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“ TRUTH IS OMN’JPOTEXT, AND I'URUC JUSTICE CERTAIN’.'' 






V )!« 1. 



FKANKFOKT, Ky. TJIUltSi A\, MAY 2! , 185J8. 



NO. 8. 



IUBL]Slinr  WEEKLY, 

BY JACOB H. lIOIiEMAY, 

PUBLIC PRINTER. 



fUtll 



p;is 



TKR3IN. 

Three D 'Hers in n'lvancc. or Four Dollars, at the 
•'nd of the year. No paoer wiil be di^continned until 
aH arroaraL'e ! arc paid. A failure to notify the Kditor 
of a Midi to discontinue, will be considered as an en- 
gagement for another 3 ear. 

TKJi.^IS or ADVERTISLyCi.. 

For twelve Iino« or under, three ime.rtions. One Dol 
ar; for each a Jilitional contin'iance,lwenty-five cents. 

Letters addressed to the Editor mustbeposl paid, 
they will not be attended. 



of acts never done. I regard it not; 
sions alway s subside without injury. 

You ask through the Reporter an explanation of 
mv ailusion to the "Spuni.sh Dish.” It will not 
be given; my letter speaks for itself. It is jilain, 
and without innendo. You are charged by the 
Historian w ith having furnished the forgery com 



THURSDAY— ::::::: 23, 1823. 



to Governor Shelby, where you say, ‘d am even 
well assured that we had in the battle, on tin- 
east bank, officers and men nearly IdOO,” mus 
be incorrect. You have never dared to asseri 
that you reported to me on the evening of tin 
7tb, oral any other time, until the troops were 
disbanded, that you had received any augmenta- 



mcnled on; you can read it coolly, and draw :tion of force, on the evening of the 7th; am 
your own conclusions. This is my only expla |surely (j or 700 men niarcbing into my cani[ 



flENER AT, J.YCKSON 
jiyn THE KE.VTUCKY MIUTL1. 

We continue in this days paper, the publication 
of the correspondence between Jackson and 
.\dair. It vVill be seen by the letter of Jackson, 
that he continues to reiterate the charge, that, 
what was published to the world as a justifica- 
tion of the rc;re;it of the Kentucky militia on 
the west bank of the Mississippi, ti-as a forgery. 

He asserts ih-it Gen. .\dair continues to disturb represented, it will be as freely commented on, 
the tranquility of the public mind, by seeking toiand yourself exposed. 

convince the world ^‘that men -were heroes tcho in-! hoar letter to me of the 20th of March 1815, 
, . , „ , , r » n’t have been written upon a supposition that 

g orious y Jlei efore le enemy. 11 . Jmv love of nODular annlause could not withstand 



nation. 

I am astonished at your impudence, to speak 
of fighting battles over again. You well know 
sir, that your misrepresentations and falsehooiis, 
combined with those of your colleague, and the 
editors of a newspaper, have been disturbing the 
tranquility of the public mind, by endeavoring to 
cast a stigma on the well earned fame of brave 
and meritorious officers; and seeking to convince 
the world, that men were heroes who inglorious- 
ly lied before the enemy. 

For the purpose of forestalling public opinion, 
you have expressed a fear that I will not do youja loan for three days. Wi'h this tiniely supply 
justice. This is only deception, for you knowjof arms, we were enabled to bring on the line.s, 
me better. As far as 1 know it, you shall havejon the morning of the 8th, fully 1000 men.” Let 
the truth. The evidence will be vour verbal |us contrast this with the statement of my aid dc 



would have been noticed, and spoken of; nay 
more, if it hjd been the fact, and that too on the 
eve of an expected battle, you being with me on 
that night, would have eagerly reported thi^ 
pleasing intelligence, at the time you reported 
the march of the -100 Kentuckians under the 
command of Col. Davi«, to reinforce Gen. Mor- 
gan, agreeably to my order. Let us see in wha 
manner you account for this .augmentation ir 
your command. You proceed thus — “’On the 
7th 1 received from a corps of exempts in the 
city, between -1 and 500 muskets and bayonets on 



injustice to others. I had every thing prepared, March, that C'nI. Davis's detachment after havi 
for a full exposure of those wicked falsehood*, ing retreated to and formed on Gen. Morgan’s 
hat were agitated, ostensibly, by Helms in 1815, line, received the attark of the enemy, and fired 
.vhen his letter to me was received, and when Irom Mrcc to jeren ruumfj. You know, sir very 
voiir letter to Col. Anderson was shewn. 1 had v, ell, that when the enemy advanced on the right 
eason to hope, that the f.ilsehoods had been b.ink of the river, (he p;irapet of mv line being 
■ontradicted, justice done, and the unpleasant crowded with the officers and soldiers. 1 ordered 
■icenes forgotton in the recollection of the a-, that they should take otl' their hats and give our 
ihievernents of meritorious officers and soldiers, troops on the right bank three cheers. Whilst 
I was then silent; but finding those falsehnodsjiu the act of cheering, I saw the right of Gen 
ind slanders reiterated, justice towards brave! Morgan’s line iirecipitetelv give, wav. Ti e 
irid meritorious men urged me forward. Rut tojmost expert and well drilled soldier in the art of 
..rneced sir, you say in your letter to Gov. Shf'l loading and firing, could not have discharged his 
ly, “1 am even well assured that we had in tbe| piece three times before they were many paces 
oattle, on the east bank, officers and men, nearly ; retiring w ith the utmost precipitation. I thcre- 
1200; for a number of men, when the order fore knew the statement to be false; and every 
was issued on the 7lh to deliver the arms from person who witnesg  d this distressing scene knew 
ilie 13th to the 15th legiment, and from Majorjit also. I have, and always w ill endeavor to re- 
Crenshaw’s battallion to .Major Harrison’s, didjward the brave with mv approbation; but no iii- 
not obey the order; but believing we were to beitluence however extensive, no iiratation howev- 
ittacked, concealed their arms, and volunteered er strong sh.ill ever cause me to deviate from 
on the lines w illi their friends; these men werej” bat I believe to be corrert, toxlo an act of in- 
not leportcd,” IVbal! your n;en not obey yourijoi*t'''c to brave ...cn, by iipprobatmg the coward 
Olliers, General, anil no punishment inflicted upon whodcsertsin the hour of danger. If such con- 
ihem? ..\ fine military example truly; and welldhtct towards the deserving can be termed “pre- 



and written reports; your acknowledgments; and Camp, Major Thom is L. Butler, a correct and ; accounts for the in.siibordination of you r com-ijodice,” I glory to possess it. 
the official statements and certificates of correct! honorable Kentuckian, who, on the 23d of De-anand. .And how did it happen sir, that those To present acorrect idea of this rout and the 
and honorable men. The truth shall he told. |cember 1815, vv as left io command of the city of; men were not reported, when you knew the fact ; con fusion which accompanii-d it. I hereto annex 
Where you deserve praise it will be bestowed ;jNew-Orleans, and the corps of exemiits. amount- 1 must confess it is to me iinaccoiintahlc, consid-jiiiarked X. Y. Z. the account given by Captain 



was dated on the 23d July 1817 — two years and 
a half after the charge was first made. Yet, say 
those vvho are willing to consign to infamy, the 
name of a Kentucky soldier, and resign this gov- 
ernment to military despotism — Gen. Jackson 
did justice to the Kentuckians by pronouncing them 
justifiable, so soon as he sax correctly informed, 
and ascertained that Faltcrson and Morgan had 
misrepresented Kentucky in their report — but 
we see, that Jackson, so far from having done so, 
pronounces that Patterson and Morgan are brave 
and meritorious ofiicers, shose conduct received his 
entire approbation — THAT THE JUSTIFICA- 
TION OF THE KENTUCKY MILITIA WAS 
A FORGElvY ; and that Gen. Adair was -‘seeking 
to convince the world that men were heroes who IN 
GLORIOUSLY FLED BEFORE THE ENE 
MY.” A slander so foully made, and sopersever- 
ingly persisted in; reiterated and maintained, is 
only one addition to the thousands upon thousands 
of proofs, thatexist of the blindfold violence witb 
which he ever persists in error and injustice; 
and the boldness with which his supporters as- 
sert that the charge was retracted, is only a fair 
example of that entire disregard for truth, tliat 
has ever marked their course in the present 
contest; we forbear further commentary — tlie 
letter needs none — we only a^k our readers to 
cxiiriae and reflect upon it; and ask themselves 
these questions — If a General can slander one 
portion of his troop.s, and persist in that slander, 
can they or their countrymen act justly to them 
.selves, or their country, to reward him with ci 
vil distinction, for his elTort to reward their toil 



ind where you have wilfully and knowingly mis - 1 ing to between three hundred and three hundred jering that you were ordered, on the 5th of Janu- Wilkins, commanding the Natchez volunteer rifle 

■ ' ■ "■ ' ■ ' and fifty men, in whom every confidence w.as' ary to detail all the Kentuckians, vvho had arm-: icompany, also the note of Nicholas C. Hall, and 

placed, having at stake their families and lire-; lit for service, and all those for whom arms could 'the statement of Washington Jackson; and refer 
Sides. He states positively that this corps re be procured; to assume the command — mari-h.you to Mr. John Metcalf, living at Paris Keii- 
ported to him daily, and that you obtained nojtliem to my line of defence --encamp them in tucky. They are all gentlenien of as high 

division, and in the j'slanding for probity .and honour as anv in society, 



jmy love of popular applause could not withstand 
the desire ofingratiating myself with those, com- 
paratively, few Kentuckians vvho had tarnished 
their reputation; or my vanity, your flatter- 
ing encomiums. 1 believe I may say that I 
have always enjoyed the good opinion of the vir- 
tuous and Brave Kentuckian, and I hope I ever 
shall. In my answer however, you found your 
mistake, and met with a reply that negatived 



arms from them, until after the battle of the 8tli 
of January, with his knowledge. Thus sir, is 
the falsehood of your statement evident. Was it 
thus, sir, that your misrepresentations were made 
to appease the growing irrit;ition of the Ken- 
tuckians, as you have expressed yourself io your 
letter to Col. .Andeison. 



’ ’ 'T V D 1 a / — 1 

your overgrown numbers on the left bank; while [this part ol your statement with silent contempt. 



the rear of Gen. Carroll’s d 

event of an alarm or attack, to cover and sup- lall members of that corps. Mr. Metcalf per- 
port him. That those men were armed, and jliaps knows many of the deserters and can speak 
lit for service in the field, should have been per- . positively on that subject, 
mitled to loiter in the camp of Geneial Thomas,! This was not the only falsehood that appeared 
and my order disobeyed; an l tins within yoiir!in the evidence given before the court of Enqui- 
knovvledge, after you had reported it had bcen 'ry. ft was slated in the evidence that Col Da- 
ft was my know ledge of this fact, that (in my complied with, and that your covering defach- vis’s deta  hment amounted to only 200 men I 
answer to your letter) induced me to pass over inent w as about .500 strong, is. indeed stninge. saw this also reiterated in your letter of the 20th 



my dibheliel respecting the borrowed arms on the 
7th from the corps of exempts was strongly, 
though silently, marked. 

I did suppose that after that answer, you would 
have had more prudence than to have given pub- 
licity to statements, convinced as you must have 
been, that there were many who knew them to 
be incorrect; particularly those in your letter 
to Gov. Shelby. You must have acted from .an 
apprehension that I would either he kept in ig- 
norance of, or not notice them — at least, y on con- 
sidered the end in view justified the risk; and 
that your coming forward as ch;impion wonlil 
insure your popularity, and seat you in the Gov- 
ernmental chairof Kentucky or the Senate of tlic 
l.'nited States. Yoiir letter to Col. .Andei-son ol 
the 2Sth of August was evidently written to be 
-howii to me, believing that my silence would 
be thereby secured. I annex it here, togcihe- 
witb 'ine from Gol. Andiw^on to Alajor im 

aid-de camp, that a clue may be afforded by 
which to develop your conduct. 

From these letters it appears that you were 
much my friend — that you were endeavoring to 
search for the author of the falsehood, with the 
mamycjt design of having every thing corrected, 
that no blame should be attached to me; if blame 
were any where, it was with yourself and Col 
Butler, who filled to report to me. How far 
this arcords with your letters to Gov. Shelby and 
the editors of the Reporter, an impartial public 



theirblood and scars with disgrace? .And if cd-U^iH determine. 

tors and others, are so far lost to a regard fori One word on that part of your letter to, Col. 
■truth, as to assert that these charges h ive bcen; -'"'*er^»" •" relation to the comparxtive number^ 
■ ,, ^ , s: 1 1 • r detailed fir duty from Gen, Carroll s division, 

retracted, are they to be connded in for any i . i j . i. * i 

^ 1 1 1 - and the K^'ntucky detachment under your rom- 

thiog-shoiild they not be spurned wUli indigna- immediately on the lines. 



tion from the presence and society of all honest 
men? 

GEN. JACKSON TO GEN, ADAIR. 

Nashville. 23d July, 1817. 

Gen. John .Uair, 

Sir; — O n my return to this place from Hiwas- 
see, whither my duties called me nearly two 
months since, I was (ireseiited with the Lexington 
ft^jjprter, containing your letter addressed from 
IVatchez to its editors, dated the Cth May, 1817. 

The surprise you profess to feel, at reading my 
letter of the 11th Apiil, cannot be real; for if is 
well known you left Kentucky after the 28th of 
February, when the publication appeared which 
drew from me that communication; a publication 
which contained a forgery under the sanction of 
mv name, and which was given to the world, for 
the purpose of tarnishing the reputation of two 
brave officers (Patterson and Morgan) whose con 
duct, during the campaign below Nen-Orleans, 
merited and received my entire approbation.— 



one half, or one thir l, as occasion seemed In re 
quire, were night and day under arms. There 
wa.s likewise, fiom those, a detail for guard and 
fatigue. Your detachment was not on the lines, 
and with their guard had but an occasional fatigue 
duly to iierform: — justire therefore required 
that a larger dctal, in proportion to their respec- 
tive aggregates, should be made from your de- 
tachment, than from those on the lines The 
order was given accordingly, which sufficiently 
accounts for the augmented number of your de- 
tail. 

1 will now take info consideration your letter 
to Gov. Shelby, with such parts of yours to me 
as may relate to the same subject. — You obsen e 
in your letter to Gov. Shelby; — “General Jack- 
son in his answer to my letter, seems still to think 
our numbers on the east bank, in the battle, did 
not exceed 550 men, and this opinion is founded 
on our morning report of the. 12th. which made 
our number 959.” 

1 ask sir, in what part of my answer does it 
apiiear th.at my opinion was founded alone on 
A publication containing too an extract from Ibe ,£ „.,,j founded on your verbal re- 

“Ilistory of the late warm the western country, Lop, /hen you arrived at Head Quarters with 
which held me up to the 'vorld, as having been ,,^j,,^hment, your verbid reports until the 
dragooned by you, mto “a rfry. re/actant jra/ciife:h,,,,,e jhg 8th, the opinion of mv Adjutant 
of justification, toward the fugitives on the right General, my aid-de-camp, .Major Reid, General 
bank of the Mississippi. 1 our having seen thisi ’ 

previously to your leaving Kentucky, with a 
knowledge of its falsity, should have allayed 
your surprise; while a just magnanimity, corres- 
ponding with the high respect, and exalted sense 
of my worth, professed to be felt and expressed 
by you in your letter to Col. .Anderson, from the 
Greenville springs, of the 28th .August 1815. 
should have induced you to have given so base 
a production, a prompt and positive contradic 
tion the instiinl it appeared. Having omitted to 
do this, you had no right to c;ilculate on my si- 
lence. — Nay sir, your having left the country 
without doing it, fcio evidently manifested a con- 
tinuation of that deception and misrepresenta- 
tion, which is discoverable in your letter to me of 
the 20th of .March, and to Gov. Shelby of the 
lOlh ot April, 1815. 

It is you, General, who appear to write to the 
editors in a passion; and thik passion docs not 
arise from any expression of mine, but from an 
error in the editors; whether it be acciilenfal or 
design is for you and themselves to decide; they 
have published it correctly in a note in the same 
paper and corrected it in a subsequent o:ie; — It 
is a subject on wliieh I feel no concern. On this, 
as on similar occasions, when anv become irrata- 



Freviously to tins sir, I bad confidence in vou: 
but the moment 1 read that letter, it vanished 
It was my belief of the falsehood of that slate 
menl that induced me to put the question to your 
Irienils, the Editors of the Reporter, “why, if 
you had obtained those arms from New-Orleans, 
you did not place them in the hands of Col. Da- 
\ is’s command ?” I now repeat the question. %vhy 
was this not done? And why was not the fact of 
your having borrowed them from the exempt 
corps, to whom the defence of the cilv of Ne«- 
Orleans was entrusted, nuli.int my knowledge, 
or that of the other olliccr commanding, it will 
be difficult for you to justifv yourself for this 
omission. Not only the city, but the ivbole 
C'Miiilry might have been lost by so unprecedent- 
ed and unmilitary an act. .After the b/titlc ol' 
tb* 8th, the city being irei-eby pDced in safety. 

I determined to make an a.i^mpt to cut off the 
communication cf l!ic cnejsy wi*'i their shipping. 

I then directed Major Cutler to procure from the 
corps of exempts in the city , their arms. S;r. and 
to place them in the hai'ls of General Coffee’s 
brigade and the Keotiickian* : — This he states 
oas done — 100 bcingr delii eic 1 to Gen ColTce, 
the balance about 230, «as delivered to your 



Were you prepiirintr, if defeat and disaster hap-, of March. I saw it slated on Morgan’s line at 
pened, to stale your command belon its realilTO. No repeU or evidence to support this ever 
strength, but if victory re.^ulted, to swell it farlcamc before me, and from the report of Gen 
above? And was this the reason why we could I. Morgan, but one man of Col, Davis's command 
get no written report from you?— Your con was wounded; none of the Kentuckians were 
duct Ihroiiehout would induce this opinion. |taken prisoners cn that dry. as I ever understood. 

Let ns return to ycur letter to Gov. Shelby. as communicated to 

"1 have obtained,” yon s:iv, “frotn Col. Latonr.j™® Gen. .Morgan, made bis strength, when he 
the chief Engineer, a draft which will show ;he|''®aclicd him, (0 be about 280. His own official 
extent of our line, and the sp:ice occupied fiy Ihe 1 1 th, stated them at 271, and his 

each corps. Our whole line was between 18 and lepnit on the I JthatSJ-l. Taking all 



1900 yards long. The regular troops, and pint 
of the militia from Louisiana, occupied OtiO vards 
on the right, Gen. Carroll’s division, 1200‘trong. 
occupied 800 yards in tlie centre, .and Gen. Cof- 
fee. about 700 strong, the remainder on the left.” 
If Col. I.atour furnished such a plan of my line 
he knew it to be incorrect. It was your duty In 
know the length of Gen, Carroll’s line; you were 
ordered to cover :ind support him. You are too 
good a judge of distance to mistake 350. the .ac 
lual space occupied by Gen. Carroll's command, 
for 800. But tbii falsehood was necessary, to 
give currency to another w lifch you had in view; 
to impose on the world a belief of Gen. Car- 
roll’s occupying a space of 800 yards, that inii 
might assume the gromid vou have taken, when 



command Yon cannot have forgotten, sir. Kentucky detachment were march- 

seatiing for, and rontulting witli you and Gen.l^^j jq breastwork in two lines in close orrler 
Coflee on this subject. W ben I asked what con occupying the rear of the Tenne.ssec troop.*, an 
fidence you had m your troops, to aid in this en-|,,xtent of not more than dOO yards.' with their 
terprise, you replied, that your ronimand 'vaSjj.p,,^,.g j„ front of the enemy’s column." This 
undisciplined and insubordinate, the officers, for enforce the idea of your having in the 



the most part, inexperienced; that they would 
light behind their breastworks, but that no coirli- 
deiice could be placed in them if brought into 
the open plain, and 0 |q) 0 sed to veteran troops. 

