"Edited Vnj M. EvadîoYd.— •-Printed and Published "Vr^ E. "Porter &$on, No 9l, Market-Street, WVYvoVugton.
TUESDAY, October 9, 1827.
THE DELAWARE JOURNAL is pub*
lislwil on Tuesdays and Fridays, at four dollars
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' e: One dollar for four insertions of sixteen
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-Dr. Tnoma- Adams, F. M.
— Henry C ... T. M.
ir. Arthur hlii
Ai I i.to :
Frank roit it. —Mr. Isaiah Long.
DAOsnotiouoii. —Dr. Edward Dingle.
George Town. —Mr. Joshua S. Layton.
Lewes — H. F. Rodney, I'. M.
Milford.— Mr. Joseph G. Oliver.
Frederica. —J. Emerson, P. M.
Camden. — Thomas Wuinwright, P. M.
John Bohertson, Esq.
Smyrna —Samuel H. Hudson, Esq.
Cantwells Bridge. —.Manlove Haye9, P M.
Middletown. —Thomas Hnrvy, P. M.
Summit Bridge. —John Clement, P. .T.
Warwick, Md.—John Moreton, P. M.
Subscribers living in the vicinity of the residence
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vive them, will please apply, or direct to B. Porter
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All communications, not ot the above character,
tabs addressed to AX. Bradford, Editor of the Dela
ware Journal, Wilmington.
This arrangement is made for the more regular
and prompt execution of business.
Public Sale of
TM&aÀ&BSi REAÏ 1 ESTATE.
ON Wednesday the 17th day df October, (mst.)
at 2 o'clock, P. M. on the premises :
d to Public Sale, that desirable pro
vidence of Joseph Robinson, dcc'd.
acres, more or less ; and
of the river Dela
Will be expos
I r'.v. late the i
commanding an extensive view
■ th" Borough of Wilmington and surrounding
Oil. 2, 182?.
T3 && aa-J tub,
ent year, and for the
FOR the residue ot the pi
ensuing twelve months, and posst
Jiitb .November, Mrs. Dauphin's largo Stone Man
Q'laker Hill, now occupied by the Subscri
To tins airy, commodious and healthy re
n js attached an extensive and fertile garden,
II. L. DAVIS.
together with a valuable grass lot.
Wilmington, Oct. 2, 1827.
a Middletown •dcademt/*
THIS Institution will be opened on Monday
the 26th of October Inst, under the care
ofthe Rev. Joseph Wilson.
In this Seminary students will he thoroughly in
structed in the different brandies of a good English
and Classical Education, viz: Reading, Writing,
Arithmetic, English Grammar, Geography, C'ompu
rjbon. Elocution, Mathematics, and the Greek and
Latin Languages. The terms of tuition will he ; for
the English branches, exclusive of Mathematics,
80 per session, or g 10, including the Mathematics;
tor the Languages, including the English, j4U) per
session. Tuition money to be paid in advance.
There will be two sessions in the year, with a
short vacation between each.
Hood boarding can be obtained in respectable
families in the village, at the rate of Forty Dollars
pur session ; and a lew hoarders can be accommo
dated in the family of the Principal.
JOHN EDDOWES. Sec'y.
.'Iiddletovn. October 1, 1827.
(k?*To he published in the Elkton Press,—Ches
t)rto\vn Telegraph—Ceutreville 'J'imes—mid in the
Easton (Md.) papers for three months, and their
bills forwarded to the Secretary.
vlaj's Speeches, &c.
c . CONTENTS—Biographical sketch of Mr. Clay.
'P 5 ®ch on Manufactures—Line of the Perdido—
bail; charter—Augmentation ofthe military force—
Increase of the Navy—New Army—Emancipation
0 South America—Internal Improvement—Sernin
0 1) av—- Mission to South America—The Tariff'—
'■punish treaty—Greek revolution—American in
1 u,try—Colonization of the negroes—Bank ques
lon—Address to Constituents—Speech at Lewis
mrgh ; with apotrait in front—Price jj2 25.—The
'Wave work to be had of the publishers of this pa
Mc, at their Book Store, Nft. 97, Market-Street.
Scott's Infantry Drill.
y Publishers have just received a fresh supply.
c 3 I
lay i"no '
Votes given at the General Election in New Castle County , October 1827.
C 'd cT
NAMES OF CANDIDATES, gj
■ i y (t »,
S o *•
Representatives to Congress.
Kensey Jn! ns. Junior
James A. Bayard
65 95 91
137 112 ICI
129 420 157
193 545 219
66 101 93 58 152 150 1350
137 112 158 59 117 137 iC91
431 118 HT
Gui I B'odden
Alexander S Bead
John J. Milligan -
James McCullough (F.)
