Newspaper Page Text
which I wm honored, and which il would be diffi
cult for any man to reaist.
I was callnd upon to address the Convention.
In what terms of respect, and, lor his military ser
vices, of praise, I spoke of the distinguished indi
vidual, who is the occasion of this note, all who
heard me can testily. Among the subject whirl)
1 discussed, was that of the degeneracy in public
virtue, and especially the delinquency and infidelity
in public officers, of which within the last few
years we have had such lamentable proof. In as
signing the causes for 'this deplorable state of
things, 1 stated, as among them, the subversion of
the rule laid down by Mr. Jefferson, of honesty,
capacity and fidelity to the Constitution, and the
substitution for it of one founded on devotion and
subserviency, not to the country, hut to the chief
oT a party. That persons appointed to office, too
flen consider themselves as being only put in pos
session of their legitimato share of tlio spoils of
victory, insteud Of feeling bound by the obligations
of a sacred trust confided for the benelit of the
people. In respect to defaulters, I referred to the
case of Mr. Livingston, of whose attainments as a
jurist, not more consistent with truth than my
feelings, I spoke in the highest terms. He was one
of th earliest and one of the greatest of default
ers. His case occurred under Mr. Jefferson's ad
ministration. The records both of the Executive
nnd Judicial Departments established his default.
He remained a defaulter about a (imrter of a cen
tury if not more. JIo.v lie-finally liquidated the
balance against him, and when, I do not certainly
know, but I believe it was by property and under
the first term of Gen. Jackson. But whenever and
however It 'vas, a tardy payment or composition of
the debt could not and did not expunge the fact of
bis original default.
Ia arguing from cause to efTed, I contended that
the appointment of Mr. Livingston was a perni
cious precedent. That it was a virtual proclama
tion to all who were or might be defaulters, that
their infidelity, in a public trust, constituted no
insuperable barrier to a promotion to one of the
highest offices in the government. I did not attrib
ute to Gen. Jackson a knowledge of the default.. 1
went even so far as to say that ho might not have
reflected upon the consequences of th.it appoint
ment of an individuni so situated. I must row
say that until Gen. Jackson othefwise asserts, I
am constrained to believe that he could not have
been ignorant of a fact so conspicuous in the annals
of our country, as that of the default of Ed. Liv
ingston, r.sq., Attorney ol the U. Mates, in the
district of New York, during the administration
of Mr. Jefferson, to the amount of about 100,000.
It was in this train of the same thought and ar
gument, that 1 adduced the appointment of Mr
Swartwout to the office of Collector of the most
important port in the United States, as one of the
most important and injurious examples. His par
ticipation in the schemes of Col. Burr, was a fact
of such universal notoriety, that I supposed, and
yet suppose, that no man, the least conversant with
the history of the country, could be ignorant of it.
But it was not upon Gen. Jackson's knowledge of
that fact, it was upon the fact itself, that I dwelt.
It is now- said that the appointment of Mr
Swartwout was recommended by the citizens of
.New York. I know nothing ot these recommen
dations. Whether they were cause or effect-
whether they were gotten up to produce or tn give
color and cover to the appointment, previously de
termined to be made their secret history only
ould disclose. The appointment occasioned gen
eral surprise among the friends and foes of the ad
ministration, at the time, and the sequel demon
strates how unwise it was.
Theso topics of my address to the convention
on Monday last, have been selected by General
Jackson for comment and animadversion. He was
not present on the occasion. He has made no ap
plication to me, for a correct account of what 1
actually said ; but has been content to rely upon
"Demg informed, Dy wnom, with, what motives,
and with what objects, I have no means of conjec
turing. Whether his informant may not have been
some friend of Mr. Van Burcn, who, in the present
desperate state of his political fortunes, wishes to
bring the General into the field, and to turn the
tide of just indignation on the part of the people
from the General's protege, the exhibition of his
mine only would enable the public to decide.
With regard to the insinuations, and gross epi
thets, contained in Gen. Jackson's note, alike im
potent, malevolent, and derogatory from the dignity
of a man who has filled the highest office in the
Universe, respect for the public, and for myself,
allow me to say that, like other similar missiles,
tbey have fallen harmless at my feet, exciting no
other sensation than that of scorn and contempt.
Nashville, August 20, IS40.
IE?" The General has issued a second card
woise than the first for which wo have not
room1, and which his real friends would not
thank us for publishing if we had. To shew
. how "his memory has failed him" the Louisville
Journal copies the following sentence, in rela.
(ion to Mr. Clay, and remarks upon it as will be
seen in connexion:
"He cannot say, in an article which bears his sig
nature, that I ever appointed a defaulter or retained
ono in office, knowing him to be one."
