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the assurances, which have been uniformly given || tonnage, of the amount of Five Dollars and under, and maintained, that this department deems the and all fractions of such sums of money, and dufiscal interests of the Government, and the suic- l ties, not exceeding the amount of Five Dollars, cessful operations of the Bank of the United States, I shall be paid and collected in the legal currency to be intimately connected with the credit and l of the United States, in Treasury Notes, in the prosperity of the State Banks. Upon just and Notes of the Bank of the United States, or in efficient principles of co-operation, it is hoped Notes of Banks which are payable, and paid on that the institutions, Federal and State, will be demand, in the said legal currency of the United mutually serviceable. From the State Banks, a States, and not otherwise. sincere and effectual exertion, in the common 4th. That from and after the 1st day of October cause of restoring the legal currency, is certainly next, all sums of money accruing and payable to expected and required; but, in retum, they will the United States on account of the internal remerit and receive the confidence of the Treasury || venue, or direct tax, of the amonnt of One Dollar and of the National Bank; the transfer of the Pub. || and under, and all fractions of such last mentionlic Funds, from the State Banks to the National ed sums of money, not exceeding the amount of Bank and its Branches, will be grdual; and the One Dollar, shall be paid and collected in the leNotes of the State Banks will be freely circulated || gul currency of the United States, in Treasury by the Treasury and ihe National Bank.
Notes, in the Notes of the Bank of the United I am, very respectfully, Sir,
States, or in Notes of Banks, which are pay.ble Your most obedient servant,
and paid on demand, in the said legal currency of A. J. DALLAS, the United States, and not otherwise.
Secretary of the Treasury. 5th. That from and after the 20th day of FebruTo the President of the Bank of
ary, 1817, all duties, taxes, debts, or sums of mo.
ney accruing or becoming payable to the United DRAFT OF A NOTICE,
States, shall be paid and collected in the legal cur.
rency of the United States, or Treasury Notes, or Presented for the consideration of the State Banks. Notes of the Bank of the United States, or in Notes TREASURI DEPARTMENT, July, 1816.
of Banks, which are payable and paid on demand, Whereas, by a Resolution of Congress, passed in the said legal currency of the United States. on the 29th of April, 1816, the Secretary of the
And all Collectors and Receivers of public moTreasury is required and directed to adopt such ney, are required to pay due attention to the No. measures, as he may deem necessary, to cause, as
tice hereby given, and to govern themselves, in
the collection and receipt of the public dues, dusoun as may be, all duties, taxes, and debts, or
ties, and taxes, accordingly. sums of money accruing or becoming payable to the United States, to be collected and paid in the legal currency of the United States, or T'rea.
WAR DEPARTMENT. sury Notes, or Notes of the Bank of the United
The act of Congress of the 26th of April, 1816, $t. tes, as by law prorided and declared, or in
has provided that where any MILITAHI LAND Notes of Banks, which are payable and paid on
WARRANTS shall be lost or destroyed, upon due demand in the legal currency of the United States: || proof thereof to the satisfaction of the SECRETARY And it is further by the said Resolution of Con.
Of War, a Patent shall issue in the same manner gress declared, that from and after the 20th day || same proof shall be produced, that any Soldier of
as if the Warrant was produced ; and when the of February, 1817, no such duties, taxes, debts, or the Regular Army has lost his Discharge and Cer. sums of money, ought to be otherwise collected || tificate of fuithful service, the Secretary of War or received, than in the manner aforesaid: And whereas it is deemed expedient and neces. || will entitle him to his Land Warrant and Patent.
