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three time* • woek during tint session of the Stain Legislature,— Price, the same a* haintol'oru, Fivo Dolluis |i<>r annum, payable in ad vance. Note* of shattered, specie paying hanks (only) will bn re ceived in payment. The Edkoi* will guarantee the aalety of remit tin( thorn by mail; thn postage of alt letter* being paid by tho writer*. So |Miitr will Im diecoutinued, but at tho discretion of tho Bdilora, until all arrearages have lieon paid up. 33* Whoever will guaiuntoo tho puyineut of nine paper*, (hall have tho teutb gratis. TERMS OF ADVERTISING. •' • 3CF Onn «iuarn,or lean, t»iat insertion, 73 cents; each continuance, SO conla. No advertisement iiiKerted, until it lias either boon paid foi, Or aanumod bv lontn person in thia city or ila environ*. HEW APVEKTlSKMJElVrs. MESSKS. James 11. Morris, IVilliam Motris, and James or Thomas P. Richardson: Von, not being > inhabitant* of Ihi* State, will please take notire, that I | ■hall, on Monday tho 9tIt day of September, 1383, at the | Court-house of Buckingham county, between the hours I ot JO o'clock in the morning and 4 in the evening, take | the deposition of Samuel Ford and others, to be read as evidence in a suit in Chancery, now pending in the Cir cult Superior Court of Law and Chancery, lor Bucking-1 ham county, in which I am plaintiff, and you ami o'.hers ' defendants. Yours, &c. JOHN MOKCAN. j July 26. 23—w4w* v/uniivLiu ■ - » inuiniA —in mn viituii 9iipea< rior Court of i^w and Chancery for Henrico county, the 26ih day of June, 1832: Reuben Bundle, administrator with the will annexed of Jane Coutts, deceased, Plaintiff. against Sophia Coutts, Jano N. Coutts, Thomas T. Bontdin, Asa Otl», Edward OwftI ryo, James Winston, William D. Wren, administrator of Samuel McCiaw, deceased, and Edward Henshnw, in his own right and as administrator of Patrick Coutts, deceased, Defendants. This cause, in which the bill hath been taken for con leased as to all the defendants, except Edward Hcnshaw, catne on this day to he heard on the bill, answer of the ■aid defendant’s replication and exhibits, and was argued by counsel: on consideration whereof, the Court doth or der and direct that one ol its Commissioners do state .an account of all the money due from the estate of Reuben Coutts, deceased, to the estate of Jano Coutts, deceased, an account of her annuity secured to her by the trust deed from Reuben Coutts to Samuel McCraw, James Heron and Pleasant Yoiiiighiishand, dated the 10th day of Sep tember, in the year one thousand soven hundred and nine ty nine, an ollice copy of which deed is filed as an exhibit in this cause. AI>o, an account of all the money due from the estate of Patrick Coutts, deceased, to the estate of Jane Coutts, deceased, nil all and every account existing be tween them and their estates, and especially ol all money due from the estate of the said Patrick Coutts to the estate of the said Jane Coutts, deceased, which was secured or intended to be secured by the deed of the twenty-eighth day of February, one thousand eight hundred and twenty one, executed by the said Patrick Coutts to Thomas T. Bouldin and David Uoper as Trustees, an office copy ol which deed is also tiled as an exhibit in this suit, and also an accouut of all money due from the estate of the said Patrick Coutts, deceased, to tho estate ol the said Samuel McCraw, deceased, the payment of which was secured or was intended to he secured by the last mentioned deed of trust; also, an account of all money paid hy the said Pa trick Coutts and his representatives, on account of the notes described in ilia trust deed executed by the said Pa trick Coutts to Benjamin W. Coleman and Asa Otis as Tmstees, dated the eighth day of November, one thousand eigtit hundred and nineteen, an office copy ol which deed is also filed as an exhibit in this suit : also, that the defen dant, Edward C: M ayo, do render an account before the aaine commissioner of all payments made hy him, if any, on account of the purchase money tor (he properly con veyed by the said Patrick Coutts in bis lile-time to the ■aid Edward C- Mayo, hy deed dated the first day ol De cember, one thousand eight hundred and twenty three, an oflice copy of which deed is also tiled as an exhibit in this cause;—all of which several accounts the said commission er is directed to examine, stale and settle, and to the Court report with any matters specially stated deemed pertinent hy himsell, or which may he required hy the parties to be so stated. But nothing contained in this order is to pre clude the defendant, Ed ward C. Mayo, from filing hi- an swer at any lime before the first day ol November next. A Copy—Teste. J. ROBINSON, C. C. i.ujniissio.vLH s un io:, / Richmond, 6th July, 1833. ) The parlies concerned in llte cxeriilion of thu toicgoing order ol Court, will take notice, that I have appointed Monday, the 9th day ol September next, lor their attend ance before me, at my office, in the city ol Richmond, on the matters referred by the 9aid oidcr, on which day, by ten o'clock A. M.,thvy are heiehy required to attend, with their accounts, proofs, ami office copies of all neces sary Court papers. JN(>. SHORE, Cnm'r. Cir. Sup. Co. L If C. Henrico. July 26. 23 -8t VALUABLE PROPERTY FOR SALE.—In punu auce of three several Deeds ol Tiust, one executed by John 1). Doswell and hilly Ann his wife, to Thomas Do««vell ami hucien If. Price, bearing data the 12th day of March, 1831, duly acknowledged and recorded in the Clerk's office ol Hanover county, and conveying the fol lowing property, to wit: a tract ot Land in the county of Hanover, adjoining the lands of Pleasant Terrell and Pa trick H. Price, containing by estimation two hundred ami twenty-nine acres; one other tract on Little River in said county, containing by survey sixty-nine act os, on which the Mills and Tanyard (belonging to said Doswell) are • situated; and one other tract, adjoining the last mentioned tract, lying on both sides ol Little River, known as New Market, supposed to contain upwards ol fourteen hundred acres, bving the same land on which the lato James Dos- ! well resitted, and the following slaves, to wit: William, (a tanner,) Lewis, Malt, Nick, Charlotte Temple and two! children, Artnislead and Mary, Venus and throe children, I John, Dick and (irace, Randolph and I*jac, son of Milly Patterson, and the future increase of the h*inales. Another, ‘ executed by said Doswell on tire 22.1 day Feb., 1832, to Lu cian B. Price and .1 no. I). Andrews,duly acknowledged and recorded in the Clerk’s office of the same county, and con veying the following property, to wit: one bright skill hoy, Tom, one hundred barrels corn, twenty head of cattle, (steers included) twenty head of sheep, live feather beds, and two road waggons. And one other Deed, bearing date the 1th day ol March, 1833, executed by