amongst the latter is the marquis af Abrantes. tinues to pervade every part of this kingdom.”
Italy. Many persons have been arrested at Rome, The ordinary sources of revenue have yielded charged with political offences-among them, one 1.1,713,601 more than they did last year, though seves called prince Spadee, who was imprisoned in the ral taxcs have been repealed.
castie of St. Angelo. 9 per cents, July, 6, 873; 4 per cents 981.
Pope Leo XI. has instituted an asylum for assassins The Fly, S. W. from South America, last from Rio in Ostia, and three otber unhealthy towns. The pawith $1,049,500 arrived at Plymouth on the 1615. The pal edict states that it is for the purpose of re-peoEzeria, had also arrived from Mexico, with $200,090. pling these places! Every assassin who flies for re
The king rides out without a military guard! (The fuge to one of these towns, which are about ten president of the United States rises before day, and leagues from the spot where the greatest number of bathes alone in the Potomac.j
travellers are murdered, is to be free from further The work of excavating a lunnel under the Thames pursuit!!! is going on. It is intended to answer in lieu of a The Sicilies. The population of the city of Naples bridge. A steam boat is plying between London and amounts to 319,190— during the last year only seven Hamburg, and the passage is made in from 52 to 56 suicides took place--2 to every 100,000 souls; in Pahours.
ris they amount to 49 for every 100,000. The thermometer at Liverpool on the 18th July, Grecce. It is stated that the Greeks have obtained was up to 64, which was higher than liad been known another naval victory over the Turks--that, on the for several summers.
26th May, the captain pacha was attacked by admiGreat Britain and Spain. It has been officially ral Sachtury, near Mytelene, yet without much efstated, that the new British minister to Snain, has rect; but that he was again attacked between Zea and been directed to urge the immediate payment of the Capo d'Oro, on the 2sih, when he lost his frigates, 1 claims, amounting to nearly two million of pounds brig and 20 small vessels, captured or sunk. He sterling, which British subjects held against Spain. Ned with the remainder of his squadron, and the On this subject, in the house of cominons, Mr. Can- Greeks were in hot pursuit, at the last account. The ning pemarked, that the government of Spain had following is the official report of the affair: thrown crery possible impediment in the way of set
“Provisional government of Greece. thing these claims, that Great Britain had threatened “The president of the executive power notifiesto make reprisals on Spanish subjects; and that the "What God is greater than the God of our fathers! commission to Madrid was to bring the subject to a The enemy's feet had appeared near Cavadore, final adjustment.
and threatened from afar the islands of Hydra and France. The whole kingdom is tranquil—the price Spezzia. The government has been forced to call of stocks was improving. The dauphiness has pre-together all the soldiers scattered in the environs, te
defend the centre of the liberty of Greece. The almost all printed languages. Of these 290 are in fleet, composed of about 100 ships of war and trans- French and 215 in English. ports, having on board troops and provisions of all Sweden. The king has obtained of England the kinds, has dispersed, after an obstinate combat with admission of young sailors into English vessels to our seamen, on the 1st and 2d June, between Cava learn navigation. dore and Andros. Topal pacha, with much difficulty, The Russian frigate Kruizer, which sailed in Nosaved himself, with 22 of his vessels. The second vember, 1822, on a voyage of discovery, has arrived in squadron of our fleet is in pursuit of them. In the Eogland-it is stated that she made no discoveries. midst of the action an enemy's frigate and the admi Egypt. It is stated that the plague has broken out ral's ship were burnt by our fire ships. Topal pa- in Alexandria--perhaps lo accommodate the speculators cha was not however on board his ship; he had pro- in cotton! The locust is said to be making frightful bably supposed that, this time as before, our fire ravages in Egypt-perhaps to destroy the growing crop of ships would be directed against the admiral. Seve. cotton. There is no faith to be placed in such reports, ral vessels and another frigate, which were dispers- when great mercantile speculations are afloat--yet ed and pursued, ran aground on the coast of the the rumor may be true. isles af Tino and Syra. The greater number of the A talari is equal to four francs-or nearly 75 cents; transports were taken and carried into Hydra and so the great canal that the pacha has commenced, Spezzia. The remnant of the eneiny's feet is dis- estimated to cost thirty millions talari, is equal to persed about the Egean sea, and, according to all ap- 22,750,000 dollars. pearance, will fall into our hands. What makes us East Indies. "Perish the invaders!'The British at hope for the total destruction of the enemy's fleet is, Rangoon are dying-off rapidly. Two regiments had that the first squadron of our feet, yesterday, joined been reduced to 100 men each. “Success to the the second which fought the battle, and both together patriots," as the British and their friends used to say will do their utmost to cut off the retreat of the Ma- about the Spaniards, fighting for the thing Ferdinand hometans.
and the "holy inquisition." "CHIKAS BALAssis, Vice president, The Calcutta gazettes, of February 21, contain de
“A. MAVROCORDATO, Secretary. spatches from col. Richards, commanding the army “Napoli di Romania, June 5.”
that marched against Assam, announcing that the The latest report is, that the Egyptians have not whole of the provinee of Assam had been evacuated been so compleiely defeated as heretofore stated by the Burmese, in pursuance of a convention made that Ibrahim yet held his ground in the Morea, and between col. Richards and the Burmese coinmander. that Redschid pacha had gained some advantages. The affair was considered of so much importance, Other accounts say that the Greeks were doing well. that the guns at Calcutta were fired on the occasion.
