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BY RITCHIE & COOK.
utcn.no.M-p, viRaix-M, nnttsit.t v, jjt.rvjut r o isaJ. VOI,. XXX-No. 73 •JCT 7 hs bNUUIIUSU is published twice a *««k, generally, and lArao times a wook during the session uf the State Legislature,— Pflca, tha sumti m hnictoforc, Rive Dvllun per ennum, payable in ad* saner. Notes of shartornd, specie-paying banka (only) will be re miived in payment. Tho tinivn will gunruntou tha aalety or remit linrihom by mail; the postago of all letli-rii beiug paid by the writora. .<T No paiior will bo diaconliuued, but at the diaeretion of the Bilitora, until all arrearages have bean paid up. $3T Whoever will guuiantoa the puyment of nine papera, ahall have the tomb gratia. TR.ltMS OR ADVR.UTI8ING. W" Una square, or loaa, rtrat inaortion, 75 conn, each continuance, 50 centa. No advertisement inaerted, until it hna either been paid for •r aaaumed liv aonae peraon in thia cil a or ite onvirona. "H” AN 1)8 |£N D I*OK S.tLK.— I odor lor sale thia value* MJ Me Ealate, aituate between (lie moults ot Ware and bevern Rivers, in Kebiu’t Neck; in the county of Glott* cester, and immediately upon Mobjaclt Hay, in a fertile and rich country, the society ot which ia not aurpaaaed in Virginia, lor quality or intelligence: it Contains by tale aurvey, tiG* acres, with an intereat of two tliirda in one of the beat salt marshes in the lowrrwoimiry, of two bun dled acrua. It ia ode of the healthiest ailuatiotts in the State, beautifully aiualed upon tiro river, wbicli adonis the tinest oysters, fish, and wild fowl in (heir aeaaona, in the greatest variety, and of the choicest kind. The land is ler.ilo, in the production of corn, wheat and barley; but it i« considered that the eoil is peculiarly adapted to bar* ley. The buildings are, a dwelling ol brick, with six rooms—kitchen, laundry, barn, cairiage-hoiise, iic. &e. Persons desirous of settling in lower Virginia, are invited to examine-it lor themselves, as a great bargain may be had, nnd it is rare y such property is thrown into market. J«'»- 7._174—10,*] CARY 8. JONE*». A1)M IN IS 1 ifcl OK’S hALL.—By virtue of a decree of the Count) Court of Chesterfield, I shall proceed to sell to (lie highest bidder, for cash, on Monday, the 13,it instant, it being Colrt day, eight or ten likely young ne groes; consisting ot men, women and children, ol which there are several good cooks and washers, belonging to the estate ol Joseph Taylor, 8r., dec. Per R<>. M. TAYLOR, Admr. of Ja». Taylor, Sr., die. January 7. 74—4t* Ij AN I). — I he subscriber oilers lor sale, the land on M.J which ho live*. He wiahea (o transfer his property to a different eeclion of the country and will therefore sell on advantageous term*. It is perhaps the most desirable estate in Nottoway county, and certainly by far the most valuable which is now in the market any where in this section ol the country. I he buildings o( every descrip tion are new, convenient, and well ariaaged. Indeed, no person could desire another house lor domestic or family operation*. There oro leu largo and new tobacco barns, and many of them are expensively constructed on new principles for curing. The tract contain* 1050 acres by survey, ol which there are more than 250 in woods, o( the very first quality tor tobacco, and about 100 acres of low grounds. It is believed that tho soil U most happily adapted to the growth of line tobacco, t.s.the subscriber’* average prices luve always indicated. Nearly the whole of the open land is well set in clover, and there is a young orchard now bearing of perhaps the best selrcled fiuit of all kinds, Iroin the Northern tiutseries, which Is to be ioiind in this part of the country. The situation i* re markably healthy. The subscriber expects to be out of the S ate lor several months, dur'ng the winter and spring; and if he does not sell before he goes, his brother John P. Onpiiy, living in the neighborhood, will shew it lo any person wishing to buy, ami will be authorised to sell.— Col. Asa Dupuy of Prince Edward will also he fully au thorised to contract a sale in hi* absence. It is deemed unnecessary to give a more minute description of this property; as those wishing to buy, will, it i* presumed, examine lor themselves. \V. J. DUPUY. Notoway, Dee. 17. 66—2aw4w T ANDS I’OR SALE.—The subscribe intending to ro Ja__i move from the Commonwealth, will sell at public auction, (unless deposed of privately betore that day,) on the 2Sili January ii»t., if fair, if not, the next fair day, at his residence, iu Surry county, the Plantation on which ho now resides, called Ellerslie, eight miles below the Court house, and three from a navigable creek making into James River. It contains ab.oul 500 acres, adjoining Bacon’s Cas tle, is Well timbered, and well adapted to the growth ol corn and cotton, and possesses an abundant supply of ex cellent marl. The dwelling house is of wood, built of the best material*, two stories high, lour rooms on each floor, with a Urge passage running through the centre, all well pointed, and with an excellent dry cellar underneath. There is every necessary out-house, all iu good repair—and also se veral excellent springs of water, at convenient distances from the house. The situation is as healthy as any in the county, and is in the most desirable neighborhood in the county. And at (lie same time and place, the subscriber will of fer for sale, his plantation, called “Providence,” lying up on Lawn’s creek, a navigable stream, in said county, im mediately below Hog Inland, containing about 1000 acres; is well limbered, and well adapted to the production of corn, wheat, cotton, clover, &c.—30 acres of it is now seeded iu wheat, ami 16 in clo> er. This farm possesses al«o, an inexhaustible supply of the very best marl—anil what is peril ips still better, a supply of rotten oyster shells, sufficient to make the whole plantation rich. There Is also attached, a sufficient quantity of meadow and marsh, to sustain several hundred head of cattle. There i* also on it, an excellent dwelling house, four room* below and two above—an overseer’s house, and all other con venient out houses—and several spiiugs of excellent wa ter. Oysters and fish maybe obtained in almndjiicc, within n short distance. Will also lie sold with (his plan tation, a new Threshing M.whine, of the most approved plan. There is an excellent site on this farm for a mill. The subscriber will at the same time, sell most of his household and kitchen fm niture, his stock of horses, mules, hogs, rattle, See. corn and fodder, and plantation utensils. The term* may he ascertained by application lo Mr. Clarke, living at Ellerslie, or to the stihsrriher in Norfolk. Jan. 7. [71—2*wtds] THOMAS SIMPSON. BAND FOR SALE.