Alexander Crawford -
Jacob B. Vandevör
James Delaplain >
William T. Bead
Daniel Ne who! d
151 150 1324
65 96 91
65 96 91
65 96 93
05 96 88
130 424 159
131 419 159
131 425 160
131 423 159
129 421 160
131 419 163
131 420 159
196 545 221
193 552 221
193 550 221
193 557 217
193 555 221
193 55l 220
193 551 220
58 152 150 1322
152 148 13.3
66 101 92 58 152 149 1331
r« 05 Qi 5ft 149 144 i3i° f
1 S3 114 160 53 117 137 1636
J2J U Jjg 60 117 137 Si
, -Q ita lilt so 117 157 afîHOi
nr 101 59 117 137 1665'
1'8 113 104 «9 117 158 tjos '
137 112 148 60 118 135 1674 !
153 115 161 58 120 144 i-ni) '
138 115 lbl 58 120 Hi l,0U
] (jg nr g e Houston
j/ y an Thomas
88 42 212 246
34 20 104 120
130 167 41
62 64 26
101 80 16
194 820 338
176 146 159
176 147 162
j , bn (Arei'fi
j James Armor
18 - 46 29 34
22 47 66 37
180 158 221 81
40 60 50 34
136 98 1
126 98 36
198 875 344
98 358 134
99 471 211
Marcus E Capelle
Abraham 14. Eves
John Janvier, Junior -
Philip Revbold -
John Herdman -
EI1I111 Jefferson - *
Andrew P. Beading *
61 96 00 58 153
6,5 95 86 58 153
63 96 8S 58 152 149
62 91 86 54 144
140 113 162 59 112
138 114 1G2 59 116
158 113 161 59 115
138 112 159 58 114
193 561 221
To Urn. L. Stone, Rsq. editor of the N C JLlv.
Sir : ^ (ju lament the want of direct, am- correct
information upon the condition and wants ot Ureece, un
ami you have, reason to do so, nor you alone, but get
poor Greece has reason bittterly to lament that her
situation is not known in America; for Imd it been
Americans, by applying the weans which they have he
sent herein a different manner, might have been ^
the means of saving her from destruction. Greece,
tnv dear sir, is in a deplorable state—it is useless to
conceal truth ; her enemies without are ignorant,
and weak, but her enemies within ate. strong and 1
terrible; the Turk brings trouble and distress upon n
the country, but the Greek brings tenfold misery,
woe, and ruin. The accursed intrigues and jealousy,
the avarice and lust of power of her civil and milita
ry aristocracy, have brought the country to the brink
of ruin, from which a miracle only can save her, and
that miracle would be the repentance and better
conduct of these men. Look, sir, at -he state of
the'Pelnponessus ; there vou see the flaj of liberty
waving upon the walls, oT three proud fortresses ;
but these fortresses are the scenes of intiigue. of
plotting of secret, nav. of open internal war? The
other nodit, while the army of the Pacha was with
in ei'diThours inarch of this place, I was aroused
by tlie roar of a cannon, and the rattling of musket
ry . I arme • mvself in the thought that the Turks
had made a sudden assault upon the place, and
was astonished to find no movement on the part of
the inhabitants—ea< h remained still in his house,
as though aware of what was going on ; and 1 soon
learned that Colocotr.ini, with a band of soldiers,
Ind assaulted the castle in hopes to master it,
and make himself independent, both by its pos
session and that of the trea,ures of Dillyanis,which
he knew were concealed here. This is the mail
whom 1 see you hold high in esteem in America, fur
his courage and patriotism !!! Match me, ye Goda !
match me another mao who has drawn upon the
Peloponessus so many miseries as Cnlocotruni.
T hey talk of Ibrahim Pacha • he has ruined and
driven trom their homes thousands of peasantry—
Colocotrmii has ground them to the dust, and wrung
from them their little gain by his enormous exnc
tions : the Pacha, has defeated the soldiery—Colo
cotroni has paralyzed them: the Pacha has openly
assaulted and taken towns from his enemics-Olo
cotroni has worked to gain by intrigue ; amt assault
ed at midnight castles and towns held by men acting
under the orders of government : the Pacha lias dis
tressed the government by his movements and depre
dations-Coloetroni has still more distressed it by
bis demands for pay and rations for armies which
he never raised, by his intrigue, by his secret oppnsi
tion and open wa.v Leave aside his proceedings in
1824, his intrigues and open opposition and rebellion
n-ainst the lawful govern,nent.his defeat anti impris
onment : IdMus look at him since his leaving his con
onment , .W) „ , ji :J b . enm .
finement irtine monastery at nvcira, ana ms uecom
imv eeneral-in chief of th- Morea ; how often and
I mlly has ho talked of the death and destru tion he
loudly n _ f L a
was preparing for the 1 urks how otten has demart
tied and received laru-o su unies from government
a ™»"* n T »» "•
given to Ins creatures ; it is true, lie has Sitlrcd out
INTERESTING FROM G RE Et E.
