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MH. Goldsborough, from the committee of the Resolved, that the committee on the judiciary District of Columbia, reported a bill authorizing be instructed to inquire into the expediency of the purchase of two fire engines, of the first class, || providing by law for the punishment of all perproper suction pipes, and 600 feet of elastic web sons concerned in duelling within the District of hose, for the protection of the public and other Columbia. buildings in the City of Washington; which bill The Senate took up a motion made yesterday was read.
by Mr. Tichenor, to direct the committee of Monday, February 8. commerce and manufactures to inquire into the Mr. Goldsborough, from the committee of expeciency of uniting the districts of Alburg and claims, reported a bill for the relief of Christo- | Champlain, in Vermont, into one district, and pher Fowler, of John Petit, of John Prevost, of agreed thereto. Bart. Durenge, and Alexander Milne, which were The engrossed bills to authorize the President severally read; and also an unfavorable report on to purchase the lands reserved by the act of 1817, the perition of Joseph Lefebre.
to certain Creek chiefs and warriors; to provide Mr. Burrill, from the judiciary committee, re. a grant of land for the seat of government of the ported sone amendments to the bill to provide | state of Mississippi, and for the support of a sefor the punishment of certain crimes against the minary of learning, and confirming Anthony Ca. United States.
valier and Peter Petit in their claim to a tract of Mr. Ruggles, from the committee of claims, re- || land, were severally read the third time, passed, ported a bill for the relief of John Anderson, and sent to the House of Representatives for conwhich was read.
On motion of Mr. Dickerson, the committee on The Senate resumed the consideration of the finance were instructed to inquire into the expe- bill to extend for a further time of five years, the diency of so far altering the laws for appointing pensions heretofore granted to the widows and collectors, district attorneys, receivers of public orphans of the oflicers and soldiers who died or moneys, surveyors of public land, registers, &c. were killed in the late war with Great Britain. as to have those officers appointed for limited Mr. Lacock moved that it be postponed to the periods, and subject to removal as heretofore. 5th of March next, (to reject the bill,) which mo.
The engrossed bills supplementary to the act tion was decided in the affirmative. further to amend the charter of the city of Washı.
Wednesday, February 10. ington; for the relief of Samuel Ward; for the re. Mr. Noble, from the committec on pensions, lief of John Clark; for the relief of John A. Dix; reported the bill from the House of Representaand for the relief of John B. Timberlake, were tives for the relief of Hannah King and Luther severally read the third time, passed, and sent to Frink, with an amendment embracing the cases the House of Representatives for concurrence. of Thomas Lucas and Abraham Edwards; which
The bills from the other House, to incorporate was read. the Medical Society of the City of Washington; On motion of Mr. Morrow, the committee on and for the relief of Samuel F. Hooker, were se- public lands were discharged from the further verally read the third time and passed—the first consideration of the petition of William Edgar and with amendments.
Alexarler M'Comb. Mr. Morril submitted the resolution, (already Mr. M. from the committee on the public noticed.) to request the president to dismiss cer- lands, reported a bill, providing for thc correction tain oificers from service, concerned in a late of errors in making entries of lands; which was duel.
read. Mr. Eaton, from the committee appointed on A motion made yesterday by Mr. Taylor, to inthat subject, reported a bill supplemental to the struct the committee on the post office to inquire act of 1817, to prohibit the importation of slaves into the expediency of establishing a post route into the United States; which bill was read. from Elizabeth, in Hardin county, Kentucky, by
The bill authorizing the payment of a sum of Fredonia, Mount Sterling, to Paoli, in Indiana, money to the officers and crews of gin boats 149 was taken up and agreed to. and 154, was taken up; and, on the question of Mr Burrill, from the committee on the Judiciordering it to a third reading, it was i:-gatived-ary, to whom the subject had been referred, reand the bill of course rejected.
ported a bill relative to the patent office and to Tuesday, February 9. the salary (reported in blank) of the SuperintenMr. Williams, of Tenn. from the military com- dent thereof; which was read. mittee, made an unfavorable report an the peti. The Senate resumed the consideration of the tion of Harbaugh and Putter.