Now every body that knows any thing at all of
the matter, knows that President Jackson, wheth
er he did or not knowingly appoint defaulters to
office, did knowingly retain them in office. Why
it was during President Jackson's administration
that the famous correspondence took placo be
tween the Secretory of the Treasury and the no
torious Harris of Mississippi a correspondence
extending through a year and a half the Secreta
ry continually reminding Harris of his dedica
tion; and threatening to remove him, and Harris
continually promising to pay, but taking care to
teal more and moie ol the public money every
It wasduring the progress of this celebrated cor
respondence, that the Hon. J. F. 11. Claiborne,
afraid that the continued defalcation and increas
ing peculation of his friend Harris might possibly
wear out even the pitience and long suffering of
Gen. Jackson's administration, addressed the fol
lowing letter to the old General, begging that the
defaulter might, for political reasons, bu retained
inomceat all hazards and he was retained till
bis defalcation amounted to a sum absolutely enor
mous! Extract of a letter from Hon. John F. H. Clui-
borne to Gen. Andrew Jackson, President of
the United States, dated
Columbus, Sept. 15, 1835.
Dear Sir Many of the early and constant
fiiends of the administration in this Slate have
heard, with much regret and Borrow, that the pre
sent receiver of public moneys at this place is to
"consider himself dismissed unless his returns arc
made before the 1st of October."
Poindexter employed a vile unprincipled agent
' (Gibson Woodbridge) to take testimony at ibi
ollice, under resolution of the Senate; and he
endeavored to implicate Gen. Harris and George
W. Martin in some transaction of very minor im
portance. If I bad been examined, could have
explained the whole matter to the entire exonura.
lion of Gen. Harris, and I could have explained
the whole transaction, as it regards Col. Martin,
lo the satisfaction of the woild. The fact is, it
was a miserable attempt on the part of Poindex
ter, to strengthen his party here. He hates Col.
Martin with the malignity of a demon; aud noth-
ing would rejoice hint more than the expulsion of
(je n. Hams, wnom ne Knows to be one oi me
main pillars of the democratic cause, and one of
tin ailieii and most distinguished fiiends of the
adminiftratioti in Mlssissppi. His family and
connexion are extremely influential and all of
them coopeiating with us in the arduous stiug.
glo which we are now making. They are true
democrats; arid the bank, nullifying and White
parties would shout "victory" at any blow aimed
Wo aro now in tlio midst of nn electioneering
campaign. Gov. Kunuels, 11. Wulkcr, Mnj .13.
W. Edwards, and myself, constitute the demo
cratic Van Buren ticket. It will bo a close con.
test! The Nashville papers circulate extensively
throughout our State. Much of our population
is from Tennesse; nine tenths of our newspapers
uo for White, and every bank in the State, in
cluding the U. S. biaiK.h, has taken commission
in his service. Somo three or four thousand ol
our voters aro recent emigrants from other States
nnd reside in the new counties, knowing nothing
of our political arrangements, and as wu have no
bills circulating among them, the result, ns to
them, is doubtful.
With high respect, I remain
Your Excellency's ob't scrv't,
JOHN F. II. CLAIBORNE.
To his F.xcellency, the President of the U. S.
FAYETTE, MISSOURI, SEPTEMBER 12, 1940.
rfrOSE PRESWESTIAL TERMED
Proposed bi General Jaekson Dissuaded by Van
Fiuren Tub People will establish it by the etcc-
inn of Central Uariukon.
THE TRUE R EP I'll L ICA -V TICKET.
Will into Henry Harrison.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
John Tyler, of Va.
Koi Electors of President and Vice President nf the
PHILIP COLE, of Washington.
JOSEPH C. BROWN, of Sti Louis,
SAML'EL C. OWENS, of Jackson.
STEPHEN CLEAVER, of Ralls.
All persons indebted to the Tippecanoe Club, for
subscription, are requested to make payment, im
mediately. There are several delinquents, and it i:
necessary that they come forward and settle be
fore the departure of
C. C. CADY, Treasurer.
Fayette, Sept. 5th, 19 10.
1 LIj persons
indebted to the subscriber for ad-
venising and Job Work, are requested to li
quidate the same, either by Cash or Note, as soon
as possible. I shall leave this county in a few days
and it is necessary to havo a settlement with all
my customers before I start. C. C. CADY.
tayette, Sept. Oth, IS Hi. yj-Ut
We 7iope, against our next, to be placed in
possession of the returns, official and complete,
of the lato election for Governor, Lieut. Gover
nor, and Congress. Meanwhile, we may say,
that the majority for Reynolds will probably
somewhat exceed 7000 shewing a heavy fulling
off in proportion to the increase of voters.
FLORIDA SUCH A GOVERNMENT !
The space occupied by the speech of (ieucral
Harrison and the letter of General Gaines, in con
ncction with our continuation of tho remarks of
Mr. Ogle, not only trenches on our usual editorial
dimensions, but prevents us from copying much
in relution to the awful condition of affairs in this
The Indian massacre at Indian Key the letter
of a committee of citizens of Tallahassee, to the
President of tho United States, remonstrating
against the conduct of Gov. -Roid, , in calling out
the military of the U. S. to opcrati against, that
portion of the people uho dijl'tr with him and his
masters in politics the apprehension of Martial
Law, Sic, have justly excited a degree of thrilling
interest, and sympathy, among-t ull classes and
conditions of readers and of men.
A paragruph from the St. Louis New Era, of
Tuesday, is the only indication we have had, that
it has attracted the attention of the government.