— I otrer lor sale iny Plantation A called Cl overland, lying in the county of Prince William, 35 miles distant from Alexandria and Washing ton. It contains 1200 acres, has on it a Urge Dwelling J-Ioute, Barn and other improvements, and an excellent Mill Site, on which a Saw Mill is erected. The land has been well tilled, and for several yearn pa<t improved by the use ol clover and plaster; the effects of which, are no where more vi-iblr, or more fully proven: It is divided into fields of an equal and convenient size, and under tlie best enclosures. This Plantation is justly considered among the best iu the upper country; ita situation is hoalthful and beautiful. As purchasers will view the premises before making an offer, further particulars are deemed unnecessary. It de sired, immediate possession may he given. Letters ad dressed to mo (post paid) may tie directed to this place. CHARLES SHIRLEY CARTER. N. B. In my absence, Mr. Edmund Newman, Agent, will attend to gentlemen wishing to view the premises. Richmond City, Dec. 24th, 1833. [69—tf] C. S. C. TO CAPITALISTS.—The ao>>scriber being «!e.»irous ol closing hi* hudne** in Montgomery. Alabama, offer* for sale, on liberal term*, (bo well-known Franklin Hotel, ami all the out-buildings belonging In the same ; which estiibl aliment, from its situation and advantages, is considered one of (lie best stands as a Hotel in the South ern country. It is doing a very extensive business, and under good reputation. Also, a lino two-story wooden building, situated near the Franklin Hotel; the lot Iront ing on two street* ; with out-building*, kitchen, smoke house, hr. Tlii* building contain* three room*, homing on the main business street, suitable for fancy establish ments of merchandise.—Also, a hand woe lot, recently oc cuiilsd a* a baking establishment, fronting on Market-st, The subscriber offers hi* Stock of Goons, and Stand for Buiinut, a* s Watch and Jewelry Establishment— the Itsnd is Inferior to none, any where, and the Goods are Well purchased. Watch Makers, desirou* of a line stand and prospects fur huslneis, would do wpII to avail themselves ol so good an opportunity for business. The subscriber lias a few Good* suitable for tho dealer In merchandise, which will be sold very low. Without puffing, these premises nre well known to pay a fine interest on the capital invested, and are very valua ble property, and, with the increasing prospect* of Mont r[ornery, which is daily improving, the importance and va iio of this property is constantly enhancing. Any person wishing to purchase the whole, or any pert of the properly, will please address their communications to the subscriber early. C. TOMPKINS. Montgomery, Dee. 21, 1333. 71—I2t NhTEGKOKH W AN I KD. - Parsons who bring neproei to the Richmond market for sale, will Bud it to tbeii advautsge to call at (he first door shove Ely's livery stable on F street, near the Bell Tavern; Where I have a hones constructed lor the sale keeping ami hoarding of negroes and where I will give sellers of Slave* any assistance lha may he necessary in selling. CIlAS. MILLS. Dec. 24. 69—if CASH FOR N F.fJROF.S,—I shall be absent two o three month* from Richmond During my absence Mr. Win II. Goodwin will attend to my jail and the pur eh»*« of *Uve» for me. Liberal price* will be paid. Nor. W. [M-tlJ LEWIS A. COLLIER, I Farmers* bank of Virginia.—The Promi nent and Directors have declared a dividend ol three per rent, on the capital stock, lor the last six months; winch will be paid to the Stockholders, on the 15th in. WM. NEKERVIS, Cashitr. January 7th, 1834. 74—4t BANK OF VIRGINIA.—The President and Direc tors have declared a dividend, out of the profits of the last haif.year, of three dollar* and eighty cents per share, which, alter deducting the required reservation of thirty cents lor bonut, will he paid at the Banking house on the 15th instant. A. ROBINSON, J*., Cashitr. January 1st, 1833. , 73_ Annual General Meeting of the Meinbeis of the Mutual Assurance Society against tire on build nurs, of the Slate oI Virginia, will be held at the Society’s office in Richmond, ou the 31st January, 1834, at the hour of 12 o'clock. JAMES RAWLINGS, Ja»- 2 [72—td] P. A. of the M. A. Soc'y. j&T AND FOR SALE.—By virtue ol a deed ol trust from JLJ Doctor George A. Spiller, late of the county of King William, lor the purpose of securing the payment of the sum or money therein mentioned, to Capt. John Lumpkin, the undersigned will sell, by public auction, to the high est bidder, for ready money, upon the premises, on Satur day, the 1st day of February, 1834, tho Tract of Land on which the said Doctor George A. Spiller resided at the time of his demise, lying in the county of King William aforesaid, lour mi'es from Ay left's and two from Cat tail Church, containing by survey - ■ acres. The title is helieved to be good, but 1 will convey only such title as is vested in me by the deed aforosaid. THOMAS DABNEY, Trustee. January 4. _ 73—ttl CANCER, ancl the a$’t of Healing generally.—The subscriber would respectfully inform the inhabitants of Richmond and vicinity, who may wish his aid, that he has become competently acquainted, by the instructions Irom the celebrated Dr. Lynch, ol New York city, to cure that formidable and latal disease, denominated a Cancer, without the use of knile or caustic, but effected in the same way and manner as practised by Dr. Lynch, who has met with unparalleled success in the treatment of this complaint, and also that of Fistula or Fistulo._As the subscriber is here now, from the City of New York, to snend the winter, any person wishing to be cured of the above-named complaints, will please to apply immediately to him, at the Mansion House; Main Street * Richmond, Jan. G. W. W. MARSHALL. Certificate from Dr. Lynch. I do hereby certify, that Dr. W. W. Marshall has been tinder iny imdrnction, and assisted me iu my business, which is attending to Cancer complaints, and the art of healing generally. lie is now using my medicine. 1 think him capable and worthy the confidence of those al fli^ed- , D. LYNCH. The subscriber refers to Mr. Day or Manchester, Mr. Gilliam of Richmond, and Mrs. Ezekiel Daws, Main St., Miss Mims of Manchester, who lias been under his caro in New Yoik, lately. W. W. M. January 7. 74 ('IASH SAl.E OF NEGROES.-Will t>e olhTred lor J sale at Nelson Court House, the twenty-seventh day of January, it being Court day, ten or twelve likely Negroes. NELSON ANDERSON, For himself and JVm. Crawford. JanT-_74—tds A1 EACHER WANTED.—Thesubsciibers wish to employ a competent Teacher, to take immediate charge of their school, which will be small and the efu libs light; the situation healthy, and the salary liberal. Satisfactory testimonials of character and acquirements, will be expected. Application to be made to either of the subscribers, living in the County of Sussex, and State ol Virginia. WM. HARRISON, Sr. . BEN. HARRISON. J*n- 7.___ 74—3t New warehouse in Clarksville.—The subscribers having qualified as Inspectors at Vena ble’s Warehouse, give notice to planters, and the public iu general, (hat they are ready to receive tobacco, and will by prompt attention, as well as every exertion in their power, endeavor to give satisfaction to Ihoso who may send tobacco to their care. GEORGE CARRINGTON, JOHN CARDWELL, 4._[73—2awGw] Inspectors. APPOM All OX N A VIGATlON.