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Richmond enquirer. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1815-1867, February 16, 1828, Image 4

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I Trots the Tdioburgb Saturday post.]
Lead, boy, lead me to stunt dt'k’uing bower.
Thick ovtr-ircb'd with foliat'd canopy,
W her* in soft re?t w**’|| spend tbe mou-day hour
From Sol's oppi oiivt, darting influence free.
Alas! lo ibrir dirk oriu,tbu' nature he
A void, tbe music sighing hrettte make,
'Along rustling leaves, heat t-sootbmg fancies wake,
Aad the stream's gentle ripliug plrasttb toe.
Uring me the ha*p,swrr( soother of my carc,
My priJr, my joy ’ without whose magic stiain,
Tliiscaith adaik mid dreary prison weie.
Ami hi** yield u Hi ht to tuake rue h**re rrmaiti,
Vi'tli the*.of I'a ii tv’s scaling wing, I rote
Beyond thi* gross and caie- tin vuikfr’d icnie.
And lb*- low thoughts ami dull po'suils of iuen,
Mounting a curst to lit* lngh touits of Jove.*
With flic* I mix m glorious deads up old,
AV if la the sag* N*»vlor •ol**u»n r.ounr ill bold,
And h<*ary chief# win* famed for wisdom pc,
Or, jimn< in the fc.»ts of heroes hold.
Hurl with great Be lens* son the fbuuJetLults of war.
Or 'mid the f#*esf, when strife In# cea«ed to rage,
With thee the *< al-tns| niug song I i»iic;
Ador'd by youth and huimr *d hy obi Age—
Alt*! 1 #'gh t.< think of thoae bleat days!
1 ben did the sons of song r* r eiv»* their piane,
And were held sabred. Thu degeri'ral* race
No honor tothe hrnvuuSy function pays —
Now the Bard's fate is penury and disgrace!
l#nir grov’Jitigchiefs! heavy and cold of blood,
Dull to the thrill r.f nngfity or suhlicre.
Scorn'd as I mu, 1 would not change with you
My independent feelings—luppy too
My name .shall float adown the stieam of time.
While yours lie stiuk in Mack oblivion's flood*
I would not change the artless sympathy
Of village swains, who crowd to hear my (ale;
Or soft request of tuiidens f«»r my stay,
^ Who with choice fruits their wiml’i mg hard r^nlc —
No, not for your proud feuds uitb splendor crown’d,
And long-rsiigM trains of mininus fawning r^und.
Vi I keen tbe pains from tnw'rine heights «uMimer
Where ’mid pure regions soaring fancy flicj,
O'ersteppmg spare, anticipating time,
To downwaid torn to cold realities
Thun apatfc celestial, native of the “kie* !
Chain’d for a lime to this dull mortal frame.
Whilst here thou dwell'st, expect muinmixM :nr«
Till I lion return'd again Burn whence you rntnc,
And joiu the starry bo*t —an tver-dunug flame.
Come, stripling,come; onr toil we must renew.
How! has soft sleep thy lender frame pofie«i*d.
*Ti? so —he answers not —loug breathings too —
Boor thing, a while enjoy thy balmy rest .'
O happy privilege ol the lowly breast!
Beyondyour humble sphere you never soiff
Never by foil’d aspiring aims distress’d;
Your stated labor dune,you think si«# niore.
H ^different from the woe-worn bard you scree I
ell; well, this withered trunk and foliage, boar,
Thin on my temples grown —this palsied nerve —
Hive sin*-pruage'twill not he long before
The welcome blast of death shall hear me hence
la vales of bliss a second spring tolcpow
Safe from the proud inau’s scorn; from wrttcheduesf and
H—uumwraewaai i• wins um aanwaav.uiTrc- .tpuu
From ibf Norfolk Utr&iJ.
Tlia newspapers inform me that in a recent de
bate in tlie House of Representatives, allusion
was made to my military conduct at Norfolk, du
ring the late war. After an absence of a month
1 returned to tips place two days ago, and avail
myself of the earliest moment to notiec that allu
The National Journal of the 17th January pro
fessing to report a debate on the preceding day,
arising out of Mr. Sloane’s resolutions, represents
Mr. Randolph to have said, “ But it was time to
“ dismiss this light mode of treating so grave a
“ question. It demands a graver tone. Here we
*•' are told of a bill from, tho Senate, relative to the
*• militia. Well. On the other hand we have a
*■' buse—an anathema—got up from another quar
“ ter, by one under whose authority the tnilitia
“ men were shot at JYorfulk like so many bul
‘ • locks."
Mr. Randolph is generally happy in his ex
pressions, and none could have been more felici
tous than those here imputed to him. The pen
cil of Tacitus could not have presented in morn
vivid colours, the frequent butcheries and reck
less indifference to human suffering with which
it was intended to pourtray my military adminis
The National Intelligencer of the 19th January,
ascribes ti Mr. Randolph more measured expres
sions on this subject. “ A bill from the Semite,
‘•Jaficcting the militia laws of the U. Ssates—well,
“ sir, a bill shall 1 call it, or an anathema, got up
by some of those under whose order certain mt
*■ Utiamcn lucre shot at jYorfolk, is thrown
*'in contemporaneously—not with the bill from
t: the Senate—no, sir—that is a different affair, but
'• with this motion.” The otionce is here reduc
ed to tho simple fact, that. ” militiamen were shot
** at Norfolk.”
Mr. Randolph seems to have been soonconvinc
e I that this charge, whether expressed in the
stronger or more mitigated phrase, was rash and
unfounded. For in tho National Journal it is re
presented that during the progress of debate, “Mr.
Randolph ro3e simply to admit that he was
“ wrong in a remark which he had made rcgpect
ing the militiamen at Norfolk. He had suppos
“ ed that his information was correct, but he had
“ found that he had fallen into an error.” The
National Intelligencer referring to the same inci
dent merely state?, “ Mr. W. yielded the tloor at
“ the request of Mr. R. who said a few words in
“ explanation,” without stating what these words
were. But in the paper of the 21st is published a
card of Mr. Randolph to tho Editors in these words;
All. llililWUI['U IU|I11M» IIIU TjUIIUId U1 tilt: il a
“ tional Intelligencer to state that the “ few words
“ said” by him. “ in explanation” when “ Mr.
“ Wright yielded the floor” were to this effect:
• That having been informed (by a ft iend) that
*• • he was under an error in regard to the shoot
4 Jug of militia men at Norfolk, last war, be
44 ‘ wished to withdraw what he had said upon that
■ subject. That, although he had derived his
‘ impression from a recent, and, as he had belicv
“ 4 ed, an authentic source, yet he did not wish,
” 4 under the circumstances of the case, lor the
<• 4 allegation to go out to the world—and lie was
41 4 desirous to retract it, before it should have e.x
44 4 cited notice or remark.”
It would seem, however, (if the printed debates
are to be relied on.) that this accusation was no
sooner recalled by Mr Randolph, than reiterated
by his colleague, Mr. Floyd, 'lire National Intel
ligencer reports this gentleman to have said, 44 At
*• the same time wo do sse a General of thy United
'• States, trying soldiers at Norfolk, and shoaling
“ them too. for desertion. I knout il to be a fact,
•4 for 1 was an eye witn- - \ A gentleman m ar me
says that those tfero not militia men. I believe
two of them were. 1 derive my information
from a source entitled to it least as much credit
'• as if it was dratin from hired and pensioned let
44 ter-wiiters in one of the Departments. Hut, sir,
44 if they were not militia mm, they were men, and
“ is not the life of man dear?” Hut lie also appears
to have been convinced, before tbo debate closed,
that be was under sum' n stake, for he is repre
sented to have made some r rplanations alter*
wards. Tlio reporter states “ he was under*
4 stood, in conclusion, to state, that of two men
4 who wero tried for desertion in Norfolk, one
4 was a militia man, and one not, and that it
4 was the soldier and not the militia man who«;n
4 shot.”
