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Richmond enquirer. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1815-1867, November 14, 1828, Image 3

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RioHatofirs, siov. 14.
1" — -J ------ * .— ■■■■■ ■- ■ ..... ■- --
the issueT
Figures are rapidly giving way to facts—cal
culations to certainty -Koi fifteen months past
Wo have never entertained a ijioiiitiit’ttdoubt about '
tha Election ol Jackson. We avowed it o;. the loth .
oi Sept 1827; and from that moment t\c have nc- i
ver faultcred in our laith. The following is the I
mtwl correct Coup-tC Util ol the piesenl Hate of I
tbi* lon£-peii(Iit)g contort.
For Jackson—“ The Star in the East,” Cum
heriam) District, in Mstitio, 1; Pennsylvania 2d;
Virginia 24; N. Caioliua 15; S. Carolina II; Geor
gia 9; Tennessee 11; Alabama 5; MisM-siimi 3; '
Illinois 3; Missouri 3- 112,—Id voles tv.Xiung_I
to lie made up out of Maryland, N. Yoik, and Zut 1
Western Reserve.— Maryland gives 3 cci tain—
thus we b»vo 15 only to a^k of N. Yu k—
The vote in New ^ ork has excited the deepest
interest.—Our whole city, bus looked to it with in- !
tvtwo anxiety—the stage has been watched; its I
passengers interrogated; and estimates after e.-tj. :
males made, 0.-*a tipcu Be lion and Peiion upon Os- 1
ra, to arrive at the result.— I’he reader will he'
pleased torema.k, that the Estimate of the Jack
ton Albany Committee was this—22 district. Cm -
tain for Jackson— S doubtful- 4 certain for Ad
utiiH The Jackson eertaiu* were Kings, Richmond,
Kockland.l—New Voik 3—Putiuuni II cs'chcstcr
1—Orange 1—Ulster, Sullivan 1—Rensselaer!—
Albany I—Greene, Delaware 1—Schoharie, Sche
uectudy 1 Otsego 1—Chenango, Broome 1—Her
kimer 1—Saratoga 1—fienkii; , E«ex, ( huiun,
Warren 1 Oswego, J-If rscu, St. Lawrence,
Lewi- D—Onondaga l--uud i avu-ra 1. The doubt
fuls were Suffolk. Queen- l—Columbia 1 —Mont
turnery 1—Mo<U-on. Cortland I—Ontario, Seneca,
Wayne, Yates 2—Cattaraugus, Steuben, Allegha
ny 1—Geunesace, Orleans 1.—The Adams cer
tain* were Oneida 1 —Washington 1—Monioe and
Uviogsiou 1—ChauisugutgErit, and Kia^iiri 1.
Our fiist Accounts were that two of the doubt
ful*, viz: Queens, Suffolk-and Columbia, had
voted for Mr. Adam*—uid that throe of the Jack
son certains, viz Albany, Saratoga, and Kcn-e
iear. had gone over to Mr. Adam.*.—These chan
gea were lather .singular they haOled all calcu
lations, and left us at set about all the other dis
tiict*.— 1 he Adams gentlemen began to cituckle
Ot their success, and spoke tiiumphantly ot Ins
e.iiction And bow stand* the ea*o by last accounts?
—Queens and Sulfblk have really voted tor Jack
we break off to announec the intelligence by
last Evening’s Mail—It is conclusive—Wo get cer
tain in N. York seventeen—ami possibly 20—We
lioed not weigh our cause by grains or scruple*—
Klugle votes an’of no consequence—We shall car
ry also Kentucky—,<n«l we confidently infer from
the returns, Ohio—We entertain not much doubt
about Indiana—and it is possible, thul Mr. Adams
will not receive a vote beyond the mountain*.
Jackson's majority may be 79 or 89 above Mr. A.
Maryland too, attracted great attention—The
friends of the Administration confidently claimed
10 out of the II vo'es—How blow* the wind In
that quarter?—The Election came on, on Monday
fast. Baltimore county is one Electoral District,
and gives Jackson 1—Baltimore City, Anne Arun
del and Annapolis, form a double district and have
chosen 2 Jackson Electors—The Upper District,
\ve have no doubt, 2 more—3 in Maryland.
V\ e will not distract our readers to-day by a va
liety of returns, and colums of figures.—In our
uext, they shall have enough to satisfy the most
iuqufsitive Arithmetic!- u.
We will uot repeat with the N. Intelligencer of
Monday last—This is the greatest and most glori
ous news we have received sinco the peace—but
it is certainly very acceptable intelligence. It
clears away an Administration, which ha* forfeit
cd the cunlidence of their Cour.lry, by an over
whelmning majority. Jackson w ill have 79 or 89
more than Mr. A.—The more dcci.-ion now, the.
better. We may no tv have peace in Israel at leust
jor twoyears.
To the Editors oj the Enquirer.
I have been greatly surprised at the course of
the discussion in the newspapers, relative to the
late disclosure of Mr. Adams’s alleged motives for
deserting the Federal and joining Hie Republican
Party. The administration presses, fearing, no
doubt, the disastrous elfect of this disclosure upon
Mr. Adams—and, fearing it with good reason,
have endeavored to counteract that effect by the
abuse of Gov. Giles, who, (hough not (lie imme
diate, is considered by them as the remote and ef
licieut cause of the disclosure, and who is justly
regarded by them as their most active and do
i-Uuctive opponent. That such an attempt should
he made, is not surprising—Injtit is surprising, that
tho Republican Party should appear disposed si
lently to permit, and tamely to submit, to its suc
cess: and it is still more Ptirpnsing, that some tew
highly respectable members ol that Party—doubt
lessly with the best intentions too- should have
ever joined iti the clamor against Gov. Giles, rais
ed by their common adversaries, because, lorsooth,
lie has been the most adventurous in detecting
their machinations against tin- Constitu ion ai d < ><
Republic; the most daring in exhuming them 10
the people; and tho most active in counteracting
Hut, if it is strange that such a clamor should
bo countenanced, sonic ol the alleged grounds of
it aie parsing strauge. Attacked as Gov. Giles
has been on all sides, ii is said that the high digni
fy of bis official station should nevertheless have
imposed silence upon him, and that be should qui
etly have submitted to the Injury done to hi* char
acter by the daily misrepresentations and miscon
ceptions of his conduct in the public print*, in
every instance, in which his name ha- appear? I i
the papers, since he Ini' been in otlice, it will be
found, I believe, not only justified, ut required
by the occasion. That these iii'timces have been
frequent, is bis misfortune, not his fault.
