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From Leicester, by Perry, East Nunda and West Nunda, to Oleon or Hamilton Village.

In New Jersey.—From Freehold, by Squancum, Manasquan, Tom's river, Cedar creek, and Manahawkin, to Tuckerton.

In Pennsylvania.—From Philadelphia to West Chester.

From Quakertown, by Springtown, to Durham.

From Harrisburg, by Cumberland, to York Haven.

From York, by M'Calls Ferry, to Mount Pleasant.

From Carlisle to Newville.

From Columbia to Marietta.

From Tunckhannock, by Springfield, Four Corners, to Montrose.

From Montrose to Binghamston.

From Athens, by the turnpike road, to Ithaca.

From York, by Lower Chanceford, to Bellair.

From Lititz to Emaus.

From Somerset, by Jones' Mills, Mount Pleasant, and Stewart's, to Pittsburg.

From Pittsburg, by Elizabethtown, Freeport, Perryopolis, and Middletown, to Uniontown.

From Beavertown, by Brighton, to Greersburg.

From Beavertown to Butler.

From Butler, by Lawrenceburg, to Kittaning.

From Meadville to Kinsman, Ohio.

From Mount Pleasant, in Wayne county, to Schohockting post-office, New York.

In the District of Columbia.—From Georgetown, by Captain John's Mill, Seneca Mills, and Barnestown, to New Market.

In Virginia.—From Norfolk, by the Falls of Roanoake, Warrenton, North Carolina, Williamsborough, Oxford, Daniel's Store, Red House, and Milton, to Danville, Virginia: from thence, by Jamestown, North Carolina, Germantown,Huntsville, Wilkesborough, and Ashe Courthouse, Elizabethtown, to Jonesborpugh, Tennessee.

From Danville to the Lead Mines.

From South Quay, by Isle of White Courthouse, to Smithfield.

From Richmond, by the United States' Arsenal and Jefferson, to Cartersville.

From Richmond, along the turnpike, and Three Notched Road, to Milton.

From Fauquier Courthouse, by Thornton's Gap, to New Market.

From Blacksburg, in Montgomery county, by Christiansburg, to Franklin Courthouse.

From New London, by Clayton's Store, Staunton River, Anthony's Ford, JVewbill's and John Smith's, to Pittsylvania Courthouse.

From Lilly Point to Halcyonville.

From Abingdon to Russell Courthouse.

From Clarksburg, by Preston, Bulltown, Salt Works, and Lewis Courthouse, to Charleston.

From Tyler Courthouse to Sistersville.

From Preston, by Buckhanon's, to Booth's Ferry.

From Morgantown, by Crab Orchard, to Kingwood.

From Kingwood, by the Swamps, Harden's Cove, Glady Creek, Hunter's Fork, and Leading Creek, to Beverly.

From Clarksburg, by Booth's Ferry, and Leading Creek, to Beverly.

From Middleburg, by Rectortown, Oak Hill, along Manassah road, by Front Royal, to Stoverstown.

From Wheeling, by Alexandria, to Washington, Pennsylvania.

In North Carolina.—From Salem to Mount Pizgah.

From Raleigh, by Delk's and Alston's, to Hillsborough.

New Jersey. Pennsylvania.

Columbia.

Virginia.

North Carolina.

South Carolina.

Georgia.

Indiana.

Missouri Territory.

From Mason Hall, by Cannon's Mills and the Shallow Ford, on Haw River, to Greensborough.

From Snow Hill, by Hookerstown, to Kingston

From Currituck Courthouse, to Knot's Island.

From Currituck Courthouse to Powell's Point.

From Lewisburg, by William's Store, Ransom's Bridge, and Moon's Store, to Enfield.

From Duplin Courthouse to Newberne.

In South Carolina.—From York Courthouse, by Harmony, George Caruth's and Rutherfordton, to Asheville, North Carolina.

From Cambridge to Hickory Grove.

From Andersonville, by Beaver Dam, to Houstonville.

From Pendleton Courthouse to Socony.

In Georgia.—From Milledgeville, by Eatonton, and Gardner's Ferry, to Greensborough.