There is, it is to be hoped, some inaccuracy in
this report—The statements ascribed to .Mr. Floyd
do not harmonize very well with each other, and
still Ie«s with the actual fact*.
As my conduct his been deemed by others of
sufficient moment to bo tints introduced to the at
tention of Congress and flic nation, it is aim of
sufficient mofrupt to bo correctly understood. I
desire no other vindication than a simple statement
1 assert and defy all credible evidence to contra
dict me, that no militia man and only one enlist
ed soldier, suffered military execution, during my
whole command at Norfolk. If the fact be other
wise, the affirmative evidence to ay easily be pro
c red to refute rny statement. The archives of
tho War Department should contain the sentence*,
in a;d of thse, the orderly hocks of the Army, and
-V vo *n'i>d in f, Jtr. iv
-upply the proof as far as it is possible to prove a .
negative; that proof will b« found in the subjoined |
statements of the Slat! and other Oliiccrs of the i
I Army.
In Military a^ in Civil life, laws must exist to*
1 repress crime. Inborn codes, death is the penal !
ty tbr atrocious ollbne.es. The Judge whose duly |
it is to apply these laws, cither in the l'oruiu or th" j
< amp,exercises an ottice which no good iimu, how .
ever firm, will perform without anxiety. T'ki.it r
enlisted “ ttoldii r was indeed a man;" and I am!
deeply responsible to my country and iny eonsci- j
enec if, for one moment, 1 forgot thut ho was a
man; or suffered his life to be taken away wan-i
tonly or recklessly. His story is a short one. He
was one of four condemned lo death lor desertion
An example was indispensiblc to arrest the crime,
then becoming frequent from impunity. The o
thers, on my solicitation, were pardoned by the
President. My coteinporaneous acts arc the best
expositions of the sentiments which then intlucnc
- ed my conduct. \\ hethcr I forgot any duty cii
j joined by humanity', or failed to reconcile the de
| mauds of pubic justice, with those of mercy, will
i be seen by the annexed official documents—1 sub
j wit them to the public eye without apprehension
; that my country will liud in them cause lor re
• pi each. KOliELT 15. TA YLOK.
j February 6,1823.
j We certify that we entered int i the service ot
flic V. States, as members of the Staff of Brigadh r
General Robert B. Taylor, at the commencement
his command at Norfolk during the late w ar.'
The subscriber James Maurice, as Brigadier In
spector, and file subscriber Andrew J. McConnico
as Aid-dc-Catiij), and the former of us continued in
that office till the expiration of Geti’l. Taylor’s
command; and the latter for many months, until
he joined the 85th Regiment of the U. S. Infantry,
ol which he was appointed a .Major; and remained
under the command of Gen. Taylor during the
period of his service—that there never was any
Militiaman executed at Norfolk during tlie com
mand of Gen. Taylor, as far as wo have ever known,
' heard of, or believed, and wc think it impossible
that such an occurrence could have taken place
I without our knowledge—that no soldier of the Ko
| gular army was ever executed during his command
I within our knowledge, hearing or belief, except
J William Proctor of the 85th U. S. Ileg’tof lufan
f try, who was shot in the presence of the Army on
• the 12th of Nov. 1813, having been sentenced by a
j Court Martial, to die for ihti crime of desertion ;■
that Willoughby Mcggs, Joseph Pool and Lemuel
j Jackson, soldiers ot the U. Slates Army, were also
. condemned to die at the same time with Proctor,
j but that their sentences were suspended at the ex
ecution of Proctor by the orders of Geu. Taylor,
and they were afterwards pardoned.
A'orfo'.JP, I'cb. 5th, 1828.
I certify that I was appointed Aid-<lc-Carnp to
Brigadier Gen. Taylor, on the 2tith day of March,
J 1813. That 1 continued in his stairuntil the ex
piration of Ins command on the 5th day of Feb.
1811, and concur in the above statement of facts
made by Maj. James Maurice and Col. Andrew J.
McConnico. JOHN MYERS.
j\ off oik, Feb. 6th, 1S2S.
We were officers of a Company of Artillery in
the service of ths U. S. under the command of
Gen. Taylor, during the late war; wc were resi
dents ot the Borough of Norfolk during the whole
j ot his command, and have since continued to reside
• there. Our Company was in actual service for the
: greater part of his command. Wc never knew,
nor have we any reason to believe, that any mili
tiaman suffered military execution for any crime
I whatever, during his command. Nor do we know
| or believe that any regular soldier was thus pun
j ished, cccept one, shot for desertion, at which time
, others who were also condemned were reprieved.
Norfolk, Feb. 6th, 1S2S.
Strictly confidentia ’.
j IIx.iD OuARTtns, Nov. 10th. 1810.
] Col. Freeman,
| sir,—A terrible necessity requires (he execution ;
j of some or all of the persons, condemned to death,
\ for desertion. But 1 am desirous, as fur as possible, ■
; to spare the effusion ol human blood : and to par
; don, it it can he done without injuring the service,
j such of them as may be proper subjects for the ex
ercise ol clemency. I request, therefore, that you
; will report to mo as soon as possible, on the follow- j
j ing points:
1 he age of the several offenders?
" bother married or single, and how many chil- I
dren they have ?
Have they or either of them been heretofore :
under sentence ol a Court Martial, and for what i
offences ?
The general character and conduct of each ?
'1 heir conduct since judgment, whether peni
I tent or othcrw iso !
And any other facts deemed by you proper for
I consideration as either aggravating, or extehuat
I ing iheir offence.
I have the honor to be, very respectfully,
Hr. (Jen. Co/nm’g. j
Copy of a letter in reply .from Col. Freeman. !
Fort Nei.so.y, llth Nov. 1813.
Sir: In obedience to your orders 1 submit the
following report—
IN illoughby Meggs, the deserter from the iiih 1
Regt. U. S. infantry, was enlisted on the 22d ol
March, 1813; lie was then 23 years of age. lie '
has been married six years, and has had by his j
wife three children, who have all died since. J
Brooke’s company, to which he belongs, marched j
from hence on the 11th of June. Meggs does not I
bear the character of a good soldier—he has been
frequently confined in the black hole and once (in
the month of May) he was tried by a garrison
Court Martial, charged with “theft and disobedi
ence of orders;” he was acquitted of the fact, but
found guilty of a “breach ol trust,” and sentenced
' to pay two dollars. On the second he was found
guilty, and sentenced to hard labor, ball and chain, i
ten days. 1 saw him this morning; he seems to be
very penitent: The anxiety he felt to see his i
wite and children, is assigned as the cause ot his
ci ime. He lias not made any attempt to escape.
The situation of his wif-, is distressing in the ex-!
treine. This poor woman, left by her husband in j
the most abject poverty, has had to struggle against I
want, nakedness and sickness—She lias buried all
her children, and has now the dreadful expectation !
to be Jell and east on the unfeeling world, the vvi- i
dow of a criminal, without being herself in tile
smallest degree the cause of her misfortunes.
Lemuel Jackson, ol the Rifle Regiment, enlist- l
ed on .b*: 9th of August, 1812 ; he was then twen- j
ty-three years ot age—-he is a bachelor—Ho was
never before under the sentence of a Court Mar- !
Joseph Poole, of the same Regiment and Com
pany . enlisted in the month ol August, 1812; he
w.ts then nineteen years of age; he is now a mi
nor. Hois a Bachelor—he was never before tin
der the sentence of a Court .Martial. I saw these
soldi i s this morning—they scoiu to be sincerely
peni’ -nt. They declare they were enticed to do
st rt. in astute of intoxication, by George Fox, ol
the same company, who had been reduced from a
sergeant to tin* ranks, and in revenge left the sef
vir> 'I he circumstance of the reduction ol Fox,
and of his desertion, is a fact. I he soldiers of this
garrison, who know these prisoners, speak well of
ilicir general conduct.
