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VAIBIfflUB* 



IM .90SI2F1I TIUHER. 



KICiniO\l), 




TIESI) 



OCTOBER 29, 1839. 



No. 



Vol. 



EIGHT DAYS LATER PROM EUROPE. 

New Yore, Oct. 7. 

Our New* Schooner in just up from the 
packet ship New York, Captain lloxic, bring- 
ing us 1/ onion papers to Sept. 3rd, and Liv- 
erpool lothu 4th, both inrhtaive. 

The reported denlh of the King of Spain 
it not confirmed, lie wnt alive on the 2 1st 
ami Iiir ilenlh not immediately expected. 

The British government nave acknow- 
ledged I). min Marin. On this event becom- 
ing kii .un at Puri*, the Migualite scrip fell 
from 0 1 In 46. 

A dioodful shipwreck occurred on the 
3lxt August, wiihin hnlfa mile of the port 
of li oil'igne. A vessel, said to be the Am- 
pliilritc, iMHind for H •tuny Buy, with 130 fe- 
male pioOK'iigcia on Board, wnt cast away, 
hulking tv iih the ctow 154, all of whom ex- 
cel I Ihrrt were drowned! 

Parliament wax prorogued on tho 20th 
Aogo.il. The following uro the principal 
item* in 

TIIE KING'S SPEECH. 

‘ M  l.onls and Gentlemen, 

In opening the present Parliament, I sta 
ted, tliiii never ut any lime had subjects of 
greu'er interest and magnitude called for 
your attention. The manner in which you 
have discharged the duties thus committed 
to yon now demands my warmest regard, 
and cunt. lea me to close a session, not more 
remarkable for its extended duration than 
for tlie peiicnce and persevering industry 
which you have employed in many labori- 
oiix inquiries, and in perfecting the various 
legishiiite measures which havo been brought 
under your consideration. 

I continue to receive from my allies and 
from all foreign sovereigns assurances of 
their friendly disposition. 

I regret ilmt I cannot yet announce to 
y ou l ho conclusion of a definitive arrange- 
ment la-tween Holland and Belgium; hut 
the convention, in conjunction with tho 
King of the French, I concluded in May 
last with the King of the Netherlands, pre- 
vents n renewal of hostilities in tho Low 
Countries; and thus ntl'ords a fresh security 
for the general continuance of peace. 

Events which have lately taken place in 
Portugal liuvc induced me to renew my di- 
plomatic relations with tlmt kingdom, and 1 
have accredited a Minister to the Court of 
her Most Fuithful Majesty Donna Maria. 

You may rest usstired I look with groat 
anxiety to the moment when the Portuguese 
monarchy, so lung united with this country 
bv the tics of nlliancc, and by the clasost 
•WWrT^riilcrM^RCy ( bo restored to n. state 

peace and may regain its former pros- 
 i pertly. 

r The hostilities which had disturbed the 
peace of Turkey have terminated, and you 
may he assured that my attention will he 
carefully directed to any event which may 
effect the present or the future independence 
ef that empire. 

An investigation, carefully prosecuted du- 
ring tho last session, has enabled you to 
renew the charter of the Dank of England, 
on terms w Inch appear to bo well calculated 
to sustain public credit, and to secure the 
usefulness of ihut important establishment. 

Tho laborious inquiries carried oil by 
committees of both Houses of Parliament, 
for several successive sessions, have nlso en- 
abled you to bring tho affuirs of tho East 
India company to a satisfactory adjustment. 

I havo the most confident expectation, that 
the system of government thus established 
will proveto hove been w isely framed for 
the improvement and happiness of the na- 
tives of India ; whilst, by tho opening of the 
China trade, a new field has been afforded 
for the activity and the enterprise of British 
commerce. 

The state of slavery in my colonial posses- 
sions has necessarily occupied a portion of 
your time and your attention commensurate 
w ith the magnitude and the difficulty ol the 
subject. Whilst your deliberations have 
been guiiled by the paramount considera- 
tion* ofjusticc and humanity, the interests 
of the colonial proprietors have not been 
overlooked. I trust that the future proceed- 
ings uflhc colonial legislatures, and the con- 
duct of all ciusscs in my colonies, may be 
such as to give full eflbct to the benevolent 
intentions of the legislature, and to sutisly 
tho jotfl c-X|xiuluUon of my puoplu. 

I lone also directed commissions to he is- 
sued lor investigating tho sate of the muni- 
cipal corporations throughout the United 
Kmgdi m. The result of their inquiries 
will enable you to mature those measures 
who h may seem last fitted to place the in- 
let mil government of cor|a rato cities und 
low us i it a solid foundation, ill respect ql 
l!i. ir finances, their government, and their 
police. In the meantime, two important 
mi la have lieen |m*sed for giving constitu- 
tion., upon sound principles, to the royal and 
parliamentary burglia of Scotland. Your 
uiiciition will hereafter he callod to the ex- 
pediency of extending aumlur advantages to 
the no orporuted towns in Englund which 
huveimw acquired the right ol returning 
members to Parliament. 

It is w ith the greatest pain than I felt iny- 
soli compelled to call upon you for addition- 
al | towers U  control and punish tho distur- 
heis of the public peace iu Ireland. Hus 
cull was answered, as 1 confidently antici- 
pated, by your loyalty and firmness. I 
have not found it necessary, except in a ve- 
ry limited degree, to uso the powers thus 
col lided tome; and 1 luivo now the satisfac- 
tion of informing you, that the spirit of in- 
subordination and violence which havepre- 

vui ed to so alarming an extent, has been, 

III a grout measure, subdued. I look for- 
ward with uuxfcty to tho time when the 
the painful neccmty of continuing this meas- 



ure of great hut Bidabln severity sbnll 
cease; and I have gtvan my siseht, with un- 
qualified satisfaction, to the various salutary 
and remedial measures which, during the 
course of the present session, have bean pro- 
|iosed to me for my acceptance. 

The act which, in pursuance of my re- 
comrnendutioR, you passed, with respect to 
the temporalities of that branch of tho Uni- 
ted Church which if established in Ireland 
and for the immediate and total abolition of 
vestry assessments, and the act for the bet- 
ter regulation of juries, liotli as to their civil 
and criminal functions, afford the best proof, 
(hat full reliance may be placed on the Par- 
liament of the United Kingdom for the in- 
troduction of such beneficial improvements 
ns tnay ensure the welfare of all classes ot 
my subjects, and thus effectually cement that 
legislative union which, with ymir support 
it is my determination to maintain invio- 
late. 

As soon as his Majesty had concluded 
his s| eerh, iho Lord Chancollor, kneeling, 
received the King’s commands respecting the 
prorogation. * 

Tho Lord Chancellor then said, it is hi* 
Majesty’s royal will and pleasure, that this 
present Parliament stands prorogued nccoc- 
dingly, to Wednesday, the 31st of October 
next. 

His Majesty rose up, and after bowing to 
tho peers and ambassadors, quitted the 
House, attended in the same manner 
when he entered. 

PORTUGAL. 

By the African steamer, arrived at Fal- 
mouth, intelligence has been received from 
Lisbon to the 17th, and from Oporto to the 
21st ult. These nccounts say that the capi- 
tal w as in the most settled and tranquil 
stato. 

On the 14th thore were reviews at various 
quarters of ihe city of tho newly-formed Na- 
tional Guards, who arc chiefly of tho middle 
classes, and amount to fully 12,000 men. 

On tho 15lh, which happened to bo the 
anniversary of the baptism of Donna Maria, 
Lord William Russoll delivered at the levee 
his credentials as Minister Plenipotentiary, 
and notice of the recognition of the Queen by 
Great Britain. The news of this was imme- 
diately spread about, and groat rejoicings 
and illuminations took place. 

On the 18th the constitutionalists at Opor- 
t   attacked the remaining number of the Mi- 
guclites outside the huos; the attack was 
made at night, on tho right of tho enemy’s 
linos, which were immediately turned, and 
thrown into confusion. Col. Bacon, with his 
lancers them rapidly pursuedsthem for two 
leagues, looli belweeu 300 aim 400 prison- 
ers, and occasioned them to loee twice that 
number in killed and wtsindod. Tho loss 
in tho affair on tho part of tho Podroiteswas 
estimated at from BO to 100 in killed and 
wounded. 

On the 20th as many as 80 deserters came 
over within the space of two hours, and the 
remainder of the Miguelito force, amounting 
to 3000 men, marched on that day for Co- 
imbra, where Gen. Bourinont was understood 
to be, with 13,000 dispirited troops. Don 
Miguel nnd Dun Carlos are both slatod to 
lie with the army. 

The River Douro is now free for all ves- 
sels to enter, and several have, in conse- 
quence, proceeded in, far the purpose of 
loading cargoes of wine. 

Tho Bonk Charter renewal, tho East In- 
dia Com| any, and the slavery Abolition 
Bills, have respectively become laws of the 
realm. Against ihe passage of the latter the 
Duke of Wellington and others sntered the 
following: 

Protest of His Grace the Duke of Welling- 
ton against the West India Slavery Bill. 

20 August, 1833. 

Dissentient — 

1st. Because it is attempted by this hill to 
emancipate a nation of slaves nut prepared 
by a previous course of education, of reli- 
gious instruction, or of training to habits 
of industry or of social intercourse, for (he 
position iu which they will be placed in so- 
ciety. 

2d. Because the value, as possessions of 
the Crown of Britain, of the colonics iu 
which these negroes are located, as well as 
the value of their estates to the proprietors 
and colonists, do|MMids upon ihe labor of the 
negroes to obtain the valuable produco of the 
*iil— wh**i her as alaves, as appren- 
tices, or as free laliorers for hire. 

3d. Becuuae the experience of all times 
and of all nations, particularly thnt of mod- 
ern limes, and in our own colonies and in 
St Domingo, has proved that uion, unciv- 
ilized, and ut liberty to labor or not ns they 
please, will not work fir hire, at regular ag- 
ricultural labor in the low grounds within 
the tropics; and the example of the United 
States — a country I  ut thinly peopled iu pro- 
portion to its exloitl sud fertility, sud always 
in want of hands — hus shown that even ill 
more temperate climates the labor of eman- 
cipated negroes could not be relied upon for 
the cultivation of the anil , and that the wel- 
fare of society, as well as that of the email- 
ci|Miled negroes themselves, required that 
tliey should * e removed elsewhere. 

4th. Because the number ol negroes on 
the several islands and settlements on the 
continent of America, in which they are 
locatrd, is so small in proportion to the ex- 
tent of the country which they occupy, and 
the fertility of the soil is so great, and the 
clunute (however insalubrious and little in- 
viting to exertion and labor), is so favorable 
to vegetation and the growth of all descrip- 
tions of the produce ut the earth, that it can- 
not he oipocled dial (hose emancipated 
slaves, thus uneducated and untrained, will bo 
induced lo work for hire. 

ftth. Because upon this speculation do 



pends ilnt veins -if a capital of not teas ilmi 
2(H), 000,00(11 sterling, including therein lli 
fortunes and existence, in a ware of indepe- 
denre, of thousands nf colonists, and proprie- 
tors of estates in the colonies— iho trade n 
the country— the employment of 260,00 
tons of British shipping, and of 25,000 sea 
men — and a revenue which produces to thi 
Exchequer, upon sugar alooo nut less than 
5,000,0001 sterling per annum. 

0th. Because the bill, in enforcing upon 
the colonists the emancipation of their Slaver 
attains its object by enactments and meas- 
ures least calculated to conciliate their Tool- 
ings and interests, and thiee of the lecul le- 
gislatures, by whoso influence and authority 
the powers of government in the colonies 
must continue to lie exercised. 

7th. Because in the details of the moos in 
an engagement made to the pniprietoreof es- 
tates in tne colonies has been violated; anil a 
resolution, agreed to by both Houses ol 
Parliament, and commumcatod to the coio- 
nics Ims been departed from, and the period 
of apprenticeship altered from 13 to f» years. 
Proprietors who have slaved 12 years ofage 
are under the necessity of making them ap- 
prentices as domestics or artificers. Persons 
are to be appointed special magistrates (for 
the execution of the raeesuree ordained by 
this bill,) tincoRnectod with the colonies, not 
sufficient in ntfmber for the ffkrforraaiico of 
the duty even of protecting we property end 
persons of the resident proprietors, or suffi- 
ciently paid to render tbotn respoctable, ore- 
ven efficient. 

The colonial legislatures arc required to 
enact laws to carry into execution those 
measures, tinder pain of the loos, by propri- 
etors of slaves in the colonies, of all parti- 
cipation of the Compensation held out by the 
kill, in case those laws should not bo confo.--, 



HtJMW 

B nrft.oin*s irocps cor 



The compensation for loss is not, in real- 
ity, raisod or granted; nor does the interest 
upon the grant accrue from the period at 
which tho sacrifice of property is to be made 
for which it is stated to be intended that the 
compensation should be given according to 
the usual practice. 

The colonial legislatures must first pass 
certain laws; and then commissioners, ap- 
pointed under authority .of Ihe hill, are lo 
proceed to make n distribution among nine- 
teen colonies, of the whole sum held out, and 
that according to a principle which is con- 
sidered by many of the eelofiinl proprietors to 
be partial An unjust. This distribution having 
boon made and agreed to, tho detailed dis- 
tribution to each proprietor of the emnpeusa- 



atiuns ql' Bmirmnnt, and 

W9 t htriit. '-.---t ^ 

troops commenced their tnarrli 
t 'Wards I.isIkw   n the 4th ult. suddenly, 
Aid I'oiHeqiii-ntly without any eommissarisi 
.r ing-menu having l«i-n previously mad.'. 
From lh  want of provisions, the dctai h 
m mts therefore could only proceed in sin ill 
inunliers; end this has in fact been the 
•uuse ul' the delay. Thelast p ir'ion of his 
troops did not quit Grij • till the 21st, hut i: 
is a fad ilnt two thirds ..fill e royalist army 
i id min heJ to the south before the Pedro- 
'tes k  nv of their movements. We now 
tlunk it proper to state, that the whole of 
ihe army tlmt was bof -re Oporto has mar 
lied I’gninst Lisbon, upwards of 22,004) 
strong i The plan u f fortifying Avintss 
was rfprtsSq'iently a mere faint. All the 
iron|t)ffA l lieen withdrawn fr«in the southern 
ImrilBnhu Douro on the 10th, when S-tl- 
fmvius sortie took place, with the 
cxt^PpRTol'six hundred men, -who, for sake 
of api^.inmccr, wore guarding the nearest 
lines. They retreated, pursuant to oidcrs, 
as the Pedroi.cs advanced, nnd took up a po- 
sition on tho Taieegit. Thus, tho whole of 
(lie Oporto district is left without regular 
troops, the plans of the Royalist being com- 
pletely altered. The guerillas from the 
upper provinces have been called down, and 
the command of them given to the old guer 
illory, Pupnchun, renowned during tho Pe- 
ninsular war, who, wo are led to believo, 
will givo a good account of those Pcdroites 
who may penetrate into the interior. At all 
events the northern provinces are left open 
to them, and the Royalists say they may do 
their worst. 

It turns out, in fuel, that Marshal Bnurmont 
completely outwitted the Oportonian author 



i confo.-- l it i e^onl marc hed an artny of 22,000, not 
enable to the model thorein given to them. — dispmuid hut enthusiastic, men towards Lis- 



bon; nnd in the neighbourhood of Torres 
Vedras, A bran ten, and vicinity there were 
10, 000 men awaiting his approach. If de- 
lays had occurcd, it was owing to iho want 
of depots of provisions, but the country is rou- 
sed, and tho pcasunts were bringing in all 
the supplies they could. Tho uppruach of 
this army to Lisbon is now known. The 
spirit of the Oporto is represented as being 
the licst by those who lately saw it; and us 
to the Uourmount’s pledges, as we may daily 
expect to hear of the attack, it is not lor us 

to speak. V. 

SCENES IN THE FAR WEST. 




Sac and Fox Buffalo Hunt , and Meeting 
with the Sioux. 

following interesting account of a 

--SB-. '.««  — .iivt-nua^pBw3i »u,s, and 

and Sac Indians, is copied from the St. 
Louis Times, und was translated as told by 
Ko-o-kuck, an intrepid warrior of the latter 
tribe: 

It has long been customary with tho Sacs 
nnd Foxes, during tho Summer, to make u 
hunt fir Buffalo. For this purpose, Ke o- 
, kuck, with u largo party, started, early in 
July, tuwarils the head waters of the Iowa 
River. This precaution, of taking a strong 
Ibrcr, was made necessary in consequence 
of.|hc inveieruto Imstiliues of the Sioux, 
win. hive long lieen constant aggressors up- 
on their limning grounds. 

On the temli day after leaving their vil- 
lages, they discovered Buffalo; und imme- 
diately commenced unking their encamp- 
ment. On the next  luy, small parties were 
sent nut to make observations; who, ou 
Itheir&fct irn in tho evening, reported that the 
WI^Ti '“Btfffiilo wus smalt, not exceeding 
{ 301); mid tbit they hid likewise discovered 
signs of the Sioux — saw large sin 'kes, and 
hud mi doubt but they pro. eo o l lio n their 
cirampment. A council was immediately 
assembled. A great part of tho Warriors 
were lor advancing during the night, and 
a Hill king the Sioux camp at day light the next 
morning; others for removing their women 
Hint children to the rear. Ke-o-kuck, in his 
S|ieech, related the many depredations Iho 
Sioux li id committed un their nations, and 
dwelt with emphasis on the cruel murder of 
iniiny of their helpless women and children, 
foi-j who had crossed Hie Mississippi above Prai- 
rie liu Gin n, after the defeat of Black 
Hawk last Summer. “Scarcely a warrior 
iu mV presence (*a\* Ke-o-k ufk) hut what 
lias ] *s( a  tne Iriend or relation by (he Sioux. 



upon every othor distribution by the commis- 
sioners, each of them requiring renewed 
reference to the colo*y, and occasioning, of 
course, interminable litigation nnd delay— 
thus postponing the receipt of compensation 
by the proprietor of tho slave, for years af- 
ter he will have lost tho benefit of his servi- 
ces. w 

8th. Because tho extension of the act 52 
George III., chap 155, by tho 01st clause of 
the billto tho colonies, is not noccssurv for 
the apprenticeship and emancipation of tin- 
slaves in the colonies; it is not justified by 
any thing that has passed; and will lie con- 
sidered by the colonial legislatures as a gi n- 
tuitous injury, and a breach of their in lepen- 
dent authority, as provided by tho nets of 
1778, and respected from that time to this. 

WELLINGTON, 

ST. VINCENT, - 
PENSHUKST, 

WYNFOlt D 

ntox TUB JtKW VOBK COURIER OF WK'.INKt- 
DAt XOtMXO. 

LATER FROM LONDON. 

The Loudon packet aJiipThaiiies, Cupt. 

Griswold, was boarded yesterday by   ur 
tchr. Eclipse, and at night our news coller- 
tor arrived in town with the journals lipmglit 
by her, w hich are to tho evening of tho 3 I 
September. Wo had before received L m- 
don papers to the mornijlg ol that day. 