From Milledgeville to Monticello.

From Montgomery C. H. by Tatnall C. H. to Darien.

In Ohio.—From Marietta, by Brown's Mills and Oliver's Settlement, to Lancaster.

From Lancaster, by Royaltowu, Circleville, to Washington.

From Marietta, by Bellepre, Wilkesville, Jackson Courthouse and Pikctown, to West Union.

From New Salem, by Rumley, New Hagerstown, Leesburgh, New Philadelphia, and Paintville, to Wooster.

From Columbus, by Mount Vernon, Loudenville, Wooster, and Harrisville, to Granger.

From Delaware, by Oxford, Florida, and Lexington, to Mansfield.

From Hamilton, by Jacksonborough, to New Lexington.

From Coshocton to Newark.

From Troy to Dark Courthouse.

From Granville, by Johnstown, Sunsbury, and Berkshire, to Worthington.

From Warren, by Parkman, Burton, and Chardon, to Painesville.

From Warren, by Newton, to Canton, in Starke county.

From Youngstown to New Bedford, Pennsylvania.

From Ravenna to Burton.

From Stow by Medina Courthouse, to Huron Courthouse.

From Brookfield to Mercer, Pennsylvania.

From Marietta, by Toulman's and Lexington, to Woodfield.

From West Union, by the mouth of Brush Creek and Sandy Spring, to Vanceburgh, in the state of Kentucky.

In Indiana.—From Hartford to Rising Sun. .

From Lawrenceburg, by the Rising Sun, to Vevay.

From Corydon, by Elizabeth and Liconia, to Elizabethtown, Kentucky.

From Fort Harrison, through Monroe county and Lawrence county, to Brownstown.

From Peola, by Orleans, to Lawrence Courthouse.

From Salem, by Bono, to Monroe Courthouse.

From Madison, by Graham's, to Brownstown.

From Vevay, by Edenborough, Ripley Courthouse, to Brookville.

From Centerville to Jacksonborough.

From Lexington, by Provine's, New Washington, Bethlehem, and New London, to Lexington.

From Ripley Courthouse, by Vernon, to Brownstown.

From Jeffersonville to New Albany.

In Missouri Territory.—From St. Genevieve to St . Michael.

From Jackson to Betts' Ferry.

From St. Genevieve, by Potosi, to Franklin, Howard county.

From Franklin, Howard county, to Chariton.

From St . Louis, by Florisant, to St. Charles.

In Kentucky.—From Hopkinsville, by Williams's and Boyd's Landing, to Long Creek, Caldwell county.

From Columbia to Hazle Patch.

From Danville, by Lancaster, to Somerset.

From Bowling Green to Sparta.

From Lewisville, by Woodsonville, Glasgow, Burksville, and Seventysix, to Monticello.

From Lewisville to Hardensburgh.

From Elizabethtown to Bowling Green.

From Newburgh, by Ewingsville, to Clarkesville.

From Port Royal, by Ewingsville, to Hopkinsville.

From Glasgow, by Tompkinsville, to Burksville.

From Barbourville, by Whitley Courthouse, to Somerset.

From Flemingsburg, by the mouth of Fleming and Carlisle, to Millersburgh.

From Paris, by North Middleton, to Owensville.

In Tennessee.—From Murfreesborough, by Labanon and Gallatin, to Glasgow, Kentucky.

From Lebanon, by Trowsdale's Ferry, to Mount Richardson.

From Lebanon, by Marysville, in Wilson county, to Liberty.

From Greenville, by Newport, Dandridge, and Hill's, to Knoxville.

From Winchester, by Marion Courthouse, to Pikeville.

From Rogersville, by M'Cann's store, and Black Water Salt Works, to Lee Courthouse, Virginia.

From Blountville to Paperville, on Sinking Creek.

In Mississippi.—From Natchez, by Sweazy's Ferry, Woodville, and Pinkneyville, to St. Francisville, in the state of Louisiana.

In Alabama.—From Fort Claiborne, by Fort Montgomery, to Blakely.

From Huntsville, by Milton's Bluff, Falls of Black Warrior, and French Settlement on Black Warrior, to St . Stephens.

