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I ^ednesday. aprilic.
subscribers as have not rcceiv I 1Lnets » consequence of removal, arc i ' fto call at this office and get them, and their p*. ^ delivered m ,, ir informed that the 'team boat Gen. Tike, r -• davs ago. on her passage downward, ran » of* the Yazoo near Rising Sun, and sunk * 1 fexT h.,Urs afterwards, the Geo. Manon Ite up, assisted in raising her, and towed ' -pV Cincinnati. Ue loss ot property* partied at $30,000. i,, *hc publication of the M Utia Documents fe felt that wo were discharging a duty to our L .and to the public, rhe execution ofthe « IU men by order of Gen. Jackson wt* a sub w hicb had been frequently discussed in the ;bhc journals and a general interest manifested L ascertain all the facts appertaining to this mel* Lholv affair. #• ha'e not kuowmgly pubhsh Lj anv"fake statement or conveyed any wrong im sion os to the character and conduct of Gen. Lksoo, but we teel perhaps as strong an anxiety L any citizen in the community that the real Jof this man should be fully understood and * rly estimated. W ith this view wt thought Ju.e publication of the documents referred to, , ;)Uia tend to settle public opinion a- to one me n„r»ble act of his life, the Jackson Editors have miformily preferred to tell their credulous read n that the General is acquitted of all censure and nit it * the transaction, to laying before them facts that arc incontrovertible. In this course they fc Ve been consistent with themselves; they have shown more sagacity than honesty. They arc conscious that General Jackson by his order put t:, ,e men to death, without the sanction of any Law. human or divine; and studiously endeavor to keep the people in the dark on this subject by withholding from them tlie proper lights. Their , ... .. has been sa«tained from tlie beginning by the suppression of truth and the propagation of f j-. hood. Their measures nor their man could endure a fair and rigid scrutiny. Strip Andrew Jackson of the fictitious garb in which be has been arrayed by his parasites, exhibit him to the world ■a true and unborrowed colors, and there w ill be icon a man of violence and blood—addicted to coarse and vulgar habits in early life—destitute of tiw refinements of learning and the restraints of morality—to gratify feelings of personal revenge l could shed the blood of his fellow citizens with out remorse, or by lu# official seal consign them ai gtpups to the slaughter without deliberation or pity. These have been the acts of the man, whom the blindness of party Zeal has assimilated to the godlike H'aslungton. H here is the evi dence that Ids hand was ever raised against the life of his fellow citizen ox his new relation, or that he attacked in a savage renconter ateilow ot ficerl JJ'here the proof that in the course of his career he ordered die sacrifice of eight fellow be jgs as a salutary example of military discipline' A Washington never did never could commit such j jn act—it was reserved for the energy of a Jack son that is never guided by reason nor controlled bv humanity. Complaints of these outrages of Jackson, his hardy followers affect to consider as onlv evident, os of a sickly sensibility or a deliberate design to produce an impression upon the public mind unfavorable to his preteusions tor the Presi aeocy. He envy not the feelings of the man who« can read the relation of them without emotion, iks respect the judgement or intelligence of him, who can support the perpetrator, for the first office in the gift of the people. Some further evidence of the Hero’s temper, forbearance and respect for the Laws, will be found in a letter from him to G. W. Campbell, published in this day’s paper. The letter will serve a double purpose—both to show that the General cannot write the English language with ordinary propriety, and that the unpetuosity of his temper is such as to hurry him on to the commission of the most flagrant crimes, in one line he threatens to commit arson and murder; and in the next professes his love for order. This production may be considered as a fair commen tary upon the General's qualifications, natural and acquired. The body of a drowned man was found in the Ohio nver at Potts’ island about 8 miles below this place. From papers discovered about the deceased it apiiears his name is EATON, and is | supposed to t>e the body of John Eaton who ’ Ml overboard the steam boat Atalanta on the tC:»th of December last. His remains were de posited in the earth on Sunday last. [Bearer Republican. STEAM