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Richmond enquirer. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1815-1867, July 24, 1829, Image 1

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BY RITCHIE & COOK. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA, FRIDAY, JULY 2-1 13 »f) ' ~~ . ~ ■ ~lTrr1 =?
rn .. ."""TT=~i~- ■■ =rr =TT-=r=T7TT--—--’ ..... VOL. XXVI...NO. 22.
Thn ENQUIRER is published twice* week generally and
three times a woek durin- the eession of the HUte Lm^iaUtiirc.
I'rice, the aame a* heretofore, Five Dollar* per annum, payable in
advance. Note* of charlure.l. apecie-payinf banks, (only) will be
seoeivod inpnyaiaat. ThoBiitor* will furnntee the*nfrl* of ro
rnUtinf thorn by mail; the iioitajc of nil letter* being paid,' by the
write a*.
No peper will be dieco itinued (bat nt the discretion of the
Editor*) until nil arrears};* hnvo boon paid up.
Whoever will cuarantoo tbo payment offline paper* elinU
| »iave the tenth UKATIrf. * "
One square, OR LESS—First insertion 75 cents—each con
tinuance, 50 rents.
*»*No a lvnrtKomo.it inserted, until it has eitiier been paid or as
ruatod try some parson in thi* city, or its environs.
* Office of the Committal y General of Subtiitenec, \
WiUhington, July lsf. 1829. )
SEPARATE proposals will bo received at this office
until the first day of October next, for Ihc delivery of
provision* for the use of the troop* of the United Stales,
to be delivered in bulk upon inspection, os follows:
At .Veto Orleans.
ISO barrels or posk
7175 do frekh Superfine flour
?400 gallon* gool proof whiskey
165 bushels goo-1 sound bean*
2610 pounds good hard soap
1200 do good hard tallow candle*
60 bushels good clean salt
075 gallons good eider vinegar.
At Baton Rouge.
120 barrels of pork
250 do fresh Superfine flour
1 GOO gallons good proof whiskey
110 bushels gool sound beans
1760 pounds good hard soap
ROD do good hard tallow candles
40 bushels good clean salt
450 gallons goo-1 elder vinegar.
At Pensacola.
420 barrels of pork
875 do fresh superfine flour
0600 gallons good prooi whiskey
it*5 bushels good sound beans
« <i200 pounds good hard soap
iidOO do gool tallow candles
140 bushels good dean salt
1700 gallons good cider vinegar.
At Cantonment Jessup, 25 miles by land from .Yatchi
r.00 barrels of pork
625 do fresh superfine flour
4000 gallons good proof whiskey
27<5 bushels good sound bean*
4-100 pounds good hard soap
l’000 do good tallow candies
100 bushels good clean salt
1300 gallons good cider vinegar.
One-half 1st May, and the remainder 1st December,
Jit Cantonment Oibson. mown of the l rrJignse, laO I
miles above Fort Smith, Arkansas.
300 barrels of pork
625 ds fresh superfine flour
4000 gallons good proof whiskey
275 buslieis good sound beans
4100 pounds good hard soap
2000 do good tallow candles
100 bushels good clean salt
1500 gallons good cider vinegar.
The whole on or before the 1st May, 1430.
At Jefferson Barracks, 10 miles below St. Louis.
1040 barrels of pork
2200 do fresh superfine flour
15.000 gallons good proof whiskey
1000 bushels good sound beans
10.000 pounds good hard so ip
m T200 do good hard tallow caudios
K50 bushels good clean salt
4500 gallons go»d cider vinegar.
At Fort Amstrong, Mississippi River.
150 barrels of pork
300 do fresh superfine flour
1700 gallons good proof whiskey j
110 bushels good sound beans
2000 pounds good hard soap
1000 do gool hard tallow candles
50 bushels good clean salt
COO gallons gool cider vinegar.
The whole oti the 1st Jun-, 1830.
At Prairie da Chxen,.Mississippi River.
4‘20 barrel, of pork
875 do fresh superfine flfmr
(WOO gallons good proof whiskey
345 bushels good soun 1 beans
C'300 pounds of good hard soap
28t)0 do g<rol hard tallow candles
150 bushels good clean salt
1600 gallons goa l cider vinegar
The whole on the 1st of June, 1830.
At Saint Peters, Mississippi river.
180 barrels of pork
• 375 do fresh superfine flour
2600 gillons good proot whiskey
165 bushels good sound beans
2450 pounds good hard soap
1200 do good hard tallow candles
• 60 bushels good clean salt
700 gallons good cider vinegar.
The whole on the 15lh June, 1830.
At (Ireen Bay.
210 hands of pork
< 500 do fresh superfine flour
3500 gallons good proof whiskey
220 bushels good sound beans
8600 pounds good hard soap
1600 do good hard tallow candles
100 bushels good clean wilt
1200 gallons good cider vinegar.
The whole ort the 1st June, 1830.
At Chicago.
120 barrels of pork
250 do fresh superfine flour
1400 .gallon« good proof whiskey
110 bushels good sound beans
1760 pounds good hard soap
800 do good hard tallow candl'.s
00 bushels good clean salt
500 gallons good cider vinegar.
Tin; whole on the Tst June, 183U,
At the Saul dc Stc Marie.
120 barrels of pork
‘230 do fresh superfine flour
1 *00 gallons goo 1 proof whiskey
110 bushels good sound beans I
1760 pounds goal hard soap
800 do goo I hard tallow can lies
00 bushels good clean salt .
000 gallons go al cider vinegar.
T he whole on the l vt Julie, 18.1(1.
At Muchinack.
120 barrels of pork
•« 230 do fresh superfine flour
1*00 gallons good proof whiskey
110 bushels gao l sound beans
1700 pounds goal hard soap
800 do good hard tallow candhs
OO hushtds goa.l clean salt
800 gallons good eider vinegar.
The whole on flic 1 »t June, 1*30.
At Fort Gratiot.