--Believing that the time has arrived, when the people of that part of our country which is interested in (he Navigation of Appo mattox, should (uru their attention to a more permanent and steady system of Navigation, it is proposed that a ge neral meeting of all such as feel interested, be held in the town of Farmville, on the 21st day of January,) 1831, to take into consideration the best practicable plan of improv ing the Navigation of said River. It cannot be expected that any thing valuable will be dune, unless the people interested will give the necessary attention to the subjuct. It is therefore earnestly re quested, that a general attendance be given. The people ol Buckingham, Cumberland, Charlotte, Amelia and Prince Edward,&c., 6tc., and of the town of Petersburg, we should think, ought to attend, or send a delegation to (he meeting, and we hope they will do so. JAMES MADISON, NATH’L E. VENABLE. Fjrmvilie, January 4. 73_id CltHOOL hOR YOUNG LADIES.—The School uii der ilie supciin'endeiice of Miss Lorinda P. Bigelow will re-rommence on ilie 1st February next, at iny house, in Amelia. The situation is pleasant ami healthy ; the buildings comfortable and commodious, and in every way calculated for the comfoitable accommodation of young ladies. The brandies of Education taught in this School, will be, Geography, Arithmetic, Grammar, History, Philosophy, Chemistry, Botany, Kheioric, Geology, Painting and Music. The morals and manners of ttio young ladies committed to the charge ol Miss Bigelow, will receive particular attention. Perms.—For Board and Tuition per session of 5 months, CO Music, 12 50 Pupils will he admitted al any period of ibo term, and payment w ill be required only Irom the time of their com mencing; but after having entered the school no deduction will he made for absence, except in cases of extreme ur gency as in cases of sickness, &c. .I.,n.7. [74—6t] JOS. B. ANDERSON. tih -g DOLLARS REWARD.—Runaway from 7Ji. w-P the subsciiber, residing near the Baptist Seminary, in this county, on the 14<h lust., my negro man DA BN Y, formerly the property of AhsoI.un Pate, dec. of II.mover county, and horn whose estate lie was pur chased. Said negro is about 30 years of age, rather daik complexion, wi'ii long whiskers; about 5 leet 8 inches in bight, thin visage, slow in speech, but of very intelli gent countenance and expression. Me was dressed in a dark mixed rassinetl roat ami pantaloons, striped Virginia cloth vest, and took with him,a hat, cap and other clothing. It is probable that he lias been furnished with a pass or free papers, (o aid him in getting off. but no doubt is at present either in Hanover or the vicinity of Richmond._ If taken in the city of Richmond, or within the State, and deliverer! to me, or secured in jail, so that I gel him, a re ward of $25, and ail reasonable charges, will be paid; and if out of this State, $100. _Dcr. 27. [TO—IfJ JOSEPH BERNARD. rilHE School at Edge Wood will open for the ensuing JL year on (lie 15th January next. Pupil:) under I t years will lie rereived and instructed in tho Greek, Latin and English Languages, Geography, History, Arithmetic and Mathematics. I here will he two sessions in tho year, anil a vacation of one month some lime in the summer. The school will clo«e 15th December. Termt—Vot board, washing, he. $05 per annum Tuition, - . 25 One half payable in advance. No pupil will lie taken for a shorter term than the year ; unless any of toy present pupils’ parents or guardians may choose to send for one session. CARTER BERKELEY. October IS. 40—if WM. M’CRKKY, F)rapkr and Taii.or, F.ant Corner of K and 18th tlreeh, nearly opposite the Cagle Hotel, keep* conataotly on hand, it complete aa«orliiient ol (inode, emhiacing all Dial Iaueually kept in hi* line of huilne**, moal of which are of the very he«t qualify. He pledge* Iti* reputation to faction the mine equal to any other ealablialnuenl in tin* rounlry, and re aperlf'illy •olirita a continuance of the liberal patronage received for the laat ten yrare, and proinirea hia beat r.f i orta in luture. [Hee. 5 J 61-tf I AW NOTICK.—Hi/»h A. (Jarlawd and AaMi*. A trad Buawr.tt, Jr., have united in the practice • of Law; and pledge themaelve* to pay diligent attention , to all businp"* entruated to their hand*.—Their office ia In • Boydton, Mecklenburg County, where one or the other of them may alwaya he found. December 80th, 1M3, T8-*»8w HAZLH\0()l) FOR SALE.—This Farm, containing 050 acre* of Land, liew between four and five miles Ifoin kiedeiicksburg, adjoining the lands of Messrs James Gray, Robert 11. temple, and others. About one thiid ol the laud is in wo«>d. consisting of pine and oak, and has on it a convenient Dwelling Hotisr, with all oilier necessary houses calculated to render the situation ex tremely comlortcble—the Yard and Garden aie newly en closed, both handsomely laid off, and contain a good deal of beau'itul shrubbery. A minute description ol the place i deem useless, presum ng and wishing all who have a de sire to purchase, to call and view lor themselves 1 will merely remaik, that the region of country in which it lies, is renow ned lor its liealthlulnes*. Any one wish ing lor information relative lo the land &c., or terms of sale, can obtain it by calling upon Mr. William Jackson, jr. * re-’ericksburg, or upon the subscriber, living upon the premises Nov. 8 SEYMOUR H. SIOHKE. 63—2«n PIANO FORTE MUSIC AND INSTRUMENTS. —R. I. Smith lias received a variety of Musical in struments, consisting of , Clarionets, Flageolets, Violins, Trumpet#, Flutes, Fifes, Guitars, Olios tome of which are very tuperior. Among (ho variety, is an elegant loon/ Flute, with eight silver keys, highly finished and of superior (one_ Also, two more ol those celebrated Piano Fortes, manu factured by Chickcring of Boston; which, for sweetness of power and tone, elegance and durability of workmanship, will, it is believed, not be surpassed by any other maker, either foreign pr domestic. Music Jor tlxe Piano, of every vailety and the latest and most fashionable, is received for the Northern pub lishers every few days, which renders the assortment very extensive. [Dec. 27.] 70—tf COLLARS REWARD—Ran away from the ubscri'rer in Goochland,on Saturday the 28th ult. negro man James, about 6 feel 7 or 8 inches high and of rather dark complexion for a mulatto, with reddish eyes at.d a peculiar spot on one of his cheeks. It is supposed that he has made olf lor Ohio, by the Ouyandotte road, or that he is lurking about Richmond, trill the view ol get ting off by a vessel. I will give the ubove reward if taken without the limits of the State, or $50 il he is secured in any jail in the State, so that 1 get him again. He usually calls hints; If James Cook, and came originally from Gloucester: he is a first rate carriage driver and house servant, and can botli read and wi t'e. ELIZ \BETH GARLAND. Jan. 4. 73 12, Harmony hall seminary.