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House, and from thence to St John’s Market, where the sumo 1
ceremony look place, after which it returned in the same or der to the Town hall. We understand that it was the wish of his Worship, the Mayor, that the proceeding should be altogeth er of a private and unostentatious naluie, but it is a subject of general regret that a more public mode was not adopted; as we are sure that had a slight intimation been given of such an in tention, most, if not all of the leading merchants, would have joined with the Chief Magistrate in hailing the accession ol a member of the illustrious House of Brunswick to tho throne. Liverpool should be second to no town in the kingdom on such an occasion, and it is to be lamented that it did not stand forth yesterday in that attitude of distinction due to its loyal charac- • ter and influential station in the empire Dreadful Rioting in Limerick —We have received an ac count from Limerick written yesterday at tbrea o’clock which gives a frightful relation of the state of things there It appears j that at seven o’clock in the morning a large mob of persons;1 collected and seized some provisions from an open shop, this j I outrage was the signal for a mure general riot, the numbers in- i t crossed to an alarming extent, and they proceeied to rob every provision store they came to, there is scarcely one in the whole city that ha* not been plundered; on the first breaking out of the riot, the shops were shut but this proved no protection, they were broken open, and any thing like destruction of property i our correspondent says, cannot be be conceived, bread, flour, | pork and bacon, were seen carrying off in all directions, up to two o’clock in the after non this destruction was proceedin'* without being checked, seven people however had been shot by individuals protecting their properly At two o’clock, the pro- I vision stores being all rans mked, the mob commenced breaking I in the spirit shops, and drinking to excess. Just as our corres | pondent closed his letter, stones had been thrown at the soldiers ordered out by the authorities, and they had consequently com menced firing — Dublin J\Ier. /Advertiser. 1 London Corn Exchange. June 23. The arrivals of English Wheat we had fresh in for ( this morning’s market were not very large; but having 1 a favorable change in the weather since Friday last, \ the mealing trade is heavy; the best samples support the prices of this daysc’nnight; but the stands are not cleared of the middling and inferior qualities. Flour 1 the same as last week. e j1 Liverpool Corn Exc'iange, June 20 Since Tuesday last the arrivals of grain have been very small. This day’s market was but thinly at tended, but sales to a fair extent were made of wheat and oats at an advance of about 2 to 3d per 70 lbs. on 1 the former, and of £ to Id per 45 lbs on the latter— several parcels of wheat, in bond, were taken on speculation at fully the prices quoted, and bonded oats were also in request All other grain partici- ! pate a little in this improvement. LIVERPOOL COTTON MARKET. Wednesday. June 30. The Cotton Market continues very firm and pri ces steady, with plenty of cotton offering. The sales yesterday were 1000 bags, and to day 2000. FRANCE—ALGIERS From the Evening Post. The extracts from the French papers, furnish us; with some additional Darticulars on the two great i topics of interest in that country—the expedition against Algiers, and the elections. The Journal du Commerce of the 26th says, that of 175 nominations ! which were then known, the opposition had obtained 122, and the ministry 53. One hundred voters of the address had already been re-elected, and had been reinforced by 22 deputies, who were not of the last Chamber. The ministerial list consisted of 43 deputies of the 181 who opposed the address, and of 10 new deputies. The Journal du Commerce antici pates the complete success of the liberal party. The second edition of the Messagcr of the 28th says, that of the 193 deputies elected on the 23d, but j four remain to be known. The constitutional depu ties of every description amount to 144, ministerial to 45. The same paper contains an account of an