120 barrels of pork
230 d<i fresh suporfino'flour
1*03 gallons goo 1 pro-.-f whiskey
110 bushels good sound beans
J~.W pounds goal hard soap
830 do go>l hard tallow candles
oO bushel* goal clean salt
600 gallons goal rider vinegar.
Tho whole on the 1st June, 1*30,
At Fort Ma^ftra.
120 barrels of pork
230 Ho fresh superfine flour
1800 gallon i gay] proof whiskey
110 bushels goVI sound beans
1760 pounds good hard Soap
800 do good hard tallow candle)
■10 bushels good clo '.nsalt
430 gallons goo.1 rider vinegar.
At tkttkett't Harbour.
120 barrels of pork
230 do fresh superfine flour
1800 gallons good proof whiskey
110 bushels good sound beans
17(H) pounds good hard soap
MOO do goal hard tallow candies
10 bushels good rlean salt i
450 gallon* good elder vinegar.
At Port Hulliraa, Foot port, Mai:.' \
’ fU) barrels of DuMi No. I pork
111 do frosh superfine flour
t'OO gallons good proof whiskey
(*• biTshets good sound 8^<m*»
880 pounds good hard soap
•tOO do good hard tallow candles
20 bushels good cleau salt
225 gallons good cider t inegar.
.it Fort Preble, Portland, .Maine.
GO barrels of Boston No. 1 pork
125 do fresh superfine flour
800 gallons good proof whiskey
65 bush els good sound boons
8S0 pounds good hard soap
400 do good hard tallow candles
20 bushels good clean salt
223 gallons good cider vinegar.
At Fort Constitution, Portsmouth.
GO barrels of Boston No. 1 pork
125 do fresh superfine lV*ur
800 gallons «mod prooi whiskey
53 bushels good sound beans
8S0 pounds good hard soap
400 do good hard tallow candles
GO bushels good clean salt
225 gallons good cider vinegar.
At Fort Independence, lioston Harbour.
180 barrels of Boston No. 1 nork
375 do fresh superfine flour
2400 gallons good proof vi liiskey
1C5 imshuis good sound beans
2610 pounds good hard soap
1200 do good hard tallow candles
60 bu ihels good clean salt
C73 gallons good cider vinegar.
At Governor's Island, J\'cw Fork Harbour.
240 mrrels of New York mess pork
600 do fresh superfine flour
3200 gallons good proof whiskey
220 bushels good sound beans'
3320 pounds good hard soap
1600 do good hard tallow candies
80 bushels good clean salt
!>00 g illons good cider \ inegar.
At Fort Trumlnd, .\'ew London.
120 barrels of New York mess nork
230 do fresh superfine flour
1600 gallon* good proof whiskey
110 bushel* good sound beans
1760 pounds good hard soap
800 do good hard tallow caudles
40 bushels good clean salt
450 gallons good cider vinegar.
At Fort Wolcott, jXetrport, Rhode Island.
GO barrels of New York mess pork
120 do fresh superfine flour
800 gallons good proof whiskey
55 bushel* goo 1 sound beans
830 pounds good hard soap
400 do good hard tallow randies
20 bushels good clean salt
225 gallons good cider vinegar.
At Fort Delaware.
130 barrels New York mess pork
250 do fresh superfine flour
IGoO gallon* good proof whiskey
110 bushels of good *ound beans
1760 pounds good bard soap
800 do good hard tallow candles
40 bushels good clout salt
450 gallon* good cider vinegar.
At Fort McHenry, Baltimore.
120 barrels Baltimore packed primo pock
250 do fresh superfine Howard Street flour
1G00 gallons good proof whiskey
110 bushels good »ound beans
1760 pounds good hard soap
600 do good hard tallow candles
10 bushels good clean salt
450 gallon* good cider vinegar.
At Fort Severn, Annapolis.
GO barrels Baltimore packet! prime pork
125 do fresh superfine Howard Street flout
800 gallons good proof whiskey
65 bushels good sound beau*
830 pounds good hard soap
4<X> do goo-1 hard tallow candles
20 bushel* good clean salt
225 gallons good eider vinegar
At Fort Washington.
GO barrels of pork
125 do fresh superfine flour
800 gallons good proof whiskey
55 bushels good sound licnris
830 pounds good hard soap
400 do good hard tallow candles
20 bushel* good clean salt
225 gallons good cider vinegar.
.'ll Fortress Monroe, Old Faint Comfort.
8t»0 barrels of pork
875 do fre ih superfine flour
4300 gallon* good proof whiskey
830 bushels good sound beans
6300 pounds good hard soap
2!')0 do good hard tallow candles
120 bushels good clean salt
1100 gallon* good cider vinegar.
At Bellona Arsenal, near Richmond.
CO barrel* of pork
1 25 do fresh superfine flour
800 gallons good proof whiskey
65 bushels good sound beaus
830 pounds good hard soap
400 do goo I hard tallow candles
20 bushels good clean salt
225 gallons good eider vinegar.
At Fort Johnson, SinithJ\cld,.Y. C.
GO barrels of park
123 do fresh superfine flour
800 gallons good proof whiskey
66 bushels good sound beans
840 pounds good hard soap
400 do good hard tallow ranJlcs
20 bushels good clean salt
225 gallon* good cider vinegar.
rori juotuine, i nariestou uarC/aur.
140 barrels of pork
.375 do fresh superfine flour
2400 gallons good proof whiskey
105 bushels good sound beans
2010 pounds good hard soap
1200 do good hard tallow candles
00 bushels good clean salt
673 gallons good cider Vinegar.
At Oglethropc Bar racks, savannah, Cco.
120 barrels of pork
250 do fresh superfine flour
1603 gallons good proof whiskey
110 bushels good sound beans *
1760 pound* good hard soap
800 do good hard tallow candles
40 bushels good clean salt
430 gallons good cider vinegar.
At Arsenal, I miles from Augusta, Cco.
60 barrels of pork
125 do fresh sup-rfine flour
800 gallons good proof whiskey
55 bushels good sound beans
880 pounds goo 1 hard soap
400 do good bard tallow randies
20 bushels good clean salt
223 good cider vinegar.
At Fort Marion, St. Augustine.