His publication of Mr. Jrlf'-rsonb Irllsr of the
2(j*h of December, IS2o, whs the first instance;
cud surely the circumstances preceding and attend
tug that publication, will, at least, plead an ample
apology tor it. It had bet-u publicly asserted that
Mr. J. Iferson was friendly to the pr sent adminis
tration; that ho advocated its doctrines and approv
ed it* measure*. In proof of these assei lions,
expression# were put into Mr. Jefferson’* mouth,
Wholly at war wirh hi# Republican principles, and
destructive of hi* Republican fame, ami his friend#
were even dared to deny them, and Inuuly call* U
vpon to produce any evi.lenco they had, wliici
could disprove them. Under the influence of
these calls.Gov. Randolph, Mr. Jctfeisou’s son-in
law, came forward with a statement contiarticling
these assertions; which statement he -ub .-quem
ly supported by the publication ol a private letter
from Mr. Jefferson to himself, justifying the viola
tion of its privacy upon the ground, that it was
dotja to protect Mr. Jefferson’s own character.- -
Gov. Randolph himself was now assailed, and
even the veracity ol his statement called in quos
1ion.— Under these circumstance#, with a view to
Hid Governor Randolph in protecting Mr. Jeffer
son from misrepresentation, as well as himseil
from the imputation of falsehood, a* was stated at
the tiiue, Gov. Giles published such parts of Mr.
Jefferson’s letter of the 20lh of nccembor, 1825.
ii# ho conceived not included in the injunction of
privacy imposed upon him. and whim were ail
that could interest the public— being all that relat
'd to politirs at all, or hail any hearing whatever
upon the question agitated The publication ot
this letter clearly showed, that, whatever opinions
Mr. Jelfersoi] may have enfcrt.J.ied of Mr. Ad
sin#*s private integrity and worth—that, however
highly lie may have estimated the patriotism &■ dis
interestedness, which, as he states in hi# letter ol
tho 25th, lie behoved prompted Mr. Adam* to
make to him the disclosure of the treasonable
views of tho Northern Federalist*,—he, neverthe
less, saw, equally wijh Gov. Gilo*, the alarming
character of tho prevent crisis,—that he held in
cJUil A .*'£> 'U+j y.',-s hf Use 1 "SSi j1.»l’"s
I Ai-cssjjfe,—and that no entertained even gieater
I ■’ ot the entire destruction ot all our Uepuhli
* ai. tonus ot Government, aud of the uite> mini
| Inlation ol all our tights from ihe measure*of fcjs
sdiiiitiimiaiion. This publication, ol nnu.-c, had
the coiu.'lete effect ol silencing ihe vocitcious
call* for evidence of Mr. Jefferson's liu-uii
t> 10 the Administration. ic bushed up (he
slanders, uttered against his political fame, and
shielded (iovi mor iLndfdj h horn the assault made
upon his character, it was because oi (hi* oflect
that ihe ttiiiniuistralion prints weie made to ciy
out—shame upon Gov. Giles, that ho should stoop
from his high otlice to miugii- iu ehtcikiueeriiig
scenes; and that lor this lie should even vio'.ite the
■nalof a private correspondence. And it was
cause enough that Ihfij should cry out. Hut I pm
it to every ohiiiteicstcd and candid man to ay, it
he possessed this evidence, enter'anting feeling*
of ii iendship for Air. Jetlorson and his family, ol de
• oliou to Kepuhlican principle « and ot lovo to truth 1
and to his country—he would not, under these cir- I
Cir.nsUnces, have I*-It hitnsell ^ouinl to come out [
with Its publication, as Gov. Giles did?
The next instance, iu which hi* name i> »ccn j
in the public prints, is in hif answer to the attack
made upou hiiu by the Anti Jackson Convention
It is enough to say, that the highly respectable anil
justly esteemed characters ot many iitcmbcis ot
•hat Convention, entitled an attack'from them, »;
least to notice. Hut when the imputation* it con
tained were founded upon misconception* ol Gov.
Giles’motives and conduct, it became Ids duty,,
both to them and to the public no less than to him
seit to correct such misconceptions.
'Fbe third instance, in which hi* name has ap
pealed before the public, is tound iu his defence
against the imputation.* growing out of the
publication of Air. Jeflerson’s .letter to him ot
ihe 2i»tli December, 1825, and Judge Stuart’s
a'taek connected therewith, and against the
articles which appeared in the National intelli
gencer upon the same subject. It w ill not be pre
tended, that this defence, wa* not called lor by the
occasion, and (hat Guv. Giles would not have been
justly condemned by the public, had he silently
submitted to these imputations upou auy pretence
what. ver.
His answer to Mr. Thomas J. Randolph’s hitter,
published in ) our papei a few bays since, is the
last and only »»th» r instance m which Ins name can
be found in tho l’ubtic Print*, i put it to every
gentleman ol honoiable feelings to say, if placed
in Gov. Giles’ situation, upon any of these occa
sions, he would not hav felt it in-, umbent upon
him, to have defended himself with the best abili
ties and best means at life command? 1 hen.wlieic
fore all this clamour against Gov. Giles, lor doing
what every man of principle would have done?—
The cause ol ii may be tuund by looking to i.
source. It has been raised by the Adininiauation
Parly; who, having provoked his appearance be
fore the Public, and suffered the penally ol their
provocation*, are endeavoring to satiate their ven
geance, by sacrificing an opponent,who more than
any other, has con'.iibuted to the n|itiripatcd down
fall of their cause.
As legaitls Gov. Giles’ answer to Mr. T.J. Ran
dolph’s letter, ulludcil to above, 1 cannot but ex
press the satisfaction 1 have deiived fi omits peru
sal. I h ive been highly gratified al the mild yet
dignified maimer, in which he has infused all con
troversy tsitb Mr. Randolph. It has added another
coutii nidtion io the opinion, which as an intimate
acquaintance, I alwuj* entertained of life feelings
towards Mr. Jetrerson and his family. It has show n,
too, that however ready he uiay be to stand tore
most in the contest against those tvnoni he consid
ers iht* enemies of Ireedoin, he will be the last
to array himself against those with whom lie en
tertains a unanimity of sentiment and feeling. —
Rather than be forced to it,on the present occasion,
he prefers to remain undefended, and to sutler any
personal injury be may sustain theieky.—i feel it
due, houever, to Gov. Giles, to say* afew word*
by way of explanation, in relation to two 'sugges
tions contained in Mr. Randolph’s letter. Vbe cue
is, that Gov. Giles had violated Mr. Jefferson's
confidence, in pubh-Jiiiig bi&. letter of the 26th of
Dec.; and the other, that he bad been disingenu
ous in his endeavor to consult Mr. Randolph on
the propriety of that publication.—Having made
tnysell acquainted with the facts on these points,
and being satisfied of Mr. Randolph’s error, 1 feel
assured that an explanation of them, will be no
loss acceptable 'ohiiu, than it will be just to Gov.
Giles. 1 have already staled the circumstance*
which led to the publication of this letter. They
must Le considered such, I think, as would have
justified the violation even of an unqualified in
junction of privacy. But, Gov. Giles did not and
does r.ot now think, that ho was guilty ol any such
violation. Mr. Jefferson tells him, that (his letter
*• will contain matter not intended for the Public
1 eye.” The contents were of two distinct charac
ters. A pait*of them was of a private nature, with
expressions relating to individuals, which might
have wounded their feelings, if made known to
tin in, tho’ otherwise entiroly harmless. The other
part of the contents was of a public nature, relat
ing exclusively to politics, and exhibiting,no doubt,
Air. Jefferson’s real opinions upon the great politi
cal questions which were then agitated. These o
pinions the Public had a right to; and Mr. Jeffer
son, it was known, had liimsell expressed not on
ly a willingness, but a dc«ire, that any of Ids po
litical opinions slicuhl be made known to the world.
