« ПретходнаНастави »
dom, from bouse to house, for the relief of the vic- , was the empire of Constantinople in a more critica? tims of the inundations of the 3d, 4th and 5th of this state. It is fighting now, not for victory, but for month."
life.” The ravages of the inundations referred to, were Africa. The Ashantees are laying waste the counvery extensive. Many lives have been lost and much try adjacent to the English post at Cape Castle, and property destroyed. By the rupture of the dyke of have caused great distress to the native allies of EngOoterend only, one hundred mills and manufactories land. were swept away.
Cuba. The “Diario de la Harana,” of the 27th FebSpain. 'A Madrid article of the 3d Feb. states, that ruary, contains the decree of Ferdinand, dated Sarea brother of the minister, Zea, had departed from don, 1st of August, 1824, against secret societies.that city, for St. Petersburgh, with a view to nego- This decree was put in force at Harana on the 25th tiate a treaty with the emperor of Russia, relative February last, and is as follows: to the South American provinces.
"Article 1. All secret societies, whatever, of free Ferdinand was constantly occupied with devising masons, Carbonari, or others, are prohibited now and projects to root out the constitutionalists. Among forever. other decrees, issued with that object, was one to 2. Those who belong or did belong to any lodge regulate the size and right of wearing mustachios; or other secret society, are to declare the same to the another, prohibiting the carrying moat in blankets, proper authorities--designate the lodge or lodges, deespecially, by soldiers; and a third, prohibiting the nounce their associates, and give up their diplomas, wearing of caps, from which, even the ladies were jewels, &c. &c. not excepted. It is admitted, on all hands, that, un 3. Those who continue to belong to said societies, less Spain is assisted by the "holy alliance,” it is ut- and do not make the required declaration, are declarterly impossible in her to succeed in any attempt to re-ed to be guilty of high treason. cover her former possessions in South America. 6. The attestation of several witnesses to the same
It is stated that the French minister at Madrid has fact, shall be considered as full proof of the guilt of succeeded in his object of defeating the design of the accused. re-establishing the inquisition. It is said that the 4, 5, 7, 8 and 9, Point out the mode of proceeding king has resolved to establish a regular ministry. against the offenders. Hitherto, all his affairs seem to have been attended 10. All persons, holding any office of trust or profit, to in a pro tempore manner.
under the government, shall, previous to their enterPortugal. Lisbon is the theatre of a great deal of ing on the discharge of their respective duties, make petty political intrigues between the partizans of the oath and declare, that they do not, nor ever have bequeen and the goverment of her husband. But they longed to any lodge, secret society, either of free mado not appear to amount to much, and will not have sons or others, whatsoever; and that they deny the any considerable effect on the "balance of power” absurd principle that the people have the right of in Europe!
changing or altering the established forms of governTwo Sicilies. The king of the Two Sicilies, Ferdi- ment. nand I. died on the 4th January, and bequeathed his 11. The same formality shall be observed in regard throne to his eldest son, Francis, duke of Calabria. to all universities, students, &c.
Greece. Reports prevailed sometime ago, that the The 12th, 13th, 14th and 15th articles relate to priGreeks were distracted by civil contentions, and vileged persons, such as ecclesiastios, kc. none of there appears to have been some foundation for them whom are exempted from being obliged to declare --but the latest advices assure us there “is really a what they may know, or suspect, of secret societios, government in Greece," and that the whole energies and their members. of the pation will be exerted for the common defence The "Noticioso Mercantil,” of 5th instant, contains and general welfare. The great Egyptian fleet is no a decree, dated the preceding day, of general Franlonger heard of.
cisco D. Vives, captain general of Cuba, establishing It is stated, that the Turkish garrison in Patras a military commission, whose duty it is to arrest and has been reduced to such an extremity, as to have try all persons suspected of being unfriendly to the proposed terms of capitulation and the hostages king or his government, or to be partizans of the that were given, on the occasion, are named. It is constitution; or any person or persons belonging probable that this important place is, at least, in the thereto, or who may be accused of seducing others to bands of the Greeks.