shall cause papers to be furnished such Soldier as sary to adopt measures preparatory to the general || To enable all persons comprehended by the proresiuration of the legal currency of the United. || visions of the said act; to avail themselves of the States, contemplated by the said Resolution of relief intended to be granted, the Secretary for Congress, as well as to facilitate the collection of the Department of War has directed, that in case the Revenue, as soon as may be, in the manner therein specified :
of Military Land Warrants, which have been lost
or destroyed, the party shall upon oath in writing, Notice is therefore given, as follows:
state the time, place and manner of such loss or That fiom and after the 1st day of October next, || destruction, the date and number of the Warrant, Bank Notes of the denomination of Five Dollars, ) and the company and regiment to which the Soland inder, shall not be received in any payments | dier belonged at the time of his discharge ; and to the United States, for debts, duties, or taxes, || also the state, county and township in which he unless such Notes are payable and paid on de resides. The oath must be made before an officer mand in the legal currency of the United States, | duly qualified to administer it, and the official by the Banks respectively issuing the same. character and signature of such officer must be
21. That, from and after the 1st day of October || certified by the Clerk of the County, the Mayor next, B.uk Notes of whatever denomination is of the City, or by such other officer as is required sued by any.Bank, which does not pay upon de. | by the laws and usages of the state where it is mand its Notes of the denomination of Five Dol. | made. Every application will be advertised one lars, and under, in the legal currency of the Unit- 1 month in the papers of the state where the applied States, shall not be received in any payments cantresicles, before any decision will be made in to United States, for debts, duties, or taxes. the case by the Secretary of the Department. Evi:
301. That from and after the 1st day of Octo-dence in corroboration of that of the party, will ber next, all sums of money accruing or payable be required, where it is not satisfactorily shewn to to the United States, for the purchase of public || be out of his power to produce it. lands, or other debts, or for duties of import and In the case of lost DISCHARGES, the deposi.
von, in addition to the time, place and manner of for the mouth of the bay as soon as we possibly the loss or destruction of the DISCHARGE, must could. At the instant we had tacked, we disco. set forth the time and place of entistment, the company | vered a boat departing from the point on which and regiment to which the Solilier belonged at the the firing bad been heard, with considerable ratime of his discharge-the date of the discharge, and pidity. This boat ran to the ressel which lay in rank and name of the officer who signedit:--it inust the bay, at which it did not remain but a inoment also state whether the discharge contained the or two, before we discovered it advancing towards certificate of faithful service, required by law, or When the boat approached us, the officer the words “HONORABLY DISCHARGED,” or thercof, without the least ceremony, boarded the words of that import. The deposition of a disin- || Ranger, and demanded in a very peremptory terested witness, as to the service and discharge style, “what we were running into the bay for," of the applicant, is required, in corroboration of and “whether or not we intended to anchor in his own testimony. Where this is not produced, the bay that night.” He was informed that we the reason of its non-production must be satisfac. should not have run towards the bay if it had not torily stated. The testimony must be authentic-been for the firing we had heard from the point, ated in the manner prescribed in the case of lost and which we believed to be signals of distress. Warrants.' Where the precise dates or numbers | This officer then demanded from whence we cannot be stated, they may be stated to the best I came, where we were bound; how many bands of the recollection of the witnesses, whose credi. we had on board; what we were loaded with, &c. bility the Magistrate, who takes the evidence, and at the same time he, the said officer, appear.' must certify in the usual form.
ed to view with considerable suspicion, the perJuly 29th, 1816.
sons of several of the crew; and was employed
while putting these interrogatories to the master From the Pittsburg Mercury, July 13. of the Ranger, in noting down the replies that It is said the British have seven armed vessels been accomplished by the officer who boarded the
were made to him. When the examination had on lake Erie, and are about to build a frigate at Halden, for which they have engaged carpenters Ranger, he was asked what vessel he commanded; from the states, at S3 a day.
to which he replied, “the Tecumseh.” He was
then asked where he was from; he answered, MORE BRITISH PRESUMPTION.
“from Fort Erie.” He was further asked, who In the Pittsburg Mercury of the 22d June, we fired from the point, he answered, "nobody but published a series of documents in relation to the some Indians." When the latter question was put arrogant conduct of the British on the waters of to him, the said officer, he immediately leaped lake Erie. The firm and dignified remonstrance into his boat and made for his vessel. When the of governor Cass, has not been sufficient to re- || deponent arrived at Amherstburgh, he enquired strain the practice complained of. Another Ame. ll who commanded the Tecumseh, and was informed rican'vessel, it appears by the following affidavit, that it was a lieutenant Kent. The deponent, (as has been forcibly entered and searched, within the well as the whole crew of the Ranger) conceived waters of Put-in-Bay, in the county of Huron, in the conduct of lieut. Kent to amount to a complete the state of Ohio. Such insolent conduct cannot, I search; and will ever view it an insult to the mea por will not be borne. The government of the rican character and fag. United States must take immediate notice of the The deponent further saith, that he believes subject; and order into service a sufficient force the firing that was heard proceeded froin the to compel respect to our flag.