On the subject of the late disturbances in 
Switzerland the Patriot Suisse linl the t'oi- 
lowing. " 

We have received an account of the result 
of the meeting of delegates frdiu tho national j 
committees of the grand association lor en-" — - 

suring the satoty ot tne (Literacy, whlcn wus j NfTw ‘(raw urns to chastise .tor enemies.— 
l .i.i , wu ,i avi aeo ot Zorice. Tho meeting Ut us surround th«r camp tills night, uin», 

1, “®ho rising of to-morrow’s Sin, we will 



Next morning, at dawn of day, the tread 
of koraea was beard It was Ke-o-keck 
with ■■■, ■, ■ three young 

braves, who had volunteered (lieu servicer 
to acr.imipany him — all well mounted and 
armed, leav ing the camp. Not a word wu 
spoken by either, as the party passed along 
in front of the encampment. In a little 
w hile they were out of view — and the whole 
i-Hinp wus one xccno of confusion— every 
warrior, in hate, preparing to follow their 
Clieif. Bot the Village Crier, in a loud 
voice, proclaimed that it was the command 
of Ke-o-kuck, that no one should follow him 
—hut remain in their camp, ana bo prepar- 
ed for what might happen. 

As they travelled onward towards the 
Sioux camp, Ke-okuck told his young men, 
that, when thoy discovered the Sioux, two 
of them must remain in the rear, in such u 
position that they could see his meeting with 
them. And, should he fall, to push with all 
speed to tho camp, and tell the news. 

After travelling about seventoen or eigh- 
teen miles, nnd on ascending a riso in the 
Prairie, they discovered the encampment of 
the Sioux, on a riso immediately in front of 
them — and a vnlley intervening. Here Ke- 
o-kuck stationed the two young Braves, who 
were to remain behind, and, with the other, 
descended into the low ground, in full view 
of the Sioux encampment, which, thoy dis- 
covered, was fortified. The Sioux saw the 

party npproaching when considerable 

movement commenced in (heir camp. Ke- 
o-kuck nnd his faithful companion, were 
stopped about four hundred yards from the 
Sioux camp, by a deep creek. He made- 
signs with his blanket for them to come to 
him— when two men immediately started, 
each bearing a Flag — followed by ten men 
well armed. When they readied the creek, 
Ke-o-kuck motioned the flag-bearers to come 
over to them, and the others to remain. — 
The whole party, however, plunged into the 
creek — those hearing tho flags were the first 
to reach the shore, when they advanced to 
shake hands with the party. In an instant 
Kc-o-kuck, seized the flag, nnd placed upon 
tho head of its bearer, a lur hat: — His com- 
panion did the same. Kc-o-kuck, waving 
his flag, passed in front of tho armed party, 
who by this limo had crossed the creek, 
and were advancing to shako bunds with 
him. One of them seized his whip, which 
Irnd been fastened to h:s wrist by a string, 
und uttempted to drag him from his horse.- 
Fortunalely, tho string broke, and he re- 
gained his saddle. They had previously se- 
cured his horse by the bridle. Finding him- 
self in this critical situation, he rose in his 
stirrups, and emitting his breast, told them 
tils name was Kc-o-kuck! rqpcuted, Ko-o- 
kuck! His companion was also surround- 
od. In glancing his eye around, he discov- 
ered a gun presented at him! — Ho then ex- 
erted aft his force to extricate his horse, hut 
in vain. A reinforcement had joined the 
Sioux, and ho’pcrceived anhother gun was 
raised at him in the rear. 



charger, that pranced and showed his ridsf 
to great advantage. On his near approach, 
he discovered I MX (he advance lino nf flimtt 
warriors were painted black — and when S- 
bout fifty yards off, ths Sioux fired their 
guns in the sir, grounded their arms, and 
threw down their powder horns. Ke-o- 
kuck’s party in the rear returned the salute. 
The Sioux Chief advanced alono to moat 
Ke-o-kuck, sad shook hands. They were 
old acquaintances, having been to Washing- 
ton City together. The whole party of 
Sioux now rushed up to shako hands with 
Ke-o-kuck, and his Chiefs and Warriors, 
who had all come up. The Sioux women 
running with their children on thotr backs, 
calling aloud—' “We liuvo mado peace with 
the Sacs.” 

A large space had been cleared off by 
the Sioux for the roceplion of the Sacs and 
Foxes— when they motioned threm to range 
tiicinsulvrsin Hne, whilst (he Sioux did the 
same. The high Priest, or Muster of ceremo- 
nies, proceeded to the fire in the middle of 
the square, cut s slice of flesh from a roas- 
ted dog ! went to the Sioux Chief, and coll- 
ing upon the Great Spirit to witness tho sin- 
cerity of their hearts in making peace, pla- 
ced it in his mouth. He then proceeded to 
Kc-o-kuck, and went through the same cer- 
emony— and continued alternately, giving 
to the Sioux and Sacs and Foxes, until alt 
had partaken of the favorito morsel of con- 
secrated ment, — after which they wore trea- 
ted with a feast of Buffalo meat and mar- 
row hones— shook hands and parted. Ko- 
o-kuck and his party returned to the creek, 
where the women and children had arrived 
and made their encampment. The Sioux 
Warriors paid them a visit, and danced 
round their camp in a menacing manner.— 
The Snc warriors liildod their nrms, and 
looked with contempt on their movetnenta.- 
The Sioux returned to their camp, wiiea 
their Chief and two of his followers paid a 
visit to Ko-o-kuck and the Chiefs in the eve- 
ning. 

Early next morning Ke-o-kuck and all Ins 
warriors, fully equipped and mounted, mado 
a rush upon the Sioux camp — surrounded it, 
and displayed feats of horsemanship— dart- 
ing their spears as if in battle — then dis- 
mounted and commenced a danco. The Si- 
oux promised to keep the peace four years 
— The Sacs and Foxes consented to make 
peace but did not stipulate the tune. Tho 
Sioux broke up their camp and started to 
the West to their hunting grounds. Tho 
Sacs end Foxes returned to their former on- 
campment, and remained until they had 
killed eighty Buffalo, and then came hack 
lo their villages. 

A-SF.M-MA-LES3 A-TOU-W A.MN-NE. 

Rock Island, August, 1833. 



I upon an address to ths ptet, in ener- 
rins.to the Pillowing etfec«:-l. That 
nbsrsof tho Conference ofSarnen, 



resolved 
getic terms, 
the members 
and the chiefs of tho relinla who invaded 
Cussnochl 1 Basle country, I* brought to tri- 
al lie fore a federal tribunal. 2. Tbat the town 
of Basle which during three years lias Ueoii 
tho cause of all ths troubles which have 
agitated the Confederation, he mad.- respon- 
sible fur all ihe losses and expenses u lias oc 



leave a Sioux to relate the fall of liis 

"comrade!” 

Every Warrior consenlodV with applause, 
to the spcoi'li of Ko-o-kuck. Fire glistened 
in their eyes — they brandished^ their spears 
— drew their knives, und returned them to 
their s  ao.Hwrds — eager for l fin fight they 
Into in view. Ko-o-kuck pqusod: After 

pacing huckwurds and lorwu^  « c 

casnmed, and ths military now in occupation | C aiucil Lodge, ho popped — threw down hi* 

of it he not withdrawn till the amount is punl.j spear, and said — 

3. That the town of Boole do pay to the , “Wurriors, I Inive been commanded by 
country all the damage it ha* sustained from my Great Father not tu go to war with the 
the nun-execution oflha doc roes ut" the Diet, iioux : 1 have promised, alto will keep my 

4 . That the Kedsrel truops do evacuate Busle   oord. (Loud murmuring ran through the 
Country within tag^us. 5. That ihe Fed- Lodge.) Kc-o-kuck resumed: “I will go 
eral ciiminaodors^xMBsu political conduct Uoftg^jgi^A camp to-morrow—/ trill make 
ha, created a well-founded mistrust, bo dis- . fUbet.'—ou. fall ix rue attempt !** 
missed. 6. That the submisanm of Bcbwitz ; From the stern milliner in which hs spoke, 
being complete, tho Federal troops be entire- ' m closing Ins speech, uo objection area made 
ly withdrawn from the Canton. 7. Thai to tbu coursu he had marked out to pursue, 
tho Diet uo employ all the means ut its die Tlie council broke up, and Ke-o-kuck re- 
posal, and compel Neulcbatol to fulfil its du- turiukl to his Lodge, and was not seen dur- 
ties towards the Confederation, and, mcaso mg iho evening. NVa-pcI-lo was heard to 
of refusal to cause it to ba occupied by troops. , say, to a party uf young warriors who had 
Finally, it was rasulved that Hie Committees |wto him s visit, Mint his opinion wus, “Ke- 
should use all their mfluooco with Grand j u-kuck would never return — that the Sioux, 



Councils to obtain a federal spnsiituenl as- 
sembly, in proportion to iu population. 

Tlie London Morning Foot flfcus a differ- 
•nt account from that w*» publincd yrterdey 



if thoy gut a small party iu their power, 
wuuld certainly murder them, Bui, (says 
the Chief) if Ke-o-kuck foils, w» will a- 

vsngo his death." 



From the Oreen River Gaictle. 

The next Legislature. — Tho ensuing sas- 
sion of the Legislature of Kentucky, is like- 
_ ly to becomo one of great iinjiortanco to the 

Hu m w begun (;oun i rv , and of lieavv responsibility to evc- 
to think that he would full a sacrifice, find- j ry me " m ber. Questions of deep and vital 
ing resistance useless At this moment the j „ ller04 , # w -,|| 0 i d„ u t, t )«, early mo itod and 
two young Braves, who had been stutioned j f lim || v disposed of. It is asserted with much 
on the lull, charged at full gallop upon the t .o,,fi t j ence , that a m ij iritv of tho memtiers 
Sioux, who gHvo way before them, retiring ed are favorable lothe establishment of 
backwards with their guns cocked. Ke-u | „ Stale wjt |, branches. This may be 
kuck and his compam. iis wheeled off in the ^ ^ #s vot wo h av e no satisfactory proof 
best manner they could, keeping 'h*‘ ,r m iu we Know that in many counties of 
ecs towards the enemy , ree—kock called ,|, e State, this question excited no interest, 
to them — “We wish lo make peace. 1 lie that there are manv.raeinbwiw jp 1 - — * 
Sioux replied — “sVIeet u* al thi» place ***• noi committed for Or against Stato B mlu.— 
morrow for council.” Ke-o-kuck responded What effect tlie recent order of tho Presi- 
— “We will.” Thoy soon reached the high j entj relative to tho deposited may have, is 
ground, wheeled their horses, nnd took * .a|»o matter of conjecture. B it we imagine 
view of the Sioux as they retired. They ^i* step will likely stay the acii m uf our 
discovered that tho whole party of Sioux s j ul8 government upon this iu ja -.t ; if it 
warriors had advanced ug .111111 them — and | ,|.«a n  t defeat alt getherthe osta ilisUment 
were theu slowly returning to their camp. g bunks at tne ensuing sossi m. The rais- 
As they were returning home, Ko-o-kuck m g „f (he revenue, is another ques.i ia of 
requs'eil iiis f.iithlul couqainnius to explain ni 'ine.it, and will nj doubt receive 

to tlie Chiefs ami Warriors what had t iken 1 | llL , attention from the honest representatives 
place. Just as the Sun wus setting they ( „(• uie people. The receipts into the trsii- 
reached their encampment, but not without j lir y Wll | mi! et thn ur de ato an 1 uuagre 
having lieen discovered previously whilst , rurrell ( expenditures. This should not bo.- 
vet ut a dtslunco — lor Ke-.i-kui k's favorite j' ruo wl4 uoin and enlightened piltey tmper- 
wifc hud, contrary to orders, and unknown demand an incroise of nxitiin. — 

to the camp, mounted u sw ift horse, and ; aw j a fourth cents upon $100 worth ot 
gone iu pursuit, and returned iii advance, pc^erlv, is a srnsil price paid f ir the ntim- 
giving ihe news ul tlieir salety and coming- bcrlcss and priceless benefits conferred.— 
All the Warriors were prepared to recti ' o vVe believe that true p dicy wuuld recom- 
Ihem. Tliey came in full s;ieed — Ke-o-kuck „ieii.'|un increase of taxation to ten cents 
passed on above to the further end of the „j»aiJach hundred dollars w orth of proper- 
Camp to his own L slge — threw hiinselfo, ,— }ui((flio i tlso people of Kentucky would 
from his horse, acd was imtnmediatoly sur- 'pay muc.i bss lhan citizens of the adjoining 
rounded by his wives and children. ( stales. Iu Ohio it is believed there is paid 

His cvMiipanion* related to the Chief* end seventy-five cents, la Indiana and Illinois 
Warriors what hud taken place, and said: twenty -five, and tu Tcunessee twelve aud a 
I —“We are requested by Ke-o-kuck to say half cents upon $100 worth of properly.— 
that whutever vou may determine upon he vVdl the people of Kentucky be less liberal 
is ready to execute, but will give no ojdn- (| 10 support of an enlightened admiuis- 
ion.” The Chieis and Wurriors deteriuiii- (rail mi of then government than the citi- 
ed meeting the Sioux in council, as Ke-o- ^.^s 0 f oilier stalest We are assured they 
the ! kuck had promised them, the uext day; and tt , | no( Let the subject be properly dts- 
j sent a young Warrior lo inform him id their ;CUM ed lx foie them; let them uulcisUnd 
resolutions, audio congratulate him upon the ul^ocl aud the necesoity uf this increnae, 
his success. | a nJ there will be no complaints. Tho vile 

At dav-break, next morning, Kc-o-kuck sycophantic demagogue* may attempt to 
was mounted on horseback, mustering his raise a storm and to strut forth, as tlie peo- 
warriors; and in a short lime the whole par- pie's advocates, but lha good sanso and jus 
ty were ready, and louk up (he Imaof march tie* ol" an cnhghiauad cuminuiui , wdl aul- 
to wards the Bnoix camp, wub aft wo - 1 uttV the selfush schemes of all such gaulrjr. 

men and children. W lien the) arrived iu Experience has pumtod out the necessity 
veiw, tliev all dismounted except Ke-o-kuck. and great propriety of some change in our 
The Warriors guvo their lookmg-glusses to criminal jurisprudence. Our slate is dm- 
the women and boys, mounted lliem on their i dod into sixteen circuits, and we have sixtoon 
horses, and mouiuuvred so as to shew a judges to preside over them, unJ to each 
strung force. Kc-o-kuck, tho Chiefs, Braves, . ol' ftiese judges alone, is submiltod for final 
and Wurriors advanced. After crossing the j adjudication, the moot serous questions con- 
creek, he halted thorn, and advanced with corning tho lives and liberties ol" their follow- 
tho Chiefs; but reflecting that the Sioux 1 men. Whilst in contests for property iff in- 
inight lire U|Kin them, sud kill all the Chiols, considerable value, and of paltry sums of 
they being drawn up m order of battle, he money, an ap|ieal is had to another tribunal; 



requested tlie Chiefs to halt, and advanced 1 but Ihe life, and what is dearer than life. In 
alone towards tho Sioux camp. As I he- !a freeman, kit liberty, the hasty refaction of 
fora stitad, he was wall miun’ad on a proud the m oment, of one man, tnay seal 



forever. 




s 






| Thomas .Tunas v* John E. Crranwrll, 
Is this right, is it consistent with justice and judgment, Ni. h Ins: reversed, for error in 
the principles i t our free institutions? We Sustaining the demurrer to iho second plea, 
think not. 1 herf should he in snr state | Th. Swearingen nail si vs Ztcli. Fields 



f 



\ 



1 

4 * 



J^ilorynty mid consistency in the opinions I and al, judgment, Fayette: artirmod. 
Wnnrjtidgrs, on qorstionrnf rrtminal Inw. John E. Cromwell vs John Done 1 



This is not the case, nad never nan be, u» | judgment, Nicholas: affirmed. 



gherty, 



tier our present Wystetn. Tho ehi/ens of James Taylor vs Knox's e\’ors, ilecroc, 
•he different circuits are subject to dillcicm j Franklin ; reversed, and cause retnamled lor 
Jaws, sad to different punishments. This isj new proceedings. 



nn evil that should lie remedied ; wo think it 
•night lie, wiih much henefit to tho roramu 
inly. In many of the states an appeal in 
caso of 1 1 III or dentil, m aol/nvMetl. This 
is forbidden, perhaps, wisely by our consti- 
tution, -hut may not, in a great measure, 
the full benefit or nn appeal lie had, by re- 
quirin'; of cavil circuit judge to tako notes 
of ail important questions discussed before, 
and decided by him, on the trials of all per- 
sons for felonies and misdemeanors; uml to 
meet and confer at some designated place, 
at some convenient season of the year, with 
the balance of the judges of the circuit 
courts? These judges, when assembled, 
might settle the criminal law, and their opin- 
ions being reported and published, would in 
a short tunc produce a uniformity of decis- 
ion throughout thestato. We throw out the 
above for the reflection and consideration of 
our brethren of tbc type, and goutlemen of 
the legislature. In Louisville ivc are con- 
fident that a court specially designated for 
tho trial of criminal cuscs, should bo estab- 
lished. Tlie present system will not an- 
swer; there is manliest injustice, if not cru- 
elty m the long confinement of persons 
charged with offences in the county of Joflbr- 
soii, & w ith the unceremonious precipitation 
of criminal trials in that county. This a- 
riscs from the want of another court. Lou- 
isville is entitled lu a separate criminal court, 
her numerous population composed of every 
variety of character, and her extensive 
trade render it almost indispensable; ami 
justice and good policy require an increase 
of salary for the judges of her courts . — 
We discover that the honest money-saving 
people of Pennsylvania, give their judges 
who preside in Philadelphia, a larger salary 
than is allowed to her other judges. Tills 
is just and right in itself. Their expenses 
are necessarily more, and their salaries 
should be greater. Wo will continue this 
subject hereafter. 



COURT OF A P T E A L S. 

Monday, October 14. 

Causes Decided. 

Wheat Al Taylor vs McCrosky &, Bailey, 
decree, Adair: reversed, and cause reman- 
ded. 

John Beauchamp vs Sneed nnd .Milam, 
decree, Woodford: affirmed. 

Wm. F. Murray, adm’r. vs Jeukin Phil- 
lips, decree, Jefferson : affirmed. 

Cyrus C. Tevis vs Jos. II. Tcvis, cx’or 
A.C., decree, Madison: affirmed. 

Lee and Gruhapi vs Arthur Fox, judg- 
ment, Mason: reversed, and cause reman- 
ded for a new trial. 

Call of the Docket. 

Sanders’ heirs vs Husk irk, judgment, 

Owen: 

Marshall vs Goodwin See., judgment, 

Owen: re-argued. 

Hamilton’s heirs vs Hunt and wife, de- 
cree, Bourbon; 

Same vs Brown, decree, Bourbon: 

Jones vs Cromwell, judgment, Nicholas: | 

Cromwell vs Clay, judgment, NVholas: pellants to revive the cause against the heirs 

Samo vs Dougherty, judgment, Nicholas: ! of the appellee before tho 1st Monday in 
causes argued. .November. 

Tuesday, October 15. Call of the D icket. 

C.vrsEs Decided. Walder, &.c. vs Perry, judgment, Ilenry: 

Henry Dion, adm’r. vs Ch. Campbell, de- Stratton’s udiurs. vs Piery, Ate. judg- 



Pay tie’s ndm’rs vs Vivion Cmsthwnn, 
judgment, Warren: affirmed. 

