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[From tUe John Hull Loudon Foytr.
BUBBLES OF 1823. TU N K—“ lit in, « ri'*M>ours% run.” Kim, neighbour* run, you're ju.t in time to gel a 'hare. In all the famous project* that auiu«e John Bull; K iii, taki* a on’Change, tor mikioin crowds beset us there, Each trying which can make hiiu«e|f the greatest gull. No .mini i are ihi v putfM. than an univer-a) wi-U there i« For shares in miner, lusurauces, in foreign loan*, and fl.hei |r« : No matter where the project lira* *•» violent the mani'a. In Aftiea. New Pro*nlence, Pen*, *»r P* ii»»«yI* »»»i«! Kuti, neiehlmur*. run, you’re i«nt in tiiu** to get a .hare, In all the tdinou* bubbles that amuse John Bull. Few folk* for new* very anxious at this rri*i« are. For marriage., aiu) death*, ami birth*, no third exists *, AM lake pap* r* in, to liml out what the prir* . are, Ilf share. iii tin* or that, upon the broker9* li.t.. *1 in* lluclor leave* hi. patient—tin* pedagogue hi* Lexicon, Fi i mine* *.f Real Monte, or for those ol Aurlo-Mexicaii *, he’o ( Ai/i hoiiil* don't cool the i.tge, uor tho«e still uioie romantic, sir, For new Canal, to join thi Seas Pacific and Atlantic, *ir. llan, neighbour*, run, you're ju.t in time to gtt a share, in all the fauiou* bubbles that amuse John Bull. At home we have projects too for draining surplus capital, Aiul liouesl Master Johnny of hi* cob to choujc) Tko* t’other day, Judge Abbot gave a rather •harpnh slap at all. Ami I'.idnn launched hi* thunder from the upper II >ii*r. lnvt.luicut hank* to lend a lilt to people who are undone— Proposal* for A«*uittiir»—there's no end of that in London ; And one amongst the number, who in Parliament now press their Bills, For lending cash at s ight per ct. on coat* and inexpressibles. Kim, neighbours lun, you’re ju.t in lime to get a share, In all the tdiuuus bubbles that amuse John Bull. No more with her bright pail* the milkman'* ru*y daughter work*, A Company must *ei\eyou now sviih milk and cream ; Perhaps they’ve jiwne « ouuexiou with the advertising water sconfa, Thai pioini.e to supply you from the limpid stream. Aiiothei body corporate would fain some p* nce .lulling* get .Jiy llmg fish at lliiUgeriVrd, and kuorlting up old Billing*. Sato j Allot tier t »k»* your linen, when it* dirty, to the «uds, si.*, And hit •gs ii home m carriage* with lour nice bit* of blood, sir. Hum, neighbour*, run, you're just in time to yit a share, In all the turnout bubololhut amuse John Bull When Greenwich coaches go by steam on roads of non rail I law pl«a>;uit it will bv to *»*•• i cio/«*n in a lino; A«i*l 4liij»* "I heavy i»uul« :i wvir hill* an I vtllies tailing, *ir, Sh ill cro»* tioiu ('hintkvl tu the Tweed or Tvntr. An»l Dime Sjxcul thou, if aim ever fully* hath herein!*,' W ill give u» duck* at lit ruioiul.vs ,at. Saviour’* and St.Ca (111*! im ‘s; *While side-longbridge* over mud 'hull fill the folk* with wonder, *ir, And ialit tunnel* Jld.ty long, convey the Oncknici under, ml. U«ui, nt iglibour* run, you’re iu«t in time to get a share, In alt the famous bubbles that arnuse Juhu l>ull. A tiinuclnndern*a’h the *ra, from Calais rfraigbt to Hover,sir, Tluii«}ualuii»li folks may cross by land from «lioic to shore. With sluices made tu drown the 1'icuch, if e’er they would come over, *»r, M w b’ng heen talk’d of, till at length’tis thought a mon Mmulwc. Aioung.t llie luuucv-srhrming folks, I liksit Ac* no ninny, «n, Wlm bargains with the Adiautccs to Ihhllie comt of Guinea, •ii, I'.m, secretly, ’tii known, that another brilliant view be has, Ul lighting 11(1 the famous town of ri.nbuctou with oil gas. llun, neighbours, run, \ ou’re ju>l in time lu g.ta .bare, >n *11 the famous bubl.lt s that iuiusc Joliu Lull. Then* company is form’d, thu’ net yet ndrrrtiiing, To build, upon a S|ilcmlid scale, a large balloon, Ao.lsruil up tools acl broken stone*, lor freshMr-A.lzmizing 1 be new discovered turnpike roads uhieh crt»M the inoou. Hut tbc iinot iusiting ,c|ieir,(* ut all. is one piunused fui cat* r> iu* J orge fuinares tu melt the ice which hems poor Curtain / iiri jf iu ; They’ll men have st»um-boal« twice a week to all the neu Iv-luen laiul, And i all I. i goods and passengers at I. ihradore 4 Greenland! Itan, in ighhuuit, rum you’re ju.t in time tu get a share, In all the famous bubbles that amuse John Hull. From Poulson'a American Daily Advertiser. A visiter ol Niagara ban subjoin.-d to his name recorded in the Book appropriated to that pur pose at the ibngle Hotel, the tallowing lamenta tion :— lie sprained Uis foot and hurt Ins toe Ou the rough road to Hutfaloe : It quite distiesse. turn tu stagger a— lo>n< the sharp rocks of famed Niagara Bo thus lie’s doom, d t>» tli ir.k the ineauAe Uf pz’n in lieu of that of pleasure, tm hope’s defusive pinions borne, Jl« came for wool and goes hark shorn. N B. He here allu is s tu nothing but Till! Bilveuiuie of hi* toe and foot, hior ibis—lie sees all that who h ran 1). light and rh.ti in the heart of man. Hut feels it not—because hi* toe And fout Ingethea plague him so. _ ~ VARIETY. LA FA YKTTE. Louisvw.i.t, (Ky.) May 4.—ByCapt. R. De Hart, of life Plough Boy, arrived yesterday morn ing at I o’clock, three and a half 'days from St. Lu tis, vvt learn that the Nation’* Guest. Lafayette ariived at that place on Friday last, at nine u block A. ..I, under a federal salute, accompanied Lr his son, G. \V. Lafayette, Mr. Le Vasseur, his secretary, and Mr. Le Syon; the Louisiana com mittee, consisting of t’ol. Morse, Col. Ducros, Mr. I'rieur, recorder of New Orleans, and Mr. Cairo! secretary, to the Governor of Louisiana.; Col. Scott of Mississippi; and Gen. Gibbs, Col. Stewart, Map R.i.ledge, and Mr. llalch, composing the Tennessee committee. n».. r -r____ • . ~ - ... <f ” “ ^ 4101. laOlllS, WJUl great cordiality cn the part of the citizens; a public dinner, very numerously attended, was given on the occasion, and a private house was fitted up and elegantly furnished for him, where he was visited by the citizens during his stay. He was inct at St. Louis, by the Governor of Illinois, who, with others, accompanied him to Kaskaskia. Gen. Lafayette left St. Louis on Saturday morn ing, to dine that day at Kaskaskia—from Kaskaskia lie proceeded to the mouth of Cumberland river, where he was to have arrived on Sunday, and from thence he was to proceed to Nashville, ac companied by the Tennessee committee. The gentlemen from Louisianna and Misssippi, parted With the General at the mouth of Cumberland, and returned iiome. The General probably arrived at Nashville yes terday. The route he was to pursue, it is said, would depend upon the stage of the water in the Gumberlaid. If the Cumberland was too low to admit of steamboat navigation, he intended to pro ceed from Nashville to Lexington—from Lexing ton to Frankfort, and from thence to this place. Come which route he may, he may be expected here in eight or ten days. JiECRPTJOJY OF HEJf. LAFAYETTE Nashville, May 7.