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Delaware journal. [volume] (Wilmington [Del.]) 1827-1832, January 22, 1828, Image 2

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romoN.
From the New-York American.
From Gibraltar we have our regular files of papers
to the 30th November, inclusive, and give the in
telligence they furnish of the arrival ol SirE. Cod
rington and his squadron in Malta, together with
official papers relative to the late victory ; and
to the piracies of the Greeks.
ACTION AT NAVAR1NO.
New
we
so ne
Malta, Nov. 7.
We are happy to announce the arrival of Vice
Admiral SirE.Codrington and the British squadron
iii this port. A part of the squadron of Rear Ad
mirai Count de Heiden, and ot the Rear Admiral
the Chevalier de Kigny. is hourly expected. Many
of the Ships have suffered considerably ; and ar
rangements have been made for the reception of the
mied of the Combined Fleet in Fort Ricasoli.
ou
VVOB
AVe are permitted to publish the General Order
which the British Admiral gave out after the battle.
GENERAL ORDER.
Asia, 24th Oct. 1827, in the Port of Navarin..
Before the United Squadrons remove from the
Theatre on which they have gained so complete a
■victory, the Vice-Admiral, Commauder-in-Chtef,
is desirous of making known to the whole of the
Officers, Seamen, and' Marines, employed in them,
the high sense which he has of tlieir gallant and
steady conduct on the 20th inst. Heis persuaded,
that there is no instance of the fleet of any one
country showing more complete union of spirit, and
•)1 action, lhan was exhibited by the squadrons of
the three Allied Powers together, in this bloody ami
destructive battle, lie attributes to the bright ex
atnple set by his gallant Colleagues, the Rear Ad
mirals, the able and cordial support which the ships
of the several squadrons gave to each other during
the heat and confusion of the battle. Such union ot
spirit, and of purpose ; such coolness and bravery
umler fire ; and such consequent precision in the
use of their guns, ensured a victory over the well ,
prepared arrangements of greatly superior numbers; ]
and the whole Turkish and Egyptian fleets have j.
paid the penalty of their treacherous breach of faith. I
The boasted Ibreh.m Pacha promised no to quit
Navarin, or oppose the Allied fleet, and basely broke |
his word. The allied Commanders promised to, ,,
destroy the Turkish and Egyptian fleets, if a sin
fired at either ot their Flags ; and,
gie gun was
with the assistance of the brave men whom they
have had the satisfaction of commanding, they have
performed their promise to the very letter. Out of
a fleet composed ot sixty Men of war, there remains
only one frigate and fifteen smaller vessels in a
state ever to be again put to sea. Such a victory
cannot be without a great sacrifice of life ; and the
Commander in Chief has to deplore the lossofmany
of the best and bravest men which the fleet contain
The consolation is. that it was in the service of
their Country, and in the causeof suffering humanity.
The Commander in Chief returns his most cor
dial thanks to his Noble Colleagues, the two Rear
Admirals, for the able manner in which they direc
ted the movements of tlieir squadrons, and to the
Captains, Commanders, Officers, -eamen and Royal
Marines, who so faithfully obeyed their orders, and
bravely completed the destruction of their oppo
nents.
(Signed)
ed

Committee of the ** Corps Legislati, of which the i
lollowmg is a translation :
Port or Navarin, the 24t i Oc .
so
EDWARD CODRINGTON.
Vice Admiral.
During the arduous operations in which the Com
bined Fleet has been engaged, the three Admirals
have nut, for a moment, lost sight of the outrageous
conduct of the Greeks in committing piracies on
the ships of all nations ; and after the battle, they
addressed a letter to the Members of the Permanent
t all
Gentlemen We learn wi h lively feel.»» ol m.l.g
nation, that, while the ships of the Allied Powers
Rave destroyed the Turkish fleet which had refused
submitting to an armistice c/e facto, that Greek
cruisers continue to infest the seas ; and that the
Prize Court, the only tribunal recognized by the
Greek code, seeks by legal forms to justify their
tians
may
He
excesses.