Frances lia/ls vs Hughes and Hedges, 

decree, Montgomery: nmrmcd. The court 
in this case decide, that ‘JO years bars a 
widow from coming into equity to obtain 
dower in lands alienated by Iter husband. 

Lucy P. Todd, Sic. vs Win. Wheeler, 
Arc. decree, Garrard: reversed. Tho court 
decided that the circuit court did right in 
setting aside the order of ISI'.I, an t giv ing 
Iho defendants the licnefit of their length ol 
possession; bill that the court was prema- 
ture in proceeding to a final decree at the 
same term; that nil opportunity should be 
given the comp’lts t» make repcllnnt proof 
| us to the length of possession, &c. 

Causes IIeauii. 

Forman, i!Le. vs Ambler, Arc. judgment, 
Mason : 

fiord, ifco. vs Wells, judgment. Mason: 

Wells vs Hard, Arc. judgment, Mason: 

Blanton v* Askins, judgment, Madison : 

Hilton vs Finch and wife, judgment, Nel- 
son: 

Stansberry vs Simmons, decree, Bullitt: 

White vs Puync, Are judgment, Ander- 
son: 

Lewis’ cx’nrs. vs Stitli, judgment, Nelson: 

Wil-on, cx’ors, vs IVicifnll, judgment, 
Hardin; causes argued, and the defendants 
in the two latter eases made delimit. 

Thursday, October 17. 

Causes Decided. 

Jos. Y. Jordan vs Dolis.m W. Board, judg 
ment, Muhlenburg: affirmed. 

John W. Wooldridge and al vs Bank of 
Com’th. judgment, Christum: (taken up as 
a delay case,) affirmed, with damages. 

Bon. Stansberry vs Humphrey Simmons, 
decree, Bullitt: reversed, and cause reman- 
ded with directions to require the del ’t. in 
error to make n deed of general warranty 
for the 184 acres of land, will) security, or 
to rescind the contract if he sliull fail to 
make such conveyance. 

Sanders’ h’s. vs Lewis B iskirk, judgment, 
Owen: (on a re-hearing,) former opinion, 
reversing tho judgment of tho court below, 
to stand unaltered. 

John Forsy the vs Forsythe’s heirs, judg- 
ment, Pendleton: affirmed. 

Th. Portwood vs Wo id son, Powell and 
ul, decree, Madison: reversed, the hills nnd 
cross hills against the Porlwouds without 
prejudice to any suit at law upon Til. Port- 
wood’s covenant. 

John Simpson vs Win. C. Goodloe, de- 
cree, Garrard, affirmed. 

Motion's, Sec. 

John C. Burnett vs Walker’s aJtn’r., judg- 
ment, Nelson '.appeal dismissed with dama- 
ges because l tic record has not been filed. 

Th. Outton vs Win. Palmatecr, judgments 
for costs in this court in favor of each party 
were ordered to be set off". 

Laban Mams vs Joshua Bradford, judg- 
ment, Bracken: supersedeas grained. 

Roliert McMichael, An*. vs Rosanna Tay- 
lor, decree, Anderson: rule ugninst the up- 



Til ford and al vs Bnnk Ky. judgment, 

Bullitt: i 

Bohannon vsBrondwcll, judgment, Woock 
ford: 

Cluloa vs Cuolcy and nl, judgtient, Nich- 
olas: 

Tailor vs Utkin, judgment, RnSkrnslIe: 
Fugleman ve Fugleman, judgnnnt, Lin- 
coln: 1 . 

Kennedy and wife vs (jfc 
Madison: f - 

Fry’s sdwv’rs .^ti^sTjudgmeor, M«rri- 
son. 

Causes heard on part of the pVtffs. the def'ts 
malting default. 

Clnggctt vs Forw, judgment, Hetirv 
Gosnoy’s heirs vs F.llis, decree, Fay ette: 
King vs Bramltacl, deceee, Cumlierlnnd: 
Blaines vs Griffin, decree, Green: 
Bunnells vs Taliaferro, Arc. decree, Ma- 
son : 

Non-Suits. 

John Yager vs Th. Huydon, judgment, 
Washington: T, fb 

Ben. Briggs vg Dillard Page, judgment, 
Lincoln: 

John II. Ilnnlsy vs Bank Com’ib. Ate. 
decree, Jessamine. 

I 

ORDERS ro Advehtisk. u 
H ugh Talbot, Ate, vs John Cd\ rStc. 
decree, Nicholas: % 

E. Pennington vs" If. L. D ‘"VlTTs ; '"l~- 
ment, LmcoliT. r ' 

Sat unlay, October 1 1). 

Cache* Decided. 

Geo. A. Bush vs Ben. Toggle, judgment, 
Knox: re dossed . 

Th. E. Wilson, ex’or, vs H. G. Percifull, 
judgment, Hardin : affirmed. 

Nimrod Cnntci berry and sec’vs. vs Smith 
and Pearsoll, judgment, Lawrence: uljirm- 
ed: _ 

Taylor, ndm’r. of Met iinnis vs Geu. Por- 
ter, decree, B  onc : affirmed. 

Win. Walker, Ate. vs Randolph Parry, 
judgment, Henry: reversed. 

Joshua Bluntou vs Ch. G. Aslans, judg- 
ment, Madison: reversed, (or error in court 
in refusing leave to file a plea of usury. 

John Taylor vs Reuben II. Elkin, judg- 
ment, Rockcastle: affirmed: 

Isaac Delmvon vg Bareli's a dni’rs.j WracJ 
Breckeuridge: reversed, and cause renrat!- 
ded for new proceedings. 

Win. C. Runnclls vs Taliaferro, Billon- 
ger, At-, decree. Mason : reversed, that JJjck- 
tnan may lie made a party. 

Walkers vs North, ex’or of Grace Price, 
will case, from Fayette, set for trial the l! th 
inst. 

John L. Blaine of Franklin, was sworn 
ns an attorney of (ho court. 

The court on ttwlay reached No. UK) on 
the docket: hut if the caso of Rides, clerk 
of Fayette, is taken up on Monday, tho day 
it is set for trial, it is probable very little 
progress will lie inndc during the week in 
calling the do:kot. — Commonwealth. 

From the ( Frankfort ,) Commonwealth. 



turn’ 

Tint LASTtfh the Romans.— W heo* •« 

man, »« tlioSe .iwgtocaieuuys, perfori.^p  F’ti,iiulrcd yards on the )pJl hand side of the 



ing towards tho house with gup* on ihoir 
slmuhlera. The impression al ones dashed 
upon his mind diet Ihev were coming to take 
him pris'inor, ami resolved that limy should 
linvo a race for it; so off" ho started, and the 
mc^ seeing him moving with such velocity 
joined in the chase. Wliut was their a- 
unawmcnMvhen they observed tho fugitivo 
throw ofT first a great coat — thru a surtout, 
then a frock coat, then a close bodied coat, 
getting smn Her and smaller at each shedding, 
nnd nt last he was fairly on Ilia track oh 
slim nnd active a youth as would he found 
in a thousand. For had lost go much ground 
in getting clear of his incumbrances, that 
his pnrsuera had in n measure surrounded 
him, and he had to surrender. An expla- 
nation immediately took | hioe, the men who 
had chased him, told him (hat they did not 
know who ho wns or why ho took to his 
heels — he in reply assured them that ho In- 
I mred under a mistake, supposing that they 
were offer him, that under nnv other suppo- 
sition lie could have walked to his horse and 
linvo i jAe ntf like a gentleman. Ho is once 
more trprisoncr. 

Too keeper of the Penitentiary has fur- 
nished us with tho following description of 
the horse, nndn list of the clothing found in 
the possession of the young Human. Fal- 
stutf swore that lie would not march his men 
through Coventry — “that was tint,” but Fox 
need not have lieen nsliamcd to have exhib- 
ited his company even at a regimental mus- 
ter. * jtei 

A brown horse, 10 hands high, about 8 
years old, lus hind feet and left Ibre-lmit is 
while to the ancle, n small star, a white spot 
on the left side, slender made nud gear tnur- 
ked. One drab great caat, half wore, red 
lining, sleovcl lined with country linen. — 

( hie hluo cloth dress coat, liulf warn. One 
olive brown Irock coat, nearly new, with one 
side pocket, no lining in the skirt. One 
pair of light grey cassinet punts, linos! with 
twilled cotton. One pair of blue cloth pan- 
taloons — innuo plain before — Japan buttons 
on them. One bluo cloth vest— metal but- 
tons — black Circassian back in it. Two 
line eambrick shirts— and oaa 'hoarse muslin 
do. One black Valencia vefct green baize 
Stack — soino what worn. Threo silk hand- 
kerchiefs. Two 3 cornered cravats. Two 
black silk handkerchiefs. Two cravat stif- 
feners. Two pair of mixed wuolcu socks. 
One pair of lino Monroe shoes. One white 
fur liar, made by Boon Ingles, of Puris Ky. 
Two pocket knives. Ouu old pocket book, 
with a pair of old ear-rings. A bunch ol 
keys in tho pocket of one uf the puir of 
pants. 

We have been also requested by Mr. 
Scott to say, for the information of those 
who have suffered from tho invasions of the 
young Romany that he gives the billowing 
account of the tine of his campaign and of 
the disposition of his cavalry. 

That on the night of his escape, he stole 
a mare from Col. Steele of Woodford, rode 
her through Lexington, and five miles on 
vke read, towards Paris— site then 
,u m « luno, a few 



crec, Warren, reverend, and cause reman- 
ded for a decree in confiinnity to the opinion 
of thia court. 

Uvsviuij - - W.. IVKIfps, dssrss. Ma- 
son, affirmed, with damages on the damages. 

Wm. T. Winloek vs Wmlock’s heirs, de- 
cree, Green : reversed. 

Benijah Bosworth vs John Brand, judg- 
ment, Fayette: reversed. 

Ohders. Call of the Docket, Ate. 

Reuben Obler vs Win. Tuylor, judgment, j 
Lincoln: motion for a supersedeas overrul- 
ed. 



nu-iit, Floyd: 

McDonald   o Ford, judgment, Fayette: 

Craddock vs Riddtctiargur, judgment, A- 
dair: 

Ward vs Evcritt, docroc, Montgomery : 
Harris vs Smith, Ate. decree, Pike: 
Sparks’ heirs vs Smithers’ udtn’rs. decree, 
Owen: 

Harless vs Prestons, judgment, Pike: 
Long vs Cjpmp, judgment, Edmonson: 
Same vs Ray, judgment, Edmonson: 
Letcher vs Merriftcld, judgment, Hardin: 



achievement worthy of note, or indicating 
resolution of spirit, or generosity of temper, 
he is forthwith honored with the title of Ro- 
man. Those who make use of the term, 
conceive that they have carried oulogy to 
its most extreme limit, and that there can bo 
no jjnproveinent upon the commcndntic n.- 
To our view, however, the title of Hainan 
mnv, without any remarkable misnomer, be 
applied to a distinguished rogue, as well as 
a distinguished soldier. Rome in her great- 



road. On that day he remained concealed, 
and at night he stolo a grey horse, about 
two miles from the place where he left the 
mare — he was a light grey, dark inxae and 
tail, and rode tolerably well, both trotting 
and pacing, thinks he was uhuut six years 
old. He rode that horse to Ohio, and on thu 
other siJe of Bainhridge about 14 miles 
from Cltillicothe, on Twinn creek or Paint 
creek, he swappod him to a resident mau lie 
thinks by the name of Win. McMinu, for u 



by pursuers so closely, that he was compel 
led to abandon him about 20 miles on this 
sido of Columbus. There in that neigh- 



Grady vs Loavcll, judgment, Tend: cau- 
Lcvin P. Merrill vs Ro. Tevis, judgment, m ar gued, the def’o m the six latter cases 
Bracken : supersedeas granted. I made default. 

Major, a man of color, vs Pulliam’s adm’r. j Morton’s ex’or vs Barnett’s heirs, judg- 
(inrolving the will of Agness Pulliam,) from ’ ment, Ohio- 

Fayette : set for trial the 28th inst. | J os . Berry vs Sme Berry, judgment, IIup- 

Buckner S. Morris Bracken, was admitted [ kins: non-suits. 



as an attorney of the court. 

Mayes vs Smith, decree, Logan: 

Price and al vs Parks’ udtn’re., decree, 
Madison : 

Wiseman, Ate. rs Holderman's adm’r. 
decree, Hart: 

Ewing vs Conner, Aic. decree. To) 

Dawson vs Hutchison's admup decree, 
Greenup: 

Roes Sc Riffu vs Bledsoe, See. decree, Ca- 
sey: 

Dehavcn vs Burch’s adm’rs. decree, | 
Breckenridge 



Dunn's heirs vs John Dunn, decree, Heir 

r  - 

Abraham Field vs Wm. Davis ondal, de- 
cree, Bullitt: 



est days, paid due worship to «He G hI- of ^ ^ ^ w , uc |, hurse hu wai ^ lm8e(1 
thieves, midmost of her great campaigns' 
were undertaken with a special view to the 
spoils which the victor had a right to exact 

from the vanquished. Wo have at the head , whoud , w ftoto a horso uf - r . 

of our nation a man who ts culled “the old Blire u», wdo twIL He rode him through 
Roman,” and is pronounced to lie greater j CollIlnl|Ug) nnd ulKXlt pg miles above Day- 
tUun any ol jbe Romans. l 4 or l ie i rc .it i lon SNVI1 pj  c j him off for a brown horse, tlmt 
ol the nation we are perfect y^,W^ L br „  h , llL re . Thig information is given, 
this sbould pass fora gospel truth; but mi „ j, My enaWe thoee whose horse, have 
granting this, we must claim for Kentucky | ^ ^ , 0 rBCOVef |h ^ „ mi , gl 

Hie merit ot having educed a young Ro- ru , lu]|nbe| . that it is U,e Story of a convict, 
man in the person ot Benjamin P. r ox. — J — 

On thu fodrth 
man esc 

which bis evil destiny had cast him— he 
scaled the walls of his prison nnd emerged 
into open day. True, ho had to fy, hut 
even in his iliglit there was nothing ‘■‘inglo- 



and may not be altogether correct. With 



fodrth of October, the young Ro- „ reca(J , ure of F ox?tl.o Penitentiary dre 
•aped roin the durance file, .oto, H| M lls K 0 , asking claims-such we men 



w 
mean 



ng claims 

as hud beru prosecuted to judgment. The 
institution is now moving on with its full 
compliment of accomplished inmates, a con- 
vincing evidence of two very nicteriul facts. 

fght-tor liberty. This gained, he acted 1 T lla tifgl '»«t jjh an in^rotjBment upon 
iis Iccarae Ins cliuructcr. Once 



iUnde IT" pvreetcre fer so great n length of 
time. This reanlution w*s pcHuipe impru- 
dcBl; It certainly would have horn so had I 
I aot supposed I had tho menus within my 
I own rench. I hnvo no dooht that I have 
•tried lamps, stoves, and machines in inure 
than four thousand different forms, for effect* 
j ing these purposes, and yet nut many 
months have elapsed since I have felt en- 
tirely satisfied. 

Tho experiments which I have tnnJe, 
have proved practically, that an engine with 
a power equal to driving a boat lour miles 
per hour, and a rail read cur twice that dis- 
tance in the same time, with ten or twelve 
pnssengers, may ho made for one hundred 
dollars; nnd that the engine with itsjirepnr- 
ing vessel, (a substitute fur the boiler in the 
steam engine,) need uut weigh oue hundred 
pounds, ami tho cxpeusc of working it will 
not exceed ten or twelve cents per hour. — 
There are ccrtaiuly nn difficul'ies to lie re- 
moved. TIioho facts huvo been verified 
practically and repeatedly before hundreds 
of pooplc. 

Some recent improvement in tho mode of 
constructing lumps for burning water to pro- 
duce light nnd heat, have perlertcd Iho ope- 
ration for these purposes, (t now curries 
demonstration in every form. For instance, 
when you put but one fourth of a gill of 
spirits of turpentine into the lamp, ami as 
much water, and raiso the temperature to 
less than that of boiling water, the vapor 
that comes ovor will be in the ratio of about 
equal parts of each; if, in the combustion 
of those vapors, u due proportion of uir is 
mixed und uitluuiud, it will in a few minutes 
lioil a two-quart copper teakettle. If small 
brass wire is brought over und in contact 
with the llnme, it instantly drops into pie- 
ces; small copper wiro is readily melted; 
line iron wire, if the proportions lie right, is 
instantly mflauied; and thin sheet copjxtr 
with n small piece of silver or silver solder 
on it with borax, being exposed to tlie flame, 
the silver melts in u lew seconds, and the 
copper very soon; and tlus is duno while 
thu vapor is nut concentrated in any way, 
and issues only with a velocity about thu 
samo as that of gas in gas lights. 

This discovery gives every promise of 
supplying much cheaper fuel, (as u fuel.) 
exclusive of a clear saving of light than 
any now in use. It is my intention to intro- 
duce my lumps, Alc. into use as soon as I 
conveniently cun. This must be postpon- 
ed until I cun again leave home, which 1 
trust will be early in the ensuing summer. 

Oxford, April 11, 1833. 

Remabk. — We have seen some of Mr. 
Morey’s experiments, and can testify to the 



* prr.MT bloqijKnce. 

Kxtrarh from Hr. Charming's Sermon on 
the Immortality of the Soul. 

“I hnvo thus, mv hearers, endeavored to 
show tlmt our nature, the more it ih inquir- 
ed into, discovers more clearly the impress 
of immortality. I do not mean that thisov- 
idcnce supersedes all other. From its very 
nnture, it rnn only lie understood thorough- 
ly bv improvod and purified nnnds. The 
proof ofiiiiinortuUly w li ch is suited to all un- 
derstandings is found in the Gospel, sealed 
by the blond, and confirmed by tho resur- 
rection of Christ. But this, ( think, is inado 
more expressive by a demonstration of its 
harmony with tho teachings of nature. To 
me, nature nnd revelation spoilt with ono 
voico, on tho great theme of man’s future 
being. Let not their joint witness he un- 
heard. 

“How full, how bright, are the evidences 
of this grand truth! Iluw weak are the 
common arguments which scepticism arrays 
against it! To me, there is Imt ono objec- 
tion ngninst immortality, if objection it may 
bo called; nnd this arises from the very 
greatness of the truth. My mind some- 
times sinks under its weight — is lust in its 
immensity. I scarcely (fare believe tlmt 
such n good is placed within my reach. — 
When I think of myself us existing through 
all future ages, as surviving this oartli and 
that sky, ns exempted from every imperfec- 
tion and error of my present ln-ing, as cloth- 
ed with an angel’s glory, us croinprchuiidmg 
with my intellect, and embracing with my 
affections, an extent of creation, compared 
with which the earth is n point, when 1 
think of myself us looking on the outward 
universe w nth an organ of vision that will 
reveal to tne a beauty and hurmony, nnd 
order, not now imagined, and ns having un 
access to the initnls of the wise and good, 
which will make them, in a sonse, mv own; 
when 1 think of myself as forming friend- 
ship with innumerable beings of rich and 
various intellect, and of tho noblest virtue, 
as introduced to tho society of heaven, ns 
meeting there the great and excellent of 
whom I have read in history, ns joined with 
“the just made perfect,” in an everlasting 
ministry of benevolence, ns conversing with 
Jesus Christ, with tho familiarity of friend- 
ship, und especially ns having an immediate 
intercourse with God, such as thu closet in- 
timacies of earth shadow forth — when this 
thought of my future being comes to me, 
whilst I hope, I also fear; the blessedness 
seems too great; the consciousness of pre- 
sent weakness and unworthiness is almost 
too strong for hope. B it when in this fra mu 
■f mind, I look around on the creation, und 



correctness of Ins statements, ns reg.irds thu .sue iho murks uf an Omnipotent goodness, 



r/oiis” sineo he fed for what other men 



mare at 

large, his thoughts were turned on tliolt. — 
On the very night of his escape, he paid Ins 
respects to his favorite county of Woodlord, 
und on tlu* v isit required nothing hut a hors, 



Jans* Cumpston vs Geo. Swope, judg- ,,, m ^L re d this, he turned his cjs.rso 

ant f iruatuii, • i icdnrj l,t n « I ■  a»S ■ so I ° ' . , 

•laws 



meat, Greenup: orders to udvertise. 

