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GEN. JACKBON AND HIS CALUMNIATORS.
TO THE EUlTOItS OK THE VIKUINIA ADVOCATE Gentlemen,—t am a plain man—never med dling with politics nor great men, ttor giving rnysel! much concern about public matters; Ijnn con tent to cultivate my little farm atid live in retire ment [ take no newspapers myself, for I never thought they were worth what they soil for; but I have a son who is fond of reading the news, and says he is a" mighty" friend of Mr. Adams and Henry Clay ; that we ought to elect them to serve us another four years ; and that, as to Uhl Hickory, as he calls Jackson, he is not fit for any thing but to butcher the Indians. This son of mine always sends to me his newspapers when he is done reading them himself. He takes the Journal and Whig, and so these I rerfd sometimes to pass away an idle hour I have never lead any other papc"s but these. From my different pe rusals, at different times, I see many people say that General Jackson is a murderer, traitor, negro trader, tyrant, outlaw and mulatto. I have heard that you publish a paper and deny all these things —say that Jackson is a “ mighty” clever fellow, and that the majority of the people think so too’ and that there is no doubt they will make him’ their next president. Is it possible you think so » What! make a murderer, traitor, negro trader, tyrant, outlaw and mulatto, a president ? Now’ it it be a fact that the people are going to make Jackson president, and should actually make him the president, what will they think of those men, who say he is a murderer, traitor, &.c &,c. ! If they believe all these things, they certainly will not make him president. If they do make him president, then, it will be fair to suppose that a majority of the people think all these things flat lies and base slanders. Then, by how many peo ple will the authors of those lies he considered liars—can you tell me? Enough, one would sup pose, to fix that character'On them forever. It is "right suspicious,11 if two, three or a half dozen men say a man is a liar; but if a majority of the people of the United States say he is so, he must be so, indeed. I think these fellows, therefore, had better have a care how they talk and say things that the people will say are lies. CLoDiiorrEit. CONSTITUTION OF THE AI.UEMAUI.C BIBLE SOCIETY. Article I. The title of this Society shall be " The Albemarle Bible Sociely.” Art. 2. 1 he object of this Society is the dis tribution of Bibles and Testaments to the poor. Art. il. 1 lie version of the Scriptures pro cured for distribution shall be that in common use ; and, in every case, the Scriptures distribut ed shall he without note or comment. Art. 4. 1 here shall he Ni « Managers of the affairs of this Society, viz. a President and Viee Preident, a Secretary, a Treasurer and live oth er Managers, three of whom shall constitute a Board to do business. Art. 5. The Managers of this Society shall meet on their own adjournment. . Art. G. Tho duty of the Managers of this so-, ciety shall be to procure and distribute Bibles and Testaments to the poor in tho way that shall appear to tham best calculated to supply the spir itual wants of the objects of this charity ; and they shall keep a regular account of their pro ceedings and expenditures, of which they shall lay a report before the Society at its animal meet ing. Art. 7. Any person who shall pay annually the sum of one dollar shall be a member of this Society. Art. R. 1 here shall be held a general meet ing of the Society in Charlottesville, on the 1st Monday in August, in each year. Art. 0. Two thirds of the members of this Society may make alterations in this constitution when it may he expedient; except that the third article shall be unchangeable. Art. 10. The members of this Society do agree to place their surplus revenue, after supply ing their own county with Bibles, at the disposal ol the Bible Society of Virginia. list or officers. Hugh Nelson, President. John Kelly, Vice-President. F. W. Hatch, Secretary. Francis Bowman, Treasurer. LATEST FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. Loudon papers to the *2lst and Liverpool to the 22d July, have been received atNew-York, by