I I’m. Proctor, of the Both 17. 8. Pediment,
I was enlisted on the 29th of April, 1313—ho was
'hen twenty-one years of age. He is a bachelor
hu hoi deter tel three times, and was under the
sentence o/ a (,'cncral Court Martial, when last
he left the service—his character is notoriously i
had. I saw him this morning, but I could not dc-1
terinine whether be is penitent. It appeared to |
, me that all the prisoners were under impressions
that they would be executed,
t l have the honor to be very respectfully, Sir, i
j your obo.ient servant,
Col. Artillery.
Brigadier General Tayi or.
GrwF.nAJ. Order.
The army has heard with generous indignation
i of the desertions which have taken place, anil
{which threaten by their frequency to Impair ii
vi?''*, *'.'1 tarnish its farce A synt <f eb-mency
li^> hitherto directed every Pleasure adopted to t
correct tho mischief. it w as believed that patii- i
° t’ >‘. military pride, and a sense ot personal hon- I
or, w.-ro butheiont pledge* or the fidelity ol an v ■ {1
mciicttit soldi r. It was hoped, loo, that the mild- *
o t punishment would restrain the thoughtless few , i
who, under the iiitlucnco ol som teni|>oini \ delu- <
■‘Ot., might think ol abandoning the standard ot '•
heir country.
I Ills hope ha-* proved illusory. The crime ha- j
grown under impunity, till the cheek of every
honorable soldier has been flushed with shame at |
tin- fr queut repetition.
1 he unhappy man who lies a corpse before you
lias ibiice dcaeitcd, aud twice been coovietcd of
then;lime. \ stern but imperious duty forbade
the iuterpo-ition oi tho Commanding General to
arrest his doom, i he public service, the honor ol
the army, required that he should die ; aud that it
should no longer be doubtful, whether this otleucu
would hereafter pass unpunished. May hi* blood
expiato hi* offence, and purify the army of the
con lamination.
Anxious to avert all suflcring not required by
the public good, and under the persuasion that j
the. afflicting scene which is now passing, will]
attain all the just objects of example, the General \
directs that the sentences against *i illougli . *
•Mcg;;s,l.iiinucl Jackson, and Joseph Poole, be vu*- i
./>cmic<t. l otlie President ot the I'. S. alone be-1
longs the power to pardon. Ju tho confidence ol i
their luture good conduct, the General will inter-1
lore in their behalf and supplicate the President for
aic now unuergoing punishment
tor similar and different offences. Tho Coin in and
ing Geueral indulges the hope, that they are con
Mncod of the impropriety of their past conduct,ami
will gladly avail themselves ot any opportunity to
m tiniest their reformation, hy their future deport
| ment. This opportunity he is willing to aflbrdthem.
I tie therefore remits all punishments notextending
j to death, cashieringor reduction, heretofore inttict
| ed by General Courts Martial, and not yet com
pletely executed. Saving only the stoppages of pay,;
to reimburse the expences incurred by the U. S.
.. Bridadier Geu’I Commanding.
mead Quarters, Nov. 12, 1813.
1 he above order was read to the asscmldcd ar
tnj , immediately alter the execution of Win. Proc
tor. _
Extract of ulettcr to the Secretary of Tf’ar,dated \
Head Quarters, Nov. 15,1813.
Sir : I enclose copies of the proceedings of a
Court Martial in the case of W illoughby Moggs, |
Jos. Pool &. Lemuel Jackson, and of the order sus- \
I pending their execution.
i £ our were sentenced to die on tho same day. I
; have ever}- reason to believe, that the effect pro
duced by the execution of W in. Proctor,will arrest !
I the desertions which had become so common, as to ]
make an example necessary. Meggs was, when he 1
enlisted, t husband and a lather of 3 children. His !
children have died, and his wife to her other dis
tresses, adds very great poverty, and 1 understand,
considerable sen-ability. I he two others' are young
men, of good conduct till the desertion; which there
is reason to believe was instigated by a former ser
geant of their company. They are very penitent
1 pray you, Sir, to solicit the President of the U.
S,‘ j° pardon them. 1 would not make the request,
it 1 believed the public service would suffer by
their escape.
Tnc Executive Greek Committee have the plea
, sure to announce that Dr. Howe, we» known for
ins philanthropic exertions in the cause of Greece,
came passenger in the brig Jane, the last supply
vessel sent out by *l»e Committee. The object
ot the Doctor s visit may be seen by bis commu
nication; it remains with the benevolent citizens
i of tills country, to reply to bis appeal. The com
munication from the Greek Government will also
be read with interest. {A'. Y. Gaz.
[Tn a \» i. .vtiox.]
. GRECIAN RLPt ItLIC—Sup. erne Governing
Com in is* ioner.
lo llie President and i especablo members of Greek
Philanthropic Committees of the United States of
i he Greek nation fully sensible of your unwea
ried exertions for its benefit, and of the many and
various aids you have adorded to its cause, feels
impressed with the deepest gratitude, and being
unable to make any other return, tenders through
the Government, its sincere and heartfelt thanks.
It hopcs-that for the future also, as indefatigable
Philanthropists and zealous friends of justice, you
will not cease to labor for those indisputable rights
uhieh 1 urkish tyranny has, for four centuries 1
trampled on, and is now struggling to destroy en- :
tirely. Your countryman, Dr. Howe, a man re
markable for his proles-ionrtl skill and for his vir
tues, has served Greece as a physician and surgeon
for two years and-a half, with cheerfulness, ability
and honor, and to the satisfaction of Government.
This excellent man, ardent to serve Greece in a
manner analogous to his strong enthusiasm for the
cause, lias conceived die plan of establishing re
gular hospitals for the army. The intention is
noble, and worthy a thousand thanks, and if put
into execution can be of the greatest assistance to !
Greece. Cut how execute it in the present de
plorahly poor statu of the country? For this rea
son he comes to you in the hope of obtaining the
necessary means for executing his plan. Govern
ment, admiring his zeal and philanthrophy, recoin
mend him to you, the members of the Philan
thropic Committees, as worthy your confidence,
and beseech you to assist him in his able and useful
scheme for the goo I of Greece.
Gentlemen, the wants of Greeco are indeed
worthy of pity. The seven years struggle on the
one hand, continually diminishes her national re
sources; while on the other, it augments and mul
tiplies the necessities of the future. The Greeks
repose their hopes in the noble generosity of the
Philbellenists of th» enlightened world, but parti
cularly upon those of America; who having been
once placed in a like situation, can feel sensibly
what it is.
farewell, have health ami be happy.
1 he Supreme Governing Commission.
G. Gl.ARAKIS, Secretary of State.
Poros, 27th April, O. S.
To the \kw Yoke Greek Committee—
Quarantine (Jround, Feb. 5, 1 fjt.
Gentlemen—Amid tho various contradictory,
and exaggerated account* which are circulated i
about Greece, you may naturally expect some au- ,
tlientio information, from those whose residence '
in that interesting country, has enabled them to
know the truth. As far a* relate*to the distribut
ing of the contributions which Now York so libe- '
rally sent out, your immediate agents, Messrs.
Miller and Stuyvcsant, will doubtless- give you j
full and satisfactory information; allow me only lo
remark, that they have been the mean* not only
of relivvin innumerable ca*c9 of individual mise-*
ry, of feeding tho hungry, and clothing the naked
ami houseless, but they have produced. .» good 1
moral effect upon the people: they were spread
fir and w ide, not only to tho » in tho. large towns, i
and along the sea const, but penetrated into the j
inferior, and were partaken of by thousands of j
those wretches who have escaped massacre,and J
lied from their burning villages, to the caves of |
tiro mountains; those who did not partake, heard of
them, and were cheered in their misery Ly the
thought that their sufferings were known and
ceinmisscratcd, arid that Urey were considered
worthy of having the hand, charity stretched out
to them from acioss tho globe.