Friday, October 18. 
Causes Decided. 

Coni’lh. for Abner Long vs Jesse II. 
[Crump und al, judgmeut, Edtnuiisun: al- 
firmed. 



lift: 



Joseph Harless vs John I'rcs'on, Ace judg- 
Neal.Ac.cT vs Rotanso.is.judgmo.it, Frank- 1 nK;,,, ’ ,; ‘ r co “ : : rBV ® Wo,1 ‘ 



l John II. Rogue is Ilenry A. Uurreu,judg- 

Carter’s adm’r. vs Kessingor, judgement, j ' nen, » : versed, for error w ithout 

j. first trying tlie issue ou the pleu ut nut tut 

Coghill’s heirs vs Burriss, judgment, Gen- rot ® r  * - ., .... . ,, . , 

era I Court' I Wm. F. Hilton vs James r inch und wile, 

Bush v. Tuggle, judgment, Knox: i juslemesst. Nelson: reversed, lor error ... tu- 

Jordon vs Beard, judgment, Muhlenhorg: ««’ueUi,« that jury that the ex or. was char- 

Newby and w.fe vs Terk.as’ hers, judg- ' « oablu "» ‘ 0,1 U,u ,UUUU J 

ment, Madison: J j tin* it was reversed. 

Pogue vs Barron, judgment, Mason: Ohdebs. 

Canterbury, See. vs H.nith, See. judgment, I ch. Anderaon and al vs John M. Gregg, 
Lawrence: , Paymaster, Ate. judgement, Bruokvn: sujier- 

Case vs Payne, decree, Montgomery : | grunted. 

k *““ l ‘ 8,'ott uud Frost vs Batnuel Hpotts, judg- 



es us 



heard, the def’ts. in the two latter [ 
made default. 

Wednesday, October 10. 

Causes Deluded. 

John Thompson vs Dnitwll, adm’r. of 
John Alien, decree, Montgomery: atiinaed. 

Isaac A. Clifford and Bee’) *, vs Geo. L. j 
CaUuuss 1 use of A. L. Bull, judguiuut, Muh- 
Ibuborg: reversed. 

Dun. Alajes vs Jus. A. Smith, decroe, 
I.ugan. ret used, with instructions tu dis- 
•ulve the injuDcUoQ ter ft4b3. 



ment, Hoaderson : the Jett’s, death sugges- 
ted and time given to revive. 

Gaiuesuiid al vs Buford, judgmeiii, Camp- 
bell : revived in the Udine of die heirs uf the 
appellee. 

Causms IIeakd 

Downing and al vs Major, decree, Wood- 
lord: 

Johnston ve Fuqujy and al, 2 cases, de- 
cree, Ohio. 

Clarke vs W'Uiiseit, dectoc, Bamu 



to tho town fd Columbus, in Ohiq^w 
arrived after encountering many 
swapping and I kw rowing u numlier of hor- 
ses. In thq {itate of Ohio, he co^F~d 
much about the fate ol his fncnda in capW- 
iiy, und rosoRcd to return ulone and unai- 
ded, to attempt their rescue. With tins , 
view he made every preparation lor scaling 
the walls of the prism; he hud furmslied 
himself with a great variety of false kovs, 
and gathered together a werd-robo iihoust 
sufficient fir'clothe a regiment. Thus pre- 
pared for n signal demonstration, ho rc- 



the savage and hioudy code of our ances- 
tors, und must bringdown upon us the praise 
of being a people who are slow to shed 
blood. Tlie accuiid fact which it establish- 
es is, that log qua bear a strong resemblance 
to mortgages^ for onco a rogue always a 
rogue, ma) uuw be considered as a maxim 
vvlova, “.vJ •!.» l»g,«iutor who ex|iccts a 
Penitentiary to act as a school of reform 
“knows nothing,” os old Leather stocking 
would say, “about nalur.” 



Fire from Water. — From the last num- 
licr ui l*i  lusa if Billiuiuii’s Journal of Sci- 
ence uud Arts, ike Following article is copied. 
To Professor SUluruin. 

Dead Sib: It is now more tluio twenty 
yeuia since 1 tiave been ia tho coiistuui, I 
may su  daily practice uf mukuig experi- 
c roused tlie river, and hud punctratcd to vviffi-j menu on tho decomposition of water, by 
in six miles kf Frankfort, when he was a- i mixing with its vapor that of spirits of lur- 
gaiu taken prisoner. A combination of un- |iciitiiie, and a great proportion of almue- 
ex( ected acc idents placed him in a predics- phene uir. lu in decompositiou by expio- 
uient from (Which alibis talents could uot stoti, tlie object waa tu ehlaio, lor mecbauic- 
cxtricats him. al purposes, a new and first moving power 

lie eumo to the house of u respectable iliul should be perfec^Laate, and allugellior 



great amount of heat un i light cvolvod by 
combustion uf the vapor of water mixed 
with that of spirits of turpentine or alco- 
hol, nnd duly modified by common air. The 
results are very striking and beautiful, nud 
we can see no reason w hy they should not 
prove of great practical utility. — Editor. 

From thcfWnc York Evening .Star. 

’ Not so kao. The Columbia Tolcsco| c, 
n red hot nnllificr, ling the f dlowing hit ut a 
recent toast drunk in this city :— 

We ore amused to find among tho toasts 
given nt n horticultural dinner in New York, 
the following most appropriate one. We 
wore not before aware of the true antiquity 
of the doctrine of Nullification. 

lty the first Pier President, Philip Hone, 
Estp — Nullification — A noxious plant, first 
sown by an intruder into the gnrdeu of Eden : 
may it he effectually eradicated from the rice 
fields uml cutton plantations of our buluved 
country.” 

So. This is intended, we suppose, to 
tnenn, that the Devil was the first Nnllificr. 
This is a piece of history about us sagacious 
us iflhu good ex-inayor (handing the toast- 
master’s hammer as boldly as ho was wont, 
of old, to bundle thu auctioneer’s) should tell 
us, that he was lineully descended form the in- 
denlical Hone, that king Turkumcut in two 
with a razor. 

If a Now York Mayor’s learning can be 
supposed to extend as far as tho common Jest- 
books, we presume that Mr. lime remem- 
bers a somewhat parallel joke, at which a 
certain Dr. Sam Johnston was unuc worsted, 
by a whig udversury, to whom, in his over- 
bearing way, he said, “Sir, do you know 
who wus the first whig? It was the Devil.” 
“Aye, Doctor” — wus the answer — “But you 
must remember that lie turned Tory, us soon 
as begot into Hell ” 

Let Mr. Hone remember, that tho’ nn ab- 
solute government bo the best, in I leaven — 
where ulone we are to obey one, “w hose ser- 
vice is perfect freedom” — yet us an earthly 
government, a despotism may not Ik) the best 
even when wielded by Kendall, Van Baren 
Al Co. Nullification too, miglit be a bad 
tiling, in Purudisu, when all were pure; and 
yet not alio^uthur inoiislruus, loreign, and 
unnatural, in that rogue paradise Washing- 
ton. 

But the witty Horticulturist seems to 
think Nullification u sort of Forbidden Fruit. 
We know that it grows ou (he tree uf knowl- 
edge. 

But its effects are somewhat different from 
the ancient apple. When we Imd eaten of 
it, uut our eyes, hut those of our plunderers 
wore opened. 



ciiiTAB of this couiily, and req fighter and cheap 

faintly to provide breakfast. In appearance 
lie w as a ‘urge |iortly man, but to the oLacr- 
vant eyes of the family, his flesh di I n a 
seem nature 1 In consequence uf soiiic'.lung 
outre about him, In) was subteeted to a se- 
ries of qg|ptious which he did not regard us 
very polite, but rather tending to destroy 
the enjoy ment uf Ins meal. Borne ol die 
oiler rogaterios were of aach a pointed char- 
ade' , aa to lead tu.n to suppose that lie » as 
suspected, Mud lie concluded that he had 
hotter retire. In walking tu the directisiof 
ha lurse he was met by three meu tiivaae- 



lltal from sleuiu. 
With a III Jill lore proportion of air, the ob- 
ject was to furnish a steady and pleasant 
Maine like dial from oil or gas; iu both of 
which ol,jA:U 1 have succeeded. 

Tho evidence 1 often observed in the ef- 
lect of wster ia combusuoa made it very 
certain in «■   uund that it would be uf iiu- 
o loose benefit te the community if a could 
be effected m aay way tliat would be regu 
lar, simple, und woe from difficulties. It was 
this, together with ail unueuqueruUlu luclm- 
atien ou and deteruunallou to tbllow it thru’ 
life, if 1 did uut succeed short of it, winch I 



Earthquake in Cuba. By arrivals from 
Havana, wo have received piqiers of that 
city to September 20tli. A letter of thu 
23d August, front Santiago dc Cuba, con- 
tains the following: 

“On the 17lli instant, at Ul morales past 
10, P. M. several shocks of uu earthquake 
were lelt ill tins city, more severe than usual. 
At U minutes past 1 1 o’clock, others still 
more eukure; and 11 imnutua past it on the 
following morning, two others. Ou thu 20th, 
about half past 8, P. M. uuulhur shuck, 
though slight, wus left, uud several persons 
say they perceived two more. These evouls 
could uot be regarded with indifference by 
a community which remembered tbu hor- 
rors ot (lie great earthquake tu 1078 und 
1700. It was feared they might be thu 
precursors of some litre culauut) . 



to which nothing is impossible, and from 
which every thing may lie hoped — when 1 
sue around me the proofs of an iiiliinto Fa- 
ther, who must desire the porpnluul progress 
of Ins intellectual offspring — when 1 look 
next al the Iranian mind, and see wlmt pow- 
ers a few years haro unfolded, and discern 
in it tlie capacity of evc'lusting improve- 
ment p and especially 1 wjjig MuoifTT 
the conqueror of death, the heir of immol 
tulily, who lias gone as the preserver o! 
mankind, into the mansions of light and pu- 
rity, I can nnd do admit the almost over- 
powering thought of tho everlasting life, 
grow th, and felicity of the human soul,” 

From the National Intelligencer. 

The Late Steamboat Disaster. — Inform- 
ation ns late as the evening of Friday, 
from Essex, Connecticut, w here the steam- 
boat New England hluw up, has been re- 
ceived through the Now York papers. Four- 
teen persons were then dead, and some others 
were nut expected to survive. Thu explo- 
sion of the boat took place about 3 o’clock 
on Wodnuseay morning, w hile the boat was 
engaged ia landing pnsengers nt Essex, a 
small village near the mouth iflhu C mnocti- 
cut river. Both her boilers exjiloded ut tho 
same instant. The concussion was trcuieu- 
duous. Persons who lived three miles from 
the pluco were awakened from tlicir sleep 
by the shaking of their houses. The whole 
of the upper works iu the centre Al after part 
of tho liout were shattered to fragments, and 
with a greater part of tho luggage of the pas- 
sengers, scattered to the four winds. Tho en- 
gine, at the m mient, wus not in motion. — 
Wo remark that nlm  st nil these disasters 
K'cur while tho engine bus been stopped for 
some temporary purpose, and generally a 
rise from the culpable desire of the master ur 
engineer to save his stcaiu at the risk of tho 
lives of all on hoard. 

The New York pipers suggest several 
modes of guarding against these shocking 
accidents. It appears tu us that the must cl- 
Ibetuol way of preventing them will ho to 
make it the interest uftlio owners of steam- 
boats to du so. It is useless to try to explain 
them uwuy — they alt result iroih careless- 
ness ui fuul-huidiiicss, and if the owners 
were by law fined 2 or 30 K) dollars for ev- 
ery person who should he killed or hurt by 
the explosion of boilers, or frum fire proceed* 
ing from the furnace, wu should have to la 
meat the occurrence of such disasters very 
seldom, if at all. With su h a penalty 
hanging over them, wo huliovo the proprie- 
tors of steamboats would take effectual slops 
to avoid its infliction. Engineers would no 
longer dare to peril the lives of u hundred 
human beings to save fifty cunts worth of 
steam. 



The Bank "Briberies,"- Dr. Co  pcr, of 
Boullt Curulitiu, closes Ins essays upon tho 
U. Stales Bonk with thu following language: 
“Mr. Biddle lias been Illumed for iucur- 
riug uxjieusc in laying bofire thu public 
tho defences ol tlie institution over which lie 
presides, in reply to the incessaiit attacks 
made upon it. Ho would have been, not so 
much un imbecile President of that mslilu 
lion, us a traitor to Ids trust, it he had (imtltod 
this part uf his duty, and left the cause of the 
Bauk tu the mercy of Us enemies, with ob- 
jections unanswered, uud culumnius uurc- 
pulled. If lie did lint pay the presses tlut 
gave circulation to Ids defences, lie ought to 
have paid them; lor they subsist on su' li ro- 
imiucntUuu; uud are honestly entitled lu it.” 



J 



’*4. j 

-4 



- \ 



M r 







4 . 



A 



L 



"I 






B 11 1 ■ 

tiii: 



W"! ■! 



ceiiconhjle. 

HHIt.UO.YI : 

Tm-iLiy, Orlohrr 99, I KBS. 

The Full Chancery Term of the Madison 
Circuit Court commenced ou yesterday i judge 
French prc»icling. 



At n public tale, in thia county, on the 91 it 
inst. land iold for $39 191 cent* per acre, anil 
likely young negro inen for $674, upon a 
credit of twelve monlhi. 



Winter im Octoikr. — W o hail a brisk 
Snow on yelterday niorniug, in thia place, 
which laated about thirty minutea. 



Wo umlcratand that lamentation Ruth , of 
Clnrk county, has been apprehended and 
tried before two Justice. of the Peace for 
cutting ('apt. Cornin' throat, and senten- 
ced to further trial. Tha reader will recol- 
lect that a (fraud Jury of Clark refuaed to 
indict Mr. Uuali for the aamo otTuuoe. 



fiumnrs. The U. S. Gazette of tho 17th 
inat. aaya, “we linve to-day a ruiuor of an up- 
pointnicnt to the Treaaury Department at 
Washington, and it refers to a diatinguished 
Pcnnay Ivnniun who once filled that stntion, 
and has since nctpiired fame in the literary 
world. Mr. Uuali, we auppoac, is the person 
alluded to — but this is all ruiuor. 

The same paper further remarks, “we have 
lieforo us u letter from Washington, which ia 
rife with notices of some strange misunder- 
standings in the General Post-Olfice; and it 
refers ulso to an early change in the cabinet.” 



The next Legislature of Pennsylvania, it 
is said, will consist of 61) Jackson and 44 an- 
ti- Jackson members, giving a Jackson major- 
ity of 93. 



“The Commonwealth.”— Wo omitted to 
notice in our lust the partnership of Orlanuo 
Uroivn, Esq. and A. G. Honors in the pro- 
prietorship of the “The Commonwealth.”-— 
Wo are sure the public will be gratified to 
know that a writer as spirited and talented as 
Mr. Brown is thus permanently connected 
with the corps editorial. We wish the pro- 
prietors all the success their able pnper so 
richly merits. 



Mr. Ci.av— •' T he. warm and enthusiastic re- 
ception given to Mr. Clay in all our Eastern 
cities through which he has recently passed, 
must occasion us sincere gratification to hi- j reloi'cnce to duties ('lowing out of private 
numerous friends throughout the l iiiun, us it . relations exclusively, I am accompanied by 
aloes to him. \\ hithersoever this enlightened ! my laimly, and 1 could not accept a public 



Baltiimrb, 0(|. II, 

Sinco Mr. (Slav's arrival in Baltimore, 
lie Inis rercivod tho visits of a largo nuinlier 
of citizens; and, os will lie aeon by the fif- 
I lowing correspondence, Inis lieun invited to 
! n public dinner, which lie has found it narcs- 
sary to decline : 

Bai.timokk, Oct. 8, 181)3. 
To tho Hon. Henry Clay: 

Dear Sir: Wo huvn grent pleasure in ten- 
dering to you, on tho part of many of your 
follow citizens of Baltimore, an invitation to 
a public dinner, to lie given at tho City Ho- 
tel, on any day which may suit your conve- 
nience. 

Tho sensitive and honorable delicacy by 
which your conduct has ever linen distin- 
guished, scorns, while you were n candidate 
for tho highest office of thiscounlry, to have 
denied to us the opportunity of illustrating 
to you tho hospitality of Haltinniro, and of 
affording u mum testation of that cordial res- 
pect and friendship which aro, at once, the 
fruit und the ornament of your conduct and 
your fume. While we cluitn n connection 
with you by the common ties which hind 
the patriot to his country, wo usk to Iso hon- 
ored with tho more intimate relation that 
springs from that (loop personal esteem of 
your character, which has known no c hange 
liul that of increased confidence in your vir- 
tues und talents. 

Under the inlliience of tlteso feelings, we 
request that you will name some day when 
wo shall have the honor of yoor company. 

Wo arc, dear sir, your friends and ser- 
vants, 

Jno. M’Kim, jr. Robert I.cmmon, 

Alex. Fridge, Isaac Munroe, 

Luke Ttcrnnn, II. W. Evans, 

He verily Johnson, John B. Morns, 

Hu. Boyle, II. Niles, 

Jumes Wilson, W. II. Freeman, 

Win. Stuart, Sam’l. Barnes, 

Charles F. Mayer, John Patterson, 

James Harwood, Natli’l. Potter, 

Win. R. Stuart, Rii-h’d Lemmon, 

Jas. L. Hawkins, Andrew Hall, 

David Stewart, Nuihaniel F. Williams, 

Zcb. II. Couch, Suin’I. Moale, 

Sain’I. Sands, Grafton L. Dulany. 

To the above, Mr. Clay returned the ful 
lowing reply: 

Baltimore, 9th Oct. 1833. 