engage ment that had taken place between the French and Turks before Algiers. The positions of the former were attacked by the enemy, 40,000 strong, on the 19th of June. The French opposed but 25,000 fighting men, the rest being necessary to protect the landing of the materiel from the fleet. The Algerines made the attack with great impetu osity, and it is stated that the great utility of the pre cautionary measures of the chevaux de frtte, were fully tested. They were found very effectual in de fending the infantry from the hordes of Arab cavalry Tiin fight continued six hours, but European tactics and discipline at length prevailed The loss is not stated, but it is supposed that it was very heavy es pecially among the artillery. The Arabs are better marksmen tuan the French. The ground was well calculated to give advantage to irregular troops. The Algerines had several mountain guns cairied on cam els’ backs, which did great execution. On the retreat of the Algerines, the troops were thrown into great disorder. They had a camp in the rear for which they retreated in horrible confusion, hotly pursued by the French, who carried the camp on the same day. On the 20th the pursuit was re sumed, and a second battle took place Of this it is only said that it was as brilliant as the first. A third j engagement was expected. The second battle was | fought near Sidi Khalef, whence the road leads to Sultan Khalassi, the fort of the Emperor. The number of the wounded is stated in Count Bourmont’ official-note at 300 An official bulletin from Admiral Duperre is also given, in which it is stated that the landing ef the viateriel continues to go on with activity. The weather is spoken by both Count Bourmont and Du perre as‘•magnificent.” The slaughter amongst the Arab infantry is said to have been great. The con duct of the French troops is highly extolled. The spoils captured are eight brass cannons, 400 tents— those of the Aga of Algiers and of the Beys of Con Gtantia and Titeri are magnificent; 100 camels, and a large quantity of powder and ball. Many of the Arabs had deserted to the French. From the Correspondent of ihe New York Courier &. Enquirer. Sai.bm, 3d August, 1830. To-day, a little after nine o'clock, the court open ed for the purpose of trying the cases of the two Knapps and George Crowmnshield. At an early hour, idle boys and those of a larger growth, began to col lect around the court house- A stall or two with gingerbread, apples and gothic cas'los in sugar, dec orated the square, and furnished entertainment for little boys and littlo girls—the taverns tor man and horse. Among the groups hanging round, there ap peared to be some speculation as (o the chances of death, which hung over the three prisoners Some bet on George Crowmnshield, others on Frank Knapp, and probably a few on Joe Many others thought Frank, by far the greater rascal, and would take the Odds that he would swing From the windows of the surrounding houses, female faces wero soen peering forth, the green curtains between The scene was uncommonly lively, for such n melancholy object, but there appears to be something implanted in tho na ture of man, which makes him draw excitement even from the distresses of his follow creatures. On tho entrance of the judges, the doors were opened for the people, and then camo the torrent roll ing along the little court house, and rushing up against the railing- like the tide boiling up the rucks of Naliant. In t iis rush for seats, to see the forms of justice exercised in the case of the Knapps, there wa« fierceness, levity, rudeness, and roughness, that made the front, of the gallery crack again. The coun-, sel for and against the prisoners, had already taken tl*eir seats. A littlo before the judges made their appearance, Mr. Webster, arrayed in 6ober black, carrying a green bag containing his papers made his appearance in tho rear of the court house, «nd gam ed the interior by the privat- entrance, used for the members of thebar. He looked well snd com fort n bio. He has been employed to aid the counsel for th ■ commonwealth. Tno counsel for the Knapps were Messrs. Dexrer and Goodenor o» Boston. Franklin Dcx'er is a young man in his profession, the son of