From Huntsville to Cotton Port, in Limestone county, by Pulasky, to Columbia, in Tennessee.

From Fort Mitchell, by Fort Bainbridge, Fort Jackson, Burnt Cora Springs, Fort Claiborne, and the town of Jackson, to St. Stephens.

From Fort Jackson, by Cahaba Valley, to the Falls of Black Warrior.

From St . Stephens, by Winchester, to Ford, on Pearl river, in Mississippi.

From Mobile to Blakely. *

In Illinois.—From Bellville, by William Padfield's and the seat of justice of Bond county, to Palmyra, in the Illinois territory.

From Edwardsville to the seat of justice of Bond county.

From Kaskaskia, by Wideman's, on Kaskaskia river, to Bellville, St . Clair county.

Approved, April 20, 1818.

Kentucky.

Tennessee.

Mississippi.

Alabama.

Illinois.

Statute I.

Chap. XCIV. — An Act to increase the salaries of the judges of the circuit April 20, 1818 court for the District of Columbia.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America, in Congress assembled, That in addition to the compensation heretofore allowed by law to the judges of the circuit court for the District of Columbia, the sum of five hundred dollars per annum be paid to the chief justice of the said court, and the same sum per annum to each of the assistant judges of said court, payable quarter yearly; the first quarterly payment to be made on the first day of April, one thousand eight hundred and eighteen.

Approved, April 20, 1818.

Vol. III.—58 2 Q

Act of March 3, 1811, ch. 40.

SOU dolls, additional to each of the judges of the circuit court for the district of Columbia.

Statute 1. April 20, 1818.

Appropriations.

For the capital.

Centre building of the Capitol.

Finishing President's house.

Offices to President's house.

Walls, gates, and iron railing. Contingencies.

President's square.

Committee rooms.

Representative chamber, &c.

Senate chamber, &c.

Furnishing President's house.

For deficiency of appropriation, &c.

Chap. XCVII.—An Act making appropriations for the public buildings, and for furnishing the Capitol and President's house.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America, in Congress assembled, That there be appropriated, for the completion of the wings of the capitol, in addition to the sum of two hundred thousand dollars already appropriated, the further sum of eighty thousand dollars.

For procuring materials, laying the foundation, and other preparations, for the centre building of the Capitol, one hundred thousand dollars.

For finishing the President's house, fifteen thousand two hundred and fourteen dollars.

For offices to the President's house, seven thousand dollars.

For the wall north of the President's house, with gates and iron railing the width of the house, three thousand five hundred and eighteen dollars.

For contingencies, four hundred and thirty-seven dollars.

For graduating and improving the President's square, ten thousand dollars.

For erecting a temporary building for committee rooms near the capitol, three thousand six hundred and thirty-four dollars.

For furnishing the representative chamber and committee rooms, thirty thousand dollars.

For furnishing the Senate chamber and committee rooms, twenty thousand dollars.

For furnishing the President's house, twenty thousand dollars.

For making good a deficiency in the appropriation of the past year for furnishing the President's house, ten thousand dollars.

Which said several sums of money, hereby appropriated, shall be paid out of any money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated.

Sec. 2. And be it further enacted, That the sum hereby appropriated for furnishing the representative chamber, shall be expended under the direction of the Speaker of the House of Representatives; that for the Senate, under the direction of the Vice President of the United States; and the remaining sums under the direction of the President of the United States.

Apphoved, April 20, 1818.

Statute I. April 20, 1818.

Act of April 27, 1816, ch. 107.

Act of May 22, 1824, ch. 136.

Duties now in force upon the articles described to cease after the 30th June, 1818.

Duties in lieu, &c.

Articles from copper.

Silver plated saddlery, &c.

Cut glass, &c.