Your Provisional Government appears to think that
the Chiefs of the Allied Squadrons are not agreedon
the measures to be adopted for putting a stop to
this system of lawless plunder. It deceives itself.—
We here declare to you, with one voice, that we
will not suffer your seeking, under false pretexts, to
enlarge the theatre of war, that is to say the circle
of piracies.
We will not suffer any expedition, any cruise,
anv blockade, to be made by the Greeks beyond the
limits of from Voloto Lepanto, including Salarnina,
Egina, Hydra, and Spezzia.
We will not sutler the Greeks to incite insurrec
tion at Scio or in Albania, thereby exposing the
population to be massacred by the Turks in retalia
tion.
from
the
that
off'
We will consider as void all Papers given to crui
sers found beyond the prescribed limits ; and the
ships of war of the Allied Powers will have orders
to arrest them, wherever they may be so found.
There remains for you no pre'ext. The armis
tice, by sea, exists, on the part of the Turks, de
Their fleet exists no more. Take care of
facto.
*y 0urB —for we will also destroy it, if need be, to
pot a stop to o system of robbery on the high seas
which would end in your exclusion from the law of
nations.
As the present provisional government is as weak
as it is immoral we address these final and irrevo
cable resolutions to the legislative body.
With respect to the prize court which it has in
stituted, we declare it incompetent to judge any of
aur vessels without our concurrence.
We have the Honour to be.
Gentlemen,
Y our most humble Servants,
EDW'ARD CODRINGTON, Vice
Admiral k Commander-in-Chicf
of his Britannic Majesty's Ships
in the Mediterranean.
Rear Admiral H. DE RIGNY,
Commanding His Most Christian
Majesty's Squadron.
•The Count L. DE HEIDEN, Rear
Admiral & Commauder-in
(Signed)
,
•Chiel I
•..jj
as
t>f the Naval Forces of His Im-iE 1
perial Majesty the KWipeior of S|
all the Kussias, in the Mediter
ranean.
To the Members of the Permanent
Committee of the Legislative Body.
,, .
siruction of the Turkish fleet, reached Constantino
pie on the 1st of that month. The news caused
From the United States Gazette.
FROM ENGLAND.
At a very late hour, last evening, we received
New York papers of yesterday morning, from which
we extract the following interesting particulars, re
ceived by the packet ship Columbia, Capt. Delano,
from London, bringing dates to the 5th ot Dec. inclu
sive.
Despatches from the British Ambassador at Con
stantinople, dated the tith of Nov. reached London
the 3 uth, but had not been published. The pri
vate accounts from that place, in the French and
German papers, were to the 10th of November. It
appears from these, that the intelligence of the de
r uriner minces were nuuny especicu.
Among the rumors in circulation, was one that
orders had been given to seize all ships ol the al
lied powers in the Turkish empire, but the Courier
considers the report as unfounded.
The British stocks had fallen to about 82*.
1 he following are extracts iiotu the private ac
counts.
ou
a
of
ot wart | 3
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 7th.
The receipt of the intelligence of the battle of
Navarino agitated the Sultau to such a degree that
nut even his most confidential advisers,
no person,
could obtain access to him lor tw elve hours alter
The Reis Effendi was, however, at length admit
ted, and ou the 3d the dragomans appeared in great
, consternatl on • he asked them why they acted against
] a „ , a|Ul) atlll then added, that the Porte exceeding- T u
j. rc g, e ttetl m having listened for a moment to their son
I illsiliUlllion8 or the promises of the allied ambassa- !
^ h is , ald tl J the troaty wlth the allied pow
| M well as the convention of Akerman, has been an
,, , are|1 nuU aild vuld , alld t| lul t | le p orte has deter
winell t0 blea k off all communication with the am
J^hey have, however, expressed their of
conviction, that they, as well as the other Franks, j
resident in the Turkish capital, ought to be protect- ^
ed b\ the rights of nations, and had accordingly as
suredtliem ol their safety. This fact was commit
mealed to the Austrian ambassador.