the famous Samuel D.'Xter. and is esteemed a promising man of his »go. Mr Goodennr is grill a fmung man, hut from the figure they made, it is prob ematical whether they will ever rise above he me diocrity of t he profession. In the hands of such a man as Webster, a dozen of them are a mere mouth ful. Afer the Court had been organized the three prisoners were brought in and pWed at the bar. "Ah'iey are all young men, respectable looking, and would never be suspected front iheir appearance of such foul crimes John Francis Knapp, approached first liis dress was a light grey stuff frock coat, light vest, blue pantaloons, and yellow handkerchief around his neck. His features ore oval and rather regular— his complexion somewhat dark—and his hair rcry neatly cut and parted in front, liis dark brows l>ung heavily over his eyes, but there was nothing •epulsive in lai-j appearance He might bo termed jjood looking Ills brother Jos Jenkins Knapp, pre> sented quite a different appearance. Indeed there was no family resemblance between them. Joseph was dressed in a dark frock coat, blue pantaloons, lark vest and handkerchief. When he entered the >ox. he cast his eyes around the audience and a itnile lurked beneath his eys. His face was thin md sallow—his cheeks sunken and his hair fell rory carelessly around his forehead and brows. '[ :Iis appearance was by no means prepossessing_! aeorge Crowninshield was the handsomest fellow of! he lot. His face had a fine florid complexion—quite routhful—his nose prominent—and his profusn... of i rery light hair was quite remarkable. Had justice ■ >een blind a while longer, his hair might have rival- I ed red pepper’s. George is quite a young man—al-1 nost touching stout boyhood. He was dressed in m olive frock coat, black silk vest, black handker shiof, and blue pantaloons. When they made 'their appearance in the prison- i ;r’s box they were addressed by name separately, md desired to hold up their right hands. This they lid throughout the reading of the two indictments, I joth of which are formed of several counts, varying I he form wf accusation ao as to meet any possible ibjection anticipated from their counsel, and availed >1 through the suicide of Richard Crowninshield. John Francis Knapp was first put on his trial, and .he two others were remanded. He was arraigned an the single indictment in which he is charged as s principal with Richard Crowninshield, dcceasod. 1*0 this he plead in a faint voice*‘*not guilty ” The empanneling of the jury then took place In •he course of finding a jury, he challenged perhaps wer twenty men. In reference to his selection, I jbserved that he had a decided partiality to hard featured, weather beaten faced men. who had spent [iiuny years at sea, or at hard work on shore. Auy man with a genteel exterior and dressed better than isual was challenged without ceremony. In about wo hours a jury was got—a set of fine, hardy, hon est looking men as I ever saw A good many on bo ng called as jurymen were disqualified on replying that they had made up their minds. Perez Morton, Esq Attorney General, then rose up and addressed Lhe jury in an opening sneach of some length, and explanatory of the law. In the course of his re marks he took occasion to reprimand the editorial ar ticles which had appeared in th** newspapers in this quarter in referen e to the murder, and questioned the propriety of these publications as tending to defeat the ends of justice Air. Alorton is an old fashioned man, of the old school—has been claimed in his day and generation, but knows more of the technicalities of law than be does of the tactios of a well conducted press. It is an eld, worm eaten and Gothic dogma of the courts, to consider the publicity given to every event by the press, as destructive to the interests of law end justice. This superstition arose towards the close of tlie middle ages, and was in its full vigour during the last century, in Europe, when the contest arose, not only between the press and the princes to the world, but also between the press and the craft of the law. Is it impossible that the publi cation of facts, or even rumors, can have any tenden cy to defeat the general operations of justicef If this