—On Tuesday night, at about ten o’clock, information wa» received, that the steam boat which contained the Nation’s Guest Was three miles belo.v Nashville; where it had anchored, and would remain until morning. The s in had not risen when was heard the lrnsy hum of preparation to receive him. Every heart beat plea sure; every eye beamed; every tongue spoke it The Marshals of the day, decorated with distinc tive hedges, were, early, seen riding in every di rection, and performing their peculiar Fictions. The cavalry, the regiment of volunters, under the command of Gen. Martin, and amounting to about one thousand men, put themselves in readiness to escort him into town. lietween seven and eight o’clock the banks of the f .umbcrland were thronged with anxious spec tators, awaiting the approach of the steamboat with its precious freight. At length a column of white •rnoke is seen, in the distance, rising beautifully into the air; it is lost by a projecting point of land; it appears again, and in greater volume; the vessel itself is seen gallantly breasting the current. The church, tavern, and courthoose ML toll welcome to the Nation’s Guest. Presently a /lash is seen then a cloud of smoke, and then is heard the re port of a cannon from the bow of the boat. A field piece, nwr tj»c bridge and on the brim of the Cumberland, breathed responses, loud, llcarty, and | repeated, from its brazen throat. The vessel near*; Lafayette is obseri ed, on the side fronting 'he town, standing bareheaded, and bowing repeatedly in ac knowledgement to the jo> ou> bursts ol applause which broke from the populous banks. He landed about a mile and a half ui ove the town, op posite the residence of Major Lew is, where he w as met and received with a soldier’s and a patriot's w elcomeby Gen. Jackson and our most respecta ble citizens, iieenteied u barouche drawn by lour elegant Greys. On his right sate the hero of New Orleans The troops formed in line to receive him; he advanced towards them: au explosion of mus ketry, with which he was greeted, announced to the citizens in town that the cavalcade was ap proaching. A triumph.il arch, bravely bedecked with evergreens, and cloth, blue and red, arranged in loose folds, extended its gorgeous curve over the south-eastern entrance of Market St. On its centre stood the representation of an eagle, the emblem and inspiration of our country; which was itself sur-! mounted by a cap of liberty: around which fh.gs and streamers waved, as they were fitfully im pelled by the wind. The window’s of Market street were resplendent with beauty and lashion, anxiously awaiting the ap proach ol valor and patriotism. At length the pro cession marching to the appropriate air of” Auld Lang Syne,” i* seen advancing up the street. j The sound of martial instruments; the rneasuied I tread of the horsemen; the serried ranks of the in- 1 fan try; the glittering of bayonets, and waving of plumes; and abo\ e all the simple, solitary grandeur, : which past recollections, connected with present realities, tliraw aroun.i the venerable form of that uncovered man, who was receiving the voluntary homage of grateful hearts, presented an exhibition, ol which it wasditiicult to tell whether the eye was most delighted with the splendour, it exhibited, or the mind instructed by the moral which it in culcated. Nor did it at all detract from the interest of the see c that Jackson, the Conservator, should thus be associated with La Fayette, who contri buted so greatly to the achievement of our liberties. The windows were literally lighted up with bright faces; white handkerchiefs, in unison with banners and streamers, waved welcome as the Friend ol Freedom passed. Under tire arch he alighted, arid .^as received by the Governor of i’ennessse. Ife ascended a platform, around which were gathered the remnant ot that veteran band 1 resident in Tennesseec, who had fought with him in the war of the revolution. There, in :he presence of the assembled multitude, aud surio.wtded by his staff, Gov. Carroll delivered to him the following address. ri— ..nr. . . . rpi___ r -r>_ , witnessed with heartfelt pleasure the unity of feel ing which has characterized your return to our Country. In their behalf, and by authority of their their Representatives, promptly and unanimously expressed, greet you with a hearty welcome. To behold I .a Fayette, a name so closely identi fied with that of our beloved Washington, in all those important events of the Revolution which secured to us the in valuable blosings of Freedom : Ra h ayettc our ancient benefactor, who at the time when even many of the best friends of Aroer ' ica despaired of success in the struggle lor Inde pendence, voluntarily sacrificed rank fortune, and all the endeaimerits of domestic life ; embarked in her cause with a devotion which has enrolled his name in the proudest pages of her history; whose whole lite lias, with unshaken constancy been a I continual series of generous exertion in ameliorating 1 the condition of mankind ; awakens all our sen- ! sibililies, and elicits the most lively emotions of gratitude. At the periAl of our eventful struggle, the fer tile and delightful country which surrounds you, was a savage wilderness. It is now filled with a population of itardy and enterprising yeomanry, in the enjoyment of the blessings of social life, of civil and religious liberties.—Tliese, Sir, are some of the happy results to which yoar generous mag nanimity, so essentially contributed, and the full extent of which must be lelt to posterity to realize. Amongst us, we can number but few of those patriots, who participated with you in the varying sceuea of that interesting period of our History. To us, they have continued as a shining light, teaching by aiite of consistent pstiotisin, the great principles by which our revolution became necessa ry, and was justified. These few liave not denied themselves the gratification of meeting the friend and companion of their early days, and present themselves the foremost in our cordial and general welcome. 1 o which the General made the following reply. Sin :—I am doubly obliged to the citizens of Tennessee for their approbation of all the favors of which, since my return to the American shore, I have been the happy object, and for the special grating which lit the name of the people of this state, and by authority of their representatives, you are pleased so kindly to express. Already, fcir, congenial and most honorable in vitations sent by your excellency, and delivered at the seat of Government by an illustrious Tennessee an hand, encouraged iny previous intention to visit this state, lately a wilderness, as you observe, but now become an important link, of that confederate union, in the preserving and cherishing of which not only American honor, American safety and consequence, but also the destinies of both hemis pheres are eminently interested. iour references to j»ust times, so friendly to me, are the more gratifying, as all of us American vol unteers, when witnessing the bless«xl results of our old republican struggle, are disposed personal jy to enjoy our participation, m those joint broilwr ly exertions under our paternal chief. Never, Sir, can we, my (by many of whom I now have the de light to be surrounded) campanions and myself, better indulge those feelings than when we are al