said Dos well to Lucien B. Prico and Charles W. Datirtry, duly acknowledge'! am) recorded in the Clerk’s office of the same county, and conveying ilm (oilowing property, (that is to say,) live horse*, six mules, two colls, twenty sheep, fifty hogs, all cattle not heretofore conveyed, carls and farming utensils, some machinery for spinning, carpert- 1 ter’s tools, crops anil provisions, household and kitrhen furniture, blacksmith's tools, (wo shot guns, and a rifle, and all still Doswell’s dues and credits. The Trustees fn the said several Deeds named, will proceed on Tuesday, the 29th day ol October next, it fair, if not the next lair day, at New Market, the residence of said Doswell, to* •ell to the highest bidder, for rash,.all the afore-mentioned propeity, conveyed to them as aforesaid. The pioperty mentioned in the first named Deed, being only bound lor the payment of seven thousand dollars, with interest and costs—so much of said property will be sold as may be sufficient to satisfy (lie said amount. The real property will be sold in lots to suit purchasers. Resides the well known value of the New Market e-tale for agricultural and commercial purposes, there is now on it a rollon fac tory, in successful operation, under a lease lor fillccn years, limn the 1st January next, at a handsome annual rent. Many considerations might make the property now advertised worthy ol (ho attention of men of capital, and such arc invited to examine lor themselves. The tide is considered unimpeachable, but only such title will lie con veyed, as may bo vested in the Trustees by said Deeds BY THE TRUSTEES. Hanover, Va., July 22,1833. 23—wills ON Puosday, the 17th day ol Septi rnher next, I will again offer Dongoness for sale, to the highest bidder ■upon the promises, this plantation, lying on James Rivrr, thirty-three miles from Richmond, containing eight hun dred acres-—one hundred of which are low grounds. The Land, as far as cleared, is ol excellent soil, lying remark ably level. Upon the lartn there is a variety ol fine fmils The Improvements such as will accommodate a tolerably Urge family.—-Truitts ; one-lhinl to be paid on giv tng possession, which will ho on the 1*1 day of January next ; the balance In two equal annual payments. The purchaser may hive the privilege ol seeding wheat. I will, In the mean time, proceed to prepare the land for that purpose. 1 consider it aa healthy a situation as any on James River : there has not been a single ca*o of ague or bilious fever on the farm for five years. July 26 (23-Id*] 0F.6 WOODSON f'A YNF. A VALUABLE JAMES K1VER ESTATE FO* SALE.—In obedience to tlio last Will and Te*l« ment ol Dr. Nicholas M. Vaughan, deceased, 1 shall, oi the Sill day ol next month, (August,) upon the premises sell at auction, the well known, valuable anil beautihi estate, culled Orap.ikes, in the county ol Ooochland, tom miles above the Court-house, ami immediately on the ri ver: containing about seven hundred and lilty acres, ol which three hundred and fifty-seven are first and aeeonU low grounds, one hundred and ten of the former ol the finest quality, and two hundred and lorty-seven of the latter, a proportion ol which is but little interior to the first; about two hundred acres of the high land are clear ed, the balance in wood. The whole ol it is line wheat land, and ol course, tine clovei land, upon which plaister acts with peculiar lorce. The farm is in a high slate ol improvement, and there is not one acre of galled or ex hausted laud upon the whole estate. It is all finely taken in clover, except that in cultivation. The executor, however, has no motive in expressing his opinion but to induce those who may have the will and the means ol pur chasing a most desirable estate and healthy situation, to come and judge lor themselves : He expects nobody to be governed by his opinion. The dwelling house is com modious, and all the other buildings on the farm in good condition, for the comlort and profit of a purchaser; with one of the best threshing machines in the State. He will simply state in conclusion, that the land must be sold, and (hat the payments will be, one third cash, and (he balance in one and two years; the purchaser executing bonds, to gether with a deed ol trust, to secure the payments, or the title will be retained till the last payment. JOHN M. VAUOHAN, Ex’or. of Orapakes, Jujy 5. [18-tds*] N. M. Vaughan, dec’d. C AND AN 13 MILLS FOR SALE.—Intending to ro M-J move to tlie State ol Kentucky, I offer lor sale my Kimn on which I now reside, also iny lialfof Dade and Peyton's Mills, on the Rapid Ann liver, adjoining._The Farm contains about /otir hundred acres; is in a good state of improvement; sixty acres in red clover, and eight in timothy; one-third of the land is in wood, part very heavily timbered. 'I he soil is of the character of that range of red land pasting (hioiigh the counties of Orange, Albemarle, Najson and Amherst, so justly celebrated tor its fertility and susceptibility of high improvement by clover and plaster ol Paris.—1 lie Dwelling House is com modious—the houses within the curtilege are all con venient and well arranged. The garden contains two acres of ground tastefully laid out, and well furnished with choice Iruit, vines and shubkery. The situation would suita lawyer who wished to com bine farming with his profession: from its proximity to the courts ol the adjoining counlies, being within 3 miles of Orange U. H., 13 miles of Madison, and 16 of Culpeper C. IL; it is near the stage roads leading to Charlottesville and Fredericksburg, 30 miles from the former and 35 from the latter. No place can be better watered or more heal thy than this; I have resided here for 26 years, and in that time there never has occurred a case of billions fever, or ague and fever, in a large family of blacks and whiles. Upon the Farm is a new barn and machine for threshing wheat—ol the kind most used and approved in this part ol the country. The price of this properly shall be mode rate and the time and manner of payment accommodating. The mills are new and .upon the improved construction_ consist of a mill for inanufacturii g flour, having 4 pair ol burrs and a pair of cologne rubbers; a corn mill with 3 pair of stones, a saw mill and a mill lor grinding plaster ol Paris. Also, another Tract of Land within 6 miles ol Stanardsville—near the Swift Run Cap road, containing 415 acres. LAW. T. DADE. Sylvan Lodge, 20th June, 1833. 15—tl a \OK SALE—The well known tract of land in tIk county of Rockingham, lying on Hunt’s Creek, si> miles Irom the Yiigiuia Mills, the same distance Iron New Canton, anil sixteen from the Court House, contain ing by survey 1501) acres, adjoining what is called the Cold Mine Tract, Hatcher Tindol and others: also, oui light in the Cold Mine Tract, as it is thought that the right is fully invested in us. We therelure solicit all win may be concerned in mining, to examine lor themselves as the indications are as good or belter than any other in this part ol the country, although several mines are work ing in the neighbourhood to the benefit ol the owners.