an arrival from Bel fast. (jreat-Britain. Tl.c London Morning Her ald of July ID, says—“Two very important de bates took place last night in the House of Commons—namely, the one on the Silk Trade, and the one on the American Tariff. I he debate on the American Tariff will l»e read with a great deni'of interest both in this country and in the United States. The views taken of this measure by the different speakers seem, for the most part correct. They perfectly coincide with tlie opinions which we have, from time to time, put forth on the subject. We more particularly refer to the speeches of Mr. Hnskis son and the Secretary for the Home Department. The former gentleman observed that “ from the information ol the best informed men in the coun try, it appears that the proceedings on the part of the United States were injurious and erroneous. But this was a subject for their consideration— and it was not for the people of this country and the House to enter into the motives and leebng which actuated other states in following the course which may promote their own interests. No oth er country had a right to complain: ami for his part, he made no complaint; and it was not on the ground of interference that the remonstrance had been made to the United States by a Iree coun try, but in furtherance of that very principle which should be inbeicnt in all free states. This coun try was equally at liberty to consult its own inter ests, and look to the circumstances of the country, in order to counteract the policy of the United States. He was not one of those who would like to enter into the war of prohibition. The limits to the necessity of proceeding in such a course, ought to he in counteracting the measures adopted by other States in reference toany particular branch of our manufactures, ft was quite impossible, on some occasions, for any country, placed in such a situation, to be so blind to the principle of right and what is most desirable to follow, asto deprive itscll of the means given it, in return, of counteracting, by a similar policy, those means which have, been adopter! by other States, by putting a similiar prohi bition and restriction on articles- imported from these countries. If this country did not retain this power, it would place itself ill a situation of giving up all pretension to equality for there can be no equality between countries so circumstanced. Ci ther countries, dealing with this on more just prin ciples, will have a right to complain, if the acts and 4 e pretensions of the Unite# States bo overlooked iu this mstanee. Ill another part of his able speech Mr. Huskissonobserved that, “in 1815, the first i*VK aUe" ‘hepeace, and when this country was bare of the raw material in consequence of the war, the quantity of American cotton import ed was 00,000,090 lbs.; in I81G, it was4<> OOOUOO i. ISIS. wm mSi"n# 3 rnrS 1 ha<l i,,6rcas«l «*> U>4, 000,000 lbs. from the United States alone. (Hear, Aftc|: lV9 8,atcmcnt, he wouid ask any gentleman whether, if the United Slates had adopt ed, in 1814, a 1 anlT like the present one, and, by shutting out our manufactures, prevented our im portmg the ra\v material, tins great intrease in the consumption of American cotton would have taken place . Why, it was tlirec pans of the whole quan tity imported into this country at the time. Gen tlemen must see that one country could not con tinue to trade with another, if that other persisted in not meeting it upon fair and reciprocal terms. (Hear.) Let America, then take care; for, if these measures were enforced, the day would assuredly come when instead ol being nurtured, as she now t.,»,>v the enterprise, ability, activity of commerce, and industry of this country, and ol her trade nour ishing under such auspices, that trade would he as crippled as our intercourse with France. Of the whole trade that America carries on with the world, one half is transacted with this country; lull that intercourse which, as to her, is one half ot the whole, is with iih only a sixth part. He would ask, then, which was most likely to be a loser by the experiment which the United States were making, they, who risked one half of their all, or vve, who have only one sixth placed in jeopardy by the result.” 