—This institu tion will be opened on the 1st of January, in the commodious and well furnished school room recently oc cupied by Mr. Curtis. It is intended, that the course of instruction shall be systematic and thorough, and that every facility bo furnished for advancing the interest of female education, both as it respects the attainment ol knowledge, and the (onnation of character. Terms—Board, including washing and lodging, at the rate of $183 per year of 10 months. Tuition in the high er branches of English Education, $10 per quarter; Ele mentary branches $8; French $6 25; Drawing and Paint ing in its various departments $10; Transferring and Hoiking in worsted $3. For further information apply to (he Principal, II. B. TURNER. January 4. 73—Iaw2w LAW I.IHRARY—Edited by 'J’homns Ser JL geant and John C. Lowlier, Esqs.'o/ the Philadel phia Bar.—It is tlie object •fthispublication, to furnish gen ilemen of the bar, throughout the Uuite.l States, wiih the moat important British elementary tiealiaes upon Law, in a form which prill render them far lew expensive than works ol this description have hitherto been. To gen tlemen residing at a distance from the piincipal cities, the advantages of this publication will be apparent. The very low price at which it will he afforded', and the facili ty with which important work*, in the periodical form, can be transmitted by mail, are the attractions upon which it will depend for public favour. Tha tMJec<«4« of tin* works to ho embraced in ibis col lection, will 6e confided to tile gentlemen above named, already widely and favourably known to the profession.— It will be understood tiiat it forms no part ol our plan to admit original communications, or to give the work in any degree, the character of a journal. Distinct in its design, it cannot interfere with any existing periodical, nor Is it intended at any time to drpart from our present plan, which i*, to reprint British tlementary treatises, suited to the business and practice of this country, in a cheaper and more convenient form than has ever yet been dor.c. Tho scries commenced with Theobald’s “ Practical Tieutise on the Law ol Principal and Surety, particularly with relation to Mercantile Guaranties, Billsol Exchange, slid Bail Bonds,” 1 vol. 8vo. Loudon, 1832. The second number contains “ A Treatise on the Sta tutes of Limitation,” by William Blsnshard, E*q. of the Inner Temple, complete, and the greater part of Wilkin son’s Treatise on the Limitation of Actions.” The third iiumher, which completes (lie fust volume of the Law Li brary, contains the remainder ol W’ilkiuson’s Treatise, and 8 Treatise entire, on tho “ Law of Distresses,” by Bra l by, with considerable additions by John Adams. The numbers tor October, November and December, which complete the second volume of the Library, contain, cn tjre, “ A Practical Treatise on the law concerning Luna tics, idiots,and persons of unsound mind; with an appen dix of the s'atutes ol England, Ireland and Scotland relat ing to such persons, and precedents and bills of costs : by Leonard Siielford, E«q. of the Middle Temple, Barrister at Law.” The English cost ol the woiks comprised in the first six numbers of the Library, was $23 75. They ate furnished to our subsciibers for $5 A title page is lur Dished for eacli work upon its completion. It is the wish of the proprietor, not only to furnish his subscribers with valuable standard works upon Ijw at much lower rates than usual, but to add to the ccarenient lorin in which lliey appear in the “ Library,” every improve ment in naper and printing within his reach. It is be lieved that this publication may rank with the most beau tiful periodicals in the country. Tilt arrangement whicl^ie proprietor of the '• Law Li brary" has made to receive from London at (lie earliest date every work as it.issues from the press, will enable him to furnish his subscribers with the least possible de ity, with all thn important treatises of the most eminent jtuists of Great Britain. The Law Library is published in monthly numbers, royal octavo, of upwards of 200 pages, at $10 per annum, paya ble in advance, and is sent by mail to every part of the United States. It is unnecessary to enlarge upon the ad vantages of the plan of this publication—they must he ap parent to every one. For the small sum required lor it, there will be annually included in its pages, works which would cost, il procured in the usual way, Irorn fifty-five to sixty dollars. Tho names of the editors—well known to the American Bar—are securities for adequate editor ship. No work will be reprinted, that will not he valua ble to every lawyer, wherever his residence in the Uni ted States may be, and no expense will be spared on tbe part ol the Proprietor, to render his publication in every respect worthy of the extensive support it lias received. Subscriptions may commence with August, 1833, or with January, 1831. JOHN S. LITTKLL, Law Booh seller and Publisher, JYo. II George SI Philadelphia. [Dec. 21 ] GO UT’ A specimen ol this valuable work (in the Decem ber No.) may he seen by calling at this Office.—We take the liberty of recommending it (or public inspection._ Editors of Enquirer. FBiHfc School in Charlottesville, l>y thu subscriber, a M- graduate in tho Ancient Languages of the Univrr* •ity, with iii) assistant for M «>liemmtice, who is a graduate thciein ol the came Institution, will reunite its eurcild with the new year. Terms: Languages or Mathematics $40, English Departments $25 anil $20. Scholar* will be considered a* entering for tho remainder of the session. January 7. [74—2: J WILL L. HAHRIg. $^l I 1 A I i< i n WANTED \ yonng~S ntleniis who r has had considerable experience in instructing youths sn l who c.iii produce satisfactory evidence of his ability to teach the Latin, English, ami elementary branches ol M ithema ics, wishes to eng >ge a situation In a private fa mily for the rustling year, i Ointntirdcallon* directed to L. (4., I urnei s Store, Caroline county, Va., w ill he at tended to. [Dec. 24 J 69—eo4t ■T AND It 011 8A LI-.. My vii i ii •• ,ii a decretal order SI A from tlie County Court of Chesterfield, we the under signed couunissionets will offer for sale, on tho ISlhday of January, 1334, upon the premises, ,.t auction, to the highest bidder, on a credit of one and two years, a tract ot Land (the residence of the late Henry Bridgwater, de’e .) within five miles of Manchester, adjoining the ’lands of William Lanklurd, Bt-njauiiue Hatrher deV. and others, and supposed to contain two hundred and thirty Acres! The place is well watered, considered healthy, end the buildings (at a little expence) sufficient for the comfort ol a family. Bond* with approved security will he required, end the title retained ttnlill the purchase money ia paid JOHN MOW LETT, 't ANDERSON HOWARDS, j BKNJAMIN HATCHER, V CetmnaV*. BENJAMIN HORNER, | THOM AS HOW LETT. j Dec. 37. TO—wide 1 By the President of the United States. N pursuance of law, I, Andrew Jackso.y, Presi dent ol llu* United Sidle', do hereby