That paper says "that orders have been received
for the marching of the 8th Regiment U. S. In
fantry to Florida. It has been for sonu weeks at
Jefferson Barracks." We have only room for the
caption omitting details nf an article from the
St. Augustine News, of the 21st ultimo, viz:
ATTACK ON, AND DESTRUCTION OF,
The steamer Santee, Capt. Poinsett, arrived on
Wednesday morning from tho South, bringinz
as passengers the family of Dr. Perrine, lato of
Indian Key. bhe brought in tow from New
Smyrna, the steamer Wu, Gaston, which boat
had sustained injury somo time since.
It becomes, again our mournful duty to record
the successful effusion of blood in this ill fated
Territory, and the triumphant accomplishment,
on the part of tho Indians, of an adventure bor
dering on romance. Indian Key, a small .spot
ol not over seven acres in extent, and sainted a
short distance in advance, midway between old
and new Mntucomba Key, about 30 miles from
the mam land, and on our South Atlantic const,
was invested by seventeen boats containing In.
dians; seven of its inha'iitants murdered, tlio Is
land plundered, and its buildings burned.
'MAKE ROOM FOR THE COX J'JERERS."
A paper culled the "Missouri Sentinel, ' pub.
lished at or near Pari, in this Stato, copiei from
the Nashville Union, edited by a known Abolition
ist, tho following federal lie, knowing it to be such,
and sends it abroad to its readers in connection
with a long list of "triumphant vietorirs" of the
same kind. Why, the fellow ought to be placed
under t committee of old maids, for life. Hear
Is coming to the rescue! The demo?mtic
Loco Foco candidate for Governor is running
tihead of his federal opponent."
Don't he beat Chapman craving, "all holler."
Dues your mother knew you ara out, little one?
We advise our Locofoco friends not to read the
the following until after they havo digested the
North Carolina elec'ion. Both taken together
would bo too strong for the stomach.
0 How immeasurably pitiful stand now the
slanderers of the great and good man, who has been
the very theme of the abuse of such men as General
R n of Howard, and Col. 1' e of Chariton,
and other aspirants to the Speakership of tho next
House of representatives:
Cincinnati, 21th August, 1640.
Dear Sir It wns my object, if practicable, in ad
dressing tho enclosed letter to Col. Johnson, to
prevent any unpleasant feelings between the two
gallant officers of the late war, who, from my own
personal knowledge, entertained a hiijh respect for
each other. lam more than crtitilied to find I have
not been unsuccessful in the attempt. Without
communicating with either of these gentlemen, I
take upon niyselt tho responsibility ol authorizing
you lo publish the correspondence, and urn
T. l). Carneal.
Col. S. C. Todd.
Cincinnati, Aug. 24th, 1840.
Gen. Urn. . Harrison: Dear Sir Immediate
ly after reading the substance of a speech said to
be made by Col. R. M. Johnson, ot. Chilicothe, I
addressed a letter to him, a copy of which is far
uislir A On yesterday, I received his; answer,
which with pleasure I enclose lo you.
I view it as putting to rest now and forever the
foul slanders thut havo been and are now circula
ting ogainst you, as regards your conduct in the
(incisive and glorious battle of the Thames, and in
my judgment leaves no good grounds for contro
versy or unpleasant feelings between two brave
officers of that gallunt army.
Truly your friend.
T. D Carnf.al.
Cincinnati, Aujr. 24, 1840
I have rend the correspondence between yourself
anil Co!. Johnson, relative to him at Chilicnthe.
From the perusal of Col. Johnson's letter I am sat-
isfii,. tliit l.ti it,linilnfl n.n t.n Inlii.lin. in tl.fi unoprti
referred to, nnd that his opinions nnd sentiments
u. ust have been misrepresented. Thanking you for
interest you manifest in this matter I return
thecirrespondenre. W. H. arbison'.
T, D. Cameal.
Cincinnati, Aug. 12, 1540.
My Dear Colonel: 1 encluse your speech as pub
lished in the Chilicothe Advertiser. Tho reporter
of your speech, so far as you speak of General
Harrison, bus surely misconceived you. I not only
so think, but have so said. An inference may be
tVrly drawn, that you are not only in doubt as re
larded his courage, but that you had but little res
pect for him as a commanding General. My per
sonal regard for you, induced mealon tgcall your
attention lo the subject and furnish you an oppor
tunity of correcting what I conceive to be an erro
neous and garbled report of what you did say on
the Oth instant.
From the enclosed remarks of Col. C. S. Todd,
you will at once discover that you take issue and
widely uutcr. It consistent witli your teelmtis,
furnish me with your views on the sulject. They
will be publisiied or not as you may desire. Iruly
Your friend, T. D. Carnl-al.
CjI. R. M. Johnson, V. P.
Man.iif.i.d, Aug. ISth, IS 10.
My Dear Sir Your favor has been received, in
which you observe, that by my reported speech, an
inference may be drawn that I am not only in doubt
as regards thu courage of Gen. Jiarrisou. but that
I had but little respect for him as a commanding
General. I am happy to have this opportunity of
informing you that during my service with Gen.