crew of the boat of the Tecumseh which departDernorr, June 22, 1816. ed from the point immediately after the last firTerritory of Michigan, District of Detroit-to wit:lling was hearel; and that he believes there were
no Indians on the island, unless they had been Personally appeared before me, the undersign- landed from on board the Tecumseh, as there ed, one of the justices assigned to keep the peace, were nó crafts to be discovered about the island, in and for the district of Detroit, aforesaid, Shail- || cxcept the aforesaid Tecumseli, and her boat. rach Penn, jr. who being duly sworn, on the holy
S. PENN, jr. evangelists, deposeth and saith, that he sailel Sworn and subscribed before me, the day and from Presque Isle, (or Erie Pa.) on the 9th inst
year first above written. on board the scliooner Ranger; that on his voyage
GEO. M'DOUGALL, J. of Peace. to Detroit, the Ranger passed Put-in-Bay, on the evening of the 17th inst. about twilight; a
THE BRIG COMMERCE. vessel was discovered in the aforesaid buy, but, at the late hour in which it was seen, it was impos- Commerce, see our 5th number, page 72.
For capt. Riley's narrative of the wreck of the sible to determine what vesset it was, or to whom it belonged. Just as we were bearing away for
Middletown, ( Con.) July 19, 1816, the mouth of Detroit river, we heard the report of|| To the editors of the Mercantile Advertiser: two muskets, which were discharged by persons I send you for publication the copy of a letter on a narrow point of land, which partly forms the I received from the department of state, connumouth of the bay. We continued our course un- nicating intelligence received from Tangiers, til a second firing was heard, which was not more respecting part of my late unfortunate crew, left than 150 or 200 yards distant, as the Aash and in slavery in Africa, to make kown to their friendo smoke were seen at the instant the report was the lively interest the government of a free counheard; but it could not be directly ascertained || try feels in the distresses of their fellow citizens, whether the pieces were pointed at the Ranger or, and the steps that have been taken to accelerate, not. The supposition was indeed otherwise, for their redemption. the whole crew believed the firing to be signals Penerated with deep distress, I send you alsa of distress, and we accordingly tacked, and layll an-extract of a letter I this day received from our
consul general in Tangiers, giving further and ous successes which the arms of the republic, unmelancholy intelligence. The hope that the sur-der the command of the renowned generals Zaravivors will be speedily restored to their liberty, za and Cedeno, have obtained in the seige of La their country, and their friends, is the only conso- Puerta and the province of Guyana. Zeraza lation this imparts. Death has put an end to the closely threatens already the capital of Venezuela, bard sufferings of three out of twelve of the crew. | with a strong army, after baving cleared all the
I am, very respectfully, your most obedient and plains of Calabozo and Barinas. Cedeno has enbumble servant,
tirely defeated and destroyed a Spanish division JAMES RILEY, of 500 men, which the governor of Guyana dared
to present before the gallant and numerous army (copr.)
which there defends liberty. But it is not VeneDepartment of State, June 24th, 1816. zuela alone that is the theatre of fortune and gloDear Sir—We have just received a letter from | ry-New Grenada also makes extraordinary efMr. Simpson, consul at Tangiers dated 10th May, forts against the Spanish tyrants. in which he says that Mr. Willshire had written The fate of general Morillo has equalled that him on the 13th of April, that he had received a of the governor of Guyana. The plains of Bogota, note from William Porter, one of your crew, writ- ' in the province of Cundinamarca, are the happy ten at Widnoon, and information from a Moor, || field allotted to our vengeance, by Providence, by that three others of your crew had got to the punishing the crimes of that army which styled same place. Mr. Willshire knows not how tbey | itself the peace-maker of America ; that great ar. had got there, or whether they had or had not my had been there annihilated, and its bloody and changed masters; he had taken measures to con- ferocious chief only escaped to testify to the Ame. vey information to Widnoon, that he would ran-| rican valor; New Grenada has enjoyed peace af. som these men. It is therefore to be hoped they ter this famous exploit. will últimately be restored to their country and All these advantages over the enemy are esclutheir friends, more particularly as instructions | sively owing to the courage and virtues inspired have gone to Mr. Simpson, from this department, || by a cause so holy as that which we defend. ''Till to pay what may be necessary to accomplish that now our soldiers have fought without arms; object. As I have supposed this information henceforward their victories will prove more dewould be satisfactory to you and to the families of cisive, their triumph more certain, and they will the persons to whom it relates, I have hastened to firmly hold the positions which they may gain. communicate it to you.