33 Mr Huskisson appears to think that the Tariff has been established under the idea that we had not the ability to counteract it. Mr. II. however shows that, without going to war, we have the ability to do this—-namely, by encouraging the growth of cotton in the East Inaies, and in other countries. Rut, in fact, as we a hundred limes observed, and as the Might Honorable Gentleman aliowcd, the measure will counteract itself; for it is> impossible ( to say nothing of smuggling) that we can take the American raw materials, if they will not take our manufactured goods. All trade resolves itself at last into barter. Mi. Huskisson, though he pro fesses to think highlyofthe greatness oft he Amer ican character, observed tlmt he thought the language of admiration used by this country, had a had effect upon the American* •* and they pre sumed on weakness on the part of this coun try : for, owing to a fault in their nationrl charac ter they are easily misled, prone to self-confidence and self adulation ” Mr. Peel coincided with taese views of Mr.,lIu>ki.sson, and stated that,4* if the American Government persisted in its present course, it might he a matter of future considera tion whether or not it should he expedient to lay open the commerce of India with this country, and exclude the productions of the .southern Stales of America, where similar productions were raised, lie would not say but such a course might be judi cious, it the American Government persisted in its present contse lie said so in no tone of irri tation, hut from a sincere wish for the welfare of both countries as lie was convinced that the carry ing into effect this Tariff would lead to a rate of suffering in the United States which would be trally ami severely felt.” The London Times says, “ Wc have heard from an authority that never yet misled us, some hints as to the probable course that in to lie taken will; the Catholic Question ..and as they have not vet appeared in any print that we have seen, we may as well give the substance of them : — 1. There i.ever will he another formal debate en the Catho lic question in either House of Parliament. 2. 'Pile Duke of Wellington will before long open a communication with the Pope, for miitual ad justment and security. 3. The Pope is most anxious for such an adjustment as shall satisfy all parties. 4. Stipends will Ire aliowcd to the priests. 5. The matter will he arranged without anv grout difficulty or loss of time. <>. The Duke wiM ap ply4 to Parliament for a Bill of Indemnity, ami get it, r>« a matter of course. I lie London Globe of the 21st, announces the death of his Grace the Archbishop of Canterbury, which look place this morning at II o’clock, at the Palace at Lanihcth. His (.trace, was in his scvenly-sixth year. Ilis Grace, besides being Primate of all England, and Metropolitan, was n Lord of Trade and Plantations, an official Trustee of the Ibiij.nh Museum, a Governor of the Char terhouse, and Visiter of All Souls and Merton Col lege, Oxford. He-was cousin to the Duke of Rut land, and brother to Lord Manners. Parliament was to he prorogued on the 25th, Julv. Russia and Turkey. The Continental pa* pci s, says the Globe of 21st, which have reached us this morning, bring further accounts of the progress and successes of the Russians. Anapa, the fortress in Asiatic Turkey, which was attack ed by the force of Admiral Greig, and Prince Men/.ikoff, has surrendered, and Tuleza, or Tultschi, a fortress which the Russian army un der the immediate command of the Emperor, left behind it, has fallen into the hands of the besieg ing corps. The supplies of stores ami provisions which have been found in Braiiow are represent ed to have been very important. Meantime, the Russian army under the Ti. iperor has been rein forced, and its advanced guards have be,?n pushed without opposition to Mangalia and Kouzgon. These places are alw.ut halfway between Karassa and Hazard sc Ink, the first place where there is any appearance that the Turks will make a stand. There was a report at Paris, on Wednesday, that the Trident had brought intelligence from Corfu, of the Porte having agreed to accept the mediation of France and England. It