enter into any prohibited association or soeiety. This It is said that “Omer Vrione, the Turkish com- decree is grounded on the royal decree of 13th Jan. mander in Albania, apprehensive of the treachery of 1824, issued by Ferdinand, "the more effectually to the Divan, who, under the pretext of promoting preserve his dominions in America from the horror him, are endeavoring to get him into their power, has and ruin with which they are menaced by the uployal opened negotiations with prince Mavrocordato; an spirit of reform" armistice had been agreed to, and it was expected that the Pacha would declare himself independent. The instant he does so, a signal will be given for the
The Susquehannah Canal. dismemberment of the Ottoman empire. Every Pa- The following correspondence, beetween the Penncha, remote from Constantinople, will, at once, sylvania delegation in congress and the (late) seraise himself-from subjection to sovereignty. The cretary of war, will interest many of our readers: wily viceroy of Egypt will be among the foremost to CHAMBER OF THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, seize the golden opportunity for which he lías so
February 16, 1825. long been watching and dissembling. The Austrian SIR: We have the honor to submit to you a paper Observer, the consistent and persevereing friend of received from some highly respectable citizens of the Mahometans, asserts that they are resolved upon Pennsylvania, in relation to the improvement of the making their campaign with more vigor than ever. Susquehannah river, from Newtown, in the state of Their resolution may be very good, but we suspect New York, to York Haven, in the state of Pennsylvatheir power will begin not a little to fail them. Every nia. effort, it seems, however, will be made to call into This river, as a means of internal communication the field a great levy of the Turkish forces. The between the northern frontier of the union and the Sultan, with his own hand-writing, has summoned the Atlantic coast, is, undoubtedly, of great “importance Pachas of Widden and Belgrade. Alarm has pene in a national point of view."" trated the Diran, and not without reason, for derer Whether the object can be but accomplished by
clearing the bed of the river, or whether it will be your country, which, it is believed, cannot fail to profound necessary to make a canal navigation along its mote inquiry, and must result in good feeling and margin, cannot, perhaps, now be determined. support on the part of their fellow-citizens; for, al
But surveys and levels, made by competent engi- though the present exhibition has been got up in the neers, will have the effect of settling this important very short period of ninety days, yet it has been suffiquestion.
cient to show to the public, and to this meeting, that Should it be deemed premature to commence any it requires nothing but timely notice, and a judicious work, at this time, upon that river, yet it will be of spirit of emulation, on the part of the artists and magreat importance to have the opinions of skilful and nufacturers, to satisfy the most sceptical, that, at this scientihc men as to the plan of improvement best early period, American industry and ingenuity is sufadapted to promote the national interests in relation ficient to furnish all the requisites for the ordinary to the navigation of this important river.
purposes and comforts of life, and many luxuries. We have further to remark, that the state of Penn- Therefore, sylvania is annually expending large sums of money Resolved, That an exhibition of the manufactures upon the improvement of the Susquehannah. It is, and productions of the mechanic arts, shall be held in therefore, on this account, peculiarly desirable, at an this city on the last Tuesday in November dext; and early period, to have ihe public mind directed to the that a like exhibition shall take place biennially theremost approved mode of accon plishing this great aster. work upon such a plan as shall best comport with the Resolved, That a committee be now nominated to interests of the nation.
carry into effect the objects of this meeting, whose We have the honor, sir, to be, with great respect, duty' it shall be to use every diligence in disseminatyour obedient servants,
ing them throughout the manufacturing districts of Samuel D. Ingham, W. Foruard, the union, and to recommend to the artists and manuSumuel Mckean,
A. Thompson, facturers, co-operation in this measure,
Phil. S. Markley, Resoled, That the comia tiec shall consist of the
$. Edwards, following named persons, viz:
Massuehuseti3---Co!. Amos Binney,
Jumes S. litchell, C'einerlicutJohn R. Matkinson,
w York-Peter H. Schenk,
Rhode Island--David Wilkinson,
Traverse, Wur department, March 2, 1825. District of Columbia-Edgar Patterson: SIR: Your letter of the 191h uit. written in behalf And that they be requested to publish a statement of the Pennsylvania delegation, presenting to this de- of all the correspondence and proceedings relating to partment a circular, containing a copy of a resolu- the late exhibition, with a list of the various articles. tion, adopted at a meeting held at Wilkesbarre, Penn Resolved, That it is not expedient, at any future exsylvania, relative to the improvement of the Susqne- hibition, for any one manufacturer to send any goods hannah, and also the communication of the delega- in quantities, it being desirable to have them in great tion from that state upon the same subject, I have varieties: not more, therefore, than two pieces, or had the honor to receive.
