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DOLLARS.

1,754 - 9,000

Due the United States, 30th June, Sept. 30. Warrants drawn,

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Due the United States, 30th Sept. Dec. 31. Warrants drawn,

4,504 6,000

Compensation due,

10,504 6,250

1791. Due the United States, 31st Dec. March 31. Warrants drawn,

4,254 8,150

Compensation due,

12,404 6,250

6,154

Due the United States, 31st March June 30. Warrants drawn,

- -.

4,500

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Due the United States, 30th June, Sept. 30. Warrants drawn,

Jun Junie,

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Compensation due,

12,404 6,250

Due the United States, 30th Sept. Dec. 31. Warrants drawn,

6,154 5,500

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1792. Due the United States, 31st Dec. Viarch 31. Warranis drawna,

5,404 6,000

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Due the U. States, 30th Sepi.
Dec. 31. Warrants drawn,

1,154
8,000

9,154
6,250

Compensation due,

1793

Due the U. States, 31st Dec.
March 31. Warrants drawn

2,904
8,500

11,404
6,250

Compensation due,

Due the U. States, 31st March
Warrants drawn

5,154
6,000

June 30.

11,154
6,250

Compensation due,

Due the U. States, 30th June
Sept. 30. Warrants drawn,

4,904
6,000

10,904
6,250

Compensation due,

Due the U. States, 30th Sept.
Dec. 31. Warrants drawn,

4,654

7,000

11,654

Compensation due,

6,250

Due

1794 Due the U. States, 31st Dec.
March 31. Warrants drawn,

DOLLARS.

5,404
5,000

10,404
6,250

Compensation due,

Due the U. States. 31st March,
Warrants drawn,

June 30.

4,154
6,000

Compensation due,

10,154
6,250

Due the U. States, 30th June,
Sept. 30. Warrants drawn,

3,904
7,000

Compensation due,

10,904
6,250

Due the U. States, 30th Sept.
Dec. 31. Warrants drawn,

4,654
6,000

10,654

Compensation due,

6,250

1795 Due the U. States, 31st Dec.
March

31.

Warrants drawn,

4,404
7,000

11,404
6,250

Compensation due,

Due the U. States, 31st March,
June 30. Warrants drawn,

5,154
4,000

Compensation due,

9,154
6,250

Due the U. States, 30th June,
Sept. 30. Warrants drawn,

2,904
2,500

Compensation due,

5,404
6,250

Due the President 30th Sep. 1795,
VOL. IV.

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DOLLARS. PROOF. Compensation from April 30, to June 30, 1789,

62 days, Compensation from July 1, 1789, to Sept. 30, 1795, 6 years 3 months,

156,250 Total due Dots. 160,496

4,246

Advanced till the end of 1791, per printed state

ment,
Ditto in 1792,
Ditto in 1793)
Ditto in 1794)
Ditto in 1795, to Sept. 30,

72,150 22,500 27,500 24,000 13,500

159,650

846

* Balance due the President,

Dols.

160,496

TREASURY DEPARTMENT, Register's Office, Nov. 13, 1795.

Extracted from the Books of the Treasury,

JOSEPH NOURSE, Register.

* This abstract establishes one unpleasant and embarrassing fact; to wit, that General Washington, instead of refusing to accept of any salary (which his admirers have said was the case), actually overdrew his salary, and had, from June 1790 to June 1795, constantly several thousands of dollars of the public money in his hands. Whether he really did let this money out at usucious interest, as it was asserted, will, perhaps, never be known.

The.

The following Article, which was published in

BACHE's Paper of the 21st December 1796, will prove that there were other reasons for the Gene. ral's retiring, which he did not think proper to state. :

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« The President seems to arrogate great merit to himself on account of his disinterestedness, and in this he no doubt includes his declension to serve again. The disinterestedness on this latter score is rather questionable ; for his unwillingness to be a candidate seems to have arisen rather from a consciousness that he would not be re-elected, than a want of ambition or lust of power. It was well understood that many of the republicans of the constitution were determined to give him opposition, and the nature of the United States promised success to the plan. Nothing was more easy than to make him a Vice-President by uniting the republican suffrages in favour of JOHN ADAMS and subtracting even a few votes from him—He was probably apprized of the scheme, and to save himself from the nortification and disgrace of being superseded, he cunningly declined. It may be thought singular, that John ADAMS, who is a professed aristocrat, should be preferred by republicans to GEORGE WASHINGTON; but an examination into the case will make the preference appear very plain and desirable. There can be no doubt that ADAMS would not be a puppetthat having an opinion and judgment of his own, he would act from his own impulses rather than the impulses of others

—that possessing great integrity, he would not sacrifice his country's interests at the shrine of party

and that being an enemy to the corruptions which have taken place by means of funding and

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