The confidence with which the Greeks anticipate Brazil. It is pretty broadly hinted in some of the their iudependence, and the solidity of their govern- English papers, that lord Cochrane has brought home, ment, may be, in part, estimated from the fact, that and for his own use, all the money that he levied out they have established a broad and liberal system for the people at Pernambuco, Maranham, &c in the the general education of youth.
name of the emperor, don Pedro, and that admiral The latest accounts are contradictory or vague. It Jewitt has been arrested as accessory to the fact. scems, however, that the Egyptians, after being totally This news is said to have been received from Brazil. defeated over and over again, and nearly all killed off, It is added that Cochrane will not return to that according to our accounts, have succeeded in cap: country-and that the frigate will be sent back 10 turing Navarino. But there was a great deal of hard Rio; but that her crew had been paid off, with leave fighting in the neighborhood. Nicetas, Ulysses, and gizen them to remain in the service or abandon it. other leaders, late disaffected, had renewed ther alle Peru. The bombardment of Callao was about to giance to the Greek cause, and were again employed. commence. This fortress is a very strong one, and The caplain pacha, after his loss by the fire ships, great preparations were necessary to insure the proshad succeeded in joining what remained of the Egyp- 1pect of success in forcing a surrender, except by startian squadron, in some of the ports of Candia. It is vation, being closely blockaded. A decrce has been stated that gen. Goura has put to death the Turkish issued by the government of Peru, confiscating all garrison of Solona, 6,000 in number, because he found Spanish property that shall be, in future, introduced that they had, contrary to promise, massacred all the into the territory, under whatever flag it may be Greeks, on entering that place. The Turks had sur- found, and the vessels, also, in which it is brought, rendered on capitulation, which Goura revoked on are to be deemed good prizes, &c. that ground.
Paraguay. The dictator, don Francia, has supA subscription for the Greeks was made at the Paris pressed all the convents or houses of religious orders. exchange, on the 12th ult. More than two millions All the property in them is declared to belong to the of francs, nearly $400,000, were collected in one day. state.
Germany. It is noted that the Gerinan merchants have shipped a quantity of iron chamber-stoves to Hayti-the British, not many years ago, sent cargoes
Naval Court Martial. of grates and stoves to Buenos Ayres!
Thursday, August 1s. The court, consisting of the în consequence of the great quantity of fine wool, members named in the last Register, assembled at sent to Leipsic fair from Austria, Southern Russia and 10 o'clock. Prussia, the profits of the Saxon lords, arising from The precept from the secretary of the navy calling their flocks, has been, for some time. much diminish- the court, having been read, the judge advocate aded. To remedy this inconvenience, the lords ap- ministered the oath to the members, and afterwards plied for an injunction to prevent the peasants breeding was himself sworn by the preside;it. so great a number of sheep, alleging that all landed pro Commodore Charles Stewart was then asked if he perty belonged to the lords and labor to the peasants. had any objections to make against any of the members The supreme tribunal, to whom the application was of the court; and having replied in the negative, the made, has decided that, nostipulations or conventions charges and specifications were read as follows: to the contrary being in existence, the peasant ha: CuaRGE IST- Unofficer-like conduct. equal liberty, with his lord, to extend his industry Specification Ist-In aiding and assisting, during the and augmeni his flocks!
months of May, June and July, in the year 1822, an There are four thousand different editions of the American ship called the Canion, an Ainerican ship bible in the collection of the king of Wirtemburg, in callcd the Pearl, an English brig called the Sarah, and
a French ship called the Telegraph, and other vessels, L. Specification Sth--In assisting, at the times mentionin carrying on an illicit and contraband trade with ed in the last preceding specification, with the armed certain ports in Peru, called the Internledios; aiding force under his command, in defending and protectand assisting said vessels in violating the laws and de- ing persons and properly engaged in smuggling, from crees of the existing governinent of Peru, and in arrest and detention, by the lawsul authorities of the transporting and landing arms, military stores, and goverment of Peru. other contraband articies, and in protecting the said Specification 9ih-In affording, at various times dur. vessels from the consequences of such illegal traffic, ing the periods mentioned in the last preceding speby employing, or threatening to enploy, the naval cilications, protection and aid, of an extraordinary forces of the United States in their defence, and illegal kind, to the Canton, and other vessels, in
Specification 2d In sailing, vith the United States' | the business of which he, the said Charles Stewart, ship, the Franklin, then under the command of the and Eliphalet Smith, were interested, to the negleci said Charles Stewart, in the months of June and July, of other vessels engaged in a lawful commerce, to 1912, to the said ports, called the Intermediog, for the which he was in duty bound to afford protection, but purpose of aiding in private and illicit traffic, and within the profits of which they had no participation. a view to the private emolument of the said Charles Specificalion 10th-In purchasing from the said ship, Stewart.