— The land is suitable lor corn, wheat and tobacco, a commo dious building for a small family, good water and a healthy situation. The sale will certainly take place the first day of Sep tember next, upon the premises, if fair, if not, the ui-xi lair day. The terms made known on that day. By the Legatees of William Allen, deceased. CCT 'I lia Washington Oloho and New York Evening Pont, will plvurfo publish thu uhuvo lour times, amt send their accounts to I hit oflico Inf tulir. t-oti (17—I f> J„!y 4, OALE OF LOI S INTaR.M V1LLE.—On the 22d day ol August next, if lair, or if not on the next fair day, will he sold to the highest bidder on a credit ol one »nd two years, (equal instalment*,) fifty lots adjoining the town ol Farinville; the said lots generally contain a hall acre each, and are laid oil on streets corresponding with the plait of said town. There are many ol the lots well suited for building situations for families, and the wholr (rt! well situated, and desirable properly. The sale is made in pursuance of a decree ol the County Court ol Prince Edward. A plat of the land can be seen by application to the Subscriber, and the lots will be shewn to any person wishing to see them before the sale. nathl. e. vknari.e, Guardian of Wm. G. Venable. Juno 14. 11_(,!„ C1HKRRY GROVE FARM FOR SALE.—On Mon / <lay the 12lh day ol August next, (being Coml day) •lie Subscribers, (agents for Mrs. Susan Parker,) wifi sell to tlie highest bi.I.ler, before tlie door of Mr. Jolm Adams in Eislville, the whole of, that valuable tract ol land, situated in the county ol Northampton near Easl ville, commonly known by the name of Cherry (irove, containing by a rocent survey 1231 acres, to he divided and sold in three separate firms, viz: 1 Cherry Grove (propel) which is beautifully situated on Cherrystone Creek and the Clieaspenkc Ray; contains f>18 acres ol land; is extremely fertile, and abundantly sup plied with Pine limber. There are on the land, a large Dwelling-house and all necessary out-buildings, which have lately undergone extensive repairs. A small tene ment is also attached to this farm. 2. Tlie middle tract is situated immediately on the Che sapeake Hay, and contains 23(1 acres, having on it a small dwelling and some out buildings. 3. Mill Fields is also situated immediately on the Bay, and contains 377 acres of land, with a comfortable dwel ling and all necessary out-buildings. There is also at tached to this farm a valuable Fishery. Terms of sale will he very liberal, and will he made known on the day ol s,|e l'y ISAAC SMITH. .. w. (}. SMITH. Lastville, June 23,1833. I5_ ]qi BAND FOR SALE.—The suhsciiher intending tc 1 move to Ohio, wishes to sell or exchange for land in that State, the Tract of I,and on which he lives, lying in Louisa county, 10 miles above the Court House, and 3 from Mechanicsvillc, and containing by a late survey -tSii acres. A good portion ol the above tract is low grounds ol good quality, the situation as healthy as any in the country, and from the trial made, the land believed to he as .suscep tible of improvement by clover and plaster ts tlie Green Springs land, to which it lies contiguous. The ptirclia*ei shall have the privilege of sowing wheat tins fall. The terms and further particulars made known on application to the subscriber. WILLIAM I). GOOCH. P. 8.— I intend making a trip to Ohio about the 2»th August. Persons having land in that State which they wish to exchange, will therefore confer with me on the subject by letters, addressed to Mcchaiiicsville, Louisa, Va previous to that time. W D. (}. July 23. 22 —9t* ||lf:HMOND COTTON FACTORY.—Having not iu full operation a consider able addition of new an most approved machinery, will he enabled to supply i short notiep. general assortments of Cotton Yarns, from Ni 5 to No. 18—Cotton Osnaburgs, 4.4 Sheetings and 3 Shirtings. I o those who have had opportunities of testing the qns lily of our yarns and cloths, in comparison with othei which have appeared in this market, it is unnecessary f< 11s to say any thing—to those who have not, we ro*pec fnlly present them for trial, with this remark—that the Ot nahnrgs have bren found from several years experi»nn to be more valuable for all general purposes, than the be German Osnaburgs, and are to be had at a less cost. Our customers are assured that their orders shall met with due and prompt attention. THOS. JF.LLI8 Agent Richmond Manufacturing Company h,'y 21-«t THh sale of the Tract of Land, called Font-Mil, ly ing tn ihe county ol Nortlininlierland, which was 1 advertised to take place on the lOtli instant, is postponed I until llie 13th day ol August, at which time, il fair, other wise, the next lair day thereafter, 1 shal^ptocccd to make ! *“I0 °I tho said Tract ol Laud and premises; in pursuance of the provisions, and by viitue of the authoiity vested in me as Commissioner, by a decree of the Circuit Superior Court of Law and Chancery, pronounced at the la*t Aniil i ,erui ol the said Court. The place of sale will be Nor thumberland Court-House.—For further particulars, re- j lerence can be had to my advertisement, under date of previously published in this paper. N- IL—Ihe title to the said estate is unquestionable,! and tlm most satisfactory evidence of the same will be ( produced on the day ol sale by the Commissioner, or shewn i »'»y 0,,o desirous to bo informed on the subject at any ; time previous thereto—though such title as is vested in ine by and in the said decree will only be convex ed to the purchaser. THOMAS S. SYDNOR, Commisgioncr. Northumberland C. H., June 14th. 14—tISth.V a^ALIv R1Y Lit LAND IOU SALK.—By virtue ol a J Deed of Trust executed by Robert Townes and Jane his wife, to the Subscriber, to secure the payment of certain debts therein expressed, and duly recorded in the Clerk’s Office ol the County of Pittsylvania, will be sold to the highest bidder at Nicholas Court-house in the State of Virginia, on Saturday the 7th day of September next, that being the Superior Court day ol the County or Nicholas, 3873 Acres or Land, lying and being iu the, said County ol Nicholas, on Klk River, about sixty miles above the Charleston Kanawha Salt Works. This tract ol land was formerly the property ol McCrcery and others, and is well know n in the western part of the State as Me- | Creery’s Tract. Its quality is as good as that of any Tract on Elk River ol the same extent. Timber and Coal of the finest quality are abundant on this Land. Elk River i<! navigable a considerable distance above McCreery's ; Tract, for the largest Class ol Boats, navigating the west- I ern waters. O'Brisn’s Creek runs through the tract on ! . which a lair proportion