bill “concerning the widows of the militia," The bill more effectually to provide for the (granting five years' pension to the widows of punishment of certain crimes against the United such of the militia as died within four months afStates was taken up; and the amendinents report. ter their return home, of disease contracted io ed thereto by the judiciary committee, having service;) and been agreed to, they were ordered to be engross- On motion of Mr. Lacock, the bill was postponed, and with the bill be read a third time. ed a day beyond the session, and of course rejectMr. Morrow,
from the committee to whom li ei. the subjeet had been referred, reported a bill The Senate then resumed the consideration of making further provision for the sale of the pub. ll the bill providing for the erection of an equeslic lauds; which was read.
trian statue of general Washington, in pursuance The senate resumed the consicieration of the of the resolution of the Congress of 1783. motion submitted yesterday by Mr Morril, to re- Considerable discussion took place on this subquest the President to dismiss certain officers ject; in the course of which Mr. Wilson moved to from service: it was, after some discussion, witho- | postpone the bill to the 5th of March, (to reject dra17 by the mover, who substituted the follow-l it) with a view of then moving for estimates of 11.6; which was agreed to:
expense, &c. to be reported to the House at the
next session; which motion was decided by yeas || had been referred, reported that it is inespedient and nays, as follows:
to authorise the appointment of an agent in each For the postponement-Messrs. Barbour, Burrill, Critten- ll of the counties of the several states to receive the den, Diekerson, Edwards, Eppes, Lacoek, Leake, Macon, lortow, Voble, Palmer, Roberts, Ruggles, Tait, Taylor, Wil
tax due to the general government on lands which Lans, of Miss. Wilson----18.
are or may be sold for non-payment of the taxes: Against the postponement-Messrs. Daggett, Eaton, For
which report was read and concurred in by the syth, Fromentin, Goldsborough, Horsey, Hunter, Johnson, King, Mellen, Morrill, Otis, Sanford, Stokes, Talbot, Tiche- house. for, Van Dyke, Williams, of Ten.---18.
On motion, the committee on military affairs The Senate being equally divided on the ques- were discharged from the further consideration of tion,
the petition of Sarah Easton and Dorothy Storer. The President gave the casting vote against
The Speaker laid before the house the annual postponing the bill, and the motion was according || report of the commissioners of the sinking fund. ly negatived.
The Speaker also laid before the house a letter After further debate as to the amount necessary from Joseph Lancaster, expressive of the gratito be appropriated for the object-
tude with which he is penetrated for the honor The bill was laid over until to-morrow.
conferred on him in admitting him to a seat withThe joint resolution for transmitting, free of|| in the hall of the House of R-presentatives; which postage, the documents which accompanied the letter was read and laid on the table. report of the Bank committee, was received from
The house took up the report of the committee the Hoase of Representatives, read three times of ways and means, made at the last session, on by general consent, passed, and returned to the the petition of Lawrence Mínge, and, on motion House.
of Mr. Garnett, it was recommitted to the same The bill making appropriations to carry into ef committee. fect treaties with certain Indian tribes; and the On motion of Mr. Cushman, the committee on bill for the relief of Daniel Pettibone, were seve- the post office were instructed to inquire into the rally taken up and considered, and ordered to be expediency of establishing post routs, in New engrossed for a third reading.
York, from Troy through Brunswick and GreenSeveral bills were read the second time. bush, to Sandlake, and from Cambridge through
The bill from the other House, directing the Hosack, Berlin and Shepherdstown, to Lebanon; payment of certain bills drawn by general Arm and strong, was considered and also ordered to a third The resolution from the Senate proposing an reading
amendment to the constitution of the United The engrossed bill more effectually to provide States was twice read and committed to a commitfor the punishment of certain crimes against the tee of the whole on the state of the Union. United States, and for other purposes was read The engrossed bill providing additional penal. the third time, passed, and sent to the House of ties for false entries for the benefit of drawback, Representatives for concurrence.