lowed, amidst the citizens of Tennessee, personally to congratulate them as the spirited promoters pf their own rapid prosperity, and as the gallant p r takers in a distant, and one of the most extraordi nary achievements, that have ever irradiated the an nals of patriotic glory. Permit me, Sir, here to offer to the people of Tennessee, to the members of the Legislature, and to your excellency, a tribute of my affectionate and respectful acknowledgements. After the addresses were interchanged, an inter esting scene took place ; the hoary-headed vete rans of the revolution, pressed forward and eagerly grasped the hand which had so generously draw n the sw ord in our cause ; there appeared fo l»e a grappling of hearts, as well as of bands, a glow of animation diffused itself over the countenances of all. The past, with all its dangers—all its glories, rushed upon their souls ; tears flowed copiously down their cheeks , and inarticulate sobs confess H emotions which were too fug for tifterence. tine ot this aged band of worthies was seen to mount the platform, grasp the hand of ibe General, encircle his neck with his arms, and imprint repeated kis ses on ins cheek. The general seemed to enter in to all their feelings—participate in all their emo tions—his countenance spoke eloquently of time* gone by—liis cheeks glowed—his muscles played —and his every action was instinct with the ener gy of his feelings. The General then re-entered his vehicle, and with Gov. Carroll by his side was escorted, amidst the roar qf artillery, the sound of music, followed by an immense crowd, around the Public Square; when be proceeded to (be residence of Doctor M’Nairy, which, by that gentleman, was splendidly fitted up for his accommodation. At three o'clock here paired to the masonic Hall, which was crowded with ladies, to whom he was successively present ed. At four he was conducted to (he Nashville Inn, where he sat down to a sumptuous dinner, prepared for the occasion Gen. Jackson, presided assisted by Messrs. Campbell, Grundy, ltutiedgc and Somerville as vice presidents. The following toasts were drank ; 1st. 'J he age in which we live : Auspicious to the reign of free Principles; Kings are forced to unite against Liberty, and Despothm is on the de fensive. 2d. The Constitution of the U. S. : Combin ing the excellencies and excluding the defects of all other forms of government, it lias promoted the glo ry and happineat of Ametitau 3d. The American Fugle : l'.s beak an ob-1 ect of terror to the millions of despotism; its i wings an adequate protection to the friends of li- i twrty. _ * 4th. The memory of the illustrious IVashing- i ton. 1 5th. Our distinguished Guest : Youth, for tune, the charms of domestic felicity and his own blood, were his willing sacrifice in the cause in i which our fathers suffered. lie is welcome to the bosom of the West,and he shall Lave the hearts of our children* 6th. The surviving Officers and Soldiers of the Revolution : JLoug may they live to enjoy the blessings secured by their v;dor ami patriotism. 7th. The memory of the departed Heroes of the Revolution. Sth. General Green : The restorer of the arms of the South, and the friend of bi Fayette. S)th. France : Absolute or free, in glory or decay, she is still entitled to out gratitude, for her geueroussupport in the day of difficulty and tri als. 10th. The Officers end Soldiers of France: Who assisted in achieving the Independence of America. 11th. The patriots of Greece : Strength and victory to the arm that strikes for liberty. 12th. The new republics of the South : May the L'liecess of their efforts result in the emancipa tion of the whole continent. 13th. The General diffusion of knoicletlge ; Essential to the existence of a republic, the best security of the liberties of a people. VOL U.YTEER TO A S TS. By Gen. Jackson. The " nation's guest." Ty rants have oppressed him; but freemen delight to do him honour. Gen. I.afay ette rose, and expressed his acknow ledgements for the gratifying toasts that had been drank with so much affection to him, the more gra tifying because given by the illustrious president of the dinner, lie proposed the follow ing senti ment. The State of Tennessee and the city of Nashville, may our revolutionary legacies for ever unite, with the splendid laurtlsof the last war, to form one of the perpetual bonds of union, betw een every partol the American Confederacy. By Col. Hynes. Thos. Dem'tmbranc. The Patriarch of Tennessee—our fellow* citizen—who is now present, and the lirsi white man that settled in the country. By Gen. Robt. Purdy. The Officers and sol diers of the Revolutionary }Var. When death beats the General may they be prepared to march without a sigh. By \V . Lafayette. Kvcry effort mode u\ Ju ror of Liberty, whether successful or riot. By R. B. C’urrey. Cuba : A new S'nr reported to have appeared on our Sontlicrn Hemisphere—may it, in union with the Republic of Columbia, har moniously and perpetually perform its revolution round liberty and equal rights as a common cestte. By J. Somerville. The amiable family at La Grange. At about half past six, the fraternity of Masons moved from the Hall in a prorcs«ion, which in length, and splendour, exceeded any exhibition of the kind we have ever witnessed. They proceeded in the direc'ion of the Nashville Inn; where they ! passed in review; before their illustrious brother, who was addressed by present Grand Master Tan nehill, to which lie returned an appropriate replv— The procession then, with La Fayette, returned to tiie Masonic Hall, where addresses were in like manner interohafiged between W. G. Hunt, Esq. and the General. In the evening the town was biilliantlv illuminat ed. The sides of the public square twinkled 'ill'. a thousand lights. Objects, in every direction, were distinctly visible, and Nashville, for the time, was completely reclaimed from the dominion of dark ness. At Decker &. Dyer's Confectionary, and at the Mansonic Hall, two splendid transparencies were exhibited. The former was tiie representa tion of the Goddess of Liberty, above which were inscribed the words* Welcome. Lu Fayette.” The latter represented Fame, with a trumpet in her I hand, and the portrait of I.a Favettc in the fore I ground, beneath which blazed the following couplet. Thv nnmt so illustrious rrroi«l«rl by fame, Shrill glow in our Uhl< ft in lrttmof Till n late hour of the night Ladies and Gentlemen paraded the streets, enjoying the scene in all its splendour and magnificence. The next morning La Fayette breakfasted in camp, and reviewed the troops, marching on foot along the whole line, and shaking hands with every individual. The General was then erorted to the Female Academy ; on entering the gateway which led to tliis temple of instruction, lie was met by a band of its pupils, who ehaunted a song, of which the cho rus was “ ever welcome La Fayette ;” they fol lowed him, singing, through an avenue, of which the sides were composed of ladies and gentlemen until he reached the steps which led into the A cademy ; he was there addressed by Mr. John P. Erwin ; and after a very brief reply he was con ducted into the