Napoli, July 14, 1 '■
against the enemy—he has examined them with Hîs 1
lass from some mountain, sidç : but never, no, ar
not in one single instance, has he or his immediate r
followers ventured their precious persons within the
range of shot, lie is bold and daring, but not before
un armed enemy; it is in intrigue and plotting to of
get himself and friends in power; it is in plundering ( >
aid amassing treasures for his own coffers. Where
are the treasures of I rippolizwa, and Napoli, which
he took as Commander jnchiet from the Government,
^ here his bankers in /taue, and different parts of
Italy, where he ImS large sums, while he makes the
poor peasantry pay tor the articled even of his own
table. Ilow he got his former reputation for courage
1 know not ; but now his name, here is getting to be
n mockery,and he is known only as a man who will
sac:ifice the public for party good, who would sell
his country, nay, his soul, his God, lor gold.. . n
language may seem to you strong and impassioned, ;
but it is the language of a man, w.io engaged with i
his heart in the best cause for which a people eyei j
vet drew the sword, sees that cause endangered 'by ;
of the selfishness of those most bound to support it; ,
of one, who sees his adopted country about to Ge. j
; sacrificed oh thealtar of avarice and selfish ambition;
of of one. who sees an ignorant, but naturally intelligent',
and virtuous people neglected, nay, betrayed by their ,
leaders. 1 speak to you of t'oloctroni—not because,
he is alone in the course of iniquity, not because he;
i cl the worst—but, because his name is known to you. j
I am not of his party, rmr of any party ; he has ne- j
ver done either me or u.y friends any good or il ; ;
of I speak of him as a public character, and I could ,
speak to you ot others—I could tell you ot the char- !
ncter of Dillyauw, ot Notaras.of Zarmis,<d Grondos, ;
«» Sisem, of Colletti, of Conduriottis, fkc.-men,
it, whose course has been uniformly one oi m ngne, !
for their ow n private or party interest-neglecting ;
their sacred duties to their country, to pursue selhsn
—nay, often criminal ends. But it is enough to say j
fur to you, that Greece is reduced to her present state ,
! « ÏF™ 1 measure, by the jealousy, he intrigues,
the and the secret opposition which one leader makes
to another. I have until now, abstained trom mak-j
ing this known in America, trom motives ot consul
n ation for the interest of the country-•hoping, al
ways, something m.*,it unite them ; but see the.
mpe '* vain—ami, perhaps, the sooner the world
km>ws the truth the better. It is not my own sin-,
gle private opinion which I express to you j everv
enlightened man in the country has long le t and
lamented it and now things have, arrived to such a
l»Rh. hat all led it 1 as l a common soldlei-ask
dis- ? simple woman, what has brought the country to
*»« present state, and the rep v will umnably bt
by «< m megnht/'—lhe great -am ,s r,
«re r no tous ~m/>' 'that then heals
»lay fall. It is these men who have iiivunu j
in opposetl the introduclion ot on er into the country
? Because, with it tlmy m s a •
the fleet, in the army, in every dejurtme t d a
con- nvmistrat.on. it is the same, lhestldier looks no
. to Government as Ins director, for he receives not
...... , .* _i.« i* -Hi i
and I»? I»7 <J om it : he knows only h.s chid, ami will
he blindly follow him against another chief, or even
against the Government itself, with almost the same
V . . t t) T k > rhe chiefs being
aiaciny as a^aiosi me . . B
out au....m.w *» n
while (he people have become miserably poor. One
fact alone will give you an idea of this system. I
have known the time when Greece had not 5000 med
foot, while Government was giving daily pay and
rations for 40,000, besides the pay of the Generals.
And when Government could not find means to sat
isfy any importunate claimant, they tried to pacify
him by some high title. Any one, be his profession
hat it might, who had claims upon government,
' could have had a commission ofColotwl, or Gen
j era I ; as for Major or Captain, it was beneath one's
n()tice T | lis wa8)a nd is so common,thattitles here
are made ridiculous by so many assuming them whd
cannot support them: there are hundreds of foreign/
ers. men who were only corporals or seijeaitts in
the European armies, who have got titles, and strut
about with one or two ragged soldiers at their heels/
and call themselves Colonels or Generals.