the Canton, at Valparaiso, in the month of April, 1922, Specification 3d-In employing, in or about the ilth among other articles, 90 bolts of canvass, 25, casks day July, 1822, the naval force of the United States, of wine, 335 lbs. copper nalis, paints, oils, &c. ostenunder his command, in preventing the commander sibly for the use of the Franklin, when such articles of the Peruvian brig Belgrano, from enforcins the laws were not necessary for said vessel, and, in fact, were and instructions of his government, by taking and not employed or consumed in her; and when the said sending in for adjudication an American ship called ship, the Franklin, had been amply provided with such the Canton, detented in tryiz on 75 illicit trade, of ihe said articles as were necessary for her use. to the injury of said governmei: in? in bong con- : Specification Ilth --In employing, or causing to be cerned in the pecuniary prout of
pyna, on various occasions, at Valparaiso, and and transactions of the asornguid
Pere, in the ports of the Pacific, during the year Specification 4th-In transpo-ting, i 14 is is to in
sljed, wh..? other persons attached to the transported, on board the United States
...:3D, pay from the United States, Dolphin, on or about the 6th day of var, 157., un
!!! Canton, Wasp, and other Elipbalet Smith, with goods and merchandise for sale, parce njiliwiasy proper or adequate reaon private account, and permitting said Smith, to son, ann
Insation to the individuals to carry his own private goods and merchandise, and thus conhyeu. samples of goods, not designated for the use of the Specification ! .--In re riving on board the Franksaid schooner Dolphin, on hoard the said schooner, lin one captain Eliphalet Smith, and permitting him under the protection of the flag of the United States, to remain there for nearly a ye ir, engaged in private to certain poris, viz:--Arica, Quilca, and other of the tiaflic, and employing the naval forces of the United Intermedios; and to employ a national vessel of the States in subservience to the vicws of said Sinith. United States, as a place for the said Smith to sell, and !
Specification 13th-In employing the said Eliphalet display for sale, such of his goods, when such tratíc Smith to carry despatches, board vessels, and perwas, in itself, illegal and contraband, and such con
form other duties, which oright to have been executed duci tended to the disgrace of the navy of the United by the oficers in the service of the government, for States.
the purpose of allording him, the said Smith, facilities Specification 5th-In employing, in the month or in the prosecution of his private concerns. August, 1922, and at other periods in that year, the
Specification 14th---In permiting the cargo, or part schooners Peruvian and Waterwitch, then in the sor- of the cargo of the Canton, some time in August, 1922, vice of the United States, in traffic, and carrying mer- to be shipped on board of the Peruviano, then in tow chandise on private account.
of the Franklin, and ostensibly a public vessel, and Specification 6th-In lending aid and contenance on board the Franklin, the supercargo of the Canton,
in receiving, or permitting to be received, and carried to the violators of the revenue laws of the gorera- land samples of the goods thus put on board the Perument of Peru, at various times between the arrival of viano, for the purpose of furthering the sale of the the ship Franklin in the Parific, in the month of fe said cargo. bruary, 1822, and her departure from thence, in 182.1,
Specification 15th-In receiving, and permitting to by permitting and aiding sundry persons in carrying remain on board the Franklin for a long period of off from the shore, coin, bullion, plata-pina, and other time, in the year 1822, one capt
. John O'Sullivan, the articles, contrary to the laws of said government, icornmander, and one without the permission, authority or knowledge of the Canton, for the purpose of aiding them in their pri
Ward, supercorgo of the custom-house officers and local authorities, and to de. posile the said articles, so smuggled, on board the subscrvient to individual interests.
vate trafic, thus making the national vessels and dag public vessels of the Unitcd States, then under the
1. Specification 16th-In taking on board, and carrying command of the said Charles Stowart.
in the Franklin, from Valparaiso to Quilca, in or about Specification 7th --In permitting at various times, the month of March, 1823, horses, with their equipwithin the periods mentioned in the foregoing specili- ments, for the use of general Canterac or some other cation, specie, bullion, plata-pina, and other articies, roçalist general; thus furnishing oid and assistance designated to be transported from Peru, in violation to the one party, in a military contest, in violalion of of tic laws of that country, clandestinely, at night, to be the duties of a neutral officer. brought on board of the public vessels of the United Specification 17th-In emplazing the crews of the States, then tinder his command, and in transporting public vesses of the United States, and articles paid said articles in the boats of the said public vessels, at for by the government, for the use of said public sessea, and out of the control and reach of the anthori- sels, in building and equipping three small schooners, ties on shore, to certain vesseis, bound to distant ports, which were not required for the public service, and after such vessels had undergonc tic examination of which did not and do not belong to the government. the custom-house officers; such transportation being Specification 1511-In permitting, or causing to be without the authority, permission or knowledge of made by the crew of the Franklin and other public said officers, but designed as a fraud uron, and in va- russels, out of materials which had been pare based sinn or, the laws of the government of leru. or the service of the government, sails, &c. for thic