To return to your letter to Gov. Shelby ; you 
stale that “between the mornin.'s of the 1st ami 
12th no additional strength had been pl.ierd un- 
der my command; three or four companies from 
Gen. Thomas’s camp had been armed from the 
guns taken, and placed on the right of our line, 
near Hie river, as 1 understood, to reinforrc that 
part defended by the rogul ;r troops F-nt these 
companies were not under niv command, nor in 



action 1200 men, as four hundred yards, at close 
order in two lines, gives room fpr 1200. You 
acknowledge then, that you did not ocruj'y. more 
than half the distance that Gen. Carroll did. 
Lt Gadsden, my aid- lc ramp, w ho lately meas- 
ured the line by my orders accompanied by Dr. 
Kerr. Hospital Surgeon In the army, and who 
was on the line during the siege, makes its whole 
length 1536 2-.‘J yards — 572 2-3 yards on the 



these things into consideration, I could not but 
bebei e that the evidence on this point before the 
conn, wa.s incorrect. You know sir, th.it the 
statements ol hundreds warranted this belief — 
and y»ui kiiowCapt. Wilkins’s company was com- 
posed ol gentlemen of the first res|iectabili»y ; 
some ot them Kentuckians, who could therefore 
scarcely be sui/posed to have feelings of hostili- 
ty tow arrts those troops. And v'oii likewissi 
lhat I had no inclination to do any thing hut jus- 
tice to all, agreeably to the evidence of truth 
and ils con victions on my mind. Yon had no rea- 
son to su| pose I had any feelings which could 
prompt me to do injustice fo any portion of the 
troops under my command. You ought not Ibere- 
fore to have suflered the prejudices of the Ken- 
tuckians to warp your judgment You should 
not have permitted the tide of their loeal/eclings 
to carry you beyond the reach of (ruth and jus- 
tice. Vou ought to have suffered the thing to 
die, particularly as you knew, and have so ex- 
pressed yourself, that if there was blame impu- 
table to any, it could not possibly attach itself to 
me. 

A few- more remarks onyour letter to the Edit- 
ors of the Reporter and I have done. You say that 
I am unwilling to dismiss the Kentuckians with- 
out a -‘side w ipe,” alluding to (he affair under Col. 
Hir.dson fhel'.ayou Bicnvr.nue,ar.d thus proceed: 
••The General cannot have forgotton the conver- 
sat'on that took place between him and myself. 



right of the line was occupied by Col. Ross's, the next day on (hat subject. If he lias, I will a- 
command; his aggregate about 1327 men; 3S0‘gajn assure him that Major Johnson who com- 
vardsintlie centre were occupied by Gen. Car-jmanried the Kentuckians on that detachment, 
roll, with 1227 privates, his aggregate 1 1 1 I [ was extiemely anxious lhat a stict investigation 



c\aAot\ in any morning report from me.' U®* f®®! The residue 613 j'ards by Gen. Coflee’s brigade, j and scrutiny, should be had into his conduct.” 



Carroll, Major flillahunly and upon the express 
decla,^ation of Major Thomas L. Butler, (hat no 
arms were pmciired from the corps of exempts 
until after tlie battle of the 8th, as well a« your 
report of the 12lh. which shewed that after all 
the arms brought w ith you, those taken from the 



ask you sir, if not under yoiii command, under 
whose were they ? by my ordeVyou were invest- 
ed w ith the command of all the Kentucky troops. 
(Gen. Thomas being sick, and unfit lor duty.) 
■All orders issued to them, went through you, and 
your .Adjutant General’s office — This, sir, is an- 
otherwillul misrepresentation. W'liy on the re- 
ceipt of my letter on the 2d of .April in answer 
to yours of the 20th of .March, did you not, with 
that boldness that truth always inspires, say to 
me (for we were then both on the spot) that vour 
numbers were gre.aier than I had admitted in 
my answer; lhat the troops on the right of the 
line were not either re|iorled by you, or under 
your command; that 1 had saiil nothing of the 
men armed with th.ise secretly borrowed miiskcls 
from the corps of exempts; and That you were 
ready to prove this from the reports and testinio 
ny of the officers? \Vhv,l ask, was this course 
not pursued? I answer, (bat you knew you were, 
where all the proofs were at hand, and where 
your false statcnioiils could, in a moment, be de 
tected ami refuted; and the only mode left to 
obtain your popular views, was to write to your 
Governor; calculating that the misrepresenta- 



.592 privates, aggregate 80L This sir, is the ^ I can assure you, sir, (hat I have not forgotten it, 
correct length of my line, and (he distance occii-|anrl there are others also who remember it; as 
pied by the troops, ion therefore, from your well as the conversation with Col. Harrison, your 
own admi.«sion, only occupied 175 yards, which jn.'qieclor General, w ho admitted the report, 
at close order in two lines would give ahniit 525iWliich Col. Hinds made to me of the flight of the 



men, and this 1 always believed was fully the 
amount of your numbers on the line in the battle 
of the 0th January; though to do you ample jus- 
tice, they were given in my official rejiort at 
550. 

I will now present you with M.ajor Dillahunty’s 
statement, not for j our information but for the 
public’s. You well know the facts stated to be 
true. “Outlie morning of the 8lh, the Kentuc- 
ky detachment marched in line to the works 
their right. coveriogGen. Carroll’s division, their 
left extending about one third of the length of 
his (Gen. Carroll’s) line. They remained in that 
situation until just before the action commenced, 
when they inclined to the left so far, that theiy 
right was just above the battery, under the di 
reclion of Col Perry, leaving about 25 or 30 
men scattered along between the battery and the 
right of the Tennesseans, a distance of upwards 



I.. ... . ■   1 of50vards. He is convinced that their numbers 

enemy, and tho.se transicrred Irom General Car-|tions which your letter contained would never be exceed -150 or 500 at most ” 

roll's division, your whole number on the 12th|exposed. In this you ‘nave been mistaken andj 

amounted to but 959. These reasons combineditbe report of your Assistant Adjutant General of * ”'*^1 now, sir, turn my attention to your re- 

wilh many others that might be added, inducedjthe 13th of January, blasts your char.acter as conduct of the troops on the west 

me to state to vou in my answer, “thus sir, al man of veracity forever. jhank ol the Mississippi. I h ive always be- 

Ihough the Kentuckv force intheactionofthatday The report of the 13th of January is in yoiirlfi®' s® sbited to you at Orleans, that the 
has been stated al 550. I am induced to think, own hand writing. On that day Col. Davis, w ith ®^ **'®^® *''®®P* ®® groiin.l, 

from the best means 1 bad of judging, that his detachment, re-cro»sed the river, and is in-iRt as high as they deserved. In all your|Statf; to wait on you, and slatetiiat the foregoing 
it was even less.” Was this seeming tojcluded in your report nf the i 3 ih January, which j®®'®®"'®'®'*!'®”* you call my attention to the evi-j letter was prep.iring and that it w,as my wish 



Kentucky detachment at the firing of the carron- 
ade, was true, adding that (he troopers had set 
the exam|ile. I replied it was incorrect ; exccept 
as it might relate to two or three of them, who as 
1 understood, were afterwards expelled from the 
corps. But I can assure vou, that in all oiir con- 
versation that day, Maj. Johrjon's name was not 
mentioned, as is rerollec.ted by mvselfor staff; nor 
is he reported by Col. Ilmdsas commanding that 
detachment. .A copy of Col. Hinds’ official report 
IS in the iiands of the. Editors of the Reporter. 
They requested it, ard my Adjutant General 
sent it to them by mail. It is really unforlunatc. 
that you have not kept a better record of your 
del.’iils and reports, aa your recollection appears 
to be bad, and yoar atisertions unfortunate. 

Having been unavoidably drawn before the 
public, I w ill now take a final leave of this disa- 
greeable subject by remarking that a good cause, 
docs not require that sophistry to obtain its re- 
ward, which h;is bc/n resorted (0 bj’ yourself 
and the Editors of the Reporter. Merit will al- 
ways meet its due. | am, sir.vours &c. 

A.N'DREW JACKSON. 

P. S. Having understood that yon were in town 
this morning. I loqiiested Doct. Bronangh of mv 



think? Was this resting my opinion on that le-] is hereunto nnnexed. What say you now sir? 



deuce before the Court of Enquiry. That cvi-|y.ou should remain in town until evening, when a 



port? But sir, that report alone is conclusive.; Were those men not under yotir command, and !dcnce was caretuUy examined From the goodjcopv won n je furnished. Icanied on the return 
lhat on the 8th vou hail not, on mv line, more: reported by you? I doubt' not whether y,-„,i ! piivatc character of Col. Davis, as given to inejof the Doctor, (hat your engagements wore such 
than 5' 0. In your letter to me of the 20th of' friends, the Editors of the Reporter, will beahlell’.v my nid-de camp. Major Thomas L. Butler, I as to prevent a compliance; I regretted this the 

*r _ _ I ^ C — .... I CN Qe flxA exe WiilC B 

office, and 
viiig rc- 
elertnined me to 

fifty of them being armed until before it appeared in the Reporler of the 2d ofjC'pb'ied troops, such as yours were, lint now- give 11 imnieuiuie pumicuy. ilpon mature ro- 
ihe evening of the 7th.” Now sir, unless yon la«t .Mav; and also, whv the Editors of (hat ' might be' pleased with the .acqniltal of flection. I have concluded M send it directly to 

•'■an make it appear lhat on the everiintr of the' paper, publishe^l mv answer to \*ou. in the muti- r*Hvis, *^(111 I saw lalsehoods in the (estimo- 1, t at }Ou »n ly .n e time c ore t le pu 

seventh between 6 and 700 of the Kentue ; luted manner they did. ®.V  "hich, of my own know ledge, I pro- he ilion. to adopt such measures as you may 

ted with me, on filse premises or inf.)rm;itioa.,kians were armed by vou and marched to mv' It is well known that I had every disposition 'n®®®®® fa®h. It was slaled m the evi.lenrc and deem correct. I shall await the necessary time 
and make loud complaints t»-rough public printsj|i:ies, ,t follows that the statement in your lelterlto lie silent, if I could h ive remalncllso. wilhout!®®''®''*'®®! I® m® '® J'®ur I®'!®® ‘' ® ®* ‘»s ac.anow lodgment. 






iH J^lT£CAI. 



TO.M 'lUL 1 KANKKIl. 



[concfrns? tliat they ftand la ntc.l ot' it? that , it dees ixt appear, iioia the records of this Dc- 
thev arc so ignorant.  o destitute of iiifeUigence. ’ partinent, that any api'.licalion was m'ade hy the 
— or of men capable of allording it, so beclouded in 'Governor of 'I'eniiessec, to the War Department. 



darkness and besotted with stupidity, as to be 



It appears from the subjoined cxtr.act frcmjunder the huinilitating necessity of applying 
the Indiana Itepublican, that busy, little Toaiinylto tt citizen of another staiC? Do you sup- 

,, 1 I 1 • ir ' • ■ .u . Inose that, even were they desirous art choosing 

Moire, has made himself conspicuous m that , T, 



state, by an abuse of ins franking privilege, and 
h.is literally inundated them with Jackson doai 



a Ibreign guardian, they would select i/oa.i* If 
\oii do, you .deceive yourself — your vanity de 
hides you. 



Except Shadiach renn. — .Amos Ken 
meuls. lie has however been severely hanilled jja'I, — Moses Dawson, or Duff Green (that imp 
for his officious interference with the jmlilics of.nl ; alan and child of hell.) you arc prohahly the 
that state; and if he possesses any feeling, must 



feel keenly the article which we haye cojiied 
He is truly small game, and we have probably 
done our readers injustice in publishing so riicch 
in regard to the little man. Hut they must re- 
member that he is a perfect “Tom Thumb,” in 
the Jackson ranks at Washington, and makes as 
much bussing as any other bumble bee. We 
expect shortly to hear that he has franked him- 
self out to Kentucky and that upon opening the 
mail at Mercer, Ins liitle Majesty will ]iop out ol 
a snug envelope as large as life. He has alrca 
dy franked Jackson documents far exceeding in 
weight Ins own little body, and it would be econ 
omy on. the part of the i’ost-OiIice Department, 
to let him wind up the business of franking, by 
making a snug bundle of himself, and endorsing it 
“Free Tom Moore!” 

To the H'S-i P. M.-ore. off isentueky. 

Sin;— bmee the coinmeuceineiit of tin; present 
session of Cpngie!*. of which you have the Jioii 



would venture to rely upon. “Gin yc rely on me, 
sarsArchey, ye rely on a broken reed.” No, 

Sir. they would choose a man u ho was capable of 
giving them iiiforiiiation, and who had the Aones- 
ty or honor, to give it correctly. He assured. 

Sir, they do not thank yon fury our gratuitous and 
iinpertinent interference in I heir concerns. 'I’hey 
arc capable of thinking and acting for them- 
selves. 'riicy look upon your conduct as an a- 
husc of the franking prn ilege. a perversion of 
loprcsenlative duly, a prostitution ol' official sta- 
tion smellingstrongly of Cohuci'tio:: — such cor- 
ruption as would, had you lived in Ilepiihlican 
Horne iu the days of her purity, before 'Combi- 
nations' such as iliose of Ca-sar, Poinpey, ami 
Crassus, or that of w hich you are a sen ile mem- 
ber, bail adulterated her principles, have brought 
y ou before the Senate, and sent y og into exile. 

1 would therefore advise you, instead of spending 
y’our lime in buying up presses (witness .Amos 
Kendall and bis Argus), and leading the mails 
w ith eleclioueeriiig trash, falsely endorsed and though each, 



on the subject of the length of service of the de 
lachment of the Tennessee militia detailed un- 
der the orders of the Goveinorof that State, is- 
sued oil the !?Oih of M;iy, 1811. and afterwards 
placed under the command of Lieut. Col. Philip 
Pipkin; or that any orders, general or sjiecial, 
were made or issued by the President of the U. 
States, or by the Secretary of War. concerning 
or relating to the length of service oflhat detach- 
ment. 

CHS. J. NOUP.SE, Chi.f Cierk. 



We mentioned in a former number, that Mr. 
.Aoams had come to the determinatioii of paying 
off' Fl\ E .MILLIONS of the public debt on the 
first of July. When Ibis amount shall liavcbreri 
discharged, it willmakeTlllHTV-LIGHT.MIL- 



ineiit, of all tlieir discoloration and dclmive mag 
;-.itcde. and present those simple facts which w illi 
he sufficient for the sober and dispassionate' 
judgment of the people to take, us the materials 
:or their decision. 



LIONS that he has liquidated during his admin-: Jackson lias at last hail llic folly, a » well as the ivieke.l 
istiation. .A belter proof of llie wisdom of his 
measures, and of his patriotic, devotion to the 
eood of the country, could nut be desircil. W'c 

will ask, would if not be unjust to turn so good a Laii-ldm, K«q. who f..r the occasion 
serv.ant out of office before the regular lime? Colonel, ami apixdniud orator of ih.- il 
-Alost assuredly it would. We are now ha|)pily 
experiencing the salularf effecis of Mr. .Adams'' 



administration; we Inive fried him and npprOve|public ami private aclions nml unlives fatsilied and mis- 
of his conduct and discretion, and prudence ri presvnled. We have seen hisdoincdie pe icc assailed 
should leach us not to let go the substance for the l^.v thelo.igucs and pens of slamh rand detraction. U e 



shadow. 

IVashington, Jefferson, Ma’disnn and Monroe, 



p..rt will strip the statements in the ntber docu-| 'ao declaration lilod thereon l y Jan c- nr..wn, the pre^ 

Isrnt Aim rican niinistvr to I'rv.nen, ihe sworn VI rdict of 
twclveliivr', of whom one was Gabriel Slao.-litcr, late 
acting Gmeruiir ol Kentucky, and now a cuudidalefor 
.’lector; and lastly, the jndement oniio Siiprciue Court, 
pionoiim ing tl.e divcrce, fur, and on account of their 
■‘adiiittry.” 

On wl.qse side now stands the “venal lihclh r=, black- 
t ilefaniationl” '1 he “nialiuiiai.t valuBiny and detrac- 
tion?” 'J'he “I'jlsebood and error,” ovi r widcli the 
“omnipotence” of “truth” is to ‘-prevail.^” it is on the 
•i le of General Jai U^on iiinl hi- “venal libell. rs.” It is 
with I. inland the contematihlc par.isites whosnrroiind 
him, anil e-.hi) back upon l is ear the f .ill calumnies 
(lint lie invented, an.l he and George Krtmer first told. 
It is with these enemies of the nation’s prosperity, the 
nation's glory, and tlio people's virtue, who, by such 
means, woid.l r.iiso such a man to bij,h office, and his 
friends to pow-i r. 

It is said that .Mrs. Jackson is now a “virtuou.s, char- 
itable. pious and praisewortliy” woman. Let ns admit 
the fact, as in part we believe it true, and what is the 
con.ee.uencc ? t' liy, that Gen. Jackson and his parti- 
7.»n lii“iids, cruelly ilrag I.er upon the political arena of 
the natiyih, make her (he common subject of elec- 
lioncerini cor.vcr.=alion ; and wontoidy i.r.d barbarously 
tear a-under till’ cicatriced wound that he had iiiliicted 
on the moral surface of licr character. That lost to 
‘hanic, and uliaiidi.ncd to every thing li’.cc delicacy of 
character and feeling, he and they n«e her, as an engine 
of electioneering, to gratify l.is bou'adlcss ambition, and 
their iiiihallowed third for power. 

If, from the depths of that vortex into which she had 
been hurried ami tlirow’ii by Gen. Jackson, .Mrs. Jack- 
son has, liy the nil rited influence of her relations and 
the proimtioii of a long life of exemplary virtue and 
piety, obtained the pardon of otfemled heaven, cast 
over her past errors the veil of redeeming grace, regain- 
ed llic confidence of her sex, and restored hcrseli and 
her seducer to tlic walks of society ;in I tlie plea=ure.saiid 
■privih ges of general associaiion, what did Gen, Jiiek- 



slMHlLil JACKSOX. 

Tlicre is notliing in the l.istory of tlie .American peo- 
ple, and very little in (he histimy of niaiikiiid, that 
equals tiu impmleiics and iii'alualimiof Gen. Jacksiiii 
and iiis friends, rrom the Central Jackson Coiiiinif lee 
at Washington City, and Gen. Jackson himself, down j 
to Dulf Green, .Amos Kendall and rth.idrack IVnn, and 
t’l'.Ty other scribbler of the coiabination, every pains 
has been taken to enli-t public sympalhy in their f.ivor 
on acciTjiit of .Mrs. Jackson. In the (aoc of history, of 
legislative nets, ileclaraliuns of counsel, verdicts of ju- 
ries, and judgments ufroiirts, ihe whole story of Lewis 
llohards i, charged on Gen. Jackson's opponents as 
lander,” “calumny,” and ‘’falsehood. ” And General 



ness, to call it “the malignant shafts of culumny anil 
detr iclion.” 