Harrison, I had no cause lo doubt, his courage, but
consider him a brave man, and I have always ex
pressed myself to that etl'ect nor havo I ever dis
approved or censured any of bis measures as com
manding General in the pursuit of Proctor, or in
the battle of the Thames, every thing I saw met
iny entire approbation, and I have never spoken of
it in any other lerms. In speaking of the battle of
h.! Tuumcs, and the part acted bv my regiment, I
did not intend to increase the merit of that regi
ment, or to diminiU the merit claimed by other,
much less did I intend to i.riply that Gen. arrison
or Gov. Shelby, or any o.i: :er attached to the army,
avoided duty or dun,; r. Lach had his part to uct,
and I should feel inye:i" much degraded to suppose
that they did nut pert' 'ri'i their duty fearless of
danger, nor have I ever doubted that these gallunt
olilceis were precisely where duty called them.
1 rejrret that in s.ieh a battle, where our country
was victorious, that there should be a controversy
about the merit due to the actors in n at battle.
I claim nothing abovo the most Im.nuie soldier,
who performed his duty on that occasion, nor shall
any earthly consideration ever induce me knowing
Iv t" do injustice lo the commanding officer. Gov.
Shelby, or any other officer in that army. I have
i bus confined myself to general remarks, not
knowing in what particular fact, injustice is sup
posed to have been done to Gen. arrison. I
should be glad to know what i articular issuo is
made as to the fuels stated ill the reported speech,
respecting which I had no agency. 1 shall feel no
ciitiiculty to state facts as fur as my own persons!
knowledge extends, aud what I understood from
others, anil not to censure or criminate, but to state
the iruih us far as I kno.v or believe the facts. I
expect to be in your city on Sunday, the 23d, on my
way home, and I shuil be happy to see you.
Riciiauo. M. joiINSON.
Moj. Tho. D. Carncal.
RACES! RACES!! RACES!!!
(.' IliH Hip! !!
What nro sport we shall have here next week !
All the stables are full and running over now with
young Medocs, and Colliers, aud Uncases, and the
Lord only knows what, and more coming. We
shall have all sorts of times, no doubt. The whole
attention of the public is devoted to "fillies, dams,
and 50 on the filly against the field." Gen.
Harrison and Van Ruren have retired from the turf
till afier tha races. It is all race uags, "best three
in five I'll take that bet clear the track," etc. &c.
If there are any fjreen hums here from St. Louis,
they had as well nuku tracks, or fly the track, and
save their distance, for ihey are sure to lose if they
strut : .uinst our country boys. Rut we can't stop
1 1 fin -li this article Peters, of Ohio, with two oi
old Indian's "streaker lightnings," has just ar
rived, an J wo w ish to
OtPalace I'lnxiTLTE. We contiune our ex
tracts from the great speech of Mit. Oui.it, of
I'cun-ylvunia, and will endeavor to find room for
the remainder in our next number. Meanwhile wc
trut our reader will noi fuil to observe the waste
ful extravagance which has slowly, but surely crept
into our government, unuek the wash op economy
and he form, till prepare for themselves an un
yielding determination to rebuke the corruption and
arrogance of Mr. Van ll'iren at tho polls.
ILLINOIS OFFICIAL VO I'K.
Tho Springfield Journal pubhshes a table,
from which it computes the Van Buren majority
of the popular vote of Illinois at 1010.
"Old Tip" being more than double that much
stronger ihmi his friends, in a population of eighty
thousand, we feci a firm reliance that, although
he will bo overwhelmingly elected without her
vote, it will nevertheless be given to swell " the
People'i retribution" in November.
For the Times.
Messrs. Editors : Next to the observance of
religious obligations, I conceive Sociability the
most important link, or consideration, in civiliza
tion, and happiness to mankind ; and, I thiuk, it
may be truly said, that sociability is the handmaid
of virtue, a legitimate offspring of p iety. Wher
ever we see a community truly virtuous piying a
due observance to religion and her institutions,
there we find sociability. In fact, tho very spirit
of religion is to "spend nnd bo spent" tu com
mune with each other lo confide, respect, and
love. And on the other hand the more vicious tin
community, the moro distant, the more malieioup.