60 barrels of pork
1 23 do fresh superfine flour
800 galloni good proof whiskey
55 bushels good sound beans
840 pounds good hard soap
400 do goo 1 hard tallow candles
23 bushel* good clean salt
225 gallons good eider vinegar.
.Voir.—The periods and quantities of each dc1iv< ry at
the • post* where they are not specified, will he one
fourth 1st June, 1st September, lot December 1823, and
1st March 1881.
The pork, except where the quality Is otherwise de
signated, w ill consist of one hog to each barrel, exclud
•fng the feet, legs, cars and snout; any deficiency of
weight to be supplied with good fat side pieces, which
•nay also bo substituted for the ham.
The pork, whiskey and vinegar to be contained io sea
soned heart of white ouk barrel t, full hooped; and the
*>ap and randies in strong boxes of convenient sire for
| transportation.—-The pork to be deliverer! at New Ch
ileans, Baton Rouge, Pensacola,Cantonment Jcsup, Can
tonment Gibson, Jefferson Barracks, Fort Armstrong,
I Prairie du Chien and Saint Peters must be carefully
packed with Turks’ Island salt, and In pieces not exceed
j ing ten pounds weight, each. Salt w ill only lie received
I by measurement of thirty-two quarts to the bushel.
| The candles to have cotton wick,
i The provisions for Fort Amstrong, l’rlario du Chicn and
| Saint Peters, must pass St. I/mis for their ultimate destl
| nation by the 15th of April, 1830. A failure in this par
ticular Willis'. consideredi breach of extract, andlbo
Department will ho authorized to purchase to supply
thc-*e post*.
The inspection of provision w ill he made at the time
and place of delivery; and all the expenses paid by con
tractors until they arc deposited at such store houses as
Biav be designated by the Agent of the Department.
The privilege will he reserved to the United States of
I increasing or diminishing the quantities or of dispensing
! w ith one or more articles, at any time before entering in
i to contract; and also of increasing or reducing the quan
tities of each delivery one-third, on giving sixty days'
previous notice.
Bidders not heretofore contractors, or who have not fur
nished satisfactory evidence of their ability to fulfil the
contracts for which they may have proposed, are required
to accompany their proposal* with such evidence, togeth
er with the names oi their sureties, whose responsibility
must he certified to by tho District Attorney, or by some
person well known to the government; otherwise, their
proposals will not be acted on.
Tnerc can ho no advances in any case; and evidence
of inspection and lull delivery w ill be required at tbi*
office before payment will ho made, which will he either
indrafts on the departments at Washington or some Atlan
tic City, or 111 Treasury drafts on specie-paying banks »o
the Westward.
It is desirable that each proposal be sealed in a sepa
rate envelope, and marked “ Proposal* for furnishing
.1rmy Subsistence." GEORGE GIBSON, C. O.S.
June 11. 18—wtlfithSept
UNI A: At a Kupciior Court of Chancery held I
in the town of Fredericksburg, ou tho 21st day of
April, 1820.
Emanuel Thurston, administrator with the Will on- ■
noxod of Thomas B. Eox, William II. lb-osscr and others, .
Robert Thurston, sheriff of Gloucester, committee &.
administrator of Thos: H. Runic.*, dec’d. Ann Routes,
w idow of Thomas It. Rooloa, Jr.dec’d. and other.*.
1 lefts.
And the Court in conformity with said decree doth |
further order, that the tract of land in tho proceedings
mentioned railed Gouldhill, lie sold at public auction,!
tn the highest bidder, after six weeks advertisement of I
the time and place of sale, in some newspnpei printed
iu the city of Richmond, upon tho following terms:—
One third rash, and a credit of one and two years for the
balance, payable in equal annual instalments, to be se
cured by bond with good security and a deed of trust
on the premises. And upon the petition of Lawrence
B.ittaile and with the assent of the parties, the Court
doth direct the foregoing sale to he made by said Bat
ailc, who as special commissioner for that purpose, is
hereby directed on making sale to deposit the amount of
the cash payment to the credit of this suit in the office
of discount and deposit of the Bank of Virginia at Fred
ericksburg, and subject to the future order of the Court,
to make report to this Court of his proceedings in or
der to a final decree. Extract. Teste,
A. W. MORTON, c. c.
Pursuant to the foregoing decretal order, the under
signed commissioner, will expose to sale according to the
terms prescribed, at llanover Courthouse, on the fourth
Wednesday in August, that being Court day, the tract
of land called Gouldhill, in the County of Hanover, on
Painunkcy river, one or two mites above Hanover
Town, and distant about eighteen miles from Richmond.
This tract contains about one thousand acres, a largo
pioportion ol which is very valuable low grounds, it is
considered as one of the best tracts on the river. Mr.
Jones who rents the land the present year, will lie so
good as to shew it to any person who may wish to view
July 3. 16—tds
IN CHANCERV.—At Rules held in the Clerk’s Of
fice of the County of Buckingham, on Monday the
1st day of June, 1829.
Edmund Henry, Pllff.
against •
Dorothea Winston, formerly Dorothea Henry, execu
trix, and George Winston, executor of Patrick Henry,
I dec. and Edmund Winston, adin'or with the will annex
; od of Edmund Winston, dec. who was also executor of
the said Patrick Henry, dec. Dcfdts.
The defendant, George Winston, not having entered
his appearance, and given security according to the Act
of Assembly and the Rules of this Court, and it appear
ing that he is not an inhabitant of this Country, It is Or
dered, That the said George Winston do appear here on
tho first day of August term next, and answer the hill
of the plaintiff—and that a copy of this order he insert
ed in some newspaper published in the city of Rich
mond for two months successively, and po.-ted at the
front door of the Courthouse of this County.
A Copy. Teste, K. ELDRIDGE, Jn. n. c.