Gov. Gil- s of course concluded,that the injunction
of privacy, imposed by the - xpression above quot
ed, did not relate lo such parts of the letter as were
of a public nature, and conceived that be had com
plied fully with that injunction, when he had re
sisted evciy effort to draw from him the publication
or such parts as were of a private character.—
Neither did he consider himself debarred by tb.it
injunction from exhibiting the letter to any of hi*
friends; and ho ol.course used the privilege ol
shewing it to a few ol them. But, no copy was
ever taken of it, so far as he recollects or
believes, and it any public use was made of
its contents, before their publication by him
self, lie avers that it was done wholly with
out bis const-tit or knowledge.—Indeed, so caution.*
was be in regard lo giving publicity to any part ot
it, that he addressed a fetter to Mr. Randolph,w it It
a vi>-w to obtain his advice, as (tit* repofilorof Mr.
Jeff r-on’s papers, upon that subject. This lottor
was sent under cover lo a gkntli-inan in Charlottes
ville, who was rcqne-ted to hand it in prison to
M-. Randolph as so • a* practical)- ‘ (Jpon tic in,;,
informed that Al r. Randolph was absent iroin bom*
at the Springs, that bis return was uncertain, ahd
that the letter could not bo lorwarded to him with
any a«stirance of his getting it,—Gov. Giles again
requested the same genifeifiiin lo call am' deliver
| it immediately on Mr. R iiido pit’s return I i bis
i was ali that Gov. (files could do; and if any delay
! i•* Juried in r*s receipt, ii must have oi iginated from
j circtuiis:ances wholly beyond bis control.—In the
! meantime, Gov. Randolph's publication appeared
1 as *tatcd above. Hearing nothing from Mr. Y .1. '
' Randolph, and considering this publication a sulTi
dent sanction,while It added new.andashe thought,
j irresistible inducements for giving lo the i’ublic
the political pail* of Mr. Jefferson’s letter,of the
26ili of Dec.; <( inv. (files hesitated no longer about
i R, since he now had the double object to arcom
j plish, of protecting Mr. Jefferson from slander am)
life son-in-law from abuse. This statement shews,
. that Gov. (fifes has acted throughout this business
with the utmost candor tc frankness; and I feel *<•
j sured, that Mr. Randolph wijl be among the first
j to acknowledge the error of his intimation to the
contrary; which, I venture to say, cannot be sup
I ported by any single act of (fov. (files’ whole life
j —a life, that has bocn devoted lo the service of hi*
country, and to the maintenance of those princi
! plus, upon which be consider* its prosperity and
happiness alnpc depends. Indeed, hn greatest er
rot* seems to have been his too great Zeal, perhaps,
i Ida rashness, in doing every thing in defence of
j those principles. This fe the crime now charged
I upon him; and, it is lor this, that the effort is now
j made to sacrifice him to the vengeance of eis
i|M>litical cnatnir*. Alter reaping flic benefit ol his
unwearied and unexampled labours in siippoit ol
Iheir pimriplns—when glorying in their conquest, I
j —will there be found a “ingle member of Ihe Re
publican party, to aid in this sicnfice of one,whose
ioiily cr itics have been, the success of hisoxer
I lions in then cause, mid tho consequent hailed of
j their opponents?
i 'Extract iron Mr. fiilen’ letter to l>i« form! atCliar
loMcrvil^, Atij;. JO, I8J:».
" J t»V»» lli«» liberty of »'hireling In you ftrlrin
jiaptr* iililrimcil |« T. .1. Ft arwlniyh, I-. -j t<tf your
exmninatlon.Drt'/ would thunk •pni t»prr*»nl them
to him, with o f 'it in fhe tetter j<1!.i to him,
assc;n\'Ur :^ir . a- # • .* , ...xUs’- '
tan* permit.— I'ue papers eip.'atuuiy object, umi I
vmuid .thank you for your vf«tvs on «lt«* subject.
P • sen ted by Tliein with as little delay a-* possible."
fb*x»r»ct from do. to do. Sept. 1 lilt, 1*27.
“ The question about consulting Mi. Jctlvrson
Randolph, as to the publication of his Grandfather's
letter, has now be dome one of little interest—;ho’
{ am not less abided to you lor your tiiendly com.
inunicalion* on the subject, jjjter ihr attack upon
b’w Randolph, in the wV. Journal, I determined
instantly to publish the letter, milhaut waiting
Mr 7’. J. Randolph'* reply —aud t di*l »u.— You
wilt, nothsunding, he good enough to deliver to
Mr. Randolph* upon Lb return home, lha letter I
addressed to him upon the subject.”
Mr.Attains ha> got over hl*“fjslidkms tk'lk»cy”
—and lays before the public Mr. Giles’? fuurloi
gotten letters. Cannot Mr. A. be pi ivailcd upon
to conquer hi* “fastidious delicacy,” as like
wise to publish his owu letters to Mr. Giles? With
out these, indeed, Mr. Giles’s cannot be to well
understood—Or, does Mr. A. wait until the 4th
March, iu the year ofyourLnrd IS**)?—The Feder
alists of Massachusetts are not very well pleased
with the atliduile iu which tins question now
•tands.— i he la*f Huston Courier hold? the follow
ing language upon ii:
“We re-echo the words of the Enquirer. The pro
p'.e will not be *;Ui*tied without the whole of this
correspondence. They want a full history of the
strange transaction* attending the remarkable
change in Mr. Adam*’* opinion* and conduct—and
they will not, nor ought not to be put off with the
•‘alleged delicacy olMr. Adams, or the alleged
Ibi getluhies* of Mr. Giles ” It is no trilling mat
t6r, that a Senator of the United States accuses
souin of the most to*peeled and respcctatdo men
in the union ot high treason—an accusation which 1
tho President ot the L'nited States reiterates alter
a lapse ot twenty years. This alluded delicacy
is no apology lor withholding the “unequivocal evi
dence.” We hope the people will call for it till
!t shall be forthcoming ; and if the gentlemen,
whom he named iu hi* disclosure* to Mr. Jeller
son, should pro.-<;cutc him fora libel, they woulJ
ito 110 more than their duly to their country, and a
decent vespoct for the character* a: id feelings of
their families requires.”
The Sal.'tu (»: zrtfe of the 4th grvo- an acoount
ol ilie Electoral .oto iu several .owns on the 3d—
(Adnihii tra'ion Ticket 2010, Opjio-iuoii 7*1)
and a to- Coat •* Mr. Adams a t h.i g 1 against the
hedeial Party have excited -uipti-t-. ajid indigna
t on wherever his communication ha* been read.
Multitudes'veateiday that intended to vote for
him, withheld their suffrages on that account.”
As the Presidential question now stands,we have
no personal feeling upon this subject—Mr. Ad
ams is now to be considered in the light of a man
almost belonging to the times pas*.—and tho sole
desire is, not to wound his feelings, but to obtain a
true ln*tory of die m.-inoiabte transactions of 1SS>3
We disdain Ii om ihc very bottom of our Muh, the
t**clmgs which tho last Nat. Intelligencer has
chosen to ascribe to us—We have not one personal
h s ii* h-cliutr rgainst Mr. Adams—and vve would
*co-•! to he the “ obsequious Instrumental” of Mr.