&c. was read the third time, passed and sent to The Senate then went into the consideration of the Senate for concurrence. Executive business, which occupied it until it ad. The Speaker laid before the House a report journed.
from the Secretary of War, exhibiting a statement of the moneys transferred from one specific ap
propriation to another, during the last recess of Wednesday, February 3. Congress, &c. Mr. Smith, of Maryland, from the committee A message was received from the President of of ways and means, reported a bill providing ad- || the United States, by Mr. J. J. Monroe, the same ditional penalties for false entries for the benefit as that received yesterday by the Senate, on the of drawback or bounty on exportation; also a bill | subject of British applications for restitution of for the relief of Ambrose Vasse.
property; which was read and referred to the Mr. Robertson, from the committee on private committee of claims. land claims, made a report on the petition of
Saturday, February 6. James Hughes, accompanied by a bill for his re- On motion of Mr. Scott, and Mr. Murray, res. lief; all of which bills were severally twice read pectively, the committee on post offices and post and committed.
roads were instructed to inquire into the expediOn motion of Mr. Robertson, the committee on ency of establishing the following post-roads: private land claims were discharged from the “ From the Seat of Justice, in Franklin county, further consideration of the petition of Michael | to the Seat of Justice in Montgomery county; also M'Elroy.
from St. Louis, by Belle Fontaine, and Portage Thursday, February 4. Des Sioux to the seat of Justice of Lincoln counThe house met this morning under closed ty; also, from St. Michael, in Madison county, to doors, and continued in private session until near the Seat of Justice in the county of Wayne; thence 4 o'clock, when the doors were opened, and the to Hick's Ferry, on the road to Lawrence Court. injunction of secrecy having been in part remor. || House, and from Jackson, in Cape Girardeau ed from the secret proceedings, it appeared that county, to the Seat of Justice in the county of the amendments proposed by the Senate to the Wayne. military appropriation bill, to carry into effect From Halifax in Dauphin county, along the east certain stipulations of the late treaty with the side of the Susquehannah river, to Sunbury, in Chickasaw Indians, had been the subject of the Northumberland county, Pennsylvania.” private deliberations of the house, which result. Mr. Robert Moore offered for consideration the ed in concurrence with the Senate's amend. | following resolution: Tuents.
Resolved, That the committee on roads and ca. Friday, February 5. nals be instructed to inquire into the expediency Mr. Smith of Md. from the committee of ways of authorizing the Secretary of the Treasury to and means, to whome an inquiry into the subject ll subscribe --- shares in tlie stock of the road laid
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
out from Pittsburgh, in the county of Alleghany, I yesterday learnel that one Indian was killed 10 Waterford, in the county of Erie, in the state and another wounded near the toplar Spring. of Penosilvania.
This detail of events, however, vas probably The motion was agreed to.
unnecessary, as voll will receive from major The bill from the Senate "to provide for the il Youngs every intelligence upon the subject. My relief oi' sick and disabled scamen;" and the bill principal object is to state that, in my efforts io authorizing a subscription for the 11th and 12th | protect the people over whom I preside, the tervolumes of state papers, were twice read and ritorial treasury, being destituite of funds, has af. committed
forded me no supplies whatever; nor bas it been The engrossed bill to authorize the Secretary in the power of the commanding officer here to of War to appoint an additional agent for paying.render the aid which he has uniformly manifested pensioners of the United States in the state of be best disposition to afford. I am desirous that Tennessee, was read a third time, passed, and the troops should be considered as in the service sent to the Senate for concurrerice.
of the United States, and the accounts adjusted The following message was received from the when their term of service expires. One compaPresicient of the United States, by Mr. J. J. Blon- ny rendezvoused at Poplar Spring, for three roe, liis Secretary:
months' service, on the 10th of April, and a de. To the House of Representatives.
tachment of twenty-five at Sepulsen, lately, for the I transniit to Congress a copy of a letter from same term of service The expenditures incurred governor Bibb to major general Jackson, con- have been necessarily considerable, and altogether nected with the late military operations in Flori- beyond my means of paying. You will readily da. This letter had been misiaid, or it would have perc ive how unpleasant has been my situation, been communicateil with the other documents at without the means of affording the protection nethe coinmencement of the session,
cessary to keep the inhabitants at their bomes, JAMES MONROE. The regular force in this quarter has been insuf. Washington, Feb. 6, 1819.
ficient for the defence of the country; the militia fort Crawforil, Ith May, 1818. I have not had time to organize; and, above all, Dear Sir,— Proceeding to Georgia for the pur- not a dollar in the treasury. My views of the nepose of bringing my family to this territory, and cessity of forwarding men and money to this sec. desirous to provide for the safety of the inhabition of the country, have been repeate.lly stated lants on the frontiers during my absence, I have io colonel Trimble, but I apprehend it has not been sougit an interview with the oficer in commandi in his power to meet thein. Having endeavored at this place. At camp Montgomery I learned in vain, with my limited resources, to arrest the that you would probably l'each this place in a enemy; afier their s!ccessive murders, and being few days, and indulged the hope of seeing you. I satisfied thet they sought refuge in Florida, I de. An interview with you would have been to me a termined to raise a volunteer force, and order source of much pleasure, and I regret thai my bem to attack the hostile indians, without regardt arrangements will not pernit nie to await your to our boundary. A part of the force is now unarrival.