June 12. 10—w2m
IN CHANCERY—At Miles held lor CbestcrfisM County Court,
in the Clerk*’ office on tho l»t iljv of Juno, 1 *•?.>, William Wool
rock amt I’hctie his wife, John H. "Taylor unJ Robcr.-a his wifi),
Francos Hi* and l.uoy Itix, * Phil's,
Pleasant Hix ailm'r of William His doe. Prudence Hix.Rirbnrl
Walllutll and Sully l.is wit's, ——— llrookii and - ■ - Urook* infant*
I of tender years by their guardian ad litem. Hefts.
The doleiulunl Richard Walthall and Sally his wife, not having
entered their H|>jionr«ncu mid given annuity according to the art nf
A#*embly and the rule* of this court, and it nupiitring by satisfacto
ry eviilonro, that they »r« not inhabitant* of thi* f oinmonwealth:
it i* ordered that the said defendant* do appear here on the first
day of October term, end sn*w«i tho bill of the plaint ill'* end that a
ropy of thi* order tie forthw ttli msorted in aonie newspaper printed
in tho city of Richmond for two months surceirivoly nnd another
ropy posted at the front door of tho courthouse of this County for
two tu-c«oivo court day*. A copy. Tenia,
Juno 17. SO—wdve* I,. NUNN ALLY, I). C.
I OR SALE.—Land in Mbttnorlt,
"j^TEAR four hundred acres of land, including the
i. w Tavern and other buildings at Kvorettcsvillc. This
I.and embraces the point where tlictwo post-tends unite,
and where the two line* of stage* pass every other
day, from the City of Washington and Richmond lead
ing to Staunton- The place contains a Post Office and
other hous s useful to Mechanics; is seven miles dis
tant from Charlottesville, anti is situatod in a healthy
and wealthy neighborhood. I will make the terms
tnodet ate, and tho payments from one to four years to the
purchaser, and I invite to this place, the attention of
those who would occupy a good stand fot business, al
most of any sort. If not fold be fore the 1st. of August,
I will rent or lease it. C. EVERETT.
June 19. 12—w list A
I^UBEIC SAI.E—By virtue of a Deetlnf Trust ex
fcutnl by Jefferson Swann to the subscriber, on
the 8*It day ol October, 1828, and recorded in the clctk**
office of Powhatan, for pui|>o*c* therein mentioned,
will h>* sold to the highest bidder, at public auction, for
Cash, at Powhatan Courthouse, on the 19th day of Au
gust 1129, (being Court day,) if fair, otherwise on the
next f.iir day, three negro slaves, named Dcnnl-, Aaron,
mil Violett, with the increa-e of the srid Violetf, if a
ny, sinre the date ol the Deed; or so many ot the said
-laves a* may he sufficient to rai-o the amount intended
to be secured by the said Trust Deed:— Such title as j*
rested in the subsetiber will lie ronvey-d to Mi*- purcha
ser*. WM. S. DANCE, Trustee.
July 10. IS—w-lw*
■ .ion s \T.l. i'11.■ Ti... t of I in I .. i v >,j. I, I no*
JL1 reside, lying on both sides of Bush River, in the
County of Prince Edward, 6 miles east of the Court
house, and 5 south of Farmville, containing itino hun
dred acres—On it there is :» comfortable dwelling
house, and all hoii res necessary for a Tobacco planta
tion. It is us less to say any thing about tho quality of
the land, as I suppose those inclined to purchase will be
their own judges. PEVTON RANDOLPH.
June 5. 8—w2m
I AW LECTURES.—The ensuing course of Law
A Lectures at tliis place will commence as usual on
the first Monday iu November, and Uirmioaio on tho 1st
of April.
The mode of instruction in this institution has been
heretofore so fully made known that it will ho only ne
cessary to remind those whom it may concern, that a lec
ture is delivered each day in the week, (Sundays except
ed;) that a minute examination aho takes place on each
day on tlic lecture of the preceding day; and a similar re
vision-examination on every Saturday. Blaekstonc's
| Commentaries and the Revised (Vie are the text hooks.
I To these art: added a comprehensive course of lectures,
embracing occasional dissertations on particular topics,—
| readings on some of the most important statutes, and an
notations on the work of Mr. Blackstone. These lee
! tures compo-c a printed octavo volume comprehending
| about the quantity of matter in two volumes of Blaelc
| stone. A copy of them is placed in the hand* of each
I student during the session, and they are further orally
[ explained and expanded os occasion may scorn to require.
Fee for one or more courses of Lecture $75
Board may bo had at $85 per session.
* Winchester, .T’j'y It 19— wi!)Vs«Au"
ioasts drank - at cumdkki,*nd, in mainj:.
Our Country. Lang may ihcse United States Iks
me seat ol every virtue, and this sentiment in-pirn the
nteastol every American: “Our country—our whole
country—and nothing hut our country.”
The Pi evident of the U. State-. Called to the high
est outre in the gilt ol a free people; may the policy of
■ i- itiliniiii oration pmvo the vvi-dom of their choice.
the memory ol Wa-hingfoti. The l*.»tli«r ol our
Country; 11 uauie sacred to freedom; statesmen revere
'»»; *ol lit is iu.i'rtt, him
i lie Mirviting Olhcers and .Soldiers ol the Revolu
J011, fliry have long lived to enjoy the Idcssing- ol
ilia* liberty they have longht to establish^ may an even
n.g ol conduit succeed the day of privation :md peril.
Our N. h, lioundaiy subject. To be conducted by
ati ab.e and learned advocate before (ssit may he fiop
i vl) an independent ami impaitial Umpire: no docking
oil, or splitting dill r* lives.
liy Rev. C. Cnnuiiing-, Chaplain of the day: The
•Sim of freedom. It has Hashed it* light act os* the
Atlantic ami penetrated the political dukue-s which lor
iiiuUy age- ha- rested upon benighted ICui ope. May
its niyi Warm into activity (he slumbering energies of
cnsiuvi d nations.
1>> Mr. fsefj itiiin SiV(*«*t.«irv Jr. The clergy. While
'lu.y receive the yearly fleece, may they have a daily
icgart! lor Ihejlocfc, amt while they attempt to tvalei
olhi’ih may they ihein.t-lve* lie watered lrom on high.
Mechanics Dinner in I'oiii'Lano.