Their gallantry will be upheld and aided by the . • With respect, I am, dear sir, your most obedient arms and other iinmense military stores brought servant,
by the delivering expedition. Until now the ty(Signed)
JOHN GRAHAM. rants waged war only against Aying parties Capt. James Riley.
which, acting independently, had no concentra
tion, energy, or combination; but in future they Extract from Mr. Simpson's letter, dated Tangiers, will have to fight against a strong and numerous 27th May, 1816.
army, under the command of a single chief, as Dear Sir-This day month I had the satisfaction much known and beloved by his troops and peoof writing to you in duplicate, by way of Gibral- || ple, as he is feared and respected by his adversa. tar and Cadiz. Yesterday I received å letter from ries. Mr. Willshire, dated at Mogadore, 12th of this No sooner did the delivering expedition appear month, informing me he had received a second in Guira and this city, than the whole coast was note from Porter, but without any further intelli- || abandoned by the enemy who are flying in every gence of his former companions, save the unhap- || direction, and are entirely dismayed. py circumstance that two of them have paid the His exceilency major general James Marino an. debt of nature; he does not mention when, where,nounces from Rio Caribbe, to the most excellent or even their names.
captain general the liberty of Jaguaraparo GuaraMr. Willshire has received a confirmation of piche and other adjacent towns, the citizens of there being four of the crew of the Commerce which eagerly press to enlist in the army, anxious in the district of Widnoon, including Porter, as to avenge the wrongs which their country has sufhe states, are in fact all that remain.
fered. It does not appear whether it was your de- The newspapers from England and the United liverer who brought them up to Widnoon, but ! States of North America, announce a speedy rupshould suppose it is, and that he does not fulfil ture between the two maritime powers and Spain. his promise to you; as Mr. Willshire acquaints me The principal object of it is, without doubt that 150 dollars ransom was demanded for each. This of protecting us in our struggle, and giving us I have instantly determined to pay and set the every kind of support. Our situation, of course, unfortunate men at liberty, persuaded that the will have an infinite advantage over that of our government will approve of my not waiting for enemies. All their ports will be blockaded by instructions, at the imminent risque of the people's two powerful squadrons which are near at hand. Lives.
Thus deprived of resources from the exterior, and (Signed)
JAMES SIMPSON. the interior occupied by our forces, the destrucP. Mr. Willshire mentions that Archibald | tion of our enemy is inevitable, Robbins is one of the three he has heard of besides Curupo, June the 6th, 1816, and the 6th of the Porter.
In the absence of his excellency the major gen. SOUTH-AMERICA.
LOUIS DUCOUDRAY DE HOLSTEIN, The gazettes of Caraccas, inform of the glori.
Second of the general staff
BULLETIN OF NEWS.
[Translated for the Democratic Press.] distance of 8 leagues W. the squadron then lay
too, waiting for the morning of the following day. AUGUSTIN GUSTAVUS VILLERET,
As soon as day light appeared, the squadron Post Captain, and Major General in the Navy of steered to the west, and at 7 A. M. the islands of Venezuela.
Frayles and the heiglits of Margarita, came in To the officers, non-commissioned officers, sailors') sight-At 9 the watch sang out, an enemy's sail
to the west !" she came from under the land on the and volunteers of the delivering squadron of Ve- || Larboard tack, and was found to be a large topsail nezeula.
schooner.-Soon after an enemy's brig came in BELOVED COMPANIONS!
sight on the same tack as the schr. close to the By order of their excellencies, the Captain wind—when the commander made signals for our General, and the Admiral of the Republic, in the squadron to follow said vessels, to cut them off name of the people of Venezuela, I have the the land and ascertain the soundings of the harhonour of thanking you for the heroic conduct || bor from which they sailed. you have shown in sight of the enemy's vessels, This being done, the line of battle was formed and of transmitting to you the agreement* made | and, nailing the national colors to the main mast, in the Cayos of Hayti before our departure, in the commander's ship made for the brig and the order that each of you may know the share he schooner, which perceiving the chasé, set all sails will be allowed in the prizes which will be made they could muster, running to the N. W. The upon the enemy in our invasion of the main | schooner's sailing being superior to that of the
brig, attempted to keep closer to the wind, when GALLANT ASSOCIATES!