Every mumeutan order is expected from the Sul
tan, commanding a general armament tu be formed,
and the standard of the Prophet to be hoisted on the
Musuue of St SoDhia.
mosque at. aupnia.
a
of
Since the first of this month, when the burning of
the Turkish fleet at Navarino was known, au indig
nation not to be described, lias prevailed among the
Turks. Tranquility, however, prevails and we look,
forward with impatience to the decision of the Sul
tan, after thc great divan on the 5th. 'The ambas
sadors of the three powers arc still here, but no in
tercourse is held with them, and the Austrian Am
bassador is in constant negotiation with the Reis
Effiudi.
The Reis Effendi, answered thc ambassadors of
Prussia and Holland, who ottered to express their
condolence on the event, that the l'orte would take
a step suitable tu its dignity.
1 lie conduct ot the Porte to the ambassadors has
been hitherto entirely conformable to the law of na
linns and seems to be a pledge that the Porte, even
the i ( | )e WQ .. st tasUf does ,, ol design any thing violent
towards them, it is generally believed that the Sul
t all > 8 decision will be of a warlike nature, and that
, m irl the who | e empire will be order
° r
on
say,
by
SMYRNA.
Florence Nov. 13.—We have received very satis
factory news respecting the situation of thc Chris
tians residi. g at Smyrna. 'The governor has taken
measures, that all llie Franks whuare settled there
may follow tlieir avocations with perfect security.
He has besides concluded a convention with the com
manders ol the Allied fleets, by which that is to be
considered neuter, whatever events may happen else
where.
and
ity
PARIS, Dcc.2. those
Our Correspondent at Frankfort writes to us ; any
"On the 28 of November we received here news
from Vienna, dated the 24th. It announces that
the Ambassadors of the Allied Powers have quitted than
Constantinople in consequence of a notice from the less
Sulian, ami of thc rupture of the negotiations, and
that they are gone to Hermenstadt.
"Baron Ottenfels, the Austrian Internuncio, has
remained with the Purte.and it is hoped that he will of
succeed in renewing the negotiations. When this
news arrived at Vienna, a decline took place in the
luuds. The Métalliques fell to 80]—the Bank of
Shares to 1,056." to
We have just learnt that AdmiraTde Rigny was
off' Smyrna on the 5th, on board the Trident.
We extract thc following articles from the Au«s
burg Gazette:— D
ODESSA, Nov. 15.
We have news from Constantinople to the 8th_ at
The capital was tranquil, and the ambassadors were
still there. Since the news of the catasthrophe al
Navarino, we have received that of a landing made
by Fabvier on Scio, the 28th Oct. The -Su I tan was
said to be in consternation; and private letters an
nounced since, that the Reis Effendi had been be
headed —others, that he was exiled. The result of
the frequent meetings of the Divan was expected
every moment.
(From theGuzettc dc France )
de
of
to
of
in
of
Vice
Ships
Rear
From the United States Gazette.
The following is the toast drank at Washington,
on the 8th inst. by Mr. Desha, of Kentucky, with
an intention of eliciting a challenge from Mr. Brent,
01 H, 8 .' 1 !? 8, », r, ! FT „ ,
"tlv the Him. Mr. Desha, of Tennessee. Eit-ward Lh
, ingstoa, of Louisiana. Thc first and only Honour in the
•Chiel I Louisiana political pack -. though beaten in thc presidential
the
fer
to
ded
to
It
the
by the KNAVE from that State, he shall shine con
.rncuous, while the h.NA\ 1. will »laud benne tlic wi.i ' i
as a proven base calumniator, unwurthy ui public ur pu*
vale confidence, ami »voided by every man who basa res
pect for v irtue and for honor."
