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Ofall the virtues of a genuine republican, strict fidelity and economy in the disburse inent of public money is among the least equiv ocal. Its observance entities an agent of (be people to some credit ; its violation merits strong censure, sometimes severe punishment. The ods does not absolutely prove him to be upright, as interest, instead of principle, may guide him ; the other proves him to be des titute, entirely of correct political principle, and, it may be, of personal integrity. If this ben just view of the point abstract ly considered, its importance, when applied to a national go»eminent, of which liberty is the basis, becomes infinitely enhanced. When we reflect that this liberty is, perhaps, indisso Slubly connected with the virtue of the people, and consider how powerfully it may be assail ed by a misapplication of tlie public treasure, it is not surprising that this is the most sensi tive point with a people who are jealous of their rights. That it should be peculiarly so, in respect to our government, from the mag nitude of the interests it is called upon to pro tect, cannot be denied. Such a government, having an unlimited command, through the medium of taxes, of the while property of the nation, and having the actual application of about twenty annual millions, unless restrain ed within the pale of virtue, may lie convert ed iuto the deadliest instrument of liberty. If, indeed, there lie an attribute of nur g6 1 veraments, which pre-eminently distinguish es them from even the freeest in Europe, it is the practical enforcement of a stiict accoun tability of public officers in the public receipts and disbursements. Their purity is, probably, more owing to this circumstance, than to any other that can he named. To guard the dis* charge of this duty, several coHstitutioual, as well as legal provisions, have been created. Hence we lind in the constitution a provision, that no money shall be drawn from the Trea sury hut in consequence of appropriations ■ made by law, and that a regular statement and i.rc<>unt of the receipts and expenditures of «... r... annil ut IIIIIU lllliH to time. It is with pain, that I now proceed to state certain facts, which bear directly on Mr. John Q. Adams, in respect to this delicate and im portant point. Before stating them, I unhesi tatingly admit, that no document confirming them has ever met my eye. But while this acknowledgment is freely made, it must lie obvious from their nature, that official evi dence of their correctness, is not within the reach of a private inifiv njoal. They rest on the general understanding at the seat of go vernment, in Congress and outofit, duiing the last winter, of facts then alleged the topic of every circle, which were staled without de nial The Constitution reposes in the President the direction of our foreign relations. In libe rul consonance with the spirit of the Consti tution, it has been usual for Congress annu ally to appropriate, in estimates f.om the. de partment of state, a gross sum for so much of this branch of the public *>eivice as is appliea hie In tli** payment of foreign ministers, Irav ing, under c< it -.in !<gd limitations, tin- gradu ation of (lie sum- paid n»t diplomatic sirviccs to the P-s iiiiTt, which may, however, tie .consult ri‘i' a? virtually limited by the esti-; rn previn! '.!y submit, rd (<» t’o ogress, an nexing to each Conti lUnlated appointment the ! compensation intended. These limitations j are contained in the following legislative en actments : “ Be it emitted, Sv-C. That exrbi ve of an outfit which siniliu no case exn etl tile amount of one year's lull salary to any minister ple nipotentiary or charge de3 atf.iis, to whom %t!ie same may he allowed, the President the 17. S. 9hall not allow to any mimsiei pbnipo tentiary n.greater sum than at the rate of nine thousand dollars per annum, as a compensa tion for ail bis personal sen ices end • xpense* ; nor a greater sum for the same than five thou sand five hundred dollars per annum to a charge des affairs. “ And he it further enacted. That where any sum or sums of money shall he drawn from the Treasury,under.any law making appropriations for the contingent expenses of intercourse be tween the U. S.and foreign nations, the Pre sident shall lie, and he is hereby authorised to cause the same to be duly stilled, annually, I with the accounting officers of the tr nuiry in manner following, that i.-. to say, by causing the same lo be accounted for specially in all j‘>sb*oces wherein the expenditure thereof may in itisyudgment lie made public, and by mak ing ircertificate of the amount of such expen ditures as he mny think it advisable not to spe cify, and every such certificate shall lie deem ed a sufficient voucher for the sum or sums therein expressed lo have been expended.” The outfit was expressly intended to defray the minister's extraordinary expenses in reach ing his place of destination and in furnishing ms house.. In cases, where a citizen, having J"""7 TI’*" " “ « *111111311-r IO one coilit, and having resided there for some time, has been transferred to another court, it lias been the practice, according to circumstances, some times to ai'.ow, ami sometimes to refuse a new outfit. This has rested with the Presi dent, who, however, has ordinarily obtained n I prospective legislative sanction to it by includ ing it in the estimates submitted by the de partment of state to Congresses the basis of their appropriations. The principle, which ! has guided the executive discretion, seems to have been to allow it in whole, or in |iart,orto refuse it altogether, accordingly as the trans lation of the Minister from one point to an other involved increas,(d expense. Preceding the epoch of the discussions at Ghent, Mr. Adams resided, in the character of Minister Plenipotentiary, at St. Petefsburpb, and wns in the receipt of |9,ou0 a year. On his appointment as a Commissioner to Ghent, ho was advised, it is understood, (hat Ins ex traordinary expenses would be Covered Ivy an allowance of 4.500 dollars, being half th** an nual compensation, which, it must he admit ted, furnished an ample indemnity for any ex traordinary expense. lie repaired to Client, and there discharged the duty of a Cemmis aioner. The treaty of peace having been signed «n the 2Kh .if Dec. 181 1, lie w.