Gilo — H • ku >ws better.
1 ho foilcioiAg is iSto J*. lector dl Vote, a.s Jitr <u
Jackson Ticket. .VJams Ticket.
Albemarle 4?9 fyj
Amelia >«i
Am Ivor st 2'Jd • U3
Augusta 3.V) .v07
Hntb T3:t &;»
Bed for ! 3l*d 2U4
Brooke 315 l;J5
Brunswick 2H (it
Buckingham 447 42
Campbell 311 _2<»4
Caroline .;i*t
diaries City i. J 2y
Chai lotto * 3I:» ,.|
Chesterfield ;:n'd j-tr»
Culpeper 5t7 ity
Dinwiddio 271 ;>1
Flizabcib City 71 7 j
Fssex 1.9.7 j‘j
Fairfax 1 J:) 429
Fauquier 37 J 2f!)
Fluvanna 2t»il 2
Frederick b:>6 ,.l-,5
Gi‘«3 2;».i -n»
Gloucester >49 51
Goochland f'9 :;t>
Greenbrier 149
Greensville >< It 17
Hampshire 317
Hanover 2S0 j jy
Henrico 2*1 120
Isle of Wight 2ti2 UM
James City Si 21
Jefferson 2<l7 291
King William 179 33
King George 42 93
Lou.inun 2211 7-2»
Louisa 445 y |
1 Matthews lit 43
Mason I7ij j >«»
; Middlesex 1.13 39
Mecklenbnrg -fHi 28
.Montgomery iU 40
1 N arise mend . 2 >■! 221
Morgan 75 1,3
Nel«on 1',‘J 41
New Kent JMf 77
j Norfolk county 15*1 PI7
j Northampton !< t 29
[ Northumberland ITtl ).o 1
| Ohio ;!.}'» ,j;>l
j Orange 42*. >47
1 Pocahontas It 1 5T)
[ Powhatan 159 2d
Preston • 229 «;i
1 Prini e George ' >btt ti
| Prince Willuio 117
Kichuiond county 79 1,>H
Rockbridge 3-i’:l ;;;q
Kockiogbain f»3l 121
Mieilandoah fifil 47
*oui ni p on 11 115
S|«4t-ylvan: a 2'j1 77
iM.'fford 106 JK)
[Susies 5'i.7 H
I I'yler l '4 ><*0
[Westmoreland F>;» 17
York 91 7
Noitolk Borough 211 218
Petersburg 121 147
’ Kirhiiiotid i'47 1'ifi
Williamsburg 56 26
17,199 '*,75
Arromaek, in part 172 J n
Alleghany 35 U
Botetourt, 396 73
Berkeley It'll 34.1
'Cabell 113 .*)
[Cumberland 219 3d
| Franklin, in part 47.) 93
| Halifax 569 7d
Hardy ,r;ty 5?)
King & Queen, 1st (Jay 1:?l c f
Kanawha • 1WS J"9
Lancaster 5*1 ;<3
1 Luneqburg * Ib'.i 13
Madison, in part 1'7 >i
Monroo I5M ' * ?d$
Nottoway 141 1
Pendleton k: ; 744
Pdtsylvania li.'t > q
Princess A on* in,3 ,j
Prince F.dwarJ ?>29 h
Hurry 17) t
Warwick, in par' . 1
Washington do 3‘7 i jq
Wythe list ;<i
6,52 i 2,073
Official retur; - *
hove 17,199 H,475‘
22.72 4 14,517
1 t,*)/
Xfitt J»<*kv-on n ». JJ,17 •
IT.r* Only 13 roMitlie* l>o Hr.nrJ iron*—-T.ick
ron’i* nifjoriiy will l»c nrar f
Ponniylvania hm « Isir riven for f.rk«on,
ni.ijoriiy—vl/.. for 3. }>(>,’. >|, for A. I >,72*'
Fiftron rournim vot fo |io li<;ur'J Iron- ohaMc
W _ J . .<< >*ij '/ tj . .
' S OUiiHEUPoi\ Lf L.\
1-1« v nk uji, l’i:MPLmi.v county, N„v. *Jih.
- •* Al the close or'the (tolls on Monday evening,
tlio vote Mood for Jackson, 236, f<n Adams 114,
majority fortlic Jackson Electoral ticket 92 Had*
the |»oll.s been kept open, which perhaps should
h ive been done, this majority w ould have been
greatly incrcu«ed in proportion, to the number of
votes taken I'll* Administration party could not
bavc paraded wore than 25 or 30 additional votos
in the county, whilst we are confident that there
are nearly one huudred Jackson votes, which were
not polled, on account ol the inclemency of the
weather. This county it bus been unblushing)
asserted would give a anujority of two to uim)%t
i y'dants, but we have overturned their calculations
j for them."
1 ~ ■
r.xtruct oj a It tttr from B.tttintcre, AVr. 10, S
u'clocA, P. .M.
I ln«ten to inform you of tlie glorioo* i soft
o. our election in tfiis city. We have the com
plete returns troin ull the ward*, anil h iv» a luajoti
|tyof 469—being a gain of 92 over the vote at- the
late delegate elections. The Ihslrict is safe by a
I majoi ify ol at least 25D.
I “ Haltlmore county will give at feast 1000—Ce
j cil and Harford will give another Elector; and we
, have the strongest hopes of the Upper District,
■ wliich sends 3 more.’*
Georgia —Th® Electron of a General Ticket
for Elections took place in Georgia on lite 3d inat.
Three separate Ticket* have been run.'—These
tickets ure designated as tiro Troup Tick
et; the 4Starke Ticket; and the .iJmiitistra
tion Ticket.—Theoitfy distinction between the
two former ig, that the Troup Elector* are not wil
ling to rote for- Mr. Calhoun as Vice President—
1 he Clarke Electors are—Tho Adinitiinlr.itioti Tick
etconsists of only two electors—and the Augusta
Chronicle says, that with the exception of the
northern merchants in Savannah, Augusta, Dari
en, and perhaps Macon. it will not probably re
ceive a hundred votes throughout the State.—The
TrAup T. ahead uud we have no doubt will pre
fV e hare no time nor disposition at present to
expose the absurd and unfounded assertions of the
• Political Arena”—Our readers are sick of the
*• disputes of miserable slang-whangers”—and so
are we. We put’our paporon the peace establish
ment, and return with pleasure to the status qiut
ante bellum. The Editor of this paper has al
ways been the friend of reform—ami of a Con
vention—the misrepresentations of the Editor of
the Poli'ical Arena to the contraiy notwithstand
ing.—But we cannot condescend to refute his al
legations. We would not even at this moment no
1 ticc any ol the idle strictures or unjust a'pe-*ion« 1
ol the N-it. Jut.—although that paper was enti
tled to respect by its talent*, whatever be its er
rors or its courso—But when illiberally and abuse
are relieved by nosuch pretensions, we cheerfully
Icayr the held to our adversary.—We are in such
good humour with the world at this time, that we
should have been glad to he spared tho necessity
ol speaking in this style; but the illiberal conduct
ol the P. A. compels us to adopt it.—One thing,
however, we will pledge to that paper, that it is
the last time we shall notice any of its effusions.