interior of the building. To Miss Malvina C. Grundy, a resident graduate of the in stitution , was assigned the task of welcoming him within its walls ; which, it is understood was per formed in a very handsome and animated manner. Her address, with others of a similar character, we will insert next week. The General then visited Cumberland College, and join* ly with Gen. J.nksor, was addressed by the Rev. Doctor Lindsley, President of tiie Col lege. At about ten or eleven o’clock, the steam-boat Mechanic, with La Fayette and a company of Gentlemen, on hoard, proceeded towards the resi dence of Gen. Jackson—where he dined—return ed in the evening—supped at the Mayor's, Mr. Curry—and attended a hall in the Masonic Hall, which wa« rnngnificiently decorated for the occa sion. On Friday Morning about six o’clock he left this place on board the Mechanic, for Louis ville,” pleased with all and pleasing all.” We cannot hut congratulate the public on the manner of his reception. It reflects great credit upon Gov. Carroll, to whom the Legislature had confided the discretion of making the necessary j preparations. It reflects credit upon the people j who so cordially concurred w iih the Governor in I all his arrangements. It was a common duty, and a common pleasure, to which was directed a common effort, and the result of tVhich, we are clad to find, is common satisfaction. The visiters who were attracted hereby the desire of seeing our illustrious guest, will hereafter associate no disa greeable ideas w ith the recollection of their sojourn in our town, during the few days it was honored with his presence. [Republican. LOSS OF THE MECHANIC. WnetUNO, May 21.-—We learn by passengers from Louisville, that on the night of the lOthinst. when about 20 miles below the Falls, the steam boat Mechanic,Capt. Hall, having on board, Gen. Lafayettee and suite, and Governor Carrol, and suite, and other distinguished gentlemen, who were accompanying him up the river, ran against a snag, and was so much damaged, that she sunk In about ten minutes. Captain Hall feeling the shock, ran below, and perceiving that she. would go down, in a few minutes, immediately called out to the passen gers to save themselves as the boat was sinking. He then instantly hastened to the back cabin, where Gen. Lafayette was in bed, assited him in dressing, and as speedily as possible had him and the other passengers conveyed into a yawl, by which they were safely transported to the shore. Gen. I .a- 1 fayettejost his carriage and all his baggage. They all speak in the highest terms of Capt. flail’s ( promptitude and energy in saving the lives of the passengers. Indeed, so completely was he ab sorbed in consulting their safety, tliat he forgot his 1 secretary, which contained about $ 1,200, and it ( went down with the boat. The Paragon, came i along shortly after, bound for N. Orleans, and on learning Cieir situation, the owner generously of- j fered the boat the Gen. Lafayette to be at hw dis- < posal. The offer was accepted, and the general strived at Louisville, on the 12th, having sustained | little or no peisonal injury? [Gaz- > % t Instances of Longevity, most remarkable in its ■xtent, are to be found in our country. Wc are nibrnied of an individual now living near Lake 'hnmplain, a German by birth, whose age is stated o be 133 years, being one of the lifeguards at the .'oronation of Queen Anne, and, atthetitne, IS rears of age. According to this statement, he would be 141 years of age. llis youngest child is >nty 28 years of age. In Charlotte County. Vir ginia, we also hear of a remarkable couple, Alex mder Berkley and his wife, the former in his 118th, md the latter in her 107th year. This old man, a Scotchman by birth, served under the Duke of Marlborough, and emigrated, after the death of ^ueen Anne, to America. In all these instances, die individuals have been accustomed to the prac tice of abstemiousness; as much, perhaps, from ne cessity, as inclination; but the fact itself, whatever the cause for motive, leads to the inference, that (he paucity of these instances of longevity, in our country, is to he attributed to an injurious indul gence of the nniinal appetite. Life requires but little to sustain it; and the more simple and linrit— rd our diet, the less are the digestive functions op pressed and weakened, and the greater the activity of the bodily and mental powers. Gluttony brings in its train drowsiness, dyspepsia, apoplexy. Tem perance is the parent of agility of body, elasticity of nerve, and clearness of perception. If there be in our earthy composition any spark of the tire of genius, intemperate eating and drinking will un questionably stifle and extinguish it; while, on the contrary, temperance will cherish and extend it. The editor of the Ithaca Journal in a tour in Senaca county, New York, met with a young far mer's wife in the town of Fayette, who a few weeks before had presented her husband with three fine boys at a birth. This woman has now five sons the oldest of which is not three years of age. The editor of the Journal sagely remarks that, “the fa ther of these boys is only a moderate sized man.” What has that to do with it? Attempt to rob the Southern Mail. Charleston, S. C. May 14.—The Southern Mail due on Thursday last did net arrive in this place until yesterday morning; tin: delay was occa sioned by an attempt having been made to rob it The driver states, that on Wednesday evening, about half past 8 o’clock,between Combahee and Ashepoo, lie was suddenly laid bold of, and pulled out of the sulkey by several persons, who threw him down and Ailed his face with sand; that on recovering himself, he found that the horses being frightened, h id run off with the mail before they had accom pushed their design. The mglit being very dark, thedriver could not distinguish whether these per sons were white or black; but finding the object of their attempt lost, they abandoned him, and lie es caped without material injury. After running for about four miles, the horse with the mail was stop ped by the other driver, who was carrying the nor thern mail to Savannah. A new invention in the construction of steam boats, experimented on in New York, is announc ed. The principle on which it acts is simple in its nature but likely to produce great advantage. The plan is, that the boat shall roll over the water on buoyant cylindrical wheels, instead of being propell ed through it. The chief lienefits of the system are, the facility in moving over waters obsructed by shoals and bars, the additional velocity to be gained by the trilling resistance of the water, and the comparative economy in the construction of the vessel. Effects of a Canal in prospect_Thirteen acies of land in Worcester much of it meadow, which the owner offered last year for 1500 dollars, sold last week for bOOO. [Providence Gaz. A gentleman, whose business lately called him through Virginia, in the counties of Shenandoah, Culpeper, Madison, Rockingham, Angus' a, Rock bridge, Botetourt, Bedford, Franklin, Aionroe, Greenbrier, Giles, Montgomery, and, oo his return, through Fauquier, Loudoun, and Fairfax, informs -is that he has never, although he has often travers ed the same range of country at about the same pciiod ol the 'ear, witnessed a more cheering pros pect to the labor of the farmer. The ravage" of the fl v were no where complained of, except as he approached this city, in Loudoun a.id Fairfax, and giain had attained a size that setrned to banish al most all apprehension of danger about it. He heard also equally gratifying accounts of many other parts of the State, which he did no! himself pass through. [JVaf. Int. FROM HAYTI. By accounts from Cape Hayti to the 8th inst. received at Norfolk, it appears, that the Legisla tive council, (a chamber of Deputies, probably it is called,) finished their business a few days since, and among their legislative acts was the passage of a new Tariff law, which goes into operatton soon. “ It appears that there has never been a duty on land paid in the Island, inasmuch as the land most ly belongs to government; but a duty on the pro ducts of it, say, a certain sum per lb. on cofl'ee, per bbl. on fruit, iic.