ol the Land is wgll adapted to cul I tivation—the timber on which is very valuable, and which , may be brought to (lie River at a small expense. This Tract ol Laud possesses the rare advantage, for one in that part of (ho country, ol being easily accessible, and of af fording access, within hall a dozen miles, to several excel lent Mills. I he Land will be sold entire—or will be di vided into lots, to suit purchasers. Three hundred dol lars in cash will be required on the day of sale, ami one, two and three years credit will be given lor the balance. Bonds with good security, anti a Deed of Trust on the land i will be required of the purchaser. The sale will be con ducted by Col. John Williams, who is my agent. All per sons interested in the sale ol the above lantl are requested to attend, as it will positively be sold. Persons disposed to examine the laml previous to the day of sole, will please to call on Mr. Sennett Triplett, who resides near ihu I tract, and will shew it. I he title to the above tract ol Lam! is believed to be in disputable, but such only as is vested in me by the Deed ol 1 rust under which I act, will be conveyed to the pur chaser. JAMES M. WILLIAMS, Jr., Trustee Danville, July 13. 21—3t JAMES RIVER AND KANAWHA tOMPAN V.— 1 he attention ol the Commis»iouers appointed last year | hy the President and Directors of the James River Coin | P»»y. ,f> open books for receiving subscriptions to the , James Rivvr and Kanawha Company, is respectfully call | ed to an act of the General Assembly, passed 8ih Dec. last, which provides that the said books ol subscription may lie continued open until the 3d Monday in December next, in the manner and for the purposes prescribed by the act ol 16th March, 1832, incorporating the stockhold ers ol said company. Hy order of the Piesidcnt and Directors of the James River Company. J. BROWN, Jk. J»ly 23-_ _ 23—lm ; 1%JOTlCE.—All persons indebted to the estate ol CapturT 1^ Peter Foster, deceased, late of (he county of ll.in over, are requested to make immediate pay mrnt to the ; subscriber; and all persons having claims against the estate, are requested to present them immediately to him. EDW IN SHELTON, Jldm'or. with the will annexed of Piter Foster, ilccrastd. Hanover, July 16th, 1833. 22—8t O’ To the Creditors and Heirs oj the late Mrs. Man/ , Randolph, <lec'<l., oj Jhneliii county, Virginia. rtMAKE notice that I shall on Friday, the 6th day ol j JL September next, at illy residence in this county, proceed before commissioners duly appointed by the cotin i ty ( ourl ol Amelia, to settle up my administration account ! ol the estate of the said Mary Randolph, decM., so Tar ns j the proceeds ot the mid estate has come into my han Is foi | the payment of debts and distributions among her heirs. The creditors ol the said Mary Randolph, decM., are r hereby notified, that unless they present their claims, pro perly authenticated f>r payment to the undersigned, on or before the 6th day ol September next, that this notice will be plead in bar, of payment of any claim not presented on 1 or before the said 6th day September, as a division ol the asset is remaining in my hand-*, will take place among the heirs on the said day. WILLIAM EGGLESTON, Administrator ol Mrs. Mary Randolph, decM. Amelia county, July 19, 1833. 22_id A PETITION will be presented to the next Legists <ure, by some ol (lie .securities of ilie Idto Trrasu rer, to be released from the payment of tbe balance of (lie debt due to (lie Coi.onwoullh, on accountuf hie dclalca tion. Such considerations can be addressed to their ins IT^ll' I \ DOLLARS REW AKD will Ilf given lor tbe apprebension of my negro man JESSE, if taken out of the State of \ irgiuia, or Ten Dollars if within tbe Stale. Jesse is a mulatto, apparently about -15 years ol age, somewhat grey—is about 5 loot f) nr 10 inches high, thin visage, prominent cheek bones, quite muscular an I , square built, lias lost several ol his front teeth, nose more | disposed to be peaked than nuilaltoes generally ; upon close inspection, lie will be discoveicd to lie freckled, and hole* have been made in his ears, as (hough to wear rings, hut have grown up.—When spoken to, is quite humble and polite, and disposed to smile—lie is intelligent and handy at many trades, is a good cooper ol hogsheads and light casks—a blacksmith—somewhat ol a carpenter and shoe ] maker. Ho absented himself once belorc, at which time i he had procured free papers, badly, executed. As lie 1 has gone off without any Cause, it is suspected lie bus either procured Irec papers, or expects to do aw._ When he run away bclore, he travelled by way of James River to Richmond, and it is more than probable he will pass by way of James or Appomattox Rivers, fit ! was well provided with clothes and money. I will give ■ the above mentioned reward, if put in any jail so that I get him again; and it delivered to me in Riickiughaiii coun ty, near the New Store, I will pay all additional expen .—Strayed or stolen, from my st.i iglit, a liar Horse, I years old ; **»l Spring, about 5 lect 3 or t inches high; a small blaze j on the forehead, three white feet, and on the pastern joint of one ol bis lore legs, a wart, or hard grisly knot, which is at present a little raw. He is a good looking horse, hip-' | rather high, his mane cut olf near the head, and worn by the collar near tbe shoulders. I will pay $20 for tbe delivery of the horse and deter lion of the thief, or $10 for the recovery of the horse alone —in either caso all reasonable expenses will be added. July 17. |2l - :;i | r W. DIBRELL. rWIHE MER< HAN l 8* MAN I FA Cl t KIM, t <».\j i ® PA NY have now their Factories so far in operation | <o be able to supply any numbers from 4 to 30 ol Cotton I Yarns, fheir Yarns are of excellent quality. If they prove not good upon trial, the purchaser may return them i ** °’,r t*0** l,n,l receive his money again. We shall sell at tt'hoUtalt only, at moderate prices, and a liberal dis : Jol,n* allowed to those who buy to sell again. Orders from any part ol the United States, will be promptly »t | tended to, and the Yarns for warded as desireed, by ad- j dressing a line lo NEI.SON & STOCK DELL, Agents, j Petersburg, Jnnp 23. 2rn j WAN I ED—All Overseer in superintend my farm j on James River. None need apply without the' be«t testimonials of honesty, sobriety, industry, and skill. -/.Illy .*!?:_ t2|-Sl]_John ambler. |%r°7l<,i: l# ttven, that application will be made i 11 'or (ho renewal of ft ceitificate of One Shire ot Stork I I standing in the name of I bo’s. Arinistead, on the Books ol the Ijenk of inis, the same having been lost or nils ce? in bringing him home. July 2. WM. A. JONES. 