der the command of major Yongs, and captain The Indians commenced their murderous in- | Stull is in possession of my order. Had I heen cursions on the frontier settiements in January furnished with funds, the enemy would have been la-t, when two men were killed in this ncighbor-driven from that retrcat long before this time; hood. No events occurred afterwards to excite persuaded as I am that it is the only efiectual meapprehension until the 14th of March, when a thod of affording security to this Territory. huuse on the fi deral road, near the Popiar Spring, I have this moment received intelligence which was altacked, and eight peisons killed. This in. I leaves no doubt of your approach to this quarter, telligence reached me at Cluborne, from whence and I shall now leave the territory perfectly satis, a detachment of mounted rifiemen was immedi fied that the people will not sufler by my absence ately ordered to the place for one month's ser- Mr. Henry Hitchcock is appointed territorial vice. A few days alterwards, fire men, while tra- Secretary, and will act as govornor after I set out velling the road, were fired at, and three killeci, trom Fort Jackson, which will be the 2611 or 27th from whom tilteen hundred or two thousand doll of the month. I may, however, be detained a Jars were taken. The people, for tlie most part, | few days longer in arranging with the Big War. were flying tor safety in every direction, and all rior the reception of a party of Indians who have communication, by mail or otherwise, with Geor- sued for peace, and delivered themselves to major gia, wholly suspended. The Indians were known Youngs. This they did so soon as the major con. to be still in trat quarter. In this siate of things, | vinced them, by a well-timed and well executed three posts were established by my order, at expedition, that they would no longer be permitwhich there are, in the whole, about an hundred ted to murder our citizens, and find refuge in the men, who have instructions to scour the woods | Spanish territory. from day to day. A fortnight since they found a There are at this place forty volunteers, and camp, bui, on their approach, the enemy fied to the same number of militia at camp Montgomery. a contiguous swamp, troni whence they fired, and should you need any additional aid from the ter. killed ulle man. The commanding ofhcerinforms ritory, it would be promptly furnished, should me that he tbinks the number of Indians in the you notify me at Fort Jackson before my departe neighborhood considerable. I should have mentioned that, in April, a house, within fifteen or I enclose to you a letter I have received from twenty miles of Claiborne, was attacked, the hus- the commanling officer of the militia rear the band killed, and wife and two daughters wound Poplar Spring, which will present to you the state ed. Thirty dollars, a quantity of bacon, and every of things in that quarter. Excuse this hasty scrawl, article winch coukl be conveyed away, were and accept the assurances of my regard and es. taken and carried to Pensacola, where, I believe, teem.
WM. W. BIBB. the murderers might still be found.
Major Gen. Andrew Jackson,
THE NATIONAL REGISTER.
[Vol. VII Printeil and Published, every Saturday, by Lawrence, Wilson, & Co. at five dollars per annum.
possibly be the issue. That the directors of the Contents of this No. of the National Register. institution have acted incorrectly there can be no ORIGINAL.-Congress, 113.-Editor's Cabinet-Diplomatic. doubt. In speculating for themselevs, they have SELECTED.- Documents accompanying the letter of Mr. managed the firm badly. It is impossible for
Adains to Mr. Erving, relating to the Seminole war, 113 them to extricate themselves from direct con-Proceedings of Congress, 119.
demnation. These stockjobbers, it appears, are CONGRESS.
moving upon Congress with memorials, explanaThis body, which commenced its proceedings tions, newspaper essays, and private manæireing. on the 16th day of last November, is drawing to They will, no doubt, all certify for one another. the close of its session. It must adjourn, or, ra
But this will signify but little with an enlighten. ther, will be constitutionally dissolved, on the 3d | ed, virtuous community, whose pockets have been of March nex, precisely at midnight. It bas, || picked by the depreciation of the paper currentherefore, only eleven days more to sit.