To the Editors, from
New York, Nov. 10,1829.
“ • strived last night from Albany. IVc have
17 electors certain—but we shall not get over 20
to 22—including the two chosen by the electors._
Our majorities are immense—while they only get
their- by the skin ol their teeth. The Evening
Post ol this afternoon, will give you all the par
ticulars. I he Anti-Masonic excitement has cost
us ti or 7 votes. The fight lias been on the old
federal and republican ground, Our republican
counties this si.le of Albany, give 10 eiooiois and
16.000 majority. Van Hu re n will beat Thompson
25.000 votes.” *
From tho .Veto York Evening Post, of.Monday
The Republic is safe.— The electoral ticket fa
vourable to Gen. Jackson lias succeeded in the fol
lowing counties in this State:
Sutlblk and Queens I; Kings, Richmond and
Rockland 1; New York 3; Westchester and Put
nam I; Orange 1; Dutchess J; Ulster and Sullivan
l; Delaware and Green 1; Schenectady and Scho
t harir 1; Tompkins and Tioga 1; Jlerhimcr I; Ot
i seen 1; Chenango and Uioome i; Onondaga 1:
3 Cayuga 1;—J7.
And we have an equal chance with our advers.i
ries in the following districts, from which only
paitial returns have been received:
1 Jefferson, Lewis, Oswego and St. Lawrence 2;
Madison and Cortland 1; Steuben, Alleghany, he!
1; G.-unease and Orleans I; Cliuton, EtL-ex, War
ren and Franklin 1;—d.
As ilio editor of the American informed hi
friends that Mr. Adams could not be elected with
out 20 votes in this state, we presume he is new
sa fished.
The fallowing arc all the return? wo have been
able to collect:
Madison—All the returns received. A small
majority for Adams elector amt Adams congress;
‘ ail the rest of tho Jack-on ticket elected, and a
I bout 100 for Van Huron,
j Courtland.—To be heard from.
[ Jefferson.—From 3 to WO for'Adams elector: all
I the rest of the Jack -on ticket elected by about 200.
| Lends.—About 150 majority for Jackson elector,
l and about 200 for’Wright. 100 against Keyes-.
! Jackson county ticket elected.
Oneida—ti 10 majority for Adams elector, C'ln
for governor, senator 470, assembly average 120,
| and Mr. Savage, Jackson, probably re-elected to
{ ai.-eu.hly. Slorrs re-elected by about 70 majoi ity!
j thkenectudy—Jackson elector majority 21*7,
f majority for congress 217, governor 340, seualoi’
; the same, and Paige about 400
i Chenango.—300 to 1000 tor Jack-on eloctor.go
. vernor over 1000, county ticket elected, Jack-on
I congress about 1000. and Jackson senator 3000.
j Otsego.— All the returns hut from two towns a
! bout 000 majority for the Jackson elector.
Onondaga.—I to500 Jackson elector. Earl re
■ elected to Congress.
i Catpiga.—A large majority for all the Jackson
Delaware ti Crcen—1300 lo 1900 majority for
the Jackson elector, governor, congress, Sic,
Tomkins.—A large majority tor ihoJackson
elector, fo tkc.
Mi. Van Huron’s majority, over Judge Thomp
son, will probably be 20,000
Orange County.— This county lias given atria
lerity ol upwards of one thousand for the Jack .on
ticket—Lectorr Craig is elected to Congress.
\h rom (\« fftto York Com Adrtrlittr, A imn. dat'd Ho-. If) >
0'ir friends are crowding upon us this morning
with «o much solicitude, upon the subject of ihe
Presidential Election, that we have determined In
present them w ith such a canvass of the votes
we think Warranted hy the complexion o» the re
turns thus far received. If will he perceived with
)*'.'• t by tho friends of social order and well tog.
ul .ted liberty, that two districts which were conti
den'ly claimed by our Albany Correspondent* on
Saturday, have voted to ratify Mr. \an Buren’e
bargain witii tho South. ,
Adams 17—Jackson 1 *».
Prom the above simcf..«rit, \v» i-d, a as favorable
for tho administration as we date make if it j cor
fain that our State will give a very eh,.c vote —
( Hlioiild'Toinkins ar.d Tioga go agair.n u«. the vote
, <d flie State, save if. ca c of mine c . malty will be
equally divided, (hi the other hand, should our
• pr.-srnt accounts prove correct, and tho 1’Mb Dm
t triel go for the (tdinini tration, we shall have 20
I votes. But we very much fear that the loss of the
| Cumberland District in Maine, and the shameful
I negligence of our friend* in Queens, which b.u
. us the fir«l Di -trict, h.w ruined the great cause of
. the country.
II * (I-/ VVe lie«ir<1 froiri TonipHn** np'l Tioi'**
I ,, ,,cy RfifC for Jack*!**, as we all along appro
. bended they would. It i* therefore rerulei -J near*
' fy certain Ih it tho v< ; • of ||,i« State •• i I be .mid
| ly divided. She*dd, then, Adam . u l dscks m r-.
■ ceivc tho number <>f votes , oncrally allowed for
| each, [deducting two entirely from the. vn> of v
N ork] there would be for Jarbs'it., I:{", f0# Adatti*
I2H. A-. it r- quire* lilt tor a choice, u. Mu*
’here Wnuldi-t; no election, and it would a r,i,»d0
cl I\ • ■ • , ^
(t'oHunattiy, hit-yurt aanctij) out a.1 ihur houbic. |
[Toni the iVasl.inulon Telegraph -V.xrnA
.Vovembrr 12.
Extract a titter to the Editor doted
\i:.M A. (iii'rn Cvuii'y, Nov (i.
It will probably be gratifying you to hear
something Irotn our returns in this county. Ad
dams majority last night »vas culy 82 vote ; up
wards of 1-t‘Xi were taken. At the August elec
tion, Metcalfs majority In Fayette, the fiist day
was towards of 200. In Franklin count}’, tvherc
Barry** majority was 128 in August, Jackson.
} majority last evening was 291. In Fluke coun
| ty where Metcalfe’s majority was about860 li st
iday, Jackson was only 129 behind last night, iu
[Jessamine where Barry was beaten 65 lust day
Jackson’* majority was 77 Monday night. In
| -<IatIi<on, where Metcalfe Inid 300 m.ijoi ity first |
: day,Jackson was IPO behind last night. In Sco't
I our tuujority 150 first night. In Garrard w here
j Bury only received 118, Jarksou had 217 at Lan
caster at ihcucr time. Monday. In Mercer,
! where Barry's majority we* 3i»U in August, Juck
son was IlK) a head last night. In short, the A
dams tnen have given tip, and we shall beat them
at least J.tWlI in the State. Never w ere a set
“f men so completely chap-fallen. For the uio-t
part, alley acknowledge before the election, that
Jackson would l»c elected, and their gieatest anx
iety was to sustain Mr. Flay in Kentucky, by
giving the vote liar Mr Adams. We have had to
contend against bofh, and we have, to rise a Ken
tucky phrase, “run over them rough shod.” I;
congratulate you 011 the certainty of our triumph !
in Kentucky .