1
S|
unie,
TO THE PUBLIC.
When the cause of the present publication is
known, 1 hope 1 shall be excused for making it. 1
would not trouble the public, was 1 not forced by
recent occurrences to do it ; and if it were not lor
the connection these occurrences have with the
present slate of parties in the country, and the ve
ry unprovoked attack which has been made upon
me by a "volunteer" friend of Gen. Jackson, Irom
Tennessee.
lfuring last spring, I received n letter from a
friend of mine, informing me that Gen. Jackson had
charged upon the friends of Mr. Clay, "a corrupt
proposal by them to sell their votes to the candidate at
the late Presidential election, who would make Mr,
(-'lay Secretary of Stale mid, as one of those
friends, l was asked if such charge was true.
j tl reply, I could not restrain the indignation l
on
I
t h e 6iime opinion,that he who was accuseu oi so mise
, m Ml j)( Uen attributed to me, had a right
al- to )J>ie whal language he pleased, in throwing off
, he charge provided the language was confined to
thc liccil!er «lone. Since the publication of my let
(e ,. . Mr> C1 { hiive stated, and 1 now state, that
j tnever was my intention, by any expression in that
letter, to wound the feelings of any of Gen. Jack
son's friends. 1 should regret it they thought so,
and it is gratifying to me to know, that many of the
General's friends are satisfied ol that tact, lor they
But, because 1 dared to speak what I
a
. .. , . . ...
T u T°f ' hu , lipH , n( i de8 .
their son lsto K *" • >
In a
of
told me so.
felt, and to exercise the right of a freeman in ex
in defending myself, it op
pressing my opinions,
pears that, if possible, I am to be sacrificed to thc
vengance of some who surround the general tor the
If General Jack
sto trv t0
! pera.R.es, ready to hunt up °PP or '« nes tr > '
»ntmndate and insult those w ho defend tl emsdve ,
an '> wll ° th « 'miepondence to express theu
of him ' tl ' cn > w . 1 "
sees him president of the United States, be the last
of our liberties. ,
j These remarks are forced from me by a'toast
^ ran ^ at l ^ lü ^ ac ^ sor l ' ln ^ ns P* a ® e * ?V°
8tli inst. m which Mr. Livingston, of Louisiana is
complimented, and lus colleagues, but especially
myself, assailed. I have no acquaintance with the
individual who gaveit ; 1 never saw him before t îe
present session ot congress, and never was mlroduc
oh to him ; nor was lie here at the late presidential
election; and could not, by any forced construction
C0I18i der himself aggrieved by any thing contained
in iny letter ; nor could I have entertained toward
him any unkind feeling. I make this statement to
show the unprovoked manner in which 1 have been
assailed. Had that gentleman considered hiiTisel!
aggrieved by me in any way, or bail he desired to
become the '■lighting hero" of General Jackson, he
ought, by every rule of honour, to have called upon
Had he done it, 1 certain
fer
his
thy
me in a direct manner,
ly would have answered him promptly.
I trust 1 have too much self-respect to yield to a
feverish and morbid anxiety in casting around for
the angry ebiilitions of every "toast drinker," or
scribbler or bully,who may think proper
newspaper
to öfter me an insult by commenting on the language
1 used in my letter, and by putting wrong construc
tions upon it. 1 consider myself bound only to an
swer those who feeling themselves aggrieved by that
letter, call upon me in a gentlemanly manner. To
surh 1 will always accord any satisfaction demanded.
The individual who gave the "Toast" cannot ex
pect me to take any other notice of it than 1 have
ô ; but, in concluding, I must be permitted to
say, that if any thing personal to me was intended
by it, 1 unequivocally pronounce such conduct as
dishonorable, and at war with every gentlemanly
WM. L. BRENT, of Louisiana.
done
feeling.
and
the
of
on
feeling.
From the Trenton true American.