BOAT ATLAS. On the 4th. inst. this bout arrived at Knoxville, Tennessee. She is command ed by Capt. Conner, and, we believe, is owned bv that gentleman, in company with tone or two other citizens of this place. The perseverance and enterprise of the Capt. and owners is worthy of all praise. The passage of the Muscle Shoals, by steam boats, has been several times at tempted, but w ithout success-except in the present instance Hie arrival of the boat was greeted by the citizens of Knoxville with long and re iterated cheers. An address was deliver ed on the occasion; and a public dinner given to the Captain and officers of the boat. 1 o those who live along the banks of the Ohio, and are accustomed to steam bout navigation, the parade of the Knox ville people may appear somewhat singular. >\ c remember the time, however, when the arrival ot a steam boat was no little matter, even among us. How much more imposing to tlie citizens of Knox >ille, where such an event was never ex pected to happen. [Cm. Gaz. A SIGN An election was held in Cincinnati on Monday 7th inst. for City Council and township Tru> >eC3- The election was made to turn solely upon the presidential question. Out of the five wards into which tho city is divided, four (vi*. the 1st, j -d, 3d & 5th;) elected Administration Councihnen lurge m ijorrtics; the 4th elected Jackson ■me*> * A bv a m ill majority. The whole number of vote received by the Administration ticket, was 3505, b% the Jaikson, 2307—majority for the Admin tr ition, 798. The township includes the sunk territory as the city, but the qualifications of voter: are not the same. For Township Trustees the Administration candidates received 4001; the Jackson 9049—Administration majority, 952. i his may be Considered as fair a test of the strength of parties in Cincinnati, as if the Electora ticket had beeu voted. SPRING ELECTIONS. Henrico County. Edward C. Muyo, 258. J. B. Harvie, 207. J. Mayo, 144 Jesse Sneed, 63. Convention, 104. No Convention, 203. Rockbridge County. Robt. White, 291. SouaL Moore, 267. James McDowell, 214. Win. H. Caruthers, 157. Dr. Caruthers, 10. Convention, 435. No Convention, 33. Rockingham County. Joseph Oliver, Esq. and Col. Mm. McMahon are elected. Convention, 621. No Convention, 127. King George County. Mason, 75. Oldham, 74. Taliaferro, 37. Stuart, 43. Convention, 42. No Convention, 80. Spottsylvama County. Garrit Minor, 223. Robert Powell, 1^3* Win. F. White, 168. Wm. H. Fulcher, 107. Philip Harrison, 83. Conuention, No Convention, ‘208. Shenandoah. William Carson, 6-19 Charles U Lovell, 636 John Newman, 408 George Cooper, 32 Convention, 003 No Convention, 14 Pendleton,, Thomas Jones, 232 John Dice, 237 Convention, 253 No Convention, 21 Sussex. James Dillard, 213 Richard Epps, 186 Convention, 31 No Convention, 138 AAA Convention vote—Recapitulation. . Convention. No Convention. Frederick county 993 t 29 Rockingham 623 127 Rockbridge 335 33 Penticton 253 21 Shenandoah 903 11 King George 42 80 Ohio 517 9 Sussex 31 Spottsylvama 135 203 Henrico 104 203 LATEST FROM EUROPE. By the arrival of Fame, Captain Pratt, at Boston, on Friday last, Cork papers were received to the 13t of March. The Boston Centmel savs—“They contain a translation of the Manifesto of the Otto man Porte, on the conduct of the Allies, and particularly that of Russia, which it boldly charges with criminal projects, and a pretext for declaring war, and that England and France are her dupes. It announces that the Porte had never, from the first, had any intention to accede to the demands of the Allies, but to resist them, and that it had resolved to temporize with the Ministers to gain the necessary time for warlike preparations. Although the Manifesto leaves nothing for negotia tion, it was not as reported a declaration of war, but a bold appeal to the Ottomans to prepare for war. It asserts that the three Powers by the attack at Navarino, openly broke the treaties, and declared The London Sun says: “The Turkish Manifesto is believed to be a genu ine document, but is not intended lor ex ternal effect, being merely addressed to the public functionaries throughout the Turkish Empire, in order to excite the en thusiasm of the People, in the event of war like operation. The policy of the Sultan is to be prepared, happen what may; but the Manifesto is not a declaration of Wi^ as some of our contemporaries have asslrtcd, It is, generally, an appeal to the Faithful, to be prepared tor the worst.” Mr. Stratford Canning had arrived in England, but had not brought any news which had transpired. Reports that the Russian array had crossed the Pruth, had been repeated and contradicted. It is mentioned, that any proceeding of the kir.d would be a direct violation of the treaty of July 6th. After the receipt of despatches from St. Petersburg, a Cabinet Council was im mediately convened, was fully attended, and sat two hours. The Marquis of Anglesea had arrived in Ireland. 