16—Ht 16—trfls ^IIHE Subscriber expect* to liolil meeting* in ni«l ol JL (lie effort now making by the Bible Society ot Vtr ii*'• i-». »l (be following little*iiml places, vi/.: New Lontlon Church, S'.itimhiy, July 20th; Old t’onrord, Sunday, Ju ly 21*t, nt II o’clock; Red Oak, Sunday 21*t, at hull pa*t I o’clock; Hat Creek Church, Monday 22d, li o’clock ; Malley’s Creek Church, Tuesday 23d, 11 o’clock; Camp hell C. H., Wednesday 24tll, 11 o’clock; New Glasgow, I hutiday 25th, 12 o’clock —All persons ill the neighbor* hood ot those meeting*, who love the Bible, are ret|iie»icd to attend, and to do lltcir best to extend the knowledge ol the appointment. W. M. ATKINSON, Central .tgent of the Virginia Bible Society, amt .1 gent, for Virginia, of the American Bible Society. Lynchburg, July 14, 1823. 21 —2t I^IRSTNO. OF THE LAW LIBRARY—Thi* work I* edited by Thomas Sergeant and John C. Lowber, Kq*. ol Philadelphia. 1 he ■election of the works to be embraced in this collec • tion, will be confided to the gentlemen above named, altoa dy widely and favorably known to (he profession. It will bo understood, that it lortns no part of our plan to admit original communications, or to give the woik in any de gree, the character of a journal. Distinct in its design, it cannot inteilero with any exMiog periodical, nor is it intended at any timo to depart front our present plan, which is to reprint British elementary treatises, suited to the business and practice of thi* country, in a more cheap and convenient form than has ever yet been done. For thi* purpose the proprietor will receive Iront his agent in London, at the earliest dale, every important publication as it issues front the press. I lie series will be commenced with Theobald’s “Prac-" tical I realise on the Law ol Ptincipal and Surety, particu larly with relation to Mercantile Guaranties, Bills ol Ex change, and Bail Bonds,” I vol. 8vo. London, 1832. The pi ice ol this work is now §3 75. The entire woik will be included its one number ol the “Library” and to sub set ibers will be iutnished at the very law price of eighty three cents. A title-page will be printed for each woik upon its completion. The number lor August will comprise the Treatises of Blanshaul and Wilkinson, on the “Statutes ol Limitation.” I he*“Law Library” is published in monthly numbers, royal octavo, at jJtlO per annum, payable in ndvance. Subscription* received by thv publisher in Philadelphia, “'"I by ' R. 1. SMITH, July 19. [21 — 2t] Richmond, Va. LY NCIiUURGH LI N EOF sTA G E CO AC H ES.- On Hio qinciecuth day ol July, (his Line will commence running daily, from Lynchbnrgti (o the While Sulphur Springs, thus forming a connected daily line from Rich mond to the White Sulphur Spiings. 1'tissengers will find this a pleasant route, as the roads through the mountains are good, and almost the entire dis tance performed by day-light. 18. [21—6t«] THE PROPRIETORS, rBVIK AMKRICAN POTTERY MANUFACTUR IN(» COMPANY, Jersey City, have opened a warehouse lor sales at No. 124, Maiden lane, (between Pearl and Water streets) New-Voik. I he Company beg leave to inlorm their customers and counti y dealers generally, that the works are in lull opera tion, in the manufacture ol C. C., dipt, painted and edged Earthenware, which they offer lor sale, in connection with a lull assortment ol printed China and Glass Ware, repack ed hom the shelves, or in original packages in any quantity to suit purchasers. The very liberal encouragement the Company have re ceived from the city dealers and country merchants, is the best evidence of the gootl quality ol the Ware, and that the American people are disposed to encourage a manu facture so important to the United Slates—and the Com pany confidently stale, that they can offer inducements to dealers not in the power ol any importing house, as many ol the articles manufactured by them, cannot bo imported at charges less than 50 to 100 per cent. Gl-.OhOE I INGLE, Sole Agent for the Company, No. 121, Maiden-lane, New York. ^ received from ihe factory» a frcsli supply of the celebrated lirc-proof Yellow Nappies and Pie Dishes. Also, an assortment ol Stone Pitchers, variously orna mented; Spitioons, Tea Tubs, &.c. Orders promptly attended to, and the Warc-oarefully Packed. [July 19] 21—121 S 100 K^" A1U) vviU •!'“ K've" HENRY, who ran away from me, on the 13.h ol the present month. He is about 22 years of age, atom made, rather below the ordinary height, soil ol speech, and when irritated or affrighted, has a little impediment in his speech, quite i.laek, has a scar on his forehead, a little (o the left; a knot may he seen on the thumb of his right hand, Irotn dislocation of the joint—lie cairied with him a wlii'c I it r hat, blue too.id cloth coa1, with velvet collar, sniill coloured cassimore pantaloons, and other clothing’ not recollected. I think it probable lie will go ort in com. pmy with some wl.i'c person. The above reward will he given loi him, if taken without the State, for his delivciy to me, or secured in jail, so that I get him; $40 il taken within the State, and out ot the eoiinly, and $10 it taken wi'liin the county. I caution all persons against protect ing said slave Henry, in any respect whatever. „ , . THOMAS ISROWN. Cumberland County, July 19. 21_2i# f|PUK subscriber having takim a lease upon the Far ■“r ^loTKti in Manchester, (l.iicly oorupicd >y Mr. Anchaiuh Hiook*), inform* hi, Irieiuls and the pub lic in n* neral, tint he is now ready to accommodate those " i° "iay favor him with n call. The house is spacious ami airy—the stable in good oriler, anil can accomiuoilate iorty horses. Gentlemen travelling with families, will be acconimoilated with private rooms. N. B. Horses will be taken at livery on reasonable term*, and a hack anil horses with a sober uml careful dti ver; also saddle horses kept lor hire. .. , DANE. YVEIS1GER. Manchester, 12th July, 1833. 20—4t of the Goochland and 1^ Kouisa Kail Road Company, are hereby notified, that a General Mooting of the same will he held at Ruw|c. I' actoiy, on the 20th iiiitJnt, as hu*incss of importance will engage the attention of the company, it is earnestly honed ihcie will he a full meeting. RICHARD SAMPSON. thos. r. Harrison, KICH’D. W. ROYSTER. * THOS. J DEANE. .Inly 10. [21—Idm] JOS s. WATKINS. FKTO TEACHERS.—An Assistant Teacher is wainhTg _ - • • v > i.i n ii t 111 ^ in the i ortsmouth Academy. To a gentleman who ts competent to give instruction in the Classics and Ma ihematirs, and who has had experience in the manage ment of boys, a liberal salary will be given. Application by letter, (post paid,) or in person, to be made to ^fuly 18. [20-41] .IAS. H. CEARK. Principal SC®-T-V««-,'K FH()FRH,Y FOR SAKE.—-Will |>o . , llF . , ■ * ^ I'G.