It will be seen that the influx of our COTTON
GOODS into the British Colonies is complained of ;
and it is asserted that cotton goods of a better qual
ity and at a less price than can be imported from Great
Britain. The truth is, that no other goods equal to
those manufactured in the United States can be had
any where else. They are at first cost somewhat
dearer than the English, but they are so much more
durable that in the end, they are much cheaper
than the British goods. We use more cotton and
less sizing and tili ng, in our manufactures than the
British. This is well known in all their American
colonies, in the YVest-India Islands, and in South
America. 'The consequence is, we are driving out
of those markets all British Cotton goods of such
qualities as we manufacture. Nothing but the long
credits they give, enable them to keep any portion
of those markets. We should soun do the same as
to H nolens, if Congress would but do its duty, and
afford them that protection which is given to cotton,
and which in a few years has brought it to such per
feitionas to insure the whole of the home market,
ami to supply it with better goods and at a cheaper
rate than it ever was before supplied. We marvel
at the ubstinancyof some of our Southern politicians,
If they were not wilfully blind, they could not but
al see that thc home market would be to them in a few ,
years infinitely superior to the foreign. If our cot
ton manufactures had been established before the
an- war of 1812, the cotton of the south would have
be- found a most valuable market in the middle and eas
of tern states, and our citizens and soldiers would have
been more comfortably clad for half the money then
expended. The home market is every where the
most valuable and desirable. No pains should be
spared to secure it. It is the wisest and the best pol
No government dues its duty that does not
seize the earliest occasion to secure it to its citizens,
What has it not done for our Agriculture—what for
ship-building, and for every business which has
been properly protected ?
icy.
with
From the Alexandria Gazette.
Lh- „ , .. . . , .
the ° ur rcmll T'S will perceive by referring to the pro
ceedings of Congress, that there is at least some
our
cliiiiice ol' getting at ibo proceedings of tlife Couri
Martini winch tried the Tennessee Militiamen. The
Marylander, speaking on this subject, thinks that
the motion in question might us well hare been ex.
tended to the case oi the seven regulars who were
SHOT at Nashville, when their execution could of
fer no lesson to the army,»» for want oi sufficient force
to do otherwise with safety, the officer who presi
ded over it, was under the necessity oi having them
brought one by one to the scene of their death j and
wonders if the Secretary at War will be called up.
for Copies of the General's accounts from ltH6
to 1821, for pay and emoluments as Major General.
It is believed that, during all that time, he was at
the Hermitage, attending to his own private affairs,
" 0 ! what a sin 'twould be, if it were done by an
i
1
a
at
l
on
other.' ,
Bargain and Sale. —Eightleading Jackson mem
bers of the General Assembly ol Pennsylvania wrote
letter to the State Treasurer to this effect :—
" You hold an office, you have ten children, and
I for their support, as well as your own and the rest
of your family, depend upon the $1,400 a Year of
which your office produces ; but you are suspected
of being opposed to the election of General Jackson;
we desire to know if this suspicion be well founded.
off
to
let
that
that
so,
the
they
I
a
de8 .
t0
'
,
theu
a
If you promise to vote for General Jackson, we will
allow you and your ten children to live upon the in
come of your office, the duties of which you have
honestly discharged ; but if, on the other hand,
you will not so promise, we will vote you and your
children out of doors, and you and they may live or
starve, it's all one to us, if you will not vote for Gen
eral Jackson ! ! ! !"
The Slate Treasurer refuses the bribe—declines
an answer to the corrupt proposition ; and the temp
tors keep their word—they turn him and his tea
children out of doors.
What say the People of Pennsylvania to this at
tempt to buy the vole of their public servant with
their money.
What do they say to the parly who accuse pure
and honorable and high minded men with bargain
and sale, yet have the daring baseness, under their
hands, acting as Representatives of the people, to ot
fer an honest citizen Fourteen Hundred Dollars for
ever
ex
op
thc
the
Jack
his Vote!
