A map, in 3 sheets, shewing a continuation of the said boundary

by a due north line from the point where the river Sabine is intersected by the parallel of 32 deg. of N. Latitude, to the

Red River. A printed report (from the Congressional documents) upon the

surveys and scientific operations for the demarcation of the

aforesaid boundary. A map, in 1 sheet, marked G3, shewing the lines of boundary be

tween the United States and the British Provinces in North America, from the mouth of the river St. Croix, in the Bay of Fundy, to the intersection of the parallel of 45 deg. of North Latitude with the east bank of the river St. Lawrence near St. Regis, as claimed by the two Governments, under the Treaty of Paris of 1783,-as awarded, or proposed to be settled by the King of the Netherlands, and as finally adjusted under the provisions of the Treaty of Washington, concluded August

9th, 1842. A profile, obtained by the use of the spirit level and an astronomi

cal transit, of the due north line, from the monument at the source of the river St. Croix to the south shore of the river St.

John, in the years 1840 and 1841. From the United States.—The Congressional Documents of the

last session. From the Author.-Notes on the early settlement of the Noy

Western Territory, by Hon. Jacob Burnet-1 vol., 8vo. From the Nero England Historic Genealogical Society. Quarterly publication for July and October, 1847, and

1848, (Vol. I. Nos. 3 and 4, and Vol. II. No. 1.) From the Author.-Gleanings for the History of the Ri

Dutch Church of Harlingen, Somerset Co., N. J., by

Hoagland. From the War Department.— Inquiries respecting the Indian

Tribes of the United States. From the Kentucky Hist. Society.--Newspaper Report of their

proceedings, from Dec. 1846, to February 1847. From the Author.- A Historical Sermon, designed as a memorial

of the settlers and inhabitants of Wantage, Sussex Co., by

Rev. Peter Kanouse, M. A. From Mr. R. Van Pelt.Report of the Proceedings of the So

ciety for the propagation of the Gospel in Foreign parts, 1762, From the Pennsylvania Hist. Society.-Their Bulletin for March,

1847. Vol. I., No 10. From Governor Haines.--An original letter from Richard Stock

ton to Robert Ogden, of Elizabethtown, dated at Princeton,

Sept. 13th, 1765, referring to public affairs.
From Mr. Charles T. Day, of Newark.-Journal of Proceedings

of the 3d Senate of New Jersey, 1847.
Minutes of the New Jersey Assembly, 1847.
Spencer's Reports of New Jersey Supreme Court Cases, from
November, 1844, to July, 1845.

Acts of Twenty.Ninth Congress, 1st session.
From the State.-Acts and Resolutions of the Twenty.ninth Con.

gress, 1st and 2d sessions. From A. Vattemare, Esq.-Report of the Joint Library Com

mittee of the New York Legislature on Inter-national Exchanges, 1847. Chronologie des Rois Grecs d'Egypte. 2d vol., 8 vo. Souvenirs Historiques Sur la Revolution de 1830, par S. Be. rard; Paris, 1834. Dictionnaire d'Agriculture Pratique; Paris, 1840. Euvres du Monsieur de Montesquieu. 5 vols., 12 mo. Euvres du Philosophe de Sans Louci. 2 vols., 8 vo. Euvres Choisies de Trouson du Courdrey Avocat du Parliment, Defenseur of la Reine Marie Antoinette, &c.-par M. Edmond Blanc.; Paris, 1829. 2 vols., 8vo. Du Progres Social au profit des Classes Populaires non indigentes--par M. Felix de la Farille. Paris, 1839. 2 vols., 8vo. Lettres Historiques et Galantes de deux Dames de Conditionpar Madame Dunoyer. 5 vols., 12 mo. Tableau de la Situation des Etablissements Francais dans l'Algerie, 1844-5. 1 vol., quarto, with a map. Exposees des Motifs Rapports et Debats des Chambres Legis. latifs, concernant les Lois des 18 et 19; Juillet, 1845—relative au regime des Esclaves, &c. 1 vol., 8 vo. Histoire de Chateau d'Arques--par A. Deville : Rouen, 1839. 8vo.



JANUARY 20TH, 1848.

Rev. Robert B. Campfield, Newark, Rev. T. W. Chambers, Somerville.

Rev. J. B. Condit, D.D., Newark.
Henry G. Darcy, Newark.
Joseph Edsall, Hamburgh.
Hon. Gabriel H. Ford, Morristown.
Lewis C. Grover, Newark.
Rev. John M. Johnson, Hanover, Morris Co.