and the least sociable aro the people. Unless wt
mix with each otiier, we always distrust, we have
no confidence, nor in fact do we actually lame each
other, to use a common expression. We arc uii con
stituted, very wisely, too, with uiiieretit nutures, ami
our feelings and passions are acted upon in differ
ent ways end by different mct'iis, and to familiar
ize ourselves with the .rue character, the pe' .Mar
traits of men, we must gain confidence and give
confidence, and that can only be done by social in
trrroursc, friendly and brotherly meetings. Unless
wo confide, we cannot, nor ought we exnect to,
gain confluence, and without confidence, we never
can know the true character of any one. Sociabil
ity, properly estimated and duly appreciated, in
connexion with our religion, is the important re
quisite to this end
Am I mistaken, Messrs. Editors, when I eay that
thero is less sociability in Howard county, than
mere ought lo be aye, thon is in communities
generally possessing the same advantages and
privileges with which we aro blessed! Terhops 1
am not sufficiently conversant with the manners
and customs here, to properly estimate; but, so fur
as my knowledge and observation extends, I think
the citizens of Howard county are more reserved
le"s acquainted with, nnd know os little of the real
character of their neighbors, than ney community
I was ever in. This evil, however, is not of lon
duration ; formerly the citizens of thiscoun'y, cs
pecially among the younger portion, were noted,
both at home and abroad, for their good society, and
sociability j but the present indications strongly
portend to a mot melancholy degeneracy, m.d un
less the present iadidlrenco is awakened, this
spirit of independence of each other, which is
sure to follow apathy, is quelled, social iMercourse
will be entirely banished, and we shall settle down
into a ?iaic oi incopem.ent rcservcinie-s, giving
food for the slardurcr, laving foundation for neigh
borhood quarrels, and finally family bickerings
To regain our former character, there is but one
way, and that is fur the older class of our citizens
to set an example let tho doors of our fanners
merchants and mechanics be open to young men,
et them make it a pleasure for tl is class to U
their houses, and that often, and the leisure hour:
the young clerk or apprentice, or journeyman has
to spire, can be profitably spent, instead of re
'jrtinir to vicious amusements, the inevitable con
I have been induced to oiTer those remarks, from
the impressions received ut the lite splendid en
tainnicnt given by our worthy county man. Capt
J. T. Cleveland the only one of tho kind given
for many months, (and years for ought 1 know) in
ti.is county. Parties of this kind, more frequ -n'iy,
would very shortly supercede Ralls and Cotillon
parties, which are always attended with mon or
less ot evil and unprofitableness. I, for one, am
very glad that Cupt. C. has set an example worthy
tu bj followed by our citizens generally. Lot oth
ers in our county imitate tliis example, and, ni.
word for it, we will have less of bitter feeling, true;
friendship and more congruous spirits in the daily
"TELL CHAPMAN HE MUST CROW"
We have often beci asked the origin of this
phras-3. It will bo (ounj in the following letter
from tho editor of tho loco foco o.g.ui tit ludkmy"
polis, too brother democrat on the Wabash.
Chapman is the editor of the Wabash E.iquirr,
and was indited last spring for perjury, by the
Grand Jury of Vigo county; but it is sui I, that
the party had tho trial put olF until the fall, for
fear they should loose his services. Such is the
character o( those who slander General Harrison.
IsDiA.Noror.is, June 12, 15-10.
Mr. Sdastian: Dear Sir I have been inform
ed by a Denncr.'it, that in one part )' your conn,
try, 30 Van Buren men have turned fur Harrison
Please let me know if such be t!;e f.iet. Ham)
this letter lo (i neial Milroy. think such a de.
plorahh state of fuels cannot exist. If so, I ull
visit IltutcoiK, and ud.lress the people nlnti re to
the policy of tho democratic party. I have no
tune to spare; but I will refuse to ent or s'wioi
rest, so lorn; as any thing cni be dune. I o for
Jiuinn s .v..7ii.', stir up the demorrwi. Se C'i'in.
man ull him not to do as lie. did I'.t'ore. II.
usul to create unnecessary alarms bv vuHl.iz-tt hnd
ae on our prospects. Ull him lie must CHOW.
e have had much to crow over.
i. .. M : .1 ,
ii win iiisoiB mis county to give a democratic
majority ol 0J votes.
Hj" Spare no pains writs instnnter.
MAKE A LITTLE MORE ROOM !
l.hode Island stands by the "sober second
thought." Sue went for Van Huren in '.'ij, but
has gone against him ever since.
Tho Providence Journal contains returns of
Representatives from all tho towns', ns i.i tl
tstato except nine. 1 he result is, 4.3 WhU mem
bers elected, and 0 Van Buren; showing a Vv'hi
gain ol one nie.uljer (m l.vcrton) compared wit!
the results of the April election. In other ic
spects, no change. Tho nine towns to he h. o
from, elected last April 4 Whigs and 11 V.u
TL - O . . 1 , ,
iiieoonaie uoius over, en masse. It consists
of 10 members, nil Whigs. The last House con
sisted of 43 Whigs and 2i Van Buren men.
Il will devolve upon the new Legislature, at
its session in October, to elect a U. S. Senator
in place of Mr. Knight, Whig, whoso term
service expires on the 4th of March nexl.
DCJ" The president nnd directors of iho Dark
of Cairo, Illinois, have published a statement ol
its condition und affairs on ihe fust of September
tnst. It showia healthy sta te of thiiijs. V
shall publish the statement. .Vetr Era.
READ AND PRESERVE.
Elections for 16 10. Tho following table will
bo found handy as a matter of reference. Il has
been compiled with great care, and isbeliovcd to be
St -to Pres. No. Elec,
Election. Election. Votes.