the commander ordered the schooners General Until now you have undergone fatigues and pri- Marino, Jupiter and Council, to give her chase ; vations; but the moment is near at hand wherein and the remaining vessels to follow the wake of you will receive the reward of your noble enthu. the cominander upon the brig. siasm and undoubted courage. In a very short
At 11 A. M. having come within musket shot time you will enjoy the fruit of your labours. It the commander ordered the schooner Constitution remains only for you to forbear some additional to attack the brig on the starboard, while she odays of privation—the government is vigilant and pened her broadside on the larboard of the brig active in procuring you all kind of provisions which actively returned the fire with ber great which our situation can afford.
guns and musketry Be steady, my dear triends! and let us show The schooner Constitution directing her fire to the universe, whose sight is upon us, that we
on the starboard raked the brig, and as soon as are worthy of being numbered among the bene- they closed, the fire of our infantry and artillery factors of humanity, by delivering two millions of played upon and dismantled her, she made an oh. souls from the oppression of a tyrannical and bar- stinate resistance. At this epoch the commander barous government.
of the navy was wounded, and the post captain Already the inhabitants of Margarita pray the Renato Beluch took the command of the leading Almighty for the success of our undertaking, and ship and of the squadron, and with a terrible fire pour upon us their blessings, in beholding an. boarded the enemy, whose efforts to repulse the chored in this port those vessels which have assailants proved without effect, when our gallant caused them so much distress.
seamen having taken possession of the quarter Port of Juan-Griego, May 14, 1816.
deck, drove the enemy down the bold, and struck AUGUSTIN GUSTAVUS VILLERET. the Spanislı colors. The captain of said vessel was
found dead in the cabin, as well as the lieutenant • This agreement was en tered into at Cayos (Hayti) on the oth February, 1816, between John Marimon, commissioner of the Ge
and surgeon; and upon deck and in the fold 42 neral Government of the Union, and Simon Bolivar, Captain Ge-dead and 31 wounded; many others were drownneral of the Armies of the Union and Venezula--hich bring of a led, having jumped into the sea. nature uninteresting, is not thought worth translating.-Trans.
The brig is called the Intrepid, mounting 14 BULLETIN
eight pounders, among which are six long brass of the Delivering Army of Veneuzeula.–No. 1.
ones, manned with 140 men, commanded by the
Lieut. of frigate Don Raphael La Eglesia. When the unfortunate fall of Carthagena led At 5 P. M. after some firing on both sides, the our tyrants to the belief that the contest with the schooner struck to the General Marino, and her defenders of the independence of South America captain was found severely wounded with sixteen was over, the flame of liberty was seen, with joy, of the crew, some dead and wounded. She is the to continue and burn bright in the island of Mar. war schr. called the Rita, mounting one 18 poundgarita
er on a pivot, two 24 pound carronades and two The scattered remaining forces of Venezuela || double fortified eight's with 90 men--her captain and Carthagena rallied in the city of Cayos, re- | the second lieutenant of frigate Don Mathew public of Hayti, and Simon Bolivar, Captain Ge- Ocampo. neral of the Armies of New Granada and Vene. On our side we had only 7 dead, (among whom zuela, conceived the grand project of relieving || was the brave navy officer Barthelemy) and 8 that island, and clearing the whole extent of Ve wounded, all on board the commanding shipnezuela.—The generous sentiments of Capt. Louis and two slightly wounded on board the General :Brion, commander in chief of the navy, contri- || Marino. buted to smooth all difficulties--and on the 31st The commanding general of the navy and the of March the independent squadron under his post captain Renato Beluch behaved in the action command set sail.
of this day with that braréry and skill which After a very prosperous navigation, we got, on was justly expected from their courage and ex. the 1st of May, in sight of the island of Testigos, perience; wherefore the captain general being at 6 P. M. of the same day found ourselves at the II highly satisfied, immediately raised the former to
the rank of Admiral and the latter to that of Cap-|| Another ; from govemor Urreiztieta, to captain tain of a first rate man of war.