Gentlemen: I receive, with deep sensi 
bility and the most grateful feelings, the tes- 
timony of confidence und attachment, con- 
veyed by your nuto of yesterday. It is 
true, us intimated by you, that the restraint 
which I recently loll bound to impose on 
mvsclf, ill respect to public entertainments, 
no longer exists; and I should be extremely 
happy to tried you, and other of my fcllcw- 
citi/ens of Baltimore, in the manner most 
agreeable to you and to them. B it gentle- 
men, on my present j uirney, undertaken in 



patriot anil itatcRmnn goo, be is cordially 
"T^rtirc'u’iibought applause of u free 



dinner without violating a rule, prompted 
in some meusuro by ihoir conrsfiuence, 

ot - ■ ■ , , , | which I lt.nl prescribed to myself, at its com- 

Y Public escort*, the tender of | mulK . emont . , h 1|l0 i„ this determina- 

/i,ciiiu|iliiin nt.iry revolution* and letters j ( - o|It t )icrc w ill lu u toady acquiescence, 
uddii's-e* toi l t l.ou every where on bis ' s j „,. 0 Baltimore requires no fresh proof ufits 



of tr,n Uiqg nrryniromciiistiA testify their sin- did style, nnud the shouts of Ilt4 admiring 
cere nhirfinmrgtindefatffff-Miim to this dis- multitude. Ifa seath-fM in iho gartlcn rop- 
linguishnd stntesman, fir his unceasing da- j tes of nppropnato verses,' and, ascending 
votton to the best interests of his country.— 1 gradually, let do viwnt a short distance u live 
In linn we rocogni/.o the friend of the 0**"o rabbit ntta  In-tl ton parachute, which dearen- 
of lilierty throughout the world, tin chxnunt dofl safely a few hmidfed yunla cast of tli • 
defender of our nation in its councils at ! starting plaes, and was brou.dit back to the 
home, and its ablo and triunipliant asffeti.i- garden in a few minutes. Tho direction 
tor aUrond. Wo bavo seen him, two) which ho t  *ik was due east, £ lie continued 
memorahki epochs, intorpose, and festoro in sigh! oftl^ ^v|j| for alxnit thirty minuter. 



tranquility to our country, and save It from 
thedaiigors that at (he tiuic seemed to jeop- 
ard its existence; and ardently and without 
abatement attached to a man whoaahfe is n 
brilliant mqiosMion of pure patriot ismsuid un- 
bending integrity, it is therefore by lie 

Resolred, That a committee bo m oin- 
ted who shall proceed to morrow morning 
to New Cnstle to meet the lion. Henry 
Cluv, and who arc hereby authorized to ten- 
der to him tlio congratulations of his flleuds, 
and escort him upon his arrivul in Ptrfudol- 
phin. 

Resolred , Tlmt the said committee be au- 
thorized to procure suilublo apartmiklN for 
tlio accommodation of Mr. Clay during his 
stay in this city, m order that our fellow cit- 
izens nm y have an opportunity of preseWmg 
to linn llial tesiimoniiil of Ilnur attnclijficiit 
to him, and t bos r just appreciation ofhie pub- 
lic character and services. 

The following committee was then ap- 
appointed. 

John Sergeant, James Harper, Horace 
Bonnet, Jos. R. lagers- ill, Joamh Randall, 
George W. Jones, John f-kholliidil, Jos. 'I'. 
Mather, Henrv While, Ed ward Qjmstcnd, (J. 
W. Churchman, William White, ir. Davis 
B. Stnccy, N.C. Foster, James Hanna, Ma- 
thew Carey, Henry C.   ’orbit, Roliert How- 
ell, Gideon Scull, Janies Goweti, Samuel P. 
Wetlieral,B. McCrendy, John Q. Wutmougli 
Adam Wuelpepcr, Peter Parker, Belli Badg- 
er, William Filler, Jesse Y. Custer, John 
Wutors, Josiali Johnson: Henly Flickwir. 

M. CAREY, Chairman. 

John G. VVatmoi’oiih, 

II EX BY C. CoKBIT, 



Secretaries. 



it. Tliii has io alarmed the Kitchen Cab 
I* net as to drive their organ almost to madness. 
Mr. Clay in Ids letter to the Philadelphia 
Committee fired a shot into their riging that 
tells sorely. 



The next Leuislaturk. In our last wc 
lirirlty alluded to some of the most importuut 
measures that will probably engage the at- 
tention of the next Legislature — others of 
equal importance remain to be .considered. 
1 ‘irst among these stauds the suojeet of popu- 
lar education. An act to promote tbit im- 
portant object was passed in 1630, but so ob- 
noxious were several of its features that it 
did not go into operutiou ill u single couuty 
in the State. Since then the public mind hut 
been utmost entirely abstracted from the sub- 
ject, until rceeutly aroused ill behulf of the 
General Education Convention which assem- 
bles in Lexington on the 7th of November 
next. That Convention will embody public 
sentiment upon the best amendments to that 
act, aud we presume will present them to the 
Legislature fur their action, hut with what 
success wc have not the uicuus of forming u 
well founded conjecture. We huvu not a 
doubt but that the members of the Lcgislu 
turr are sensibly alive to the importance of 
placing the blessings ol' an Education within 
the power of every child in the Common- 
wealth. What they will do retuaius to bo 
seen. 

The subject of n Conveutiou to alter our 
S Cute Constitution, will us usual, tuke its 
turn. We hope it will meet its usual fate.— 
Although not entirely satisfied with the con- 
stitution ns it is, the objectionable features 
are not sufficiently ubnoxous to us to iuduce 
us to put the whole to hazard in search of a 
more perfect one. It is useless to disguise tbu 
fact, however, that u Convention is gaiuiug 
friends ill this quarter. The proceedings of 
the County Court is the avowed cause. It 
is not necessary for us to poiut out particu- 
lars. Those who are most oonceruod in kuow- 
iug can leurn with but little trouble. 

PUBLIC MEETING?” 

The citizens of Uicluuoiid aud its vicinity 
are requested to assemble in tlio Presbyteriuu 
Church ou Tuesday (this) evening, for the 
purpose of considering the subject of Educa- 
tion, and appointing delegates to tho Couven- 
lion lo In held in Lexiugtou next week. Se- 
veral gentlemen are expected lo address the 
meeting. 

WM. M’CLANAIIAN, 
THU. C. HOWARD, 
CURTIS FIELD, 

W. II. CAPEUTON, 
DANIEL URECK, 

W. C. GOOD LOR. 



From the New Tort Courier and Enquirer. 

IIKNRYCLAY. 

Previous to Mr. Clay’s arrival, tho com 
mittee of arrangement had taken, lor his ac- 
commodation, the nppurtinents occupied by 
Gen. Jackson, during his laio visit to this ci- 
ty. At 1 1 o’clock yesterday morning, Mr. 
Clay, accompanied by the committee, pro- 
ceeded to tho Governor’s room, in the City 
Hull, which had been appropriated by the 
corporation to his use. lie was there met 
by tho Mayor of the city, who introduced a 
number of gentlemen. Durian the day, a 
vast concourse of citizens, estimated at sev- 
eral thuusuml, were presented by the com- 
mittee in attendance. A mini tier of mer- 
chants, members of tho Chninber of Com- 
merce and others, proceeded in a body, from 
tlio Exchange lo tlio Hull, to pay thoir res 
|iccts to this distinguiuhed visitor. Tho 
Grand Jury also waited upon him. Mr 
day reiiHAiiwd in tbu GdYoriws.ls rwur^umil 
3 o’clock, when ho retired, accompanied by 
tho committee, n portion of whom dined with 
him. 



lie litre.*?,,, yV*s«anil, nnd wna hid 
by the Vine**.. -frees bounding the eas- 
tern horizon, but wo learn that hu ronsc en- 



ded 



soon after, and was 



seen for about 
twenty minutes) mger, sailing away towards 
the Fristorn there. lie inf imed us a short 
time bolero ho ascended, that from thndirec- 
llon ot I l,o wind, bo would go to that shore 
of the Hay, and wo imagine, from his risini; 
again, mid Continuing op while lie gradual- 
ly vnniRlied in tho distance, that lie was then 
currying his purpuso into oxemtinn. When 
Inst seen, b. our calculation, ho must bn vc 
been over rt' Bay, which lie Would Invo a- 
voided, hud ho not dosigod to at. erapl cross- 
ing. 

Ho was aided on this occasion, ns before, 
in Ins pieuHftous by a numlier of scicntili 
gentlemen 'Bu' r city, who entered into Ins 
iirranguiui with tlio liveliest interest. — 
Tho wcvfrv^was all that could lie desired 
— tnViu — aud not tho slightest 

accident oceured to murtlio universal pleas- 
ure. — American. 



From the Olire R ranch. ' 

Danville Stock Fair. Tlio fair of the 
Union Agricultural Society ou last Thurs- 
day in this place, was a splendid exhi- 
bition. It surpassed tho expectations of all, 
and was pronounced by judges of fine stock 
und those who had nttciidod similar exhibi- 
tions, to be net unworthy uf the spirited Stock 
Raisers who came forward on tho occasion. 
As to finm there was not un indifferent ani- 
mal shown. Thu prizes were nil contended 
for handsomely. No one Imre off\a premi- 
um withoutjimioralilc competition. 

After the exhibition of tha Stock tho Do- 
I'l QBtic Mi'i.fict urcs were exhibited ut Mrs. 
DavcnporPs Inn. Here, those who were 
spectators wore no less delighted than thev 
had been in the field. The articles shown 
were all jpu specimens of Female Industry 
and skill. Tho Carpeting, however, except 
one piece, was not manufactured bv ladies, 
'iut by gentlemen who follow weaving as a 
profession. 

The Secretary of the society was not able to 
furnish us a list of the articles (hat contended 
for premiums, the descriptions, pedigrees, 
&c. of tho Stock shown, tor this week’s pa- 
per. These, together with the awards, 
will lie published next week. The day pas- 
sed oil' in great harmony, when the conflic- 
ting interests of exhibitors and the large con- 
course oi spectators w ho attended, arc taken 
into consjJryit ion. The premiums distribu- 
ted cuslljjjijoeietv near two hundred Dol- 
lar. I, 



  consioryit i 
CuStffJbo 

1 r f 



From the Richmond Enquirer if thi 4th inst. 
We have expressed some doubts about the 



well i-stiiblisliuil hospitality, nor I of the cor- 
dial .cfpcct aud friendship which l have al- 
ways e.-qiericnced from its citizens. 

Whilst 1 lecl, however, constrained to de- 
cline the honor of a public dinner, w hich 
lias been so obligingly tendered, it will af- 
ford to inc the highest satisfaction, at all 
times, to cultivato, in any other less formal 
mode of social intercourse, the esteem und 
friendship of yourselves and other inhabi- 
tants of this cutorpi izing city. 

1 am, gentlemen, with sentiments uf the 
highest regard, 

Your friend and oh’t. serv’t. 

II. CLAY. 

Pmilaiielpuia, Oct. 11. 

Tho Hon. Henry Clay and his futnily 
were on Saturday met at Frenchlowu by u 
committee ofgentlemon appointed at a public 
meeting to wait upon them to this city, and 
to conduct them to tho lodgings provided for 
ihcm. 

About two o’clock, Chesnut street wharf 
and the wlmrves udjouiug wore crowded with 
citizens, a waiting tlio urrivul of tho expected 
guest ; and t lie numliers continued to inc reuse, 
notwithstanding llie inclemency of the 
weather. Shortly after three o’clock, the 
sctnmlmat Robert Morris hove in sight 
round the point, and her extra decoration of 
lings gave notice tlmt Mr. Clay was on board. 
When tho Robert Morris reached the w harf, 
Ibo passengers gave u hourly cheer, und the 
steamboat New Philadelphia run up her 
flags. When Mr. Cluy lunded, ho was 
greeted with huzzas, which continued until 
Im urrivud ut the United States Hotel, 
to which lie was conduc'.od by Ins friend, 
the llou. John Sjsuukant. 

Mrs. Clay and the o'lier members uf the 
fumily rode from the stuuinbuut with Mat- 
thew Cauey, Esq. who was, ss usual,l 
prompt and eflicieut to do limur to those ! 
who huvo done good to the people. 

At (lie U. S. Hotel, Mr. Cloy received - 
a gruut number of lux friends. Ho will, wc 
uiiderelRnd, leave the city to-morrow lor 
Boston, where he liusu soli m tho couuiiug 
room of the Messrs. La wruuce. — U. S. (ia:. 



In tho evening Mr. Clay visited the Mer- jurisdiction of the President over tlio Public 
abrary. There he was received in j Deposites. The more wo have examined 
a Director’s room, and thortnnnducted into j 'his question, the ni-iro we arc strengthened 
3 reading room, where he replied in his u- j * * * C 'ligrcsk did not mean 

' to establish that parallel concoction between 
the President and tho Treasury of the United 
Slates, as between himself und iheothcrdc- 
has unquestionably the 



cantilu Library, 
the 
the 

suu! Imppy manner to un appropriate ad- 
dress made to him on bchalfof tlio Associa- 
tion. While there, he received an invitu- 
I ion to visit the Mechanics’ Library, whither 
he also repaired. 

This evening, an Oration will bo deliv- 
bv Mr. Kennedy of Baltimore, (the author 
of Swallow Bam) at tho Chatham street 
Chapel, at which Mr. Clay will lie present 
and us the subject matter of tho Oration w ill 
' 0 American Manufactures, it will probably 
elicit au answer from Mr. Clay. 

If it were possible that any tiling could 



piirtme uts.— lie 
right to remove the Secretary of the Treas- 
ury, ns all the other Secretaries— in all ca 
ses of abuse of olfice, ncglod, corruption, I 
incapacity, of malfeasance or fnisl’cusancL — 
but never w ithout the very strongest necessi- 
ty in any case w here a pariieular power seems 
to have been explicitly committed by law to 
the Secretary 



From (he Sntuidap Courier. 

$I.W PltEMU'M. 

T he extensive circulation, nnd continued 
rapid incio isc of the Sati/.iiiay Conn:: i, 
prompt tho publishers to rcuowed excr'ionv. 

At the commencement of tho ensuing tear, 
several mechanical improvements will tie 
made. To insure a correspondent improvc- 



VALUADLK, HOUSE AND LOT 

ron s*i tr a. 

f WWH t« null nr family rnvidesce on 
Mnin Street, next door to Dr. II. S. Ven- 
nlda’a family n-anleniA The dwelling bourn 
i  a liandiuine and ■oinfortable 



Iti'Uk ISuildiiiKv 

me III in the Literary Departments, the pub* I with a good Kitebco, Ment-hou«e, Stnble, 
•’.shell offer the following PREMIUMS:- t'oni-hoiiM, Bpring-honve, Garilrw, A'-. 

To the nulhor of the bent ORIGINAL Tho«e deiiriug to purchase are invited to 
TALE, TWO HUNDRED IJOLLARS J cull anil nxamineiL Tormi lilmral. Apply 



In the rulmcriber, or in 1 ter nb.oitrn to E. L. 
| SuxcKU.roRr -, E«q. 

FRANCIS SB ACKfiLFDR D. 
October 9J, I»33, 7-tf 



To the Author of tho lest ORIGINAL 
POEM, qf suitable longfli Ibr publication in 
tho Saturday Courier, FIFTY DOLLARS. 

Persons wishing to lieconic conqictitors 
for these premiums, must forward tlicir eon- , 
trihutions on or before tha 15th day of Do- 
■ emtier. Accompanying caeh article, (ho 
name of tlio writer must be furnished. If i chc large: t Journal printed in the V. Slates. 
seeresy is desired in any case, the name I At $JPcn A\\c-. j 

may heiuctused in a separate s»:ulo-I envoi- 1 jfi K it moit generally occurs that the pntb 
ope, which will nut lie opened unless the can- of" puldie joiirnnl to popularity and 
ill Into is successful. I »«cee?s lies through years of toil and atten- 



TIIE TIIILADELPHIA 

Nntimlay Conrlcr, 



The premiums will lie awarded by a com- 
mitije, tube selected for that purpoeu. 

Tho publican. m oflli? lVizu Articles will 
be co nmenceJ in January. 

Cuminunieutioiis must be addressci', free 
of postage, In 

WOODWARD Al SPRAGG, 



tmn, and that ttie n pprobation of the publiu 
is uf a slow aud precarious growth, ami docs 
not in all cases reward the enterprise of tho 
cultivator, it it chietly ascribahle to she want 
of that judgment mill discrimination so ciseu- 
tint to that end, nnd which seldom fail to ob- 
tain a jmt remuneration. This observation 
is fully confirmed hy the experience which tho 



Philadelphia. Proprietor# of the Saturday Courier have 

P. S. Editors with whom wo exchange, ; bithi+to enjoyed. Knowing the cantos which 

will particularly oblige iij, and perhaps lion- • llllc 1 lapcdtd the pro„rusj, and frequently 

efitsomeof their Readers, hv giving the a- " '• the very existence of many news- 

buve a few msertions. * Oct 1C — tf I w . c . rc . ‘f “ vo,J 

j them, and in an unusually snort period to sen 

triumph of their opinions and exertions 

A Lon Ion paper states, that eight or ten 
millions sterling, or about fifty millions of 
dullurs,  mi hu obtained in Great Britain, at i 
four per cent, uu tbu security of such state 
goveriunants us want to create new state 
banks. Here is a good chance to obtain 
money upon cheap terms, were it not fir tlmt j 
bug-bear — foreign capital— that causes so 



inncli alarm in our patriotic President und 
Ills followers. 



The explosion of tho steamboat New Eng- 
land is an awful event, and ought to be con- 
sidered as admonitory. According to a let- 
ter from tho Collector’s office nt Middletown, 
“on going out of New York, she Imd a race 
which continued some hours, w ith the Bos- 
ton, belonging to the Providence line”. 

.Vuf. G'.ts. 



FRANKLIN RACES. 

Tho jockey club purse, .'JCJCKl, three mile 
heats, was contended for on Tiursdoy lust, 
over the Franklin course, ut the Forks, ot 
Elkhorn, by Col. Win. Buford’s ! . in. Molly 
l.ou g, by Sampler, nnd Capl. Vilcy’s b li. 
Singleton, by Bertrand, and won by -Molly 
Long in two beuts, boating Inin the 1st lieu 1 
abo.it tit) feet, and the second about -I'i feet. 
The tune v. c have not learned.— D3. df lit p. 



Tliu Uov. Juum 



h\ Mr. Me 



, will 

prcacti the Fiimral Sermon of Willvui Da- 
venport, dec’ll, nt the residence of Elilia 
Green, on Sabbath next. Worship to com- 
mence nt the usual hour. 

Elder Thornes Woolvcrton will preach in 
the Buptist Meetiii e - house, ou bunduy next 
at 1 1 o’clock. 



MARRIED— On the 9-ltli inst. by tho Rev. 
Thuiuiis Jcriuan, Jr. Mr. William Moukp, to 
■Miss Frances .Million, all of this county . 

DIED — In this county, on the 90tli inst. 
Mr. Jamln R. Grlrn, (son of Daniel Green,) 
an amiable and promising young man. 



_ _ W’cjb^ngl ^understand the President to 

add infamy to the already infamous churac- dispute, in me Abstract, the Secretary’s right 
ter of that common slanderer of all that is! to judge ol the wav in which this power is 
honorable in tho country, the Washington to be exercise!. — In bis letter he expressly 
Globe, it would bo the following notice of 1 " 1 '.'*' “Tho puwer of tlie Sacrolarv of the 
Mr. Clay’s visit to this section of tho conn- 1 Treasury mtt the deposites, is umiualfied 



try. It is welt known, that with tho excep- 
ion of a short visit to this city ou official bu- 
siness in 1N37, Mr. Clay hus not been east 
of Pennsylvania sinco 1818. lie declined 
coming luxl summer because he was a can 



riin proviriot that lie shall rc| ort lux reasons 
io Congress » no limitation,” Ate. 