I*. S. The vote at the Court House last night, I
Lexington, was lor Jacltscu. Ii2!) '
Adams 517 j
t . *" 82 j
Fifty two Counties in Ohio heard from, which
give Jackson 2,195 majority.
The .Zanesville M essengcr of the 8th s.ivs, that j
it is “certain that Jackson has gained Ohio hy from
.2 to 5000 votes” (too large, p:oba' li!)—Th Co
lumbus Monitor of the 6th says, that “ Jackson
> has undoubtedly received the veto ol the State of
: Ohio.”
' Tho Nat. Intelligencer of Wednesday says, that I
'the " lew additional returns from Ohioan? not sa
’ tis/actorif, or at all deci-ivo”—and that “ the •
neral opinion was against the success of tho Ad
ministration Ticket in Kentucky.” 1
/-xtracl oj a U.‘!tr to tt L2<itl> r, tlatcil i
Lex lno ro.-v, Hy. Nov I.
Siii: I make no apology lor writing you ngain, i
inasmuch as i cannot issue my own paps r tor three
iur four days.
, The cjttestion is now settled, that #)*,:<> ha*
thrown her ponderous wot .a: iir.o the scale ol ttie
Hero of Ol loans. We have actual return* fiom 48
|counties, including the. Western Reserve, except
I Trumbull, and part.of Foitagn counties, and al
lowing 1200 majority in each of these counties,
| (300, in all, more Chau the Adams men claim,)
still we aro 1553 ahead—and this doe* not * nth ai e
Knox county, where we liave since ascertained a
! majority fbr us ol 870. intimating the balance ol
I the State by the election for Governor, amt giving
I the Adams men the extent of tin ir claim*, v^* till
carry the Jackson ticket, from 1200 io 2d >0. Von
may implicitly depend upon this r suit: indeed the
Stale i* now conceded to n*. If otir majority t v
small, out of about 120,ODD votes given, it umsi b
remembered, that we have had to fight ilu-nt-di
alt the cllicial iullm-nce of the State biTgeneral go
vernment, and against a pres* power ot dnutdv '
our own strength. lint it was the cause of the
people, and the people h ive triumphed! Great j
credit is due to the gigantic ami mi imig etlort of
the T« l -graph, for flic clf-ct produced tu the West
—while our own presses, though of loss'calibre, ’
liavo loaded to the inu/vde.
From tha Kentucky Gazette, Extra,of Nov 5.
Jackson and Liberty are triumphant. Tim !
. Coalition demolished, beaten, routed and defeat-j
From all the surrounding counties, wr, h i c the ]
mo»l covering account* ol Jackson's *uceo-s. Jn
no county from which wo hear, h is Adams
taineit a- many vies as Meleall received upon the
first day of the August election. Fu great has
been the increase ot votes given to Gen. Jackson
over those given to .Hapir Harry, that w- feci war
ranted in saying that he vyill tectum en over
! \vhelming majority.
received, D«t evening, the billowing rc
’ Hnn*. in ai.ilition to tho*e pdui.-hcd iu our Liuilts
i tin ol yesterday:
Mercer counted (Ofici.dlmajoiHy for Jackson,
! 1st day and night, t»99.
j Harrison u! night, at Cytrliiana, 491.
\ The precinct not heard from in ILuri-.m. Tu*
j no doubt given Jackson a ctuif.idcrahle niajonty.
j Nicholas county, at night majority for JacUs.ni 2t»7.
j Precinct not iiicluded,wh>eh will give majo-.liy lor
. Jack-mi. Bourbon—Monday night, majority for
I Adams 179—Precincts included. M.i d-ou-- \t
ja close 1st day, majority for !am*,only l'j).
I More than 1200 votes weio taken. I an
• Monday, at dinner, Adam-, -183, Jack no, 217.
j Majority for Adam- ,! .1. Iu Mercer county, ii>
i August Major Barry received -a inajniity 0j ;’9!i
j— Jackson’s majority on the (list .lay w „s «;>•<.
! A inter-on—At the cto.*e l t day, majority (orJ.uk
I son. Stanford at one o'clock, Monday,’ J.i- k. on’
I majority 83. Owen comity, Jock-on’llb xd .iiM
HI. Majority for Jack-on 33ft Mountstcrling,
Jackson 119—Adams 4‘J4. Majoiity tor Jack am
j 14. Bath, at night. I*t day, Jackson 3,»t>-Adam
; 131. Majority lor Jackson 225. Scott, maim itx
\ wr Jackson, 2J d iy, at nighl, s ipposcd tu be aUuiit
| ‘,0°
! At the August election, Maj. Harry received in
j Madison, only ft IS ,>•« Monday, Jackson receiver/
i ;7J9. I lark, in Augii-t, fi.uiy i ecci ved 443_
Jackson obtained the hr*! dav i'.ik In Jessamine,
Metcalfe ohlaim d a majority of 71 over Harry; on
I Monday Jack-on obtained a rn. ...-y ol 77 ovi-i \
' lams, ((is mijori-y in tin, coiiuy will probably
j he 12.7. Iu G'arranl county Harry’ rmvived only
, 119, on the 1 a! day at dinner Jackson had 217. In
j Huurfjoii Metcalle. obtained a majoiily of 322, Ad
j runs majority in the county will not he more tii.it,
i 150. Iu tlii.i (F. yettc rounty) Me(cnitc obtained a
! li*ojo: by of(J.77^J:irk«on will not be heat more thji.
‘200 votes. In Nicholas county, Harrv obtained a
majority of only 127. On the 1st day Jackson had
a majority of 2t»7. It. would be too tedioii* to enu
merate all the counties, in which we have g .im-,i j
since August; indeed, we feel no hesitation m s..y j
! mg that it has been the ca c, throughout the whole
’ ' .ate. Motealto vv.n elected hy a ni doiil v of npij
votes in the whole State. In the counties l.o.n
t "bich wo have heard, we have gained more than
I 3009. Kentucky i- Ihorcfore sale for Jsckson.
I.xlr.M,t ol a letter to the lalitor, dated
c* , FHI **»*<?*. (Mi!) Nov. Uih.
Dear .'Sir: 1 have just tune to «,iy that thi* F
I icctoial District has gone for the Old Mcro hy <i
j vote Ot | or 290 majority. V,o have hoed ..o.n ,.iJ
, ...c D’sfrtcts ol this county except one, ami the Ao
onr,Miration party h;o g.un -d on some 7 > votes
j -luce the October election. W’elnve heard fumi ft
I /bstriots in 7, a hingtou county, and uur tf» jority
, -' 2r>9 It v.- ill In* increased to about til or .7 ) vote*
! by the Hancock ami Clear .Spring L'ntrict* not yet
| heard from. The Adams LJvctora will go into Adc
i l'h'any with nliont ft.t, or few more of a majority,
| ami we anti, (..ale a majority iu that couu'y ui
,dr'.!.>) voles. .Sucre's is cm lam.