'Hie debates in Parliment were princi pally on ihe subject of Ministerial jar* mg, of little general importance. A new war in India was reported, and that 5,000 additional troops were to pro ceed thither from England Rcports of the bad state of the British Ring’s health continued to be circulated. The last accounts wero, that lie wasne better. —QQO " I.,fonts. The estimated number of looms pro by water and steam power in the L wtci K. injjdom, including those in preparation for wort ing previous to the stagnation, and as near as at. calculation can be made, is 56,000. '1 he average produce, taking it at 22 square yards a day, (and which is within, bounds,) makes l,254,y00, or 1,741 vards a minute; weekly 7.521,000; tnbutluy 31,300,000; yearly 376,200,000. Allowing six vards to each person for yearly consumption, will supply 62,700,000, and* will cover 02,700 acres of ground, and in length would extend 213 750 miles, and reach across the Atlantic Ocean seven times. Manchester Mercury. —— Value of Autographs.—An original letter from General Washington, to Robert Carey & Co. merchants n London, was sold last year bv auc tion, in London, after much competition, for about $25. It was dated JHlliamsburgh, June lsl 17" 4, and states that the failure ofliis wheat ciops had prevented his remitting the amount. —QO&— Bolivar. Though unwilling to believe all that we liear, we feel compelled to ap prehend that this distinguished leader has lost all claims to the title once so liberally bestowed upon him—"the Washington of the south.” Indeed, we begin to think as if nature had thrown the mould away “in which the father of his country was form ed ” Bolivar, lately re-invested with ex traordinary powers, appears to exercise them with extraordinary force. Distin guished men have been imprisoned with out charge of offences, and it seems as thought criminal to inquire why they were arrested. A late letter says, “Every thing is conducted at the point of the bay onet.” Many persons are put to death at the discretion of military commanders, and without much ceremony. 1 his is a fearful state of things. Resources of Baltimore. The Baltimore Am erican states that the city of Baltimore enjoys a greater extent of available water power than any in the union; that the enterprising inhabitants arc availing themselves of the advantages thus furnis hed, and are rapidly extending their manufacturing establishment. 7lie character of-the cotton fabrics manufactured there, Is said to be already well es tablished, and large importation of their goods find a ready market in South America. — Bcifinini' the world early. Among the appli cations for the benefit of tr.o insolvent laws, re cently made to the Common P.e.i* ot this coun ty, was that of a boy b years of age who prayed to be discharged from the payment of fees, accru ed in a prosecution for assault and batten1. After some discussion, the commissioners agreed to pay the costs and the case was postponed. [Peniisiflcanui Gazette. FRAUD DETECTED. It is stated in the Nashville Republican, that Nelson Patterson. Esq. of Nashville, has been detected in a series of forgeries to a large amount. The Republican adds: “•Ur. Patterson was a member ot the Bar, Secretary of the Texas Association, and Secretary also to the Jackson Com mittee of Nashville. His ruin may be attributed to that root of many evils Gaming.” American Manufactures in India. A Calcutta paper, lately received here, contains an advertisement of which the fol lowing is a part. The goods referred to are probably part of a shipment which is known to have been made lrom this port. Some of the goods we understand sold at a profit. “200 pieces American manufactured Shirting, and is well adapted for sheeting and servants clothes; in peices of 30 yards and upwards, both bleached and unbleach ed, at per yard. 6 annas cash. The above is a very fine specimen of the rapid pro gress of civilization in America. Boston Daily Advertiser. Exportation! It is stated that the stock of the bank of the United States holds its advance, and asserted that this is evidence of the plentifulness of money! Let those who talk thus, “borrow some.” and they will discover a smell mistake.