-nt to London, where he was appointed Minister Extraordinary in conjunction with Mr. Clay and Mr. Gallatin to (real with Great Biitain, by whom a Commercial Convention was signed on the 3d <d July, l?;|5. I/e then be came the stationary Minister at London. It ts not (cnnwn what (lie precise c impensatintis were which were made to Mr. Adams for Iheje services. Presuming that they Conform ed to the estimates of Mr. Monroe. Secretary nf State, for the years 1815 and 1816,1 hive examined those estimates, and And, that for the year 1815 they pro-ivied ff,000 dollars f„, Hie -alary ..f a Minister at St. Petersburg!), ■ in! for half a ycat’s salary of thrre ministers • xiraordinary to treat with ©rent Brjtejp, and ■ quarters salary for returning, being an al lowance to each of 6,750 dollars ; and that for the year 1810 they provided 9,000 dollars for <he salary uf a Minister lo Londuu, with an titfit fur I lie same Minister of 9,000 dollars. As Mr. Adams did not return to.the U. 8., it is presumed thut the quarter’s salary did not apply to him. In the year 1017 Mr. Adams was appointed Secretary of State. On his return to the U. States, or, it may be, previous, his accounts, as Minister, were settled at the Treasury ; 4,500 dollars allowed, it is said, for bis extra’ expenses, and 4,500, besides, claimed by him, rejected ; he having charged the U. 8. with 9,000 dollars. It is piobable that the settle ment was after his return, as, agreeably to the usage, if not rules of the Senate, no nooiina lion is confirmed of anyone who, on a settled account, stands indebicd lo the public. It is not affirmed that these sums are precise, tho* they are believed to he so—it is the principle only that is important—lie this, however, as it may, Mr. Adams stood, it is said, on the books of tile Treasury, as a delinquent to the go vernment, when Mr. Cocke’s celebrated pro vision,-forbidding the Treasury to pay I he salary ol any officer against whom there was a balance, was enacted. Quarter day soon came round, and the usual account of the Secretary of State, for a sum, including Ills own compensation and that of his clerks, was presented to the accounting officers of the Treasury. They were compelled to decide that u watrant could not issue for it, while Mr. Adams remained a debtor to the public. The account leinaUu-d fur some time suspend ed, and it was probably owing to its impli cating the accounts of so many individuals, some of whom may have been pressed for money, that the affair became a subject of notoriety. During all this time Mr. Adams continued inflexible, until he obtained the Jiat of the President to allow the sum claimed by him, which lie most have detained out of the public monies placed at his disposal for the general object of hh mission. The question, that presents itself, is, was Mr. Adams legally, or justly, entitled to this allowance ? . H* had been appointed to a particular office, to, it is presumed, the year 1814, to which a certain compensation had been allotted by the ihen President, Madison, who alone bail authority to fix it. » After its expiration his accounts had been settled regularly at the Treasury, aod the sum Ini n ity nnn rejected. W«s not this settlement, so far as the Ex ecutive could act, a conclusive expression of its opinion, especially as the act under which these settlements are made directs them to he made annually ? Is it competent to that department, at peri ods however remote from the settlement of accounts, when different persons uru in office, without the rendering of new tacts or vouch ers, to open them anew, and substantially an nul the settlements thus oiati< ? W is not, in this instance, the power of the President exorcised definitively by Mr. Madi son ? And could it be, in effect, annulled six or seven years afterwards, as in this instance, by a UdT> lent ChiefMagis'rate? What should we think, in the case of a contract, in which it was stipulated by the 0 • party to allow a certain sum, and not dis puted at the time by Hie other par'y, if the lalter should afterwards prefer a claim to double the amount ? There is still another question, independent ly of these—whether an uliicer. occupying the high (rust Mr. Adam did, and un -licit • oh. lid* min] terms with ill. Chief Magistrate as that (rust implies, could, without a violation of delico-y null honor, throw himself, under iliese «I cumslauces, on his generosity, to oh- * lain the tevursal of a decision that had been so long made ? If thi re be error in this statement, I shall be among those most pleased at its correction, and v.. | retract the charge with a promptness nvo-li greater than that with which it has been made. CATO. for thf enquirer. Ti> the Cilit*its of the United States. The per:o'l new drawn n* tr when you will !m call eil iipuu ia decide one of the most iinpuitnri qurs lien* whit h ho* for r.iauy yeat« agitat. d uur country. Ii is to doctd. wliat iu.n ymi will select to be placed •" ,l"* helui of our government for the next four ye-irx after the present worthy incutnlreni shall go our of office. To choose a nt.io 10 aci iu ilia capaci iy ul President of these stiles is at all limes an im portant subject, hut tt is rendered peculiarly so at this time, iii constqueure of the ninnbei of candidate* and the *tr*n«too* txertioa* made by intriguers and office hunters, to avert if possible the choice of the people from b-mg fixed upon a man who for the Iasi ell'll! years has been viewed a* the National Candi date—10 divide and distract ihe voic* of (be slates so a* ro bring the election before the Congioss of (he Lotted Stale*,and by ihesc means lo lake the choice Iroai ihe people ihem«elves, and 10 fix a-President upon u* who may nut he ofcr choice, but the choice of the member* of Congress— Against Ibis dangerous and notch to be dreaded slate of nffairs, it is my ob ject to camion yon—lo point out to you the iiupor 1 tuce of ->emg rim ed upon Ibis subject foi the good ol the Whole, «e,t we may he hi ought 10 see our selves placed or the same situation iu which we were in 1800. in die memorable context between Mr. Jef ferson and Aaron Burr. We have on Ibis occasion i.oi i«--s Iran four prominent candidate* for the Pre sidei lia chan. Lei us admit I ts moment, that they wel1 qualified to disclisige Hie important ""I responsible duties or this appointment. When we ‘ er- arrived*! this conclusion, » hat ought in be out d- ctmutation ? Certainly it ought 10 be, to sup |H>ri that man, who, in our estimation stands ihe best ibaneen.be elected by Hie people. Who is that ...... ? I lot one, will answer, Wm. H. Crawford. WIMI evidence do you require lo prove this fact * It certainly m .11 i.e conceded by all lhai Mr. Crawford’s qualifications sic not inferior lo those of an* of the omrr cannuiais.. r ro.n an bumtsle siiuaiion in life he has -ashed himself by hit owo exenio.it to fill man) of the highest and mott responsible offices on demur gofemmept. He bin fulfilled with fidelity a„.