From Vu- JirUitnin'e .‘tivciirnn, Jtue r,j
j M AHV l-AM !> f'Ki:Sl lJI'.NTll.U.CiioN.
■ Third F.fr.clnral Jiishn i.
j !vote m tt.r entire I>i-trlet slam!* a* follow* :
j '••rU-on majority in city of Haltunoru 4<,*,
\ Ailama mnjority in Arnirtpolin '.'7 )
A>.lamo majority in Anne Arurvlc! t ><> j ^ *
•T ' ,;'"n maj' ri»y in t!,« Dirtricl, tiI
F- urlh FA-ciurol JJintnrt
i Tin* District roiiipiHcs Freilenc!;, Washington
j sit’d A!l**d),uiy ( oufitin, and (wo Klncfor1*.
rivj follow ing return* tf ere receive ! \>y ! i -might’*
;<*on ni,?|<i| *iif. AiljiiiH imj-rrie*
*7 w tid.j
v/ a s u r s (**ro \ co! * \ t v .
I’ivo #f. drii*t<* nnl 1 •. • '-Vi ; i :?v
rty. r --*••• • ’ ° J
I return* from ARegiianv. '
Sixth Hit clot al District.
Return* from II it ford and Ci-cil counties, tit test*
I tug the 6ih electoi ul di*lricf. she w that the Admin
isT.rtiuii Klee or ha* inoa chosen by a majority o|
I 2D votes :
Scrrnth Hiectnrat District.
1 hi' District loruprUca lire counties of Kent sod
I Win** ri Ann. I’a ngers in the Kockhall packet,
j arrived last nigli*. state that the Adams majority in
! the Dt-'trkt is 107 votes.
The advanced prices ol Flour, Alluded to in ou»
Review at the closa of the last week, have been,
subsequently, fully supported in this market Oi»
Monday morning small sales of Howard 'street
i Flour were made liom the store* at $0 per barrel.
V* stcrdaydlie tvagon price for this description tva*
3D 25, at which rate it was readily taken; and
luddvts were a*kii.g from the stores. $10 per bar
rel. Tlie stock of Howard street Hour i.* quite
light. and the supplies come in moderately. Di»
Monday a fieri Ton, two lots compri-ing 800 barrels
<\iy Mills Flour were sold at $9SO. cash. lVn
heard o! tio tiai suMiohs yesterday; holJcrs demand
$ Id |nr In al.
Sale* of good red Wheat were made yesterday.
at.<l 1*3 a $2 t>! per bu*?irl. Seles of Rye at 67
cent*. Sale** of (’urn at 62 a (j:1 cent*.
nicn.Mo.vi) rhicks c urrejyt.
T !».( •, »• vAur.lt>. 6 t > ,M<ili>,8| mi'll lAalfh
llu itiiddhi.g, 3 12 - I flfjiKljf.ti.,. gal. I 20 «|l 30
ft|* r* lu*alt 2 a 3 I-*. Apple, 2Slt>.)
Fh*j.fih iniili u II VVhi-krv, ‘ 23
!'•» < •»»! ' '.vu.u yw.t India, POafr
Wuaat, huilirt, I6i»a If .• bux New England Sfi a AO
•• • 4: ’Willi-*, Ma.ii lia, 2 AO a 3 il>
M* «l, du. •!'>» ’■ ’ IK dial) Madeira, I 2
l*i,ii *».' ' |i«». At-il.-iea, A5 a 7|>
Haven, pr| Ih 7 :i • l\ M, I ir.|>. A. (iunp. I VOa 14'
llllflrr, iln. I* a II II... \ i.iuig tlyfi-n, *>0 i'J>a
I’l'Uft, dn. I'd a IS 1-2 lliiixm, 34 a ;i|
lliillva, ill. *i » l< [ftrn.p, pi r 100 Hr. C (>i>
tudifi, it ... I 7i a . » lai troll, du. 4 AO a A 00
N .da, cul. du, 7 l .tl'rak, pri Mil. II
li..*» do. 3 a 3 .MtfSItai. pci bill. 0 00
thru Imf. IS. 1C a '.7ifc.il itririi.ga 3 at-2
1>". I • 'U it, P AO a it AO.Salt, par Full, 3
Ft. ti.iaiuigo Mrri.'aai.y ftutit t.'< to 20 cruta per foct.
Cry ■' . 10 to 12 go
mu es of sructis.
U. S. Hawk, Ut
Hank Va. fit uti,
t'ai 11.*.*' Min» S3 do
North t aio .iia Ila. k Ntlaa 4 a 5
" ib Caroliua du , 2 a 2 I 2
l.eurri* 3 » 3 12
Canal Fiour «oltl lately .it $9 ou 'fueklay—
W ednesdry aud yesterday, purchasers appeared to
pause, mill hut tittle change in the market is to bo
expected iiidil the driical of ihe next Packet.—
The nif.vt > xp* ritMletd ineichatMsdn not expect that •
Oj.#Rl!o(i« in II. ej -t»i?T • will be extensive prior to
tb/rt arrival—al.ito' tv*.tie operated on greatly by
the N. V k i.i.tikt l. and large sales there, at last
quotations or gpyvaids, might produce an effect
lii-i i'.- Wheat i_- lui-k at 187 1-2 to lDOcts.—By tins
Inspector':! st .'einent of the quantity of flour in
this t'liy, mi Mi tuYsiy hi t, for inspection, it appear*
•here u ere 3.1 0 > i ids. ineluding -101) City Milts—
2,70 (.1 which tvt ic injected. The article con
tinues to airire freely.—Owing to the rise in 'the
River, considerable quantities which had been kept
from market, by the low -late o! the water, are
nmv coining in — RhJO bids, were expected on
Tuesday; 800 of which are Country Mills. We
understand MOO hid-, were sold on Tue-daj' at $8;
bm that attor the Kvening's Marl arrived, S9 yvas
refused lor 2,00b barrel-.
• »««* n*e« i»mvu» UM> ;m.'na«icaan«MHBHaiMm
'*■!( *: *;. V\ u.u.ors, can accommodate
w;!!i board, 8 or III (I'entleineu and Ladies
during the sesnioti ol the next Legislature.
Nov. I t. 59—tf
Uuhinond, Virginia.
V»»MK ••■h.Tril rr i < spc-ctfully ansuuucea to the puhticb, that
V-. I.thiiina>|u|)ai •ooiiildil ill the Clinical dtrsit
.. »■«•»< i. ul, Mr. Law,cue. Ji Oj.sidy, a gemUiuan,
who comes vriy highly rec.o-,..ended, l,olb fur runial & |ir(.
,..y u.mlifirst. o», a. an m.trucl.i, lr..m ib« university of
l»..h'.. , it, which ni liluiK-n l.r ha, pursued bis aludiee Hr 3
>.»'» lie Im. Iikv,».,e paa.ed a uioi aatiafactur* eaainiuatioo
, the ly, con-:.-union, end critical euoalytte of tbn
i . -.n. h-, lulh : presenceol very .miuenl classical ackuUia
«»! I •• <*»ly.