— Exchange on London being 11, or more, per cent, advance, the stock of this bank is rapidly exported to pay for calicoes and cloths. So also are the government stocks. SLAUGHTER OF THE SHEEP. All that we have predicted will be ac complished, and speedily, unless efficient measures are promptly adopted to prevent the destruction of our woollen manufac tures, and yet some wise politicians are willing to protect the growth of wool by annihilating the market for it; which we take to be a policy as profouud as that of the man who nailed himself up within his own wine vault that his wine might be preserved; but he soon made the wonder ful discovery that he had caged himself! - and that, by thus protecting his wine, he should be starved; then he withdrew the nails with much more anxiety than he had driven them into the door posts! But we have not room for further remarks at pre sent. The following is an extract from a private letter of a gentleman of the west—a ven erable and most worthy man, “whose word will pass for more than he is worth” a very “man of Ross” of the neighborhood in which he resides. “There is much excitement in the coun I try upon the subject ot the tariff. The imperfections of the reported bill—the be lief that nothing effectual will be done by Congress, has already had the effect to damp the spirits cf the wool growers, and several owners of flocks have already offer ed them for sale at very low prices. One of the-, who owns a flock consist ing of mixed sheep, from full to halt breed, offers them at a dollar a head, with the wool on. At a public sale in Brooke coun ty, a few days since, a flock averaging more than halt' blood, was bid off at less than a dollar; and Mr. -—» told me to day, that lie was informed yesterday by a person from Washington, Pa. that Mr. —, had offered his flock, which is one ot the best in the country, at two dollars with their fleeces. I hope the latter repor* is not true. It is a fact that there is a general ■ panic—the people are alarmed and dis j eouraged, having lost ail confidence in | ' Congress’ sustaining manufactures. The prospect is a gloomy one; even it a favorable law gets through, the manu facturers will have to wade through the most discouraging difficulties.—Our ene mies are again encouraged—they are pressing into the market an immense quantity of goods. F rom the disclosures by the testimony, they must discover the state of depression into which our manu factures are sunk, by immense losses. ’ This will naturally lead them to redouble , their efforts, to sink us still deeper into dif ficulties, and finally to conquer us. Noth ing but firm, energetic measures promt ly taken, can save this business. Put this off another year and all is lost. [Niks. “Free Trade!” We have before us I an original letter from a most respectable j gentleman, well known to us, relating I these facts— He sent his son to France for the express ' purpose of making him acquainted with the manufacture of woollen goods, espe cially the dyeing of them. The young man writes to his father that he is offered a partnership in a small establishment and speaks of his desire to return home—but adds,’ “I cannot conceal from myself that I should have many difficulties to over come in America, whereas here I have none”—“the government gives a premium of 10 per cent, on exported woollens;” and his representation of his prospects is such that his father has yielded a reluctant assent to his remaining in a foreign land —saying in the letter before us—“Our “markets are like sunll-tub»—receptacles “for all sorts of stufffrom all parts of the “icorld. Our government never has given “that sorj of protection to woollens, or “any other sort of manufactures, which ; “is given in France and England; and “the result is, that I have agreed to remit “to mv son 50,000 francs, to circulate in “France. which might and would have “been circulated in this country. I am “trulv sorry so to do; but if our legisla ; “tors will not consult the best interests of “thecountry, 1 must consult the intrests “of my family.” This is a “beautiful specimen” of the I wisdom of our legislation. Capital leav ing the United Suites to be vested in the i manufacture of woollens in France, per ' haps to be exported and hasten the slaugh i ter of American sheep! It will take more ; than a four hour-speech in favor of the bill of the committee o t manufactures, to do ! away the practical effects of this little fact, j The father is right—he w’ould be a fool, in deed, that should build up an establish ment for the manufacture of woollen goods in the United States, under the present prospects. Niles. [From the Richmond Whig.] The following note was drawn from ’ Judge Marshal, by the article extracted from the Marylander, in the Whig of Sat urday.