N. Hampshire, March U Nov. 2 7
Connecticut, April 0 "3
P.hodo Island V " H 4
Virginia " S.i " 2 23
tLouisiana July 0 "3 fi
Alabama, August 4 " U 7
Kentucky " !),4,&3 " S 15
Indiana " U ' a 0
Illinois ' a "2 0
Missouri " J! "2 4
Tenncto " 0 " 19 1"
North Carolina " - " 1!) 15
Vermont Sept. 1 " 10 7
tMuino "11 " 2 10
lxeor;:ia Oct. 5 " 2 11
Mary, and " 7 ' 0 I'l
South Carolina " 12 Legislature 11
foiitisy Ivanitt " l;t Nov. 0 HO
fOiiio " l;j (j !.
fNewYork Nov. 2.3.1, " 2.3,4, 12
fNow Jersry " 1 :;,V4 Si
Mississippi " 'i " 4
Michigan " 2 3
Arkan-as "2 "2 3
t Massachusetts " 9 " !) 14
tDclawari " 1(1 ' 10 3
Those states marked wi'h a dogger, (t) choosi
members of Congress on the same day that State
ofiicers are chosen. The E'ector meetut the cani-!
tols of the respective states in which they are ci.o-1
sen, on the second day of December, and give in
their ballots for President and V'ici President. I .
The following is an ollicial statement of ti e re-
suit of the election for President and Vice Presi
Massachusetts 41.0'JO :j:j,2u7
Vermont 20,!)0U U.Oo'J
New Jersey 'Jii.'itO 2'j,"' 1 1
Delaware 4.7:3S 4,o
Maryland 2.),.j2 22. 1W
South Carolina. So.OtlO ltl.tUlO
Georgia 2-1'sli 22,104
Tennessee HO .9112 20,120
Kentucky IlOJo") ;i:i. I:;.")
Indiana 41.21 :I2,473
Ohio 100,117 OO.'JKl
Fun Vuren Sinks i.i H"0.
Whitr. V..t. I i r n .
Maine 1 22 SI'IO
N. Hampshire 0.220 H.722
Kiiode ldatid 2,710 2 0.il
Connecticut H,71'.f 10. 2-1
New York l?.-")!:i 1 (:!.-Wi
Pennsylvania t-7,111 OI.47S
Virgin 2:.4i;t 30.201
North Ctrcdi;!a 2:1,303 2.0i0
Alabama lo.013 20."lnj
Mississippi j,0-J ).U7i
Louisiana 3.9-U 3.0."l
Illinois 14.202 17,273
Missouri 7 ;'.17 J0.b!t3
Arkansas 1.2:t- 2.100
Michigan 4,015 7,oK2
To' a I 70!). '.SCO 771,70-3
Van Euren's popular majority 2. i I -r
Electoral, Van li.iren 170
Electoral majority 4r)
! electoral vote at llie Ust election stood thu:
Van Iiii. Ifirristn.
South Curoiio i.
- - 14
Whole number -if vi.tes.
The Receiver Genehai.'s Office will hs
opened lor business on .Monday next. 1);. 1 enn
has rented the budu.n toriiieilv occupied as the
B.auch Bin!; of tiie L'uitel S'.ites, and m ire re.
miy as an A.';ic ir.ui;il Warehouse and See i
fetore. Much iheieiiou has been ooserveu in the
Jctiuii. Il is not only a very good house, but
it has a very good vault, into whi li no "Treasory
Lat can break in and sle.il, and 'jolts au l'j.tii
ai'd r j- i n for 'iron .safes," an all i; etceteras of
a Sub-Treasury. Moie thou al
iioroiirii s sun had bejiililuliy
round thereunto bt -lougim:, v
CUlbl l lisllCll
.is, anil 'moil
lod hoiH'V.sU';kleS,' ii -ii'iie d.i'.li
Im of ti
and 'in'imiv-iuiiin-ups,' a. id
11 . bi
hues and scents; and, llicieloie,
presented at the treasii. c, a id
mi" lul little excesses ol ue.,i:..-ar.i.; last .i.
was l lie ca.-e at the cstaulislmittiit m North
Carolina. Acii' Lra. Sept. 3.
(Vv-Thu "Howard ll:striou:: Ci.p." will p' r-
form, 'IHIS EVENING, Sept. 12, Toliio's e.'-''i,a.
ted comedy, iu five acts, entitled the HONEV
MOON, and the laughable farce of tiu IU1S1I
Si All kii:i,
On Friday evening, the 4 ill in-st. by L. Ro'ecu,
of Glasgow, Me. Georue W. Mjkuan to Miss
Susan Dcnivas, Loth of ThoiiHoiisbttr,', Char.
itoii couutv, .Missouri.
On Sunday, the Oth inst., by the samf. Mil.
Lewis Smith, of l,'ha;iton, to Miss Mautiia
A. Wilson, of Mouticcllo, Howard county,
".0 iy peace and plenty crown their joy,
And fill their arms wiili gir.s ami boy."
sgj "L'WfAIIWM.W l
John al. ivoli.,
RESrLXTFl'LLY infurm his friends, and the
public, t! at in adilith.n to his other b ism, as,
be will hereafter devote pirtic i'ai ai'cn'iou tu
Ho iiierts Teeth on gold plate nnd pivots,?,,
natural as tu I'srnpd de.i ction ; r., 1 prove rear'.'.
or (Uite as useful as the natu'al Teeih, Tor the oi
diniiry piiroosffs of lll'o.