| al.di.y every office which hat been entrusted to • F or die l .si 8 years he hat been conducting the nuances of our Countiy. This office under all governments, w one of the mo.t important, at the *>»•'*** successfully, ha nl F,“,n,,n "bo can manage in lirT . ,*!!'• *»«* keep it nil together nr r. .. T" WB "“*« encountered nr _ , ’>'"'*• i here never was a naic tince the 'rrli. V «OVB,""!Bn,r »•»*« a 9e. re.ary of 5 eico. *"rh *nd *° »•"»««»•• difficulties CO " M r ,nom"J concern, of our • Cra« f.„J hat see., dnrr.g his admin • fj • . J11' ^',r w hole nurretir.v from SV1 >me to Heorgia has been in a a.ate of c»,.,o. a...I contusion. Our country has never experienced ,uch a shock fn and insolvencies a* during the . - ‘ J he banking System in all our states t 7 .1 l 7 '"'h "" rx'p«t •»"«! *0 iojir | diemt sly hat whole s.ate, have bee., rendered il i ' ? """I*™*' p",'"6 period or d.fficuliv and mb .rrassi", m Mr. Crawford lias literally sar m the whirlwind and direced lb- norm. He hml not .he affairs of a Single inifivtdtial, nur uf a single bank to .g- He was a, die head of die whole Treat,.ry of ih> U n'eil Si .'e», and h «.| i„ steer through tin's rtnigh o,waa ol • isha.fa..morns, of bnnkr,.pines ami Iv-vc. - .0.1 n- has managed the Treat,,,y so ably and judicious ) lhar one of he nblesi committees ever apjminfe.our rotirrtry, (composed, run ,.f men, a majority ol whom were, m-mical p, hi*e|cv». «" Pre*u«l-ney,l have declared that helms m Tinged the ff.irs ul die I rc.isury w.i»■ Hp,|, V V XI '.are bee* told by the la*e President of the If 9 t xik, *h,; a nils' that insiuu'ton nc mg n-.ih ,||(. ,, ,M' r.aulioo .ii'll under die guidance of tnnte of o i • >uen has lot ai leasi 6 nr 10 per r-oi ,, • .'.I, Mr. Creaf r l a ung u/o.ie „*,/ it not hi*' lu ine U. 9 more than 2^ptr geei <1 i garni deal of this te in sort, i frai'i )0 (f> ’ •uvere I fur 'he government. Ha* any „f hnc.nm i.etiiors had eiioal d’ffi. iil'i»s enexor.ier and < q 'Hied • If mstives W'th equal honor and Credit > | leny llial they ever have. I lie most rigid serutf , • as her.i mule mho hi« reniliiot, w roweequrnr» •be omst muficiops sod unfounded charges egatnti •netted he h»* " ronae out lik' pure g.dj ri,r,c, trifltdv’’ tpon l!ic w:ore of qualifications, then, I , ' 0 mngine he stands evjigtf, if not pie-riiiinrnt to any of hi* comprfit >rs. H« *»e not higher claims then to this office than any Olh-r candidate ? In ihe year ISIo, M . Cnnc •oril was brought for waul hi opposition iu M<. Moo* <><•. It was contrary to his wish'-' m.I intentions «o he ruu n* a Candidate against Mi. Monroe. H • ho light Mr. M ■ claims atoml upon li<gher gtouno* than Ins -mo and rerpiMted hia friends not to uuuu unte him. Notwithstanding this reiinest lie »m • rought forw ird in the Caucus, and Mr. Monroe -.urn-reded only by am-ijniiiv of 9 vote*. I* this not MiQicieni in (trove to you the liigli v-nuiliiig of Mr. Craw lout in the nation • eye* ? f|uvv magnanimous roittJuct in thus retiring .mil giving wav io Mr. Monroe’* pretensions ? F.om this rlecnon'Mr. (ytawfurd wn» looked up to by ihe people of ihu country, ns the successor of James Mosroe. What ha* he done to forfeit your confidence since tins election i Has he not rendered m-ire tuipoi tain and essential service* since that election, ihnu he had ever done before ? lusiearl of being diuiminhcd, ought lie not to he exalted in your estimation i At ihe time Mr. Monroe was firs- elected, no man was talked ol lusucceed hint but Mr. Crawford. When • lie period was coming around for ihe members of Congress to assemble together to recommend to ihe people a suitable candidate for the Presidency, when il was supposed that tile opinions of a large majority i or the citizen* of the U. S. bad settled down to support Mr. Crawford, it was alioui this lime that ( the voire or the people was attempted to he arretted, mid tittle.I It, sounding in ilirir ear* ihe wold Cau cus . Caucus |i was at this time Dial several othci gcutlenieii hud set up pretentious 10 ihe Presidential chair, and they knew unless the public sentiment could lie put down liy sounding snineilong in their e -is io produce a refaction, that Mr. Crawford’s t Ircfiou was certain. |i is the tiolicy of intrig-iers and • Ihce hunters nlwnys in make tne people believe taat they sre in lie gulled—that the Coustiiuittirt tins been luvatlnd and the people’s tights to he sacrificed by those who are opposed to their pretensions. Von bare been gravely told that what is now denounced in *£v« re terms a* a Caueut i» unconvt tu -O •«!: Congress are takiug the power out of file hands of the people ip choosing the President, mid you are told this loo by a set of men who have no kind ol respect for our constitution : Wno hnve been in ibe ■Mbit for years of neuug counter in its provision*; by wf "ten whose favorite policy it is to erect if. S. Banks ; to upprnpiiate the public money towards opening roads and canals, Sic. iu. When youi eye* are opened to the fiolicy of these men—When you perevive, tu you must from ihrjr course of conduct that thej and nor ux intend to deceive yon, ran von hesitate ns io the choir wh ih you *r II make ? It-ly U|ion it, fellow citizens, t'-ot such men ate vvo'ves >» • eep'e loot i -g. Uoly upon it they ure pluttius dau ger i«» twp Kepufitjc. What is there, 1st me nak von, so dangerous in one nf tliviie assembles railed * Caueut f The mendter* of Congress meet together in no .nnneent wav, and for the purpose of uniting the republican interest tit •he country, recommend to you to select a purlieu lar man to preside over yon. They still leave the choice in your hands, and what injury is done yon ? inu all know that il lout been by suelt a course of proceeding, that we have been favored with a Jeffer son, a M idison and a .Monroe as our Presnltfhis.