.At a 1 ito festival of theirs, at Miirfrcesborough, Ten. 
vvhi’i’,’’ his hiilh-day w ns celebrated by tliein, hainuel H. 

ihey iluhhed a 
ly , uses the fol- 
lowing language in Ids uihlross t.. General Jackson : 

“AA e Iiavc seen a national heiiefactor made the ohject 
of (he most unsparing ucrsecution. AA'e have mil lii 



have seen the wife of Ids h.isoiii — one whose wliole life 
; lia - been a continued series of virtnon ;, charilahle, piniis 
ami prai-eworthy actions, devtfi. I of even (he appear- 



(lisliorumlly  lt”tigiie(I, to nltentl to the biisines.-iiiinmer!. were ojiposed with virulence; the people 
fur iihicli yi'ur cuii.-’lilueiits elected you, tind sow that the op()osilit.n raised against them was 



held the 1 icsi.lcnp or ,i term of eight ye, irs ance ol renroaeb-made ti.e ,n.,»..ent ol.ject of the ve- . 

with the exception of the last nal l.hidh r s b acke-tdel,,..m 'her life. Hie tenderness of her character, and thi deli- 

- To this public charge of “venal” .and ‘’hlackest defa- ^ 

mat.on,’ Gen. Ja.’ksoi. made Ihrl.dlowing reply: 1,^; j,., esteemed relalipns and 



or to be a meuilier, the ..ili/ens of Indiana have: 
been favored with your Jaclrf'on bulletins. Vou 
s.’em to be an active, if mil conspicuous member 



of me holy Alliance, and your bullelins have been. Ciiir.TO.x, seemed totally at 
especially lately, foi vvarued to your subordinate 



vise you to coniine your tilicntion to it. Hy so hickory trees promised to be unusually fruitful. 



a loss to know wl’.y 

his constiluenls had elected him. and the query ' -Mlams. — .hiary lander. 

ageitsm this state, l.or distributi.)n, very pro '■eiitains SI, II an inexplicable problem. If.vo'tL 

fuscly. This plaA has not been forgotten, |„u, can possibly Imd out, or even coiyecture satisfac- 
has come iu for a lull share of your honourab'e tonly, wl.at your s elected you for, I would ad 
nolice. Olher counties, e.ist and iiorlli of lliis 
h ive aliio been atlcmled to. It is as.serleil, on 
good authority , that a memoer of Coiigress, li om 
a neiglihour Dg state, t.elieied t.i be you, lias 
franked, per mad, to oae post office in this si.ite, 
letieis, papers, pamphleis and booas (S’lpposeJ 
to be the biography oi your demi go.i, by t.a.it 
u«rac!Oi/s gentleman, the //oaora'u/c Jolla II. Ea 
ton) arriving iu one or tvv.j weeks, or some such 
short time, to the ’•amounl. at postage rates, of 
more tuaii ;^150! Now, Sir, there are upwart's 
of bO counties in this stale, and you cannot he 



... 1 . • I I “Vrs sir, it is Inio, tliat in\sclf ami bosmri coiiipatuon n 

ave s\voin to attend to, ij" you hnozi.^ tn ^ workot designing men, and they indignantly have been assailed witli (lionmliirnaiii shafts of calumny 
Vour hopeful colleauge and follow refused to leinl themselves to tlie promotion of ami flotMciiun, buMnith is oniuipoteni, and will prevail 

r»i :i;. T 1 (heir objects — and such we hav e no doubt, will falsidmod mid error.’* » ,■ 

be their [latriotic determination in the case of Mr. H re we Imve it from G 



'which you 1 
-.chat that is 

drawer at thecarof Ihe military Juggernaul, Mr 



General Jackmii lijmsclf, that 
the whole story is ^’inalijiianl cuiumoy and dctrac 
(ion,” and foumlc-d in “falsehood and error;’* over 
which he says, “Irulh is nmiiipolent anil will prevail.’* 
'rhis is no minor charge fir (Jen. Jackson and his 
fri^'nd-, make asrainst their 0| pon(iils. 

If it is true as here staled, that the sacred altar of do* 

« . . ^ I • i* I inc«lic comfort and conjugal Iiappiness has beenwan- 

(loing y^b may yet :;lai*d a reusonatde chance of and accounted it ominoiH of (ho success ol their tonly intruded upon, and the feelimrs of female worth 



AVe remember, fiur ye.irs ago llic Jackson 
editors deemed it a favorable “.'igii” that the 



ijuiellv i tturnmg and finking to your orgiiial nb Hero. AA e hav c not heard ol ’aiiv similar v.itici- 
scuiity and in.-igmticanre, and avoidin’.r that -im- nations uttered this spring, piohably because it is 
'mortality of miamy,’ tiiiU Ireing ‘damn'd to evei- yet too early in the season. \Ve trust the sooth- 
las'iiig lame,’ to winch a perseverance in your sayers of Ihe party will not tail, at the proper 
present course must iiicv ilahly consign yon '' 



INDEANA. 

JACKSON ECONOMV. 

,As tlie Jackso’iians have the majonty, and 
consequently, the control, in both houses of Con 



suspected of iheinjusli'e of honouring some and ?ress, they, ami they alone, are re.sponsible for 
neglecting others. Sup| osud you wrote to ,Ai.i,jthe kind and amount of tiusmess transarlcd. Con- 
aflerlhe above rate— the p.ostage would amoimt'sress have now been in session iipvvanlsof four 
to ,'J7,500— this sum you cheat the govpi’nmcnf!;»'’"!l'S' '“" e but seven public arts! 

out of by your ])iiv liege of franking. To shew I he expenses ot both houses are not less than 



the extent to which you might, and probably do, 
practise this fraud — yes, Mr Mooie, this fraud; 
upon Ihe govcniineut, to which you have solemn- 
ly sworn to he honest, let us suppose you honour 
other states in an equal ratio — the supposition 
seems not unreasonable, as you appear to be su- 
perintendent of the Jackson penny post, as well 
as steward of the J.n’kson fund . — ‘i t stales at 
7,500, give the neat little sum of 180,000 dol- 
lars. This is for one member. Let us carry 
this calculation a little further. There are g.bl 
members of Congress. Suppose ejicli nf these 
saw lit to art as vou do, and frank as extensive- 



Sl.\ I'Y TilOl'S.ANl) DOELAHS a month. Four 



Itime. to re-visit their sy lvan oracle, consult the 
appearance nf the hranclie*. and inform us what 
Ihe fruit buds of the forest f.ireshovv ; — 

'•Perhaps the fairs, in that nrac'lous shade, 

JtJay indirale Casirallon' s destiny !'• 

Wherefore, loving friends, haste to the groves, 
and tell us vvh.tt is the prospect form/Is. 

[V'or/r Recorder. 

The Hancock (Georgia) Advertiser condenses 
its account of the arts of the present Jackson 
Congress into the follow iiig succint and signili- 



monthswoulil he TWO HUNDHED AND EOH-f 
TY THOUSAND DOl.LAHS. Every one of 
these laws, therefore— iind they aie ino.st of them | 



leant summary : — 



/) 00 OOn 0 0 0+- - + 

^ 000 00 000 +t -I 
The noughts are presumed, by the Savannah 



and delicacv di-roh.-d of their a.rcnstomrd ;\nd necessa 
ly iiMteetion ; if a woman “who'c whole life has heen 
a l OMtiiiiinl ferit’S of viiluous, charilahle, pious and 
jiraiscw’orlhy actions — devoid of even the appearance 
of re proach,” has hcen shamefully drageed upon Ihe 
an na of political disuutafion, to woimd (he character 
of her husband hy stabbing her reputation, and repose, 
those who have hcen engaced in it merit the everlasting 
cnrse.i and execrations of mankind. 

Hut if, on the other hand, Ihe fact is so, that General 
Jackson in his youth, forgetful oflhose duties which he 
owed to God anil his fellow mnn, reg.ardle.ss of the pre- 
jii'iices of education  ind the principles of religion, and 
in violation, not only of human law, hnt of the seventh 
and tenth commandments of the Lord, delivered upon 
Mount 8ina, from tlie hand of G.al himself, coveted 
his “neiehhor's wife,” nnd seduced her with him into 
Ihe bid of “adultery,” in 1790; and now’, after a space 
of nearly fi.rly years, in his old age, in violation of the 
ninth commandment, bears “false witness against his 
neighbor,” by denying the fact, and saying it is a “ma- 
lignant calumny and a “falsehood,” in those who tell 
the story of his vice ? If Gen. Jackson, so lost to a pro- 
per sense of decorum and feeling, and so untnindinl 



appropimtion bills, laws oi 00111*86, and absolute- Oeoigiau, to express the actual business transac-'of what he owes to that woman nnd her rolatinn«, and 
I rv i n n m t ho (roro rnmont mat I ho . ■ . . . • . t i i p .  I . .. k: ^ir .^...1.. 4 t.n nf l np India/' r ». 



ly necessary to su?taiu the government cost Ihe while the daggers are emblematic:il of the 
nation the enormous amount of THIRTY FIA'E ceaselesssparring on the Presidcnlia 



THOUSAND DOLLARS! So much for the 
rnapagement and EGONOMY of a Jacksonian 
congress! These tire the men, too, that have 
been telling the people that they mean to reform 
the nlnisea of the nation 
and turn off useless offirer. 



question. 

[lb. 



I'hc 



curtail the expenses, 



GENEKAL CMIEF. 
president hns iiommated General 



Ma 



to him«eli*, not only allows l!»c history of her indisrro- 
lion and iinpriidenco, wiMi his seduction, to t)€ publicly 
talked of at public feslivaU, but hy a false slatrmcnt of 
what he knows to be the facts, charges his opponents 
wi(h the ‘Wenal libellers, blacUe*t defamation,” and 
“mali :naht falsehood, calumny and detraction ?” In 
short, if, in llie face of’the facts, Grn. Jark'-cn and his 
i^ar!i;!an , by innkinc: themselves the fah * accusers of 



A preMy sample. 



ler in chief of the Army of' (hnr opfionents. and drawing Mr®. JacU®o7i dn tho pub- 



sellish disposition that tlic de ir pPOI le  us they now hvpocritir.ally rail 
;lass of ptihlic men to No-xVo-“hy George!'’ They will be 

found to be real cormor.ints — and thev’ll liel|  
themstl’.ps to tbc fat of Ihe land; airl in less 
than six ’iiouths lime, wouM look as sleek and he 
as liizy as any gastronomer in the land. Vou 
will t'lien hear no more about eco iotnv and re 
treuchraeiit. Freemen! trust no sii-”h fellows. 

In coaclu i’ln, we extract, from the New York 
D ii? . .A Iverl sor the filloivi;." just remarks; 

’’Four moiitli.s have elapseil since Ihe session 
o;;imPnce-J, and we are notable to ‘tale a single 
measure of aiu real national imp’)rl;in'’e lb;it 
h is thus f.ir been accomplished. In the early 
part of the session some of tlie memlicrs talked 



the United Slates., in plwec of th« late lamented 
Ueii. Hrown. As much diversity ofopinion and 
no little excitment has been fell in regard to the 
successor of Gen. HYowii, we annex the following 
c;d hy Geiicials .Ma- 

enmh, Gaiiics and Scott. 

Gen. Macomb entered Ihe army 28th May, 
1703; — Gen. Gaines, 28lh February, 1807; — Gen. 
Scott 3il of May, 1803. M ’Comb's commis.sion 
ofBric-idier bears date 2 llli Janinrv, 1814; — 
G iincs’ 9tli March, 1814; — Scolt's 9th March, 
1814. 

Macomb vv’is brevelted a Major General lllli 
Seplenihcr l'ul4, — Gaines lOth .August, 1814, — 
Scdil 2Gth July, 1814. Llpoii ibe secoivl retluc- 
tion of the .Army in 1821. Geiienil lAEu oinb vv is 



ly. I admit the suppofilioii rather unreHsomi! le,'l''3, if their economy and retienchiiient: ('nn 

that so many could be so rnrrnpl: so lost to prin-,''”J Hike Ibese n'olvcs foi sheep? Is it likely 
eipic and propriety, as thus to atus a piivilege these men. suppo-v ibey succeed ,,, 

dc-igned for no such purpose. Hnt, to test the "'“•'W '"t® “dice lean and hungrv, and vyith commissions 

prinripte, suppose they were all to ansmnc tlie keeii .is those of liminHs, would be 

rioht— 251 members at 180.000 dollars cacli, *"'i=licd to have their iillovvance pared down to a 
would give si.vty millions, eight hundred thousand 'b®*'® crust of breaih and their hovvels withering 
dollars!! A neat little sum. truly, for the pub- shniiking intoyf-w/e strings, lor the s;»ke ol 
lie to pay, to gratify a 
would iiiducp a cert:im class of ptih! 
practice ofirial fraud, and prostitute official sta- 
tion to b.ise p’.irposes of self aggrandi’zemenl ! 

A sum equal lo, nr excee ling. the vv hole a:nount 
of the public debt. .A Imirable notio i of re- 
trencbmrnl and ei’onnmy ! AV'lh vvh:it line grace 
you ca’i pr.ile ah'iul Mr. .Ad i u's accoimis, and 
about his wanting public money. , Ate. I vvlll not 
fuitherd irken the black and lisgricef’nl picture 
by cxiending tlie supposition to all others who 
are p’ivlleged to frank — the (’resident, llpii lsof 
Department. Vice President (however jusllv 
some nia.’ suppose the present V P. might come 
in lor Ins share) Post .a is'cr Ge eral, deputy 
post in isters.&c. Ate. 1 believe these to be ab’i- e 
it. Enongh has been s li-l to shew the inipro 
priety and knavery nf the course. 

Hut, sir, there is ’another dark and di 
feature, in the transaclien. in your case 
that you :ire guiltv. not only of ;in abuse of your 
olhcial station, s iieiling strongly of cOKRUri’iON; 
yes, Mr, Moore, corruption— but of the crimen 
y'o/si, or w ilful lalseh.ood. in the matter. Vour 
electioneering packiigcs come on endorsed by 
you, as "Vree letters." For instance, one of your 
late packages lo this place was endorsed, ‘’Ten 
free letters, not lo be opined till it [the pack- 
age] reaches Jefferson county, Indiana — T. P. 

Moore, M. C.” When this package was openetl 



iic and political arena of the nation, (o catch the m* 
palhy ofmankind and elec*i«niPor Avith, provoke an r 
position of the facts roftpectins; his wife, what kind 



and 

riends, ihrtnich AvltOtiC inlhicnce latich of (bis rest( ra* 
Ims been ohtainetU And l.ow has he paid that 
ht of luvc, of );ra(i(ude and esteem.^ Has he, by a 
delicate rcfinenieiit in human life, matured and cheri«]i  

^ cd anil iiouriahud, and tcmicriy hroujht up the broken 
fracmcnl? of lint flower, which he, for his ®clf-"r‘'ifif*ca- 
tion, had brui®« d and crushed in its bloom, hut aftcr- 
war(?s taken lo his bosom ? No : I3y a life of tumultu- 
ous strife, he has kept (hat (lower continually exposed 
to tlic s-obrchiiig suns of anpry and hea(ed passions, 
and the nipping and chillin;' frosts of distrust, dislike 
and disappruhutiun, until hy its native strength, nnd 
the auxi.iary nutriment gained from its own original 
slock, aided hy the inilucnce of a redeeming grace, it 
nourished again, and ld' 5somed in old age. 

What does Gen. Jackson now do? Does he, wilh love 
and tenderness, cultivate with care its renc^vr’d verdure? 
and enjoy iu peace and tpiieludc, its fre^h fragrance? 
No: lie now enters the stormy and hoi-tcrous field of 
auihiiion and political strife. Hut mankind in the gen- 
eral, being more delicate and forbearing than he was 
affectionate and kind, penniltcil him to hold a disputed 
canvass for the lugltcst office in the gift of the Americuu 
people, or tlie power of mankind, without once refer* 
ling lo this deeply wounded hut then cicatriced part of 
■his chaiacter ainl history. Hnt with what feelings did 
he appreciate this delicate and tender forhearance on 
the part of the public and his opponents? Did he place 
it properly to the moral Siuitiincnts of luankind, and 
their love of human character and esteem, and great- 
fully thank (hem for its exercise? Or did lic, when he 
was about to compel mankind and his opponents lo cast 
off that delicacy and forbearance, look with an lycof 
solicitude and tenderncs®, to (he fragile character and 
delicate situation of his doincslic relations, and with a 
heart and a feeling directed to them, reflect upon the 
natural and necessary consecpience of what he was 
about to d- ? No: in the regular and constitutional or- 
der of the government, in which the people were acting 
by their elected and constitutionally accredited rt'pre- 
scntaiivcs, Gen. Jack«on, for w^int of qnalirtcalion, fail- 
cil to attain the object of his ambition ; and swelled 
with r.igc at his disappointment, feedinz his fceliinrs on 
the spirit of evil, and indulging his native passions of 
malignant envy, regardless of the consequences, either 
lo idmsejf or others, despi rale in his feelings 5 »d whol- 
ly unmindful of tlic iniq'iity nnd vice of the transaction, 
he invented and told, and caused to ho published by 



,,i.lhy ofm.o.k.n.1 an.l elcv i.u.«’r „ .th,_rrovok   an ox- Goor*e Krcmer, and t, ',1.1 and talkr.l ol'bv bis partizan^ 

.V .. .1 1’.. » I 1 1 _ . 1 u: A 



|, 0=11,0 , o, ine j w ,, , « ‘-■■■u  u faUvhoocI and caluau.y oil his succoss- 

exorrat.on ,s therv that he .vn.l th.’y do not merit for ^ a/„„,oti,,n. A„d 

such ,04.4, cacy of fee bay towards her? Such ,lai,d.-r- „,V ,i„e of’,|,is foul calumny and falsehood, srl hiu.- 

ous falsehooils a?a,nst thcr opponents, a,,d s.ich a pros- •  



titiiied means of deceiving the people, and raising them- 
selves to power And now for the facta. 

An act concerning (he marriage of Lewis Rob- 
ards. (Passe I the 20th of IXcember, 179 — .) 

SsxT. 1. /fr it cnarUd ht/ the Gtniiral Assembly^ That 
it shall, and may be lawful, for Lewis Robards to sue 
out of tlic oflice ofihc Sunremc Co-irt of the Distretof 
Kentucky, a writ against Rachel Pvobard®, wliich writ 
shall he framed by the Clerk, and express the nature of 
the c*»sc, and shall he published for eight weeks sticcess- 
ivelv.in the Kentucky Gazelle; wlieretipon the plain- 
tiff miv die his declarutiwn in the said cause, nnd the de- 
fendant may appear and plead to issue, in which case, 



'fbe 



Tariff Bill lia.s 

'C 



, , * . rimtlly passed the (wo 

Ireq ieally ol shuUmtr out ol then’ procccliugs ,|,g Keprascntaliv’cs bavi;,g 

auil (liscu.sions, .,11 np.cs that iiiiqht have an yejierday concurred Id the v;iriou8 ameiidmenls 
e.c.Mioueerin’^r aspect, a;,4 of |?o„‘£r on .as l apidly ^ ,,ji| ,t o^ly aivails 

sguslin? ivilli the publi’’ busincs,.. in ordcrlhat j|)c signature nf t,ie President lo become a law 

I. It is, * |n' 2 ;ht be a short one. Fliis course land. In the shape in which the bill has 

woii.u oert iinly been liolh wise aiui prolitahlc; returuerl from the Senate, many of the oh- 
and we can only reirret it was not pursued. .At jedionj wliicli originally existed ag.iinst its pas- 
present we site but little prospitcl, even .it lliis have been removed; and llje measure lias 

late hour, oi a speedv a ljo.irnmeiit. ’Muiost ., d,.,r„ctei’ w bich will make it much 

evei V subject is seized hold of for the purpose ir,q,.(. agreeable to those interests wliirh mostly 



placed at the head of the Engineer ileparlinciit.ior if ..lie .lofs not apucar within two months ai'o'r fuel, 
with the stiuulalion, it is said, Ih it it shouhl notl';"' ''C'Hion, it shall be «ct for trial by the clerk, on some 
■ ^ r si 1 '--1 « J.V .1 1 * d’lv in the succccihfig court, hut may for good caiibc 

interfere with his n.,ht lo the rcgfiilar Court, be continued until the succeeding 

in the line. Ol the three a:cnt!cmeri refered to, 

Sect. 2. Commi??iou«, to (iiUe deposition?, and siib- 
pocnas to summon witnesses shall issue us in ulber 
cases. 