declare and make known, that public sales will be held at the undermen boned Land Offices, in Hits State ol Alabama, ut tho pe noils hereinafter designated, lor the disposal of lauds with in the undermentioned Townships and Fractional Town ships, in the tract ol country ceded to (lie United States by the lieaty made and concluded at the City ol Washing ton, on the twenty-lourtli day ol March,in the year ol our Lord one thousand e»nlit hundred and tbiriy-tno, between the United States ami the Creek tiibe ol Indians, to wit: At Montevallo, tho seat ol the Lau-lOITice lor the Cooaa District, on the second Monday in January next, for the sale ol the lauds in the following described townships and fractiurfal townships, to wit: Fractional town-hips 21 and 22 of range 1 East. Fractional townships 20, 21 and 22 of range 2 East. F Fractional townships 17, IS, IS, 20 and 21 of range S Township 21 ol range 3 East. Eastr4CrtOU#l l°* U*l*'P* l5’ l6, l7, 18 “nJ 22 of ranKtf 4 Townships 19, 20 and 21 of range 4 East. Fractional townships Id, 14, 16, 16 and 22 of range 6 Townships 17, IS, 19, 20 and 21 of range 5 East. Fractional townships 12, 13, 14, 16 and 22 of range 6 East. 6 Townships 16, 17, IS. 19, 20 and 21 of range 6 East. Townships 13, 14, 15. 16, 17, 18, 19, 20 and 21, and fractional township 2 of ranges 7, 8, 9,10 and 11 East. Townships 17, 18, 19. 20 and 21 of range 12 East. Fractional township 22 ol range 12 East. At Montgomery, the seat ot the Laud Office for the Tulapoosa Distiict, on the sorotul Monday in January next, for the sale of the lauds in the following described townships, and frac ioual townships, to wit: Fractional townships 21,22, 23 and 24 61 range 16 East. Fractional townships 19,20 ond 21 of range 17 East. Townships 22, 23 and 24 of range 17 East. Fractional townships 18 and 19 of range 18 East. Townships 20, 21,22. 23 and 24 of range 18 East. Fractional township 18 of range 19 East. Townships 19, 20,21, 22,23 and 24 of range 19 East. Fractional townships 16, 17 and 18 of range 20 E .st. Townships 19,20,21,22,23 and 24 of range 20 East. Fractional townships 15 and 16 of range 21 East. Townships 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23 and 21 of range 21 East. 6 Fractional townships 14 and 15 of range 22 East. Townships 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, and 21 of range 22 East. Fractional townships 13 and 14 ol range 23 East. Townships 15, 16, 17, 13, 19, 20, 21,22, 23, and 21 of range 23 East. Fractional townships 12 and 13 of range 21 East. Townships 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, and 24 of range 2-1 East. Fiactional townships II and 12 of range 25 East. . Townships 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, and 24, of range 23 Hast. Fractional townships 10 and 11 of range 26 Eist. Townships 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21. 22 23, and 24 ol range 26 East. Fractional township 10 of range 27 East. Townships 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19,20. 21. 22, 23, and 2-1 of range 27 East. Fiactional township 9 of range 23 East. Townships 10. 11,12,13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20 and 21 ol range 28 East. Fractional townships 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 19, 20, 21 and 22 of range 29 East. Townships 13, 14, 15, 16, 17 and 18 of range 29 East. Fractional township* 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18 and 19 ot range East. Fractional townships 14, 15 and 17 of range 31 East. The reservations authorized by the treaty, will be indi cated on the official plats of survey, prior to the com mencement of the public sales. Each sale will be kept open for two weeks, and no longer, and the lands reserved by laiv for the use of Schools and other purposes, are to be excluded from sale. Given under my hand, at the City ot Washington, this 17th day ol December, A. D. 1833. By the President: ANDREW JACKSON. ELIJAH HAYWARD, Commissioner of the General Land Office. •notice of the removal oj the Land Office Jrom Mon tevallo, in Alabama, to Mardisvilue, in the County of Taledega. In pursuance ol .tut hority vested in the President of the United States, the Land Office at Moutevallo, in the State ol Alabama, lias been removed to the town of Murdisville, on Taledega Creek, in the County of Taledega. No'ice is, therefore, hereby given, that the sale of pub lic lands in the Coosa District, ordered to lake phce at Mon tevallo, by the President’s Proclamation dated on thv 17di inst., will be held at Maddisville, on the second Mouday in Januarj' next. J By order of the President, I'-I-IJ.tll HAYWARD, Commissioner. ^General I.and Office, 20th Dec., 1833. 70—wtCJan. rgIIIE FrederiekthaU Female Seminary, conducted -® l»y Miss Boggs, will he continued the ensuing year. It will be opened on the 15th ol January, and wdl'close on the loth December, with a vacation ot one month from the 15th June to the 15lh ol July. The pupils will he instructed in Orthography, Reading, Writing, Arith metic, English Grammar, Geography with the use of the Globes, and the rudiments ol Astronomy. The price of Board and Tuition will be $120, one hall payable in ad vance, am! the balance at the end of iho year—each pu pil wtii bring with her a pair of blankets,a pair of sheets, | a colored cotton counterpane, and lour towels, all marked; or if it is preferred, they will be furnished by me, for an additional charge of $5. Such young Ladies ns remain in my family during vacation, will be charged at llin rate ol $10 per month. There arc a few varanries yet to be filled. Letters addressed to me, will be directed to Long Creek, Louisa county, Va. FRED. HARRIS. N. B. Nil deduction will be made from (be price ol Boaid and Tuition, in consequence of the absenre of any pupil from school. November 15. 55—wfiw MTOT1CG.— Having been much annoyed by hunters -L w and fowlers, and apprehending, il the practice of fowling and hunting be not discontinued on my land, se rious injury (herefrom, I am compelled, though reluctantly, to forewarn all persons whatsoever, from hunting, fow ling, shooting, or in any wise trespassing oti toy lands in the county ot Powhatan, or on the land of Col. los. S. Watkins, whirl) I occupy as tenant, otherwise I shall be under the necessity of enforcing the penalties of tho law, in such cases made and provided. SILAS BRYANT. Powhatan, January 1.1831. 74—w2t HARWOOD 8CHOOL.