Oh shame where is thy blush ? Bribery where is
thy hiding place ! ! ! Press.
,
is
îe
to
to
he
thy hiding place ! ! ! Press.
From the Baltimore Patriot.
We publish the following correct table showing
the mode adopted by the States in the choice of
Presidential Electors—to which is added, the pro
bable result of the election in November next.
TABLE OF ELECTORAL VOTES
Votes. A. J. Doubt.
9 9 0
States. How chosen.
1 Maine, Districts,
2 N. Hampshire, Gen. ticket, 8 8
3 Masssacliusets, do.
4 Rhode Island, do.
5 Connecticut,
6 Vermont,
7 New York,
8 New Jersey, Gen. ticket,
9 Pennsylvania, do.
10 Delaware, Legislature,
11 Maryland, Districts,
12 Virginia, Gen. ticket,
13 N. Carolina,
14 S. Carolina, Legislature,
15 Georgia,
1(1 'Tennessee, Districtss
17 Kentcky,
18 Ohio, Gen. ticket,
19 Indiana, Legislature,
20 Illinois, Districts,
21 Missouri, do,
22 Louisiana, Gen. ticket,
23 Mississippi, do.
24 Alabama, do.
0
15 15 o
4 4 0
8 8 0
do.
0
Legislature, 7 7
Districts, ~
36 26 10
8 8 0
28 28 0
3 3 0
119 2
24 0 0
15 0 0
11 0 11
9 0 9
11 011
14 10 4
16 16 0
5 0
3 3 0
3 1
5 5
3 0
a
for
or
24
13
do.
do.
an
that
To
ex
have
to
as
do.
5
0
0 5
5
39
261 165 57
SIGNS.— Judge Irwin, of the 8th Judicial Dis
appointed a Jackson Delegate to the Co
in declining this hon
trict, was
lumbus, Ohio, Convention,
orable mission, the Judge ileclareslliat " he is not
and never has been the supporter ofJaGkson !"
Wm. Caldwell, Esq. in declining a similar ap
pointment, says that Gen. Jackson would be his last
choice. " 1 am," says he, " decidedly friendly to
the re-election of Mr. Adams.—1 think the election
of Jackson would be fraught w ith dangers to the lib
erties of the Union.''
meeting of thc Orange Peace Society, held
on the Sätli ult., the members of which were citi
zens of Grange, Guilford, and Chatham Counties in
their
of ;
qual
Great
to
had
more
cheaper
and
the
South
out
such
long
At a
North Carolina, it was proposed to express
sentiments on the presidential question: The vote
was taken by ballot, those only voting who were le
gally entitled to vote for electors ; when they were
found to be
For Mr. Adams . . .
. . 32
From the Harrisburg Argus.
Another "sign of the times," will be seen by
glancing at the card of Mr. Francis Kendall, m
which lie refuses to serve as one ol the Jackson Cotn*
mittee for Airtownship. The same Francis Kendall
has been appointed, we sec, by the Jackson conven
tion, a member of the committee of correspondence
for Bedford county. Mr. Kendall, we understand
, s a man of considerable influence, hence this dou
ffie appointment of the bereites. But he would nt
bite. Every day is showing what the boasts oi the
Jackson party^ are based upon, idle wind and noth'
ing more. Tempos adlucem ducit veritalem.
Mr. Gettys,
I lately observed my name on ? list as one ot a
committee ol correspondence for Air township, ani
that it was placed there at a Jackson meeting
Held sometime since in Bedford. Now as 1 have nev
e r been friendly to the election of General Jackson
to the Presidency, I have thought it my duty thus pub
Rely to decline the honor thus intended to be con
ferred upon me. Whatever interest or influence 1
may possess, I trust, will be given to the present
with whose administration myself auu
well satisfied.
FRANCIS KENDALL.
Airtownship, (Penn) Jan. 4, 1828
For Gen. Jackson . .
incumbent
neighbors generally are

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