The President disclaims all desire to dic- 
tate to tli* Secretary of tlio Treasury — but 
only to press upon Inin Ins own “view uf the 



didato for the Presidency,^ now when lie considerations which impel to immediate uc 
complies with the urgent solicitations of lux tion.” If these views were not conclusive 
friends, and ventures to visit (he most pop-! upon the mind of tho Secretary, it appears 
ii tons and flourishing suction'- of this great to us, that Ihc President ought to have been 
Republic, hu is thus ussuiMoy the common 1 content wiih doing Ins duty, nnd Icaviiuj the 



libcller of the Globe, who lives, .moves, and 
hus his being upon the patronage's!' the gov- 
ornment. Is it not a reflection hpon our 



resjHinsiliiltty where the law bad l ull j \, in 
the hands oi' tho secretary. The President 
might have.in.lho 



respectable in the country, and vet cnuliu- 
uv tu be tiie ‘organ of the Administration? 



B vltuiouk, Got. 15. 
Ascension.— Mr. 

S tail 

erday m the 
most iirposuig and beautiful sly le. Fears 
had been entertained in llie morning, that 
tlio wiud was too high lor llie tesou iut, 



BA NT’s second ascension nt bis tail I on, from 
Federal Hill, took place yesterday 



la :d these facts along w iih the |ross ul.uaitni ' pluin unit li;uri-il— I’niomn, Mi-ritiu 

ol w hich the Bank had laien guilty, belbre ,,,4 i hib. t Shawls and ll ui.tkvrcliiui. — Su- 
CoiigieSS 4IkI Ins Country moo at the lit-xl per Swansdowu \ i- lin^»— Brown ami Bk-ai h- 
session. For this cause alone, he should lint I ed Cottons, lickings, &.G. Ac. Wc wish to 
l) t -. I Have romivpd 1 I 10 Secretary, atid uppoioied| purchase a large quautity of 

Fl»x*«eed, iViilhei’N, 



remedy wldch lie erroneously considers 
I within the strict liueuflus duty. ' 



RECEPTION OF MR. CLAY IN PHILA- 
DELPHIA. 

At a meeting of llie friends uf the Nation’s 
Benufuctur, Hknby Clay, held in nnrsntiuce 
ol public notice, ut Uykinuu’x Hotel, uu 
Tliuryduy evening, Oi l. 10th, fur the pur- 
pose of making urruiiguincnlx for Ins recep- 
tion in (hu city uf Philudelpfiu, Maiiilw 
Cabmy, Esq, was culled to the C’liiur, and 
Col. J.G. Wathouoii and Hknby C. CoR- ; 
kit were appointed Secretaries. The Clour ’ 
suited the object ut llie iiwieiiug, when the 
follow mg preamble uud resolutions w ere of- , 
lured, and unaniutoiisly adopted. 

it liaving been announced tlmt the lion. 
Hbnby Clay ut expected tu arrive 111 ibis ci- 
ty tlua ufteiii'Mi, Irian the city of linliiinose, 
(lilt meeting have con veiled Ibr the [mrpase 



Grand Balloon ... .. 

a substitute, A people jealous nbts m or-l 
lies, should a aicli the e.vereiso of tke Execu- 
tive p-iwcrs.n all ensi-s; and particularly 
whore tin jaiplic purse' is concennod. The! 
u fi. juiost tirtuaw Chief .M.igistratjk mnv be 
venturous us hu is to undertake- the teat, l‘*d into error, li is very 'irlues May lie ray 
but iu thu ufternoon, it iuud«nted, and j His *dignatiou agumsttba nbu-.-s oil 

about the hour appointed, was no more [ ’"here may prumpt Inm to the afeptiun ol a 
Ilian u geutlu breeze. The anplntlieatre 
was filled at an early hour, nut densely, but 

with a very large number of (be most re- But 3dl , wli.il ure llie facts ot the case? 
spectuble citizuux of buth sexes. Tlie ladies Did bo min-rcedo die Scrutiny? nnd tor 

If llie Secretary did nut re- 
esideut re 1 iioi i*d '-ms, as 

pruseiii, soenis lo twTIgreed, iheu the next qo jatbsi is Main Stbbkt, Loiisitlli:, Kemubv, 
but, upon the supposition (hat thu enclosure for ichat ensue diil he remote him I II he m m \ V E on hand a very vxlensivs stock ol 
would oonluill six lliouxHlld, llrare must liuve removed lina because Ol a iliflenunM of .ipili- 1 1 Lair, Medical, Theological, .'Juciitane- 
boen more than tour thousand w ithin- The , uni on the IXqtusilos, we dunk llnrPresidnit out, and School 
lull without was covered wills ouiatlcss mul- hus erred — fowever pure were bis in -in es. 1 IS O OKS, 

iiludo. and the whurvos and pteri on both iiat f il iIkmu were uny ocher cire«im»tui u 
sides oi the basin, as well us tlio tnu neiicen connected wnli liu romoval, uii  lUilciviice 
in the noi^lilmurli Mid, were i i - wdo*l. Pre- between tlieie two ulli* en*, • ! w ipoiaclei 
ci«el v at ball' past 1 — or, if inert fU any nut yol dov eloped to tho world, it iwilt be- 

»ui union, a un mile or two bcforo*-Mr. Uu- conie u* lojaJ^c of tlni *b*!e tiaunuv li“U, 

raui, Iuiviiio ukoii Inn place in Uiu cur when it u clearly aud billy explained in ail 

with that cuoIimj 44 and lirumcM w hich «MiU eiri iimataiicetf. It i* highly prulmi*le, 
ways ustouish the s| eclators uf his that these traimciious " ill ttl 



appeared determined lo pwlroni^e Mr. Da- ! a hat cans *- 1 It t lie 
raulin oaruesi, thu timo. It ladiHirult to 4 “l •• d|^|^c--.i 

evil mate with accuracy the number present, soem* to oe agretd, tl 



excursions, rose slowly, 111 th i most t*plen * be sabiuiticd (a the Public. 



I th 

in an extent of circulation, which, whether 
regarding number* or rapidity, isctjuuliy Mat- 
tering. Thin circulation hu*, in Ic*s than 
two years, increased to upward* of toventoen 
thousand copies, aud still coutinuus to in- 
crease in favor uud utility. 

The advantage* possessed by the Courier 
arc peculiar to iudlj and arc eipially appar- 
ent in every branch ot it* misccllaneoii* con- 
tents, which are always novel and useful, 
entertaining and instructive. 

LiTKRATUtr..— This department of the Cou- 
rier is under u watchful and spirited superiu- 
tendance, so that no paper unpossessed of de- 
cided merit, is admissible. On a recent oc- 
casion a PRIZE TALE was published, for 
which the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOL- 
LARS was paid, and, to secure originul and 
sterling contributions, other inducement* 
have been offered. The correspondents of 
the Courier are numerous and distinguished. 
Among them are Miss Leslie, whose writings 
are the theme of Europeun as well as Amer- 
ican adiuiru'ion; It. 1*. Smith, Esq. so ad- 
vantageously known a* a Dramatist nnd No- 
velist; Mr*. C. L. IfenU, author of Do Larn, 
the successful j rizc tragedy ; Miss IPicon, 
author of the pathetic tulc“LoveN .Martyr;” 
and many others, who-, under ficticious signa- 
tures, liuve obtained very distinguished cele- 
brity. Added to thciu high sources of or*- 
ginal contribution*, their exchange list in- 
cludes the most valuable American journals, 
whilst from abroad they regularly receive 
Culwer’s New Monthly, Campbell's Metropo- 
litan, Frnzc r% Magazine, Loudon Literary 
Gazette, Hluckwood, La Belle Assembler, 
World of Fashion, United Service Journal , 
*Ac. and through Mr. Wilmer, their agent at 
Liverpool, the choicest ot the English papers, 
including the Juhn Hull, Bell'.* Life iu Lou- 
| don, Sic. ILc. 

Ni.ws.— The strictest attention is bestow- 
ed on this subject. A ware of the impor- 
tance of the political events which are daily 
occurring, changing alike the manners and 
institutions of the world, tho proprietors in- 
variably furnish all foreign intelligence to 
the latest Jute*, and when its nature warrants 
it, an extra i« published. Our domestic af- 
fair) are as*idious)y observed and carefully 
communicated, and, in addition to a minuto 
statement of local transactions, a synopsis ol 
events passing iu uil parts of tho country is 
regularly prepared aud published. 

Humorous Slsjlcts.— Uould tho philoso- 
phy of mirth be discussed, oryathor exhibited 
within the limits of u prospeclus, tho necessi- 
ty of admitting it* claim to a portion of ev- 
ery newspaper, would b«* more minutely un- 
derstood; bnt the good old motto, ‘Slum vi- 
vi mu* vivamutf,” will be sufficient reasoning 
for those who value the best purl of existence. 

The Courier will, a* usual, contain tho 
newest aud most piijuuut nueudotes, bon- 
utotf, und witty recitals, all tending to till up 
the leisure moments of the man of busiucsz 
w ith rational pleasure, and to iucrc.uo that 
of the man of fashion. 

The Editor i at. D*- rARTMr.NT embraces re- 
views of the new publications, notices of tho 
tine art*, Jkc.; rciuurks on general topic*, 
descriptions of public iinprovcBients, amuse- 
incuts, Ac.; discussions of suitable subject*, 
dramatic criticism*, &c. This department 
hu» been, uud will continue to be conducted 
iu a spirit of independence. Whatever conics 
fairly within observation, shall ho fairly dealt 
with, uud no station or influence will dct r 
the prompt and decidtd expression of unbi- 
assed o[ftnion. 

,IC J ( In fine, the Saturday CbtmiKR is the lar- 
gest^ cheapest, uud most diversified, entertain- 
ing, uud iusti active weekly ni wspaps r issued 
from tiic American press. The publukor* 
claim lor it* contcuts a character uf vigor- 
ous originality, judicious selection, exten- 
sive variety and interesting detail; am! they 
invite comparison with contemporary publi- 
cations. 

COARSE JEA.XS, LIXSEY, I AI1 fur llie I'nper, cm crin r tho lie- 

_ .. .. „ . _ . ’ -osftury enclosure?*, must be addressed to 

,100 Pair Vara Nocki.i woodward a sfrauo. 

All of whi«*b will t c taken 111 exelmngo lor I .Vo. '-i Jdinaaa 7iui«uo»gs, t't&iJUi.i i'/aa , 
goods ut cash price*. | PliiUtL 

Richmond, October **, 1633. 7-dw , BRli.MlUMS. 

B , w 1 Persons procuring five subscribers to th^ 

IvOOltS «L 4 • j 11 ; it, and for \ iitling the amount of a year’s 

... ! subscription, Ton Dollars, will be entitled to 

' u sixtli ropy gratis. 

Persons forwarding ton subscriber*, and r»*- 
; Hiiu^ar bo entitled to uu 

[extra cop  and u discount of 10 per cent. 

Persons forwarding tillocu subscribers und, 
thirty dollurs^wili be culillcd to uu extra 
cop) of the paper, uud u copy of Lord By- 
ron** Works, Sir W alter Scott** Work*, or a- 
uy otln r work of a similar character auJ val- 
ue, w hich may be preform!. 

I'ncurrout notes of solveut bunks rccnc»*d 
at par. 

N. U. Kditon copying tho ubiive, uud lur- 
wurtling a copy of their paper, with the mu- 
verliseuseut markctl, will bu euutied lo uu 

cxehaugc. 

J OB FtilM I lNli, of every description, 
neatly am! «’xpediciously executed, ou 
entire new ty |w*, at tUo odice of thn i aiuiud 

t'hrmiiiU^ 



l)r. (*. tttocktou, 

DENTIST, 

R ESPEt’TFELLY temlers liis services to 
tlio Lu-lies mul G L-ntlCIutol of Rich- 
in und, K,. and vicinity in the various branches 
of DENTAL 81M1GEKY, for one or two 
weeks, und longer, should ho moot with *uiti- 
cient uucoiirageiiient. 

Ilisolhee is ut Mr. Jenkisis 1 Hotel but will 
visit ladies at their residence if reuucstcd. 

N. B. Ifis charges iu all cases will be mod- 
erate. Reference, J. \V. Hunter, L-tp 
October *31Hh, 1633. 

.Ins. IV. Dudley, & Co. 

AVE just received u large aud various 
assortment of 

Ki.VCl' L STAPLE 

DHV 

CONSISTING IN TART OF 
Super Black, Blue, Drab and Russia 



Brown, 

, v nieoii time," uMaiiied in-|^ otl “’ , Su ‘ l,m ; u :’ *'?***"'!. M 

country Imt a hireling tl.os paid andsupp.r- , forma (•tpjAs^tlKl ‘»-»t ni-»l« . ...it ", « ^ „ w BlllcU nlld Kull 

ted should bo |*eriiultud lo assail all .Who ure the public jqpoies io llie Stile Banks— and | t: , lgll / h (. Dc-i.-ian.— Bomba- 



njinui \ 8«uiu, 

Booksellers, Bookbinders, 
and Sta/fontrs, 



which they offer to Merchant#, Teacher*, und 
Professional Ctciitleiiteii ut v*ry redm e*l pri- 
ces. They have un extensive BINDERY 
ai inched to their store, uud are enabled lo 
furnish 

MiL.I.YH ItOOiaS, 

every description, made of 



I distant tiny ^ unul* uud workmuusittp. 

I.o ii ville, October J, 



tpenor uia- 



1633. 



a-3w 






. r 



^ mm \f ltMa Miifurd and London, and wa believe I was never hosn\) of in Cineiturali bo$ff*j tod 
From ik« jijionlA Pnm Cofui cr Mini- with Campbell, the poet, end other names , hen e be p.«k n ryi hominy, which Aie raund 

. ■ ■ l rx / i _ _e.ii # ■■ t ■■ ( _ a 1 I I : . 1 . .. (tvnetr nitre ill 



•VI, ill translated by Prof. Longfellow of 
Bowiloin College. 

O World! to few the jrenn we live. 
Would that the life which thou doit give 
Were life indeed ! 

But O, thy lorrowi full lo fait, 

Our happiest hour ii when at lait 
The loul i« freed. 

Our day, are covered o’er with grief, 

Amt sorrow, neither few nor brief 
Veil all in gloom ; 

Left deiolute of renl good, 

Within thii cheerleu lolitude 
No pleasure, bloom. 



I well Known to lame. Having hoen trained | hi the pnrues nt Cinc innati. j Kycry pwm— 
I to the cx|«ctation of inlieriting a great for- knowa that a party ia tlie cfimb thing in evary 
I tuna, and having views of conventional mur- opulenl family in the United States; M»d 



Somethin* Newt 



tflllt ■uhfcnheri arc now in receipt of 
I- their entire itock of 



1 tune, ami having view* of conventional mor- i o|iiilcnt fimily in the United States; aj»d 
ala and decorum, not of the severer classov, every one undeifftands with ho* Euch truth 
not reatraiuod by religious considerations, I aurh mi assertion could, lie nfcde Ol a party 
and mixing much with the gay and pleusuie in New York *r Philadelphia. Bbasawnoth- porch* 
seeking, alio had probably run through Ihc j ing of the wealcrii co untry^ a* iypt whai ,nlir *' 
common and allowod range of faaliion, and could bo aeen in cniiomR." 1 %kjU|iJlcnm J* ' T* 



II. IMWN'8 IBHIUVART 

For the Education of Young Ladies. 

D REPLY imprerted with the importance 
of female education, I have determined 
4. an'kr it the business of life, and in order 



JPM/BIsMC MO ***». 



r Atv . tun ini u t V R ol iWWWUOiiion, « ««vt 

ALL AND W INTfcR 4# it lhe bn.ine.. of life, r 
f'i 1 1§| to extend ill benefit! aa widely a 

x^VrvrlPOj rhall open my Female Seminar] 

i*aeit in New York and Philadelphia extended plan than heretofore. 



BENJAMIN It. JENKINS, 

H A VINO purchased the well known TAV- 
ERN ESTABLISH Hi; V I' in the Town 



KKN KS'I'A BI.ISII MEN I’ in the Town 
to extend ita benefit! aa widely at passible, I of Richmond, Kentucky, formerly kept by 
thall open my Female Seminary on n more Col. George Shackelford and recently by Mr. 



exhausted tlie common forma of ptcueure,! lean between the »w.v rJ _ 
and worn it all out to satijiy J and though unJ tlio blufls oft ho  » . nod every one 
we have every reason to believe, that, whilej knows, that in such nsemfs that ie just noth- 



ISSlMIppi I 



irrhhsed in 

itlrely for oi 
II very obei 
ind Oldham 



oaih, which will enable thei 



iia extended plen then heretofore. To effect Charles U. Hrooka, intends shortly lo hav- 
to thii object, I here procured an aiiiatnnt the sniae thoroughly repaired, mid pledge* 



We continue to keep on teacher from the East, educated designedly himself to render hi, HOUSE, not only come 



I bass’s Superior 

Cotton Yarns 



for sit instructor, who intends making the bu- fortable, but ngrecMble to all who mnj f.ivor 



siocss of teaching the work of life. I have I him with a call. It is large and co nmo li ius, 



in America, w hatever liberty she may have ing nt nil, in regard to qualifying a person to 
taken with the lesser morals, she was excin- sitenk of the western rountry. Of tha scene- 



taken with the lesaer morals, she was excin- spenk of tho Western rountry. Of the sceno- 
plary in her observance of the higher duties; ry about Cincinnati, judge from one circum 



VVIIVH I 111 IIS likewise procured an Instructress in the sci- situated near the Courthouse, in the Imsi nest 

AaB enee of instrumental Music, end ell the orna- part of the Town, and ha, attached to it scr- 

C a - , n - wwr | fi |r mental branches of Education, as well quali- eral conrenient out lots and Stable, — (lit 

'* lx I» Is B W ■ ^ ® * led, perhnps, as any in the West. In short, House is well furnished, his Table and liar 

We will give the market price for any quan- j design (he Richmond Female Seminary to be shall at all times be supplied with the best the 



CANDLE WICK. 



Iff IB I V Ml IIGI UUB. I V II IIVV VI also, sii^hv. s ■ V sawtnii a. Iiivisillilllf IIIUKU l»l«l t/IIVUHI I . . — _ _ , 1 »• . s O ' I r 

weaty in this particular, ill rcfcrenca to the stance ofhereompetence to describe il. She j tlij f LARD   ‘° **• dcl '" r * d du,,n * ‘ he equal to any in the western country , and [to country affords, and hi* Stable, shall be well 

. . ^ ~ .. Winlar. rs...W,. st as. anraMff a miinl nrf iff ir.llllllltllin .ilk ..rowan, ssr e\f nil Iffin.la iari.1 taf. 



Thy pilgrimage begins in tears, 

And ends in bitter doubts and fears, 

Of dark despair; 

Midway so many toils appear, 

That ha who lingers longer here 
Knows most of care. 

Thy goods arc bought with many a groan, 
By the hut sweat of toil alone, 

And weary hearts; 

Fleet-footed is the approach of wo. 