—and when the same articles are exported, they again pay what is termed an export duty. These export duties have been re duced by the new tarilF and heavier import duties imposed. The duties on Flour have been increased a dollar higher than before, making the du.y now about 2.30 per bbl.—that on Rice is so high as to amount to almost a prohibition, being now 2.50 per 100 lbs—other articles of Breadstuffs have abo received a rironortionahle ainrmi>ni,imn_ Claret TVine is perhaps (he only article of import that lias undergone a reduction of duty. The Tariff however, it was understood, would soon he pub lished, and a copy of it tnay have reached the U. States even before this period.” Captain Sisson, who lately arrived at Savanna from Thompson’s Island, states that at the time he left it the Island continued very unhealthy, and. many of the United State’s troops were sick. No U. S. vessels in port. Steam Engines.—It is calculated that the Steam engines now in England, represent the power of 320,000 horses, equal to that of 1,820.000 men—which being in fact managed by 3,GOO men only, adds actually to the power of the population 1,884,000 men. A letter from Washington states that Capt. Anxcdy is to be tried at Richmond, Va. this month, on the charges that exist against him. A Mr. Thellusen, in England, left property to the amount of near $18,000,000—directing by his will, that it should bedividc<160 years hence amongst those who could then prove they were his heirs —and if there were then none such to be found, the pro, erty was to go the King. His present heirs have labored, hitherto unsuccessfully to break the will, and have now made a new effort. The Butler Centinel informs us, that increased attention is given by the inhabitants of that county of Pennsylvania to the manufacture of iron—there are in that place three establishments for the ma nufacture of iron, extensively and profitably em ployed._ [/Salt. Amer. Ohio Land Fur Salt or ilarttr. KW 1811 nr Imtrr fur .NurruP*, J00(i »rm Unit, lytn* in lli ;hlnn<l rnniitv, Ohio, within two inijm ol (he road radio;* from MavrviUe, Keu. to Ohrlicothc, and may hr «tvled [ofwltffond rate lamb To any per#on dt.po*cd to purrha«e hr whole tract,I will .(!| a great bargain, or will take the ' holr, or any part id' the purrh.n*’ money »n negme* at ? »lu JiKm. KDMUND ANmCK.SON. lirrbmnnd, Mavfl. 117 wtfw Uichmowl l\vrr MilLHtonc Manufactory. IlllK MiharrihrM respectfully inform their friend* An.I the . public generally, that they b»vr ww on hand, a good and vr|| selected anortment of h'REtfC H HU HR HLOl'.K A’, •f the be*t quality : And al»>, reaJy made Hurt Mitl.Stour*, f yarrow* *ne», whirh they warrant not inferior to any built in bi« country. Person* want mg the above article c.m he nup died a* Northern price*, *• wr are defrrmmed to *r|| a* low « they ran he bought in any respectable shop for rank or town ccrptaoce<. Then »hon m *i the corner of K sod fofH itrretf. Order* will be tuankfully received and promptly e*. coted. SHELL <V Hf/ST. MnyG. 117—wl3w N. li. For reference a« to th* quality of our ready made lurr Mi!l~8tone«, apply to tlir Rimmoeid millers, a* they have nuu-paity hnd a fur trial ol them. L ft, Look at this as you paf&. THE subscribe ,*11 for sale, the well known am! desirable Tract of Land, ou w hich lie now resides, lying on Klk leek, in Bedford county (Virginia, containing two hundred auil eighty three acres. There i, a suAirirnry ofopen land toseork five or «ia hxnd* to advantage. Thr wood land i. well timbered, ami well adapted to the culture of tohacru. There is on thr premises a commodious and comfortable Dwelling House, with •IS room*, and five fire plarrs.nml other convenient houses,also an apple orchard of excellent fruit. This tiart of Land lie. in a wealthy. In .ilthy anil respectable neigbboui hood, fifteen inili . from Lynchburg eleven miles from Bedford Courthouse, nud five miles 11 mi. Sew-London. Any person wi-biug to purchase the above tract of Land, cau know ilir trrin* of .ale by applying '«* , CHARLES CALLAWAY, Jr. March |5. 102_ull NOTICE. " 4 LI, persons having claims against the Estate of the late IV. •' a. Wm. Kousliee, Sen. dec. are hereby notified and required u make them known to the undersigned, In order that provision uiav he made for their discharge. And all persons indebted to the said Estate arc earnestly re ipttstcd to utakc immediate pavment to JAMES ItAWLINCS, AdmV. AVtth the will annexed ol AVm. Follsliee, Sen. dec Sept. 17._ SO—Mlf KENTUCKY A ENCY. (AOBEIIT IKll'LEI (late of KirlnuouJ.) having been It. loiluceit by a number .«( Virginians, to establish himself in Franktort, Kentucky, forth* transaction of thrit business, in which lie has been engaged for the last six years, vie: in inse.ti gating land titles, pas mg taxes, tenanting and selling laud, settling • dates, .mug for,Collecting debts Ire. and fur that purpose having prepared hiui.elf at great expense, he now lenders his services m that line to the public in general. He is Well known in Rich luoud ami Peter *hurg, has ing done a large amount of business ft out these Uvo place,, and some from Norfolk and Fredericks burg, as well as from various other pans of the state. Refer to Judge, Ureen, Brooke and Bouldin,the Hon. AA’rn. S. Archer of Amelia, Dr. Joint Adams, mayor of Richmond, ■Alessi.. John Csrotr and AVm. S. Stone, Fr edericksburg, Mr. AVm. Ilaxall, Petersburg, ami .Mi. Alexander Wilson, Nor folk. Also, the Hon.Thoiiij.Tu.Id, tieo. M. Ilibb, and John I. Crit tenden, F rankfort, Ken. audtoMr. I liottoi* Oreen, Riclnnotid, A'a. w ho i. engaged and empowered to contract lot agencies on hi. account. R. T. has agents employed, by whose aid he is enabled on short notice, lu have business transacted in anv part ol the state. Ltm r., put paid,directed t« Ft anklurt, will meet with prompt attention. * 1 Frankfoit, Oct.2. 