Agiietihurc, Commerce, and Ma.uil w-turi-s — Natu
ral hit-mis ol each oilier—May our goveiumeiil never
interfere with them, to destroy the harmony ot their
I he Apprentices’ Library, under the direction of this
Association. A puie >tioain ol living water, prepared
tui Una virtuous ol tin: rising gene cation. May ihev
ilrink deep nnd ahundaii'Iy, ivithoul money amt without
j?tec, and ev ery succeeding age, exclaim—Amen.
I), nj.imiii 1-1anktiii—A Philosopher, Sbutcsman nnd
ihplomali-t, who, in all situations, gave evidence that
l*e ptirsesieil a collect knoivlialge ol t.u i hunical jiotc
I hr Orator ot the Day — Ife Las this day given a
practical demolish .vi.m tlial correct willing, ?ound prin- j
ciplts and good speaking, aie not couliuud 10 piuk-s-ion- |
at gentlemen.
I h i ai ts which is preservative of all arts—the art
of mi ruling your vu>n business.
I lie way to make money plenty in every man’s
pocket,”—” Spend one penny less than (hy clear gains.”
At Eppino, N. H.
Hy a large and respectable niiinber (about 2o0) of
•lie inhabitants ot Kppmg and its vicinity, assembled at
Fogg’s Inn:
1’iosidrnt Jackson—Uis name it a terror to evil do
ers. nnd be is a sure defence to America; his public file
ha- been a blesiing to the nation.
Our nex Governor—A* Pierce came in by Sddd tna
jori y. mi will ilai-v-» y be elected hv ino.-e than Guild,
ovci a' many candidates as the federalists can put upon
the race. *
The Monumental Inscription and Coffin hand-lull par
t>—May Itieir tale be a l.-s-on to all political tiimmers,
-,n*l lta'r I 'll a lasting warning to the voice of slander
and calumny
Hte Mon. Isaac II.II—A* llio sun dispels clouds and
darkness; so be is in the political horiron of N Hamp
shire, to expel ail corruption, iulrigue und political de
Hy John lolsoiii, Esq. The State of New Hamp
shire—The first of the Northern Stater, (hit redeemed
hcrscll from bargain am1 corrup ion—may she be the fas'
entangled in the trap cf Aristocracy.
Tin 53d anniversary of our national independence nnd
the recent triumph of lepubhcanirm (lunughout the
country was celebrated with much spiiitby die repub
licans of Boston. The members of the Washington
Society, an ancient democratic association, with a large
number of citizens, partook of a public dinner at the
Malboio’s Hotel. John llvn.havv. Esq. president of the
society, presided, assisted by several vice-presidents.
After the cloth was removed, a sound political address
was delivered hy Charles (1 Greene, E-q editor of the
State-mnn; numerous (o.nt? were drunk, accompanied
in several instances with pertinent remarks. We make
the following extracts:—
The President o' the United States—The first gift of
the west. In patriotism, as rich a* her soil—in energy,
as m.-jes ic as her rivers.
The Vice-President of the U. States—The devoted
friend of democracy—Ihe distinguished advocate ot hi?
country’s rights, in her time of peril.
Our Nation tl Cabinet — A bright constellation of ta
lented and pattiolic men.
The Senate and H of Representatives of the U .States
— We rejoice that their light can now shine through an
unclouded atmosphere.
The Stated Maine—Soon will the sentinels ol her
watch-towers respond the heart-cheering cry of the
New Hampshire Citadel. ‘'All’s well ’’
Our Country—Peaci fill, prosperous, powerful.
Political reform.—The people willed it, let their will
be done.
Public defaulter? an 1 (heir vociferous advocate*.—
Hie secret iniquity of »he one, heroines * virtue in eotn
|»iri»on with *hr unblushing effrontery of (he other.
Bv John ll-n-haw, president ol the day—Thcna'ion
■I administration—••ailed inlo existence liy if,. voice of
Hie peopi", and entrenched in the fortress of tlielrafT-e
iinns.il withstand* the assaults ol disapi>eiiilod mid un
hallowed ambition.
liy Charles f;. CJrecne. orator (d the day—1The fiiend*
of the administration in Massachusetts— the pure seed of
republicanism scattered among the tar* of aristocracy.
Bv linn. David flens||.iw.—I) unoeratic principles —
May their |ire?ent happy a«eendency never be endan
gered by a division in tin* republican rank*.
By Andrew Dunlap. E*q —The Ebony and Topaz. o(
the po'iliral World — the aristocracy who pretend If,at
thev alone are "qualified for *uperior station*.” and the
common people "destined to labor”—lor the lit,ci ties of
By Hon. E. Soaver,—-The Hon. M irtin Van Boren
— A star of the first magnitude in the g tlaxy of our
national glory,
Bv Nathaniel Greene, E«q —Hon. John II. Eaton, of
I cones, re—one of the Corinthian columns which stis
t.iiii nmi adorn lliu n Jdo edifice of legitim.ttc domocra
By J. M I i-ke, Esq—The Hon Samuel D. Ingham
—The eloquent and distinguish' d advocate of our na
tional democracy -the same independent and clear
headed statesman in the cabinet as in our Halls of Le
gi-l ttion.
William Parmenler, Esq. member of the Massachu
setts legi-latnre, was called upon by t»ie president for
a sentiment, which he prefaced with the subjoined re
matits —
Mr President,—It l,a* l,een ol,served l,y the oppo
nent. of the present national ndininistiation. tlial it was
supported by all. or nearly all the eitiig ant Irish who
have been naturalized in litis country. This remark i*
probably inn great measure true, although we would
not, in the least degree,, adopt the inference, whir I, our
opponents would imply, that such • tpport i* discredita
ble On the contrary, wc conceive it highly honorable
It show* that these oppressed men knew an I acknowl
edged who were the supporters of free and republican
p,irici;de* ft demonstrates that the men who had left
'tie pleasant soil of their nativity, their own Green I-dr,
because it was under the pressure of injustice, brought
with thorn the seed? of democratic principle*, which in
• Id* country, grew, an.I could flourish without being
plucked up by the enemy, and would produce iisgen
nine fruit—attachment t„ the pure principle* of our
constitution T!i • support, then, of *urb men I? a proof
of (lie goodness of our cause, ft i* an evi lone* that it
was the republican party, (he party which elected and
now sustain* the administration of (}»•• national govern
ment, who w-re in I,ear, their sympathizing (riend*,
and who ate sincere in their wishes that till* country
•nav l,e in IriHh "the asylum of oppressed huonnity.”