This wide speadmg feeling could not fail to do
good, and encourage the people to persist in theii
noble cause; nor was it unaccompanied by grati
tude toward* the donors; thousand* who had never
heard the#namc of America, learned lo pronounce
it for the first time with a blessing; and Greece
wil never forget the kindness done her in her hour
of bitter adversity.
The situation of Greece, Gentlemen, previous
to the destruction of the Turkish licet at riavari
no, was most alarming: the overwhelming superi
ority in number, in strength, and equipments, o!
the Turkish vessels, enabled them to pour in*up
plies and reinfo, cements from Egypt and Con*tan
tinople to the Moron, and Ibrahim Pacha w ith hi*
disciplined Arabs, was prepating to sweep aero *
it, and join the hordes of the indefatigable Cutayhi. j
the conqueror of Athens, before Uoiinth. An '
whs*' bad the fJr^eVs to'-npose?—nothing—-r -t tin
hadcw of resistance, vi hout money, or wn
nuuition, or provisions, how could tiie slightest ]
i)i ce be kepi together: I ho Polojionesus must!
“VO be« u again laid waste K. would have been use- i
c*-to both parlies; lor though the Greek* could i
lot have detended it, they would have retreated
o the fastnesses of the mountain*, and long kept]
ip from them a partisan warfare: hut the mass of;
tir-people must have taken refuge in the islands. ;
—Here wie the last hope of (lie Greeks, and here
it is probable they would have made good their
'tan *, and constituted a small, but free people. *
Hut the battle ol Navarino Ins changed ail, and if .
i- probable that the future fate of Greer? will he j
docid-J in the t abiucts of Europe: if left to con- ]
tinue the struggle single-handed with Turkey, she i
will probably come olf conqueror; her fleet will be]
able to resist the enemy’s, and if the supplies are cut
oil trout Egypt only three months, Ibrahim Pacha 1
must quit the Morca or starve, and In six, every
fortress in it must fall into the hands of the Greeks.
As for renewing the attempt to conquer it by a
force from Komelia across the isthmus of Corinth, it
.would he beyond the power ol the Sultan; it would
requiio a force of thirty thousand luen, whose line
ot communication would have U>l>c kept up through
a vast tract of country, intersected by rugged moun
tains and didicult defiles, most dangerous in the
hands ot mountain warrior-; such an expedition
would probably share the fate of Dvaina All’s in
16i.f. who only saved a miserable remnant of his
•iimy, which on entering the Morea consisted of 23,
000 men.
As lor Romelia it is lost irrecoverably for the
present; but Candia, Cyprus, Scio, anil Mytilcnc,
will be recovered—anti these, with the Morca,
will constitute an important nation, and should the
cry ot the people be heard, their government will
be a republican one.
rhe Creek fleet under Lord Cochrane, is daily
assuming a more respectable appearance, and will
soon be able to make head against any naval force
the I inks can send out.
Hut, though as 1 have stated, the resources of
Greece arc nearly exhausted, and government^ias
seldom a dollar at command—yet, the spirit of the
people is not crushed: and only a few days before
tho battle of Navarino, there was fitted out, peri
haps, the best regulated and most rational expe
dition that has sailed during the war—I mean that
fur the retaking of Scio; principally got up and
regulated by Garakis. This excellent patriot, and
shrewd statesman, on the first rumors of the in
tended interference of the European Sovereigns in
tavor ol Greece, satv that they must incluae all
those partixif it actually in arms; and in order to
have Scio included, resolved to attempt the rais
ing ot the standard of revolt there. His powerful
influence over tho Sciotes induced them to come
readily into tlie jilan, and they nil cordially se
conded him. Let us give (be poor Greeks their
due, and if too often we find them mercenary and
tricki-h, when we see examples of genuine and
generous patriotism, let it be known: not only did
Garakis labor day and night upon his plan, hut all
tho Sciotes, scattered through Greece, strained
every nerve, and contributed all they could; mer
chants wound up their concerns, gave their money
into the common stock, and shouldering a musket
prepared to start and risk their lives for the delive
ry ot tluir nalive island. An expedition consist
.iug ot 1500 irregular and 1000 disciplined men,
sailed under the command of Col. Fabvi.ir, with
every necessary equipment; all the expenses of
which were paid by the voluntary sacrifices
made by the Sciotes; and a few days before I left
Greece, we heard of their safe debarkment upon
the island, with every prospect of eflecting its con
,/11‘e Gandiotcs also, were getting up an expe
dition for the re-conquest of their island; and it
the Turkish fleet is prevented from going to suc
cour it, Cundia (almost equal to tho Morca in im
portance) must, in a few months, bo in the hands
of its rightful masters.
\ ou have doubtless heard of the brilliant affair
at Salona, vvhcio Hastings entirely destroyed se
ven 1 urkish vessels, and obtained ciiinplcte mas
tery o! the Gulf of Corinth.
Thus you will see, that though the originally
small resources ot Greece have been exhausted
by a seven years’ struggle with their powerful
enemy—though tho country has been wasted, die
crops destroyed, and the villages burned, and what
is worse, broils and civil wars almost continually
kept up by the guilty intrigues of her selfish and
avaricious Chiefs, still the spirit of the people, tho*
bruised, is not-broken; and let us hope that Hea
ven has in store blessings for a nation so long anil
severely tried.
I have the honor to he,
Gentlemen, your
Obedient serv’f,
_ _ SAM’L. G. HOWE.
To the a iw York Greek Committee.
The followin' humorous description of one of
the chauipiousof the administration in congress, is
by a Washington correspondent of the N. Y. En
• . Washington, Jan. 28. 1828
Mr. \Y right, of Ohio, is a leader in partibus of
the administration. He is one of those men who
are gifted with a horrible fluency of well-condi
tioned phrases and ill-savoured common-places.—
He delights in retort, and wantons in repartee.—
Ho is ever on the watch to criminate or to recrimi
nate, to detect the fallacy of an irrelevant argu
ment, and to substitute in its stead some magnifi
cent truism oi his own. For these reasons, the rank
and file of the administration rate him high, and lis
ten with attention when he rises, eager to admire
his second-hand satire, or his weighty wit. He is,
indeed, a great man, for he is unembarrassed with
the slightest obstruction of modesty, never fearful
of tiling the house, because he is always sure of
pleasing himself; never rising above the pitch of
very mean understandings, and quite insensible to
the rebuke of higher ones; he is, therefore, alike
proof to the argumentative vehemence ofM’Duffie,
the biting sarcasm of Randolph, or the restless im
patience ol a whole wearied house. In one word,
Mr. Wright has a toughness of intellectual hide
unknown since the days ofsold Dennis, who, in his
own conceit, surpassed Addison in criticism, and
l’ope in poetry. This modern shadow ofPope’s he
ro is as Indefatigable in speaking as his precursor
was in writing; oh he goes, forever creaking and
croaking like an ungreased cart wheel. The house
began, at length, k> be really in awe of his intermi
nable clattering, and there had been a creeping
sensation of restive uneasiness, a kind of convulsh e
twitching of the finer nerves, whenever ho lately
rose, as painful as the tic douloureux, and almost
as hopeless. Rut‘•(he dread of all knaves and the
terror of quacks” was fated to doom, this son of
Lethe, for to die.
On Saturday last, upon Uie debate on the resolu
lion of .Mr. Chilton, to reform abuses and retrench
expenditure*, Mr. Wright was uncommonly ag
gressive and argumentative, loquacious and long
winded, daring and d(8cu*-ive, positive and ping-1
inatical, solemn and somnolent, tormenting and (.'- j
lious. He reasoned t i tarilf up; ho reasoned the !
Uuilf down ; he made a furious onset against Floyd 1
md Carson; he made a regular onslaught upon Mr.
Randolph; ho made an it regular apokgy for Mr.