were true, the more utterly ignorant a man ta, the fit ter he is to sit as a ju' or. There seems to be a 6et of people in this world who, whether they are in the court—at the bar——or in the Senate, have a particular penchant in degrading and belittiemg the press—and who embrace every opportunity to cast aspersions upon its character and usefulness. The honesty— the purity—the integrity of legal practice and legal decisions Throughout this country, are more indebted to the fi merican press than to the whole tribe of law yers and judges who issue trheir decrees. The prest is the living jury of the nation. HidMUotig mtMs. ^TUESDAY MORNING^AITCniST IQ, 1830. Death of the King.—This long expected news has arrived afe last, and will be read with an interest dis proportioned to its importance. It seems pretty cer tain, that the demise of George IV will he barren of political consequences—Ministers and policy remain unchanged. The triumph of the Liberalists in the recent elec tions in France, information of which is furnished by t his arrival, is an event of much more importance than the British King’s death. The French, it appears, have had some bard fight ing with the Algerines and the Arabs. The city had not been invested A Liverpool circular of the 1st July, says that in consequence of a favorable change in the weather, the speculative demand for flour had ceased, and' there was no disposition to buy at the previous rates 27s a 2Cs per bbl. Holders however were firm. Tobacco was dull, and the prices hardly maintained. A great number of arrivals had given a check to cotton. MR. KING’S ACCOUNTS. We continue to-day the rc-publication from the Norfolk paper?, of Mr. King’s roply to Mr. Auditor Kendall’s rejoinder. From the general curiosity excited by this extraor dinary warfare, we need scarcely invite a perusal of Mr. King’s second answer—an answer so level to every capacity, that any attempt to simplify it would be superfluous, as any assurance of its conclusive cha ractor, would but insult the understanding of him who reads it. It will be observed that Mr.K. has not finished his answer. Of that which is to come wo have heard some intimations, which authorize us to express the belief, that even enemies will I?,; made to enve evi donee of his innocence, and the malice (or igueranccj of the Secretary, and Slanderer General of the Admi nistration, Amos Kendall. Every citizen must feci ashamed of the Sr,rry fi gure cut by the Secretary of the Navy in this contro versy—a cats-paw of Arnos Kendall, who has at las*, shoved him aside altogether! Of Kendall and the character of his reports, so un worthy the Government and the country, it is needless to say a word. His infamy i* so generally conceded that it were gratuitous to insist upon it. If ho will condescend to give a reason why Mr. King has not been sued, he may find somebody to believe in the story of his defalcation. This single and simple cir cumstanco, is absolutely fatal to the assumption of Mr. King’s guilt. If really a defaulter, a Court of Justice was tho place to make the fatt manifest, as well as the resort for procuring restitution to the Go vernment. Even to subserve the purposes <*f malice and revenge, those amiable passions so conspicuous in the administration of the Greatest and Best, the no toriety and certainty of a judicial sentence was prefer able t© newspaper slander. Whether for profit, or to gratify their ill will towards Mr. King, a Court of Justice was obviously the more expedient recourse; in addition to which, it was earnestly demanded by the accused. Why have not Branch and Kendall, or ra ther Kendall and Branch, sued Mr. King, in order to recover that sum of 3,000 and odd dollars, of which they say he defrauded the government? Let Mr. Au ditor answer in his next official bulletin of slander.