Garrigo. The captains, officers and crews of the vessels You will remain in your post until capt. Joa. engaged therein, did their duty with full satisfac- quin Somosa with 40 men shall reach it.-Immetion, and the others remained with the regret of diately on their arrival you will march to the having no enemy to fight with.
northward, and by all means take that post, ac. Our operations of this day, have raised the quainting me with every occurrence. blockade on the north side of the island, by hav- You will not give quarter to any person (6) and ing captured the forces that maintained it, and you will allow pillage (7) to the troops as soon the same would have been the case with any other as they arrive. If you think the enemy is weak, that might have made their appearance; we would you will continue your march to San Juan; but of have from that moment established our commu- || this, you will inform me; when you arrive to the nication with the heroic island of Margarita, if northward. You will burn the town of San Juan night coming on, our commanding general pro and retire when every thing is quiet (8.) The tem. had not been obliged to lay to until the fol- city of the North shall also be burnt (9) when you lowing morning, when we effected it at 8 o'clock. return from San Juan. General quarters at the Town of Norte in the Use all the means you may deem expedient to Island of Margarita, May the 3d, 1816. establish the good character of the corps. (10) JAMES MARINO, Maj. Gen.
God preserve you many years.
JOAQUIN URREIZTIETA. From Bailio's Gazette, published at, Marguerita in Captain Don Juan Garrigo.
(1) This advice is useless, as no Spaniard has of Caracas, and the governor of the Island of
possessed humane consideration. Marguerita.
(2) This is the penal code the Spaniards bave Dispatch from captain general Moxo, to gen. Ur- | observed towards the Americans from the conreiztieta.
quest to the present day.
(3) Such vexations have not been witnessed in In consepuence of the information I have re- the history of any nation. ceived from the governor of Cumana, I send you (4) Mr. Moxo forgets he is writing to Mr. Ur. all the assistance I have within my reach, which reiztieta, as he directs him to be what he is too consists of one company of the crown battalion, much already, as will be seen by his orders ain very good condition, and coinmanded by an gainst the North City given by anticipation. excellent officer.
(5) Clemency! Spanish clemency!!!--No SpaI direct you to set aside all humane consider-nish heart bas experienced that generous sentiations (1.) All the insurgents and those who fol- || ment. low them, bearing arms or unarmed; those who (6) And it will then be asked, who makes war have assisted or now assist them; in short, all who without giving quarter, the Patriots or Spaniards? have taken part in the crisis in which that island | The refusing quarter to persons of every descripis placed must be shot without remission, with tion, has only hitherto been practised by the out any formal process (2) and only by verbal Spaniards in America, where they butchered fifad judication of three officers.
teen millions of Indians, and now they have sacri. There shall not remain in that island any other ficed above three millions of their own sons. horses or mules, than such as are necessary for (7) Pillaging is a very ancient practice of the the service of the dragoons and officers of infant- Spaniards !-What necessity is there to permit it? ry: and you will send the remainder to the go- (8) This is the tranquillity the Spaniards wish vernor of Cumana, without allowing one to re- America to enjoy ; who will then set fire to the main with any individual in that island (3.) city and murder the inhabitants ?
As soon as tranquillity is re-established, you (9) What a gratification! to conquer ashes. will send back to me the company I have placed (10) In truth, he preserved the character of under your cominand, as I am threatened on all the corps, allowing himself to be beaten, as usual; sides, and am in the greatest want of their co-ope- and he could not but preserve those of incendiaration.
ries, assassins, and thieves, which they have so We need not be dismayed-valor has always || much merited. triumphed over numbers; and if, as I believe it to be the case, the squadron of dragoons is in ac
EDUCATION. tion, they will suffice to exterminate the miscreants who still wish to plant their bones in this Letter from Dr. E. Smith, professor of chymestry, island.
in the South Carolina college, to chancellor DeI repeat to you my charge of activity, and that from being inexorable (4) you may announce to Dear Sir, In compliance with your request I me the entire subjection of that band of rogues, reviewed, in October, 1815, the chemical experiwho have so much abused our national goodnessments made in the preceding August, by gen. and clemency (5.)
Davie and yourself, upon the water of the warm May God preserve you many years.
springs upon the French broad river, in Buncombe Curacus, 22d Nov. 1815.
county, N. C. in order to ascertain their nature SALVADOR DE MOXO,
and composition. The bottle of water which was
brought by you from these springs was also sub. Capt. Gen. ad interim. mitted to sundry experiments by Dr. Davis and To don Joaquin Urreiztieta.
myself, in the college laboratory. The result