—It will be seen that while the Chief Justice disclaims the remark, “that he should consider the election of Gen. Jackson as a virtual dissolution of the Union,” he likewise treats with contempt, the charge of corruption preferred against the President and Secretary of State.— The testimony of such a man, is worth whole volumes of argument, and weighs down the clamor of ten thousand such as Kreiner, Ingham, and Co. March 29, 1828 Sir: I perceive in your paper of to-day a quotation from the Marylander, of certain expressions ascribed to me respecting the pending election for the Presidency of the United States, which I think it my duty to disavow. Holding the situation I do un der the governmont of the United States. 1 have thought it right to abstain from any public declarations on the subject; and were it otherwise, I should abstain from a conviction that my opinions would have no weight. I admit having said in private that, though I had not voted since the establish ment of the general ticket system, and had believed that I never should vote during its continuance, 1 might probably depart from my resolution in this instance, from the strong sense 1 felt of the injustice of the charge of corruption against the President and Secretary of State: I never did use the other exprssions ascribed to me. I request you to say that you are auth i orised to declare the Marvlander has been misinformed. Very respectfully vour ob’t. J. MARSHALL. John H. Pleasants, Esq. MARRIED. IN West Aldexmdria, on the 10th inst. Mr. JEREMI AH CLEMENS, to Miss CAROLINE MILLER, all of this place. On the same day bv the Rev. W. Wylie, Mr. James Campbell, to Miss Margaret I)emem, all of this County. _ Mr. H'm. Haller Henning, departed this life on Tuesday atler a long and lingering uidisposition. He is tfic well known author of ‘Henning’s Jus tice,’ a work which has long been in high repute among the magistrates of Virginia, and has nm through Severn editions—He has also rendered great service to the Commonwealth by collecting with infinite pains from different quarters, the va rious Sessions Acts of the Legislature of Virginia before, during, and tor several years since^the Revolution, viz from the year 1719 down to 1792. He published these in l3 vols. under the title of ‘States at Large'—& they are a valuable mon ument of his industry Si. research.^ He was also the editor of ‘Francis's Maxims of Equity.’ Mr. Henning has been for many years the Clerk of the Chancery Court for the Richmond District. [Cwipfe| A STEAM BOAT NEWS. ARRIVALS. April 9 Fairy from I ouisv’ille — Diana do. - Reindeer Pittsburgh 11 Phoebus Louisville — Hercules do. 12 Baltimore Pittsburgh — Native Louisville — Shamrock do. 13 Packet Pittsburgh — Gen. Marion * Louisville 14 F’airy Pittsburgh — Pennsylvania ^Louisville 15 Messenger • do. DEPARTURES. April 9 Fairy for Pittsburgh - Reindeer Louisville 10 Diana Pittsburgh 12 Baltimore Louisville — Native Pittsburgh — Shamrock do. 13 Packet Louis* tie i 14 Fairy do. — Hercules do. — Pennsylvania Pittsburgh 15 Marion do. River 22 feet above low w ater mark—rising. SSCOESIBS. JUST RECEINED AND FOR SALE AT LOW PRICES, 20—10 Catty Boxes V. H. Tea. 8—5 do. do. do. 1 Seroon Spanish Indigo. 10 Drums Figs. ON HAND, 8 Hhds. New Orleans sugar. 10 bbls. do. 25 “ No. 2 & 3 Mackerel. 4 “ Lump Sugar. 5 “ N. Orleans Molasses. 1 Pipe French Brandy. 1 *• Holland Gin. Maderia and Port wines. With a general assortment of other Groceries. IVM. B. TYSON Sr Co. April 16, 1^16~t3 LOST—On the 23d ult, on the Ridge Road, above Mr. Joseph Caldwell's, and between Mr. Adams’ and Mr. Gray’s, a small leather Pocket Book, considerably worn, containing one dollar in cash, and sundry papers, valuable to me, but of no use to any other person. Whoever may have found, and will deliver said Pocket Book at this office, shall be entitled to the money it contained. SIMON DAKF.N. lfi lfr-Jt. * * I-- ' _ r _ ~FRESII MERCHANDIZE. WE ;ire now opening a large and general assort ment of BRITISH, FRENCH, GERMAN, INDIA AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS. —ALSO— •Selected From the latest importations at New York and Philadelphia, which will be sold at at the lowest current prices. WM. B. TYSON & Co. April 16, 1828. PHILADELPHIA