— Them were good t'easans for not pursuing the course. Ilad it been taken, Mr. Kendall could not have had the favosable opportunity of displaying his vigilance to the public—of professing his tender regard for the people and their interests—of playing ofF his dema gogue arts, to sink a portion of his jus*ly incurred in famy, and by the appearance oi detecting abuses, and making reforms, to sustain a sinking aud detested ad ministration. These were political reasons of prefer ence for making the newspapers the scat of war, and for slanderous “Official Documents,” to which the ig norant would a»tacb weight, independent of evidence and truth- Other reasons are to be found in Mr. King’s answer, ami in hi© exposure and refutation of the “By Authority” attack upon him. Yes—the Se cretary and his 4th Auditor had good reasons for de clining a Court of Justice, aud making it a war of slander, m which their official position gave them ev ery advantage! VIRGINIA ELECTIONS. The lime approaches for the first elections under the new Constitut ion, and an animated canvass alrea dy pervades a greater portion of the State for the Senate and House of Delegates. T-he working of the new Consti utien is already visible, in the superior animation felt in regard to the elections; and its tendency to produce this effect, is one of the benefits not sufficiently estimated in the consideration of its merits. Under the old Constitu tion, every county had two members, and this led to combinations nmong m»*n aud families of influence, which kept down competition and secured office to themselves, for years together. Men of influence reciprocally lent that influence, to sustain each other; a state of things extremely unfriendly to independ ence, and to merit, which had no extraneous influ once upon which to rely. A majority of tho counties are now reduced to one representative, and the bene ficial consequences are already apparent, in the over throw of family political compacts, and the disruption of selfish ties. Every man must now stand upon his own foundation, and not bops to smuggle himself into the Public Councils without merit, by dint of giff-gafi*. and coalition. From this favorable change, as favorable o change may be expected in the character of the General Assembly We shall certainly see more aggregate talent in the popular branch of that Assembly—less political cowardice— less of that mean spirit of col j league watching. One coljeaguc less popular at i home than his associate, will not be waiting to see | how he votes, before he knows how he shall vole himself inere will be less servil.ty, jealousy and distrust—more frankness and manly independence In the body of the country, the efiect of the reduc tion will be equally good. By the dissolution of the ; olt} selfish ties and coalitions to which we have allu ded, opposition and couisicn will more frequently occur, and these will lead to enlightening and saluta ry discussions, before the People. A conflict of in terest is apt to beget a conflict of opinion, and in these contests we may reasonably expect a spirit of I enquiry and independence to grow up, which in many | places does not now exist. i For the satisfaction of the reader, wc have sub | joined the new Senatorial arrangements, with a list | of tho candidates in each district, where we have been enabled to ascertain them. Correspondents I will oblige us by supplying omissions or correcting ! inaccuracies. SENATORIAL DISTRICTS 1. District—Brooke, Ohio ami Tyler—Jesse Edg ington of Brooke, and Archd. McLain and Timothy Adams of Ohio. 2. Monongalia, Preston and Randolph—Charles S. * Morgan of Monongalia, Wm G. Brown of Preston, and-McCord of Randolph. 3. Harrison, Lewis and Wood—it is said that Jno. J. Allen, Esq. the able Senator who represented tho District of which Harrison was a part under the odd Constitution, declines a re-election. Wc have not learned who are candidates. 4. Kanawha, Mason, Cabell, Wood, Logan and i Nicholas—It is rumored that Jos L. Fry, and Jo , seph Lovell, Esqrs. of Kanawha, are candidates. 5. Greenbrier, Monroe, Giles nnd Montgomery_ : Col. James Hogc of Montgomery, and Col. Andrew j Bcirnc of Monroe, are candidates. 6. Tazewell, Wythe and Grayson—We have re ceived no intelligence from this District. , 7. Washington, Russell, Scott and . Lee—Peter Mayo of Washington, and Andrew McMillan ofLee> we understand are candidates. 8 Berkley, Morgan and Hampshire—no intelli gence. 0 Frederick nnd Jefferson—Richard W. Barton j of Frederick, and Ilieromc L. Opie of Jefferson, j 10. Shcnaadoah and Hardy—Moses Walton of : Shenandoah, and Joel Penny backer of Hardy. 