— T*'"” "" «ur ir|iiin|icnu mirrrBih could liny* teemed 10 ihe people these rhotces.— Well, what Ia1e magic is there in (be tern, Caucus iliac •ill of a sudden it should be conjmed up into such a bugbear that the people of this country are 10 he alaiitirdai its sound ; audio denounru it ns presump-u ous and unconstitutional ? I can assure you, fellow citi zens, that you need apprehend no danger lioni a Cau cus, unless it should take a ililf.-ient direction lioni any which we have as yet had in uut country. Some of tlie most aide and illustrious men of otir'country, have g'l.ae into Caucus, anil for ihe most laudable of purposes. And unless some higher lone should be breathed, than we have as yet heard of ; a Caucus is not so alarming at ihe mtiigiicrs ol the present day would persuads^yoii. But if there he any thing so , ruling Caucus, up in ini* ..iiitiii better grouad do any ol the oilier candid .iei iof the presidrnrv stand tii.in Mr. Cr.i<*f.nd ? How ha* John Quiory Adarrs been hiought before he people as n eaadi dale . I answer, by Caucus nominations in several of incUB’et. How ha* €>en. J.irknoi) b#*ci» t*r<»uflh< u|K>n ([■• cat pet ? Bv a Caucus nomination whirl, origma ed in ilia L'git'ature of Tennessee, and liar been fo lowed up by Pennsylvania and some ol the other slates. Hie li,, Henry Clay been broiiglu lorwaro f but by a Caucus nomiiialioii tu die L-'* * latuie of Kentucky. With wbai degree ol grace and propiu y 'ben Can llie (lienils of diese candidate*, reprom It the friends of Mr. Crawford for bringing h in forward in ihe ...me way ? Bui the great mi. ol 'l'1), gentlemen complain is, that llie members oj Congress dul not go into caucus to, either of llie ?'^her candidalee. And let me ask whose fault this is. Wore they not all invited? Why did they not niie.ul ? | can tell you the reason—Because these gentlemen discover* d that if they dm go inn, caucus , • Craw lord had hy fur, more friends in the hou*r, than any oilier candid ue—and Hie con-euaeure would inevitably have been |hut lie. would have been me candidate recommended. This fact was well known In Iliem all ami ihey discovered lhai *he rn.lv chance which nay ol their favorites would have, wonld be for then, to wid,lin'd ll.eiuselve* fM,qi the l annus, and sound llie alarm to the tier,pie that their rights were invaded, and their privileges about to be taken from them by members of Congress going into Caucus to make a I1 resident for them (as they term it.) Now, what object will these gentlemen accom plish by their course of conduct ? The inevitable consequence will be (unless you unite to prevent it} that the electio/i will ai last I* decided by Congress 1 he very object which these sticklers for the caUrii,, twn amt the rights of the people say they intend'd to prevent, will be accomplished, and the choice of n President will he thus taken from the people them selves. Do you not believe that this event must have been evident, and apparent to the friends of all the °iher cand.da.es? In fact have not the friends ol < all these candidates been already making their eal "b’cbof, ,he !b'ec> Adams, Jackson or Clay will stand the best chance Irafore the house >— Mr. Clay 0 frim.tls have lost all hope in his election hy the people, and the only calculation thev now make for him, is, that lie is a favorite wiib the men,her. of Congress. He did much to ingratiate himself by the Missouri compromise. He has done much in hi. character as Mr. Speaker, aod still more by his able support of the lanff, and the hill for Internal In. provement. Ihe friends of Mr. Adamo are also mak ing strong calculations that in the event of the elec *'on .going before Congress, Gen. Jackson will bewnhdr.woand '.s support ilirown into the scale of Mr Adams They also are endeavoring 10 wm over the friends of Henrv Clay in die event of die contest resting between Mr. A. and Mr. Crawford. You thus perceive, that the even, is considered in*-!.table, that the very object which Mi. Crawford’s frunds wished to avert by going into Caucus, will cer tainly happen, unless you, as (before said, shall unite to prevent i>. By that dura then which you owe your ,e,e?, P°»*c»ity—— By those privileges w hich you all hold dear as citizens—loelect your own rulers —By iha* love of union aod harmony amongst one ano ther which it be«ot»«s yon all 10 cherish as brethren of the tame political family >1 implore and lieiocch yon to turn out ai the approaching election. Kise m the majesty of your strength and put down this piti-I ful and contemptible corn sc of intrigue whii h is now carried on to deceive you and to cheat you out of your right*. I hare. I hm.e ...___.. .. I upon the acorn of qualifications Mr. Crawford it equal if not superior to any of hia rompoiitors — 1 li«vfl shewn you hi* noble disinterestedness anil magnanimous course of rontluci in witluliawing from the contcsi mikI giving up Ins pretensitina to those of Mr. Monroe in 1816—Hint since 'lint time lie his linen viewed a* the national candid tie to Succeed Mi Monroe, until a new and aspiring set of aiulitit tans were sorted up against hint—.hat he haa l.cen re coonnended hy a National Caucus at Washington and liy * nttother as large *nd rcspeoutiU a« i|,*t winch rrcommended Mr. Monroe, that the friends of the oiher candidates are not actuated hy „ny .,„re in dennuneing that Caucus, and that an good ran pn**dily result to yon hy the course which they have puraued. Why then are you t„ cast off ihi* pure and genuine republican Wa. H. Crawford t Whs ate you to throw out of your view hi* nobleness ofchar acter and ly* magnanimity of conduct > Why ate yon to loss sight ol the great and important service* which he ha* tendered you ( Why «r„ ,o0 ,,r». let nice to Inm 10 take a rruegnlo federalist f Jl riili tor,, ""* despotic chieftain, „r a general Core,mneat Politician ? During this great ptiWt.1 conies: Mr . Crawford haa shewn surl. a disinterested course of inmlnct, so u namin'tons—so gteata disposition to suffer the people to do as they pie*,«—,*,«* a siratglu forward and independent deportment in his person] and in ln« oinnmns, tha; this also has exalted hi n serf 1 considerably tit my estimation. B.