is stated that theScroskier, IIussf.in Pacha, has his head quarters at the pass of the Balkan mountains, where he is constantly receiving rein forcements. France. On Monday sc’nnight, the Chamber of Peers terminated the deliberation on the project of Law respecting the Journals. The Censorship, the monopoly of Journals, and a law of tendencies (as to libel,) have all been done away, 'i lie French nation is not divided by unequal Anws; and the people, instead of quarrelling witn each ■ other, are united in rectifying the defect in their Constitution. Miscellaneous. The Emperor of Brazil is said to he exasperated against his brother, and to have ordered a fleet to blockade the Tagus and Douro. It will ho well if it cause him to make peace with Buenos Ayres, or to raise the blockade of La Plata The first standard taken during the present war between Russia and Turkey, was captured by M. Lareehe Jaquelin, a young French volunteer, be longing to the family which distinguished itself so greatly in the war of La Vendee. Ou presentinc it to the Emperor of Russia, the Emperor em braced him, saying, “ T.his will form an era in your lile ; it is you who brinj ine the first stand ard from the enemy/’ In Leipzig, which has always been the centre i o* li,e book tra^s in Germany, there are 09 book stores, in addition to which 439 foreign booksell ers have regular agents in that city. Twenty two printing offices, employing 424 workmen &, 123 apprentices, furnish work for 123 presses. The IKS ,°Lrpcr a,,nual|y Pr«'»ted is estimated at 409,43.*,00.1 sheets. 1 wo hundred individm/s are employed as type founders, lithographical and copperplate printers. The donations and subscriptions for the Thames funnel up to our last daths, amounted to up wards ol forty-two thousand dollars. The subscriptions for tho King’s Collc-re, Lon d°Ji. already amounts to 130,9901. The British have made peace with the Ashan tecs I he African King deposited 40011 ounces of gold with the British, and gave them two host ages. W ilcomb, in England, has been inundated by a fro.snet and a man aud bis wife were drowned in their bed. The cotton factory of Messrs. Joseph Clarke Sons, in Manchester, Eng. was destroyed by fire on the evening of July 7. There was insurance to the amount ol 32,0001. on the property destroy ed. Messt.«. Clarke’s business will not be sus pended by the accident. Safety guns are made at Birmingham so con structed as to be completely guarded against ac cidental explosion. Steam towboats are proposed in Scotland. I liree thousand dollars damages have been giv en in England, by Jaw, to an individual injured l>y a bag of wool falling upon him, which was thrown Irom an upper room ol a warehouse. BMW BfEmi A REMINISCENCE OF LORI) BYRON. [From tin; IVnnuylvanian.l I knew I.orJ Byron personally in London shortly after the fi-st Cantos of his Cliilde Harold’ had appeared. He was then enjoying a reputa tion winch the extravagance of his genius soon shadowed. Ilis trio. •*. , over the Scotch Review ers had been confessedly complete, and it was known that their chief had, with a magnanimity not common among literary men, "sent in his adhesion. ( he sweetness and spirit of his poet ry charmed the public taste, while as yet he was innocent of those licentious effusions which sub sequently alarmed virtue and aroused a just hos tility. 1 hough free and uncontrollable in his manners, youth and nobility pleaded in his behalf, and his delighted countrymen readily pardoned many f.eaks of moral and intellectual eccentrici ty. He was undoubtedly the " lion” of the day eajerly sought after by all, attracting evetv evc •and generally spoken of with pride and adtnira lion. Not long before T saw him, he had made his first appearance in the House of Lords: and I well recollect hearing, in his presence, from one oi his friends, an account of the manner in which lie assumed the station among British Peers, to which his birth entitled him. One of his distant connexions, a zealous and uncompromising n in isterialist, knowing the peculiar bent of his mind in politics, had accompanied him to the door, anxiously exhorting him so to signalize the com mencement of liis career, as to give his cobntry an assurance