Sect. 3. Notice of taking doposirions publidied in 
tho K»*ntucUv Gaz' tt *, sliall be sufficient. 



Macomb is the oldest linCxil Itrigadier, and Scott 
tlie oldest Brevet Major General. 



Sect. ‘ 1. A jury shall be smiunoned, who shnil be 
?w iru, well nml truly to enquire into tlic allegations 
contained in the declaration, or to try the issue joined 



p (o supjily their pla 
In the angry strife thus comteil and en rrnderrd by 
tlic vrccs ol General Jackson, iu biMiring false witnc'S 
agaiiibt his neighbors and arrnneed and carried on by 
his partizan friends, the investigation of hisnwnclmr- 
acti r, temper, talenl- and fitness for the Prcshleu,cv, has 
CiiJed for a revii w of his history, and necessarily intro- 
duced the affair of Lewis (lf»bards into the strife. Did 
Gen. Jiick-'ori nnd his friends, on tlie introduction of this 
affair, aduiit the facts as they were, nnd plejui past and 
sulisoquent good conduct and character, in bar of \ re- 
sent responsability ? No : Thomas V. Moore, in tl.e town 
of iJarrodsburgh, in K*ul*iclry, where the record of *ho 
tiecroe ami all the proceeding-^ are, got un anti publish- 
ed certifleates lo contradict the fact?. The iVashvillc 
committee, by falsehood, both in facts and argument, 
uiidertuke lo cx( h)iii them away : and Gen. Jackson 
uiid his friends, at their iale festival of his brrth- iny, 
huve the bold effrontery to state, (hat the whole story* 
is “the venal libeller’s blackest defamation,” founded 
on “falsehood and error:” and charge (heir opponents 
with “malignant calumny and lietraction.” 

It is thus that Gen. Jackson and his friends have, by 
their own outrage, iniquity and vice, first provoked (he 
investigation and introduction of this subject ; and now, 
with an nnfeeliiig insensibility to tl e didicacy of her 
sex, the feelings of herself and her friend?, and tho ten- 



as the case may be, and  h.all find a verdict according derncss and fragility of her character, as an engiutf m. 
to the usual mo lcv nml if the jury, in case of issue join- calch the sympalhy of mankind, and ilectionetf with, 
ed, shall find for the plaintiff, or in case of im|uiry’ into they i udtdy and wanlordy strip her of the coverings 
the truth of the allegations containeil in the declara- ■ ‘ “ ’ — ^ ..-.-j siw nc 



which time, good conduct, and the veil of religious re- 
lion, shrill fiml in substance, i^at the defendant hath dz-’gem rution had thrown over her past life, and early in- 
serted the plaintiffs and that she hath lived in m/u/tery discretion with Gen. JacU?on, nnd forre her on the 
w/7* another manysinee stich desertion., the ®aid venlict arena of public and political discusdon. to fillup the 



it contained *lcn free letters' was a wilful and de 
liberate i-in; and you ought to remember that 
as a member of Congress yon act upon oath. 
Other packages endorsed in like manner (free 
letters) hive been found to contain, some the re- 
ports of Jack'iO.i Committees, others your own 
slump speech or speeches in Kentucky. 



shall be recorded, and, 'riiERKUPON, (he mariiage be- drama, and comph te (he tragedy they arc now acting 
A*’ ix irfu .w ,1 I V . 1 *1 ■* ♦1 - ‘ ■“’’'-'■J ; tlic Said LowU Robord?, uml Rachel, sliall be to- bcforc tlc Amcrica II pcopic. 

I ll ’ , ” :nav be the utie of protecting arm of the Government. f^Hy dissolved.— 6'cc Henning's 67atue at largCy lol. lU,' To him and to them, therefore, Mrs. Jackson, her 

the bill, or the prolessed object of a resolution, 'p^jg extent of its operation can only be test- 'pnirp 227. fiiends ami the American people, must look for the in- 

ig *[jg CQun.l The following is a (rue extract from the record, and alelicacy of seeing her name and charact* r mingling 

' . r/-, e - • ,1 - with the | uhlic and political dijcu?sioii8 of the day. 

With the public acts and rccortls of this case bi fore 
them: with the unquestionable proof of his connection 

serious investigation, have, in their eficcts, fre-! Kentuckv, sct. Iwitli the treasonable transactions of Aaron Hurr; wiih 

qucnllv (lisaiiiiointcff the anticipations ol' tlioir i.ewis R-.har.ls complains of Rachel llobards ii;n,is-;tlic buastc.l tact tliat at the Hor‘c-h ,e, in the it, dU- 

- ^ .o 1.0 tody. &o. ..fa ilea of a.l.ilterv, forth!?, (o wit; That eniiunalo slaughter of men, xvomcn and ctiil.lren, he 

1, (Lines. atmn.s[ here .ipifttirs to ® , said Rachel R-.bar.l8 on the flay of had equ.’,llcdiiisavagef.’rocitj,tlicCrei kCI,ief Wenth- 

:is irencra ly l;ilal to the cxistenra ot Ineory, ;is. (he year 17 was in flue form, according erford, at tort Minns; crimsoned with the b?oo.l of iiiiio- 

ivatei’ is lo those anim ils w hose sphe fC is in the to law, ioinr.l in the holy hun.lsof matrimony, with tlie! cent Imt murdered citizen?, and the glio.'ts of Woods, of 



it is almost invariably turned to a controversy re 
lalin" to (tie presidential election. l,e|)ort3 of 
committees are framed with this viev; ;md, in 
as I am crc'.libly iiifornie!l, instc;ul of 'letters' it II'®^® ujipears to lie little else attended to, 

\v:is found lo contain ten ivtmhcrs of the United * question, who shall he the next magis 

St’iles’ Telegniph ; so that your endorsement that (•'■H® *He nation?’ .Hbany Chronicle. 



cd by experience. In the most advanced coun-, r 

. ‘ 1’ .1 ’ , ’ 1 „ r .u„'Drnre(’d,ns in the Court of Quarter Ssessions, for tlie 

lr.es, measures of tins kmd, emanating fiom the wherein i.ewis Rob.arfls is plaintiff, 

wisest st’itesineri, and matured after the moslCn.) Robards is flcfcnda„l. 

have, iu their effects, fre- 

disap| ointcd 

framers. 



in 

houring state. If you only kn 
i)f it here, you would rather 
dirccti iu. Do vou suppose yo-tii’ Jackson bretli- ™'’"***,*’, for the law expressly re 
ren.or Jackson agents, in Ihi.s ulate, to he so he-  ’® f?'' ®® •'‘"'ho- 

nighlencd.or so destitute of political rnatcrial.s,  '*'''''®® '*p'® months. \ et Gen- 



The Jackson Editors not only refuse lo pub- 
lish the militia documents, hut they have the im- 
prudence lo complain of inemliers of Congre-s 
for circulating them among their Constituents 
The lollowing is one of the documents. It i  
short, and we think the Jackson (irinlers might 

that 
to 

and with 
than three 

months, was ilteg il — for the law 



With this letter ) 0,1 must h.ive been very much room for it in their columis. It proves thn 
love, thus to he sending it ahroad to a neie-h- I’resident did not order General Jackson t 
' ' imv.vhat is thought 

neud it in another “P''®'' '^eir detention longer lha 



other elements of nature. Hut, as far as wc may “aid tu’wi? Robar.l? ; iievertli.-less the sai.l Raclwl in vi-, Harris, ,kc. !i:,,intin_r; his pillow, and disturbing his ro- 
be allowed to specufatc on results so difficult tojol‘",'' ," oGu r most sol.-mn promise, did on Ihe Isl 

, . , * ,11.1.,, N»f Jiilv. in the vvar of our Lonl one tliou®;nifl stwen spread before ihr world in record cy uioncc— Goncral 

■ he determined, ,ve stioiild nnt hesitate lo express ,,„fl „i,„'ty, elope from her said husband ^ew- Jack.?on and his fri, nds, regardless of fact?, and con- 

jour conviction, that, while agriculture and manu- nfluUery with another man, and still con- lenmiiig Ihe moral sense and intelligence of mankind, 

facturcs will derive essential lienolit from thi. jtinues with tl,c said adulterer; Therefore the said Lew- have laielj Iiea.li il a piiblicalioii i:i his itefeme, in tlio 

!i? prays th’it the said marriage between the said Ra- ! Nashv die 



:is to desire your elcctioiiecrin’g stump speeches ’*4‘'l^'*“® ordered six of his fellow citizens to 
iu Keutuckv to help them out? If so. it i, f„r ’ ®®®”f 'h®.V understood their rights .and 

them to sav whethei they c;ui tamely brook this ‘®**®‘ l"®’'’®H; hy. heporter. 

sarcasm on their inteHigence. For myself I do Certificate of the Chief Cicrk of the Department 
not believe it — 1 have more confidence in theui.j Har. 

Op are you really on such good terms with your ; Dkpart.vie.xt or War,) 

self, so in love with t ie weak effusions of your - u , January 24t;,. 1828. ) 

own addled brain, as to think these speeches the ‘ ®®r!itv that 1 hn\ e, by direction of the Sccre- 
mn.t effective iiistr i;ne its vou could send? If so, ^®E'' carclully examined (ho records of 

Lord help yoursillv head! 1 advise you to read r^®l’4rtmpi,t. and that ihe accompanying pa- 
pers numbered from 1 to 12. .are true copies 



a certain verse in Burns: 

“Owad ?*me pow’r the giflic gie iii. 

To SCO oiirsfiUa? ithi rs see „?, 

It w’Od fVaemuaie a hhin lcr free us. 

.A ad foolish notion.” 

Do you suppose. Sir, that the citizens of this militia of said State 
Stale really desire your interference in their, of the United Stales. 



to 12. are true copies of 
all the cnrrespo;idencc in the War Dep.artnieiil 
lielween the I’resideul or Secretary of War and 
the (i.jvernorof renoe-see. during the late war. 
on the subject of the time f.ir wui’ h the drafted 
siio'.l I serve iu the armies 
And I further cerlifv that 



bill, the interests of cominerce will not bo placed 
in that situation of h.izard w'hich some persons 
4iavc proiessed to believe. — -Xat. Journal. 

The Committee on Hetrenchi'neiit yesterday 
made their report, hy .Mr. Hamilton, their chair- 
in.in; and a counter report was made at the same 
time hy Jlr. Slhgeant, containing the opmious of 
the minority in that Committee, .A motion was 
made to | i iut 0000 copies nf botli rejiorts, hy Mr. 
Gilmer. Mr. Hamsav. a Jackson memtier, called 
for a division of the question, in order tint the 
report jircparcd for political effect might go ;i- 
bro;id, witliout Ihe nntidote, hut at the suggestion 
of more di-erfet fiieiid=, he withdrew his call. 

• md the .same mimher of both reports were or- 
dered lo he printed. The report nf the iii ijoii 
ty of Ihe Committee contains, w e presume, an in- 
llate.i, exaggerate I stateiiieul of prelcndcil griev- 
ances, deriving their niagiiilude from the inistj 
iicdium of prejudice through which thej’ have 
■cen viewed; Imt wliich, examined separately, 
an 1 ill tiic clear light of truth, w ill wear only : 
trivial character. Wc trust tlvat the counter re 



^ ^ Republiran, with the wot. 

chcl and Lewis nuay he dissoK’cd, acconliiig to an act , Adultery t_ Treason ! aii.l Swindi.i.m. 

of Asienihly, iu that case iiia.lc iui.l provided. 

J. HROWN. for Plaintiff. 



This is indeed bravgiiig high upon a irieaii liand ; amt 
(riisliii'g lor success lo the igiioraiicc and folly of tho 



At a Coiirlof Quarter Sessions, helit for Mercer conn-] people. Never was the people bi f.re .'o gro'sl.v iiisiilt- 
ly, at tlie Co, ill House in Harrodsburgh, on Ihe 27th ed, or their virtue and patriolim, so op_i nlv .Uiregapled 
(fay of Sept, iiiher, 179.7, 11, is day came the plaintiff, liy laud coiiteiiuied. (Jeneial Jaekson and his parlizni. 
Iiis altoriiej, amt thercupuii came also, a jury, lo wit : friends, a, e the 6r«t who have .hired, in Ihe Amcric.Tii 
James Hruishcry, I'l, on, as Smith, Gabriel Slaiigliler, iialioii, openly to place tlieir hopes of sneec?s on tl.e 
John l.iglitfout, Saiiiiiel Work, Harri-on Davis, John jliad principles and passions of mankind; and it is lor 



Hav, Ohedi ih Wriglit, John Mile,., Jnlui Means, Joseph 
riioinas, ami Hi iijainii, ’^unless, w lio being elected, tri- 
e.l, and sworn, well and truly to enquire into Ihe alle- 
galioii in the plaintiff’s declarilioti, specilied, upon 
oalh, do say, that the defendant, Rachel Robard?, Iiatli 
l.'s- rtej (in; plaintiff, Lewis Robar.h, and hatli ainl 
•loll, ‘till, livi’ in ailiillery with aii-dher man. It is 
ttierctore oo isi’lcred by llie'c'oiirl, Itmt tin’ marriage he- 
tween the )ilai,itiir, aiid th.- delendant lie di .sov.’il. 

Meiu i n, SCT. 

I do certify, tliat the iihov? and f .rogoiiig, is a (me 
  xtrirt froiii llicreconl in my office. — (Hi-fii iifider my 
luu.d, as rierk of the court alures iid, this 8lh d iv of 
\'igii-l, 1 n-go. THO.\l\5 ALI.I.N. 

The ‘.‘Ra.’lit’l P.ohar.U” lieres.'io'aeii nfi? .o knowlcdg- 
ed to he .Mrs. J.ickson; and the “other man” with 
whom she was charged will, “living in adultery,” is 
admilte.l lo be .-tnilrcw Jarksoii. 

Here. |licn, is the public laiv of th-.’ Slate of Virginia ; 



the poiiplc to sliew, by tlieir election, w-heflier “truth is 
nm II i notent, and will |irevail over falsehood and i rror.” 
If il do.’S, stripped of a lictilioiis character, whicli ad- 
vent ti.His cireiinislanccs and forced facts had tlirowii 
ar.’iind liim, Gen. -rat Jackson will he left in the ?lia.!e» 
of dial reliri’iiienl, from wliich duty as well as prudence 
ought to linvc taught him ncvi r to stray. 



Appointments by the President  f the U. States . — . 
ALI El'.'l' GALf.ATIN of Hcunsylvnnia, an'i 
William Pitt /VcA/c. of Maine, to he sevtr.TlIy 
agents in the negotiation and uiioii the umj'irage 
relating to the North Eastern Boundary of the 
lliiitei! Stales. 

John Savage, of New Y'ork.lohn Treasurer et 
the United Stales iu the pl.iee. of Thomas 'fi 
Tucker, deceased . — .Marylciider 







•hlfe 









Tl lfc K E I^T^t'€KiA .\ . 

FHAMiFOiiT, TliURSO.VY, .HAY 20, 1828. 



liKVIF.VV 

Of yir. Barry's speech continued from our last. 

Jn this nutnher ivc only intend noticing Ihal 
part of the speech of Mr. Harry uhich relates 
to the Independant Hanks. At page 7, he sayp. 
‘•The Independent lianlis only added fuel te the 
flame ivhich rva.s consuming the St.ite institutions. 
They were not (as liad heen averred) the cause 
of that spirit of trade and speculation, hy uhich 
our country had heeii.governed, but they whetted 
Its appetite.. find tilled it with new hopes. The 
were butlucl in the llame which was burning too 
furiously before. In his opinion the Independent 
Banks had been as much sinneil against as sinning. 
I he peojile had borrowed ol them money to pay 



of the occui-.a.t lu re never as dear to his heti.-t 
jas the lli'liel system and the other wild measures 
Jhe has [airsueii ? Does it not conclusively shew 
that he is a foe to the occupant? This conclu- 
■sion is irresistabie, and the e.vcuse uhich he 
gives can dccetve no man. The people of Ken- 
tuckv will never believe that Major Harrv has 
any friendship for the occupant, when all his 
votes are recorded against them — when his 
voice has never been heard in their legislative 
hall in theirfavor. and uhen his only excuse for 
hissteady opjiosition and uniform silence, is, that 
‘he did not like the details of the laws.” 

The MuiI-Machine, under the ' management of 
"Blind .Argus” announces great rejoicings at the 
c.ireerot Billy Fungus — llielate Chief Justice of 
the "New Court,” and now, the would-be Cover 
nor ol Kentuckv. We liavc not heard fioinanv 



.Adiniiii-tration members of the New Vork Legis 
lature, gives a succinct view and a correct 
sketch ol the character and conduct of .Andrew 
Jackson. Head, fellow-citizens, and calmly and 

deliberately, answer! Can you risk your liberty 

the liberty ofyourchildrcn and of posterity, in the 
hands of a man, who has thus, in allsituations con- 
temned the constitution and the law, and taken 
counsel from his own wilful and violent passions 
“U'hen we come to sum up the qualification-^ 
necessary for a chief magistrate of the Union 
and apply our most candid and deliliorate judg- 
r jriient to the subject, a preference for the present 

.. , , lylincumbent is irresistible. Hewaspoliticallyed- 

section ol Kentucky, that, which leaves us a ilio-l-ocated in the school of .ren'erson, the natriarch 
ments doubt, as to the lesult ot the gubernatorial 'and founder of the republican party, amkhis his- 
contest. Gen. Metcalfe is emphatically the pro- |tory is identified with that of the succeeding- ad- 
p/ej men, .and the man of the iieopic. IBs uni jministratioiis. Beaming, e.xperience, a,sound 
lorm, undeviating anxiety for the protection of mind and ch.astened temper, added to the nrac 
the poor-his zeal in lavor of the settler and tlie 'tice of all the moral virtues, define him the safe 
occupant laws--the moral integrity of Ins publicjdepnsitorv of power in a free government 
and private character—his sound mllexible re-| To General Jackson wo cheerfully accord the 
,publiCHr,ism. have made a deep impression upon qualificalionof a skilful military commander, and 
■the hearts of his countrymen. The voters of'io those who estimate as we do the services he 
Kcntuckyneverwillpreferthelluctualing.fickle'hasrendered his country as such, if is a painful 
Barry, who has persei cred in nothing within ouryluty to avow our conviction of his incapacity for 



NIAV YORK L.FGISL.ATL’RE— .9D.M7.VJ.T mighf h ive been afforded to .all who felt 'so dis- 
TUAT10\ MEETUsO. |[iosed, to testify liieir high respect tor this up- 

The followingcxlract from the address of Ihcl’*?^^ patriot, and accorr,plished statesman. 

iMr. tlay having declined a public dinner, was 



and 



many debts, tiolh at home and abroad, and much ho^TilitT'^^hractual^HtKr'T^^^ arunZdalmJ nf''' J^ars 

of the debt of the country had been trnrnferrcd C«i '^ .1 i i i ’‘.v “'' 7 ' ';“ nK;of age.- h.as been a representative, and twice a 

to these institutions. Whi'it was the conspnucnL’'orr mint Vr. r, '* i' r " 1 ’“' ‘ senator in Congress, a member of the eonveotlou 

• » uai» vu me tonsoquencef loccupants pronosecl for his protection, to 

Ir V tsrtf I.A:..rs. ..1.1^ 4 l._ . \ » . . * . . . ’ 



The Bank ot Kentucky, not being able to make | who like .Aletcalfe, has risen by 

-nal Banks, pushed the'a mechanic, a fi-mer, a member of the Legisladinstancc ma.iifeMly po 



a stand against the Nation 
Independent Banks forward 



like 



8 man, and judge of ihe supreme court of Tennessee Jn 
his own merit; two instanceshe lias acknowledged, and in every 



induced to accede to the request of a few friends 
to dine with them .at an early hour; and after 
wards between five and six o’clock he visited tlir 
venerable Charles Carroll of C.irrolton. 