|,e»„ m„ honest politician. He ts the friend of the people, and a wise and aide state,,nan. H- ,* L», /.J,, you ought to choose lor your neat President CICERO. A RR AN<J EM ENTS. The Committee of the C.ty «f Richmond a't’ p*)inf Ibe moat acceptable compliment to] Gpd. in bringing around him In* ..id actpiainlsnct'3 and associates in nrm-', —J The?*’ are the men, tv limn he has welcomed I to his arms and to his heart. They remind him t.r those precious scenes, in which h« bore • »<* cnomtciotia a part; scenes, which concern j the proudest period of his life, i R is hoped, that as many oflhese pliant ve'erjujv as possible will accept the Invitation — ami that tin*y will give their own country men an opportunity of beholding the venera t*!e remains of (hat Band of brothers, who loughi amt bled in “ the times that tried men’s tout*.” The company of these Revolutionary Pa triot* would be more affecting than the most i gorgeous spectacle* The descriptions we have s* co of the reception of La Fayette ta the i nor:h arc animated, end honorable to the cities, which he has visited—hut there are some few ileitis which “ have overstepped (he modesty i "f nature.” The drawing of his barouche by the people should have been prevented. 'We Bremen, free men, not beasts of burden—Not ” hewers of wood, nor drawers of water.” In ioing honor to our guest we ought not dis- i honor ourselves. There is a dignity of pro- i reeding, w Inch ought never to he forgotten. IVe would infinitely rather see General Li Fayette surrounded by the vetnans of he Revolution than marching und*T triumph- i d arches, his paths strewed with (lowers by i roups'of virgins, or his carriage drawn by a i iegraded people. j The cheerful alacrity with which Gov. I L’leaBauls has offered the Government House i :o the use of our distinguished guest, com- I mauds the thanks of all our citizens. Fayette. i At a meeting of the Mayor, Recorder, and ' Senior Alderman of the City ol Richmond on < lb** 31st day of August IKid, for the purpose 1 at adopting such measures as may be most ex- J pedicel and proper for the reception of Gene ral la Fayette into the city. I 1-»t. Oidered, that the polite nOYr of the i Governor to aiTord apartments in the Govern ment House for the reception of Major Gene ral La Fayette wqd his suite, he thankfully ac cepted, and that arrangements for furnishing the same he accordingly made. ind. Ordered,-that as it would he a subject of high gratification to the citizens of Richmond, lhat General La Fayette during his residence 1 •n the City should be attended by as many of tile olneers of the Revolutionary war as it may be practicable to .assemble; a correspondence 1 he opened witty Geueral Robert Porterfield, Judge Fruucis'Bronkr, Judge Robert White, ' Judge Peter Johnston, Col. John Watts, Co lonel John Nicholas, Colonel Charles Dabney, i Colonel Clement Carrington, Colonel John 1 Jordan, Major John Nelsou, General Henrv I Bowyer, Major Carter Page, Major Thomas Massie, Major Armstead Long, Major Gabri el T.liror iVI :ilnp M - William Bmadua, Major Mosea Blackwell, 1 (Major Churchill Gibbs, Major Dudley Digg.-s, Captain Philip Slaughter,'Captain John llo hinsoo, Captain Charles Woodson, Colonel Charles. Cameron, Commodore James Bar ron, Major Isaac Hite, Peter Francisco, John Moody, Jofl Jones, the Reverend Matthew " nod, Captain George Lambert, Colonel Ro bert Randolph, Colonel Charles Campbell, Colonel John Wyatt, Captain John Kilby, Captain James Doswell, Captain Thomas Price, Senior, Captain William Brough, J. Slaughter, Major John L. Criitt, Major James Morton. Captain Samuel Carter, Major Ben nony Overstreet, Captain Vas-er, Colonel Berryman Green, Captain James Dillard, Ge neral Joel Left with, Captain Trabue, Colonel John McCarty, Major Arrhilous Pei kins, Colonel Thomas Moore, General Thomas White, inviting their attendance in Richmond upon the arrival of their fellow soldier. 3rd. Ordered, that ThoniHS Jefferson, James Madison, and James Monroe. Exp’s be also invited to attend on lhat occasion. 4'it. O dered, that the Mayor, Recorder, •oid Senior Aldennan shall wait upon Judge John Marshall, and solicit him to prepare an appropriate address to be delivered hy him to t It*- General mi Ins arrival in the City Hall. This invitation has been accepted hy Judge Marshall. &Jh. Ordered, that a correspondence be kept up by the Mayor, with some proper per sons in neighbouring towns, whereby to gain information of the movements of our expected guest. 6l.h. Ordered, when information shall be received that General La Fayette is on his way to Richmond, it will he expected that the Mayor accompanied hy the Governor and any me mb pro of the Society of Cincinnati or other officero of the Revolutionary Army who may hr in the City, shall meet him at the Marry Oaks, or any other stage of equal distance up on any other road, to give him escort to the City. " John JJdams, Mayor, Wm. H. Fitziehylsonn, Recorder, 'Fhos. Jiro enbrovgh, Sen. Alderman. Government House, 30/A August, 1824. Dkar Sir : Understanding the Commit tee of Arrangements for accommodating GE NERAL LA FAYE'l'TE on his expected vh-it to this city, have met with bo me little difficulty In making their selection of a house, &c. I take the liberty of proffering to them as much of the Government bouse at present oc cupied by me as will answer their purpose.— There is ampje room for the accommodation of the General and his small suite, and my fa mily also, without, in the smallest degree, in commoding us. I also foresee some conveni ences w hich will he. derived from this arrange ment which would not perhaps attend any o ther location. 