items, of the same quality, of any article, can be adThe subject is viewed by this department as one of mitted for exhibition. national interest, and it would afford the department Resolved, That the expenses of exhibition be levied, much satisfaction, were it in its power to furnish the pro rata, upon the amount of the invoice, which it aid requested, in making the surveys, levels, plans shall be the duty of each manufacturer or artist to and estimates, connected with the proposed improve-furnish to the committee. ment of the na vigation of the Susquehannah; but Resolved, That the committee, when assembled at every oficer of the engincer department is so engag- Washington, shall adopt such further regulations as ed, that it is not practicable to dispose of one for this they shall deem necessary—to which all persons conpurpose during the present season.
corned shall conform, under penalty of having their I have tho lionor to be, very respectfully, sir, your wares excluded from the exhibition. obedient servant, J. C. CALHOUN.
WM. TILESTON, Chairman. Ilon. Win. C. Ellis, of the house of representatives. Attest-Redwood Fisher, Sec'y.
Washington, Feb. 23d, 1825. Domestic Manufactures.
Sir: The committee appointed on behalf of the At a meeting of the artisans and manufacturers of manufacturers, now assembled in this city, for the the United States, and their representatives, who at purpose of presenting specimens of domestic fabric tended the exhibition in Washington City, lield at goods, have the honor to inform the committee of Brown's hotel, the 26th of February
manufactures,” that the various articles are now William TULESTON was called to the chair; and opened for public exhibition in the rotundo of the Browood Fisher appointed secretary.
capitol; and they beg leave to invite the committee The objects of the meeting being stated, the fol- to a careful inspection of these specimens of domesJuwig preamble and resolutions were unanimously tic industry. adopied:
The several manufacturers will attend at the roWhereas, the exhibition which has just closed was tundo, and offer any explanations, and give any views brought forward for the purpose of creating among upon this important subject, which the committee the artists and manufacturers of the United States a may deem necessary. vont confidence in the importance of their individual We are, very respectfully, your most obedient sermxierucos, as a mean of adding to the national wealth vents, 3d prosperity, 20d to inculcate the advantages aris
W. R. Dickinson, Wn. Tileston, int iron an amicable co-operation, for the general
Redwood Fisher, James Wolcott, jan. benelit; and, further, with a view to disseminate a
James Sykes. Petrict knowledge of the actually existing state of To the hon. Walter Forward, chairman how progress made in iue arts and manufactures of
of the "committee of manufactures."
Goods exhihited in the capitol, Feb. 1825. Printed oil cloths; Dennison, Baltimore. Broad cloths and cassimeres, from Wells & Co. Steel watch chains, ornaments, &c.; Keplinger, BalSteubenville, Ohio.
timore. Samples of superbly fine merino wool, from the Coach fringe and coach lace; Miller, Baltimore.
flocks of Alexander and J. McDowell, and W. R. Coach laces, fringes and tassels; Henry Korn, PhilaDickinson, Steubepville, Ohio.
delphia. Broad cloths and cassimeres; James Sykes, Balti- Silk buttons and watch chains; Barnhard, Baltimore, more, Maryland.
Spades, axes, shovels, hoes, &c.; Keizer, Crawford Ditto, ditto; James Shepherd & Co. Northampton, & Co. Baltimore. Massachusetts.