11. Rockingham and Pendleton—Col Archd. Ru therford, Dr. Peachy Harrison, Joeepeh Crnncus 12. Augusta nnd Rockbridge — Wc have heard of J no opposition to David W Patto6on of Augusta. 13' Alleghany, Bath, Pocahontas nnd Botetourt_ Wc hear of no opposition to Dr. Wm. A. McDowell of Botetourt. 14. Loudounand Fairfax—Wm M McCarty,Esq. late Secretary of Florida, recently returned to Virgin ia, and who formerly represented tho District of which Loudoun was a part under the old Constitu tion, is announced as a candidate, and is v/o believe eorar. tho only one 15. Fauquier and Priace William—Col. 'Jno. R. Wallace of Fauquier, am] Col. Jno Gibson of Prince William. 16- Stafford, King George, Westmoreland, Rich mond, Lancaster and Northumberland—We have heard of no opposition to Mr. Chinn.* 17. Culpeper, Madison and Orange—In this Dis trict, Gen. L. T. Dade* of Orange, and Daniel F. Slaughter,* Esq. of Culpeper, each of them Senator? in the last Gen. Assembly, are brought in conflict by the new arrangement—contest expected to be an imated, and thought doubtful. 1C. Albemarle, Nelson and Amherst—We hear of no opposition to Dr. Charles Cocko* of Albemarle. 19. Fluvanna, Goochland, Louisa, and Hanover— Iloratio G. Winston of Louisa, is wo believe the sole candidate. 20. Spotsylvania, Caroline and Essex—Jno. II. Bernard* of Caroline, and Robert Patton^ of Fred ericksburg. 21. King & Queen, King William, Gloucester, Matthews and Middlesex—T. W. S. Gregory of King William, Win. Armistend of King & Queen, and Au gustine L. Dabney of Gloucester. 22. Accomack. Northampton, Elizabeth City, York and Warwick—We hear of no opposition to Col J. G. Joynes,*of Accomack. 23. Charles City, James City, New Kent, Hen rico, and City of Richmond—We hear of no opposi tion to Gen. J. B. Harvie* of Richmond. 24. Bedford and Franklin. We have not leprned with certainty who are candidates. 25. Buckingham, Campbell and Cumberland—Geo. Booker of Buckingham, Randolph Harrison, sen. of Cumberland 26 Patrick, Henry and Pittsylvania. We hear as yet of no opposition to Gen Benj. W. S. Cabell of Pittsylvania. 27. Halifax and Mecklenburg—Not known. 28. Cbirlotte, Lunenburg, Nottoway and Prince Edward—Not known. 29. Amelia, Powhatan and Chesterfield—Wm. Old* of Powhatan, David H. Branch of Chester held. 30 Brunswick, Qinwiddic and Greensville.—We presume, no opposition to Geo. C Dromgoole*. Si. Isle of Wight, Prince George, Southampton. Surry and Sussex. We presume, no opposition to JohnY. Mason* of Southampton. 32. Norfolk, Princess Anne, Nansemond and the Borough of Norfolk. A Norfolk paper infers, that Mr. Speaker Ilolt having accepted an office which places him at the head of a monied corporation (the Branch of the Farmers' Bank at Norfolk,) will not be a candidate for the Senate of Virginia. As two offi ces are better than one, we should rather infer the contrary. We know not how it is. John A. Chan dler, Esq. of Portsmouth, is announced in the Nor folk papers as a candidate. NOTES.—Those marked thus *, aro now Sena tors under the old Constitution. There are likely many inaccuracies in the above, which our friends in the several Districts will oblige us by correcting, a9 well as by supplying information where we are at fault. KT The following is a very merited rebuke of the arrogance of the Editor of the Enquirer, and his Sir Oracle style of disposing of propositions: From the Baltimore Patriot. The editor of ine Richmond Enquirer lias, very unadvised ly, this warm weather, got himself into a violent passion. He denies certa in intimations of an occasional writer in this paper, and calls his denial a “refutation!" Refutation must be a ve ry simple process, if it can be compiised in the monosyllable used so freely and tastefully by the Enquirer editor. But the ! gentleman is in a passion; and therefore must have some lati j tude allowed him He is not the first, by many, who, when ia that predicament, has resorted to harsh or vulgar epithets, by way of reducing the high pressure; or who has cried “falseiioou” —“falsehood.” when sorely beset, and called it refutation. The editor of the Enquirer inflicts his “scorn” upon the “writer and publisher ” That is of little moment. Should ■ he erea “ctrrse” all