John A. King ; Jie was pleased with himself; his
admirers were elated; the administration began to
look up; the majority t'^Jook sleepy. When a
inongst the subject* of the wanton revel* of hi* c
loqucnce, lie touched the kibes of our old friend
Uroi^e Krcmcr, by observing, as a concluding re
mark, that he always listened with attention to the
gentleman from Pennsylvania, if not in expecta
tion of information, at least, with a certainty of a
iHUsement, which the gentleman seldom failed to
aflord to him and to the Hou*e; whersat our friend
Krcmcr, in hi* bc*t manner of dramatic excel*
lence, springing up with brandished arm, ami a
visage beaming with the fresh conception* of a
vigorous joke, observed in reply, that " he was
" sorry he could not reciprocate the compliment
"ofthe gentleman from Ohio, who *o far from
" a Rinsing, (he regretted to say it.) never either
“ amused or instructed the house. That the
" gentleman never arose, without reminding him i
"of an old hen, of hi* acquaintance, that was al
" ways cackling, rackling, cackiinf', but never
" laid an egg.” Mr. Krcmcr then resumed his
seat, w hilst house and gallery broke out in one in
voluntary roar, an outrageou- and inextinguisable
peal of contagious laughter. Thu speaker, polite
as he always is,struggled in vain for gravity, hut
* a* fain to join the universal chorus. Even Eve- '
rrit was evi ently thrown from his propriety into i
a reluctant smile, while the president of the IJ. S.
hank, a hearty admirer - f genuine humour, hut as I
staunch an uihnimstrniion HiaStievti lived, made |
three step* forward instiuctlvely, and found liisj
hand unconsciously locked in Ihe grasp of honest j
Ueorge Kremer.
Concerning a Convention,
Passed 31sf of January, lb2<.
V I: IIKKKAS >( i< to ill ' (••u-iil A«„ ably, '
f T lln ■ |*i,i i ion of I It *- t*i'»il pvi.plr of (Ins C'lininoiimt.ili ■
• Itinuvoi „f II,r Contiilutann ol ihit Slat», »ii
llu, Am no sly frvl it Iht-ir duly lo aictilaui llic wi,|ic, ol llir '
pr, ple tbnroii s
Ur if therefore tnaettrl, Thai il •Hall hr 'lit <|u|y ,,f ||,, „v, j
»> t> rr.fft, «mt Mlbrr , '!i, rr:tl, ,rutil lo Coodo.l u.
"dim lbi» Ciniiii, I.wr.illh, 11 ihrliior tf place ol holt line Hit. i ;
ir prtiive eltcti.iii foi Ii.lr^mrt lo tlir Orocial A.trinMy,m ’
Aptil i,rxt, lo open a oparal*- p, II, foi llir piirputc of ulint
llir ,r|i«r of * hr pruplr upon llir ipiriliou, wlicllici thry ill
,ii r a Convention 01 not. The poll lo hr upeueil, ihall con- :
l.'iii InocoIuii.ii*; , nr ior tin louirj of ihotr who eoir in llir j
,tliinialivr, liir ulli-i foi llir namrtof those who vole iu llir
i.rgalivtr, ami • hail hr hratlnl tine :
bhall ihrit te a O nivrntinn lo anion i the Cuietiluli n of
the' Coiuuiouwevtb**
Tne Sheriff, or olliet officer condu* ling the election, §h.t I
* . * volt* on the (jur«tion afoi4i«id, of every prrudLU'ui*
j died according tothc existing Lew« .f the Oornuiuu wealth, to
vot. |.»r Delegates to the Geueral Assembly, who shall com*
1 lortvard, daring such cierUoit, to give hi* vole, an :?h»H wrsi**
lh«- ucuei of .ulthose who volt 111 the affirmative, in the fir%i
I **»uii»u, «'»>dtr the wcid “ Convention,” «nd the iuqih .d «)i
! l!lo,e wr^° v' *f '** l*K negative,in (lit. »ccom! column,under
• tne word* ‘ Nv l'«tiiveiili«tua9. No person -lull he pet willed
; l » vole uu the «|Uv.l..«.<fo,t*..ld, who It II it M,titled to Vol. '
lot I)i leg it** to the l*eneinl Assembly. uudti the existing Ians
I I thi* Com tat on wealth, uci shall miv one In* permuted lo vote, 1
, hi any Couuiy or Gurpoi atiou, who shall have previ utly vol-J
j rt* up<>ii (lie saint question in another.
And more fully to a;>cetfein the j« n*e of the good people of
i l“'* Con*iru*nwealth, on tin* atn.entous qutati*ni,
j lie it further enatted. That a* the May and June terms ol t
j their 1 e-peifive County or Corporation Courts, hit iiiedgHtely
succeeding the election aforvaaul, it shall he the dii»yoV the 1
, respective fcjlierttli, or other offietts authorised by law (o con t
i ‘‘in ( elections therein, to opto said polls at their respective
j f.,et,L . holding Courts, and to continue ihem open during
tht whole of said terms, when they shall b*> ready nl all lime*
(-receive and record, as required by the fust section of this
•Ct <11 the legjl votes whi h may oiler theiiut Ives to be polled
ou tins question, during such terms; at (he end of which term*,
the said polls shall be returued to their re»pe< live Clerk's Ol
In **. A,,d it shall,moreover, be the duty of 9Urli SlmdT, ot
(tier officer, to make proclamation before the door, u| u.e I
.... ... Mien poll tiring opened, the place *t which it i, kepi, I
, and . f hi, rradiDri, to receive the vote, of .11 per.otu eul.tir-l
1 r,v*fl '* eipreatlieii opinion, on thi, queation. ,
j Ut i: further enacted, That alter the end of the June term, ,
j in the i Fvpeetiye Counties and Corporation,, a, afore.a.d, the ,
I i,Pi. .. ' ,,errl“‘e<!l ani' »''hi»i ten day, th. reader,.!
,ha I nr the duty of the Sheriff, or olherofficet conducting the
j p.Ill, and of the Clnk, or HepuiyCI.rk, and <.f the Coniuii*
.toiler, or Cuoiunwi lor. cl the i, venue, (,| the, e be more
1 '"""onO the -evei.l Counties, o, Corp-i.'ions, entiled t„
I ,erl CeJeg^le s a, aloiesatd,to a remLIe at the Clerk*, office »»l
I ttieir rupee;,veCnunl.ei, -n Coip.,rali .u,, on 'nine day to be
I ap, o,uted.A mide known to then, hy the Shei iff, or oilier otficei
! au,h"',>ri1 l-y I >W lo conduct thejeleclmn, theie.n.a, a/ore,xs.l
J . *"> "fdiein shall i.tuse or fail to attend, it slisll be the
duly ofau.hSh.im,or other officer,to give i.ulice the,eof lolhe
attorney prose, u mg to, ||„ Coo. wonwv.it h, in such cunly,
•r Corp .rati. n, and those who attend,shall proceed to eaaui
ne .aid polls, and having slnckeu therefrom the uauies 01 all
ieS.V’e,!i‘uV:,n "‘e uHJ,n,u“of a majority ol them, a,e not
*®<a ■> entitled to vote under this act, to cau,s two f.ireopiea
K *h° J. r<" reded pull to be made oot, and verified as follmv:
the 'n P°i!’•h*11.hL*"hV",,rd wilb ,he n«»'ea of
of ,hehf- ff’ °r officer,of the Cleik, or deputy Clerk, and
°Mh* »' Ctmiuus,inner, of ,he revenue,...
•uch of th. m as may attend at the scrutiny of ihe poll,, ..