— n in |»c ld Wednesday, the 7th August next, in the town «d Scotlsvjlle, Albemarle, that large and commodious Prick Building, belonging to the estate of Dr. Tandy Morris, de ceased. I bis house is situated iu the business part of tbe town, and is sixly-six feel front, and thirty deep-two stones above the basement story, and is so constructed as to accommodate a large family — furnishes one good store room- well adapted to the sale of Dry Goods-and a Eum brr 01 Storage-House, twenty-six by thirty feet -two sto rte* high, with excellent cellars. This house I,as been built within the last three years, and Is in good repair, with the necessary out-honses. It will he divided so as to suit purchasers, il thought advisable on the day of sale. I ekms Three equal payments, at six, twelve, and eighteen months;—the purchaser giving bond with approv ed security, and a lien on the property to seeure the pay ment of the money. • v • Ai.so.—Two other unimproved f.ots in said town_ These lots will be sold on a credit of six months, the pur chafer Riving bond with Approved nfriirjfy BEVERLY STAPLES, ,1dm’or. with the will annexed, nf Dr. Tandy Marrit _ J',nr 2S 15—wtds G ibriel Minter and Nancy his wife, Joseph Mi U lee en.l I.'ha«l..iL 1 1 . • r /«• • — * ter and Elizabeth Ins wile, Charles Cosby, Overto Cosby, W m. II. Cosby, Josiah Cosby, Mary Bagby, Rich srd M Cosby, Archibald Cosby, Abner Co-fiy, Jame ( osby.or tho«e claiming under him, and Martha Cosbv You are requested to come forward forthwith and teeeiv the amounts to w filch you are severally entitled, and nov in my hands as Commissioner, arising from the sale of tract of land formerly belonging to Charles Coshy, dec and made agreeably to a decree of the County Court n I owbatnn for your benefit. KRS. 8. SAMPSON Powhatan, July 8th, 1833. 21 - wflf |_innuisTK;._ [Froit* tliw Cliarloltoavills Advocate.t t'Olt RKSI’ON DtSNCK, f<e. BETWEEN T. W. OILMEIt AND W. C. RIVE3. In submitting the lollowing Correspondence lu itio pub lic, I am constrained by obligations ol justice to mysell to suppress those p.iiulul emotions which have been »«sonsied wills it. I bail intended to publish the letters which h ive passed between Mr. Hives Mini myself, without comment; pie»umiiig that a mere personal controversy, however un pleasant or important it might he in its results, to the pir ties, was a subject ot too much delicacy, xml ol too little consequence to the public, to justify a'tniniite detail ol the I circumstances which occurred at our interview on the l«t instant. Since the Iriouds ol Mr. Hives, however, have thought proper to anticipate the publication of our corres pondence, and to forestal public opinion, by n very inror reel statement ol those circumstances, I trust l shall be ; excused lor the allusion 1 am thus compelled to make to them. The last letter of Mr. Hives was received on tire day : preceding the July court ol our county. If its character! had been such as to admit of a tarther continuance ol our Correspondence, 1 had no time to wiite again to Mr. H. before he came to Chaifottesv ille. Soon alter his arrival at this place, on the morning ol our court day, I met him I in the portico of the tavern next to the court-house, and at : ter offering him my hand, which he accepted, I observed that 1 wished to have a few minutes conversation, with ! him. IVe immediately entered the public passage oi tire i tavern, and I resumed the subject el our late correspond- I ence, by remarking that 1 hail received bis letter of (ho 29di, and thought it was not such as I had a tight to ex- | pect. Mr. Rives suggested that we should go into a back 1 room, which was at the extremity of the passage from the I portico where wc had met. We accordingly entered the room and sat down. I continued by observing that I was! not angry, and that I was resolved not to become so, as my object was to talk with him calmly and freely of the subjects involved in our correspondence. I then reca pitulated many of the topics which had been advert-' ed to, and concluded by expressing tire hope that af ter reflection, Mr. Rives would be conscious that he had done me injustice, and that a friendship which wo bad so long mutually cherished, would not lie terminated without better cause (Iran lie had yet al ledged. Mr. Hives remarked that wc might pos-ibly en. tertain Very different ideas of friendship, and that he had no right 10 complain ol me lor not being Ins friend. I snitl tliat was not now tiic question that I conceived my good i name had been implicated by bis suspicions, and asked it I ! could hope for no other explanation than what was con-’ tained in his last letter ? I remarked that my complaint had been piubahly misunderstood—that 1 did not ask Mr. K. to admit me to his t'riendahip—but that I must insist on •oiiio atonement for the injury done me by his very un worthy suspicions, lie lold me more than once, when I repeated the hope, that he would still do ino justice, that he rould give no further explanation. 1 then leinaiked that I was compelled veiy reluctantly to think (hat he had acted towards me like a hypociile. He replied lhat I was a scoundrel or villain; (1 cannot he positive as to the epithet used ) By this time we had both lisen to our feet, or were in the act of rising—1 then applied the fingers ol my light hand gently to his nose. He instantly disengaged him self lioin me, either by draw ing back or pushing mo from him, and having a horse-whip in his hand, struck me .-e- 1 veral limes wiili the butt end of it. While 1 parried these blows with my right arm, 1 attempted to catch him by the collar of his coat w ith my left hand, and in this ellort the lore finger of my. led hand got into his mouth,1 and was severely hi ten. In the attempt to extricate it, I my right thumb was painfully injured. While my finger was ilius in his mouth I struck him two blows in the lacc with my right hand. When my finger was exlricaicd, 1 caught the largo end of the whip, with which Mr. It. was still striking me, with my right hand, and drawing the smaller end of it through the hand w ith which lie held it, I inflicted several stripes with it on his legs ami shoul ders. and (1 think) one on his forehead. By this time the ; crowd fiom the passage rushed in, aud we were sena- j rated. 1 These are the circumstances of this very painful occur- 1 "Mice, faithfully detailed, us my memory attests after be ing severely tixed. I am conscious that an apology is ' due to the public for having stated thus minutely the ,Mr- ' ticuliirs of a transaction so peculiaily delicate in its na hire. I trust, however, I shall beexcu-ed, when it isiu meinbered, that I have been placed under this disagreea ble necessity by the very erroneous representations ui this ulfiir which were eagerly inserted during my absence in a newspaper published here, called the Charlottesville Chronicle, and known (o be in the immediate interest ol i Mr Hives. 