1P2I. P.S. Since the abuve was penned,R. Triplett has associated iiimsell in business with Albeit T. Burnley, and as hetralier biitli will never be .absent from their office at the same time_ Correspondents, who may make their offers worth attention willen>ure it promptly ftoui TRIPLETT it BURNLEY. Feb. 19.H5—wtl Ui AS coiuinilteil to the Jail of Henrico county ou the lgili ol January 1826, a. a runaway, a negro man who at that lime called hiinrrtf jt)/CV, hut since he ha, been confined say. that his right name is HILLY, and that he is the property ol a AA illiaiti Hammond, i trailer, from whom he ranawav in lliestaleol I cum .sec. He n|,o states that Hammond pur chased him of a Mr. AA'ightuf Washington city, District ol Co lumbia ; said i uriawuy is about 25 years old, very black, five feel six inches high) he has one of his upper fore-teeth hioken off; lie had mi when Committed, so old blue broaJ rl » i coat, grev Coloured, cassinett pantaloons ami an old black tui hat. I he owner of said runaway is hereby re<|uited to coine fur 'vard, prove property, pay charges autf take him away, or lie Will be dealt w ith a. the law dir. el.. John i*. burton,d.s. l'or Will. Daudi itlge, S. //. C. A/nr-k 25. _UlS—u*12w Street Hall for Sale. IJIIIE subscriber offer* fur salt* the above tract of land lying in *- tin* county ol King William on Pnmnukey river,containing ■|,"'l,l -WO acres of high aud and 600of marsh, which may be teclaimed without giv.it exprnec ; on it there is a brick dwel ling house quite convenient, with all necessary out-houses__ Theie is a vahuxhlt apple orchard capable of producing from 200 to 300 gallons brandy There is .il«u an excellent situation lor a tide mill immediately on the river, and in a good neigh bourhood—a mill wriglit who examined the situation informed lur that the huildiug and all cost attending when it was pul in to operation, would not be more than *500. The gat den i. one of the he«t iu Virginia; it has 3 falls front the dwelling house to the river, with an arbour covered with English grape vines 100 sards in length, from which a quantity of wine might be made by any one acquainted with the procti«. It is unne cessary tis say more,as I presume auv prison vvi.hiiig to pur chase will Hist view the estate. I will sell privately, if I can, before the 21,t day of June next, if not, it will be then put up to the higbr-t bidder mi the premises. Terms, one half Cash and the balance in one and two yean. _ , B. DANDUIDGE. F|,tl* l7-__94—w4wtd» Valuable Property in Cartersoi/lc for Sale. I” V\ 11. f. offer "for >nle on the premise* in Carter*\ille on YYed 1. nesday the ninth day of next Much, the iiupruvtmenls and the IsOT OF IsAIJTD tJI half an acre on winch 1 lately resided. The Store room is l‘rS<* and conveniently fitted up' a good drv cellar, aud a large mil pleasant counting mom, the Family part of the building having one room and a passage below stairs, tw o cellars, three rooms am1 a passage above stairs—the whole making a laiee two storied building in the best order for ike reception ol a lurnilv, anil a large slock ol Goods. The out-hoiucs coinisl of a fum ed Kitchen with two roouis below and one above stairs, an ex cellent .moke home and ice house. The enclosure will be made entirely new oefore the day of sale. At the same time and pl.-ce will be Offered another half acre Lot of Lind convenient ly Situa: rd to the other, on which i, a’large three .Juried Lumber ho i .* and Granaiy, capable of holding fifteen thin..and bushels "• whem,and a framed stable for four horses. Tne-e lots will he sol : separately or together, as may best sail the w ishes of Ihc pm chasers, flavine removed from Carter ville thi. property will be sold d anv thing near its value is offered. Persons who an about to make mercantile eltublishiurnts would do well !o look at thi, property*; for the undersigned rah assert from ex perience that there is not a situation in Va. so far as he knows 1,1,1 holds out a better prospect of success to the merchant than Garlersville and its neighborhood, which is thickly settled wilh a wealthy anil industrious population, and as good'societv as can be found in the State. J The lei ms of pay ment will he three equal annual initalmenls, to commence the first day of July next, without interest; the purchaser or purchasers to give bond and good «ecuntv tube approved by the undersigned,and a deed ol tru*t on the pio pertv for the first pay ment—and deeds of trust to secure the two l.ist pavim-ntd. Indisputable lilies will be made to the purchaser or pitrcha ASUUKY GUKN8IIAW. Virginia Mills, March22. 104_Wif (I'Jr* The above property not being sold; it is now offered at P,r'V“,V.ak f"r rr,,t ur lriu' Application may be made to Capt. Thomas Pemberton near Cartersville or lothe undersign ed at the Virginia Mills. ASUUUY CKKNSIIAVV. TO FARMERS. T|IE subscriber having a Factory of Farming Utensils in , Miehmond, at the rotner of E and 10th streets, where m.n be had Davis’s new an.) much approved plan of Ploggns and his old pattern, with the Bar-share. As also, a small Bar-share on Ins plan ol m . own construction. A small Garden Plough to work by hand; double and single Shovel Ploughs, with a vari ely of Cultivators and Harrow., Wheat Fao., both double and single, of the most approved plans As alo, other Ulen.il. m ids to order. Having burly got n Blacksmith from the North my nV , “one_ complete. As several persons have madraud sj.ld Plough. railing ihein Davis’s, I mav inform llie public lli.it no Other person lias the privilege of making them in Old Virginia, except in Loudon county. n . , __ t , THOMAS STENCER. Itirhmoml, March 22. 101—%vtf SALT SULPHUR SPRIJVUS. I •••" *.iispcciiuuy imoral me public, Hurt the •oT . ,'T* **r ,,,,w “"‘•er their particular management 4 hanking them for their already lil.eial patronage they are happy to inform them that they hive added considerably to their former improvement,, which will conduce to the convenience and comfort of their company ; and they pledge th. ir unn milled exritinn* to give entire ealirfsctinii to those who vi.it them. These -priugs air aituated m Monroe roiintv, about two miles and a hall from Union. The neighbourhood is equal lo any III the upper country. Tlirir medicinal virtue in Biliou. and Pulmonary complaints have hern ao well tested within a few jears, Ihaf ihe subscribers feel the utmost confidence in a*.in ing the public of thcii rflieary in all cases that require cathar tic remedies, particularly in removing gastric affections, disease* proceeding from oti.trurtinns of the excretory duct of the liver, operating beneficially on thr whole alimentary canal, remov ing the causes of disease, and establishing, by its tonic powers, the exhausted strength of the system. The ostensible qualities arr aSuijihur and Soda, forming a ’•aline urutral miatore, luiieri or to any phai uiaeeutical preparation, at once pleasant as a drink, mild and certain in it< operation, .uni permanently l>cne ricial to the dbrn'ed. Tin* proprietor* tliiuk prope r to »tate, for the information of wno are laboiirig under similar complaints, tiiat the following di.eases have been cured by the Suit Sulphur Sprint,,u. Ilispcpsi.x, with many Gastric Aff. c lions and Hilary Ob.uuction., together with all the complicated diveases of the bowels, H.einurages of the bieast in particular, is well as Rheumatism and Gout. Persons desirous of being satisfied of the fact, can apply to either of the proprietors,where certificate, from respectable gentlemen and ladies can lie seen. KKSKINF. fc CAR UTII Kitts. Monroe rnunty, Va. Mny 15. 