cy, brought about by bank directors, stockjob. During the period of its session, up to this day, || bers, shavers, &c. &c. &c. On this head we hold it has enacted but few laws; but many are in a ourselves a little in reserve until the Congress ad. progress of enactment, and some of them of con. | journs: we shall then mark the incidents--the siderable importance to the community. The rise, growth, and fate of Mr. Spencer's inquiry. Seminole campaign has absorbed much time; the There will, we fear, be but little time for discussBank of the United States will probably absorbing the propriety of a bankrupt law; and yet, the much more. In relation to the former, we have late decision of the supreme court on the subject conceived it our duty to pay particular attention of insolvent laws would seem to require the insti. to it; not so much because the arguments in con- tution of a bankrupt systern more than ever. Since demnation of the President and general Jackson the foundation of the world there have been have been of a character worth very serious ani. bankrupt laws, either particular ones, operating madversion, but because the charges brought for at once upon great masses of people grown desward on the occasion were of a nature, and sup. || perate by misfortune and debt; or general, let. ported with a vehemence, calculated to injure our | ting into new life the unfortunate trader as the national character in Europe. From this consi.evils of failure overtook him, so as to prevent the deration chiefly, it has been, that we have occu- accumulation in society of materials prepared for pied our pages so fully with the documents touch. civil war and pillage. We have kept up our ing this topic. Last week we published the un-l journal of proceedings of Congress to this date answerable letter of Mr. Secretary Adains to Mr. with great regularity, not wishing to let them Erving on this subject, and we shall follow it up | grow stale upon our hands: for, like certain li. with the testimony which supports his reasoning | quors, unless used at the instant they are uncork. in every part.' We call the particular attention of ed, they are very insipid. After the arljournment the reader to this testimony, commenced in the of the Congress, we shall have more room for present number of the National Register. In pro. miscellaneous matters, although we shall still be portion as it is examined, the arguments of compelled to occupv several pages of the Regis. Mr. Adams will be found more close and per- ter weekly with the public documents. Those spicuous. It cannot be disguised--and yet it has who desire solid information will read them with been sought to be disguised—that those who have || attention: those who do not, will commonly find condemned general Jackson, have levelled the them accompanied by such literary and political shafts of hostility at the administration: for, as the sauces and condiments as will suffice to satisfy administration approved the measures of the ge. || their palates. Deral, it follows that those who decry the latter|| In the arrangement of the following documents, do, by consequence, attack the former. The bat
those bearing upon each of the several subjects, tery against the executive was masked; but it marked in italics, are collected together. Their was, nevertheless, a battery. It has, however, chronological order is, therefore, very irregular. been carried in the face of a pretty smart fire.- But to understand their full effect, it is neces. As to the bank question, it assumes so many sary to attend particularly to their respective forms--the influence of that great monied institu. dates: most especially of those relating to the tion beginning evidently to operate in several di. proceedings of Arbuthnott-from his journal, rections that, after publishing the report of the 23d October, 1816, to his letter to his son, 20 committee, we bave paused, to see wbat might
11 pinger was well informed of the operations of ArAccompanying the letter of Mr. Secretary Adams buthnott and Woodbine, and that he saw them in to Mr. Erving, the minister of the United their true colors. How then does it bappen that
a year afterwards the Spanish commandant at St. States at Madrid, in relation to the invasion of Marks is found so entirely leagued with ArbuthFloricla and the execution of Arbuthnott and nott, as to sign his name to the approbation of a Armbrister.
power of attorner, given to him by the hostile
chiefs, to write letters and deliver talks, in their Extruct of a letter, No. 9, from Mr. Adams to Mr.