1 With sentiments of great respect fur your* self, the Committee, J I am your obedient servant, rv t JAMES PLEASANTS,Jr. Dr. Johi* Adams, Chairman of the Committee of Arrangements. Richmond, i'>0th August, 1824. JJKAn Kir : Your much esteemed favor of this date has been joyfully, and gratefully re cened by ihp Committee of Arrangements for this City, who believe that ynur polite offer of accommodation will afford more dig nity, elegance, and convenience of aecommn nation than could lie obtained in any other house in the city. riie allusion in the latter part of your let ter understand to be in favor of the com fort or the Ladies who may he pjen8rd to pay their respects to General La Fayette. No subject baa more seriously engaged the nften ttnn of the ('ommillre than the d^nire of ms i ^ 1 *rrn^S**mi'nts ns iDr^lit prodorr that effect, and in your house and with the po lite and kind assistance of yourself and fami Jv, we fee| confident that the infercotlle will he conducted with the utmost gentility and fa Cllify of access. Ynur off-r is accepter) with every fueling on the paij of the Committee which may ensure harmony and brotherly affrr'ion in the ar rangements which it may he necessary to make. With every sentiment of consideration and respect, Wc are. Dear Sir, Tour obedient servants, JOHN ADAMB. Chairman. | 1*1108. BKOKF.NBBOUGH. To His F.xcetlency,.Tastes Pi.easabtc, Junr.! Governor of Virginia. fee# ausicATr.ii.] At a meeting of n large number of the free-1 holders of the county of Middlesex, convened] «t 'he eour* home in (Jrhnnna on the 23d Inst, (being lh^ /li st day of the quarterly t* rm,he|d lot this county) agreeably to public notin l given, in consequence of a preamble,, aod re solution heretofoie entered into ly » previous meeting held at the same place, on the sictti day of July last, favourable to the election of Wiltiain H. Crawford as next President of the 17. States and Albert Gallatin as V. Presi dent : Richard M. Segar, Esq. was railed to the rhair. And George Ilealy appointed Secre a7* *n from the chairman the jbject of the present meeting was explained. At the eooclus on of whim, the following preamble and resolutions were offered and idopted, with only one dissenting, voice. Whereas, it is made known to this meeting that Robert S. Garnett Esq. our representa .ive iu Congress is opposed to the election of William H. Crawford as the next President >f the United States, and will vote against the laid William H. Crawford at the meeting of Congress, in event of said election's devolving in the house of Representatives ; unless hr* ie instructed to the contiary by liis constitu Jilts. And whereas we the freehold* ra of the :oun*y of Middlesex composing « part nf said :ongre»bional district, me decidedly of opin on tbut William H. Crawford possesses in a ligli degree all those exalted and distinguisb ■d qualifications which fit him preeminently or the Presidency. Resolved, Therefore, that ive, approve of he nomination made by tin; Republican numbers of Congress at Washington during he last winter, of William ||. Craw fold ns he next President and Albert Gallatin as V. rbe-identof the U. Slates. Resolved, *1 hat R. S. Garnett, E*q. our re - rreR-ntatbe in Congress bu instructed, mid he s lie re By instructed, in the event of the elec liou of President coming ipto the house of epresentatives; to rote for William H.Crnw rord as President of the U. Stalca. Resolved, As the* opinion of this meeting lhat William H. Cr«wlord will ho elected the resident of the U States by the colleges »f Electors, hut wishing to guard against ovciy :onttngency it lias adopted this course. Resolved, That tin1 freeholders of the other rounties composing this Congressional Dis- j ricr, be respectfully requested to meet and ’o-operate with tli»| meeting in. cmlying into ■fleet the aforesaid ohj* ct. Resolved, Thai the Secretary forward ini nediately n copy of these proceedings to Ro *erl S. Garnett, Esq. and a copy to the Edi orsof l lie Richmond Enquirer lor publication. RICHARD M. SEGAR, Chairman. bra HkaLy, Secrelary. HIP A rorri-*|Kiinlf ui inlurins us, iliar tie in fully )cr*«u.til'*d a in -*j tiity n| die lr*«tIio'ci^rt* of the county , , , , h > •• " Hwio n»u (irrii liere, lie doe* not M.cva there would have been itore thau Un diMeming voices. anticipation. Various calculations h-ive been lately pub isbed of the result <>| the Pu uidenti.il Elec ion, which show rather the wishes than th<* judgment of the writers.—The Columbian Ob tenter, for instance, a paper in Philadelphia, which is devoted to the cause of Gen. J.ica jon, 8uJim decency, turn taste, sans political principle, calculate* that the General is tub. “ chosen hollow” by the Electoral Colleges— This estimate, as well as we recollect, docs not allow Mr. Crawfotd one \ote certain, A N. Carolina Correspondent of the Na lional Journal allows Grn J. 86 votes (em bracing N. Carolina, and Missouri) —Mr. A datns 68 (embracing all N-England,N Jersey, Delaware, and £ in Maryland)—.Mr. Craw lord 68—and Mr. Clay 89.—The N. Journal disputes this estimate, and casts the lots so as to give Mr. Adams a plurality of (he votes, A correspondent in the last Aurora consult ing the recent indication, us he savs, makes out an estimate entirely new. He'asserts that three of the districts in Maine will vote for Mr. Crawford, as will R. Island—that S. Ca rolina will vote for Gen. J., Delaware for Craw ford, Maryland £ votes to J., 4 to C., and 5 to Adams; Jersey will vote for Mr Clay) and N York will divide Iter vote sons to give Crawford 24, and Clay 12-With these new lights he calculates, that Cr. will receive 86 votes; Clay 66, (gi'ing him Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kentucky, Missouri, Louisiana, Jersey and 12of N. Y.;) Jackson 60—anti Adams 48 : —that A. being drf.pt, the vote in the H. of R. will stand thus ; for Crawford 12, Clay 8, Jackson 4—that, finally it will come to pa9S’ that on election will he made, but that the reins of government will be transferred In Nr. Calhoun, previously elected the V. Piesid.nt —and thus (says “no IHrard") “the stone that was rejected at first by the builder be comes at length the capital of lllu pillar.” Weshall pretend to make no calculation our selves—but a northern correspondent has fur nisbed us with an estimate nfhis own_found ed upon elements which he has collected with considerable care : “Gen. Jackson is destroying Mr. Adams— he will leave A* heyond him, and place his chance very low.—I give Mr. A. all N. Eng land. except 4 in R. Island and 3 in Maine— making with 6 in Maryland, his total, 58 votes. -Delaware is settled ; tickets formed, and will go for Crawford.—Jersey is going for Jackson—S. Carolina will go for Jackson; and I think A. has no reasonable chance of getting one vote in the Southern or Western States. I give J , Pennsylvania, N. Jersey, 2 in Maryland, Alabama, Mississippi, S. Caroli na, and Tennessee making 68.