* S' 'k', c,f ,be P"». '"ch of them so at
' .TV! u,‘,k® h" *«WMit before a Justice
of tue feace, tJ the following tfiVri, vit: “This d,>
° , ,be a,‘ov® ""med A. U. and C. D. et eetei.
vvhoie n«iBP« afp ruhsnthe.i lo the abov»* poll, u,ai« ^nth f..i '
affirmation) before me. a Just,ce of rCi hr .aid Uu£
? ^r,S??s°r rB)‘h.a“t,y ,blVe ‘"efully exaioi.f ,1 ,.,d
I P° '» lhat »bey tar* therefrom uo person who, in the
I -h.tX"n°' * TJOr‘,y °f ■’ b?d “ lf£3l "‘;l“ <“ vote, and
hat the name of no cne remains thereon, wh >m a u,v .rity of
them concur si. believing is not entitled to a vole, according lo
Ah BXindn? ar,'r^ ‘c,* Cn‘mu 'u'v®a|lh; And the aforesaid
A U and 0. 1». [the She, iff,, or other officers oouduetnii: the
m‘. rltor,°.?iT an°1 [|" ?®1r“,'i"nJ 'b*y 'he
h^de,h,rl0f tbe‘r k0ZWu'r a°J b“^L<jiveu under mj
tPo°beh Td* ou,’*hal:lbe rt**'°®d by the Clerk'.fTbe Com’“
h* b»» preserved amongst the Ale, of hia office,the other
copy thereof shall he transmuted hy mail, hy ,llr u|e,k
o the kxe, utive of this Commonwealth, within ten Jay, after
Xd'kV •, ^*'.x‘,,,n ,a',d i0P,e,by tb® ‘forr^d officers.'
And be it further enacted. Tint it ,l.all he the duty uT the
Executive to a.rert,.,, the re.ult, exb.h.led hy theVetuins
received, on or before the l,t day of September next ao i 1
withiu five day, thereafter, to cause the ,alUe to he puhliked
hy proclamation from the Governor, and also to communicate
he result Of all the leturoa made (row all the C mnti," and
I Corporation. within this f'Oniinnuweallh entitled to elect I>t|
I SuTolh.* t0 lh* ,ucc**J‘‘-g Legislal.tre. and Intake
I dS/, ,b*rr,n- aa “•£*« lequis.d of them hy taw.
! />«* he it further enacted, t hat it any Sheriff, or otb^.
; officer, autborlaert to eomliict an election, shall refuse or tail
to take a poll,at hi, next Spring E'eetion, and at the .ucceed
I “*« Ma?' »nd June term, of In, County or (Jot poration Court.
! “ h< ,bia 'V- vr shall fail or sefua, to m ike mdTx.
amrneand authentic.,te, as,emiired, a copwof the P,.llso uten,
oi .( any Cleik refuse ... L,i by ipnsi.elf,ur hudepuiv, tna.d
' the'Execut've’ ***ln,n.lnK. vulhenoratm. an>, ,
i S w/rr o’ ,‘,r.q“'r*Z ,y 'h” lh- P"H aforesaid, .uch
Mi., ff, Clerk, .w other officer, shall f. rfe-it and pay f,„ lllch. r
fence a fine of SACK); and if anv Sheriff, Clerk, or^ther officer
| aba1!1 ,rh'.,e °f(*'l t‘» perform any oilier duly required ..I him
1" ‘ ,;m’ *rI’ be °.r *»*®y shall forfeit and ,' ay a fine not
Ie,s than 100, nor mure than ^.5ti0, for which ii tivll h, ,i
‘h; A... rn.y Of the Common,
erary Fund C''‘u'u""'’taU1'. ^ ^ the htnafit of the Ld
He it fur,Km rnirefrd, That it shall he f|,r dllly of )h, E
"e imMi.hi , T ,he p“'aB“ ”f ,hi* a«.«» e.lis. i7f„
he puhluhed ,n..,rh new.,.Hpeis, HI Uie. diff lent section# of
! ! d '”,'Ujt'nw,*1,h- a> "> •*i',r opinion, .ball he licit raculated
t.1 dill,lie geneial Ii.form.it,.thereof, to ,|,e | |lrop|e of
Virginia, ind I,, cjUie such nuhReatinn to be uiade at leasfonc •
m every H*<> sveeks, -snlil the last d.,y ,,f April ne xt. '
pa-age thereof! aod b« 1U f“fe» ^ after the
The foregoing is a true ropy from the original.
P . UEO. \V. aio'NFOilD, C. ft D
T7.K, " of,ke/bllowiig paper, t„ pnblUh ihe Conven
' r 1,1 •ooce*,",l,"fhl the li« t day ,.( April, and
■ f**rvrarH then uccihi'i^i to tne Kxrculivp viz • TK»
1 ih^tW>rf"lk»:,^,‘"« Purl,mouth Palladium,
! ,h. Winchester V rrgmian the Centiuel of the Valley, i|„. oi l
I J m,Lrn’ f^tartburje.Jtlie Peter.bure Imellirewer th.
Lynrhhurg Virrinuri, the CUikiHurr Kumm-fr #»,. a# 1 *
I Spe#tator, the Pal led mm, (Lewisburg, Greeuhrie.) I he* Wes?
i. ,,h,
lly order of the Kxrnitivp,
r . WM. II. HIOUALDSO.V.c.e.
-1. «___6.,-tf
FI,E neatt Sei io,. of the L.ew Sch of. ,| /Teedham. fin the
I county ”t Cumber I an I, near FarmviHe ,i
• ounty of Prince Edward, an the ,Ute road le’adme f
the City of IFathington. In the Smith, and within ;< I 2 nUle?
of ‘be stage r..a I f,.„n Richmond to Lynchburg. :, M, V
ten Tavern; will romtn.ucn on (he l.i un.rday m ,laril.....
and e. 1 on Ihe last dav of November fo lowmJ. Tnihe Lai'
School attached a Mont Court, » hich, in the dueVour.t “f
riart.ee. repre.ent. all th. jud.cial court, of the Coo,non
wealthy and ... winch iu.t. are*,brought and def, mled, a, ,m,"v
were really mil, .„ the actual rout I, of the cnuulrv ent
aat. parol testimony. All the pleading. me m writ.oc and a
reautar ,tr,.,d kept of them; i,„l wh.u (|le are at an end
the attorney or counsel for the plaintiff, make, up a cnnitrlefe
record thereof The Moot Court i, .HruHedV.h.mC
ihmr"wnhoJyhW’el'C,ed*,4'M,,*r,y SckJ, t?o*
The term* of the Law School:
ren rentleuien can live with me «, m-mber, of my Aimihi
(eacept aa to then washing; for *200,pa.d mJndvanre^Fy each
•all thing, heard,• being found, eare..t paper. At pre.rnl t
"" U.h.r, B,e engage,I; ,o that I have rm ru c.r.fy f„, (
...o,e_yer, I,..aid ran be had very conveniently ,n the „, i.h
bnrhoo.t, for olhc, Book. furttwhed to tho-e only vl,o live
w.tb me; hut,to lend h .okr, when cm acnieut, i, never denied
I cannot lake a gentleman for a le„„,.,r lh,„ ,h, g'**
»ni|f »f Yp lives With H\P, I «|,»|) Kr hrtp nr.
IO*h >Tif» h; and Hy fh« t <lh nf that month* I shalf hV at .Yerlf
Aoffr. Mean time, letter, will be kindly received, and attended
jKkm creed paylor
The Lynchburg 1 irginian, Frederick,burg HerahtZ pt.
ie tburg Inle/tigencer, null inter! the above once a wee,k for
3 week*, and Jo ward their accountt to me for payment. J
_ C. T.
\N adjourned meeting of,h, Stockholder, of the ~R~hm^d
amt Uthome , J urnj.ike Con,,,any, will hr hr/d ne eh.
Umon Hotel in the city of Richmond, on Monday mr, of6
odo k P. M O. M CAKRf.yr, roS.SerSy
hth U_ 90-f/i,,, y
P>jll ARI.E.S frOUOARli, one do -r above the Manner.^
la</ House. Ma.n »t. R.-I.mond, l.a« received an aworrme. r
A Garden Se,d. ,"„f whirl. h. warrant.
Among them me the following: 5
Early itg week T
Early C ha. Iton f p..