that his splendid talents would lie'de voted to her legislation and interests. He walked in, apparently much agitated, as if doubting the reception lie was to meet, and yet scorning to slnink from it. The house was thinly attended, and when he reached the middle of the floor, the loid chancellor approached with much seeming cordiality, and with his extended hand, to web come him. Lord Byron paused for an instant ; then coldly reached out his straight fingers, and without deigning to reciprocate by word or look the style of liis greeting, passed on and took bis sear. When afterwards reproached by bis friend for bis conduct to " the venerable Eicon,” lie re plied that ho could not honestly act otherwise, as lie perceived by the old fox’s countenance, that he wished to ascertain t!ie probable course of the new-comer: "Had I squeezed his hand and smiled, he would have s»»t me down as one of their supporters: As it is, he knows exactly what I am, and what I intend to remain.’* IJunng »ht: visit at which I was introduced to him, hi< manner struck me as somewhat confused and diffident. His conversation was rapid, and extremely desultory ; like an cflbrt to conceal or surmount a conscious embarrassment. He ab ruptly asked if I had ever been at the Falls of Niagara, and hearing a calm negative, seemed to think that I had confessed an unpardonable sin of omission. He then adverted to the last night’s exhibition in the house of commons, oncc-nr twice calling it, by intentional accident, congress, and eulogised sir .Fames Mackintosh and his speech with great warmth and emphasis. Again, he would recur to the United States, to George] Washington, whose usual title ot General he guardedly and affectedly omitted, and to the dis tinctions of political party here. His compliments upon America, its institutions, and its distinguish ed men, were frequent, and uttered with sincerity. While his lordship rattled on, although much pleased to listen, I Ind an opportunity closely to scan his personal appearance. It is as fresh in my mind's eve, as it I had seen him yesterday. A more beautiful countenance never was placed on a mail’s shoulders. It was, perhaps, too deli cate in all its features, except the forehead and the eye : the nose, the mouth, the ckeeks, and the chin were feminine, though highly expressive. 1 have seen but one [mrtrait of him which I es teemed a good likeness: it was painted, I think, by an artist of the name of Phillips, in a soil ot oriental costume : the run of engraved busts hear not the shallow of a resemblance. There is some thing—a good deal—in the common casts of plas ter of paris, hawked about our streets, which, in I certain positions, recalls him forcibly. As to his ; figure, I cannot pretend to describe it, for he scarcely had any. He was emaciated to a degree | which it is difficult to imagine without associating the idea of long sickness. ITis drers, the pink of foppery, hung shapeless about him. In height, I should suppose him to have been about five feet eight inches. At this interview an incident occurred which may illustrate the peculiar position of Lord By ; ron then in London. While he was speaking, . we heard a gentle tapping at the door, which he, i at first, would not notice ; on its being repeated | he Irctfiilly turned round, and as if disappointed Ithat his hint was not taken,, said, *' come in,’ hastily. A slight figure, dressed in boy’s clothing with much of ths fantastic about it, walked haati with™,? "a 'Vr,,m* ?e’k- d<-|>o»i<«l a holt1 am] without saying a word, immediately dijapn,’Hre.l He took up the note smiling, a„d h.S i?fo my companion, with whom ho was on tcmis“„r the ol,^« kindest intimacy, observed, with an ?ourth y,?,ttme?t1 VanUy' that «»■» was tie hut Iha^it k'!'d ,C. ,a< rcceived that mornintr but that it was theonhr one which had been bro"J y its own writer. They were all very seductive I™11* to,a Ucr acquaintance: and the prot theP UsfW ‘° ‘ad ,,UerruPted us by coming wit!, c bshedVr.9 a,marr,ed ,ad-v» *ben much distin ? or.i n/ ,Cr bCaU‘y *n the fa#h,°nable world. . Was not proof a«ainsl *kis species of ttery, and it may reasonably be considered as having encouraged. ,f it did not create, theVen oijso morals in which he afterwards indulged. 