—1 then give Mr. Olay, Ohio, Kentucky, Indiana, Illinois and Louisiana 46—and leave the balance 97 for Mr. Crawford.—Mr. A. will come to the H of R. too debilitated to do any thing. N. England will leave him.” They will vote for Jackson—anti the friends of Clay will gene rally go for Crawford. ft gentleman, nt ise.rKKley Springs, writes l» his correspondent in this city, under date of August Slid, tiiat Mr. Crawford “ sees a K«"d deal of company, and iseildenfly improved very much since his arrival here, and if he Mays three weeks longer, as it is hin present intention to do, he will he completely restor ed.”—The wiiter speaks of Mr. C. in the highest terms: “ he never utters a complaint against those, who hate pursued him with un tiring malignity almost to the brink of the grave.” Mr. Timothy Plekerlng ha* moils a tlep!r to the notion Adv rlber (3ro!nm.i» length) to Mr. Adam** «n„nrf„._ We tlitll r«.pi,|,|i>|, |t in our next — Tn relation Mr A't Imtnl Ihot he ever upr,n,d I lie trnilmcni whirl, Mr p ,.rril.r,| toM* he reprnt*: -1 wrme it (lown m the mo me-,t after he bail ei,.r *jed It—and merely t.er«u«e it » I mutteiireuM.aory owe; SO tsirnordmarv, in,teed, Il,eI - e°nr'T'' U P0*''"** "> hive I,een ..Clrr «iH "ny n1 «»"»"»"» "erne, l e»rfo? in..rei;,^ y "" *'•> ar powerful .ru"*!/"*? kvM at Hampton, and In the roam* If Bedford, by the friend* n/ Mr Adam* —Tl,eie proerad nj» in our neat. A meeiing we* *iiei,,>ted on the iHih. nuriday of l&trrUAn rutiniv)—out of 700ritiren« ntlhr :"nr' ,u,p it ia anid that only II peraona aifemlod. The ''*,»»burg InteUIgtneer aay*. there wa* a mitiiiiderMonri i -g nliout ilie hour of m«etlng. be and lhais '■ nv,rem,. Oiefnitf meeting" will he aflrmpted — On the nest iloy ifc, frietida of Oen .Taekann made the etperiment—nod no ml tint'd Col. L. E Pavlunn a* the Fle< tor for the I>iatr1r|,_ \ wri|er |n the In'elligenrer afnte*, ihm « J7 *ntr« were found In favor of the hero of flrlMm” W» thonld nut h«»e ptblltM f'ATO In thl* day’* T’*prr if the author'* high rharnrier had not eonebed fnf hit rr' racily i nto No <t, |. received. I'if a lung nnd powerful e*i>o.ii|on of the danger of foreign colonie*_writ • an in a -tmln nf eloquence >»bich aeldom grace* the co lumn* of a new*paper. / . cojijfrsT; at foe. \ Since the itb'ifi-aiioi* of til* ni"**<irr* taken l.y the Cor|ior.ilii>u Hi rutty nrnd'nl Gen. Lsi f’w/rfU nw In, irnv.il in th|i City ia m.iov of our old Rvidntiona it Officers ** ran l>e *•*»,,,I,led, a friend who wa* •nttch gruiiGeil (na iml*o*l every body aeem* to be > Sy *|irh » r.ep'a be.ng 'al<eii, h i* mode up, in tire turn, '11 n • * tllT* G'-nrt.ll SstUpionf /if OUT «<iC'Co’ Defender* to repair to the Miir.imUe of.be jjtu ^ ,0' purpose of meeting, ami mice more . •«g, tlieir «'il wnl sasuciate in arm< : THE REVEILLE, “A LA FAYETTE.'* AIK—■Cemr, Uxt, Jo t«. wsstaMg, y* />,>»,f, „N.j ., A»foe.ullyu W,r*«* an«| Sagtt *ui siting. The battles and siege* „l IV,,r and Zt Ti*u. A fteatlv..| homo: ., reire*hing, revising _ y,,“ •« (eelines of rapture .ublinie ; Ceeie forth from your valleys, your hills, and your n.our Your college,’ shad*do not leave with regret: Out follow Ib« streams of four Col 0,awing fountains To meet with embraces and WELCOME FAYETTE. ' FAYETTE • Ms a name to your memory dearer, B,.*,*y **T* ever vsns deeuiedi You II ball it again with a pleasure aincerer, VItt<HNiA*S.,X23‘,,y'*.r*r rl,wrebo,om* hnye Ircara'd 1 w! O? d'jWsr, end tl.it,d nf profrrfion, Vn„ witl> vavnge her bar.it rs beset, You clierUb with gnteful and fut.d rrcullenion, mo name ot your friend ami companion b*AYETTIl. 11* Visits oace more this, the laml of bis glory. ..!° m*rl ,l.‘*oW comrades and Irieril* W ,w,,,h *«. 1,1 American .tors, *”,n honm" «HI time luellemi*; n.eu.fome from your valleys, your bills nnd sour tnountJiiiis, J But foMn^J-*rV *h,d5 'lo no» leave with regret, To£L?LnIT"#I * your Ka,t ««»l"h touniaias ^ To meet u ith embraces and WELCOME KA Yl.TTB,-'* mil,lL“‘d' lb„M, F"*- JAMES P. PHKSTON is apnulniwl ^^^^^jj^ttafopfoceof Ur~ *»m‘«»ce,de,£n.esl, ZZTPkN ooLlaHs urr^ARir5555 W'f.U<rh*-*1*1 f“r “>* apprehension of H.ilt „r fise fb.VheI b.*.h° ?*"’ nl’OUl 22 yP"r* « *<* fret four n iat^h '"eb—he went away on Friday the 27,b r* 01 y?‘sH* n',<1 *l< other prisons aie lo.i warueu from carrying him uutof tlsr State. Richmond, 8ep«. S. THOMAS D1DDKF. ANK Stuck at AUCTION. "T" P!lK folio wing Stack, lit lunging to the K*taie „r ,k i late Dr. Ueorge Cabell, of Lynchburg, will ^ soL*b? niderpf his Eaeotitor at tbe Merchant’s Coffee It,,, the Cityof Uiclioinuil, on MONDAY tbe nth ocniiiVii neat for CASH, viz’_75 Share, of Oldsf,„k nn1h,i Virginia—Mt do. New Slorl* Bank of V.relnU Share, of Farmers’ Bank Stork, li will be'soi.i7”J «** ®,a suit small a. well a, l«rKe muchase^ ,n L°“ lto mr Sale at 12 o’clock. TSepi. 3. JAMES 1LLTMOR. Intended Esleibliskiuent r>J „ Grnntmlir Uchoui Havnfri. , h •**'■”>> *« '*< County nf Am,;<0. AVTMt.lor many years. Iieen <lr.iri,us of coatribnil.** my mite, towards ibe mental improvement of the |“g generaiioa In tills part of the country | hut liiibon.0 having t*en prevented by circninstance* hev,„.d ,nc,! trol; anil having met with *.rim„ .li.appoinliocnts In» tempting la obtam the rudiments of \rdnrai *m|„V n.J younger too»« in «on*r quince of pterin* them in nr!- ,,V la mi lie, for lostW.ioo ; believing. ibat Gramomr Schools upon a larger scale, Oran can be had in prlv" " . rn.lles, are better . ..IcuUtv j, than such prlvaic ,‘rh.m , , r the Instruction nf youth ; arising from Iheir grower \m, dene*, lo excite a spirit ole.. and to afford be. fr opportunities lor an enlarg.,1 interchange “n,„, *‘/ and amHim ms, •mong.t ibe scholar*: I |,nve “«„L J urotion l° Ue b-i" u*,0,, U*,!* l‘m“ “*■ folroducwry This ho.ise contains .iz comfortable rong,,. an,i „„ air nastagr, to ulurli, I pfiipoEC to «(!d |uo portiriM. The lim.se IS now nearly BoUUed, nn.1 l|,e wh..lr e*t,|,|ishmVni Is ezpected In lie in a ruiKDlelr stale r....,.r ....... r " recfpuoM of uriioinnt litr ibe first dm .»r f„„.. ' i ~ when it m intended the school shall l.ccont.n "rcvJ * ’ I have been so fortunal*, as lo obtain, for the burn ue« . f the school, at considerable .. U.e prof ! , , vices of Mr. Kartlmlomew Kg»n; M b„,J. c '-l., itv C - leacUer, I* well kn >W.l on llie si.uth slue „f J.,mcs river In relation to tbU intended school esl ililidiihc.i i dee'ri it proper to slate ibe following tacts, f„, Ul„ and cunsUsralion ot persons In u.is par, (!)" c, *lr°“ , who have the important charge of ,b\- ed... ,,i„n Qr ' ' .II’ 1st Ms Intended in be permanent; and i hare reason to believe, that Mr. Egan nt present intends to contii.ne bis professional services therein; although ..taler no •Hi. gait on whatever to do so |,e> Onrf the vear 1825. 