Early Washington t PtAS
Real Jiff.r.on J
Yelh.w •!> waek _
Ka. Iv Cb».a 5 8NAP BEAL3
Early Ymlt
Early Haller,e Jl AHEAGB
1, ng Bl -d Intrwr.
K nly Turn,p jBkfcl
Orange Hanot
Large Par,nip
Scarlet Rarlirb
Long green CncuniVif •
Brown Iiirtrh Lettuce
Early Cauliflower
Conte unity on hand ei nppty „f
flWD Medicines, Paints, ‘fyc.
At the lmr.it price,•
Feb. 5,
f HE hu.inen hrrei-.fnre conducted m ihrsrilv under the
I*- -it of I1**?. JiKfah It ( o. inth^ f;My of Ntw Yr.rli
r^''kC0 day drwoTvedhy'
mutual coareot. BAV. JUUAif,
commuted louui Jail of iiruuiteick County,\ i
NfSf on the liisldvycf Feb. ai runaways, two negro men,
wnu call llirnjirlves Sam, and say they belong to a Mi. tbs*.
McCullough, ol S Caruhua. For dwtim tiou, whtn al house,
lie was called Saul Lute.. aul the utlis rSaw Gladney. Sana
Latter is a stout lellosrtyslluw roii.plexu u, 6 It. 3 inches bith.
slid about 28 yi ais ut age. Saui Uiailuey 13 a »parc built |i '
w,black Complexion, 3 ft. 6 inches high, anil about 2V yeva
••I aye. Fbe owner is r .quested to riuiie foi ward, piove pro
•eily, pay ciiaige., and take then. iwav, orthey will be J,.t t
W. has the law duects WM. M. DL'GUf.K, Jailor.
*>h , I’d — 1 ‘.1
< 4V virtue ol a deed of tiust executed tu the subscriber* bv
t »0' nj. Ilaidin and Fii/abcth his wife, bssune date jhe 15 s
of X'.s. 1813,4c of 1 e cord iu the • b ik’. olfl .e of Alhrmai C(.
I) com t, fir Ihepuipoir of itcuriug the sum of about S.L'uo *
balance uuw due to Wrtlieiston Shelton, sve shall, on Saturday
the U'lli day ol April nexi.atlbe llrick Tavern, in the county
ol A heuiarle (near (he piemiseej pioceed to aril, f r rash. Ilia/
valuable Tiact of Laud roulaiuing about Five Hundred
aeiet, lying c" McrUiui river ami on both sides ol the Staco
Roil ft on chailotteisille to Staunton, 10 unlra above the
former place. There it on lliir tract of lamia considerable
quantity of brat ia(e lose gruundr.au excellrul Timothy Meadow
ol about 13 a.ies and a good oieha.d. The other .mprove
mruts are a good dwelling house, u ith other nrcossry
li. urev, l.arn, tobacco house-, $-c A mole pai titular drtrrip
tu n ol tlm valuable tricl ot UuJ, iadr**uircl ni<ne> etiirr at tbit
i»U,r\ f lU?9* *»}"•** |*u* clia»r, will likely tu w if befu, *
tne sale It nan Ut* n tented the presMit vtar lor 9350 in nu
0ey rhe purchaser will have the privilege of ,reding m, ,h,
plantation by the IK ot Oci. and lull p...j,.,i„„ •!,
2nth Dee. Altbo’ the terms ol the trusi deed tn>r
the land sball lie sold for rash, the (inters evpeitn. hea i
tb"".ed to give time no all, except almut the tun. ol *300.
wh.cli will be required in band. The balance sail) be d I visit I
•lit..in.(aim. nfs $1000 annually, with interest lr..n thedat*
on tbe whole, until dm ha.ceil. ll..n..I .ecu" ’
de.d of tiust oulbe land, Mill bersq.ined of the pur .‘baser’ • .
.cure the peymeuU. I' .< exnrile.l (Iml the olh'-, r.ed.l V.
svi.n lndd l.su,on Hie same tract land, will cou»„.j, nutbe*
day of .ale, to give a lihri a| cr.d.tfor the balance ot ll.ep..-,
cha-e money, elm ratufying (be cUi„. oftl.e „ij fche/h.u
Aci.sk,. Truster., we u. II convey to the piuckuti luchlnle
only, as u vested iu us by said trust.
p l WM. WOODS. ‘I ,ttJ.
1 *'*• _ *0 —wtds
To Cotton Spinners and JTanufacturcrsin Vir
W£OTIOE.--It having hern suggested to me by n number
r*,t! ol ii.) friend* and a quaiulsnces, Uia» Vusnusa r# about
to htcome a uiami’actuimt State, and having alwav, he,,,
<>|.ini. ii that Vng.nia nugbt tu live uioie at home, by who h
ineai.. money „o,i|d be more plentiful among and know,, -
we.I I lilt || \ liginia doe. become a Manufactui dig StSle lh„a
•lie will consequently be diiuued of con.ijerable money „t
first start fur machinery, fce.; iu order In obviite,omr |,«,t ...
this,nr save as JKicls of il as lav* in my power, I haveVhou«a
pmptrlo s ites my services to the pubiir.and am nuw ready t .
coutiact Wdh any company or concern, lor auy quiuritvof
machinery tint may be called fur, eilber for Colton o, VV.ol
I,oil, of whirl, I will warrant to make equal, if uolsuusrmr t J
any in the Ifiuon: I wdlasiuut the oiacUiuery in oixistint,
an • hnke II *>peiate well. My loug experience and abilities
m ill, business ramiol he doubted, of which tile puldir err-,
rally arc util acquainted. JOSEPH HEY WOOD
Surviving partner of the late tii u. of Me ■ • »
Bowden, Cyiui 4c (Jo. oi Petersburg.,,.,!'
SuperintendJnl ol (lie Cotton Yam F.. _
torv on Swift Ctcvk, hat now'in
JostpK J/rj-raed,
Sublett’s Tavetn, Powhatan.
P. S. Should a concern sufficiently large engage me th
make then ma-h,nery, l should have no ohjertmns also .
P.*r8-'.D? 1VeUper““',l'V ,,’“l T‘'"*b provided it ii sufficiently
largetn occupy my wh ile tune amLdlemion. Should a con!
tract uf thi* kind take place, I wish to apiirtte uiv ftirndt v tl
the pnhlte generally, that tr.y establishment in Powhatan
he earned on as usual under the dirertmn and management of
Pnvrhatan, Ftb. 12. 80—wdw
VrrnUsiAlA : Fu cbaucery. At a cou.t held t „ VYe,;J
W niurrland county nu the 2eth day of Jau. 1223 —
Charles Juutf, *,.,T
agaitut i,l,a
Jismss Spilman, James Moss and Benedict Wright, Pef.b/
The defendant James Spilman not having entered his an
Lnd,.‘h".1 * a|nJ ,ecut‘ly •ccor.lsng to the act ol as.iemhly
sodlhe mlt.ot this court, and d appearing to the county
satisfactory cvideAce that he is not an inhabitant of this com
monwealth, It is ordered, That the said James Spilman do an.
near here on the first day of April court next, and answer the
In. of the plamliffs, ,ud that a copy A this’ order he lorth
witb inserted in the Enquirer, a Newspaper printed in them e
of Ilichmoud, for two months successively; and posted at ik/
fi outdoor of the courthouse uf this routitv. A copv Tn.>*
Feh 7 JOHN GRAHAM. C W. c. ’
X v,rlu,: °* YJ*e*J y‘ ‘"Ml executed ta uie by kubW
I h?.'i*’r ’.7h,tb Wdu,J/,corJ*'1 ■» New Kent couuly emit,
I shall, for the purposes therein uarnrd, sell (n the hie lied bid ’
der, lor reajv money, at Nesv Kent courthouse, on the sec. ni
1 bunday in March ueet (being New Kent couil dar' all that
1‘ck \aii,d u"pr/‘ k- ■>•"< - “** -»*•>; 5 »«•
K; id, an Ch.ckahomiiiy Rive,, between Providence Fore* h.