—Tho exercises ol this insti tution, tor the ensiling year, will commence on the second Monday in January, and terminate the loihof De cember following. The course oi instruction will com prise ()rthography, Heading, Penmanship, Arithmetic, Practical Mathematics, English Grammar, Geography, with the use ol the Maps and Globes, Blaii’s Rhetoric, Composition, and History; together with the Latin lan guage. I erm» for hoard, tuition, lodging and washing, will he $105,—one half to he paid in advance. Having determined to limit Iho number of hoarders to 35,—wo can. not, therefore, receive any student for a shorter period than the scholastic year of ten months. As berelo'ore, faithful attention will he paid to the morals and hslnts of the students, and none over l(J years of age admitted, who cannot produce satisfactory testimonials of good character, ! Letters addressed to either of ns, near Somerville, Fau j quier county, will rective prompt attention. C. TACKETT, Wot IV_[55--w8w] J. SPINDLE. as • vmue ol a deed in Irttat, (beating date the 12lh day of January, 1833, ami of record In I lie roomy of Chra'crfjeld,) executed l>y Pel coml of Chesterfield,) executed l»y Peter Mason and Elf Zaheth Muon liia wife, for the put pose of seeuring the payment i>f a an in of inonry Ihercin mentioned, to Alex - antler Held, will be sold, on the 13th day nl January, 183-i, al Cheslet field court-house, to the highest bidder, for cash, one piece or patrol ol laud, lying and bring on the Man cheater Turnpike, (the late residence of the raid Peter Maaon, dec\l ) and auppoaed to contain fur»y-twn nrrra. Alan,June negro woman slave, named Paulina, and her child Julia Pink. Such tide only, as Is vested in mo as trustee will be conveyed. ANDERSON EDWARDS, Titutee. D»’r- *»• 65—w4 w* ^TOriCE. — All persons having claims against the es i a 'a,d *>♦ Hi« Isle Sarnh lleastey, dec. of Chesterfield county, are requested to present them for settlement. L NUNNAM.Y, Dee »7 f«fl—-w4w*) ,/JJai'r of Sarah Bentley, dee. CAONCORD ACADEMY.—The exercise* of this He J inmary lor the next year, will eorntnenee on the 15 It ol January, and terminate on the 15th of December._ The month ol August will he given lor a vacation. Terms as heretofore. Address ATWEEL C. COLEMAN, M . Bowling Green, Caroline Co November 29. 69-wtl6thJan POLITICAL. [1'runi Ilia Washington Ulohg I ——— BA'K MaNIFETO. ^o. 3. lnt Manifesto shown to start teitk a charge which the authors knew, by the evidence before them, to be un founded. Jn our lust number we showed what (lie Bank In* not < one in ns M^iiiifesto—ih.it it has not shown what (lispo *va* '»»*«•• «« lho 23,000 dollar* paid upon Mr. Bid *'lc * order* without vouchers—that it Its* not aliown why tt made a false report ol it* priming expense* to the Se nate in 1832—and that it Ins not show n n hy it is now ex triing it* great power to produce commercial embarrass ment and inflict suffering upon the country. »>e now proceed to show what it has done. It com mence* with n shocking misrepresentation which selt-rc apect prevent* our stigmatizing by its proper name. It is fv/tmd in the foMciving extract from pjgcs 21 and 4, viz: “it was in the midst of this career of inoffensive useful ness, when soon alter the accession to power of the pre sent Executive, the purpose was distinctly revealed that other duties than those to the country were required—and that it was necessary tor the Bank in administering its at lairs, to consult the political views ot those who had now obtained the ascendency in the Executive. It is under, stood, that soon alter that events meeting was held in H ashing),in of the principal chiefs, to consider the means ol perpetuating their new autliority, anti the possession ol the Bank was among the most prominent objects ol the parties a<sembled. The first open manifestation of this purpose was in June, 1829, when a concerted effort was inrde by the Executive ollicer* to interfere in the election ol the Board ol Directors at Portsmouth. At the head ol this attempt was Mr. Levi Woodbury, no.w a member ol the present Cabinet at Washington, who did not hesitate to avow in a letter to the Secretary ol the Treasury, which, tough marked “confidential,” was subsequently ordered to he published hy the Committee ot Investigation in 1832 —that lie wished the interference of the Government to remove tho President ol the Branch at Portsmouth, ol whom he says: “ 1 he new President, Jeremiah Mason, is a particular friend of Mr. IVebster, and his political character is doubtless well known to you"—and he requests the Sec retary of the Treasury “to communicate with some of the Directors oj the Mother liank in favor ot such a change.'’ “l hi* letter of Mr. Woodbury was transmitted to the Bank by the Secretary of the Trcasmy, who stated that • from some express-ion* in hi* letter, it may be inferred that it is partly founded on a supposed application of the inlluence ol the Bank, with a view to political elTecl”—in ' consequence of wliicli lie deemed it his duty to present it to the Bank, “with the views oj the administration in rela tion to it. At the same time, Mr. Isaac Hill, acting as the Comptroller ol theTieasury until rejected by the Senate, and now a Senator of the U. Stales, sent a me morial li'otn the member* of bis political party in the Legislature of the New Hampshire, requesting the removal ol Mr. Mason. In another communication presented to the Bank, he gave it a* his opinion, that no measure short ol Mr. Mason’s removal would tend “to reconcile the people of Mew Hampshire to the Bank," and that “ the triend* of General Jackson, in New Hampshire, have had hut too intirh tea-on to complain ol the management of the Branch at Portsmouth.” finally, (he Secretary at B ar ordered the transfer of the pension fund from ilia Branch Bank at Portsmouth to another Bank in Concord, an act so obviously in violation ot the laws, that it w.n first resisted by the Bank, and then retractid by the Se cretary. ‘H became then inanilVst to the Dank, that there was a combined elforl lo render Ihe institution subservient to political purposes; and that it was necessary to come to some immediate and distinct understanding of its tights I and duties.” h The audacity winch could give form to such charges upon the evidencu adduced, can be fully appreciated only by those ivho have read the w hole correspondence Iroui which they have been extracted. I. In the first place the charge that goon after General Jackson’s accession lo the Presidency, “a meeting was held in Washington of (ho principal chiefs, to consider the means of perpetuating their new authority, and the pos session ol the Bank was among the most prominent ob jects of the parlies assembled,” is an cutiie fabrication, worthy of the source w hence it comes. 2 1 here is absurdity upon tlio face of the specific charge which lollowi. It is Mated th.u th<* nefarious ob* jecl was first manilested “in June, 1S29, when a concerted eiiort was made by the executive officers to interfere in the election ol the Board ot Dircciois at Portsmouth,” at the head of which ‘‘was Mr. Levi Woodbury,” who was not then an Executive officer, but a member of the Senate le siding in that city. 1 lie first letter in the correspondence from which the Bank quotes, being from S. D. Ingham, E-q., then Seere tary ot the Treasury, contains the following explicit decla ration, viz: “Allow me, therefore, to assure you, that those charg ed with (lie administration ol the Government, relying tor support only on Ihe intelligence which shall discern and jus !y appreciate the character of ilieir acts, disclaim all desire to derive political aid through Ihe operations of oj the Hank. And though, under other circumstances than those which exist at present, such on avowal would he unnecessary, I find tnysell called upon explicitly Instate, that they would learn with not left ngret than that which has prompted this communication, that any sup posed political rtlatiomhip, eithiTr favorable or adverse towards them, had operated with the Hank or any of its branches, cither in granting or withholding pecuniary facilities, which,span Worn that consideration, would have keen differently dispensed.” This was the very first letter received by the Bank in that correspondence. 