One finely wrought saddle and bridle; Peachy, BaltiDitto, ditto; Goodell manufacturing company, Milbury, Massachusetts.
One finely made mahogany secretary; Needles, BaltiDitto, ditto; Wolcott woollen manufacturing Co. Southbridge, Massachusetts,
Two piano fortes; George Bacon, New-York. Ditto; Litchfield factory, Connecticut.
One machine for cutting straw, upon improved prinDitto; Schenck & Brett, Glenham woollen factory, ciples; Baltimore. New York.
One machine for destroying sawyers in rivers. Ditto; William Taylor, Duchess county, New York. One mud machine. Flannels, assorted; Salisbury woollen manufacturing Napkins of fax, with damask figure; made at the fecompany, Massachusetts.
male hospitable society, Philadelphia. Ditto; Ware factory, Massachusetts.
Machine cards; David G. McCoy, Baltimore. Ditto; James Howarth & Co. Massachusetts.
Patent retreating spring lancet; Williams, Rhode-IsBlankets; Edgar Patterson, District of Columbia, land. woollen factory.
Solid maleable iron, of excellent quality; Blackwell Carpets; Steubenville factory, Ohio.
& McFarlane, New York. Ditto; Peter Romsen & Co. New York city.
Ladies' grass hats; Albany, New York. Sea Island sheetings; Waltham factory, Massachu- Ditto, ditto; District of Columbia. setts.
Waterloom Sea-Island shirting; by D'Wolf, Coventry, Ditto; Merrimack manufacturing company, Massa Rhode Island. chusetts,
One superior coach; by Comyges, Baltimore. Calicoes, assorted; Merrimack manufacturing com- Cotton duek; Charles Crook, jun. & Brothers, Baltipany, Massachusetts.
more. Bleached shirtings; Union company, Maryland. A superb glass vase, diamond cut on diamond; from Shirtings, sheetings, ginghams; satin stripes, satteen, the Boston glass manufactory-produced by col. &c. &c. &c. Philadelphia.
Binney. Striped ginghams and jeans; Mattewan factory, New
Washington city, February 25, 1825. York.
GENTLEMEN: We have carefully inspected the difCotton and linen duck; John Colt, Paterson, New ferent specimens of American manufactures to which Jersey.
you have invited our attention, and which are enumeUmbrellas, assorted; Martinez & Roe, New York rated in the annexed schedule. Without attempting city.
to distinguish the comparative excellence of each arBrushes, assorted; Joseph K. Stapleton, Baltimore. ticle, it is suficient to state generally that the present Cotton, satin, jeans, haircloth, suspenders, shuttles, exhibition has furnished the most gratifying evidence
comb-plates, &c.; George Dickinson, New York of the advances of American ingenuity and skill. city.
While it proves that the most useful and important Lace veils, shawls, dresses, trimmings, &c.; Boston branches of manufacture have already attained to a
and Ipswich lace company, Massachusetts. very high degree of perfection in the United States, Laces; Dean Walker, Medway, Massachusetts. it must go far to remove any remaining prejudices Printed silk handkerchiefs; New York dyeing and against the American system. printing establishment.
We take the liberty of suggesting, that exhibitions Printed silk handkerchiefs, with a specimen of do- of American manufactures, held annually in this city,
mestic raw silk; William Bryan, New York city. and commencing at an earlier period of the session
We are, respectfully yours, &c.
Walter Forward, R. C. Mallary, laware; specimen 450 feel long-can be made to
J. C. Wright,
Hector Craig, any length.
Lewis Condict, Dudley Marvin. Writing and medium paper; William Meeteer, Bal- Messrs. W. R. Dickinson, Redwood Fisher, timore.
James Shepherd, Wm. Tileston, James
Appointments and Re-appointments Hats; Philadelphia.