Windsor Shades, it being the s-me laud which was purchased
by said Richard Graves, under a decree of New Kent county,
in the name of ivopei > iiciri kgum.i Jtoj er's adm’ur ’*
Frb 7 KOUT. C. WALKER. Tio.tec. -
W Ad irx",!ed tw "** J*'1 uf Mecklenburg countJTv7
OI’llb* °C1, **»*. * n*Kro nun who say I l>.»
Oil al,d ,h*‘ h** 11 '•'« pi opr i ly of Juhu l i ixter of
.Sal.,bu„ N.", , C.vrol",a. He f, ibc/, 5 feel Zli ii/hel
• f a.’e it 7 7 * *C*r “Wr lf,‘ *>r — »Uul « )' ••
d nge. Had on when committed an old grey coal and con.
[•etas colored pantaloons. The owner of slid slave berth*
not,bed lo p.oyr bis property, pay the charges and tike bun
sway ; or he will he dealt with as the law directs.
-- ---WM. TOWN EH, J.ilor
i ' 01 ,wo died! of tru-t executed hy Richard
'r® J,"'« the subscuber. one admitted to i ecurd on
I »J day of Apul, 13-j; the other oDllie )2th day of July, 182b
m th. county couil ol Glut,eerier, fnr Ihe purpose ol s'eninn^
to Christian,,* ||. Mortis, ,|ie payment,If cerUiiitnm o?
money therein expie.rcd, I .hall on Saturday the 9lbdav of
heh. next, if fair (>l not on Ihe next farr day IhereafUr, Sun
nuhhe1f*pU,e.‘° sale *l Gloucester courthouse, l»
public auction, lor ready money, a rerun, tract of land iu Ibo
said county,on whirl, tfie said Richard Jr ne, r.s.ded, «*,„ to
cnnUiii odOacres —alsoan, tber tract said to contain 100 see*,
a. |,IU »g the foirn.i; boll, of wh.ch trad, lie imoie.ialely
Ware River, It are m g.,,,,1 order for faiming puiposes. There
are eo.nforlab e dwelling and other nerersary brnLe, on ear b
I tract-and if deemed pr oper on ll.e day of tale, will he sold
I separately. A deed will, special warranty only will be made.
I •• UlOMAS C. AMOKY, trustee.
! F,h-^ „ _RA-Zrwiab1v,
W AS 10 f1** J«'l of tee County, a run.why,
, °“ ,hr ,®lh 9CV 'f*1* ■ n'Kro m»" »»ho rails himself I. .
vicl, and rays il,,: be belongs to Benjamin Fobbs of Rulherbn]
county, West Tenues.e< . The said uegro » 5 f, et 10 iiulus
Iiigli; Stout midr;black con.pleeted; large full ey,,; no .eat7
visible—fexcept on Ins back); about 25 yea.s age. Tba
owner ol said negro is requested lo come forward, prove pro
perty, pay charge, ami take him aw..; or he will he dealt
Witlras lire law directs. DANIEL DAVENPORT,
y 0, Jailor ol Lee Uoitnty,
J'n ____ 81 —wtiw
.Tr<rl tand i n L'ltle Roanoke, in the countv ' !
lVdor»ct« VbW I' Ilf *I"”,."*ford Uri.lge, containing
1 i TK ''*■ l,,lf "f Which is in woods, ami well
. i 2w Jbtr7 “J* °V ,ho“‘ 60 *er,t "u>r‘ b low g!omuls,
and 5° of hianclr Hals. 1 here are on it.a dwelling Ii use, barn,
crob, f’704rth"T’’ V"' h-usev, sufficienl to seo.rt a
o"d,i 1 **’n f00'1 '’f'ler lor cropping. Much
of the cleated land is fresh, ami the tobacco lots k-pi in good
heart by manuring, clovering, and inr|»*ing. *
— __ 7ti _ i «t
nV'Vr^ VlT^ ' ' ,r",, ®»e*ti«ril (o me bv John T,.
Pn-bly ami Sally hii wife, and duly recorded in i|,«
®'* 0 ,hf.e“ul',J court A Hanover, 1 .hall, on M. i
day the 25lli dry of Feb. next, if fair, if not (hr neal fair day
on (he pte inner, offc, for .ale,at public au< lion, (.. (he hight.l
hinder, for c..h, 74 I 2 acre, of lend, lyin. iu lb, e(mof" (lf
Hanover, on (he load leading fram the courlliuu.e tofi,.ui(ali’r
Paveiu,and rvilhm 4 luitcr of (he foimer place, [and heii.gib*
• ame Unit on whieh (lie .aid I’riddy now reaide.) on which
a tooifomMe dwelling lioaie.a barn,out lioutet.ynd a fl uiriabii c
apple orrbaid; alin altko >am* hint and place, I thall reli.
under Ihe raiue J.e.l, one Imre, eight head of cattle,thiiteen
hog,, one hone ca.t; end .11 (he raid priddy’. Hour .bold ami
kitchen /urndure and plantation uteo.ilr The title (o the above
property ,ii hvli.utd to be good, but Ibe eub.cribc- will warnu
it again,! kiuisrll aa Tru.iee only.
„ , I’UILIP O WINSTON, T.url-e.
Hanover, .Tan, 15. 78 I2.iwtdt
rTHIE'New M*» of Virginia,compiled fiom actual turvov,
b.t'.JlV*.!0*0"1* ‘J*' r*ow P‘*M..he,l, mJ
m«y hr > oMaintflhy pet'on* <\r<irvu, of nr or tin,|f.„n it rfu'*
1.00 to Wm. II. Hrchard.nL, IbeC.pitol, ju t| e city7/It!l I
WOV14. *
ll.i* w. rk, effected by (be labour of many yearr. grd a
great cr.t of tare and money, bar never,verbal,*,hern aim. .
ed in variety acid accuracy of det..|,.„ ,n beamy and eleg*., e
of eiecmion. I. reflv,-., the higbe.t credit on (be ,c,e„ce and
• kill of the perron, irnmed.ately concerned in it, vvMtealim
ao.l m«rl pr-we highly ratifying and inefi.l |„ the p,,Mic. Tf .’
Lcgf/hture have autborwed the „|e of 2 V) Copjc, ,.„|, „f
Map, on the Igrge,rale nf five m.ler to the inA; rod the Er.
cntive, with the view of making the rate »r ritmeive and r«r.d
a, poaaihle, have directed the copter to be d.rpoted .f at ibe
modnate price of ®20. r 1 *■*
Under there circumvt.oeer, ,t I, probable that perron, who
v hall not!nak. rally application. will be unable to .ubtgi. »
Oopy of I Ins beaulrful anu valuable woik. * D *
Aitgurl 8. 25-if
Mllfc "»»> Henion will tommeare at naval cm thi»2Vb of
Jan. 1*28. Court, of Iiwtriirttoo: The elaeairal df
r.a"wrM einhr.ce, the Kngloh, La.iu k. Greek Language,:
■ he Mathemvtical : Arithmetic, Altebia, Geometry. To ihV.v
• re added, when deep-ed, Hi* iranetvtion of the Modern K—
.^".ld,ajerl, _B,wn,.h, ITalian, and Fr-neb, w,lh (|eog,
w uh> M*P* *«• «lobc, Y
rk.HMJ-F.tr H. ar.l and Tu.lion, nrr annum, P. 140
I .If bed aod bedding, ,( f„ro„beJ here, 5
Fa,able one garter ,0 advance, the balance et tbee.Jof
(be year. There are eacancr., whirl, \ w„h to fin.
1 Ne.,„t Port Offer. « Lewi.’, Store, > J°"S lEWW
•Spot tty I *«nia ccnflty, V».” I
1 ffov.f5. ' r- .. •
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