I remember once being with a body "dl three hun
and, on a council of war being called iri
, „ „ , . ,
f our ^ ice Generals. five Colonels, and
twenty five Captains, ibis has made the business
so ridiculous, that officers who have really any rank
m R regular army, are hot willing to put theniselved.
upon u rank with coporals and serjeuhts, many of
' th em the scum of Europe, and they choose to serve
! «» volunteers, or they quit the country m disgust;
' And they do well—for, as much as they pretend td
despise Europeans, the Greeks have, in reality, a
respect for them, and lor their opinions—and they
rejoice to find selfish men, who for their own into-'
rest, by action, word and writing uphold their sys
j tem ; men who cry that the Püitkuri system is the
only one to save Greece, and comparing them (per*
I baps with justice/) to the Guerrillas of Spalt ; iau
; ding their skill in pillaging ; their bravery in tight
! ing, sheltered behind a stone wall, or their expert
ness in whipping oil the head ot a dead 1 urk ; but
i they know not, or rather know and care not for their
1226Ldistressing the country ; the disputes among them
selves ; their readiness to fight out the qiiurrels of
their chiefs, for the produce of a province, or for
the possession of a town, and last, their disobedience,
their rebellion to Government. Greece has now
five important fortresse
eminent (a Governor chosen by the
frages of the people) would be hut laughed at by the
commander of any one of them, except that of Ale-)
than«, which is held liy the remnant of the regular
That unfortunate hand, which has so often
dred men ;
a moment of alarm, there appeared three Generals j
hut yet an order from Gov-'
been doomed to destruction by all the irregular
Hîs 1 chiefs—been »gain and again assaulted by all fuc"
no, ar j 8 of intrigue, ha* been the victim of open ircachew
r y t it true that the bravest of the schhery never
r y t it true that the bravest of the schhery never
wou ],| enter its ranks, despising vvliat they called
jjf e a slave still, though.composed afi it was
of mere boys, the outscoüringofthe islands, it show«
( > ( | disciple may do ; and when in taco of thtî
tjiteiny, conducted itself often better^ invariably
^.^//, as the bravest of the irregulars : and eight
months ago, when Athens had not one hundred
pounds of powder, and the other chiefs had been itt
vain implored to relieve it, six hundred ot them,
w itH each forty pounds of powder on his back,',
marched with charged bayonetts upon the lines of
ib^ enemy, on a clear nioonshiny night, forced them*
si ,| ves through, and saved the place from tallin
thing which six weeks ago l saw 0,000 irregulars'
ystiti atteinpiug to do. But the word irregulars
; must convey to you a very imperfect idea of Greek
i so |(]ierv ; picture to yourself rather a herd I . met!
j whohave each agun aim two pistols, but who knew 6
; nntjiing of discipline even enough toform into tine f
, w j 1( , never are enlisted, but come and &o as they
j c | llKJse . who are never mustered, and u hose mini-,
ber ; t j s impossible to calculate—are without arty of
t)ie appurtenances of a camp, with neither drum nor
, any musjca l instrument, nor uniform, m.r even d
le| j t . but what is worse than all* they ha» 5 nothing
he; esprit du corps, the real soul of an army; and
j ,h„ U gli personally father brave, they are cowardly
j , ls a body. 1 have been a witness ot numerous to
; ; stances of personal courage on the putt of the so!
, diersand sailors, but never ot what could be ta let'
! a Relie rul gallant aflair ; perhaps I may except then
; defences, which are often very line. 1 have Ich^tn
etM!( , out my letter, led on (rom one observation f
! an „ther,without detailing to you the occurring eve- =
; but you will see that afiairs are at a low ebb
yoll have gained, perhaps, some new ideas o
j cauaes of this : and now. for the future prospects o.
, Greece. I lie question of her ultimate success mu ■
bü difficult to decide ; if she can get the tnasie-y
the sea< a || ls finished : the More», Garni
p ruä , Ncgropotit, in (act all the islands ulus', in .mx
( mont | )9i be in lier power. Ibrahim Pacha cannot re
al- main with his army in die Peloponnesus, nor hold
the. his castle three months without supplies from Alex
| an dno If the Greeks can only hold their own, they
sin-, must be content with the islands they how have—
„ v , a , wiih; t he exception of Napolo dlkoffla
Napoli di Malvo.sm, and the province of Mama
a musf fall into the hands o the Turks, though doubt
| u88 a partis,an war will, tor years, he carried on rii
to , t | ie mountainous districts,
1 say we must he content with the island
they are enough, if their revenues are properly form
I, to support Cochrane and his fleet ; what has the"
Morea ami Botnelia done foT the pulrlfc chest for
several years past f Nothing} ail bits been paid by
(lie islanders. Calculating then upon the very (v ms»;
Greece lias a resource—she canatld will hold out peN
haps for years j but in that time it is probable dome
stir in Europe,some disarrangement of the too nice
ly balanced interests of the great powers, wii 1 mi; .e
it for the interest of some one of them to give lier
a helping hand. Do not think I am less of a trierai
to Greece than formerly, for the gloomy üccirùrlts t
have given you ; I look" upon the cause as my own I
i shall stick to it while thee« i* a shadow of hope;
? a ml
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