and singular who were in any wise connec ted with the cause of irritation, there would be a good hope of a speedy and radical change, of language at least, on his part r or the fact hveih in history, that the “curses” of the Richmond Enquirer are but the ti retunuers of irs most slavish adulation. To the Editors of thf. Wm*. Gentlemen; It having become the fashion to clec j tioncer through the newspapers, I beg leave to re commend the claims of Wm B. Randolph to the vo | ters of Henrico county. He is a property holder in i the county, and has a complete idestity of interest with it, in. all that regards its prosperity. He is a man of sense and information, and of independence of political sentiment and deportment. These are the essential qualifications for a useful representative. He is no lawyer, and in that I think, possesses in the present crisis, a high recommendation. Recol lect, that the next Legislature new models the Judi ciary. Recollect, that the interestt of lawyers, are at war with the interests of the people—that the peo ple want a cheap and expeditious administration of ; justice; the interests of lawyers, require as much form as possible, that it may breed delays, and grow foes, i Have a care of the lawyers! They are good, intelli gent and patriotic citizens, but they would be more than men, if they did not feel some bias towards the course which will pul most fees into their pockets ; SQUARE TOES. Amount of Produce and Number of Boats passed down through the Lower flocks. August 5 —37 hhds tobacco, 5G kegs and 29 box es manufactured do, 152 bbls flour, 3041 bushels . wheat, 1 tierce tobacco, 5000 staves, 0 cords wood, 5 j tons sand, 31 boatB, 11 coal boats, 2121 bushels coal. G.— 113 hhds tobacco, 4 boxes manufactured do, 204 bbls flour, 1G95 bushels wheat; 5000 lbs hemp, . 5 tuns sand, 4 cords wood, 41 boats, 9 coal boats, 1720 bushels coal. • 7.-35 hhds tobacco. 303 bbls flour, 3400 bushols wheat, 800 billots, 100 hoop polas, 9 tons sand, 5 squares slate, G cords wood, 1 empty boat., 33 boats, 15 coal boats, 3079 bushela coal. ! 8—35 hhds tobacco, 33 bbls floor, 1266 bushels wheat, 16 boats, 5 coal boats, 921 bushels coal. HIED—On Sunday morning lint, in Manchester, Chester field County, Kennon Ciles, in th«51»! rear of his age. MARINE NEWS. PORT OF RICHMOND ARRIVED, Brig Dromo, from Sa>:o. with lumber. Schr Ann Howard, Mott, from New York, via ftor Iblk. with sundries, to J N Gordon, B F Hillard, and hay to master. .Schr Ann Smith, Darling, Irom Norfolk. Schr Vineyard. Keene, froan New York, with bal last. i Schr Milo, Carroll, from Norfolk. Schr James Lawrence, from Alexandria, with fish, ! to J Winston. SAILED, Schr Richard. Corson, for New York, with coal. Schr Cornelia, Donyse, for Brandywine, with wheat. At Liverpool previous to Juno 29th, Mogul, Da vis, Virginia. 30ib, Morca, Hammond, do. &7* The LETTER BAG of the fast sailing Ship PLATO Copt. Dimmock, for‘London, will be taken from tho subsc ribcr’e counting-room this evening at 6 o’clock. _D. TFMBERLAKEi Nett Herrings. "I AA Bble nett Herrings, landing on the Dock AW for |sale by ' JAS. WINSTON. aug. 10 Hams. AN not;A HUM—4 hbds Antigua mm. good flavoured—for sale, by aug 10-31 DAVENPORT. ALLEN & Co. ' Sugar, Molasses, &,c. >d W Hbds St Croix sugar ^A • 20 do Trinidad molasses 400 sides soal leather 72 calf skins 100 boxes bunch raisins £0 bbls prime pork 5 caekB port wine pieces cotton hogging—receiving bv _-?ng 10 LEWIS WEBB fe Co. MEDICINES AND PAINTS. ~~ GODDARD, one-door above the Mansion-House, Richmond is constantly receiving Iresh supp.ies of Medicines. Paints, Oils, Dye Stuffe, &c. which he warrants genuine, and will at all times sell, by wholesale or retail as low as they can be purchased **5 " As, by enlarging his Store and his Stock ot tjoods, he is better prepared for buis^ess than ever before, so he hopes for an increase of the liberal patronage he has hitherto received. Country Merchants. Physicians, Painters, Halters, Dyers, and those purchasing for family use, are res pectfully invited to call, or send him their orders. . The following articles deserve the attention offatn ilies: Teller Oinmenl, which is believed to equal any in use lor Tetters, Scrofula, Ring-worms, &c. and