Hence when they adopted our country, they adopted the
political view* most congenial wi'h their own want*.
We ought, it appears to me, to feel a strung obligation
•olid* numerou* and respectable class of our fellow
citizens, for the cheerful and efficient support they
have given our cause, and while on these occasion* of
festivity we I,ring to mind consideration? which engage
our own feeling*. let u* not altogether forget the sub
ject* which may bo particularly interesting to their? —
I will therefore, Mr. President, offer the following sen
Catholic Emancipation—Fucces* to every effort to
shatter the pillar? of reliclou? tyranny, and br?«lt tho
chain* of political dosno* # n.
By l h.irtc* Hen«haw.—The discarded defaulters—
"y»hy 'ubjtct» for the sympatliies of the coalition.
By Mr. Adam* Bailey.—Ifou. Isaac Ilill—The able
advocate of tho people's rights a faitlifui representa
tive ol New Kngliml republicanism.
By Mr. John Mux/.y.—Win. T Barry—Faithful in
ins duty, brilliant in In* talents, and purs in his princi
B.V A. TI. Ward, K.*q.—The Orator of the day—A
worthy di-eiple ot tho republican school —sound in
doctrine, persevering in duly, lie has this day added to
Ids laith, good work*
At 11 AnTi’ORD, Cos:;.
The following toasts among others were drank at
Hartford, Conn, on the 4th inst. by the friends ol the
national administration, vi/. •
7 be Cabinet — Distinguished for talon**, industry,
economy, close practical habit*, and sound political prin
ciple*. The Republic is sate.
The politician who in adversity adhere* to his priuci
plc*. and in prosperity remember* his friend*.
The liberty of the Pro**, the liberty ol Conscience
and liberty o( the body— May the liberty of the Pres*
ever remain free and unsUarUled—the Conscience be
only governed by the laws of God—and may the time
soon cuiiic, when the body shall only bo imuritoned lor
The present Administration—With the principle of
“ Reform” in one hand, drafted In accordance with the
wishes of the people, and a Hickory Broom in the other,
tiiev have evinced a determination to cleanse tho Auge
an Stable of the filth engendered during tho last admin
Martin \ an Baron—A Magician in reserve, to charm
away the unsubdued spirits of evil.
Undo S-ui’a F.itin—A slovenly cultivation by i'siate
occupants—the fences down, buildings out of repair,
cornstalks standing, it requires n thorough dressing, am)
pruning, and such attention to the crops as diall secure
• lie landlord Ins rent.
In the Lutheran church, after prayer by (lie Ii«v.
(* A Lintner, the Declaration of Independence wa* !
read bv John Gebbard.Jr. esq. and an oration deliver
ed by Robert McClellan, esq The address to tho pat
riots of the Revolution present, is particularly alluded
to. “ Iti tho mi 1st of that Revolutionary group (sty<
the writer.; sat David Williams, the surviving captor of
Major Andre, an I while the orator paid to him that tri
bute so justly duo to his fidelity and patriotism, the ve
nerable patriot seemed to say, ‘ Itin I held in so high es
timation?’ nnd when at liberty to speak, in the humble.
I tnguago of i good man, lie exclaimed, •* ’Tis more than
I merit:’ Gem. William Maun presided, assisted by
George Danforth, esquire.—We select the following
Toasts: *
I he President of the ij nited Stales—The statesman,
sol tier, and jurist. lie merits and receives the grati
tude ot hi* country.
David Williams—The surviving captor of Maj. An
drn—his hand sciz-d the «py, and ho was fast—Wash
ington anil tho American army wore saved—and liber
ty followed. H c hall Ids presence.
Tho distinguished pit riot, Charles C.irro’1 of Car.
rullton—Tlic sole survivor of that immortal hand «>; <
worthies, who pledged their lives, their fortunes and
their sacied honor, in defence of their country’s tights.
Hy B Spa fiord, o«q. M ,rtin Van Hiiren—The aide
and eloquent advocate of the claims of our re volution a
ry patriots—self-made, and self-taught—his brilliant ge
nius lias soared above every obstacle, and elevate.I him
to a seat in th>- councils oi the nation—tho pride and
boast of his native state.
At Jamestown, N. V.
The first year of Catholic Emancipation.—Before
another generation shall celebrate its 5Hi anniversary,
may religious freedom be co extensive with the ear'ii!
and as free as civil liberty in our own happy land, tin
av H hy monkidi priests, and unshackled hy kings.
Our fair Representatives.—May they ever frown
upon tiie man who refuses to protect t!..r Union which
they represent.
By Levi Beardsley, Esq.—Martin Van Huron, tho
consistent politician, ari l the pride of his native state.
The highest honours of Ids country await him.
By Dr. If. Sargent.—Benjamin Pierce, Governor ot
N. Hampshire; his political principles are as immovea
ble aa the granite hills of his native state.
By Stephen Perk—'t he United States, * l,rec
tatinn, entered at the land office at Bunker-Hill and Ti
conderoga, cleared at the olT-ees of Champlain, Li ie and
New Orleans. May our ci’izen* ever stand ready < a
pay tlmir taxes in the same kind of change.
Bv Doct H Sargent.—Gen. Jack-on; in war a Ti
ger chafed with the hunter’s spear; in peace more gen
tle than the unweaned lamb
By Morgan Bites.—Tlte man wl.o,on the 4th July,
would instigate the spiking of a cannon, would like Ju
das betray his God, like Arnold sell ills country.