2d. The school house is located al.uoi seventy traces from my prerent dwelling hot,.e, without ncy r„ „. , with It. It will t« exclusively nopropr-ated to tlie'iccon. modation of Mr. Egan, bts famll? and his SrlmlnT* Thii arrangement will afford him the best opportunities of ! per.tiiendiiig the im.ri.ls, „ud manners, as,ued as the .r stntctien of the scholars. w “ as u,e ,r> pam iT^conVidit-ntinn'of ,|***|ieM}hSuhie*?* Vli** generally Bn> "ta« "> |,r P 4th. Not far from the school house, is a never failier spring of most pure, and excellent water; also - a emits ‘bme ice house, winch never fails to preserve ce^ during the whole year; when properly filled ' •5tb. An abundance, and variety ol the Irnits of thp rli. mate, are I,mushed by extensive orchards on the Wigwam p.antatidn; and the best flour, at.d meal by a mill thereon about iwo miles distant Irom the schuo! house ’ Plh. The local ion oftbe.cho.,1, Is in the puds, of a mo ral, intelligent, genteel, hospitable, wealthy neighborhood !n!t It’ a/*ar ^ vqiM-disiunt front llaii.pd n Sltlnev College’, and Htchniond; iKting somewhat less than forty uiiles f.om each place; and about fitly miles from Petersburg, Jtc.itc lersons, who promise to avail themselves, aad the youth under heir care, oi'the advantages of Mr. Egan's superi or qualities and qualifications, as a teacher, me respectfully requested to inform me of their intentions in That rrsVJe/t with their first convenience.- ™ l”cf The terms nt board and tuition for two sessions in the yearof five montbsV.ch. will l,e as follow : For C*rh session, forty dollar* tor hoard, every lltin? found, and twenty dollai s for tuition, to l-e paid |„ adJnur* In lioth cases; hut, If in any case, it should he Inromeni enl to advance the cash; a bond, in every sueh case in. eluding both hoard, and tuition, payable to rae on die flr-t tiny oreach session, will he accepted in lieu of cash, in,he ™r:r.rE"o5:^“"”8 .. Io die event of the success of the Intended establish mem, with a good prosper, of its extension, I propose ,n ovou as I can cause another dwelling house be buift’ u, .old my preseat one, to the establishment. l° ori?lnnl|V built for a school house; and besides n l*°riico and entry, contains eleven well finished rovuts, including a dining room twlow »InirSj ,, m" ent to Ixc nim.id.re lorly or fifty Scl.oh.r* at their meals. Ta^h room has a fire place | an t the dining room „ ,Wo — 1 ** r25lT a number i»f Scholars sliuutil l>e ofiVrtd I7»r dl^^l'm^: FprSiVe fo procure ition will be reduced to tweutv five dollars fur both ,p,«i' ons. payable io like manner will, the o,b”rSittoi ,Immey. Wigwam, Sept, 3 1824. W.M. n^ GdLKS. LANDS FOR SALK. —““ A Sale1 Itf|T7h2«,l|G.rWV* Plantation ig now offered Tor T~ iji , , 'V!* allotment to my son Thomas in nn equal division with J „f his flsters. marfe some time since Seres* r?,T.i ""rt f,",t«in« above thirteen hundred (1300) other lands In the neighl.o/rhoosl, 1, w ed timbered and a great proportion of it i, Wood land. Thereto rrasnn lo liflirvf in ilif pre^rnre olTOAI* nn *1.1. fu anon"' 'VMl nnon, And nit Imu^ li no vriu «»f mtti kma . found, the indication* afforded by the seJretaes a? w Un * iheexternal Indications lountl upon the surface of the Inn? produced the strongest belief the per,0„, employed In searching, (hat cua! in great ah.imlitsce did exWMn the lands: ami in uivst favorahle positions nenr the matlox rive r. The land will be sold, with or a serving the priyilrge of searching for coal Z !"0' will he divided into lots to suit purchasers if „ .T’ MysaaThoma, will attend on1 Ibe premire/ neighbourhomt,during the month of Octoher^e's, llie land ; to receive propositions fron', ners^nV’a- ‘ . to purcliare, and Ui conclude contraeisVE fire"* My daughter, Mrs. U on wav !'u',r ",a »»'e "f pnrt of her allotment, containing ah'ill f ‘Vk Jl>e unsold This plantation is believed to be one , r .n l,',"u,re'1 n'Te‘' and grain plantations. Unol ?be r.,0V"Cr The terms of sale wilt he accommodating'St” Wigwam, Sept. 3. WM. II OII.K8. -river, appear lo *,«- Included wiil.iu ll« boundaries VHAN KLIN U <*TKL FOIi 8ALE. " 1 rir :,T?"7 'l?' ,vi" ««»»«*«» of Joseph i'"1'1 *vl,l be offered for sole on Tuesday the \V i •lay of October next, at 3 o’clock, P M- tbnt elegant n .'d rniutnoftinn* f„„r ,lory Brick building, known as ihe Fran*/in Hotel, in Lyorkkwrf, at present kept by lol u Maueock, Eccj. and 'turned frontline 68 feet *on Main ,r ilchlTd runnlnP '”,'h ,n <W<*> »32 feel j having O .rt. 1 ’rv*rv r',n**,n,,'nce vbirh readers It eminent"* ettlOlite ui the purpose for which it was (l-iteneri rhia property i« really valuable ; anil ought In < xrlte ik. attention of etc ofeapit.. uUnfiflidJlry ^Sd enter,.rue , I. would be productive Block to the one !od, 2STf^ry;"r,u;:.K„rifwp;;™;^ one- *""• .old^oTr;^"1complete. end in tbrnoueh eiilertnintwMO tLT\J?0,1 *'1 !' ,l'” best calculated hiH'ilingjor and it is ultuate V*’ °r ‘’"’"'I in "ny I’"*' °f ,h'‘ rountrvj of I sneki - "* •"»*• niw.ivs commsnd the custom ^ace uo.’"rr,as WpU,,s report «l| visiting ,h" right aorTof'man’V»,o, ns',"t e'KWl, rnj'""**rB*nl "nd the s.o 1 °T " to p''ke au ample fortune. aland r"‘ hr mM *«rlnus other proprrtr.r-v and personal, belong,ng ,|,P ,.,tMP „r fb r v„ WM I LAMDRTM, Attirney ' «... . « For K,Ita F K<'h,,f,i Kt.of Jon. E'hols.tfec. —8 1?,’ 1_____ 3S-w.d, ncTtice! r-r TI,E !",’,rri,,'r '»>" »»*t of btH-en. aa a.-, Ovcrse . ,/r ,.h? y">r. lie has managed n number of w^!rvneph:r;;;^::7^r.^^r ReP, o rmup park*-*. ——_ 53—' " ^infi<h,,TV n?"L1-AttS HEWAKD. ^ : lyL,, >e given f«r delivering to my Overseer, Hi aba «| wV, *"«-«•". w»: Oartersville. a neg.o r,,n, Bill. k. v I who ran cway On fbe I |<h of tune I j -rdlnary itniure about th,r-v .cars o" l/r, h..^Sfr t luwn look,., eskj slow lv end fmmblv. J » >rrlts"e ill ct -ome years ago „ tioociifnnd r-urt from I "levs,.Mte * c*,. , KAH’i LPIf rttfcsf.U'.v.' TJ > jl 'A .