4. Mr. Biddle, in his icplies, so far from considering the suggestions made to him as an indication (hat the Execu tive desired lo convert the Bank info a party engine for its own benefit, spoke ot (he declaration of the Secretary above quoted, as a “ very satisfactory assurance," de clared that “these clear and sound principles contain the whole elements of the system of the Bank, and its true relation to the Government,” said “ it appears Irotn Mr. Woodbury’s own statement, that, so far hum employing the influence ol Ihe Bank with a view to political i tied, if is a notorious Jact, that the complaints are made by Mr. Mason's own political fiicnds, so that, in tunli, if there be any politics in the matter, it is a question be tween Mr. Mason and politicians of his own persua sion," and finally declared there “is obviously no poli tical FEELING CONNECTED WITH IT.” * «■ i, me same n< nest gentleman now charges that the whole movement was political. ■I Mr. Middle slept over the case from the 18lh July, J829, to the 15ili September, when he seems to have • Wakened with conceptions altogether new, and came out with n long letter to the Secretary, hy which he appears to have discovered in hi* dream*, that the ca«e ol Mr. Alason was altogether political, and that “ the virgin pu rity of the Hank” was violated hy any suggestion as to its abuses Irom the Head ol the Treasury Department. This brought forth a reply from the Secretary of the Treasury, in which he made the following declaration, viz: “ In yielding to tins impulse of high ami solemn ohliga. •ion, ami in ronveying to you my opinions on the righlul relations ami forms of intercourse between the national au thorise* and the hank, I must premise, notwithstanding the peculiar incredulity shoe, u to similar assurances, that no wish is. or ever Ins been, lelt hy me, to enliven or at tach the influence of the bank to any politiral party; bill on the contrary, speaking with "unreserved freedom,” although in (he joint discharge of public functions, comity and co operation cannot he too much cultivated in the arena ol party conflict, which you almost tempt me to be lieve unavoidable, the Ims'ility ol the bank, as a political engine, w ould hr preferred to 11 amity.” In another passage the Stcreiaiy remarks;— "The Secretary of the Trea<ury disclaims either the tight or ihe duty to Interimddle, Individually or on lishall of the administration, with the poli iral opinions or politi cal conduct ol any American citizen whatever: that right am! that duty he equally denies to th- I ank. Such opi nions at d such conduct air beyond and above the sphere ol otbcisl scrutiny or rontiol, and should be zealously p>o lerlrd Horn invasion, eilh r hy those w bn have the power ot place, or the more subtle potency of the purse.” In another ps‘s»ge, he t|»n* speaks:— "That the invitation to their "sstious attention,” howev er, should emanate from the Secretary of the Trrauuy, or even indirectly bear the sanction ol the administration! seems to have awakened the jealousy and piide of the board ol directors The incumbent ol this department Im» in especial chaige the financial concerns of the rouu.ry, and in principle, law, ami practice, he is the ofthl il guar dian ot the public Stocks, turn!*, and moneyed interests. 1 lie cannot hear the deposltoty of seven millions ol capital, I and of almost all the current revenue, a«*»lled from a re spectable quarter, ami on topics of deep and dangerous Mo mentum, without anaiously looking forward, a* well to do J both llie bank and its accuser* justice, as to regulate his I own conduct. Before he can be tempted to eaereise the 1 authority with which Congress have Invested him,to with Idr«w the public deposites, he will does he has done; sub mit directly to your board, whatever imputation may b< made, and res " “ , resolutely, and confidently ask r*y the fullr*l examination. and ,le ,n„ts that lie may not be misconceived when he adds, that Ho»l»i,i»c could, in Ilia opinion, more imperatively exact (hit ener* K. t.c movement than a welMounded conviction of "lie Johlical pi^y.” WM Mid °li,f Prc,!cce‘iur. “•* *»Kh.e of Ami finally, in another passage he speak* thus:— livlore 1 dismiss this branch of the subject, I toko the occasion to say, it it should cver appear |U tj)e salislactiou 0 t ie Secretary of the Treasury that the bank used its pecuniary pow er for purposes of injustice arid eppres Mon, be would be faithless t0 his trust it he hesitated lo lessen its capacity for such injury, by withdrawing from its vaults the public deposit#-,.. Thai such a power ex is s i, not more certain, than that it may be exerted lor Mich a purpose; and the only qualification ol it, viz. that he reason, or it. exercise shall bo reported to Congress, necessarily implies the right and the duty to adnfoniah against, or inquire into the acts that might lead to such a consequence.” " 1 hat mind must be very pei verse which could see in all this a disposition to make the Hank a party engine in sup portol the administration, it was an odd nay ol secu hI't!! '" ■W ‘he H*"1* 10 ,cl1 “ «o Us face, that lhat\uTnf*lTY,*f0W(‘l be referred to its amity, and in ",e , ,0. ®xe™P,l®r* ,ro'» political bias of the per sons employed in the Hank, it it enoughJor you to die. • ^not iS¥SfDf^T18FV th*Board" « “,Sati*f,Cll> however, on the points which aloro « .fca8l°ocd a revival of Ibis coi respondencc, they arc re luciani to prolong it, and 1 will therefore, add,” &c. It la after all this, that the charge ol a design on the nart ?[**?•, *d',‘‘»'.tration to make the Bank a pofidcal engine 1 ‘ji* 1 ‘.e Secretary ol the Treasury bad exmet-s aher*MV"liiddl* "l* r,r“l letter of the correspondence— alter Mr. Biddle had declared in his first reply that thcro rv it i P° "r* i1n.l,,° c*,e presented—alter the Secrela hit on wm.n "If V,ld dt’HjreJ •»•** «»•«* admiois. (rat on » ould prefer the hostility of the Bank lo its amity "f?r A.fr B closing the correspondence, aver* red that the Board ol Directors was satislied that no such tiling teas intended It What but the most hardened audacity could, after all chareeDrovilt mC« ' »»a,T‘81 *»ministralion-a ft i. n d. * J® f,dUe *,y *1,e verv evidence fiom which quotes, and by its own ollicial letteis authorized ..y its Boar#i ol Directors, and wiitlen by its President’ U But wo have not done with the Portsmouth case It is tlhs Slnk 'to “dir*^'’’ I" ,9"ikinR co,ors* ,he disposition of this Bank to disregard tlm rights and feelings of whole communities in the exertion of its power an/ihc gratili and existence. For a lime the despotism it exerted in s\tion of Mr*\V vlc,ni'y.wMch produced the interpo smon ol Mr. W oodbury, and the Secretary, was as heart es.