names; to hold councils of war with them at bis Erving, duted Department of State, Washington, I quarters; to hold as prisoners white persons, inDecember 2, 1818
habitants of the province, taken by them, and to On the 27th of March last, the Spanish minister | write a letter to Arbuthnott, asking him to come here, Mr. Onis, addressed a letter to this depart and confer with him upon subjects which could ment, for the professed purpose of vindicating the not be cominitted to paper The original of that character and conduct of the Spanish cominand letter, which is in bad French, and in the hand ing officers in Florida, and of proving that they writing of the commandant of St. Marks, signed bad in ariably discharged their duties of friendly by him, is in our possession,  A copy of it is proceeling towards t'e United States, and the among the papers enclosed. We cannot doubt obligations of the treaty of 1795, by which Spain that the Spanish government will consider it as a was bound to restrain, by force, tlie hostilities of proof of the conspiracy of the commandant of St. her Indians in Florida, against the United States. Marks, with Arbuthnott and the Indians, against To this letter are annexed fourteen documents; the United States. Should he be put upon his the greater part of which consist of remonsirances, trial, as you are instructed to demand, the origin. adiressed during the late war between the Unit al letter itself will be transmitted, to be exhibited ed States and Great Britain, to British officers, ll to the court. against their continual violations of the neutrality
It is to be observed that the original draught in of the Spanish territory. It is not however to those documents, but to the two numbered 13 Arbuthnott's hand writing, of the letter from Bowand 14, as annexed to that letter, [66, 67,] that I legs to governor Coppinger, differs in several pa. wish to invite your attention. No. 13 is the trans
ragraphs from the translation communicated by lation of a letter, purporting to be from Bowlegs,
Mr Onis, as received by him from governor Copone of the Seminole Indian chiefs, most invete pinger. The following passage particularly, rately hostile to the United States, to Don Jose which appears in the draught, produced before
the court martial, is not in the translation furnishCoppinger, governor of St. Angustine. A transla. tion you will siy—why a translation? ant fromed by governor Coppinger. “The Spanish sub. wha? Language? Neither governor Coppinger, 1 of the Americans to be our friends. For the go.
jects in the Floridas are too much in the interests nor Mr. Onis, have furnished the means of answering that question. They are furnished how.
vernors I shall always entertain the greatest reever by the papers of Arbuthnott, which fell into | gard; but for the people, they do not act so as to general Jackson's hands. The language was En.
inerit my esteem and protection.” The remain
We do not glisis, and the original was written by Arbuthnott. der of the letter is nearly the same. The draught was tound among his papers, and suppose that the omission was made by the go. was produced to the court martial upon his trial, vernor, but rather that Arbuthnott, yet unceriain
bow such a reflection would be received, omitted [49, No. 2, p. 152 34.] We naturally suppose that governor Coppinger, upon receiving a letter in it from the letter itself, which was transmitted to
the English, from a Seminole Indian chief, must have
governor. been surprised, unless he knew frein whom and The papers marked 62, 63, 64, and 68, are cowhence it camne. The substance of his answer | pies of originals, in the hand writing of Arbuthshows that he did know, both whence it came, nott, taken with the rest of his papers; but not and the character of him by whom it was written exhibited before the court martial "The sheet of By the copies of the two letters, which are en- his journal is of some importance, as exhibiting closed, you will see, in that of Bowlezs, a part of his connexion and dissatisfaction with Woodbine. the systematic intrigues of Arbuthnott, to insti. | 65 is a letter from bim, said to be to an officer of gale, as well the Spanish commanders in Florida, rank, in England, (no doubt Nicholls,) dated 30th as the savages, against the United States; and in January, 1818, only three months before he was that of governor Coppinger, a direct declaration taken. The sleet of the journal shows that Are to the Indian, that all his supposed causes of alarm | buihinott arrived, with Woodbine, from New Proand complaint proceeds from the information of vidence, at Suwany, about the last of October, persons in whom he ought not to piace the small-1816, and that they immediately commenced their est confidence, it being their principle to err:ploy operations with the Indians, against the United such opportunities for the purpose of seducing: / States. Bowlegs's letter to governor Coppinger him and his people from their claily labor.” Atis dated the 18th of November, of that year; and ter offering his own friendly advice, the g vernor | apologizes for his not having sooner answered a adds, “ I am fearful, however, that the sentiments letter of Scpteinber, from the governor, by the of those, who come into the territory, under the impossibility he had been under of finding a perappearance of friendship, but with bad intentions, son to write the answer from him. Among other may uuence your ininuls, and obtain your confi. complaints against Woodbine, in this journal, dence, by their flattering representations” And there is one, distinctly, that he had promised the finally, he complains that two persons lied lately savages assistance from the British government, presented themselves as commissioners of the without authority, and by direct falsehood, and he English nation, and carried off several runaway expresses an apprehension that when the Indians negroes, belonging to itabitants of the province and out that none of those promises are realized, It is apparent, from this letter, that governor Cop." their fury will fall upon himself.