By the president, by and uilh the advice and consent of Coal grates, brass mounted; E. Hubball, Baltimore.
the senale. Brass andirons, &c. &c.; ditto.
llenry Clay, of Kentucky, to be secretary of state. Grates, brass mounted; S. P. Monis, Philadelphia. Richard Rush, of Pennsylvania, to be secretary of Wire fenders; Ebsworth, Baltimore.
the treasury. Patent improved kitchen fire-place; Coppuck, Balti James Barbour, of Virginia, to be secretary for the
department of war. Printed oil cloths; MoCauley, Philadelphia.*
Alexander H. Everett, of Massachusetts, to be envoy
cxtraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to Spain. *The oil cloth on the hall of the president's house Joel R. Poinsett, of South Carolina, to be envoy exwas made by Mr. McCauley, of Philadelphia; bastraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to Mexice. been down upwards of nine years, and is now oot half Christopher Hughes, of Maryland, to be charge d'alporn,
faires to tho Netherlands.
Thomas Ludvell Lee Brent, of Virginia, to be charge
Joshua Hook to be collector of the revenue for the d'affaires at Lisbon.
district of Penobscot, Maine. John M. Forbes, of Massachusetts, to be charge
Alexander Wolcott to be collector of the revenue d'affaires at Buenos Ayres.
for the district of Middletown, Connecticut. William C. Sommerville, of Virginia, to be charge Sylvester Gavit to be surveyor and inspector of the d'affaires at Sweder.
revenue for the port of Pawtucket, in the district of Condy Raguet, of Pennsylvania, to be charge d'af- Newport, Rhode Island. faires at Brazil.
John B. Barton to be surveyor and inspector of the William Millor, of North Carolina, to be charge revenue, for the port of Providence, Rhode Island, d'affaires to the central republic of America, Guata George Wheelright to be collector of the port of mala.
Kennebunk, in Maine. Jeremy Robinson, of Virginia, to be consul at Rio de Nathaniel Holland to be collector and inspector of Janeiro.
the revenue for the district of Cherrystone, Virginia. Leonard Corning, of New York, to be consul of the Robert Butler to be surveyor and inspector of the United States, at Maranbam, in place of Jose del revenue for the port of Smithfield, Virginia. Santos Monteiro, removed.
Francis Haukes to be collector and inspector of the Joshua Pilcher, of Missouri, to be consul of the U. revenue for the district of Newbern, North CaroStates at Chihuahua, in New Mexico.
lina. Jugustus Slorrs, of Missouri to be consul of the Enoch Sawyer to be collector and inspector of the United States at Santa Fe, New Mexico.
revenue for the district of Camden, North Carolina. James W. McGoffin, to be consul of the U. States at James Holmes to be collector and inspector of the Saltillo, in Mexico.
revenue for the district of Sunbury, Georgia. Joseph W. Patterson, to be a director of the bank John Barnes to be collector and inspector of the reof the United States, in the place of William Patter- venue for the district of Georgetown, District of
Columbia. Lieut. col. Roger Jones, to be adjutant general of the Bathurst Dangerfield to be surveyor and inspector army.
of the revenue for the port of Alexandria, District of George Izard, of Philadelphia, to be governor of the Columbia. territory of Arkansas, in the place of James Miller, John Randall to be collector and inspector of the appointed collector at Salem, Massachusetts. revenue for the district of Annapolis, Maryland.
Willan Henry Allen, of Maryland, to be commis John Ferguson to be paral officer for the post of N. sioner for ascertaining claims and titles to land in York. Florida.
Isaiah L. Green to be collector and inspector of Wm. P. Duvall, of Florida, to be governor of the the revenue for the district of Barnstable Massachuterritory of Florida, from the 17th day of April next, setts. when his present commission expires.
Denny McCobb to be collector and inspector of the Joseph M. Hernandez, Edward R. Gibson, Abram Bel-revenue for the district of Waldoborough, Maine. temy, John L. Daggett, Joseph B. Lancaster, John de la
Joshua Prentiss to be surveyor and inspector of Rua, Joseph Norriago, Richard J. Cornpton, John M. the revenue for the port of Marblehead, Mass. Tone, Jacob Robinson, James Bright, James Dill, and
Ashbel W. Walioorth to be collector for the district Alexander Douglass, to be members of the legislative of Cuyahoga, and inspector of the revenue for the council of Florida.
port of Erie, in the state of Ohio. William Reynolds, of St. Augustine, to be keeper of
Wm. Emerson to be surveyor and inspector of the the public archives in East Florida.
revenue for the port of New Orleans, Louisiana. Joseph E. Caro, of Pensacola, to be keeper of the
Lemuel Howel to be collector and inspector of the public archives in West Florida.
revenue for the district of Burlington, New Jersey. John Varler, of Indiana, to be marshal of the U.