Chap. XC VIII.—An Act to increase the duties on certainmanufaetured articles imported into the United Slates, (a)

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America, in Congress assembled, That, from and after the thirtieth day of June, one thousand eight hundred and eighteen, the duties now in force upon the articles hereinafter enumerated and described, at their importation into the United States, shall cease; and that, in lieu thereof, there shall be thenceforth laid, levied, and collected, upon the said articles, at their importation,.the several and respective rates or duties following, that is to say: on articles manufactured from copper, or of which copper is the material of chief value, twenty-five per centum ad valorem; on silver-plated saddlery,coach and harness furniture, twenty-five per centum ad valorem; on cut glass, thirty per centum ad valorem: on tacks, brads, and sprigs, not exceeding sixteen ounces to the thousand, five cents on every thousand thereof; and on tacks, brads, and sprigs, exceeding sixteen ounces to the thousand, the same duty as on nails; brown Russia sheetings, not exceeding fifty-two archines in each piece, one dollar and sixty cents per piece; white Russia sheetings, not exceedto) See notes to act of July 4, 1789, ch. 2, vol. 1. 24.

ing fifty-two archines in each piece, two dollars and fifty cents per piece.

Sec. 2. And be it further enaef erf, That an addition of ten per centum, shall be made to the several rates of duties above specified and imposed, in respect to all such goods, wares, and merchandise, which, after the said thirtieth day of June, one thousand eight hundred and eighteen, shall be imported in ships or vessels not of the United States: Provided, That this additional duty shall not apply to goods, wares, and merchandise, imported in ships or vessels not of the United States, entitled by treaty, or by any act or acts of Congress, to be entered in the ports of the United States, on the payment of the same duties as are paid on goods, wares, or merchandise, imported in ships or vessels of the United States.

Sec. 3. ylnrf be it further enacted, That there shall be allowed a drawback of the duties, by this act imposed, on goods, wares, and merchandise, imported into the United States, upon the exportation thereof within the time, and in the manner, prescribed in the fourth section of the act, entitled "An act to regulate the duties on imports and tonnage," passed on the twenty-seventh day of April, one thousand eight hundred and sixteen.

Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That the existing laws shall extend to, and be in force for, the collection of the duties imposed by this act, on goods, wares, and merchandise, imported into the United States: and for the recovery, collection, distribution, and remission, of all fines, penalties, and forfeitures; and for the allowance of the drawbacks by this act authorized, as fully and effectually as if every regulation, restriction, penalty, forfeiture, provision, clause, matter, and thing, in the existing laws contained, had been inserted in, and re-enacted by this act. And that all acts and parts of acts, which are contrary to this act, shall be, and the same are hereby, repealed.

Approved, April 20, 1818.

Addition of 10 per cent. if the articles are imported in foreign vessels.

Proviso.

1816, ch. 107, sec. 3.

1818, ch. 107.

1832, ch.207.

1832,ch.227, ■ec. 10.

1824, ch. 4.

1828,ch.111.

1842,ch.270, sec. 11.

Drawback of the duties if the goods are exported within the time, &c. prescribed, &c. April 27, 1816, ch. 107.

The existing laws in force for the collection of the duties imposed, &c. and for the allowance of drawbacks.

Acts, &c. contrary to this act repealed.

Chap. CI. — An Ae t to increase the pay of the militia while in actual service, and for other purposes.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America, in Congress assembled, That the monthly pay of the militia, which have been called into the service of the United States since the first day of September, eighteen hundred and seventeen, or which hereafter may be called into the said service, in prosecuting the war against the Seminole tribe of Indians, shall be the highest allowed by law to the militia in the service of the United States, during the late war with Great Britain.

Sec. 2. And be it further enacted, That the widows and orphans of the militia who have been called into [the] service of the United States since the said first day of September, eighteen hundred and seventeen, or who hereafter may be called into the said service, in prosecuting said war, and who may have died or been killed, or hereafter may die or be killed, in such service, shall be entitled to the same half pay, for five years, and pensions allowed by the laws now in force to the widows and orphans of the militia who died, or were killed, in the service of the United States during the late war with Great Britain.

Approved, April 20, 1818.

Statute I. April 20, 1818.

The pay of militia called into the service of the United States against the Seminole Indians, to be the highest allowed by law during the late war, &c.

Widows and orphans of militia called into service against the Seminole Indians, &c. entitled to hairpay and pensions, &c.

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