DECAYED TEE I'll rareful'v filled with g,ld
and other substances, to preient further decay, nm;
Payette, fsppt. VJ'h, IS i1 03-tf
flMIE undersigned having obtuined from ll.n
J Clerk of the oword Counry Court, ou thw
7ili day of fptcmbpr. 1!10, letters ofadministra
tion tetiiinpntary on the estate of Zacharioh IJnr
ne't, deceased, nil persons having clitims against
suid rsiate, are required to present the same prop
erly authenticated,, within one year from the dato
of the letters afure-aid, dim if "not within thrpt?
years from the date of suid letters, thev will bg
forever barred. A .T. RCRNETT,
A. K. lil'RNKTT.
ditawgow i:r.3ir:i:u'c Company.
Orii' E GL.iioov.- Ins' r.ANrr. Kwrisy.)
Gia-uow, Sep!- 7, H 10. (
T a Hireling of t'.e Heard of Directors ( f this
.'on; pan v, he'd lit thrir i .!;i. e on t!i" 1-t Mot;
lay in g. plumber, 1-10, drelar-d a dividend 'f.fii
nU. i.pon I l.e ca ivJ ! .1; piid in, for th" f.rst
half yi i;r, einlinj on the !'0:h Jm.e hist, m.d it w.
Ordered. That the san.o l.e endowd upon ti;
V.O'-k llOti'S of sjj.J (. .I,,,, 1 1 v .
JA.MK.S L.UliUC.vOX, IV-'t.
W. F. DfNNirA, Sec'y. 2b' lit
V .Vi.V A
der-ii'nu!. I n v i t
n.F. business in
2 eunitner.'-rd thu
II r .'"n, oir.T
J'derthnndizp; v. a
r the firm and .iyh' of Rorl;
:i!e it general u-snrtuient of
i hope (us wo are permanently located) tout mir
I friends of Carroll, and the aejoiiiii.u ei.oiities. will
I call and examine oit s'oek of
U'e u , 1 1 e 1
;rrs on six months tine, com
1st. I- i'l, tot as we are i:i pari
slii.il i.xptvt in nverv case good
A. U. ROCK.
G. P. HERNDO.W
10 20 St
n -.: t uTi n r..l
September 12, 1
k IV. KEN
, .! Ken's
uo Ly UuwiJ II. .wcl.ian, linns in
Lick tonl:ii. m own id countv.
i Alo , or.,., snrrel omnia!, cu MxtePii hands high, and
I branded wi'h tin: let'er (J on end, -boulder, ia-.i
, white spi,ts n her lefts-id, and two on t'le left
I side of her ni ck, with some winti l airs iu
i her foreh'-ad. wi'h u knot on her back, made l.y tl.
,sad,!io, s'i;.pi;scd to be twelve wars old or up
! wards, At'tra'-ed to thirty ih.l'as, by Hurdiuiau
I Stone o rul M. Hall, on the 2',h day of Aug::l,
I 110. S.vorn and subscribed o. before in",
20 ELISHA ESILS. J. P.
I'AVING. on tie- O'ii day of Augi:s l-'.0. o';
A 2. !a,ti"d, from ti,e County Court i f l.'owurrl
" ui'v. lrtr- of adr.iitii-ir t.on l .ns n '', on
:!: e-t ;! of Tii. -o.is Lii'iio. Sr. d -. ! , ,'a e of -aid
:-i;li!y. a!: o-.'r-:o;- Ic.vi:; e:'u:;.s v;;-1 tl.e e-,'ata
siij dec. a-ei!, i.m hoie'.v i. ,:::;. :; th-.t iiu'ess
j one ye
fruu the d tt.i
IV,' a II ..'. a ne e wi'.'.iu
id l"!t r t iev may bn
l s.,ia "-';.te. no 1 hat
x.i. bi'.ed wl.iiiti tiirei
. ;ree;i. ..'fi 'ro-n aoy b- i:
I ill fuch claims as ar
; years fro :n the date
A -aid l-ilers will b ' forvsr
DAVID G. MARTIN,
Administrator, d: li.p.h ntn.
Sep, ."nil, ' !fl.
, u- re .
: Court e
it ! t'ers of fi'mii.istra'ion.
,e t!t:i!.-rigned by the Clerk of
Chariton county, on tl.e estate
! 'lie do. iiV.
I of Juim .1. s
I day of Aitji
inters, dec i!. t.T.rin2
persons havinr claims
n o'rred to present ll a
same properly aicheti'icated tr settlement within
on-.t year from the d-i'e of tin; le ters :, fore-aid. or
'hey may i e ;r eluded from ai.y bem tit of said i's
tnt,', and if ni t presented within three years they
will bu forever burred.
ANN SAL' Mil
.1 -lir. r'x.
Sept. ,jlh, 1 ll).
; J.S hereby girn, that the undersigned has ob-
A tained from il.c Connty Court of Ho'ward roiinn-,
1 hlters of adinini-trrtion, with the will rt'iipxt.d.
i upon the esi.it.-of Tbiimas Lam1', dec a-ed. l.ecr-
ing date the lifih day of August, 1- ill, M.nt all pcr
Miiis indebted to said estate are r-q-.e-led to n.; ko
I rumediu'e payment, aud thct till : ersoi.s l.avii.-
. ; claims against said e-t.itt
r..i; le-K j to exhibit.