Abraham Bishop to be collector and inspector of the States for the district of Indiana.
revenue for the district of New Haven, Connecticut. Hugh Montgomery, to be agent for the Cherokee
Samuel Hait to be collector and inspector of the reIndians.
venue for the district of Pearl River, Mississippi, vice Wm. McLellan, to be agent for the Choctaw In
Samuel White, resigned. dians.
Aaron Hackley, jr. to be collector of the customs Thomas Carbery, Ezekiel McDaniel, Bernard Spalding,
for the district of Oswegatchie, and inspector of the and Gustavus Higdon, to be justices of the peace for revenue for the port of Ogdensburgh, New York. the county of Washington, in the district of Colum Daniel Granger to be collector of the customs for bia, from the first of this month, their commissions the district, and inspector of the revenue for the port having expired on that day.
of Saco, Maine.
Joseph Treadwell to be collector of the customs for Thomas Vowel, Christopher Neale and William Minor, the district, and inspector of the revenue for the to be justices of the peace for the county of Alexan- port of Edenton, North Carolina. dria.
Addin Lewis to be collector of the customs for the Joseph Hull, of Connecticut, to be pary agent for the district, and inspector of the revenue for the port of port of Middletwn.
Mobile, Alabama. George Harrison, of Pennsylvania, to be navy agent John Willis to be collector of the customs for the ior the port or Philadelphia. James Riddle, of Delaware, to be navy agent for the district
, and inspector of the revenue for the port of
Oxford, Maryland. port of New Castle.
Francis Cook to be collector of the customs for the Jaines Beatty, of Maryland, to be navy agent for the district, and inspector of the revenue for the port of port of Baltimore.
Wiscasset, Maine. John Randall, of Maryland, to be navy agent for
Copeland Parker to surveyor and inspector of the the port of Annapolis.
revenue for the port of Norfolk, Va. John P. Henry, of Georgia, to be navy agent for
John S. Tapscott to be collector of the customs for the port of Savannah.
the district, and inspector of the revenue for the
port of Yeocomico, Va. Russel Freeman, of Massachusetts, to be collector Thomas Foster to be collector of the customs for the of the revenue, for the port of New Bedford, in the district, and inspector of the revenue for the port of place of John Haws, resigned.
Presque Isle, Pa.
Thoinas Coles to be collector of the customs for the Jona. Thompson to be collector for the port of New district of Providence, R. I
York. Peter Sailly to be collector of the customs for the Thomas Carter to be naval officer for the port of district of Champlain, and inspector of the revenue Newburyport, Mass. for the port of Plattsburg, New York.
Joshua Taylor to be collector of the customs for Allen McLane to be collector of the customs for the the district, and inspector of the revenue for the port district of Deleware, and inspector of the revenue for of Ocracoke, N.C. the port of Wilmington, Delaware.
Willian Cristis to be collector of the customs for Wm. Lowry to be surveyor and inspector of the re- the district, and inspector of the revenue for the port venue for the port of Baltimore.
of Folly Landing, Va. Nathaniel Phillips to be surveyor and inspector of John N. McIntosh to be collector of the customs for the revenue for the ports of Warren and Barrington, the district of Brunswick, and inspector of the revenue Rhode Island.
for the port of Darien, Georgia. John Slocum to be surveyor and inspector of the re James Oroen to be collector of the customs for the venue for the port of Newport, R. I.
district of Wilmington, N. C. Joseph Prentiss to be surveyor and inspector of the James Prince to be collector of the customs for Newrevenue for the port of Suffolk, Va.