At the dinner, the lollowing toasts ucie given 
by the Co.-nmiltec of invalion. 

1. 'I'he Bresidentof Ihe United states. 

2. .A great statesman has said, ‘•What is a 
public man worth w ho w ill not siitfer for his cotin- 
try. We have seen a public man sacrifice mucli 
for his country, and lase resplendently trium- 
phant over the calumnies of his enemies. 

Mr. Clay then rose, (evidently laboring under 
debility from indisposition, probably increased 
by the ceremonies of the day) and said— ‘•Allho’ 
I have been required by Ihe advice of rny physi 
cians, to abstain from all social entertainments, 
with their consequent e.vcilements, 1 cannot leave 
Baltimore without saying a few words by way 
of public acknowledgment for the cordial con 
gralulations with w hich 1 have been received du- 
ring my present visit. I am not' so vain, indeed, 
as to imagine that any personal considerations 
have pronijiled the enthusiastic demonstrations 
by which tpy approach to this city, and my short 
sojourn, have been so highly distinguished. Their 
honored object, has, it is true, some claims upon 
the justice, it not the sympathy, of a generous, 
intelligent, and high minded people. Singled 
out forjirfocriplioii and destniclion,. he h.aa sus- 
tained all the liiry of the most ferocious attacks. 
Calumnious charges directed against the honor 
of his public character, dearer than life itself. 



hut in no case to exceed the full pay of a captain 
I his pay IS to lake efl'cet from the 3rd day of 
uliirch, 18^:5. Privates are provided foron the 
same principle, 'riie pay is unalienable from 
those entitled to draw it. by any legal process 
Wihatever. The House also passed the bill to 
abolish the office of Major General in tlie army • 
the s-enate has once rejected the same propnsi- 
lon. I he committee on retrenchment is expec- 
ted to report daily. This committee with the 
Jackson majority in Congress will |,aye much to 
do, to satisfy the people for the useless and ex- 
travagant waste of public money, during the 
present session. It was esullingl( predicted hy 
-ome of the Jackson prints, .about the commence- 
ment of the session, that as there w as a majority 
of Jackson men in Congress, there would be iniicii 
important business done, that it rvoiild be a short 
session, and consequently, a great saving of tlie 
public money. How different is the fact There 
has been but one or tuo acts of any imporlanrc 
passed at the present session, though Congress 
has been in session six months; and con.seqiicnt- 
ly, there has been a great w.as'c of public mon- 
ey, mslo.ad of a saving. 

Both Houses conctirred in the Resolution foi 
an adjournment on the 2Rlh insf. 



the law. to which he was educated, have been echoed by a thousand proflligate |y, unless the editor shall have Leviousluc 
•IS impetuous msuhordinate and cru-,o - longues ami presses. Supported hy|tained its correctness, tind gained permissio 

hhshed facts be submitted. consc.ousness ol having faithfully .lischargcd its in.sertion from the proper soutce 



at a dinner fable, with the deliberate intent of as- ‘"'ccl, amidst all Ihe bellow iiigs of the politic 

sassination. |al storm. What is a public man, w hat is any 

He ordered the execution of six militiamen fori'"*" "^o lh, who is not prepared to sacrifice him- 



sulirnge and support. 

The “blind Argus,” one might imagine began „ 

to see ; but if the community will remember, that no other offeree than the assertion of their ri -ht 'I' necessary, for tlie good of bis coimti v’ 

misrepresentation are to return to their families after their legal term! continued Mr. Clay, the denioiistratiuns 

hich J have here witnessed, have a higher and 
nobler source than homage to an individual; 
they originate from that cause with which I am 

an humble associate — the cause of the country 

the cause of the constitution— -the cause of free 
Institutions. They would otherwise he unwor- 
thy of freemen and less gratifying to me 



not necessarily connected with sight, the suppo-lof^nioc ha? expired? a^ w hen 'they j" 

. 1 his Ebony paper, of fhe’had voluntarily returned to camp, to serve out" 
ins. informs its readers, and the Jackson their time according to his erroneous constr 

PA’f rV tL'Ksi'A #hof e\ ((/vn   l.l M.l 1 /  . . I ^ 



lined militia to receive the enemies firn'*firril?T,dir'r?^^^^^^ her mililia, a liticul experienc/, unskilled in the science‘of|f""cl'oned and republished by one, who should 

The notes which from good feelings and hor.est;waysa friend toYhe;;:;ial not above _ mediocrity ... „ vile pur- 

‘'"'O'V" into circula- publican, always a friend to the occupant— It ^ His temper i 
hon,fell into the hands of eastern collectors who, cannot be. The people know their own interest cl Let eslihlishe'd 

o( tL tSstater of‘tho“e msBVa°?an' eve:^ 'r" '7 T7'’ P"rsucd • Co- his duty, and defended hy Vhe virtue anti intelli 

tulions were overturned rfnd’destroyed almost as isuffrng’e and slnMort"’^’ ‘ !,77. ‘!’e latter while siting people, he has stood firm 

.soon as they had come into existence.” .After 
these things had taken place, Mr. Barry, as he 
informs us in his speech, voted against the repeal 
of their charters. It is to he recollected that 
Mr. Barry voted for the incorporation of the 
hanks which here he describes as carrving in 
their train unmingled evils. In this it seems Mr. 

Barry did not extend hiskeii even tvvo years be- 
fore him, and yet he informs us that ‘ the times 
require a mind, which will extend its ken to fu- 
ture ages and select those measures which will 
shed bles.sings, not only on our present friends 
tmd lellow-citizens, but upon generations yet un- 
born.” Did Mr. Barry possess a mind capable of 
thus extending its ken into future .ages? But it 
may be that he did not foresee that these Inde 
pendent Banks would be thus sinned against. 

Now how were they sinned against? .Mr. Barry 
informs us that “the notes w hich through good 
feelings and honest motives they had thrown into 
circulation fell into the hands of eastern collec- 
tors who drew their specie, &c. we have often 
understood that corporations vvere considered as 
destitute of a soul, hut now learn that these mo- 
nied institutions, the banks, threw their notes 
liberally into circulation through “good feelings 
and honest motives," all was right as relates to 
them, hut they were sinned against — thev were 
called on to pay their notes. We would have 
supposed that a bank was not sinned against by 
being called on for payment. If a bank owes 
us, we consider ourselves at liberty to call for 
payment, and do not suppose that in doing so we 
subject ourself to the imputation of sinning a- 



committees every where, that a “garbled and 
spurious life of Gen. Jackson,” is about to be pub- 
lished, and warns them to be upon their guard. 
Now Clironoiiliotontholigus — Amos Ihe Big; hoiv 
do you know this life is spurious or garbled; 
have you seen it? Are you gifted with second 
sight, and only blind to that which exists? You 
should wait,. -Amos, until yon see it, before you 
pronounce sentence of condemnation upon it — 
you will loose your regulation ybr fruM, even w ith 
your ow n party by hazarding assertions, so posi 
lively, about matters, of which you know noth- 
'"g — should not let your passion for misrep- 
resentation and contradiction, carry you too far, 
into the future. \ ou are no prophet Amos, and 



tion of the law- 

lie slaughtered the Indians in cold blood at the 
Horse Shoe and St. Marks, under circumstances 
that outraged Ihe principles of humanity. 

He relused to disband his troops when ordered 
by the legitimate authority and insulted the sec- 
retary ot war, in his letter assigning the reasons 
for his disobedience. 

He placed at defiance Ihe authority of the war 
department, by a general order, interdicting 
disobedience to Ihe ilireclions of that department. 

He boldly violated Ihe orders of government, 
inhis military operations in the Spanish territory. 

He insulted Governor Hahun by a declaration, 
that while he was in the field the latter had no 



J.ACKSON DE.MOCR.ACV'. — G.AG L.-AWS 
“llcAD Quarters, 7th .Military District, 
-Vea; Orleans, Eeb. 21. 18H. ' 
“The Commanding General (Jackson) having 
seen a publication which issued from press to-dav 
he. requires that you will hasten to remove any 
improper impression wl.i,,h so authorised and 
incorrect a sialcment may have m.ade. 

“Henceforward,!! is expected that no publica- 
tion of the nature of that herein alluded to and 
censured, will .-ippear in .any paper in this ci- 

ascer- 
•ennission for 
proper soutce. 

By command, 

JOHN REED, .Aid-de-camp.” 
“Mr. Cotton, Editor of Ihe La. Gazelle.” 

The above extract is from a General Order is- 
sued hy Gen. Jackson, at New Orleans, after tlie 
treaty of peace. It shows Ihe General’s fear 
of a FREE PRESS, and his hostility to it. 

[ Re the People. 



agency 



if It should be necessary for you to sell yourself! authority to is.sue a military order 
agam, such conduct rvould ruin the sale of you.| He Ih'reatened to burn the Choctow 

We wish the people to read, and to become house, and with it consume the agent of the Uni- 
acquamted with the rea Andiew Jackson, not to, ted States, because the latter was faithful in exc- 
be longer duped and deluded by Ihe “spurious ciiting the duties of his agency 
and garbled’ creature winch the fancy of his' He declared martial law lU New Orleans and 
minions and venal eulogists have depicted. We maintained it by the arbitrary power of an armed 
call upon all Kentuckians, to rend the life o( force long after Ihe enemy had been repulsed 
Jackson, which is now m the press, at the office and every reasonable apprehension of his return 
ot the Kentuckian, and to place no reliance upon had subsided, 
any charge or any statements, which is not sustain- 



ed by proof and authority. 



I He menaced the Legislature of FjOuisiana with 
\\ c wish, Ihal hc^tlie bayonets of their own countrymen, and sus- 



J.ACKSON .AND BURR. 

The Marylander of the 7th inst. says, “while 
A.-tron Burr was engaged in hi? celebrated con- 
^spiracy against the liberties of his country, his 

„ ., o - ---- I hm'hetid quarters, at the West, were at Gen. Jark- 

not, 1 hope, so uncharitable as to accu.se all the son’s, and it was then well understood that the 
opponents of that cause with designs unfriend- General was to have had an important military 
ly to human liberty. 1 l^now that they make, command in that affair. He attended, duriiin- the 
many of them, sincerely other profe.ssions. They whole trial of Burr, at Richmond.” 
talk indeed of republicanism, and some of fhcml The following advice on tl 
impudently claim to be the exclusive Republican [for the inforniaiion of Ihe gov 

'""" "'ll", lint .vesterday, /J.T//-act o/u /wrci- /row Cant. 
uere the loreiiiost in other rnnh?, upon whose re-j 
voltiof^ cars the grating sound ol repnhlicanisin | 



Hie following advice on this subject was sent 
ernment. 

of a tetter frotn Capt. Read, to die Serreta- 
ry of iVar, dated, Pittsburg Dec. 11, 1806. 

till /‘'I’ '*’■ Pfii-son, not named to me, are  =aid 

7, L ^ '"'T’ 7”’ "r "C- to be his (Burrs) chief offieers; and Daniel 

7 Clink, of New Orleans, a Mr. Ma.ierhasset of 

ai ■ i ‘°"^, ' "‘""■'■’hio,and a Mr. Alston, his son in-law, all men 

all other principles characterised Ihe term Re-iof wealth, are among his barkers. The stales 
I I bl lean party, It was their ardent devotion to of Kentuckv ami Tennessee are enlirelv devoted 

* had^lo Col. Burr, and from Ihe-e states he will ac- 
supposod that the doctrines of that school taught quire considerable bodies of troops, to he headed 
us to guard against the danger of standing ar-ffiy Gen. .Jackson of the 1 ..lleV, w ho. no dnuht, 
. ‘La Wns wbich all Iwstory [before this, htw marched with h bodv of militia. 

nculcdtes, and never to forget that liberty and, under a pretence of co operalirg with Gen Wil- 
the predominance of the military principle were kinson against the Spaniards on the Sabin 



have not, nor do we mean to make any state- jtary 



ment, unless tve believe it true. The 
Jackson’s character are sulliciently dark, and the (ism 



were driven to call on the hanks but whether; not vituperation ■ 

driven to do so or not, such might readily have ' 
been foreseen as the inevitable course of things. 

But we do not attach to Mr. Barry ,any high de- 
gree of blame for voting for these banks, the 
public was in a rage for banking, and it may be, 
that circumstances existed wliirh rendered it 
K*ore prudent and proper to yield than to resist. 

But sfler the public delusion bail ended — after 
full 
ey 

expression) that they only added fuel to the 



utterly incompatible. The Repuldic-an party!.! 

In this modern new fingled and hetrogeneousjq'enncssce Gazette, on the 20th of J 
party, Cromwell, and Cmsar have reccntlj found 



The following notice was also published in the 

iniiary, 1807 . 

IT . , . rrr. . . . -• 1 “Col. Burr arrived on Sunday eveiitnii last, at 

I ,1 - ■ - I _** ' seized the person of Louallier, a member|"P°'"K"‘'^- judgment ol centuries is rever- General Jackson’s, about nine mile* fiom his 

'hat ho ly, and subjected him to trial by a mil- established maxims are overturned— flown; and has been in this rdace severd limes 
trilmnal, for having the firmness to dc-l’ -(Ethiopian is washed while — and the only this week. ” 



history of his actions loo appalling to require ex- 
aggeration. 



There is some puny animal that presumes to 



He disapproved his acquittal, when to have 
condemned and executed him, would have merit- 
ed Ihe penalties of wilful murder. 



He appears to be prep.nring (or s' me 



A Ifr.y«Tr i “ • te ... iic*i puca i a ue U1 tfIDi ill 

tiaits ol nomice the continued reign of military despo- ffenume lovers of liberty were the I’hillips—the movement, we know not where---sli 



oiibl he at- 



Cassars— the Cromwells— the .Alariuses and the tempt any hostile movement, we will make it 
ocy lias ol lormer ages. It is lime for slumbering^ known. 

patriotism to awake, when such doctrines asj 

those are put forth from the Capitol, and from| Mr. Henrv R, WaRriELn, formerly n memb.-r of 
popular assemblies. It is lime that Ihe rea? ■'^'“.'d'*od,lmsb' m rofcrrcil tons 



■ .1 k- I I ■ r- 1 suspended the writ of habeas corpus, Ihe I . 

ill experimci.l had dispelled the miM from ainif7 .77. 7 7 birth right of every American citizen, and the ipu'-lican party, (I speak noi of former divisions " r'"™''.* 7^' 

(esJfterithadl.enL;^;,:;;"^:!;^;;’!^ „„,,^^^_lHwfahr.ea..onba,,men,a. 



a I, . 1 ■ .. .shall not get off from scrutiny, because anonv- 

n.ime it can but be matter of astonishment mous myrmidons announce vengeance. If the 
that ho should vote to sustain ami continue them. 



law and u ilhout necessity. 



He im[ risoned Judge llall for issuing the writ jP"H''^ular places, only for sinister purposes) — 
of habeas corpus, to release a citizen from ille-|}bat party, under whatever flag its members may 



,„l.;.r,.' „ 1 .. 1 1 1 "IV r as ba*e coin, by Mr. Warlield. Haimlie;- 

WIIICII aie sought tohe kept up hy some men in nantly denies the whole story in the clearest terms. 



Does It not prove that he was for supporting the!lh!rfty,'' 7 t l 7 d\et'Ll'pokl‘X'’no;e 7 ut ftom 7 ttfels 7 f 'ffieT®"''''*"'’ ° he'-elofore acted, that j^irly which loveA 

banks, even at the px|iense ol that community i hole, and not wail till McCalla and Shannon 



ol which he was a member and a servant, and rather, “.Mrs. Shannon's 
that he was desirous, and exerted himself to con- their turn Our 
tinue a supply of fuel to that flame 
consuming the country. 



iw, forexeciiting their bounden duly tor freedom’s sake, justly to estimate 



[Reporter. 



•J'' in the administration of justice. 



the impending perils and to proceed w ith an en- 



US au( , m\ e md |n short, he has trampled on the constitution union, called for by the cxi^tinff cri 

inears? to nrotprf iie i i it- ^ w-e ... r. ^ ® 



l^tlI lo con- uieir turn. Uur size appears to protect us arvl!aiv«- rpnrtpr«/i ir u * 4U i 

whirl» IV'IQ rrrtrr. ilxA ^ 1 1 T i! • It ® * *^^*^^^ ® O I msel f ODOOX lOUS 1 0 (hc ctl US* 

which was from the 'vnith ol this scr.bbler-.f he is really tisemenf of civil power, and escaped only by the 
[so much offended at our remarks, and will as- clemency of his governmenU^^^^^^^ 



MK. 



sume his proper name, if he he a gentleman he 
may very readily he placed in a situation where 



BARRA', AND THE OCCUPANTS 
Major Barry acknow ledges that he has um- our sue, can present no difficulty with him. 
formlv voted against the occupant laws and all 
legislative enactments that were proposed, (while 
he was a member of the Legislature) for the pro- 
tection of the honest occupants of the soil. 



Fcreign. — R y Ihe latest arrivals at New-A'ork, 
we learn that PE.ACE has been most advanta- 
But geoiisly concluded between Russia and Persia 



Are these things so, and is he fit to be the ru- 
ler of a free people? Has he the prudence and 
discretion indispensable in the management of 
those delicate i;elations which frequently arise 
between nations? Let these questions be an- 
swered by a candid and discerning people. 

MR. CLAY IN BALTIMORE. 

The train bands of the mock Hero, who are al- 
ways reiterating in the ears of the community 
that he is no hypocrite, but an honest man, con- 

., gratulated themselves for a season, that Mr. 

favorite and valuable laws, that have ever been 7 glance at the map-lf extensive empire he Clay’s health was so impaired by the continued 

3, “It i: 

papers that we have lately re-"nL„ , r . t- 

jnieiij.l ‘ P’®"-'"'® their diabolical anticipation is 



have gained two provinces. ‘•They are to he 
called the I’rovince of Armenia. Russia has al- 



he gives as a reason for so doing, that all the 'In addition to a btrge sum of money the Russians 
laws were imperfect, and that the demi/s of the ■ 

several bills did not meet his apjirobation. 