By R. P- Mnrvin. lx] —Mr. President, I give you
the soldiers of (he Revolution They labored that ire
might enjiv rest. They fought that toe might enjoy
peace. They conquered that roc might b? freemen.
At Syracuse, N Y.
Tlte Declaration of Indepond-mce— \n act never to
he recalled or amended—penned hy Jefferson— advocat
ed hy Adams and Lee; passed and signed by the first
Congress of America, sustained by the American arms,
and approved by Heaven.
By Arcliy li isson. 21 vicp president—Catholic eman
cipation—Another pillar torn from th<* fabric of bigotry
—the first liberal act of a king and hi* ministers — May
the glorious work go on. until Christianity throughout ;
•he world shall spurn, With holy indignation, the aid ot
civil power.
The President of the United States—(he people de
light to honor valor and patrio'isni.
The Vice Prr*l>lent ot die United States—a ti ied ser
vant in liis country’s cause.
Revolutionary Soldiers—*« few- and far between*’—
remnants ol an illustrious army of patriots; may the I
bounty of a great nation smooth iheir rugged way. and
•he gratitude of a hoe people rliecr the residue of their
The memory of !>o Will Clinton—this his native state
will long cherish thu memory of its doarest aoil ablest
ITarrisbvrg, Pa.
Rnnjamin TVanklin. A mechanic who caused kingr
to tremble and Ihe lightnings to descend a rod.
Pennsylvania. May she in future bn as noted for
economy as <hn now is for her enterprise.
Ji fK-r.mn, Madison and Monroe —The three great
luminaries of our nomocracy.—May tho light shed by
their reign, never lie obscured by tho mist* arising from
the rorrupt ferment of faction.
Andrew Jackson, President of the United States—
dignified, intelligent and patriotic—he calmly pursues
hi* legitimate and constitutional course, "A praise to j
them that do well,” and a " terror to evil dorrs” only. I
CJeorgo Wolf—The regularly nominated candidate 1
of tho democracy of Pennsylvania. All the wiles of the
Adams paity, and all the labours of rnti-repuhlioan con- !
veniions, even the commendation* of John Hinns, can- ,
not prevent his election by an overwhelming majority.
Reading, Pa.
The United States—like “tars of the first magnitude; •
may they shir.c in one constellation till the whole world
shall he illuminated by the principles of their founders
The President of the United S'aie*, Andrew Jack«on
—chosen by the Republicans of ’US to prod-tcc a return
to the principles and practice of tho Republican* of 'Oil;
he i* not foun I wanting.
Ry Jacob Dossier. May the Virginia Convention grant ,
to the People of lhal State that which the people of,
Pennsylvania now enjoy, tho Rights ot suffrage, to ev
ery free man.
f.r.wrsntrRO, P v.
The memory of Kittenhon**, Fulton, end West. A I
noble trio of mechanic*, to whose recorded worth, fa- i
lent* an-t genius, Ihe mendicants of aristocracy can take
no egeeption.
WrsT-ciiEsTtn. Pa.
Andrew Jackson, President of the United States. A
gallant, successful soldier, an energetic statesman, snd
an ardent patriot: his elevation to tho chief rnseisfracy
afford* a pratiral illustration of the gratitude of tho re
public, an ! of the sovcrlgnty of ihe people.
('ath-dtc Emancipation. A valuable boon foronprosred
Ireland; but we can scarcely understand such favors in
thi* country. "What others call roligious toleration,
wo call religious iighl«.”
At Wf.w Hope. Pa.
The (Touslitutiou ot the United States—honestly con
struct**) and fairly administered; it ie (he Incomparable
Magna ( hart* of our liberties: palsied be the baud
that attempts the violation ol its sacred principles.
[ The President of tho United 9tat(jf; the free choice
'of an coligbfen?d »n«l ran r*op!e.
Agriculture. Commerce and Manufactures; equal
protection to all; cither will support the frugal and indue
(rtous—but neither will sustain the idle and prodigal.
Andrew Jackson and his Cabinet; not reformers fh
word, but in deed; a continuation of their present iviio
policy, will insure the nation’s approbation.
liy Dr. W tn. \auliom. The Hon. >» D. Ingham;
long tried and never found wanting*'—His celebrated.
panacea ha* already brought the palsied limbs of tfw*
treasury into a state of eonvalesctncee
At Hs.u.rroNTF., P.
7/ic’ lfay I lie Sabbath of our political regeneration
may if be hailed with a holy cntliviuaiiiii by every A'
(jcn. 11 ashington—1 he light that guided our fathers
through the daikest shades of the Revolution; his farm
will brighten with the increasing wisdom aud glory vF
hi« rountry. •
Thomas Jefferson—Hi* career on earth has r'lostJT!..
but the bright track of his genius will be visible thiuugh
.ill times in the lows, history, and diplomacy of his
/ uc surviving officers and soldiers of the Tlcvilu ■
Cum—file remaining mtmumeiits of *7U, whose motto
wa*. their e.r,ne, their country; their trust, llieir Chut.
Pr. si,hut Jackson.—Neither threat* nor flattery
can induce him to neglect the performance of * JufV
demanded by the sovereign people; but he progress**
in the work of "reform" wlih a steady Innd and s pure
heart; an earnest, that the Augean stable will be tho
roughly cleaiwcd.
T he Si>vertignty of (he People. —I.ike the angel oT
tli- Jewish •ancillary, invisible hut omnipotent.
Samuel D Ingham, Secretary of the Treasury oT
:h- United States—Distinguished alike for Ins long ser
vices, his honest principles, and his steady republican -
istn. 1
John C. Calhmin, Vice-President of tho U. Shite**
A genuine republican, a virtuous man, and an enlight
ened statesman. ”
J he Constitution of (he United States— When to
promote our prosperity, it i equires construction, let the
people amend It.
IVutncn —"IMiee them as stars in the fermament, altt
they will make the l.ice of nature so shine, that all mfc
will be in love with night.”
, At Carlisie, P.
1 lie N ivy of the United States-The high-minded
honor ot its olliccrs, an I determined spirit ot its seamen,
are certain security against foreign oppression.