2_wtiw* 11 tilE subscriber tike leave l« inform his friend* and the L public generally,that he has taken Ihe WARM SPRINGS establishment for i is rm of years, ms) that he wHI be at all time* prepared for the reception and comfortable a.eoniinoda tion of company. The hath, are in excellent order, and care ful attention will be paid to persons using them. For the cha racter of the water of the Watin Springs he tefcirs to an ex tract of a letter* from a Physician who has had ample experience vf its efficacy. To render it more agreiable to the palate, a quantity x.f it will constantly he kept cool in bottle*, when ii he enmssas pleasant as sulphur water can be. The Chaly l»<*le ^Pr'nKi *° useful as a lonir and in rase* of scrofula, is also in good order,and anew bath lias lately been prepared, into which cold and waim wnter miy be admitted, so a* to suit the tenipe | future to the wi*h of ihe patient, and to furnish an >x cellrnt shower hath. The •ubsetiber has pie.sure in stating that the load, leading from Staunton to the Sweet and Sul phur Springs, by this place,are in better coadition than here tofore. ' JOHN FIIY. Warm Springs, Bxlh County, Va. May 81. 5-- w6w * “ I consider the watrrs of the Warm Springs peculiarly valuable. The medicinal power* of mineral waters call only he properly inferred from their experienced effect*, hut it i, to he regretted that a perfect knowledge of the eor.rrn* of our medicinal springs has not been acquired bv acci»ete malyxi t. The waters oflhe Warm Springs, when taken into-. na'/y, speedily art on the whole system. They increase the action of Ihe blood-vessels, the excitement of the nervous sys tem and the various sectetions. When these effect* ensue in a tondernlt rirgrre.it is all Indication of their beneficial operation. When they can.r head-ache, thirst ,nd excess of beat, (hequnn "ty taken should he diminished. They >re highly useful in affections of the liver and stomach and in obstructions of various "gans, and particularly in n tonic gout. Hy the addition of « teaspoonful of the saturated *o lot ion of Kpsom salts,two or three glasses become actively calhnrtk. The rxtrrnal and local ap plication is very efficacious iu p llsy, chronic rheumatism and cutaneous disease*. The vulgar error, tht. iha Warm Hath is relaxant on the principle that heat learns the cohesion »f iniim m»te substances, is ahasird. The analogy does not bold with respect to the ippliration on the living animal system. The bath is simply a stimulant,and cither strengthen •; eghaiHts a* ippli'H mvucrrtety or MteMtTfite?' VIRGINIA: At a Superior Court of Cbanrerv hel.I at (lux *“ lbe C"y of Hichmood, the 17(h Jay of March) Joho Itohertson, E*q. Attorney General of the Common- \ wealth of Viigutu, fur aud on behalf of the ,a,d Cotmuuu "*%.!»« PU“‘*i Joh" ree.ton it. I.M own right and adm’or of Granvilla Smith, dee. and Eli rah, ill Predon, wife of the .aid John t Cor nel.... Urown, Abraham T,icg.Ghaile. Tarloe, J.me, p. p,„. . ton, Henry E'ltmind.on, John Flosd, Kmibci, K R,„, I dol,.h B.W., Kianri. Pie,ton, Franci. Smith, Sarah Moon- a„j 1 Samuel McDowell Moore, adni’ia a. adu.’or of Andrew Mootr dee Ilolnit Oan.blc U .l“,,n It,..., William S. Smith, Prestoi Smith, William G. Pendlrt.rx, llernard Prston. and Fiann. u 1*1.vail, and John Ptctuo and Eliaabrth Pinion, infant heirs it rhotuas L. Preaton, deceased, by the Marshal of this court specially assigned tin ir guardnn lo defend tin in in ihi, suit William Pii .lon, aud John 11. Pre.lnn, KlizahethM.Pre.tou' Susanna S. Pictmi, and Small Pi eston, infant children of the .aid John Preston, by the Matshalol this Court specially a„irn <d then guardian to defend them m tin, suit, John Hruchri, brough, Philip Norburne Niclmia., Janie, McDowell, trudee anil adm ol nl I lioiuas I.. Pre.lon, dec.; and Francis W (ai| M.er, John Tompkins eaVr of Charles Illagruve, George Han cock, curator ot the estate of George Hancock, dee.; and the Mutual Assurance Society, against file on building, in the state otVncm.a, Defendant*, «■••*««came on this day to be heard on the hill, answer. evil.bit. and ... of witneaae, and w„ argued bv couii! •cl- On coniulecatioii whereof the couit doth older, that one ol ,t. Commission.lo dale the balance now due to the Com monwealth from the drlelidanl John Preston, and report the .aloe Pi the court with auv mailers specially dated, denned pert.m m by liiui-ell, or which may he required lo he.ostuicJ AroPy- Teste, W. \V. HENING.C. C. Efl'S-OFFJCE, Richmond, May 1K2J, 11. e panics inlet,.trd will please take notice, ih'at I hat* appointed 10th June neat, I., commence (hr account, directed m the foregoing Urdu ol Court, on which day it !) o’clock, a. m., they aie• requited toalleu.l at my office in this city, with the necc- ary document, for examination and settlement, and the trustees who wereaulhoiiznl and required bv the court, to proceed indue execution of the Oust nposed in them, bv tell ing llie trust property, or such uf them at have arted, aie here by leqiiued to render an account uf their tiaii-aciions ia tela iiou to the »&itl tiust estate . AMOS LADD, M. C nin,> in;—wl.ij \ 1lUt’1-SfA-Al :i -upeio i l ourt ut cllallcriv, hobtrn in ’ y'C Capitol ill tlie city of Kichiuuud, the l2lL Jay uf June Edward Parker, Plaintiff Agaimt Warner, acting executor of Renjamin Warner, dec PMippougherty, John T.Dtakeand Philip K.ster. Deft,, i THIS cause in which the bill hull, been taken for confeed against (he defendant, John T. Diakr.and on whom the decre talOlderfor that purpose appear, to Imve beendulv executed, and in which the plaii.t.ir appear, to have piocceded in the mode presciihed by law again.! the defendant Philip Eistrr. who is not of this country, came on this day to he heard on the bill, the an .wit, of the other defendant,, and exhibit, and was argu. d bv counsel: On con.ideraiiuu whereof, tliecomt duift Older, that the deft ndant Joseph Warner, ilu render an a« count of in. adui’n ot the estate of hi, te.tutor, before a coio 1111,.loner ol the couit; aud that the other defend ,n:, do ren d.r an account ol the min.bri. oflhe new Ed. Ericx . lopwdUthat haxe been received at the .tote in Richmond, of Johnson and Warner, or llenjatmu Warner, for di.ti il.ution to the subicii 111 *, and ol the numbers now on hand, before the same commi .,inner, who t. directed to examine, state,and settle the said ac count., mill report the same to the court, with any uialter.spe- b . tally stated,deemed pertiuent by himself, or w'btch may be 0" 27fAs/<iya/‘f'c6ruary, IS24. On motion of the defendant Joseph Warnn, by h.s counsel the co.ur after hearing counsel in opposition thereto, for reason! appearing doth order, that the c..