This is a most ingeniiis and wholesale w.ay of t*’® ebain of Ihe .Arrarat mountains, and 
justifying his conduct, and relieving hirnselfirom *’'e rich s.ilt mines.” This is said to be a val- 
the censure of having voted against the most ""bl® acquisition to Ku.ssia, which may be seen 
favorite and valuable laws, that have ever been by a glance at the map — If extensive c 

enacted by the Legislature of Kentucky. He i‘*®‘'*''"ble, well indeed may she rejoice. l-ind ar/lii«ns n'-. n; ‘'.i. . k u 

does not even tell us whether he objccled'to the The London Courier of the 15lhsav,,“I. is not^r ,o„tuXd ^ t 

Ianguagcorthespelling,orthegranimarofthfeseihv the German papers that we have' lately re-l-r. , r ^ to necessity and resign. 

law.s,or whetherlhey contained principleswhichiceived the earliest and most important in,eiii.] ^ ''*®ir diabolical anticipation is 

he could not sanction. He observes a dead si- [gence. But those which arrived this morning ®b°''l li''ed. The following article from the Baj- 



sis in the Republic. Regardless of all imputa 
lions and proud of the oppnituiiity of free and 
unrestrained intercourse with all my fellow citi- 
zens, if it were physically possible and compati- 
ble with my official duties, 1 would visit every 
state, go to every town and hamlet, address ev- 
ery pan in the Union, and entreat them by their 
love of country, by their love of liberty, for the 
sake of themselves and their posterity— in the 
name of their venerated ancestors, in the name 
of the human family, deeply interested in the 
fulfilment of the trust committed to their li.inds— 
by all the past glory whicli we have won — hy all 
that awaits us a nation — if we are ti'tie and faith- 
ful, ingratitude to Hi.m who has hitherto so sig 
nally blessed us, — to pause — solemnly pause and 
contemplate Ihe precipice which yawns before 
us! If indeed, we have incurred Ihe divine 
displeasure and it be necessary to chastise this 
people with the rod of his vengeance, I would 
humbly prostrate myself before Him, and implore 
his mercy, to visit our favoured land w ith war, 



lence on this head, aiid has never yet favored IIS have brought some interesting articles. 77iew L"'®'® Oazelte will kill their joyous expectatioiilwilh pestilence, with famine with any scourge 
with a specihcation of the defects ami imperfe^ \p^cpare us for immediate operations on the part o/^and evince to Ihe friends of civil liberty that Mr.irallier than military rule or a blind and heedless 

enthusiasm for mere military renown. 

Gentlemen, I wish 1 had strength to expatiate 
upon this interesting subject; but 1 am admonish- 
ed by the state of my health to desist. I pray 
you to accept my thanks for the sentiment with 
which you have honored me, and your permis- 
sion to oiler one which I hope will be appre^ved 
hy you. 

“Oe iuine Bepublican.i, of every faith, who true 
to the cause ol liberty, would guard it against al! 
periiiciou- examples.” 



nons which compelled him to vote against them. I Rusiia. -An article from Berlin, of the 5th, men- Cl.ay still lives its chamuion— the ceooro-e of 
Now we contend that the laws he voted against tions the arrival of a messenger from St. Peters- 

were the most valuable and important to the oc- burgh, who was charged to deliver his despatch-' . ' , ^ aspirants, cruel chieftains who delight 
cupant, and we call upon M.ajor Barry to point es to the King in person. They were supposed “P'’" blood and carnage, and before whose 

out their imperfections. It is a duty he owes to to relate to the’ troops having passed the /VHf/;.j''‘‘’°'"‘‘"ble and savage passions, the constitution 
himselt — it is a duty he owes to his country — it U’e are. inclined to believe tliirt they relate to “O'l ‘h® law vanish, and liuman life is Ihe wont- 
is a duty he owes to those jiatriotic and good men the future rather than the past — to the day when s.icrifice. 
who enacted those laws, to point our their de- the troops will pass it. i.jl,. agreeal 

fects if any they have, and not abuse them in ‘‘At Odessa they consider hostilities lobe at •in-ival in this citu 

wan Ar-o 1 lar m & nnr) r\ rn I.. .... .. . _ t.  1 c- i .. ■) 



general terms, and condemn Utem in one sweep 
ing clause as imperfect and unjust. 

Major Barry is not a silent man. lie lia.s al- 
ways been an active, vigilant and persevering 
partisan. When in public life he was icmarka- 
ble for his unceasing eflorts in favor of every 



agreeably (o the notice given on hi? 

^ . is city, received the visits of lii, fel 

ti.anil,lrom Ihe cessation of all arrivals from Ihe low citizens at the appointed hour? We wtre 
mterior, the cattle being all employed in trans- gnaided to observe that he went tliroug!. the f.i- 



MAIIKIEO — O the 27ih inst. by the Itc-v. Willinm 
Hickman, .Mr. Wm. Jackson to Mi-sSaraii .Mavuall, 
daiisjlitcr of Mr. T. M iyhnll, all of this county. 

THE PEOPisE’iJ TICKET. 

For home prosperiit/, hy the promotion of domestic 
industry — For the .American system, 

FOR preside.nt. 

JOIIX QUINCY ADA.IIS. 

Foil VICE r. 

RICH Alto KUSil. 

FOK GOVEKNoll. 

TIIO.TIAS 3IETCALFE. 

FOR 1-lEUT. (iQW.U.NOB 

JOSEPH R. ^OEKWOODr 

kentuckv electors, 

CIIRIST'R TO.MPKINs, of liar ten co. 

KfllR.U.M M. BVM.VG, n/L-T-an. 

A LN P V M'l.AlN, of MuUlenburuh . 

JOH.\ ANOKR.'iO.N, of Qmett. 

JOSDl’Il r.\'i:,of Knox. 

THUM.A.S C. IIOWVRD, of .Madison. 
GABRIKU 81.AUGI1TI;H, of.Veretr. 

JOSLfH ALI.B.V, of ttrericenridge. 

BURR M ARlUoO.V, of .Kelson. 

JOH.N M. M’C0.N.\K'LI., of Greenup 
UUVAl.B I'AY.NK, ,f Mason. 

THO.M.tb ROlJLBY, of Fai,rt'e. 

RICI1AR.U &OU rilGA |-E,'«/ Campbell 
RlCII.-tlti) T.'tJ LOR, of Fronlrlin. 

THE FAttT::02^ TICKET. t 

For tribute, dependence and penury — For the pro 
motion of British -.vealih and British influence, 
by svpportino British manufactures and 
consuming British fabrics, 

A N DR K W .}\ c K SON, President. 

JOHN C. CALHOUN, Vice President. 



porting artillery, &c. to the Russian .Army.” 
'] URKEV, though she has granted a 



tigue necessarily ntlendant upon-the reception of 

three!siirh aconcourse of visiters better than we ; p.| CONGiH:.Sb.— The Taiiff i,illp.;sicd the Sen 



months armistice to the Greeks, h.as not yet ta-' prehen ted he would be able to do, I'roin 



ken any step that can warrant us in suppoSinglsIalc of his health. Although he was allci.ded 



ttioiatc on Ilic l.'tlh iu.t. ivuL s.aim- amendments, as 



scheme that met his approbation. W ilness his, she intends to accede to such conditions as wouldjby a numerous committee w ho cheerfnllv aided 
efforts on the Xew Fleriioo noe.ii.Tn in,l.w-„ r Ij.; introducing their fellow-citizcns to liini, yet 



efforts on the New Election question. Recollect! induce Russia to desist fro 

his exertions in favor of Relief See w Ith what|lrary, the latest adv ices left her increasing herl such was the concourse of visiters, particularly it 
untiring zeal he proposed and advocated hill af Imaiii army at .Adriannple, and strengthening the the evening, that manv, we fear, were disaii- 
ter bill in favor of those measures, and then re- forts of the Danlanelles. i 



member that he has never once raised his voice in ' 

favor of the occupants — that he never proposed w ill he found in another part of our paper, 
a law for their benefit, and did not even oiler to ! banishment of the Armenians was ordered on ac- 
amend those against which he voted. Does not count of llic great increase of the population in 
/his clearly provn n,:,t the safety and protfttioiT the capital and its envirens 



I pointed. 



ft is to be regretted that his public du 
A •'rmiin issued hy the Porte on Ihe lOlli Jan. ties would not permit him to continue with us 

ThejaBOthcr day, because although, wc have scarce, 
ly ever before witnessed the manifestation ol 
more enthusiasm towards any public man, vet 
we should have been glad that an opporiunitj 



received Iroiii til'.' House of Lepueseiilatives, Iiv 
■| vole ol 2d to 2 1 ill its (*rosent shape, it is much 
more lavorahle to the western country, than wc 
liad anticipated — we shall publish il, or so much 
jf it, as is of interest to the w est, as soon as il shall 
i ecome a law. 

The House of Roprcscnlalivcs have passed 
the lull lor the relief of the officers and soldiers 
ol the Revolution ; it provides, (hat "all the sur- 
vivirg officer? of the Revolution shall receive 
half pay for life, according to thfir lineal rank. 



■ K3T2CE!. 

f Shull on the 13th day of June, agret ;iby to an o^dcr 
of the I’raaUlin Count v t.:oiirt, .alleiid .-il thi- brpin- 
iug cor.u r of a tra.-f of lK)‘J acre.' ol l.-iml hon: in faid 
coim'y, no north KlUh- rn. grai:t"il to Itciij ‘(.'raig, and 
proceed to i roces-ion the same, ai cordiiig to law. 

E D V\’ Il 1) Ill’ll DON. 
Mav28lh, i;;’3.— S 3t. ' 



TAKEH UP, 

5.^7' Uriah Chnmilcr, Owen cO'inlv, Kv. A GHKS- 
Ja ^ Kill SOlvIlEI. M.-tllM, afoot f.orl.eo \ear? 
ohl Ihii siiriag, mavim; I in the I, ft hind j. -, ivUti; 
'pr t on each side of her neck, foiirtc ". h iii'i' or! 1 » 
il ilf high, aprr.ii'cd in 2|5; AI.?o, one Sorrel Plllp.uyo 
vi-aiso! I, a small Tvhitc spot on h-r for. he.-id, f-'iirlcrn 
hands hall, rpniaiic.l to gJO, lofore luc, this 2: • 
M trch, I P2U. 



8 3tp. 



WILU.A.M C'JBB, 2. r. e. r 



POETISV. 



From Ihi PkUaieIpkia %‘llbum. 

MAN. 

Strange province (hi^ wherciH poor man is ca4 ! 

A liU*e empire in an empire vast ; 

Kut stranger s’ili that noble beioL’’ man, 

Exciting tvomler since (he w ir!d Ivgaii. 

Man, noble O iC' , but, oh ! ilrgrmleil new, 

Proud ill iii  f iM, anft erring scorns to b  w; 

His rudder pn-sion, hope i-s his, though dark, 

And cursed lust his weath'T-b* \itcn bark, 
f’rail bark, indeed I to brave lif» *» st*irmy seas, 

T' inptutio.i wingM on ev’ry venomM breeze! 
And what is honor, fame) a Im  ble vain 
Prouil man ii- ever seeking to obtain. 

Doc-* he obtain it ? '»e« ! he Kom* times may, 

But 'tis when death has blotted his fair day. 

Tell m insterdc ithl thou ever mll^t prevail, 

And life's rail (lark be shatter’d in the gale! 

See, se ", that ancient being bending o’er 
The heaps of gilded dust he has in store, 

And mark features, mark his hoary head ; 
Will not the'dust soon b-- that miner’s hctl ! 
Behold that youth, by fashion led a^ide, 

To Whom gay pleasure opes her portals wide; 
Ob*erve him well, iho’ blooming now so sweet, 
flis shivTing bark shall s lon desfr action me* t. 
Thus moves onr world ; and thus poor feeble man 
Proniolcs the pre-conceiv d, pre-ordain’d plan, 
Perfor  «s hi-^ part, and yieldeth up the ghost, 
Deijradeil dies, — a ro 'rtui but at most. 



ALP. 



mi.^cellaav. 



THE TWIN FEOW EJtS. 

“VViilyou buy my flower^,” saiil a neat looking little 
gir , addressing herself to a young lady in Chosnut 
street, and holding out at tiie i.elnne a bucket con- 
taining some n  a itiful rc-e-, ‘Hluy’ no«]y bl.^ 
and fresh: buy a red ros»? for your hair, miss; “here’s 
one ihui will look dcliglitful twined amonc lho«c pf *l- 
ty lock-.” “N  i a rose my child,”  aul the y^ung la 
dy, “there are thorns aiiivnu them— but I’ll take t' i 
liUle dower, it lo -k  so lively am! sweet ; oh it’s a P if- 
gi t me not!” “Pardon me miss,” replied the child, 
*M htt flower is engaged. “ To whom “To master 
Ch irles (.eland.** “Ch irlel Lolntid, indeed,” sai l the 
lady : “Well bit hen’s a:n)ihi -, what a liciiiMfnl 

pan 1” They are Pwi » flowers, ihey are both for that 
gentleman,” sanl the litt'c gir‘. ‘“ h, aOgfoi him,’’ 
Slid ih«‘ youn lad , but .in arch '-mile pl ived upon 
her cheek as sh« said it, and -o-nething S 'arkh d in her 
eye that told a talelnr lips rel'iso I to u' 1 ‘t ; while she 
ingoni mdy marked b )th tlie favorite flowi rs, and re- 
turned tiiem to tlio bas^iet ; then choosing a little bnncli 
o roses "he walk 'd home, 1  aving the flower girl to u 
sit the rc'tof her customers. 

Love IS impatient ; an I Harriet counted (1 c tedion- 
minutes as ^hc sit at her window ami listened f r the 
well known rap. The clock struck nine, andy - t Le- 
land dill not appear; she thought lie had been no^lect- 
ful of late; blit then the flowers; he kn* w (hey were 
favorites of hers, and she thought to receive them from 
his hand, and to liearldm say, “Hairiet forget me not” 
would be a sweet atonement for many little olTencc" 
past. But once the thought stole to her bosom; per 
haps they were destined for anothef ! !5hc banished it 
with a sigh, and it had hardly escaped her cre Charic® 
Leland entered. She rose to receive him, ami he gent- 
ly took her hand ! “.Vccepl” said Ue, 
fering and forget mo — ” Harriet interrupted liiin as he 
attempted to place a single dower in her bosom — 
“where is the other,” said she, as she playfully put 
back his hand. A ni menls silence cn ^ued ; Charles 
appeared embarrassed, and ll.irriet recollecting herself 
blushed deeply and turned itolf; but the flower was not 
offered again and Charles had only  aid forget me ! 

This could not have been all he intended to say, but 
mutual reserve rendered the remainder of the evening 
colli, formal and insi))id; and when Lcland took his 
leave, llairiot f-di more than ever dissatisfied. As it 
was not yet late in the evening she resolved to dissi- 
pate the melancholy that this iitrle interview, in suite 
of all hur efforts to laugh at it, left on her mind, by, 
spending a lew in»*»utrsata in ighhour-*, where three 
daughters were luTinist intimate rompaniotit. 

'The youngest of thest ladita w as a gay and in’ere't 
ing girl: and w is the to m*‘et n'ldweli omo he 

y ••••u; I'rio ut, bi.t ^ ■ «hr r.old ;»iii hor li.nuf ll iinel ill-- 
covered a ittle flower i'l It, it w:t .1 me IlM,’ 

she exHiiiiiiC 1 it ; it w :js o *e of L'lmd's. The n 
she hail m.i In upon ii when  ho took it fr.iin tli bn-ket 
of the flower .:irl wa "iili th* r^ . I hi« wa« aithe m - 
hient an imfortunate d:sc‘-very . She hatl heard that 
Charles frequently visito 1 thi'‘ family, and flint he vo 
paid attention to Jane, but -hr had never before b  lie- 
ved it: anti now she shu idered at the i 'c i of mlmit 
ting tnnt for once rumor told truth. “Wh* re did yon 
getth s • relty llowwr. J me.” sanl die, “ )h a b«-an, to 
be sure,” said Jane, ar -hly : “ lon’l ym see a— Kor et 
me not;” and as sh** to -c vitk the flo\v«*r, “1 sh. ul ' 
not like to tell y u wher ‘ 1 got it ; I’ll wear it in mv 
bosom though — -come *iog: 

“I'll dearly lovethi- prr tiy flower, 

For hi-* ow ■ soke who bni me k.c;- it— 

I’ll wear it in my b so n’s— ” 

“Hash Jane,” ssiivl H.irriet, i .T* rui (ing her, “m; 
head ache", an l your sinking di'tracls me.” “Ah 1 it's 
your heart,'’ said Jane, “or you wo id not look so 
ijuW.” “Wei:, if it is my heart.” sai I Harriet, as she 
turned to conceal lirr t* ars, »*it does not become a 
friend to trifle with it ” ''he intcmled to convey a 
double lue.unu in the re ily, but it was not tak*’ii, and 
as soon as possible she reuirnetl h-ime. 

A sleepless night followed ; Harriet felt that she was 
iniiired; and the ra. re she thought about it, the more 
she felt. Slie ha l engaged her hand th Charles Leland 
six months before : the time appointed for th dr niiio i 
was approaching ftisl, and he act» d thus. “Ii he wants 
to be freed from his engagement,*’ said she to her'clf, “ 
will give him no trouble,” anil she set down and wroti 
reijUi Sting him to di"contiiiue hi' visits. She wept over 
it a flood ol tears; but «^he was resolute until she had 
despatched the note to his residence. Then she repen- 
ted of it, and then again rea«oned herself into the be- 
lief that she had acted right. She waited for the result, 
not without many anxiously cherished hopes that he 
would call for an explanation. But she only learned 
that the note was delivered into his hands; and abou 
a month a'b'rwards he s-iled for England. 

This was an end to the matter, Charles went into bu- 
siiH'Ssin Liverpool, but never married ; and Harriet n 
mained singte, devoicd her life to the care of hrragei! 
mother, and llig  li"tressed around her. 

.\bout‘lO years after Lei ind left l’hiladel(»hia, II irri 
ct | :iid a vi-it *.u New York, and dining in a large C'uii 
pany one day, or» ohi gcnlicmau who it «eemed was i 
b.'itcUcl r, being railed upon to tlic frateniity t 

wiii h he In 1 -nged from the asnersions of some of the 
company, told a story about Fhiladclphin, and a court- 
shio and an engaeement, which he alloged was broken 
oifby his capricious mistre's, f.»r no other reason than 
his otfering her a sweet nevv hi »wn forget me not, six 
weeks before she was to have been his w ife. “But was 
♦here no other cause,” a ked Harriet, who sat nearly 
opposite the stranger, and cye l him with intense curi- 
osity ‘ li me to tuy knowledge, ns heav. n is my v\it* 

ne«^i. “Th n what did you do with the other flower!” 
f dd Harriet — th - stranger gazed in astonishment ; it 
was Lrland himself, and he recognized his Harriet, tho’ 
almo thalf a century had passed 'ince they«thad met, 
and before tliry parted the mischief made bv the twin 
flowers was all explaineji away, .and might have bm n 
40 jtars before, had Charles said he had lost one of Ih 
i'orxet me not's, or had Jane said she had found it. Tlie 
old couple never married : but they corrcspoiidcil con- 
stantly afterward-s and 1 have alway- thou.-ht Harriet 
looked happier after this roe' ting than she ever looked 
before. 

Now I have only to :ay at the conclusion of my «to 
fv, to my juvenile reader: never let an ;ittarhim nt he 
abrupHy broken o.T: let an interview and a candid ex- 
planation speedily follow every misunderstanding. For 
the tenderest and uio-t valuable affertioiis when won 
will bo the easiest woundeil; and believe me, there is 
much truth in Tom Moore’s sent'ment : 

\ something light as air — a look, 

A wor.l unkind or wrongly taken— 

The love that tempest never fhook, 

A breath— a touch like this has shaken. 



thing that ‘live?, and moves, and has a bung;’ it is na- 
lare’i uiiiv* Toul law, and we havt- no light to oppose it 
uilherby moral or plusical ri-strainl" iiii css comniaiidcd 
i»y iii3t:ce to do --o f.»r the supi*rcssioii ol vice. \Vi 
.uive no right to quench thr iiitellfctiial flame which 
i)iity hi.nstli luiUi lighte«!,hy the colil and rigid «ever 
iiv of momtsiic discipline, whi. h ha.s .i direct U-ndeuc) 
todc'lro} ah (hose kind an.l social fee'iniS (hat render 
lur lutcicour-e with soci  t^ so d  d^hlful. 