\\y ,l“! President—The President of the United SfafTh.
I lie greatest potentate on cart!*, governing a nation
by llieir own consent; his military guard a million oT
free men.
President Jackson of the U. Stales— Ife has provan
to the world, though he cannot sati-fy his enemies, that
he is both a «o!dior and statesman.
Ueneral Ua 1'ayetto: the Uoitcil States have proved U»
Inc despot* of Europe, that Republics nro not ungrate
„ I3y Win. Simkins—The Vice President of the V.
Shifts :—The able ami efficient advocate of freedom n;
speech; may he long continue to enjoy tho confidence
d til- people.
* f.AMICII, w. c.
ilcforc rising from the table the following senYh
'nentc, previously prepared, wore read and adopted,
as expressive of ihe views and feelings of the company:
t he I aurth of July—Oar great political Sabbath,
and loftival for the mind and tho heart, rathor than tho
>ouy Lot neither strile, nor intemperance, nor viceiiv
any forui J»" Mill,-red to profane its hallowed hours.
, Nature’s beverage—Tho best aud sft,
est **vcr t.nmV l»y frail an«l erring man.
.’7nlcnt Spirits—The shop ot the apothecary th*i
proper drposilory-Miquid poison’ their appropriate la
lief*—-and the prescription of the skilful physician a wiaa
preliminary to their use.
Ptmperance Societies—Their rapid increase and ex
tensive patronago augur well for the morals of the Na
tion, ami give additional a««uranre of the stability ami
permanency of our Republican Institutions.
Washington, Jtdams, Jefferson, and a host of lie
vuhittonary Worthies: All'sober men.
... J ,IC IJ,esa: A powerful auxiliary in the cause ot
i emperance—Let it* notes ol warning and remon
strance continue to be sounded until our entiro popula
tion, roused and united, shall stand up in array against
the common enemy.
Celebration of National Independence.
Cii a hi.kstov, July 6.—The ceremonies conncchM
with the celebration of our National Independence were
cVerved on Saturday in all essential particulars, al
• tough the clouded aspect of the day promised some in
terruption to it« usual fcstivitics^atid tho occurrence ol
showers of rain did in fact somewhat mar the pleasure
of the scene before the military part of tho rorernonnl
was over. A salute at the. dawn ol day, and the joyous
I’ "'I °Uhe Intis of St. Michael's gave tokens, as custo
mary, of the approach ol the Anniversary tve wer*>
about to commemorate, In a spirit that seems to have los
norm ofir* fervency in ,f,0 great body of the citizen*
The Military assembled at an early hour at the ordi
nary place of public parade, where, after, being review
cl by Brigadier fJenersd Ilayne, lookup the line ot
march and proceeded to the Battery, where the usual
mark of military respect in honor of the day, a feu de
joie was paid.
The various paliiolic associations, the purpose of wWe
institution is to honor tho occasion, assembled at their
usual pi,ires of inerting, and walked in procession ar
companied with band* of Music, and attended by their
respective Orators, to the Churches appropriated to re
ceive them, one ot which, notwithstanding the badnesa
of the weather, was crowded with anxious auditor*
John B. Irving. E*q., in a fervid and patriotic strain
and with the aid of a graceful delivery, delivered an
Oration before the Cincinnati and American Kevoldhr.
Societies, which received loud nnd frequent plaudits.
Henry N Cruger, E*q. in performing the same oflice
heforo the ’7G Association, delivered an Address in ma>
ter and manner, coi responding to the theme and the or
Previous to the delivery of the Idler, the I)cclaratfpTY
ot Independence, wag read by J. 1). Yates, Esq , In an
impressive manner.
M e must not omit to mention tint (he consecration
of a Standard, presented to the French Fusiliers by tho
Olbeers of that C’orp*, took place at the Church of St
I'inhnr, with the usual solemnities observed on such oc
casion* in similar places of worship. The interior of
the Church w»* decorated with the standard of tho I’.
'don nnd the various tlag* of the Uniform Corps of th*.
City, *o as to give a pleasing effect to the scene.
Numbers woro present to witness tho ceremony.
At OnANCEsuRO, S. C.
The Fourth cf July—Its Rtinual celebration, is the
devotion which a Iree people offer in tho Temple of I •
Our Country-May no partial legislation check her
The President of the United States —May he contin
ue^ to remove 'till a radical reformation is effected.
Tobias Watkins—The fato of tho Coalition has laugh*
him that » demurrer to tho Indictment is safer than an
appeal to tho country.
The American System—To the name,the people haCn
plead a misnomer—to the sv^tem, they have demurred
and have appealed to their Bejuesout stives, and not thfi
Judges, for a derhion.
The Heads of Departments- May they deserve mor*
and cat fewer diuners than their immediate predcc-'*
sors. *
Pisy.\ i t.LE. S C.
By Col. M’Kthey. The Hon. Hubert Y Italian -
Tho eifvocsteof Southern rights the pride and ornn
ment of South Carotin*.
fly Mr. S J. Palmer. The easy recurrence of *©vc
reign confoderate Slates lo original principle*; the on!/
safeguard ofo jr liberties, when threatened by construe
five vi. ws ot i written Constitution.
By Dr. J. 8. Palmer. IF. //. Crmrford- The un
daunted advocate of .S7a/e Hights : his principles aro
alone. rou'istent with tho true policy of free confederat
ed Sut.!*.
By Mr. Jin. O. K. ffouMin. The Hun. TYm. 9mU/<,
— When South Carolina forgets the Constitution of tho
Periled Hiatts, she will then neglect William Smith.
War.TKnnono’, 8. C.
The Prefident of the TMited State*—May the t .
uinph ol the People In hi* person, be tho triumph ofihs
Constimtlon and of our liberties.
George Washington—The mighty advneatn of di.
union; the intrepid freeman, who rut asunder with tho
sword sn United Empire, Id resistance to a tax of (hftis
pence upon lea.
The Tnr'ff <^uf*it<m— It can only be abandoned wffli
e.,.* liberties-, in »u:’» a cane, despair will bn trencher .

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