1 here stood upon his desk a large China cun or lea and one of those celebrated bowls, formed from the human skulls, he had disinterred at New S Cad Al,bey He professed to live almost solely upon tea and toast; to be indifferent when be re ired to sleep, whether it was day or night; end to dream with extraordinary vividness. He thought tea much more exalting to the imagination than uino ; and declared that one of his finest rhapso dies had been written down, word for word after scing composed during a dream under the excite ment ol that beverage. Hi3 bowl was lined with silver, with a broad edge of the same metal, and so much rimmed, that, although it was impossible to mistake the bony character of the main portion lie could easily lift it without exposing his •« aris tocra’.ical band” to any contaminating contact. ".... Ujwuu rcsiucu in tnc neighborhood though not in the same street, with his bookseller’ Murray. My lodgings were, as Philadelphians calculate, about four squares off He was so much the object of courtship and curiosity, that rarely louud it necessary to “ return a visit.” 1 o the greater proportion of bis acquaintances, ms rank was a justification for what else would’ have seemed incivility. Although myself disposed to pay every homage to his great genius, certain democratic scruples now and then arose to pro rent a relaxation of the known forms of social courtesy. After the call to which I have refer red, I abstained scrupulously, though eaten no with anxiety to see and hear more of him. At the end of about a fortnight, I found that duiinn my absence he had enquiied for me at my own odgmgs, and had left several copies, “ the com laments of the authorof his last two poems.— I Ins sort of propitiation was explained to rue on lie following morning. The friend by whom I lad been introduced, having repeated bis visits inveral times, was, at last, asked by Lord Byron ‘ W|'Y that republican bad not been to see him a jam ?” He replied instantly, that in usimr the void republican, his lordship had ausweied his >wn question. “ I beg pardon,” was bis oxclama ;on, “ the fault shall be atoned for without de ay : I had forgotten that to him I was only a jentleman.” J When he afterwards adverted to the poems he lad recently published, and wanted to know how hey would he liked in America, a short eonver iation ensued, which seemed to wind him up into t fit «il extravagant enthusiasm. I rernemlier tell ug him that, in my opinion, his permanent fame vould depend more upon the United States than ipon Great Britain : that he had more admirers in he f. » nor than in the latter, lor that the e were ive readers on this side of the watei to one on his. This is capital, said he ; it is anticipatin''' the udgments of posterity ; for the people of Amcri ;a judge without bias; they know me only as a >oet, with an utter ignorance or disregard of my ordship.” He then mentioned a project which ic had once formed, and had not yet entirely ibandoned. pf crossing the Atlantic, and added, * the truth is, I am naturally, and by taste, a re publican ; socially, and by birth, an aristocrat. I shall not wonder at finding myself one of these hiys, citizen Byron, chasing a Buffalo over one af your western prairies. How I should like to stand for an hour at the foot of the Falls of Niag I have never made up my mind as to the char acter o! Lord Byron. Good and evil were, ac cording to my own actual observation, so mingled m his composition, that in reviewing them, it "was impossible to say which had the advantage. At one moment his high and bright virtues would shine out dazzlingly, extorting unqualified pane gyric ; at another, In; seemed to fondle with vice as it he loved it as a parent lores his offspring_ Had he come to America, lie would have been saved from the corrupt associations by which he was dragged impetuously downward ; or, had he lived long enough to lie satiated with the vanities r>fthis file, his cfTulgent mind must hare ultimately dissipated all the vapours of sensuality, and found its way to true glory. His last hours in Greece are said to have indicated this rising of the moral Sun upon the clouded heights of his intelligence and feeling. TROS. J0 The vote of Pennsylvania. Binns lias re published the Jackson estimate of majorities in the different counties of the state, to which he has so!