ALBUM AND LADIES' LITERARY GAZETTE. THIRD VOLINE. It is thus prematurely we present ourselves be fore the numerous patrons of the Philadelphia Album and the reading public generally, with a Prospectus of the 3d Volume, which will com mence on the 6th of June next, /lie liberal man ner in which the work has been hitherto encour aged, the letters of congratulation which we are daily in the habit of receiving from our numerous subscribers, and above all the flattering testuno mats of commendation which have been so gene rally and publicly expressed in the editorial col umns of our brother publishers, induce as to believe that the work has obtained a character both at home and abroad, which if it is credibly sustained will not dishonour the reputation of American miscellaneous literature, ana entitle it to a fair por tion of that munificent patronage which of late years has been so indiscriminately lavished upon works of an imitative character. Since the com mencement of this miscellany, two years ago, n host of weekly publications professing simuai ends, and advocating similar principles, have started up in almost every town and village in the I’nion. It is with satisfaction, we discern that the appetite for miscellaneous literature has been whetted by this circumstance, the understanding h;is Been enugmeimu, cum uw with a desire to peruse and possess works of this ] character and of merit, having for their ostensible and two-fold ends, instruction and amusement. The exceeding cheap rate at winch many of these periodicals are published, and the amusing variety of topics whiefi arc discussed in their pages, has been productive of that natural consequence, which we in particular, among our competitor* for public approbation, have been so largely blessed with— a wide and increasing patronage. It is true, the facilities we enjoy m point of location, and the literary stamina inherent to the reflecting nature of our city, has possessed us of many advantages of which our brethhren are deprived. All these properties of good fortune have increased in worth and abundance with the existance of our paper. The regular contributers to the work are nume rous and good, and the occasional donations which are perpetually flowing in upon us from the gene rosity of literary strangers, with those emanating from the ambitious aspirations of youthful genius keep us constantly furnished with a choice variety of solid and interesting literature. Among our correspondents we can enumerate biographers, essayists, novelists and poets, all anxious to w in tlie meed of an enlightened public s approbation, and all competing in the generous rivaly of talent. If thereto any department which has not been sus tained with sufficient judgment it is that of the editor. And even here were wc to credit the flatteries of our cotem|»oraries, we might have spared ourselves this confession. But whatever tin* may have been heretofore, hereafter it shall be bettered. We pledge it with the confidence of experience, increasing years, and awakening vigor. Depending as we do, solely upon the opinions of the public for the reputation, and con sequently the circulation of our journal, we shall be assiduous to please the public, and render our selves more justly entitled to their benefactions. The tone of our sentiments will always take the color of our judgement, and sincerity, and justice, shall be the only moderators on the stneture* "I tlial judgement. All that can serve to instruct and to amuse, all that is calculated either to en lighten the understanding, or to improve tbc heart, 1 will be eagerly and assiduously sought after, to ado it. our pages. The advocacy " hicb in tbc out set we professed for woman, and which we «* lieve has been the paramount cause of the success of this journal, will rather be increased than di minished in its future conduct. Dispassionate criticism, moral fiction and meritorious verse, will ever be welcome to its column*. arts «d sciences shall not be forgotten, nor the brilliant witticism, or pleasant bn* me/ lost in a world of pedantry and metaphysics- ID short, t/ie most devoted and fastidious attention shall he paid both to the matt^fend manner ofVhu work, wibjfca laudable arH^R^reuder $*£'.