But with a lingering step, and slow, 

Its form departs. 



residence of Her viou, I ho French artist, in lias represented the immediate environs of wl ' FIELD A HOLLOWAY, 

her family, w hich connexion naturally fur- Cincinnati to be a dense and liangrceahle Riel^raond, October 15, 1833. 5tf 

lushed much tea-table conversation. She forest. The fact is, ns every one who has — — — — 

was amiable in the highest degree in her re- seen the [dace knows, that the improvident Jft K W (tiOOD-S. 

lotions with the people about her, in Ihc axe lias despoiled the contiguity of that city 

suburbs of Cincinnati, where site resided of ita chief ornament, its beautiful woods, FMlflg subscribers have received their sup- 
during the greater part of her stay in Arne- und lias loft it in the midst of naked hilis in- -M. ply of 

rica, among whom sho was very popular, stead of its original, splendid native graves.- « FALL .l.Vfl H’lXTF.R 

enacting among them Lady Bountiful, with The walk, where she w as so bitten, and ^ 

a gmciousness of distribution, and nursing stung, and liornod, hy all sorts of wasps and Hw- II II J R ^ — 
the sick, which every where gains favor. — snap-dragons and where sho stW- deep in " 

Besides Hervieu, an amiable and most oc- the decay ed Icavw and purtrid«L 'iter of logs, Com/rising a very elegant assortment of 

complished French painter, enthusiastically is one of the clMnest and nett open and Rnglisll & French McririOP.S, 
devoted to his profession ; herfnmily consis- pleasant shaded promcnadcsjjl -.s gyorlil. Cashmeres and C Italy’s Merino 
ted of one son, now u distinguished mctn' cr where we have walked twicc~tii7io hundred ci, i a -,n.l Un rwl’lr fu 

of one of the colleges in England, and two times, and have never been stung by a wasp c " n », **“" 1 K 

daughters, the tlirco nearly arrived at mutu- or bumblebee, and never bitten by musclieto, r ur Caps, 

rity. or horned by snap dragons for tha first time; Calicoes and Gingham*, 



JNEW GOODS. 



“O death, no more, no more dalayt 
My spirit longs to flee away, 

And be at rest ; 

The will of heaven my will shall be,— 

I bow to the divine decree, 

To God's behest. 

My soul is ready to depart, 

No thought rebels, the obedient heart 
Breathes forth no sigh ; 

The wish on earth to linger still 

Were vain, when 'tie God's sovereign will 

That we shall die. 



T UB subscribers have receivedtheirsup- 

ply of 

« FALL AX'D ft lXTKR 

GOODS, 



make it as desirable a point lor the acquisition stored with provender of all kinds, ami at- 
of knowledge as any other. The town of tended by good Ostlers. In ihnrt, from hit 
Richmond it situated in the interior of a experience in the business, he H itters himself 
healthy and fertile country ; it is proverbially that the weary Traveller, and nil other-, will 
healthy, and If we judge from the past, there be rendered perfectly happy an.) cj ul irt ihle 
it no place in the west affording n site more whilst at his House. He, therefore, liii.ulily 
conducive to health. The house occupied as solicits a continuance of tiiat extensive pit- 
a Seminary is large and niry, containing four ronoge which the establishment nas .ilwiyt 
separate apartments, convenient to any part received. 



of the town. An excellent pair ofUlubes, and 
Maps of nil kinds will be kept iu the Semin- 
ary for the nse of the pupils; also, such Phi- 



Jan. 39, 18.11 



E3TERN LUMINARY— Pnosrrxrci 
or volomk tkis. The subscrilmrs tiav- 



/  of losophical, Astronomical, Chemical and Go- . w t ,.7 .I , I. .Lo J 

Comfrunog a very elegant assortment of 0|ne V rlc ,| Apparatus as may be necessary for mg purchawd the establish of tho Vi s- 

English & French Merinoe*, the explanation and illustration of these sci- ^'^2' X!‘!ol" 



The scholastio year comprises 48 weeks, 
commencing the first Monday in November. 



fully appeal lo the former friends  »f toe pa- 
per, and the Christian public of the «Vc.t 
generally, for their co-operation in sustaining 



„ s I 1 . .1 , | | * , . O . II sv ff Ciuac. All ttllllUrt I xJ B U III I II ia 1 1 If II Ul III* IMIIMIS 

She camt; to this country, induced to the and that this is the true character of the walk, ^ Ladies Ga&r Boots and Shoes, Cloths w. II take place at the close of euch fall term. 



rocs ai 

■„9tr Bo 



It will consist of four terms, iach embracing ‘•"d extend.ng it. crculatioo. 

13 weeks, with one week’s inter.n...io.i at it. J he character of the I.uuunary .s a ready 
close. An annual examination of the pupil. «“ »••»•!/ known. On this p.not ,t will only 

* ■ Km naenssase In u llml  t . I I ilm.i.. I.s 



WITH A VERY OKXERAL ASiORTMEXT OF 



“O Thou, that for our sins didst take 
A human form, and humbly make 
Thy home on earth ; 

Thou, that to thy divinity 
A human nature didst ally 
By mortal birth,— 

And in that form didst suffer here, 
Torment, and agony, and fear. 

So patiently ; 

By thy redeeming grace alone, 

And not for merits of my own, 

O pardon me !” 



step, as we suppose, by the eloquence of every child in the vicinity is aware, and and CasKmeres, Striped dr Plain Sat- 
Francis Wright, who was about at that time knows, too, that it is the peculiar and wonder- tinetts Red and White Flannels 
to bleach out the Ethiopian tinge of tho nc- ful attribute of tho Ohio forest to ho singular- I}l ue  Green Sf While ' 

groes, by her own peculiar process, change ly clear ofall underbrush, &, to consist of tall __ . T ’ Hlanlr ela 

their humps and make them Irce, wise, &.c. straight stems, like the trees of an orchard. 1*1 ® CHUBB HianKC , 

as the French say tout de suite nt N.isliolia. We pass wholly over her nllirm.ition, that Rose anil 1*0 i n t Blankets, La- 
in Mrs. Trollope’s teeming imaginative the fruits in the markets of that city arc dies’ and Gentlemen’s 

brain, wo have no doubt, the dreary forest mean. We believe foreigners would gener- fl AfKt 

of Nashoba, with its huge tulip trees and ally arcord that it is the host fruit market in I/I.W.IJ1A. 

sycamores, and its little log cabins, with America, perhaps in the world. The slang with a very okxeral assortment of 
their dirty nnd hnlf clad negroe tenants, and language which she puts into the month of tMMt.'W* GOODS 

so poorly roofed, ns lo require the accom- her servants, nnd the coinm in people, lias not . * 

plished lecturer to holdup an umbrella to even the remo'est smick of west connlrv Groceries, Hardware 
shield her from a shoaver, while she was dialect. It is entirely woven, warp and AJtB 

lecturing them within doors, was n sort of wm»l, from Cockney nlitl-YorkXllflB.' 'Al'ld Olf f’/’ll 9frfII*/   

splendid hall, with columns nnd amides the log-house, and the lady w ho saw people ngMBVt 'WB&msMmrv. 

w here she could see the aforesaid process ol j„u „| lc „ m „ montli, wc im igiue it exists no AH of which they offer to their customers and 
hleoching passing under her eye, nnd where where hut in her brain. In a wonl, never the public cheap They wish to purchase 
Hervieu, as Bonaparte Mid of Ins campaign was u person so little capable dr'xo little 5,000 Bushels of Flax seed, 5000 lbs. Feath- 
w hen going to his nick, could paint it. Ar- disjxised rightly todes -ril.e scenery, country Colored Linsey and Brown Janes.— Also 
living here in a steamboat from New Or- mi. I the phisieti! ci'cniristances of eating, J c ®*° M’CLANAHAN fit STONE, 
leuns, after having lutd her lair and thin h inking, imil ling all-1 living. Minnurs, October 15 1833. 5-3 m 



DRV GOODS , 



Terms of I'uition per Quarter. 

Preparatory Department, including 
Orthography, Orthoepy fit Head- 
ing* 

First Class — Reading, Defining, Pen- 
mnnship, Arithmetic, mental and 
written, Geography, Ancient and 
Modern, with the use of Mups and 
Globes, Composition, - - - - 

Second Class— The above studies 
continued, with the addition of 
English Grammar, Geometry, My- 



- . _ — thology, - -- ----- 

Groceries, Hardware Third ci n ..- History, saor«i, p ro 

A!fo fane, Ecclesia.ticul nnd Natural 

AMeeuflMuiHii Philosophy, Chronology, Ornitho 

^HC^C/fCoivIif C/« loRjr, Geometry, Trigonometry 

All of which they offer to their cu.tomer. and Rhetoric, Drawing of Maps, Geo 



when going to his mck, could paint it. Ar- 
riving here in n steamboat from New Or- 
leans, after having had her fair and thin 



skin bitten hy s-une ban Irud llhnisaud in i - alien and where suo di ns.-s, site Jes .-rides 
quitoes nt the B ilize, alter iniugiiiiiig sin- well, for ii is in tier line. 



ers, Colored Linsey and Brown Jaues.— Also 
500 kegs of Lard. 

M’CLANAHAN fit STONE. 
October 15, 1833. 5— 3m 



As thus the dying warrior prayed. 
Without one gathering mist or shade 
Upon his mind. 

Encircled by his family, 

Watched by affection’s gentle eye. 

So soft and kind, 

Hu soul to him, who gnve it, rose ;— 
God lead it to its long repose, 

It* gWriou* ruiit 

And though the warrior’s sun has set, 
Its light shall linger round u. yet, 
Bright, radiant, blest. 



ciaild smell an early spring yellow lever in 

every gale, while ascending between the Distribution of Bible*. — From odi ia 
immense marshes to New Orleans, and alter s lllr , es p np Hi.ifs tint the American U.b t 
informing herself so well about that city, as rf s-ietv, widi 813a ixill.irv s pieties, during 
to affirm that she could n  t purchase a box the last venr, have issued of Hi des and Tes 
of paints, in that place, merely because, in- turnouts' iu tho English, Spanish, French 



Robert E. Kelly, 



fane, Eccletiuiticul nml Natural, 
Philosophy, Chronology, Ornitho- 
logy, Geometry, Trigonometry, 

Rhetoric, Drawing of Maps, Geo- 
logy, Composition, - ... - $10 00 

Fourth Class— Chemistry, Logic, Al- 
gebra, Astronomy, Moral and In- 
tellectual Philosophy, Evidences 
of Christianity, Constitution of 
the United States, connected with 
political economy, French, Com- 
position, -•-•••••$10 00 
Instrumental Music, - • • • • $1'J 00 



, U.IW...II II... If , -1 r nn r* ir i J WAS permanently located himself in the Drawing and Painting, - - - - $5 00 

. .. Distribution of Libia. -From official jU. town of JUchmond, where he will car- Stationery of every kind, except books is 

cans, an a ter s mrces it aiipears that tlie American B.b.e r y on , furnished without any charge, and they will 

out that city, as .S s-ic-ty, with 813 auxiliary s icieties, during Tailnffittff BlltittMV he furnished at tho most reduced prices. 



quiiiiig ulotig the Levee, she could find none (jornian, VVelcb un i I. i 
in the shops where they sold pork and lard, several In linn dialects, 
she hurried uwny from the levcr-do ioiun .Si.ice its jf.riiritioii in IS13, 

city, with the speed and terror with which I’liiladelohm lU.du S 

Lot fled 'train the huruitig Staloni i . N..si.. - 1 O.her S.a-icfics tsfl.n 
Ini. The imagiimtiou unhappily awoke lo 
reality. In two days, if we recollect, she Total, 

fled from the halls and the bleaching process Tho British and F  i 



, , • * 1 ?'•* Y x 1 ry . 8 ,, M 'j , , ,. r '"= Tailoring Bnsine**, 

the last year, have issued ol Boles and les- . ... . . ... , . 

. . . ' . . .u. i i ic  i in all its varioex branches. Ilis shop is on 

turnouts in the bn^h-h, hpam-.li, French, ,, . . . . _ .. ; , 

, , i .?,... * ’ , ’ Mam street, next door above the medical 

(leriiian, Vtelcbnii l Irish languages, an l in , f „ g je| WiUi ,. 4 . first door below 



i’hiludelobia Bi-do si •e-u-tv. 
O.lier d.A-icfios csri.iiatud ul 



„ .. . . . 7 . No deductions for absence. Tuition to be 

in all its vanoot branches. Ilia shop is on . . ... „a„.„„„ 

Main street, next door above the medical P „ ^ ^ ‘ j .. ' f n . rrn », w k 0 

. 'Hi’ 1 111 1 1 f n ’r, 1 .• 1 , m st a 1 » * For the accommodation of parents, wno 

1)1 II 8 : ,0p -r° Dr ' r d ?r bCl 7 m», wish to embrace the advantage, of the 

117 1 the Tavern of Mrs. Allison. He w.ll execute Ki / hmolld Fema | e Seminary, I have opened 
an, work in hi. line rathe bent manner, ,n , for young lad.e., conveni- 

IK* «• wrest and most m#*#**®***! ^**«.on., 4 .. . .L.L’ 



^ il l O ....... . A Kichmoud remale oeminary, i nave opened 

^ a* . *“ b " -"* nner » *1 a boarding houw for young Indies conveni- 

M larg..andinthehighe., degree 

of patronage. comtortible. 



l,«dO,dS‘2| 



f patronage. 

Richmond, Ootobor 15, 1833. 



Tho British and Foreign Biblo Society, 



Rev. Tntoruv Flint's Accocnt of Mrs. 
Trollope. 

[fVom the Xeie York Knickerbocker.) 



of Nashoba, cutting loose, we uppreheml, I with 1014 auxiliaries, have issued 72 edi- 
from her platonic partnership wiili Mis- j ii,, ns , in Inngiiagei nnd ilia loots in which the 
Wright, whose eloquence and power site Scriptures were never before printed — 31 
used to vaunt, but whose brain she deemed: uevv translations, and 49 reprints. 



American Turf Register, 

AND 

SPORTING MAGAZINE, 

Font Sspter iex, 1833. 



t 1 1 .. . 1 , I touched, and came, us fast ns steam could Total nuinlier of volumes dis- 

bcen asked us°, we are sure, a tlmusand | Wn ^' her ’ Clncin,, “ , ^ whcre sl "' ••""'I’d trihutc.l since the year LS01, 7,008,014 MWIGHFLYER, TirTrammary for the la.t 

tunes what sort of person was Mrs. Trol- w, 1 ,ho f ,t a ,ne . of ‘ n,rod,ic "" n . *° ■" ’ " ,d |- I ho Russian Bible b atiely sus- M forty year., Di.sertion on the blooded 

lope, and w liat were her objects in visiting ! £ ,dual ’ 8 " d wbere ° Ur ac, l lla " ,ta,lco Wllh pen-led in 182^, 801,105 .tuck of the United State..— On breeding for 

Ai.Hiri.-a? We reply, she was in persona h er comnicnccd - S. iet.es in d.lTerent pans of . the turf, Reflection, upon the P re.eot .tale 

short ulumD fisure with a ruddy round There, visited hy her huslmnd who spent b.r-.po, 2,.,10,!30 of the turf in V.rgln.*-Ncw York and South 

aafirJta su-wtt ~ -«» 7 * - «• *-* -*» » ^ mm 

though not showing older than tlurty-seven, " ry and aimless s™* 1 ™, rearing the wni.e, management, Br.-ediug from Arabians— Late 

of api^arance singularly unlayyhke, a mis- a huge building culled a bazaar, which wu» In Lurupe and Asia, 1 1,300,881 im()0rtation , of Eu yjj, horte ,_ Race | lor ,e re- 

fortune heightened by her want of Usteand no air castle, but a queer, unique, cres. en- American Societies, 1, 000, -JS.fi gio „ t fce f Last illness Sc death ofSir Charles, 

female intelligence in regard to dress, or her ted Turkish Babel, so odd, that no one has . Vktkxin.xv — Ocitcnu tyui, or hots in horses, 

holding herself utterly above such consider- soen * l ***nce, with Mit wonder nnd a good iiu- I otnl «listrihntn»n f I •/Jiil, loil Character of the race courses in this country, 

ations, though at times she was as u.uch "*^ laugh, a building which cost her The Baltimore Chronicle, iJfffAtice lo the rule. by which they are ^governed— 



CONTENTS. 



801,105 stock of the United State.. — On breeding for * nurv ii nROWiN ” — " '-“'"i — I 

the turf, Reflection, upon the present ., ate nirU.n,, Ori„h,rVmi ^ tu e. of the State of Kentucky, rhe work 

o-tni-m »r ih. tnrfi. V:»l,a. x-..» v...k ,»,i •...u Richmond, October 1, 1833. will embrace every statute now in force, hea- 

315031 Carolina— Consequence of importation— Best “ cf « ^c " cc, for further particulars maybe .led by ite appropriate title, ami under each 

dlo,tdl , rv.n.i.imn ,. n ,i made to the gentlemen whoso names are np- section of an act, a reference will be given 

management Broedinx from Arabians Late P endci * to ,he following recoaraMndation .- to nil the most important judicial decisions, 

l,3l)t) r 881 o_ '.i. We, the subscribers, having been patrons of A „ wliich that section has been made the sub- 



S iciciics in Asia, 



Terms of Boarding. 

Boarding, Washing, Lodging, Fire, 

Candles, fixe, for fall and winter 
terms — each, ------ $34 00 

Spring and Summer terms — each, $31 00 

The strictest attention will he paid to the 
moral as well as intellectual culture of young 
ladies committed to my charge. I would 
only add, that the prices of Tuition and 



such fall term *  e nccc,,ar y »uy, tlint it will continue to 
iuarter ' P nr,uo ** ,e *ame general course wliich hilt 
j. ‘ hitherto received the extensive approbation 

* 1 a f of its subscribers. There will lie no depart- 

,t ' ' ure from the principles which have uni firmly 

_ * * characterised the publication. The same ed- 

en : itor,— Rev. Join. F. Cooxs,— who has had 

charge of the paper for tho Inst two years, will 
1 still continue to act in that capacity. 

*" Sft no While our paper is designed to be occupied 
"I. * chiefly in the diffusion of sound theological 

1 ie * knowledge, and the extensive dissemination 

” ° of religious intelligence, it will also contain 

. a secular summary of the most important 

' * ’ events of this busy and enterprising age, the 

” ro " latest foreign news, poetry, miscellany, and 

1711 ' general literature. 

The Western Luminary is the oldest roligi- 
’ r f’ oils periodical west of the Allcghauie*. It is 

-* eo ” . now just commencing tlie tenlfl year of its 

existence. Thus far it has met with the gen- 
’ * eral approbation of its supporters. It shall 

be the object of its present proprietors to 
ncc * merit a continuance of that approbation. It 

1 J" i. uniiece.snry, at this enlightened period, to 

«ay any thing respecting the propriety of ev- 
on  ' * ery Christian family enjoying the benefit, of 

t such a periodical. It must he at unco obvi- 

® ~ ous to every mind at alt enlightened hy hu- 
* man learning or tho Divine teaching of the 

S l Sh -'ll Spirit of God. To tho enlightened Christian 
ind they will |)ub | jc we confidently appeal, for their aid in 
d price.. .u.tnining a publication which is entirely de- 
luition o e p en d eB t U p 0 n them for it. support. 