, '1:1-01 nri.perlv aoth
ict.tcd, u'ui.in ime year from
is. or they may be precluded
it oi' said es'av, and if said
! the da:e of said le
I from haviiiir any bei
claims are Hut presented i
! wilt Le l r.'.er b,.rp d.
! Auu-j-.t SO'.h. lr iO.
i : i.im oree years, :v.:y
: i if.
J!iu um:ers:sneu is row r-
rg Br.d oprri
t'. ck, a !.-rgt
. add:) i' -n to ids !'.,r:
1.4 of ....,, (,'...-c ci-is-i
s'yle C.ilic-is, ll.'iiic-.: ii's. Spun t
S'ri'.igtit 11 i'lue's, Se;il .iu t' i
Tea, I'-i'.v.ii r, Lead, Sii-f. K':
rt i t
s. Sugar. Co:!'.',
'os Pm: m, st.pt -.M:..!..:.
.' :;: ;j.i..-
r i '.isli .' cid
Nail--, Painted Buckets,
rir Ct.o-.viiii' Tb:icc. I
llraody and Wine, and ( '
l.-.M.'.-v.'.Va Pi j.ail to ..
f ir. 1 1
ALL n.s I
.y J n M.
TAIL1 1U. i
. S. V,
; r.JAVE the pl-iure m
! 11 of c-!i-j...v cud of
i nt. cm
'. ! s j r r
C l i V C c,
.0 .1 il l IVJ o;
I uiri.ie ar
I wlKll I
u tl.t m -i'vr
. and l.li;
! tu carry i-ti t.n ir tract, i-n an eytensu c s:-ale(
u i e i.e .," prcpired rec. i? oittrs u r .w.rk,
i:',' : ;. ;;is.-l'. , hi i .. e .Oc, lie' ,.,l;, ia a w.rk
i I-- order, aiwiciii.; to ti..' tcr.-. 1 :..v-t!aiioii
e,' rue term. ! .t iu ')
d till... I ft ,100,0,1
j ..-- ! " 'i i-e senior t! it '
ii;. - loir r-' .ideiice in C ',
rs fiit. s, It', uuruij
:'' a. tii i's vlcii.ity, iio
-;. .'.is .' . .-" w iiic.i wili
Ills fi.-.-l ,.,-s. ;;, VV'TK-
'ilil ' ' W ell kllllWA
it ' i...sm,i-, i.y belieim
Uu.s giur u n repot. itioa,
io witii that of Lav . i
i. and the J m.ior, m.i,.
in tie.! iu:i;ie ui.ile o-liijt i
troiu ins loi.g i-..i rn't.co in toe bu-ine-s at Hunt,
viile, llaiu'.olph county and a' r.ivetie. (nii
s:,ei.l; with, coiilid-iice of Ids s-kill nr.d abiii'v : hp
is w illing at unv rate lo :-:
tiu:i gaii.ed at th- al'.'ie i
Culling i.!ici!,!". ',. ..
same ut'.t;..ien paid i.s
dune iu I ha -h .'
llt'pcrls (.f tile 'a'es! i
nd i ' I fal. fy lbs reputk-
ing was tu L
i..-;.i.'cs r" fiv i rPS'inriV
.i.Ln, .w-w 'i', r.-i i'i.i. jjbia.
I.s :. .1 lia'.iis iiicdi' in the la;e'.
'.' l.'i .ics may res', i.ssi.r. d il.at l ;i"ir
;,1 !-.' r.i.-Je i:'. an i -.-i ,ei .
Uii J 1
. 1 raci
v. in e-.i;-.
ii-i.c- oyer (ho
en l i'...
tl." 1-Jiti d.iy uf
l'.O, free for all.
St'C'tid day. ' '.
cius.'d wnii ti.'M
Third d'y..lo -'l
r t ,v -i
var olds otdv,
a. I f. rfcit, now
1 st:VJ(, two utile
-one t'l.t, ic-.
i"V Out) pin-
hen's, f.-pj f.r a" sVitt Fotrntwe
I'. unit day. Joi iiev C.ti i pi;r.-.e Si'lHi, three mile
hea's, i'rei-fir al; s'tO entrance.
I'il';h day. Jockey Cub ai.
,'d(!e, iiii!.- lira is, three l.e-t io
tiaaie dav Stroud rr.ee Jo
Proni icior's pur
i e, .'.'(! i ntrMC-e
' y L in L- pnrse J.'iil
free for nil two year nets ,w .
pi the winner of t!.u
uii ve Loll .''TiK". ;r ) eiii-.'.ce.
Too vi inning I, , rse ti',' l!:o K, tl ,;ny r( ,
excluded tio.u ruiinii x '.?!.v .d'-ie.,tP; "J, i-xc-pt
with the roll-. I.i a'd otl.- r. -oecis f f.:,c uf
said Ci ur.-e will cov.Tu.
Ll-.NJA VilN y.TTc;, Tropiiftor.
Furrt'e, .lui.e I" i-. 10 if