1 lie effort has been studiously made to in j >l'ice a belief, that f not only inflicted the indignity i<> which 1 have alluded, on Mr. Itivrs, but that I also struck him while he was silting. I cannot he persuaded to be lieve that Mr. If. is so deficient in that spiiit w hich is (he | characteristic ol manhood, as to sit Mill qui. tly, ami “w iih I out suspicion of attack," aw aiting the blow ul an adveisa : iy alter high words had passed on both sides, and the “at j tempi” had been made io pull his , 0;e. Moreover, it I I had desired to inflict bodily injury on Mr. K I should m i have used the lesser instead ol the larger end of his whin when I wrested it liom him. M V Util Duse (III one hoot low linon lo i li „ ... not to injure Mr. Rives It \rn not until I hud exhausted <11 the expedient* by which I b.nl hoped :o restore h»r ntoity amt confidence to our relations, that I w as provoked | by the sudden application ol an infamous epithet to inflict | an indignity on the pcrmn'ol Mr. It. I valued Mr. Rivesl I a* » Iriend, and beheld with deep regret his alienation ! ; from me. That regret was enhanced by tho accusations which were levelled at my reputation, and cited as the j pretexts lor this alienation. I could not meet abcusers nor ^ answer accusations even w hen urged by a friend, unless they were disclosed. What alternative then had i, but to live under the withering reproach of treachery, urged against me by one who called himself my friend, yet w ho would not tell me in what I had betrayed? I endured much, because I felt that much war due to the Mined name ot Friendship—but bail I endured more, I must have i been either dignified a’.ovo or debased below the condi ion ot a frail and fallible man. I am sensible ol the disadvantage under which I labor in this controversy. He whom I unredeemed among the Kindest ol friends, lo whose elevation I w as glad tocontii hute my humble mile, is now my adversary; and when [ I h»*e appealed in vain to him as a friend ami a man, 1 | have been taunted in a court of justice, as one w ith whom ‘'collision would be degrading. Iliimilpy is a \irtue. j which I trust I slnll always appreciate, hut arrogance is a .vice which 1 shall never tear to relmke, even in exalted [station. The tone of affected superiorly which Mr. Rives has a«suincd towards me illy becomes him, and I am per ! suaded, his own good sense will induce him when he comes to reflect, to lay it aside. What does he ex | pert ol his friends? Musi they he loyal to his whims land capiices, and shall they ho denounced as trc.trhe 1 rous, II their sente of duty while filling a public sla j lion suggests that liny owe something to the people ! a* well as to Him ? V\ by docs he complain that I bad i prepared resolutions of instructions during the last session j of our Assmbly, which I designed to submit as a re presentative ot the people In the House ol Delegates ? I Were we not both discharging (he lunctions ol responsible I public stations f Anil was I responsible only to Inin ? I l have annexed the resolution which I did design to ofl. r. j I forcbore lo orter if, lor the same reason which induced j me to vole for laying Mr. Knox’s on the table—a de sire to do my "duty to my friend as well as lo my coun | try.” I was unwilling to censure any one, especially j Mr. Rives, on mere rumoc, and therefore declared that I I would vote for no instructions until these rumors were confirmed by Mr. R.'s own speech which was daily ex pected. Did my duly as the friend of Mr. R. forbid that I j should thus perform what 1 deemed my duly to the peo ple of Albcmaile ? I have obtained from several members of the last As sembly, the annexed statements with regard to my course towards Mr. Rives. These gentlemen were my daily as soeiates, and eye and ear witnesses of my conduct. I ! could appeal lo many, many others to vouch tho sincerity I with which I humbly endeavored to di-cliargo " my duly I to rny friend as well ss my country.” 1 have appealed to .non* whom Mr. R might ati'pect of a disposition to do j him injustice. Though it seem* that a system of espionage I (very incompatible, as I conceive, with the feelings or .the duties of fiiemhhip,) has been kept on all my private [ moments, yet it ivas impossible for me to conjecture who bad been the secret informers against me, or what had hren eommunirated to Mr. Rives. Had these been made known to me, f might have enabled Mr. R. to i>t igi whether they were prompted by thn Umlihle motives ol justice to him, or by malignant hostility towards me. By withholding them, Mr. Rives deprived me of all op portunity of disabusing his mind of its suspicions, or of \ in . diraiing myself. 1 lie incident of die comTnunica'ion lo (lie Enquirer, "as the only ipiicilimtloii which! could ob t iiu, hikI (lie complete refutation vrhich Hrcidciit enabled me lo inuke ul (li.it, gave rise lo this correspondence, and lollio demand wliicli I felt authoii-ed to make of Mi. It. fir an acknowledgment uf Ha gross inju*lice. I Leave Mr. Ritchie and Air. Hives lo determine whether (hut in* cident and (lie suspicion* connected with it, were "worthi ly” communicated or received. 1 have lelt, ami still Icel, inoro of sorrow than anger on account ol these transactions. 1 have cherished tho*e nf leciiona which spilng from the private relations of life, as the natural and prolific sources ol human happiness; hut when these shall l.nl, (as tail they must, cither from death or disappointment,) I am thankful that 1 have other nitd higher sources of cousonnion, which chanco never give* and cannot take away. I have abstained from every topic which did not seem necessary to my own vindication, because 1* do not desire (o prolong die angry feelings which arc almost inseparable liom coi.tiovenics ol (his character. Thus much i have ibought it proper lo add, in explanation ol the corrcspon deuce, its causes and its consequences. The annexed ex nacts fioui the previous corresponds nee of Mr. Rives, < onimeliving with his letter of Dec. 19tli, and concluding vviih that of May 1st, loiin necessarily parts of this cor i espoiulcncc, as they are alluded to in it. and-will serve to explain our lelviuns subsequent to Mr. K's. election lo llio Senate, and to the period when Mr. R. alleges these aus picious were created in Ida mind. THOMAS W. GILMER. Charlottesville, June 22d, 1833. Mr Dear Sir: You may not he surprised to hear (hat 1 was mortified by the interview we hud at Staunton, aa it seemed to indicate hut too surely that a breach had by some means been made in our fiieudship, which had been dose and cordial foi many yeais. \\ hen you informed ine Unit you had some time since heard ol circumstances cal culated to excite your suspicion of my sincerity,and with out having intimated them lo me previously, declined either to give me the names of your informants or the facts communicated, 1 rcmaikcd, that it would be as unworthy ol me to luriiUli proof ol a sinceiity which was doubted, ns it had been ol you, to lend your ear to such statements be lore you had appealed to me.— I am still of the same opinion and do not now propose either tomove that which you ol all meu should least doubt, or to complain of having been condemned by a friend, unheard.