-.incd an estimate of his own, which gives Ad* ams a majority of 4<J.>(). A more absurd and ri diculous document never was presented to the pub lic. Take as a specimen of the rest—Warren county. In the most animated election contest that ever agitated the state, that between Mr. Shulzc the present governor, and Mr Gregg, this county polled 352 votes, viz ; 162 for Shulzc, and !W) tor Mr. Gregg. In his estimate, Binns has the ignorance and folly to give Mr. Adams 400 major itbeing exactly 2S more votes than the county ever gave to all the candidates running. What little political character Binns has remain ing must bo destroyed by this silly estimate. [American S'ontincl.J One of the Nationals has got up a table of presidential votes, in which, after seizing on sever al strong Jaekson states, and claiming24 in New York ! ! they come out with a majority of one !! ! for Adams—thus making a fair concession of the utftr hopelessness of their cause. [ Phil. Mercury.] Trr. Law ftrsercTivo Hrsoveo on Wirr. A work ha* justbeen published by Messrs. Trend well A llogort, of New York, and J. P. Bogerl of this town, called a Trea ties of the Bights, Duties, nnd Liabilities of Ilusbnnd and Wife, by James Dancy. The subject is methodically and fully treated, embracing the rights and liabilities of the husband and wife, in respect to real anil personal proper ty, both at law and in equity. This volume is published from the third I.ondon edition, which purports to ben ma terial improvement upon the preceding editions of the same work. It will probably form a valuable addition to the library of the Lawyer.—[Boston Daily Adv.j The triumphs of the Adsms party in the late elections at the west, remind as of honest Pat, who, when his favc-/. ite horse flotbcrem was about to b© distanced, exclaimed “ Hum for Botherem, the jewel, look how hq drives >rr all bafora him.'’ [N. Y. Faquirer] Convention-. By the Governor'» Proclamation it an pear, t atO,e late vote on the Ration Z 4 4°) i6^!)5. Majority i„ f.vor, tn^° .... I,ty of Harrieon is not included in this r,. 1 ('L 1 r VUl°,p[ IIarri*°,‘ 1050 for. and f>0 again.* I -VCn . J’" "l1J,,ri<y throughout the Stato r..2-.J0. I coTToV-imv j'r .^y vouktauso*?» to II 1-2 ; Alabama lo u.’lMi |h‘> I®.!*8 to t*n'» i Upland 9 12 •0. ‘C IJ t0 ,J r«'“* bushel i Northern Y.llow “**"*«» ««♦ 14 w. tNU. tit. |4f J.„, ,4 5 Itt.nl.r,. s; » , cmm,,, Isoi.f* Meat,—per t»bl. 2(12 1.2; hhd. 12 vu„ Kica—new,2 50 t„ :i ;5 ,„r l00 ,a*,0‘u U. Iloji—New Knglaml :»| t„ :w ; «*t. i-,,,;, <yt 9oo»r—-l,oaf. 17 1.2 to i*i i u, t-, .. ’* „• 9 1-2. ’ toK 1 J's,,-tr‘,'*.9toil,New0rl»aB.,lto n;X'e—R'et"nWi l,ete,8bnrg Hum 3 lo r, . ^.nd„u 'S,mr70 t’s'l is";n^ae!rt,r„c,|^u! ** ny,on K V U) Ws.Vawl'fiST^/ tltovT’ S'"8*1 * ■ ing JuililiV i’rvVioI|i,'fi:?, of wh^iTJ'^^1 ,h* end. ••are‘cmi»id«eiya,.had«lhi.d!er.°n Mark#t eon,tl*««* ftrin, and prlo r r-. , DEATHS. In « liirlottcjviilp, on ... . , .. _ . y* ir» II in mills ail,I |.% dav* J L»*lii«a R. MaUMiv, aged 9 On tVeduemluy last, Mrs.’ r„ O-'OIRC (iarntll of On* pl:ire of »,7|« , r,4,"**v, WUV of Mr. ha.l hsen, r„r Kevornl rc.,fdent , rt**"ulnP»''>n. Mrs. (J. 4i* inhabitant*, hrr inilrf an«| banc.Volant t "nd among nil whom the inlrrc.iiinx* „r,£ c,r h.?l‘h\a.8U»e''ed to her her ncauaistam e. p|Ir Ultd for ” h" Wl“*m the sphere of Presbyterian Cliurrh, and the rrVln.J ? bfe" ° rocml,«f of the which she evinced during the *° l,lc wl,l of her Creator »"•' l.'er runfidnni r, liancS on IheVionmE'iir'E »"<> "tith in his merit* nroelaimeA ?k . • ® •"*nfl«* of her Redeetnr? 7'- "•»'*•« n hiMliand'and'teir yoUUff,lrh,i,M ‘ 4’bristi*n Principled reavemeut. u 10,1 >oung children to mourn their l« tbi'plirr' Jnhn 1 ' r' Kcllcr' “«®d IC moniht, .on of John K.ilcr of .... a.,„. rxrsITT® 1 Tl * LEASE T SirilTn. k>- »■« «*• cd; all necessary r»ut homo* n»»ri °inia‘ ,ls now finish pi. ted by the l8yt Noi6r nCexrty G-rh?i wiJ1 be ccm iX> icot. four stone,, affording. 