James Keene, Newark.
Robert H. McCarter, Newton.

Charles McFarlan, Longwood, Morris Co.

Jonathan Oliphant, Med ford.
William Rankin, Newark.

T. H. Richards, Burlington.
Richard W. Stites, Morristown.

Joseph W. Blachly, Cincinnati.
Isuac Coe, M.D., Indianapolis. Henry F. Condict, M.D., Washington, D.C.

James Cook, Terre Haute, Ind.
Charles Augustus Davis, New York.
David English, Georgetoron, D. C.
Rev. Samuel W. Fisher, Cincinnati.
Rev. J. T. Headley, New York.
Edward Mills, Cincinnati.
John Neilson, M. D., New York.
Robert Simpson, Cincinnati.


Hon. W. W. Campbell, New York.
John R. Bartlett, New York.
Robert G. Rankin, Fishkill, Dutchess Co., N. Y.

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FORT Dayton, New York. Sunday, September 8th, 1776.-Orders issued by Col. ELMER, September 6th, 1776 :


“ PAROLE-WASHINGTON. " Officer of the day, to-morrow, Capt. Seeber.

"The guard in garrison to consist of 1 Sergeant, 1 Corporal and 24 Privates. A Corporal and 6 Privates to mount guard at the Colonel's quarters. The officer of the guard to send a Corporal and 4 Privates round with the drums to beat the tattoo at 9 o'clock, will beat up as far as the Colonel's quarters and along the main street; the other way, as far as Col. Bellenger's. The officer of the guard will send a patrole round the main street, as far as any soldier's quarters, at 10 o'clock, who are to make pris. oners of all that they find out at that time. The patrole are to guard again between the hours of 3 and 4 for the same purpose. The officer of the day will go the guard rounds between the hours of 11 and 3 o'clock, and see that the guards are vigilant in their duty. The officer of the guard is to visit the sentries every four hours during the night, and to see that the sentinel next the guard house every half hour cries out, all's well-passing it round from sentinel to sentinel-confining those who are negligent in this part of their duty.

“The Colonel recommends to all under his command, as they regard their honor or safety, that they avoid all kind of plunder; but that public and private property be kept inviolable.

“The commanding officer of each company to make a true return of the state of the arms, accoutrements and ammunition be. longing to his company, that the commanding officer may know the state thereof this evening, in order to supply those who need as soon as possible.


One of the Oneida Chiefs arrived here some time last night with information that there are 7000 Regulars and Indians now fortifying at Oswego, and making preparations to cross the Lakes; that when the Regulars arrived, they sent their Indians they then had, which were considerable, to the other Indians to come and join them, or else they would come up and destroy them root and branch-upon which the Cayugas, Onondagos and Senecas immediately fell in with them; the Oneidas and Tuscaroras still holding to their integrity and appear ready to assist us. No doubt a bloody battle must ensue if those blood-thirsty savages and George's men, who are worse than savages, cross the Lake. God grant we may have success!

The men were busily employed, notwithstanding it being a day of rest, in digging the trench round the fortification, under Capt. Walker.

Col. Elmer dispatched an express to Albany this afternoon, to in. form the General of the express he received from the Indians.

Monday, September 9th, 1776.-P. M.-Lieut. Patterson returned from Albany. Brings more authenticated reports concerning the battle fought on Long Island between the King's troops and those of the American States. Generals Sullivan and Sterling are certainly taken prisoners; and General Parsons stood a very narrow chance therefor. It is said about 600 of our men were killed and 1800 of the King's: if so, although they obtained the ground, we certainly got the best of the battle. Busy towards evening in preparing some of our men, in order to march with Mr. Patterson to-morrow for Fort Schuyler.

Had ball play for some time in the afternoon, at which the Col. onel was a jovial spectator. Visited the sick, &c., in the evening.

Tuesday, September 10th, 1776.-Got up at reveilee beat and gave out to our men cartridges for their march, who were fixed out, and set off about sunrise. These which follow, viz., Jona. Lummis, Corporal Richard Burch, Isaac Hazleton, Abr’m Hazle. ton, Jno. Burroughs and Samuel Potter, leaving the remainder bebind. After they were gone I went out and attended to the sick. Lieuts. Tuttle and Quimby and Serj. Wilkinson came up here to-day in a wagon, being unwell; and, after staying some short time, proceeded on to Fort Schuyler, leaving the company behind to follow after.

Wednesday, September 11th, 1776.--The former part of the day was spent in attending the sick, &c., and reading Le Drans's Chi. rurgical works.

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