buryport. John H. Peterson to be surveyor and inspector of the Zabdial Simpson to be collector of the customs for revenue for the ports of Petersburg and Richmond, the district, and inspector of the revenue for the port Virginia.
of Plymouth, Mass. James H. Jervey to be surveyor and inspector of the James Miller to be collector of the customs for the revenue for the port of Charleston, S. C.
district of Salem and Beverly, Mass. Oliver Champlain to be surveyor and inspector of
LAND OFFICE APPOINTMENTS. the revenue for the port of New London, Conn. Thomas Callender to be surveyor and inspector of the district of St. Louis.
Bernard Pratte to be receiver of public moneys for the revenue for the port of Wilmington, N. c.
Samuel Gwathmey to be register of the land office at
Samuel Stockly to be receiver of public moneys for
the district of Steubenville, Ohio. Isaac Burdick to be naval officer for the port of
John Herbert to be receiver of public moneys at
Conecuh C.H. Alabama.
Wm. G. Parisk to be receiver of public moneys at the district, and inspector of the revenue for the port
Win. Lee D. Ewing to be receiver of public moneys of Key West, Thompson's Island.
Hercules Cushman to be inspector of the revenue for for the district of Vandalia, Illinois. the port of Dighton.
Samuel R. Overton to be register of the land office
Beverly R. Grayson to be register of the land office
Peyton S. Symmes to be register of the land ofice Adam Cook to be surveyor and inspector of the re
at Cincinnati, Ohio. venue for the port of Fredericksburg, Va.
Joseph Wood to be rogister of the land office at MaNathan Sage to be collector of the customs for the rietta, Ohio. district, and inspector of the revenue for the port of
Jesse Spencer to be register of the land ofice at Chil
licothe, Ohio. Oswego, N. Y.
Isaac Van Horne to be receivor of public moneys for Bererly Chew to be collector of the customs for the
the district of Zanesville, Ohio. district of New Orleans.
Richard K. Call to be receiver for the land office Eugene Sullivan to be surveyor and inspector of the
for West Florida. revenue for the port of West Point, Va. Ezekiel G. Sherman to be surveyor and inspector of
Edward Humphreys to be receiver of public moneys
for the district of Kaskaskia. the revenue at Carter's Creek, Va.
John Ennalls to be collector of the customs for the Guy W. Smith to be receiver of public moneys for district, and inspector of the revenue for the port of the district of Palestine. Vienna, Md.
John Hughes, of Louisiana, to be register of the land James Gibbon to be collector of the customs for the office for the district of Ouachita, vice Daniel J. Suidistricts of Richmond and Manchester, Va.
ton. Isaac Isley to be collector of the customs at Port
Alexander Pope to be register of the land ofice for
the district of Cahawba. land and Falmoutb, Maine. Henry Elkins to be naral officer for the port of
Wyllis Silliman to be register of the land ofice for
the district of Zanesville. Salem, Mass. William Ci to be surveyor and inspector of the
Wm. Christie to be register of the land office for the
district of St. Louis. revenue for the port of Newburyport, Mass. Robert Arnold to be collector of the customs for the
Henry Bay to be receiver of public moneys for the district, and inspector of the revenue for the port of district of Ouachita. Perth Amboy, N. J.
Joseph Kitchell to be register of the land office for Thomas Savage to be collector of the customs for the district of Palestine. the district, and inspector of the revenue for the port NAVAL PROMOTIONS AND APPOINTMENTS. of York, Maine.
Navy department, 15th March, 1823. Thomas Durfee to be surveyor and inspector of the The following promotions and appointments have revenue for the port of Tiverton, R. I.
been made in the navy, with the advice and consent Joseph Aborn to be surveyor and inspector of the of the senate: revenue for the port of Patuxet, R. I.
Promotions-Robert Henley, Stephen Cassin, James George Hudson to be collector of the customs at Renshaw, Thomas Brown, C. C. B. Thompson, Alex. Snowhill, Md.
ander S. Wadjworth, George W. Rodgers, George