30 rooS,L-b° ,8, 50 ^ each ; a dining room £0 by f2 feet with * « pl,aC° m Scte of lChCn’-dai"’ -oke t£*1*1*3# of the L,„ t yard of abom ^ m\h,n 20 a beautiful g^ovo of.aktree* The wh)oh stand taiu more than au acre of innd < ,?ard?n <?r°unds con '!• «■ *• to buildings are finishetl in neat stylo an.l .ton\ r T^"® tho cast and of tile University Sttiet w.rtf^ 4froM,"K r, South-West Mountains, M.mtieello nnHrt U‘dff,c’ U,s country for miles in extent Tho ..’,h u '° adJaccnt fur .. term 3%ZSV!257£ “ u.“.7‘r« ‘Yh "■l"'1i,,,ilc* i,rc ■«« ■ ‘“i*»«"o.i i.on„ii„c I,8..™ M, Siri^nair ol M,oY'" l, "rl> to dp9|f0». of educating their .»,£ [fftio uirY;'"'r ma-r.rnKb>~V tl _* tlstxNoV. W,.<,T HAGK^ VELLOW CIGARS, Ac. of the box^low fo/casIK °f bC8t <1Ualit>' SEGAIIS. b7 r- , ,, . —-VI. SO— I re.di Muscat ol RAISINS; ORWGFS* LEMONS;CRACKERS; ' Maccaboy SNUFF by the oz. or lb • Soda and Soidlitz Potvders, &.c. &c.' —likewise Cnoer.nir.R and Co.seectio.vauy ; Prime Laku and Racom ^opL C- _• U- F -BOYD & brother ^ 1H ItSDAY; the ISth of the present month t I AVn* i°fler °ir «alc at Public Auction, the tract of LAND whereon 1 now live, containing GOO acres in the iZ ,JMd,Y'l“"nY,0' I",il“ &»rl.,JSl“JiS T ie mVFI IINr i rPrce abounds with good waters venient I N V IIGoSE and °ut House, con vonient. I have lived 18 years oh tho said land ami rais cf gra,il|.",C AM|!iin,,ly Wi'lhoUl P,,r?hasinff one bushel . Sraln- . At the sanio tune ahd place, I will “ell the Corn standing in the field, the Household and Kitchen FunS ture, and the Stock of Cattle, Sheep and Hogs. Th* fourth nfihr0,,eit'I 01 1-i ",onth8 credit—the land, one tfbrIo • |th| P"rchns* be *" i,and ftn<l tho balance in threo instalments, giving bond and approved security, bearing interest Ironi the date, if not punctually paid, 1 3t WILLIAM SETTLE. ._. Wfr T ft NOTICE. --- ^ iTJAiK ^SKtfeSS* vTT'““ datinj, tcm,. on Hood,,, ,l„ :,r(i .I.i'.rNwmbeT nSrt' S r^fSKff.S o?“M “Sis!; o'vf,:h” !r JJepLft-^_WAT/TT.Tl C0LF.9. rTirCOKP V1 SMITH and tinning:-~~ ChaM m« >0n re8P"ctf»1Iy< informs the citizen* of w«i .i,ii "ns °’c;”;yt!;c„|,ti“i.c, *c0n;r*"ji ,,ni 1“ h.„„ ,, „J b?him, fSZ&SZSS?. CU.!.1.> S ( lock nml Watch making Shop,) where any ar ‘Jc,° connected with the above business may ho had at tlio shortest rotice, and on the most reasonable terms. Tmiirr nv1 *TFW’ an,! TF ' KETTLES ; II.N HI CKLTS ; SAILS ; COFFEE POTS, &c. *c. Covering and Guttering house* with Tin, will also h« attended to with superior workmanship, lie hopes by un remitting attention to business, nnd a disposition to pleaao al who may favour him with their custom, to render him soli wortnj ot tho patronage of a £cnprous public!. r-1 1 ,1 •„ c CHARLES M. SCHROFFE. f iiarloUojivillp, Sept. (>. g^ N. H. Mending Sth.i.s.Ao. will lm executed without delay, and the highest price in trade, given for old Cop per anil IVwfor. C M S r H NLXT MONDAY ! ~7>lX.\Uf. SIVJ.UP ” h:nY- Ticket*$4—Ilalf$2—Quar or.^l | or iickct* apply at McKennie s Oflico, Char lottesville, where half the ticket that drew a capital prze of F>rr Thousand Dollars, was obtained, and wher® many other good prize* have been sold. Sept. (J. LAND FOR SALE. ~~ SN pursuance of the last will and testament of T*aa« Hardin, deceased. I shall offer for sale to tlio liicbcst bidder, on the 26th inst. at the Tavorn of John S Cocke I ,"r®”tracf" of i'AND. one of about :?00 acres -another ot A*0 acres, nnd another of about 100 acre*—all situated on the Rliie Ridge, in tho county of Albemarle—Term*, one-third the purchase money in hand, the balance in one and two years to bn secured by lien on tho lands and by personal security. I horn lands are very well timbered. n . r tv a, Wll.LIAM GARLAND* Deputy for VV m T Meriwether, Sberiff of Albomarl®, and ( omm. tee of eclat* of I,a»c Hardin, dccU •'optembsr i>. S7dh\7bcm^r1o''; 1 ',l n *,ctit'?n 9nri*y Citizens ore-oniml £m ■ l«v’anna nnd Louisa counties, will bo Ml'tor tor, next General Assembly of Virginia, praj livmrr. passage of a law, which shaft authorize the ■ jf* it and constructing a ttrrnpiko road betw een Mer 1 IV<- .or s Hridgo ar.d JJayd'a Tavern, in Albemarle county. September <j ?,t _ iTosT, 1 ~ 7gini9 morning a gold stud, in one side of which is set H a transparent stone. A reasonable toward will b® ' g-vep on tli* delivery of it at this office. * " a