is much cheaper than any other remedy for such disor ders. Jlfoulh IValer, an effectual remedv for sore mouths. Eye fValer, an excellent article for sore, or weak eyes. IVhite Ginger-anti Spices for Yellow Pickles. Jttrs suitable for preserves and pickles. Turnip Seed aug. JO c2t BIGGER’S PRIZE OFFICE. Drawing New York Lottery, Extra Class. No. 10, 55 12 45 34 22 16 30 9 39. Delaware and North Carolina Lottery, Class Number 2. • Drawing to be received FRIDAY. CAPITALS. I Prize of $10,000 is $10,000 I do 3,000 is 3,000 1 do 2,009 ig 2,000 1 do 1,825 is 1,825 5 do 1,000 is 5,000 Tickets $3, halves 1 50. quarters 75 cts. "V* To be had at the Lottery &. Exchange Office of aug 10_THO B. BIGGER. For Sale" or Rent. That valuable stand for a Store, in j^^^^^Louisa county, known as Clayton’s old <>re. For terms apply to Capt. P. M. mmBBS >anicl, near the place, or to JAMES ROSS. h re 'ericksburg, Aug. 4, 1830.—2aw4w c >npnir Races will commence in ^Bedford County, over the Liberty Course, on Tuesday, j 21st September, and continue 4 days—1st Day, 2 mile heats, lor | $200—entrance $15—2d Day, 3 mile heats, purse $400—en ; trance $25—3d Day, mile heats, best 3 in 5, for the Proprietor’s : purse—entrance $10—4th Day, a sweptake, mile heats—en trance $25—On the same day, a match race will he run be tween 2 Washington colls—the entrance of each day lo go with the purse.—The Proprietor pledges himself to pay the amount of each day’s race in cash —‘There are a good many horses in training— a number expected. The track will be iii fine order, and every thing piepared to accommodate Race Horses, & I hope, and confidently expect, fine snort thin season VVM. TEHRY, at 3- law :1io Proprietor of the Liberty Race Course. WANTED immediately, an overseer at my farm near the town of Manchester in Chesterfield connty. No one will be employed unless of good character and possessed of abilities of the fust order. A single will be preferred to a married man. . JAMES LYLE. ChestPrfield County, July 26-ctf Watch and Clock Maker. THE subscriber is settled at Buckingham Couri House, and will attend Cumberland, and Prince Edward Courts regularly, with a good assortment of . watches, jewelry, and silver ware, which he is enabled to 6cll very low, as lie receives his supplies direct j from Ncw-Yona. Watches and clocks repaired, i and all kinds of jobs in his line, and warranted. I ang 4—2aw2t if c HORACE SULY. - ■ wheat: ^AHIE subscribcr'will pay cash for crops of prime A wheat, delivered at convenient landings oil James River below Richmond. a»g 9-3t__ D TIMBER LAKE. NOTICE.'"-“ SEALED Proposals will be received by the tho Directors of the Manchester Turnpike Compa ny, for keeping the said Turnpike Road in the order required by law, tor twelve months from the first day of September next—the proposals to he deposited at the Toll-house of the 6aid Company on or before tho 15th day of August next july 7-law6tif c £jICKI E,g OFFICE. Delaware and North Carolina Lottery. Drawing will take place TO-DAY. CAPITALS 1 prize of $10,000 1 do 3,000 1 do 2,000 1 do 1,285 5 prizes of g 1,000 o do 500 10 do 300 10 do 000 wc «,c. a^c. Tickets $3—Halves 1 50—Quarters 75 cents. For sale at E. MICKLE’S, any to Next below the door of the Engle Hotel. M AN AG E US’ OFFTCET Delaware & N. Carolina Lottery, No. 2, i T/’ Draws TO-DAY, and the drawing received i on Friday at one o’clock. SCHEME: 1 prize of $10,000 is $10,000 do 3,000 3,000 1 do 2,000 2,000 1 do 1.285 . 1.285 5 do 1,000 5,009- — ! Besides $500g, 300s, 200s. 100s, &c &c Tickets $3. Halves I 50, Quarters 75 cento. Rhode Island Map Lottery, No. 4, Draws! To Morrow. prizes: $5,000, 1,386, 1,000, 300, 200, 100, &> Ticket- $2—Halves I — Quarters 50 cents. Union Canal Lottery, No. 14, To be drawn next Saiurday. CAPITALS 1 prize of $15,000 19 $ 5.000 1 do 4.000 |9 ,1 flQr, 1 do 200*- is ?.nc'j 1 1 do 1.500 ig t -rg 5 do 1,000 15 ^ 00 5 Besides $400s, 300r, 200. 15c : Tickets $4—Halve $2—0 - r- 2 Dismal Swamp Lottery. Vo. ?. To be dra wn »h-» SO: - * Pri/.cs: $10,000, 3,000 l 0- '' * !0 . 4 ;. ' 1.000, & &r Ticket % 1. b 1 • ><* ? <• • ■ ' tty Tickets for sale • '■ Oc>'ck— Where Wav s >3:1 v.-- ; 2,500. 1,000. > Sr j any 10 YATES u. McEMiYRE, Ma.^crg.