. WILLIAM M. TODD, 

parents, who TIIOS. T. SK1LLMAN. 

itage. of the L(X|a , T0K| j u | y 1833 . 
ihitc openoo TEU.MS 

lies, conveni- Tho Wl|T|| , LumiNsav is published once 
ng lei . egrcc n week on a «uper-iiiiperin|wmiil4^IM U l. k : - nf L 
some type, at Two Dollar! a year in itNiJ 
Two Dollar i and fifty cent » at the end #8 
ir  *  months, or Three Dollars at the close oTjfi 

lter *34 0ft J rear - 

* no Any person procuring five new lubscribe^a 

'* , and paying for them in advance, shall rcccifSft 

e paid to the a fix , h copy grati  . 47  » 



H IGHFLV ER, Turf summary for the last Boarding are as cheap, if not cheaper than 
forty years, Dissertion on the blooded all - , iull | ar institution. 

• I....L . . r , .. A.. I 1 r J 



P roposals, by c. s. Moreueao and 

Muos Brown, Attorneys at Law,— 



Frankfort, Ky., for publishing hy subscription 
a new and complete DIGEST of all the Sta- 
tute* of the State of Kentucky. The work 
will embrace every statute now in force, hea- 



I ii Europe nnd Asia, 
American S xieti.-s, 



Breeding, fixe., Condition und stable 
ment, Breeding from Arabians— Late 



II 'I'll) SSI 1 ,l,a,m 8 e,uc ' n t, Breeding from Arabians — Late 
.'J. | importations of English horses-Racehorse re- 
1, i.   gion, fixe., Lust illness Sc death ofSir Charles, 



Total distribution, 1*2,991,103 



References for further particulars may be ( l e .l by its appropriate title, and under each 
made to the gentlemen whoso name, are ap- section of an act, a reference will be given 
pended to the following recommendation ; to nil the most important judicial decisions, 
Wc, the subscribers, having been patrons of j,i which that section has been made the sub- 
the Richmond Female School, since it has j CC ( „f construction; and without swelling 



srwxFl Are* I is a* ill ..a aa L „fCi. pL„.U. 1 — -- JOU4 Ul UUIKirUCWilll 1 Ulltl HIllltMIl MfrillllC 

Veterinary Oestenu eaui or hots in hones* bee *» conilursteci bjr the kev. John H. Brown, work to an incoovenient iu:ignitu !e v 

Vi.TKKiNARi — Orstcrui cqui, or hot. in horses, ca „ confidence recommend it to the i „r 



Character of the race courts in this country, ublic aI being cqua | to 8nJ Komale School 
ami the rulei bj which thej are governed^- | n ^^ 5 ^. 

i It fur mil ti fxtl ur n n I mI Tm 1 1 v.hn nn fn«knn(ina  * ..... ......... 



can with confidence recommend it to the whenever it it deemed of sufficient import- 
public at being equal to anj female School ance, an abstract of the principle will be 



other ladies, as she was ordinarily inferior actually pa»d some twelve or thirteen thou- parlies mre uniletermiuefl whether to fi, hin and woodiock akootinr John Bull* 

to them in her costume. Robust and mas- Jand i leaving the remainder minus, spein • s)l , iul T j c(l rv  or to have a drawn battle.”- Down of the buxiard’s wiog— extraordi- 
culiae in her habits, she had no fear of the in g, prohaldv, lour or five thousand d-  urs - F | |e chronicle fears, however, k lhat Jack- nary healing virtue of, Poltsv— H uoting 

elements, recklessly exposing herself in moro 1,1 French articles ol lancy snnism has triumped, and that “me hickory »ong. 

long walks to the fierce meridian sun, or the which she exposed for sale in stalls in this (irooin will once more sweep i£ from our SPORTING INTELLIGENCE, 

pouring shower, owing a severe fever, no building; and so injudiciously, owing to cr atoo | s « The returns as far as reeii-ved cer- Arrangement! for the Central Course — 
doubt, to thesa'circuinstances. Voluble as a luta * igneranco ol the American marKet, ta j n jy kxik very much like a JiyJtson tri- Sweepstakes, purses, fixe., Officers of the Leon- 
French woman, shrill and piercing in tho , a “ d tl ‘« P ro P er P laco ,n wh,ch 1 l0 bu ' ld umph. ardtown Jockey Club, Old Ariel, A chulenge 

tones of her conversation, she was a must the Bazaar, and to her entrusting tlie sales _____ — African Lion against the world, Bertrand's 

accomplished mimic, and as she had travel- to irresponsible and probably dishonest fur- The Globe contradicts the rumor that a Posture— Ymdlg Bedfosd— Horwa at the 
led in France and Italy, and knew the Ian- ctgners, that the establishment ran her in rre| bn(| lHkc(| p | aC e belweea Mrsers.- P* 7 'Ubl o^lyd n.y-Rokeby. Roya 1 ex- 



“ r ,,,v ■ssv.w.w.v w. , I. I - . I it / 1 min .ULii tiir, 

countries, nnd was, moreover, acquainted ! f** ct w *" explain this utter ignorance. VVhcn tendered his resignat 

as we knew from her correspondence, with ; to * d that the market could not be transport- ” 

the most distinguished men and women of ed f fonl **•« place where people had been 'j’ bc supexmtendar 



WM. M’CLANAHAN, 
CURTIS FIELD, 

J. B. WALKER, 
THOMPSON BURNAM, 
DAVID IRVINE, 
HOWARD WILLIAMS, 
E. H. FIELD, 

SQUIRE TURNER, 

T. G. LITTLE, 
DANIEL BRKCK. 



The Glo!« contradicts tho rumor, that a 



given in the form of a note. Tho references 
to the judicial decisions will bo made at tha 
bottom of each page, and directly under that 
part of the stntutc, to which they liuve giv- 
en an exposition, instend of being thrown to- 
gether indiscriminately at the end of the act. 

This work, though undertaken sometime 
ago, hat been delnyed on account of the ex- 
pression of a preference oil the pnrt of some 
of the profession, for a revision instead of a 
rc digest of the statues, but ns there seems to 
be no prospect forthut, tho labor of comple- 
ting it has been resumed. 

The work will probably be comprised in 



gemu* in England; ns she was, in parucu- 1 iccuslomed lo purchase, she imagined lhat WashingtooJt ail Rond, in advertising for 
lar, perfectly au fad in regard to- every j Bazaar would tempt the crowd of lash- ( ( .„ mr , lc(!t ltM , ;lvcn n „ t|l . u ihav. A.. ,i L r j„ 
thing lhat concerned theatricals, and play- 1 ‘enables a quarter ol a mile Irom their ac- ( w j|| bo to(tt ||y excluded from illa^iewv-^ 

1 I I I 1 Allot AO 1 A/ 1 IxfXlkllfl WnDII flfH’IOPfl lllPYllfllllllt : _ 



_ w » w**ra*a a ■■ ■ w iiu put’ pn i lur iiitii. mu ilium ui t uitipir- 

rtraiture — Young BalAm! — llorsei at the Fifty Dollars Reward. ting it b«« batn reiamed. 

klej ■table B^^ yiloey— Uokebj, Royal ex- 1$ ANA WAY from the subscriber, living The work will proh.ihly he comprised in 
vngs&nce*— -I HBce Regent of hnglamUt lar- j n Madison county, two negro slaves, two volt, royal octavo, containing from 700 

r • bill, KxQraordinnry froth water fish, jq ttll j Wl f e CINTHA. Jo has un iiupe- to 800 pages, printed on the !► st paper, and 
tocrat— Clifra^, Who wants a good trai- diiueut in his left ancle, which cuuses him to well bound in law binding, and delivered to 
Hope B|Uier Recoin tueuded, Racing me- limp in walking. They nre both of rather subscribers at the price of $0 per volume, 
randa of the olden time. yellow complexion. Jo is of common staturo July 23, 1833. 

£ aL * wda *““!V 4CCI a * ^^ reo ^* T ’ in height, slender made; his wife is low, but Editors in this State, with wliom we ex- 



writing, and play-going people; and the I cunlorotd hauut When   advised tu examine j 
had *er*n every body and knew every body fhiicy atore* in the city, und furniah ber-i 



jntendant of tho Bilti norc and moranda of the olden time. 

|t- il Ruud, in advertising for Raciao Calendar — Races at Three Riv- 
►given notice thaVii4fcnt»p.rita er, » 8 -»Q" c ^ ec i B. C. 
f excluded from . «*« «Tia— Pedigrees. 

wm m m EmbtlU&kmcni—I’ortruiturt of HigSJtyer. 



in Europe, of whom we hear, her converse- with euch articles as they hud not; she __ t ! 

turn was remarkably amusing. Religion wily conlormud to this salutary counsel at- £ ar « uow raieimig a large and *m ( at 
she considered a mere matter of state, an tor her orders had arrived Irom f ranee. Mortmeut of 



* W * ,ller ContcnU of the October Wo. 



| trim and well made. I will give the above change, by giving the above one or two in* 
reward if apprehended and secured out of tertions, monthly, for three or four months, 
this State, and information given so that 1 ihall have the same favor exteu Ie I to them 
get them; tweotv-five dollars will be given if whenever it may he requested.— [Publisher of 
secured in this Stute, so that ft get them; if the Commonwealth. 



Wild Turkey — mode of taking them iu the in this oounty and returned to me twelve dol- 



engine to keep people in uwo, though she l h® consequence was, that in eking out the 
always spoke respectful I v of profession, so defects of her storea, she visited one of the 
far as she deemed it conscientious. There I **uple assort meiits in the country, hold- 



tiegaut us- we st— with a drawing by Rindishatcher, Me- I*™ w ill be given, 



FALL AM) WIN7ER 



tuoir of Medley, Slender, and ll.umels o'lllue 
— produce of Old Reality, Maryland Sports- 
men of the •Men time, Answer to Auld Laug 
Sy lie— on tha elaim of ftle lford us a stulhou, 



THOMAS P. HARDER. 
September 17, 1833. 1-tf 



Hat Manufactory. 



A lexander M’Danielw .uii respect- 

fully inform tho citizens of Madison a, id 



'T .7 | tut ml* in tiiidiAi/m**d iwii.Miffli ?»yne— ou tna claim ol Deuiorn as a siuinoii, 

wa» nothing in »-r couotonanc. or umnner j SVldt “ w,lich th «T V U “» “1-““ icrrbe.t t.rras, 1 th. game and tha sport, of the fa, west, 

to promise the infinite fund of anecdote anti ! n » . .. . ^ ^ . or will exchgu e them for I On conditiq^and stublc mangrment, contin- 



observation, that she could pour forth in au **aortment bad found Us way there, enlece- 
unremitting continuity from nKirn to eve. — j de,,t *° the grand fm liiigs ol die Bazaar, an 

Instead of being a woman of low origin, as M«ortme*l of twenty limes her capital, «* l a 1( '•■■»* , s soiuo uotioes of, Du tlie Uuty ol judges — 

has been represented, her father wax a cler- ' far lnore rlctl aod expensive. How could j “• gararalljr to call and exauuue for weighing rui.rs, Ac. Ac., 8t. John’, wort, to 

gyman of t ie established church, of some such things, she exelauned, find their w*  _**_*?* Ur . *• •»*“•* cur. th. evil eff«, t. of. To pres.nl horse, 

dislinclion, .nd hiraralT ... author, from to th. United Ste.es. be “ bl “ T me M VN rukhi ."» tb “ tb !* r "ZT . ,n . ^ 



will exchange them for 1 

LABD A I U ITIIUCN, 

any amoout. We wish our riends ami 



On couditioe.ud stuble mangrment, contin- 
ued from the Bporting Cyclopedia, Celebrated 
England Spertxiueu ou the Turf, Autocrat- 
some uotioM of, Ou the duty of judges — 



MADAM HLA«|IJE, 

(Faou Pas is in Fssncs.) 



iU. fully inform tho citisens of il itlom a id 
tha adjoiumg counties, that he li i« p.irca iM’J 
out tha entire* and complete II ittin  Kst iti- 
lishuient of Jacob Jit illcr % decM. and has per- 



A T the solicitation of several respectable manently located himself in Ui*’ii u *'id, Ky. 
Families of this place, proposes to open a Ho occujHes the sumo shop herctof ire occu- 



Daucftna Acudcsuy 



on the I Ith of October inst. 



lie occupies the snuse shop heretofore occu- 
pied by Mr. Miller, on Main-tlrci l, neirty 
opposite the Taveru ol Drnj. it. JrnUiis., E«q. 



ill teach where he has uow on halt I u.nl will cmilin in 



.. - „ _ . A • ini tllv SSISS SIS X/V.SUOXS SIS... SJIIO Will tfltVSI 

cur. th. evil affects of. To prevMl korsi’s tgnltsss, Catittiosu, OaUttyenide k Hornpipe,, to keep, a handsome stock ol first rat.- Sue 

.sshRsisw IK*. kas...r I ln-ir trail Kmuvms 111 hots * * _r r ~ . . .1 i// I If.s. / . ... I U ....I., .fi* 



whom she inherited a considerable and un- The result of all this is easily seen. As 
mJieuabie annuity. Her husband was. rac|Ntbie .sau infant of ouch a project in her 
graduate of one of the universities, we be- own country, in America her ruin was more 
neve Oxford, a barrister of the tuner temple, complete then that of infantile fully, liinc 
end a brother, ns we understand, of Admiral ilia lachryma. But lliut was nut tho surest 



October 8, 1833. 



MIUdER T MClf VN ,Ubb ‘,‘‘‘ th * k,i , ,0 s? “r i? U ’ “tk"‘ J"" o( ‘^ 0, ‘ fa,h, ‘*'«* putronage «*» ^ H-O, fur men and boy, mid.- of 

.niukCN X Utt-.M V.N. — how cured. Fox huntiux— lhe soclitiux .. .. * I I. a . h. miihA.I ..... I .. ,1 



how cured. Fox bunting— The soenliug BLxaux hat received this two years good muterials A by faithful ami experienced 

I* ths. .mre ami on hrMNlllir lux / i ir i ... I I. 



T *5 



A Q I ", . « t _ dliuta DI.4BUK It® « ICDC1MHI Kill* IWUIBUII • 4 

4 ~ 9 power the »Osc*»— aod on brooding fox pnt(| tho ho)W1 | u mtra the approbation of workmen. If long experience and mooli ob- 

br Mu Its. I hom»d*s An oldl^erli— mit-m aerauvro dby Rjob(Uond ‘ MaJalu B , will attend purtisu- “ r * at «»." *• • • , ' abl ° to exociU’ cood 



Ca*h lor Mule,. 

subscriber wishes W jjxhkse gj 
goml young Mules durTi.“. ' _, eM 



| hit pupil, Wild ‘^•'[^•rkisble observations " t he ix.snxxs and utiCM of'the pi- work, his customers and the public can t, if. ly 

on theiruatur. irad trabimGeorge 1V - and plll wbu el  | rut t e J to her care. For terms, rely u|wn bint— no exertions shall be wi.it- 

hi. hrist hssr Wtlllffiia nn (Its* lurl. ■ _ ... * i- *. a. .1 . .... 



ssrkable observations 



Sir John Trollope, distinguished by having 1 evil. The ladies of lira interior over do the Ujo, ' ,tl ' tu ' * fi^o ra-ivi^is i i W x' ts 
ganicd a most brilliant victory over. French ladies of Ilia Atlantic cities in dress, as imi- October I 1833 * ° ' *• 



et, ami possessing a great fortune, which ’ tutors generally overreach liieir model 
r. Trollope, hushsnd to the American ’ show aud guudinese. In such a town as Cl 



MYiiEiv pilK. 



present hi, brother William on the turf. 

;■ hporting intelligence. 

xLD. Stole of the Ceutral course and what may 
*-*' be expected Users at the next luertiug, Stall- 
sou sluk-s— sphere of tubscriplsou axtviided, 



apply to RKXJ. R. JKXKIS3. 
Richmond, October 8, 1833. 



NOTICE. 



traveller, expected to inherit; but in wluch uimuti, person* are measured by their ex to Avery valuable medicine for curing the *V* 1  *“ 
ha failed, from tlie circumatance lhat :he rtor. It waa to no purpose, to urgo lhat she zO-t 0 ,„ ani ption, Cholera Morbu^ Inflamma- _ 



Sweepstakes to be run over tbe Ceutral Course. 



1IIIS is to forworn all | ertous from trad- 



ing on hi, port to give general sausl irtioll.- 
Ile solicits tbe fosors uf the former customers 
of tbe shop, aud the public ge icrully. lie 
will sell his Hats low fort'osh, Furs or Wool, 
lie will give the highest market price iu Cush 



sug for o uote giseu by me to Jonathon for Fur* and Lamb's Wool, or Wool of tha 



Galenoso— Race, ot Milledgeville Estill, to the amount of Twenty Dollars, the secoud Shearing 



T . ■ Tr -r , 7^: . raarasiatnflammo- _J IM ] meeting Maryland Jockey Club-Mod- said not. was given ou tha 3.1 day of Oct., Richmond, Sept. 17, 1833, 

«M Adsnsral nurrwd, aomewhara about ku | waa etidowod, amuotug, and a Utra slaking Uoas (i»tw.mli, or extern.llyj.fDy.p^aia, iton A «octatio.., Ken , Racing stock-bred 1833; th. raid note I will not pay unless I - 



eightieth soar, aud hud an Iwtr bora to htui. dyad iu the wool. Nuue would welcome or 
Huch w. Imte often heard her reiahs her receive her, auve ia lour raspectable luimlses, 
ctrcuinatuiscea aud rulationa to be; aud wa| und they were not lamthoa lhaiguvu portion, 
have uu doubt, trout other source* of thuir 1 stie was never admitted. Hence the corn 
authenticity. She waa hi correspondence rake and dodger cake, a specie* whicit Mrs. I 
•bile in thts country, as wa know, with . Trillopa had th. bonir ol tnvgo'i'ig, for it' 



Nuue would welcome or Diseases W th. Liver, Oout, Khenmalism, b . Uf . c’uttar, of’ Dinw’idd.e county, V. 
lour respectable laimhex, Lumbaga, 4 ic Dalureux, Dropsy, St. Vitus’, Tear ffiaawTss— Pedigrees. 



s se. r v- wsoso ........ sx.m, - - » — ff f — ’ « l/BF RBBWTKR — rrUIKIOTI. 

dies lhatgeve purlieu, ''•"^• u A W ,  »y’ H-ih Pos, SCARLET - 

Hence thu corn ^^VfcR, Astiima, Piles, Wonui, Scurry and NOB PRIN TING, of every description, 

* ; C. „ ,, bing’e Lfil.jn.t received ami for ral. by *R neatly and aspmiioiously esecuted, oa 

a specie* wli.cli Mrs. | llo ,v ARU 4 CHRISTOPHER- .nUra«aw type, at the office „f the Farmer’s 

C%ra^c1. 



am compelled by law, a, it wa, frau Intently 
obtained F. G. BUSII 

Oct. 33, 1833. 6-3 w. 



500 Fat Hug;*, 

UITABLE for Driving, (which will b# 
ready for delivery on the 1311. luvtuut,) 



All klnde ol Blank. 



FOR SALE AT THIS OFFICE 



flilrer cwb, Oct. 1833. 



AWNS 



Farmers' chronicle (Richmond, Ky. : 1838), 1833-10-29

4 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link: https://kentuckynewspapers.org/catalog/xt7ncj87kz27
 Local Identifier: far1833102901 : 23793
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Location
  Published in Richmond, Kentucky by Joseph Turner
   Madison County (The Knobs Arc Region)