Thio'iga (he in ere*t of a friend who was acquainted 

With the superior of a convent in M ,I wae(?e- 

■era! )i ars since) iiitroiiiic- d to a be lutiful girl of six 
oen, wlio h.id been a re-ideiit th» re three year’. 

bhe was the youngest danghlrr of a proud, but indi- 
gent nobleman, who, unable to support In r in th ni 
-j hcrc»;f fas-hionable extr ivagnnce in whi'-li ihceKhr 
braiK'hcs of her family «till moved, eon«e: t**d to saeri 
'• her at the shrine of bigotry and ?nper"lit ion. 

I cannot describe the emotions I n it on tir«l behol ' 
ing ht r, — to sec a being so young and lov  ly, set a par 
It were from nil tho claims ol friendship, l -ve, an- 
consanguinity, and destincci to be buried from (he world, 
was indeed a melancholy contemplation. She vva« 
iressed ill a plain vvliite robe, simply confincrl at th*- 
waist by a black girdle, (rom which hung her cross aud 
rosary. H»t bright hair, which was parted on her lore 
head, was partly concealed by a cap of pur«^ innsiin 
Canova might have wrought from her forma statue 
that would have immorlalire l his name, and Stcwarl 
in In'* proudest days would have been deligldi’d to co- 
py from so fair qnd chaste a model of female beauty. 

But vv iih ail her loveliness, she was a mere 6 

very picture. Her hair was constrained, her step form- 
al ami iioemanationsofsouf wercvjsihle in her eountr- 
nance. Her pure, lair forehead, ^ownra't eye, and 
pensivesmile, spoke the cxtincihm or subjeelion of eve- 
ry human passion; and there w-isacold abstraction in 
her manner and conversation that «howed her thoughts 
vr* ro not of this world. On "ariing, I askeil her if "he 
was happy? With a melancholy smile, «he sim-dy re- 
plied, thr i/ .rap I am happy, and I b* 'iev* T •»m 'O. Boor 

child ! H* aw M : r;.iii tloit tb'oi r» *T In- •loelevod. 

One year alter this int- rvi' W, I again vidted the ron- 
vciii. Lorianne wa‘= a MUNllhc black veil sbroudod 
h T face and form from tny vii w, and I w.is rvermiti*'*! 
• »idy to hold a ft vv iniimti*8 conversation with hir 
throagli llie harp of her curthly nfison. 



EHTERTASHMSNT. 

SMini CAl.VI'.KT. 

K6PECTFULLV intornis hi" friends and the 
public in genornl, that hr ranlimics lokcepa 
iiOL'SK OF EVNTEirni/AVVEA'T. at his old stand 
he town of Nevv Liberty, Owen County Kentucky. 
He i« well prepared for th*- accommodation of travel- . 

an 1 hose who may   ail on him. He will .spare no 
1 nil's to render it agrci-abli* to ail — in short, nothing I 
-hall he wanting, if close assiduity and aUention can 
rocure it. lli^ st-ible is. altcnd* d by an excellent 
Ostle r, and jirovuhd with every description of pro- 
vrmier. Itf 



STATE OE KT.NTUC KT. 

IVo-jd/u. d (Jifemt^ Net.— .Varm 'itroi, 10*2? 
Porter Clay 



ay, complairLanty 'I 

r.*. 

Ewt-ll, Charles U- p 
William Ellis J 



CllANCLIiy. 












Solnujon E 
well and 
dc/tnd mts 

l nIliS d.iy came Ih-^ complainant by l.i- attorney 
I :iiid it appearing to iltc .-atisfacti' ii ol the Court, 
'that the dtfemlants Sole mon Ewell and Charles Ewell, 
larc- not inhabiiiints ol Ihu* (. omnmnw'iuillh, and they 
hav ing faded to onU r lh»-ir appt arani c here in agreea- 
bly to law and t!ie rues  *f this Court, o:i motion of the- 
*'omplainant by his atl*'rne\, it is or*h r«*d, that unJe-" 
(he said Solomon Kvvell anel Charles Ewe ll, do make 
tlieir pe rsonal a|)pear.incc hcredn, on or before? the lir.-t 
‘ay eif onr next June term, ami answer thecoiuplni- 
nants bill filed licr. in, the same will be taken for con 
fcs ed against them, and it is further ore.lered, that ; 
copy of this orele r be itifcerte’d in some (July aulhorize-d 
newspaper, publi’-hed in this comuioiiwealth lor two 
months sucoessiva-ly. 

A copy attest, 

JOHN McKINNEY', JR. c. w. .c c. 



Tainted A/caf.-^We hear from difleicnt quarters, 
that a largiMpi iniity of me at, nut up this winter, h:i5 



CABCSTST WAHEKOUSU. 

“»'? nimble sixpence^ is better than a slow shilling.^' 

/ilrtE subscriber returns his grateful acUiiowIcdge- 
mi'iits to tho citizens of Krankfort, and its vicinity 
f.ir Iheir v« ry Lbe ral (incouragcmi-Dt, since he has been 
in biisine-i in this nla'.e, aneJ informs them he is carry- 
.ng on the CABINET BU3INES.'', in all its various 
branchc*, n» his old "land, on Main Street, a fevv door* 
above A. \V. Hudlev 's l5tore, and nearly opposite Capt. 
NVeisiger’s Inn. Ho bas n-.vv on hand, and intends keep* 
ing, a ge neral assoilment of Furniture, such as Side- 
Boards, Secretaries, Bureau-, Tables, Bedsteads, Waal 
Stands A'c.; whi ,h he lias reduce d to he Citicinnali 
•rices, for (. A H ; or will exchange for Whiskey, or sue! 

Ollier country prodnre as may suit him. 'I'he Eurni 
i(ir - shall he made in tiie in-ate«t manner, uml of the 
malormk that can he had in the west* in coimtrv. 

Hr hn^ lately im lortt'd from New-Orlean", a tiesh . 
stork O' the be t Mahogany, w tiich vv ill enahU h-mto|vjivi^ 
iirepnri* work in the mo-t s Irndid and fashionable' 

«tylc, and from "trict attrntion to bu-^inos?, hr hopes 
to share purt of { tiblic pa(ror a-:e. 

.I'HIN P. CAMMACK. 

ft^An upprenlice will he taken to learn llie Cabinet 



LS-eER^^TAELE. 

jlllE .Suhfcriher liaviiig purchased the Liv- 

1-^ LUY Htaiii.k, knouii by Ihc iiaiiip of Merrill's 
•'itJ.'.f, on St. cinir-stre: t, ha; prepared it ill a sup'-- 
t r stylo b.r the reception of horses. 

Ills chakols wir.r, nr, as follows: 

FiX ki-'Piiig a Horse by the year, - $C3 00 
‘‘ “ “ n single week, 1 

^ “ for2Uiour , - r 7g 

“ “ *■ by the day, - 13|- 

Ife assures thore who may favor him v.illi their cut 
om. that no expense or (rouble will be spared, to ena- 
hle him to keep hi^ Stable in lir.t rate order. He is well 
aroj.d.d with srain of every dc.seription, ha=a first rate 

(fC7~Uorses lo hire at the vswit terms. 

r ir , „ !'• lUCH.4r.nSOi\ 

Irankfart, Map 12, t.'lQS 116 



eTATK Ul' h.E.NTUCK\, Het. 

Court of ^ippealSy^^tap^d. 1S2C. 
riiccx’rsof Wm- Alexander, \ Upon a writ of 

against f error to a decree 

'ani’l. Masters k. Elizabeth his wifi ,f of the Brarkci 
Defendants. ) Circuit Court. 



day came the plainlitfs by tlieir ttorue y, and 
JL it appearing that the de’aiidai:t» ar« not resident- 
ol this stat*-, Hiid h iviug failed to enter their appear- 
•ince herein, it is order*-t', that unless they do, on or b» - 
lorc the tir-t day of the t ext Fall teiiii, a decree will 
be r* ndi-red by dcfiuh ; nn*l it is furilier oreJ  r*Ml, n»a» 
a copy of (hi-- order he pubdshe d once a week for thr« e 
weeks succee"sively, in some newspaper authe'rized to 
publish such order-*, tl e last of which pub)ica*i ms shall 
be at least four week® proceeding the day ot appeaninco*' 
A coi y teste, 

J. SAVIGERT, c. c. a. 

1.5— .^t. 



STATE OK KENTUCKY, 

Williams. WaIlcr?c"omidT“'l’ ^ ™ 

VS. } 

Gror’o W. Crump heir .at law } Cii.vNcEny. 
of .'btier Crump, def’t. J 

fllhis (lay raiiiP the complainant by bis coiinsci 
Jl- npficaring to the sntii.ffi/'f ;rs,s /V* ♦1... / 




‘y' -.ICMdlCsai 

d. I.-ndunt do appear here on or before the first day c 



hi 
hill 

bill ti l, amcwill bc taken against him ns confessed. 
't tlieroof decreed. And it is further or- 

dered that a copy of this order be publi'-hcd in ?oroc 
authorised nevvsjiaper, (irinted in the town of Frankfort 
* T two inontiis sut’cessivolv. 

A copy teste, 

^ ^ A. II. RENNICK, 

Triplett for coml’t. 



u I' UKvLlT Ai COUNTY, Set. 

^^pril Term^ 1828. 



become tainted, iiom the unusual warmth of the season. Irom 15 to IC years of ago will be pre- 

STOFES, COAL GRATK.S. 4-c. 



This meat sho ild in»t be llirovvii away, as it can b** re- 
stored (o its on Initial sweetness ; first by packing it away 
in recently rrcparo'l rharcoai, two or three days, then 
vva"hing an-j han^in-; it in the sun a few hours, and giv 
ing it a slight sjirihklin-i with salt. Secondly by wash- 
ing the whole surtace, by ine?ans of a sponge, or piece of 
-dean rag, with (he pyodygencu- aeid. This nriel can 
he obtaine*! from the druggi«t. /\  the fir"l mode i« th^ 
che»ap''t, an*i most ronvenient to the fanners, it will 
generally bo prefi rred 

attjaTTirrrnurTr 



.uatici i/ruRE. 

IN orvlcr to disseminaic exteii?iv dy the rnim rous ad- 
vantages which flow fri)in the dev lopement of new re- 
sour fesan I valuable luiprovemcn’s in the A'’ncuUural 
World, it is reasonable to presume that a proper modi 
um for the accumulati' n ami distribution of knowl- 
edge, must prove of the fir^t nopiirtance. \ Pe'riodica 
Putdicaiion devoted to these purposes, if c»*nduc(ed 
, , with spirit and industry, cannot prove otherwise than 

my humble of-|cminently useful. 

Under these impressions, the Publi-hcrs have deter- 
mined on ollering to (he agricultural e mmunitv THl 
FARMER'S MAGAZINE, as a repository of ui**f' ' 
inforiuatioii ; satisfied they cannot render t»  their conn 
try a more valuable sorvic'*, "r better contribute t'» it" 
pcTiuanent prosfverity, than in suhsefv ing, as the y ho{ o 
to do, its agricnlturul interests. 

The leading features of this publication will bo sus- 
tained by onr own ample resource's, and to tho pron i - 
ed c*)utribu(i  n^ of several A^riruUuml Societies^ an*' 
the assistance of  li"tin^ui^hcd agriculturalists in Ihi- 
and other states. 

The Litkrary an«l Scikntific dopartioont will bo 
conducted bv a g 'ntleiu iii heretofore editor of a popu- 
lar lit* r ry journal. 

In .iirtheran'-e of their views, (he publislicrs solicit 
i-inal cont ib-itionson -^g~icTi/itire, *Jo/tiruUurc^ flu- 
raJ. and D ■ 4:c. and the co opeTiiti ui 
ll .igrjcuil'ir'-li- ' iiitd tnc'irts ol A'rri ^uitur*' throeigh 
t'ltthei un:ry, to w tu.m rcS|M-citully **ubroiiteel the 
fdi'»vvih^ 

FropojoU for publishing in the City nf PUUade'phia.^ Ptiin- 
THE PRACTICAL 

Or Agricultural and Literary Gazette. 
^|AHE FARMERS M \G \Z1N E is designed tocon 
it tain in: nil ihon drawn forn ujtiientic soun 

• Es re'iHliv- to ihc improvement and management of 
remaikabh' f arms, sources of manure, miinber and 
km-l of STOCK, larming u ensrls, laboure rs, elaiiiesiijc. 
,\oRicULTi RAi. iMeROVKMENTS ; drawi igs and d" 

iip(ion*oi VnKKUl inventions; critical ii »tic M ami 
r- views of such pub i'' iM *ns as may tend to the inter 

• stS‘»f the Hu baiidman: m- rov iiieuts in the bn ed 
•f uo:viE*»Tic AMM-Vi.s; accouiitsoi such foreign an-* 
Do.MKb l it irec's siifubs, vines, plants, secd  and gr lins, 
as arc considered necessary or useful for subsistence, 
coiiilort or ornarotn', w'.th information relative t  
ill' ii ln*atim*nt, gr. vvth, rc*qeiisit ' kinds of soil, Acc. . 
and in "li -rt, whatever may tend to increase the pro- 
I'lct of the sod, and advance the rural economy of the 
country. 

losce t on will always he given to such Reports, A ' 
dresses and Papers, as may be* comimmicateci for pub- 
lication, by the several AGRICULTURAI 80CIF.TIF.SOf 
this and other state*. 

A L.ANHREGISTER will contain as far as practi 
able, a list of farms, which are now, or mav horeaftei 
t ' , /ue" ^a/c, account of their size, sit»iatioii,qu ility an- 
such other parliculursas may be* denned vskful. 

Space will be afforded for the solid and sterling 
itEAUTiF.s OF LiTER.vTURE, the useful arts and scien 

• C"’, Chemistry, Natnr.al History and Philosophy, Bi- 

ogratthy ami I’l avels, state of the in tlie prin- 

cipal Sea Purls, &c. See. 

TFRjyfS. 

THE FARMER’S MAG \Z1NE will be piiblidied 
SEMI-MONTHLY ; tho price is three dollar*', payalle 
ithcr at the time of siibacrihitig, or e»n the re*-eipt of 
the first numl cr. That FORM ami SIZE has been a- 
dopted, which is deemed most convenient for bineling, 
while the quality of the pam-r, the beauty of the type, 
(entin Iv new,) and the general cxe'ciition of the work, 
«v ill be -«ijch, as it is hope'd will reflect credit on the 
Publisher*, ami jtratiiy its patrons. 

(Ig]]?* Vddre**s (post pai*l,) TH 'MAS C. CLARKF.. 
a.'cut lor the Proprietor", Philadelpljia. Eflitor*- 

opving th^ above, may contrihut*- to the inte-rests o( 
an ievaluahle science, and w ill receive a copy of the 
work. 



Tlir M N. 

There is no human sacrifice more harbaniiis than that 
^f immuring in mona«lie solitneU', a young, innocent 
b'diig, whom nature ba« fornic-el for the enjoy m* rit of so- 
tv, and perhaps endow'd with talents to become its: 
oriiameDt. The love of liberty is implanted lu cv. ry 



ferred. 



Thomas Triplett, compN. 

agaii'St j 

Win C nner, adm'r. of James Me* J . rxiAvr-iox* 
Guiic. 'ici-’d.aneiralliarineMc- ( 

Gu.re , and the unknown h' irs of ! 

Miid Jas. McGuire, (k-c'd. rf'/’/s.J 
/u HIS day came the couiplainant aforesaid by his 





•MILLER, the citiz ms of Frankfort and 

its vieinitv, lb .t he ha« on t.aini, an extemsive 
as.sortnn ct ol "love-, ai.nuig whieli are Wilson’s patent 
cji'kiwg 3tov  s, o* (he most aporoved plan oi any in the 
a ti.-in eit;es, (hav.ns aftactie^d to iheru cast iron boil- 
r ,j s'tiiablo (or "t nin Iniats, public house.* uiid pri- 
vate famiiic" 

Likewise, CO 1 -fov ns and rates of new and elegant 
•atbrn?. A' tra- d'*»i:.,* Fraiiklm’s (or office? and 



c. G. e. 
IJt— 2m. 



STATE OF KENTUCKY. 

(General Court, .fanuarp Term, 1328. 
.Alexander H. Rennick Trusietl 



lor Hr* d«'vi-ee sol‘Mary Reii- 
riick ik Wjiliaui S. Waller and 
James I'avior siirvivor** * r((kc 
company of Waller 'Paylor, 
Todd and iMitchell coinplam 



/ Ia.--*-^ - — 

vik counsel, and the defendant'^, the unknown heirsof|^^'^^ 

Jaim-s -McGuire dec’d not having entered their appear- 

.ince herein agreeably to law arnJ the rules of this court, j ^ illiam 
and ll appearing 10 the satisfaction of the court ” def’ts 



In Chancery 



oed rooms, with a 
 f which will b*‘ •' 
'ry roflncc, a' h 
in'liinn” *»r bv 
Ja I. ::-l3:'t. 

N. B. 'J’ho .-•ho 



ve t'-v - 



if 7 .nn! 10 date "fov»«, all 
• d r»ri«'r" for ra«h or couri- 
er ‘ 158,- Main street, 

: u ^ P. BACON. 

I'l ■ 'k‘'o"*. Ky. 

'•»- p' 



’J ij* ■. 

^W^IIE |)ubl c are a ri e. that .i u eii .rtal has b n 
jBL r sc.^ic to (*on_ics" for m oa*, mul ing large 
i-iinis tor • 5 aini a ;v ai-'- -- b . E ni -r, B.' 1 ta* 

f Kndi.. o  d '* ir.-m , a .d J iici B- nks :ii S. u h nr . 
r.n, in t e )a«t y ar* »i On* r » d!:'iounry w ar. H vin 
I 0M» d 0 n cc"* irv 'o i*r«'par * an exf.»a  aior ■ un- c 
tio , by vvfiicl i mav he 'eiie'cred int'Tevt ng in l U"» 
;iiJ, .hi* tiuiMicutieui i* now Hi nouuee«l itn -#t »he ‘it’C 
 ( Koe Fmd^ati - itj J-ihn / aw/*,uod iplutmg Hnii’er 
Bank", A: C o. in '• nnectiou ‘ i-! O- r v hi:- *n r. w.ir 
ill thi ytiiir* IToTi, 'Ul. '02, md '83, to lh» •  :■' aiSlOri 
tiicrcof and ta i e con r u.ttioD ol the db rties i»t the 
L n:led States. 

Titere have b* pn ;w»-pare i with much pains and i '• 
vestigation, a’'0v«’ 3”0 * ages, whjph arc intended f 
this purpose , and w'hich, i: i- bclie*v#d, will both afl'ord 
aiiiusrme lit and infiirm  ti n to the* reader. 

Thi-* Work is miw oiler'**! to be pnblishc'l bv siib *'rii - 
tiun ; and as the nun h* r of f o.iies will be governed bv 
ihe nuiiibe n»fsubsrribv r-, ii i r**qup'-te«l tint tliose wh* 
•eiay iin-linc lo encourage Hic work, will snbserib** a 
■on as po«siblf , ami that Jh»- 8nb«prip*io” liHs may b 
■orwarded to Mr. A. C. Kecnon of Franlrbrt. 