|.iuiissicni r who may et.vc.de the order made m this cause, on the 12lli dav of June 1823. do, besides the accounts lb. rehy directed, the f„.t ,,|«<n,,ke an account ot all monies received hy the te.iatur, benjamin Wa.nr., orl.i. agent,, f..r the plaint,IT. ,n relai.nn to the Irani articnfm the lull mentioned, and of all pay ment. made there on, and Stale what balance, if any, mav Is. due on cither side • and then, ,1 necessary, take the account «f adniinistraliou dr! reeled hy that order; and rualre re,,oil therroflo the . ..ml,with any mailer, specially italesl, deemed pe.linent hy himself which may hi requited by the parties to be instated Copies. Teste, WM. W.flEMaNG.C.C. COMMIT, O.VER'S-OFFH E, > Richnioud, May IS, 1825. ’( The parties interested will please take notice, that l have appointed the 2oth dayofJ.il, neat, tocnniioenre the account, directed by the foregoing or,for. of court, on which day at * o cl'K-k, A. M., they are irquired In attrod at mv Office'in this city with their account. an„ vouches ready f,',r examination and set . aseot U. UAKKR, *t. C. —Mnv _ 5— wlw V ,V,Ur.INIArA's,l!"'r,ur c',,,rl or Chancery huUTTTF March 1825*° ’ °'-V the 22d day of Matilda Watsou, Benjamin Carrington, Dulah Mavo, OiT. M-yo, William Drake, John O. Daniel,-M’D.,... d Julius Powers, and Abner Smith Plaintiff, ’ l-jSOjp.s, rui.Li o-KS*o?T5*,fcirt "■“i'."- Ak"" S. zx~£&#r sai,ar ■,,J jfr** Against Plaintiff John tsneppard, n f . th ril,'Skr c*,ur* came on this day, to be further heard'"cer r ’ “ "-'rri-v rM“*’ r,,‘i ",:,r by cwou “I; ,OD coudderation whereof, the ruur; do.h adjudge', order and decree, that the bill of .aie Ho... Hugh W to Marv buenpard the w.leof the said John Sh, PP„d, ol .he twealZ f.rst day of N.,v. inner. 1820, tor the slave l ufl\, also, the I III ’** V*1' from tl1'' *Jud Huftl* Watson, to the .aid John Shi i.nard uft.ietwcuty-m., ,.f Inly ,1.21, for’the slave, Sl,r,v andTrM’ 1.1 V, and .dsn the died of Iruslof tlie twenty third of July H2! tro,., the said Hugh Watson Richard*,ndThoma,C& oard be i. l l’u d • tT r ‘‘T?' "f >»“••« Sh. p par.l, he held and . ike;, as fraudulent and void as to the c.e.L ImdMalUda^vi n‘rhaU°!,’a', ,r*! rr'Vcu ,h* **f the s,.,d Matilda Wa. on, the widow of the ...id Hugh W Maori, dec yt!\:r jTn> an'U**c««,1*d iu the said dee.I “A ’ a",d fuUr' ,IV‘“ ',,d*r ,ha,-s,‘"' «>f its Ooiurnissimt ■ rs.a tei advertsuug for lour weeks, in the Enquirer, for the fme do. f m r )VMwa !o «»•»* «’«ir cUi.nsh* I f«r »e»tln.,eut, d° atats- an account of tbcaeve.al claims ol the r,editor, ol the said Hugh Wat but in staling Hi, arconm onh, .miJohi* Sheuoar.l, against the estate oflhf said Hugh W also.,, dec., the san, Lilli of sale, and trust de, d rhl'^lRh* *\"l*nrr of nnv claim, on behalf »/ tlie said Sheppard against the elate of the said il.VVaisun ,|t ,o lilies the claim of the said Sheppa.d, undei ihe said hi Is of sale and t.ust deed, will interfere with, ui obsl uci tU pay. ment ol ihe.u.t and f.sr claim, of the creditors old.. „,i.| lju -h W..I.OU . And the court doth further o.drr, that Jame, A. Ar mistead render before the s sine commissioner an account of Ins administration s.f the estate of the said Hugh Watson dec Hull belaid i‘‘! " Kh“U‘°f I*" nfbiMestator', e.i.tel that the -“'.id John 8heppard,rcnder hef,„e the same commi, i one, an account of the ,ent, and profit, of the ,. al . sta.c „ lioneil and described in the .aid tru.t deed, from the time he rhi;:1 °ftrtr",nui,",ra,“* »•*“ «•*,,v the lures of the slaves, and proree.ls ,.f sale, of the personal est;.,. , which came ...to hi, Po.,e,.i,„. und. ril.e order made ,n he 1^ m" ' djY f June >B'dK "hil '> •‘•coui.U the said commissioner i. direr ted to report to the court, svi.h anv inatlere specially slated denned peiiirient b> himself, or Winch may be required hy tlie parties l„ l.e .« stated A copy. Teste, WJIL W. HEMNC.C. C. co.l/ MISSION E/TSOFFICE, I .. Richmond Slav 1£», 1(125. ( The parhe. intrre<tcd will plea.e lake notice, that I h ,vo appointed the lat day of July next aid at thi. office, the nffie and place for executing the dut... pre.crihed in the foregnit, . order of court, when and where tAc crctlilurt of Uorh H ulsou ucc., are required to exhibit and prove their claim*, and th.’ partie, directed to lender account, to all. ud with the nectary paper, and voucher, ready for examination aid ettlemvnt. * M )v2| 11. MAKER, A/. C. :—* _A—W *W CARR S HOTEL. * NEW ESTABLISHMENT, NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 1 1 la" UUITS HOTEL, TftUttddpkitL *'"‘°,,ncr' to,he c it ireii, „f Norfolk and lie on d‘u ! "l ‘V'l*’,akrC- ,h?l .V,aci,'"‘ uiamion lately orc„ ALukit Square, which ha. t.een neatly and extemivel) fitted up. dtoiding aecotninwlalton. for Familui and 1‘ri-jaU TartJt. m-^iou., together w„i.thi,t7 five .ingle bedded room. w,ll, , hell in each. It, location ,, tiroor’ielLrT’* ’ ‘V, ,re for. hr»"h bu.ine,,. ,„d lb, r r 7 k‘> *"»’g that attention to h„ guest,, go,d Table., ! <■/ “ tnperior ,u«fdy. a„ <„e„li«l to • gowl llotMf•, he uromivie. tin, and the.e to hi. pairom ».~Oood Slahl.ng, with attentive O.tler. are attache* to thr above- f«fabtfshioeut. Ap.il 2A nr,, „5-_wl2w Valuable James River Land fur Sale. ’ W ann a* iuli'n ,h* H"-""''’*' >* public auction, on Ike Vf -fOth day of A lay, my dale CUHLFS, lying on Jamn HrtMil. 7!h*‘ ft°m ,^‘r^l?,on‘^’containing A004 odd acre*. Th I rtilily of tilU Mtate, with K. many advantage., air too well known t,, reqii"e detailing. The term, of .ale will he on e third in 10 day ., one tlmd in H month., will, the halanec mil mnnth.-lhe whoV to carry mtere.t from (lie date. A deaf and title will he made. Tli oc who are di-po.ed to purrlm.e are in.tie to view (hr premi.et, and f ir further particular. arc referred to Wado M.wby, ir. /rAUF. MOSBY, Stn. APr|t s- IKfl—Wld. JVUTICE. “ ~ THIJK'tiWriber. will open a choice xupplv of SEASON I. ABLE noons, on the 10th of April, at that well known . and in Amelia, icccnily oeftipled by Tfcotna* Perkm-on, at Ferlgin.onville. Our Or ml, will be bought in Baltimore, J’hita «*• New-York for ca.h, and will he .old on re»..,n a de term. The former ru.toincr* to that place, and the pap., jde generally, are invited to call and examine. Handbill, will hr out aeiijcitatipg the good*, Acr. , „ . „ „ MOTTLEY IRVINfl V. CQ. * P- rkmo.aville. March 22. |(t4-..»,r RITJVA H ’A Y LV JAIL. * II AH committed to the jail of Orange county a runaway ?» negro by ll.enameof CAIN, of datk complex loe. about iwenty oof year* old. five feet .even or eight incite, high, with i «r*r over the left tye: b*i! on when rommitted, brown li/ivu bin und pantaloon*. ||r fhwt hr beknr*1P John Bit!* ■rd of the county of JelTer.on. The owner of the above de irtihed negro i< requr.ted to come forward, pay charge, artJ lake him away, or be will he dealt with ic. ordirig to law. „ , OEOROE HOLLOWAY, 1). 8. Pee.4, tm. w—12*» for O. f Howard 8bff„r 0. C 11 AH committed to the jail of Prince William rountv, nnlh n jiua I'x^eor. M*rrh’,8*5, *» » runaway, a negro man named IIA It I l.t.1 T—he .late* that he I, the property of Mr*. Millv Richmond aounly, Va. Haid runaway i* about forty i ear* old, of dark complex ion, about 5 feet two inche* high ; hr ■tail on "ben committed, a dark brown co dec and blue panta .>«*»».—The owner of raid runaway n hereby required to come lor ward, prove property, pay chargee and take him away, ru le will he dealt with si ||ie law direct*. JGIIN Mf««HA NT, Jai|„r • *yTn 4gt I