«, if not as bloody, as that of Ncio aud Caligula; and lie consequences which bcfel its Branch there, ought to have been a warning against that high-handed tyranny "iE,;.0""8"1"*n"°u *7iiYORK’ J*"' 4 —-JtJd'cious ami impartial obser , l‘‘e movements ol Congress rannot but perceive '( *l,e oppo.1 lote-notwithaUndli.g (heir pretended de »ue or a speedy adjustment of die drposile question—are determined |0 postpone the decision by every mean* in ln !r. P°»Ter' m,lee,l> wi,h *»>•« view, that Me .T.f* ‘l™. and other Bank champions desired that the matters relating to the Bank should be referred *o the Committee of the the whole House; and it is with the same purpose that they arc now drawling out their lone '•>r-«nKueiv and doing all in their power to consume time. 1 he object of the Bank and jis partisans is to kvep lliede | posile question unsettled as long as possible, creating in the meanwhile HB much embarrassment in the coiBwer c:,il com in unity as they can, by curtailment of dlseour.is propagating unfounded rumours to create panic, pr.d other ike means Our friends in Congress would V,p quite ius tjbable, and would be fully sustained by public opinion, if they iveie at once to put an end in ,|,0 plans of the on p silton by cal] ng lor the previous question. But that Si- . exc«'» McDuffie’s amendment, upon winch it is a I important to the trading community that a .ec.son.andad.rectone loo, should te had/ Should that be oet asido by the previous question, the deposite q«u,s ton would he left unsetthd tor two, three, or perhaps ••is months; whereas, on the other hand, the spouting and lering ol the Bank declaimed must come to an end in tees time than that, when the quesih n on McDoffie’* amendment must bo taken, which, we are confident, will be lost by a most decisive majority-a majority which will se tie (o'ever In the public mind, ss well the sub CC|'i° lh,e1|la,,kl char'er 83 <»•»« of the depo ites. The Bank , doubtless do all it can, in the meanwhile, to coerce public sentiment in its (avoi; but the people of this coun try are clear-sighted and sagacious; they cannot long be de cceived as to the source and the pecuniary cause of difli culne* which the presses in the service of Mr. Biddle are so eager tooveistale; and the more mischief ihc Bank does, (lie lower it must eventualiy sink in the estimation of tbo country. I be simultaneous movements in every quarter to embarrass trade and intimidate the House ol Reprc«eii latives are so obviously a part of a plot of the United Slates Bank that we should think few could be deceived by them. \\ e should think these measures would but tbo more surely seal the ruin of the Bank, and a.oufe against it the general execrations ol the country. Under this view of the subject, we should he sorry to see the previous question reported to by our trie mis in Congress. The friend* ol (lie Bank are alone responsi Me lor the delay. The public mind waa set-led on tbo question; but ilioy havo revived tii* discussion, and seem determined lo ruin every man i„ ,he country ^iher than not carry their point. I he delay h I heir fault—the panic their woik. 1 bey are resolved to rule or ruin; and ihe audacious and most wicked experiment they are now making is belter than a thousand arguments to convince the people ol this country of the mischief and danger re suiting horn placing the welfare ol the. whole Union in Ihe hands of an institution which is ready to sacrifice all, rs tber Ilian submit lo any diminution ol its profits or to' the judgment of the people — .V. Y. Ev Pott. fTroin tbo .Mercantile) Advertiser.1 In an aitlefe on tin subject of tho withdrawal ol (hr d.-nositrs in Ibo editorial columns of thn Itiehmond Enquirer, we find Ihn follow ing confession ; which wo transfer lo our pnper with tho smvlo ro Jiiaifc ; that, long as Ibis discussion bas been going on, Mr. Katrine «k.bmond m*' ° P"blle Ul1* °l,i"ion> *'•! sinca tbo*8ronl mailing at " We certainly do not agree will, Ihe Picsblent ea lo Ihe nrcciso Vkn anJ m“nncf of w,thJ,*wlllg (be depolilct.”— Enquirer, Vrc. 'Jl The paragraph above quoted from an opposition paper in Ibis city, is nnotlier sample of the sinister industry wbirh wc have lately Irad so nr any occasions lo Isold up to p tMIe reprobation. tVo believe it impossible for the opposition editors lo stale truly and correctly any matter whatever lefaling (o the deposite question. So |»r is the al.ovc charge against the Richmond Enquirer from being true, that it is known to every one who has the least knowledge of the course ol that journal, that it expressed at the time of the removal of the depositee, and It has ex pressed several times since, the opinion contained in Ihe above quo'ation. If ihc editor ol tho Mercantile does not irad llie Richmond Enquirer, ho is inexcusable for mak ing a random assertion roneerning its opinions; if be does read it, bo bas been guilty of a wilful misstatement It is to be hoped that the question about the depositee will soon b - decided by Coi gie>s, that we may be relieved from ibo pr-rpetua' f-Ise'.iood* ol wiiirli it is made the subject.— JY. Y. E. Pott. J Pwii,Ai>r.i,piif*, 2. Monkt M/HRr.T.-A correspondent of the N. V. Siaiulaiil—who aeein« intimate with III* subject— asserts that the pecuniary pressure ari«c« from the reduction of (lie iniifl «lt« last year; flic wantsof tbo Oovcrnmenl; eaah ! dti'ics; rhort credit,; and llie curtailment of discounts by i tbc U. 8. Hank. To there raino rauaes li»»l we formerly assigned the prea ; sure—in conjunction with llie rnorutou* rpeculaliona in j Clocks, kc. Bill llie correspondent of (he .Standard go** for* ther Ilian we did—in suggesting a remedy. ||* says, that [ ihc withdrawal of the public credits is the principal caure j of Ihe di*(r«r»; Mid that were till* obviated, confidence and | capital would be lealored. The reduction of ihe laiifT', ! end (be payment ol caah dntiea have deprived llie mer I chani* of a large amount ol capital loaned to them on cus irm-houae bond*, on Ihe credit of Ihe government. Tliia capital enahird the in porter to eaiend hir credit* locTery State of the Union. The writer in the Siandaid i-; therefore ot opinion, that if Congress will so alter Ihe Tariff law, ar to reatore the eredit ryalem of paying cus tom-house duties, effectual relief la likely to he given to Ihe money market.— Jlmir. Sentinel Pent estate i*s*ld to have ii«en in price in Ihe interior and weatern part* ol till* State, The Doyteatown Demo crat (in noticing 'bia subject) aaaeita that tliia tise la at tributed to the rapid fall of bank stock; monied men aeek aafer investment*, and purchase real eatate. Tliia may be uaeful, if not carried to too great an extent.