Phe propo*cd publication will not have any ernnee 
lion with, or refer t: ,lhc f icsent political and election 
n ring agitations o' (In' country, but wiP b** entirely 
dev »lc*l lo the r« volution and to s» ni - diA'^ng'ii«heMl ac 
torso' (hat important era,ot whom bio* ra.*hic:d "ketch 
-*s will be given. 

This public -jtion of new ontter which will give ve*ry 
lilfercnt an » luliTesting v i« w^, reflating to the most im 
oortant era of the American history, may probably re 
piire another ditioii. 

It is iny inn Dlion to r» nder it worth} , by a scrupu- 
lous regard to tlio dictates of truth ; ami it will he in no 
'V ay ofl'endvo, further than Ihiroxhieitions ol truth, witli 
t'amlid illustrations, may make it so. 

The price ofeachbemk will be regulated by the nuro 
t)cr of pages, at the rate of 50 rent  (or ea*'h hundrc'l 
'*agcs It is now believ*‘d that the number will be above- 
300. Th* y -ball be well bound in b*iurtU 

.A small nnnib- r i f copk's will be put to rO"« withou: 
delay; biu if eiuoiiraged by numeroii’* "iib"f rio(i.»n-, ii 
will be iiuuiedialcly followed by a more extensive pul.* 
Iication. 

Such i rint' rs. e- f cither party in polities, v. ho vvil : 
give this I uhlication 6 ins*Tf'ons in th* ir • aper=, sb 4 
be entitled to one c*)py of the bo‘ k, wl-en peibli bed. 

Any person wh*» will dcv* tea so.nl) -aortion of hi:« ti*n* 
to obtain sub'^rriptions, may cut ont an adver*i'*enicn 
from the paper, annex a piece of blank pa:'**r tlieret*' 
and take cnga'.’em*-nt from siib'rriber« as folhivv*-;— 
“We have subscribed t*» the foregoing, an*l pr« »nisp t 
nv nccordin*rlv, to Mr. .A. C. K**»‘non.” Ifhe «ho|l h 
siiccPS"fiil in u’eUing subscriber*, he shall liave one ro; » 
March 15 13.'8. HENRY BANKS. 



r 



NEW STOil 

anr. pubscriber rpppcctfuily infirm, hi. frieniU ninl 
the public that ho bn. received on comiiii--ion. 
and i. now ooeiiin^ at hi. stand, nearly opposite Cap! 
VVcisigcr’8 tavern, a ccncral as.ortmciit of 
MKRniAM)IZK, 

Consistint; in part of the fuUo-;eing articles, viz 
Cloth., Cassimeres, and Klannels; C illicocs,'Oini: 
hams, Canihiic' and M'l'lin.; Silks and Ve.linEs; Cot 
(on and I. in' ll enods; Domestic Cotton. ; f.adic. Silk, 
I. ace, and Colton Shawls; Silk and Cotton Scarf.; 
Marino do.; Kadic. Bonnet trimmiiiffs ; Kiirnitiirc do. ; 
Ueshorn Bonnets and Hats; with a variety of other ar- 
lieicsiii the Drv Good and Fancy way. 

A eencral assortment of fh‘2 JIMD 

r; llOCKRll'.S, of every descrinlion. 

With a varirtv of qttier articles of Mercii anpize, 
which will he sold low for cash. Persons wishing to 
irctia.c cheap hargaiii. will do well to call. 

JOSRI’H GRAY. 

N. B. Shoes of every description kept on hand and 
made to order. 

May IG, l8:B— 7tf. 

AiE. 

NFGRO MAN', about do or 40 



ph 



TO STONE lyiASONS. 

ROPOS.ALS in writing will be rec* ived by the 
Board gf Tr*i*it#*«s for the town of Frankfort. m»- 
lil the 1st day o' June next, for constructin-r a 
to commence near the .M;ni  n llon-e in St. Cl:nr 
street, extending to Broa*lway ■street ; f ence no Broad- 
wav to the sink near High '-trect, of the following di 
mensiotis (o-wit to be 'link 7 k etfrom the surface, 
♦ hr bottom to be fln*ggcd with broad stone, the t'ide wall 
to be of stone 18 inches thick, 2 (Vet apart, 3 f.*et high, 
and lh**n battered over until t!»ey meet; the whole t 
be cover* d over, and the stiuic pavement reflnid. One 
half of the money will be paid as the work progresses, 
and the balance in six months after it is conrtleted 
The undertaker will be required t*  execute h*»n*l with 
anvroved s»'ciiritv, for (he raitbful nerk rmance of his* 
e.)ntr:ict ; and to comiflote the same in as short a time 
as practicable from the tinn of ilscorflinenceinent. 

PROPOSAIaB will also h- .('ceived during t!ie «a; 
time, together with a pb»:' i  r repairing the Sewer in 
Clinton street, on the rlvr b.-ink. Proi)0'»a»s will be 
‘•ealed, and *lirectc*l to Majir ./o/*n /Fo idi, Chairman 
of the board. Bv oplcr of Tr.'ste**c, 

IT 



they arc* not iuiiabitunts of thi' Commonwealth ; it 
ther**‘.ore, on 'ruotioit of the^ said coraplainant by his 
  otiiiiol, ord* rcd by the court, that they the sai*l un- 
known lieir*, cnt'.T their appearance herein and answer 
the cooiplainants bill, on or before the fin»t day of the 
riext term of this court, ‘W that on failure i hereof, the 
same will be taken for confessed agaiust them, and the 
matt( rsand things therein decreecl accordingly : *a1id it 
furtiier ordered, that a copy of this or»ler be forth- 
with inserted in some authorized newspapi r of this 
State for tw'o calendar months in succession, and the 
cause isconliimed until the next Circuit Court. 

/Vcojiy te'to: JOHN HOCK.ADAY, c. c. c. c. 

A. Garrett, |)q. n4 — 2m, 



In Cua.ncery . 



STATE or KENTUCKY. 

Franklia Circuit Set. March Term, 1028. 
f'aschal Hickman’s administra-'| 
ors and heir», comy r^ 
u. 

iVytnn Shorts’* Ex'r* and heirs 
^ fcndnnts. 

^ 2'^HIS day came the com-dainants by their counsel. 
JL and on his motion and it upeearing to tin* sati'- 
etioii ofthc Court (hat the defendants, .lohn C Sbor 
n I Ch.irle- W Short, heirs of Peyton ?h »rt deceased, 
• enoi inhahitant-i of (hB Commonwealth, and thi'v 
avin-j failed to entertheir a pear nice hereiu and an- 
ler tl e coiiM lainnnts bill accerdinz to l.iw and th. 
'ules ol this (oiirt ; ther. (or , it i'* ordered, that 'iiiless 
the ‘ai*l •lelVndanl’*, shall appear here on or belbretlr 
rst dav of th** next terio « f 'hi-. Court and answer th 
^ lid hill, the s ’.me will ho taken for or.f*  * od ; and it i 
iiirtl.er (»r lep'il : hat a copy of tl i^ onb'r be inserted in 
*• m*' Ruthoriz*d i *'Hspap( t, rint«*d in this Cr^muiou- 
wealth for two months *ucces3iv ly. — A co-'v aftc t, 
n2 17— 2m. * F. P. BLAIR, Clerk. 



J 

T lll.Sday dime (lie complainants by tliclr counsel, 
anil it appearing to ll.c sali‘laction of Iho court, 
that (lie ileftndant. are not inhabitants of this Com- 
monwealth ; and they having failed to enter their ap- 
pearance herein agreeable t » law, and the rules of this 
court. It 1. therefore considered by the court that un- 
less the said defendants, do appear here on or before 
the first daj of our next August court, and answer tho 
complainants hill ; the .same « ill be taken iigaiust thi m 
as confessed, and the matter, thereof dccrepd. And it 
i. further ordered, that a copy of Ihis order be inserted 
in some authorized newspaper, printed in the town o 
Frankfort, for (wo moiiths successively. 

A copy teste, 

A. If. REN.MCK c. o. c. 
Triplett for coinpll's. i;5— 2m 



STA TK OF KFNTUC KY. 

Franklin Cirruit -Sri. March Term lfl28. 
John C. Bacon complainant, i 

A'-hil'e. Sneed’s admini.tra- f Chancery. 
i.irs and heirs, defendants, ' 

fB^lllS day c.me the complainant, bv hi. counsel 
.M. and on his lootion and it ippearing to (he satis, 
faction of the Conn, that the defendants Orville IS 
Martin, and Sar ih .Ann, hi. wi'e, heirs of .Aeliilh 
Snei-d dei'd, arc not iidi.ibilants of this CoiDtncnweallh 
and they haviiie I'ailpil to eetcr their apnearanee here 
in and an wor Ihc complainant, hill aecordins to law 
and the rales of ihis court ; therefore, it is ordered, th 
miles, the said defendants .hall appear here on or In - 
lore the first diiyofili» iieM term of this Court, am: 
answer the said bid, the «aine will be taken forconlV-- 
led ; and it i* further ordenal that a copy of this ori'ei 
he inserted in some authorized newspaper printed ii 
this coniiiionwealtli for two months successively. 

A copy — attest, 

n2 17— 2ra F. P. BLAIR, Clerk. 



bl'ATi; OF KL.N I H K' , .S,/. 

Cttvrt of .'}pni als, .^pri'"''^. Ttfih'. 
John S. Daniel, P/ainfiJP, i Upon a w rit oferror to a 
airainst [ jnd'.:iiieii’ of the Mniil- 

AhisailGallegher, D frnriant.S jomery Cireiiil Court. 
'HUS day raine tire plainiifl* by his .ittorney, and 
it appearine that the di fendant i. not a resident 
Ilf this state, and having falh-d to enter her apnearanee 
herein, it i. or.lered, that iinle-s she does, on or before 
the first day of tlie next Fall term, n Jodement will be 
rendered hv default; and it is fiirllier ordered, that a 
years of age, 'eopv of this oriler be published oiiee a week for three 



T 



J J z^*AkNSH-aXii«. 

TTORNF.V and (•f*iin&('l]or at Lavv, has opened 
bis office on Wji'shington Street, in the town of 

well acquainted with the business o'f a farmer.- j weeks snerersively. in some newsoaper aiillmrised lo| Frankfort, Kentucky, lie will Prarlice in the Courts 
I . . -...--nc..- 1.1 1 ...ui: -u ii.n I'.et /sT ti'hiVL shall '“^Id li) Frankfort and tho Circuit Court of Wootl 



cTATE OF KENTUCKY, 

Franklin CircuiU Set. -Varc.’i Term, 1828. 
Joseph Carter and Catharine*] 
fiis wife, complVs. | 

vs. i 

Tho. L Baltzell George Balt' { In Cii.vncery. 

: II, 5cn. and George Baltzell 

■ dffOs J 

fllHlS ilay rami* the complainants by their counsil 
^ and on his motion, and it api enring to (he satis 
'Cti«»n of the Court that ihc defendants Thomas L, 

! iltzcll an-l George Baltzell,jr. are not inhabitants of 
c Coiumonweallli, and they having failed to answei 
lie corni lainaiit^ bill according to law, and the ml 
ftlii«- court: (hcpefore, it is ordered, that unless (h 
ai»! dtU'endants shah appear here on or before the first 
ay of the next term of this court, and answer the said 
ul), the same will be taken for confessed. It is furthr 
■rdered, (hat a copy of this order be inserted in some 
inthorized newspaper printed in this Commonwealth 
•or two months successively. 

.A copy — attest, 

n2 17— 2m F. P. BLAIR, Clerk. 

STATE OF KENTUCKY. 

Owen Circi'H Court, Set. Xoc. 'Term, 1827. 

John ^IcHanicl, cornpt. ) 



l.N Chancery. 



STATE Oh KENTUCKY. 

Oiurral Court, January Term, 1828. 
AVilliam S. Waller, coiupl’t. i 
r.r. \ 

William H. Spilicr, tlef’t. j 
fMNHlS day came the complaina.at by his couiHrl, 
A ayd it appearing to the satisfaction ot th** ccirt, 
:hat Itic d« fen*lant is not an jnrijibilant of ihi-Com- 
inonwt'aUh, and hr having failed turiAirhib ap]'car- 
ance herein, agreeably to law, and the roles of this 
court. It IS til* r(*fore considi red by the court, 'hat un- 
less the said defendant do appear hero on or hefi r^ (he 
first day of our next August court, and an!-w«r»he 
' umplanants hill; the same will be t.ikcn agam&t him 
■ro confe«.**» and (he mat#*rs thcr‘'of decreed. And it 
1^ fnrdit'f offered that 4 C(»py of this order, be ynb- 
li-hi d in a i h iri-e l|iowi | a() 'r pnntrilin tho town 
ofFrnf kfort: f»r two month' ?ncc.essivelv. 

Vcopytcfte, A. H. RENNK'K, c. c. c. 

Tri,*lcU (or compt's. 



T’ 



BT.XTE OF KK.N i U KV. 

it tadfofd Circuit Sd. 
’he heirs of Anthony Thotupson Jiiidj 
olh* r , Con plUs. t I ^ 

against J In Chancery. 

T’boma‘5 Withers, Scc, Deft's. ) 

HIS ilay c t'iio the eo'iiplainarits by their c.otmsifl, 
ml it .u : o aT ng (f« the sat i?iacli. n of thecuiirf, 
hat the def  n»!an(* G’dean W'illn rs. f'nos Withirs, 
re not iiih ihitai.ts * f tf.i" Cun iunnwe:tlth« nni* ho 
iiautiv. filled t.  en(c- hi- ai':'(’ar.inre herein agreeably 
1,1 law . nd the rules of thi*- court; on rnoiion * ■ the 
f'oujplHin.int**, h» iheir (■•un-' l. It i* rdered, that nn- 
ies'.t the said ik (i-iidant 'i’h**'i:a7 Wifhtr", ilo n-ake his 
anpearance herein, on or b* f«''C the f:r-( dav of «'ur 
•lext June t» rm. am) atiMver (h»- cojnphiuianis hill filed 
h* r»’in, (he same wiB be taki n for ci-nf( s*ed again?t 
him; and it i» further ordered, (hat a copv of (hisor- 
l*r he inserted in some duly auth ir zed newspaper 
pul)l sh(’d in this Commoiiwt allb, tor tw o month? suc- 
ces !v(flv. 

Attest, JOHN .M’KINNEY, c. w. c. c. 

A'lril !0(h, 1820.— l-2m. 



Thomas Gardhao),jun. & al k 
defendant. j 

rHlHI:5dav came the complainant by his attorney 
JL anti on his motion, it appearing to the ^-atisfaction 
of the Court, that the defi ndant Thomas G.aniham i? 
not an inhabitant of thi« Commonwealth. It is order- 
ed (hat unless the said  »ap*!ham doth appear here on 
or before the 1st day of the next term of this court, and 
answ'cr the compiainaitts bill henfln,. the same will hr 
taken a»*conff.ssed aiihinst him, and it is further or«)er- 
cd, that a copy of.tlds order he forthwith inserte*! for 
two cullender months successively in- some authorized 
newspaper, puhlishod in this Coiiimonivealth. 

A copy teste, - 

l ' -2m J. C. B ACON. Clerk. 



BZOGBAPHY. 

/.V PRESS, THE LIFE OF 

GF.X. iIVI REW J.iC’KSON', 

Impartially compiled from Publ-c Documents. 
A'paiiF'hlct of about sixty-four pages. It will b: 
«cr?tloany part of the .^tate at ^1 , per dozen. Eelti r- 
ouch sioi: the money and post paid will be {.romptly at 
tdfd I May 15th, |82^!. 



4^ 



w 1 IMII about 2,'. wars of age ; they will he sold I I'libiish such order-, the last of which pnblir.itit 
clhcr.-hciii' ni:i;i' and wife, they will not he ho at least four winks preceding Ihc ilay of njinc; 
, .......in.-.i r.Vsnvr.r.'. /,//;./ ' A copy t** te, 



\liiv) a 
low togethe: 

epeiated, if it ran be avoided. 
March 2o0i, 1823.— 17 tf 



Enquire oj theVrintcr, 



no —ot 



J. SWIGERT. r.c. a. 



jford. He solicits business ami pledges himself fir nn* 
ailiifg attention. J. J. MARSHALL. 

Feb. 20th 1828. 



STATE OF KENTUCKY. 

Fayette Circuit, Set. 

Thos. Mendenhall, £: others, Compl'ts'l 

against \ In chancery- 

Abraham B'owlcr, Si othcr.«, DefUs. } 

FBYHISday came the comnlainanUby their attorney, 
M. and filed their supplemental bill, which is certi- 
fied ; audit appearing to (he satisfaction of the court 

that defendants Abraham Fowler, Hoofman - 

Harrison and John Wil«on, arc no inhabitants of this 
CommonweaUh, and they having failed to enter their 
appearance herein agreeably to law and the rules of this 
court : On the motion of the complainants, it is ordered, 
Ih.at unless the defendants do appear here on or before 
the first day of the next June terra of this court, and 
answer the bill of (he coniulain.'ints, the same will be 
taken for confessed apinst them, and the matters 
thereof decreed accordingly ; and it i« further ordered, 
that a copy of this order bo inserted in some antho- 
rized nrv!»«,paptT pob)inhcd in this Commoiivrcaltb, for 
two month? successively according to law. 

A copy attest, 

GEO. W. BOTTS, i . c .r. c. r 
Chinn, ?q. I— 2m 

STATE OF KENTUCKY. 

(VrfUi2, Set. March Term, 1828. 
Henry Clay, Ex'rs of Ja«. Mor-*] 
rison, dec’d and Hugh .McII- [ 
vain’s heirs and reprcstnlativcs j 
complainants. 

vs. 

James AViikiii. r n’s heirs and 
representatives defendants. J 

T ill:? day came the complainants by their counsel, 
and on lii« motion ancl it appearing to the satis- 
action of (he court, (li.at th#* defendants Biddle Wilk- 
inson and the other miknown heirs and repre.-entatives 
of Jaino.s Wjlkiu'*nn dcc’d, the unknown heirsand repre- 
sentatives of Elie Williams dec'd the unknown heirs and 
represcnt.itiv* 3 of Elias B. Caldwell doc’d, arc not in- 
habitaiitsofthisCornmonwealtb.nn'l they having failed 
(o enter their apjoearance herein and answer the com- 
nlainant* bill accor-ting to law and (ho riiles'of this 
Court: therefore, it is ordered, that iitilcss the said de- 
fendant® ®ball anpenr here on or before the first dnv of 
(lie next term ol this Court and answer tiie «aid bill, the 
same will be taken for conformed by default; and it is 
further orderrri, that a. copy of this order be in.serted in 
some nuth ^riz *! new-paper, printed in this common 
eallh for two months 'lu’i.essivciy. 

A copy attc't, 

n?l7-2m. F. P. BLAIR. Ckr!:. 



- In ClfANCERV- 



PRINTING, 

OF EFERY DF.SCRlPTIOy XE.9TLV EXF.CU. 
. • “ TED A T THIS OFl'ICr. 



Kentuckian (Frankfort, Ky.), 1828-05-29

4 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link: https://kentuckynewspapers.org/catalog/xt7n2z12p76j
 Local Identifier: ken1828052901
 JSON Metadata: https://kentuckynewspapers.org/papervault/ken/xt7n2z12p76j.json
Location
  Published in Frankfort, Ky., Kentucky by Jacob H. Holeman
   Franklin County (The Bluegrass Region)