Mr h I hen Jle raid, who i, a native of France, and wbcan
" .ril, a. a !u<r«..iul u»t.nM.r ait too well bnowo, toned
a >pt« liic.t.vo b. ic, trill r..iiiinue i«t gire instruction in iai.|
rrhuul in the Freud., Spanish, and MnhematicaldcpaMuieur*
CI.I m I) ...k-ketpiug, during U /lour. cf eacA Jay, ihto’ Ifae
. timing jrsi. •< ’
i ^ ilu number of pnpd. al pi treat brluneinr, and eoeaerd
I .... aJu.ir.ioo. to 11... sr.ho.d it Ji/ty one. It, entire n.iiuher
I will am- al he l,u. Ur,I Jo tixty;- sp Hui there Will be one
wrier % * rv**ry tirenfy %cu* \hf9.
■ C‘‘.r '«"* 11 Jl *hl* •ceat.v.l (in the immediate vicinity
,.| It. Capit.i.) |. rent.al, *lrv*tr.l, and veiy hca.tbtu , Uie
• »rl. . . ... in an y, a.nl well ventilate.
I he aytsui ol study is so «, to prepare young ten
; ten.,,, either lor.hr v.,:.u, Cn.v.rs.tie, autl Colleges ol the
! Mie hfe r V'r!’r ",r ,h* '"«« rieciwnl pursuits of'mere*,, -
te life, Tn* Claw.. .I and matlieowln *1 cUr.v; tbe latter rm.
h s- ing Algebra. t.rnuirirj, 11 igom.iiietry, Mensuration, Na
iiferiou,Purveying itc. nt.lhe pursued agreeably to the melt,,
i M .U,"' r*'"T,""* *•'**'<" The Itepa.tmeolcf
l dei.. 1, oguagrs will hr ,o conducted, ns to insure accuia
«-y hetli in pronunduii. il and n. craicuiatical construction; tod
' -..pi lie.i s, tin. schi.ol is, with nhlr and ae< oiopli.hed asii,.
Ian s. inrt.ee niu,. he douc to every department. It hat been
I'! . ' ** ,lr""L'p*K,°' •» ttadur its advanta
jea *1.Mlt. th we, wli.rli can pus-.l.ly axial in any institution of
| ", ,. ,V V "slurs; in th.s aim li. believes lie has succtcd
. V * le-°Hy li.ipcs, that the patronage of tho
dr.n .01 l,\,^ K"-1*1 rapei.se, at which the mucus
, ds.rahle "l»„<e e h«. hern slT. tied. r
: rdbio'c7.''r,"tf’r uui.ithnsehowl retches it. limit
i; : 7.1,:(rw n",r w* •»« ^ «cc<.mmod,.ed
.7l Mtau .« 1 "** ” Ur- H moderate price.
! il. n o v * V ,b' '•'■'.ler.ee ol the subscriber war
• Ul»li'ip Aioorr on t.inu h r HtH.
I 'If ih \%.r. h m <1 with it# ftiihiUibir, will be treated ai
In'< htiutt will time under b.t
• pi'.iV. V.i'.tn.V,' ",-J ‘l,r<y Wl11 *M lh* «J»a>n*A«i Of
i a ceel’ln';”::* 'V‘ "’"'u';or- R:« annually an!,jetted to
! they | "JJ, ‘*'! 'A •» all the studiis, wh.cla
M y l.atr pi-i-ue.t .lorn,, tl,. preceding year. This aiami
‘ ,r , he,„K p.f v..,u.|v ,M,rc o( ,,ar,lc|1,s| pM„,rl
7 1 ->4 •« h. examined,) hut by
mTui h’rlf'"W u’ ",->r Ihe examination,,1,5
1 :T*' "'v1 OLIVER A SHAW,
j • • it;n l»c*rn otlifejngly Uvore'l wifh the
tollntv mg tcxlunoii: il, ii(, decius hifuself
j hnfiom. .1, HiihnuHihg t„ |jle |>ul,lic.
’ \ ,>,c P«»*xlic examination of Mr. O.
V '' .' ■’1 Mhlh'-niatical ticlioul in '
, 7 '" V i'l-'t-r IV tvoll to their instruc
• y "■-•hol.irv. u,. l.iUe plfiuntrnio rriatiitir,
| u"‘ ‘•‘•Hlmcr'it furnwhoil or zeal, asvt.iutry
, itt-l a<-:;t,ii.Muniito „„ u,o ,,4rt of both, equalled ouc
tm'-t .i.injftilne <‘\|irrlaiif,n.
'..'hmoi'tl, Au|r|ta( J,-(%
Vhm S' l uVc. Iikr'»i*e to refer to Johi»
I'oht^ 'fHr’ Jol,n/0"' R»c*«.ard Anderson,
(oht. (swuil, noy, Geo. I itther, G. II. bacchus
Jj* Dr. M Pane "dCC*i»*
! - NJ,V: l/- _ _ ' f.tf-wffiT
I TVs, . V«t*able Meal JitiaiTJuTHaRl
II ^r,rm'
i l«d•'tf'. r.u.Usion’ of Imd8'h ''V ^ ,*"U"r’ *«**. Whereby
I wened in tiHVt, for tbe p„t., ta”"heV/in"^V* ""dar.
■ s v.„.ii.,^ h.|,T.r,i ^* ,,'n: h" J”,rh*" ,h* ,,,J A..
i ibe (n ut door of the lt«ile ll'W#! m
• snd..,^a^,'ha'.t SHde/To"'1 'V'"-"K traatoe
forthco , . ' .m* r s'?"'* w'n’y- ’• P^hiie anc
. it..,' t.... i , Ine said trust, fur improvement* «•»
, * '0,I b ,rb. dwellittg ktna, with IWo
, , ... , ' ’ ' .7 .i ' wi'h other nee..ary out h. vs
Vi,.,,,,, .. .1 1 flamed'Overse*! f (i-Hse, hatn,Rt. #«.
.., , tf nunnar a good a,.ten*
,, , w, . , ., - * H •“ 'hi growth , | Aval ate tobacco,
, d.,n .1 • >1 u! "“hcslihy and (he ne,Khbo,ho..4
f.iV:^ ..w .he f-.,.,MV‘,::;:lu;l'n"'',r,m
■1 •»« - ... 20 m.’>. V,,,:,'r[ro^b'XrouM h0i“*
p N NICHOLAS, > This
f . , ,t. ■ NEKFsRVIS, > teett.
^ . u "f ir Tf,*?***■ "ho,* sal# will ton,
u< al l2oo.,(V, an I will he conducted hv
I—!— _ __ 5*-M»
\)'jrn-v r!; <-uj\m>u irr.R *“
I I , i'i',7 " h‘"'"S tes.rmd ibr ae'ncy ol the ss’e.
1 . 1 ^nop wdaimlav. m f Ve„ra Worth.,,.
• !» ,r iur‘ • hw tn.t. * if* fs.*i.ce to call , „ ib,,u
• * rt!'iov',M,,T,,*fc OKOHOEF f RUJtC
1 \v ,r" rv 7 r- vwhoii ..iV p,ieMv
I . v*(':miAV % M< GRUDF3.

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