—The onlv f.rt u’n,c*1 J0*1 a,»uilcil to, (if I remember,) as indicating « change ol my feelings low aids you, was one which cer tainly affected my character very deeply—and therefore excitcl my indignation.—You remarked, that while in Huhiuond last winter, on your way to take your seat in ! ^ H.1**'* States Senate, a manuscript communication to the Luiquirer, was shewn lo you, which w as in my hand wilting, dated at this place caily in December last, and contained some interrogator ics lo you of an unlriendly na lure. 1 (old you that 1 had not written, nor heard of any such communication, and requested you to wiile to tlia L lnors ol that paper and procure the inauuscript, lliat you might so# how unjust and unfounded was this suspiriou, although it was so much to my prejudice. As you pro mised to do this, I presume you have written. Not hav ing heard from you since, I take it for granted tint you have not received the MS. from Richmond, or any farther information with regard to it. Since my return from W ashington and Richmond, accident has acquainted me with the whole history ol this transaction, to which so much consequence has hum attached, and which-hat* been so distorted to my prejudice. The author of that communication has since conversed with me, and volun tarily made known all the circumstances,— having hoard (as he informed me) through a friend', that (Ids communi cation although never published, (I believe,) had been at tributed lo me. Me resides hete, and is a gentleman of high respectability, it is not necessary that I sheuld Rive you his name, (though he has no ol jeoiion) as you -urely have no right to complain of being inletrogated by the people when you may either seek or fill a public olnce. You will thus perceive the injustice which has beers dotio me, and unless 1 have greatly mistaken your charac ter, you cannot hesitate to atone for it. Mad you mention t*tl lhi? subject to me, at the time you were shewn the manuscript, I would have been very glad—as it is, I can ot.ly rrgiet that you permitted any impiessions to be made on your mind by such a circumstance. 1 will not again demand the authoiity or addilional cir cumstances which, though you were unwilling to disclose ihoin, y ou alluded to, as hav ing tended lo alienate y on Ircm me. I cannot believe that it is due even to a friendship i su<-'' “■ our* been, tl»»t 1 should attempt to remove a -u-picioii which i- equally unwoilhy ol you and me. II l you can doubt that I have been your liieud, it is proof that you aie no longer mine. 1 will not rerite the pecu liar and, to me, somewhat unpleasant sttitude in which I hav. luen placed by that liiendship which I liit|e thought was to he severed on your pint on such l.ivolous pretexts. 1 do not believe that you will de l<y to do you.sell and me justice, when you come to tcfleet, by confessing that 1 have lud much cause lo complain ol iyour suspicions. For myself, I too might hive indulged smphlui.s, it I had listened lo runout* and cl.c.islird dial, ust ol you. Rut I hate not none so. I sha I very reluctantly yield to the conviction that you are unwilling to do ample justice to our private rela tions and lo banish the suspicions you have entertained, and which though they may not have originated with' yourself, 1 must think have been too readily admitted ns )our rount<ellor*. ” ii.o lavour (o Jt« n,c hear from you a» *ooi» as your leisure will permit— un.l meanwhile to accept the asuuiance ol u,y regard, $cr. Yours, r THOMAS W. GILMER. Cattle Hill, June Uth, 1833. 7 ,,EAn received yesterday >our letter of to leply to it. I shall do so with the Irankncss due to the occasion, and Irom which only any ROOd result can he expected to How. on complain that 1 should have peimitted any lm* pression to he made on my mind hy the numerous eireum stances calculated to bring into question the reality of your friemhhip lor me. 1 will hiiefly recapitulate some of tho^e circumstances, and then leave it to yourself in de teimine if, with all my reluctance to admit any suspicion ot your Itlemlly sentiments towaids me, it were possible, with so many painlul causes of distrust, to avoid some doubts on tho subject. I will notico (hem in tho order ol time —In the first place, (as you are al ready apprised,) on my way to Washington last win* ter to tike my seat in the Senate, I was shewn, from no unworthy or improper motive, n manuscript rommu nicn inn liom Cdiarlottesville, for the Enquirer, dated a few day* before the meetiriR ol the Legislature, seeking in an obviously unfriendly spirit, to throw doubt on my opinion on certain matters, in relation to w hich I had every reason to believe that you, at least, well knew what they were, and which Communication was in a hand writing so identical with yours, that I hazard nothing in saying your most intimate friend wonld'h.ivc pronounced, without hesi* ta'ion, that it proceeded Irom you. The painful impres sion made hy the exhibition of this paper, however * struggled 10 lid my mind of it, could not but he strength ened hy repeated intimations in letters 1 received from honorable and high-minded members of the Legislature, dur ji the progress of your session, informing me of “your active opposition, hy indirect means, lo me ” I quota the language of one ol ibnsc letters now before me.— «"ll I w as loth lo admit (he unfavorable inferences which these rad* seemed lo justify; and I determined to rotn« to no conclusion In my own mind, Mil I could have, an oppor tunity of ppr.*nn*l observation, when we met |() 01lr own county, after the termination of our respective public du ties. I hail been al home hut a short lime when I heard frequently ot your conversations, in which, besides an un sparing denunciation of iny course in the Senate, and in sinuations that you had been deceived in, if not hy me, you complained much ol the injury which you said your nomination of ine for the Senate had doiie >t»u, and that it , had made you odious to such a degree that you were point* ed at in the streets, l.y the finger ol scorn, as the man who 1 was contaminated ami disgraced hy even ihia transient connection with my name !* Then followed the essays j ol Huck^kin, in the Advocate, known to have been writ* | ten by you, in which, though not mentioned by name, I wa< pointed at hy allusions, which were obviously intend* *d fir me, and which you youiself will not deny were soln I tended—allusions Ol the harshest and most unkind rhaiae j ter, to say the )■ ast ol them, in which i was represented as j having betrayed the principles of the psriy to which f | falsely piotes-ed lo belong, " hy voting in the Senate aids j by side with Daniel Webster for the Force Hill.** and, (re ferring evidently to a remark I made several years ago in Congress, shout a gratuitous and wanton mrnase of the *Thi»isMr R.'t own language —not mine.