■ • • ||9 ihe lot . . r Ushmcrn. If tlitfy consist in engravings tH^y wiil be such as shall do honour to the country, and not the miserable prints Uiat are too generally imposed upon tile unwary and the generous. rh paper shall be good and uniform in its texture. The number of page* will be the fame as at present, but lrum a more discriminating urrangenient of the type, a larger portion of reading nutter will be furnished weekly. W ith these view* in anticipa tion, we throw ourselves upon the bounty of the public, soliciting none to encourage who shall not consider tlie possession of the work equivalent to the amount of' the subscription. to the numerous editors who have so generous | ly copied our former notices, who have so liberally I commended our feeble otforts to please, and who have so largely transferred our articles into the columns of their journals; we return our unatVected thanks. Beggars that we are, the obligation w ill be still more enhanced by a few insertions of this prospectus. W e do not offer an oxchaege in com pensation for this service, hut a feeble tribute to their courtesy, foreveuthe obligation will be uu cancelled and the same. the Philadelphia Albvm will continue to be issued every Wednesday at $8 50 per annum, invariably in advance. It is advisable that all who wish to obtain a complete volume, commencing with the first number of the next, w ill forward their names enclosing one years subscnptiou im mediately. The paner will ihen be regularly and promptly forwarded. Address, (postpaid,) Mor kis & ktNNr.tr, 45 Chemut street, Imiladclphia. lT37f ECCZS. ~~ NARRATION of Van fialen's imprisonment and escape from the dungeons of the luqutsiion; his journey to Russia, Ate. Lectures on Physiology, Zoology’ and the Nat ural History of Man, by \V. Lawrence, F. R. S. Jahn's Biblical Archaeology. Blue Stocking Hall—no\ el. Flirtation, do. Humours of Eutopia, a tale of Colonial times. Voyage to the Moon. Bucc.uteers, a romance of our own country in its ancient day. Vouth and Manhood of Cyril Thomtdn. The Midsummer Fanes, a poem by T. flood. The Hunter, a poem, by Hint. 7he Pelican Island, by Montgomery. Capt, Parry’s Voyage to discover a North Best passage. Pastor’s -Sketch Book. Father Clement. McKenzies’# Memoirs of Calvin Sequel to Popular Lesson’s. Private Memoirs of Madame Haussct. 7’ales of a Grandfather, by Scott. Mason’s Horse Farrier and Appendix. Elizabeth Palmer. Philosophy in sport. Just received and for sale at A. Sr E Pick* et's Book Store, Main Street, H heeling, where may be had books yi every department of Litera ture. April Dili 1828, lo—if IT31T TCP.Z CONSOLIDATED LOTTERY, No. (i. for 1828. TO BE DRAWN ON WEDNESDAY, 83 APRIL, 1^28. 45 No. Lottery—0 Drawn ballots. SCHEME. 1 PRIZE * $26,000 25,000 1 5,000 5,000 1 3,000 3,000 1 2,500 2,500 ' 1 2,110 2,110 5 1,000 1,000 5 600 3.000 5 400 2,000 39 100 - 3,900 29 80 3,120 29 60 2,310 29 50 1,950 29 40 1,560 78 30 2,310 312 6,210 4116 10 44.160 5051 PRIZES. 113,520 9139 BLANKS. *$3960 Payable in Land. Whole Tickets, $10 I Quarters, $2 50 Halrcs, 51 Eights, 1 85 The draw ing will lie received at this Office, and the Cash paid for all PRIZf'8 AUG. LEFTWICH. Wheeling April, 0. 1828. TO BE DRAWN AT RICHMOND, ON THURSDAY, THE FIRST or MAY NEXT. VIRGINIA STATU NAVIGATION LOTTERY, No. 6. SPLENDID SCHEME. 0,000 Dots. 1 $5,000 5,000 1 1,500 1,500 1 1,200 1,200 I 1,000 1,000 1 800 800 1 700 700 1 600 600 2 500 1.000 5 200 1,000 10 100 1,000 , 20 50 1,000 50 20 1,000 100 10 i.ooo 100 5 5JJ0 ! 7,000 '0 21,000 All the prizes in a wheel, and all tho number* in another at once-7l* wMe m l^me to *>e drawn in ONF. DAY, and the whole amount ol ! Prizes may be had, soon** ! Price of TUkMH 001 Qaarltr, 75. I Haled l 60 L , , , . The 7 <W0 Prizes of $.1 to be awarder! to the ! first vpr.’^id or third division, to be determined bv r that’ which may draw the Capital prize of f I0,«W ^ _s0 that a holder of three mmdwrs, one of which I *h.ill be in each division is certain to draw one prize and may draw four. The Capital Prize of $10,000 to be paid in part hy 1000 tickets, is now -enlcd up and deposited : in the Bank'of Virginia at Richmond, and mhiect r to the control of the holder of the ticket, /he , prize of $5000 to by paid in part by a pack et _ of 500 tickets is deposited in like manner. • O-Orden. by mail, or otherwise, will nieet the ’ samo attention given to personal application. AI G: LEFTWICIf, Mancturr. \ irhceling, March 20,1^. 1^—if ts Tailoring. ' |TWlfIE subscriber respectfully informs B the public that lie has removed from hi* fi form, r stand, to the house south of, and ad* 1 joining that lately occupied by M ucus fh' a stoie; whore g, nth-men*' clothing will « 5 m tlw STATEAT, ASD MOST EASHIoSaH.' £ Ladies’ Hsam, plain and ornamented, «*w \ IU the htest and approved fitfhior,*. . w»t Hvrv ' ‘tu «*-u s