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1’rI SlIiE NT, JOHN QUINCY ADAMS of Mas*. Vll* PlUtsUrST, RICHARD RUSH of Pa. ELECTORS. 1st District. CO. Stephen Wright, of Nuilulk. o Bt„j. lltni **»of Charles City. Jus. oh Gomlwio, of Dinw iddle. 4 Dr. Ktcb irii Fetid, of Bmas ick. r, EjwardC C.trington, ©fHallifax. c Benj. Hatcher, of M nchester. 7 Samuel Brunch, of Buckingham, y Flfiinua S uuders, of Franklin. 9 D »ud S. »«.»r a.ul, of Amherst. 10 Chapman John-*>n, of Richmond <Uy. 11 Francis Brooke,of Spottsyivatlia. IV Ch irks Hill, of King and Queen. |3 K >beril.i\« iy, of Elizabeth City. 14 H in «*k Lu.st .ce, of Sl id fd. i an Shackleford. ofCulpeppcr. if t\ l!i uu A. l». Dude, ofpnnee V. in. J7 Y* iili -.m ERzey, of Louden. 1' Yifred IL Pow el, of Frederick. J9 Joseph M tuzeti. of Rockingham* Sf) \re»bi!d Stuart, of Augusta. •il Ballard Smith, of Greenbrier. Ri Benj. Estil), of Washington, id Leu is Summer*, of Kanawha, jil At. hens P. W il sou. of Monongalia. These geirlem. ii are recommended to the fit fr '\» * of th*’ People of Virginia, .■* persons, cho jf eh* ted, wi . iat»* for John Q- 'dims a- I’res ideal, and Ri ird Ru b a- W e President of th« L'i i d 'i u . It is respectfully submitted thai e% r\ one of the person* above propom-d n. an Elector is tedl A" urn ,uid much res|**c?ed it lh»- district in winch Ik* resides. Many of then are known to the People of \ ' Jma as old, able, nid faithful public servants. For them, there* f r is bone* , mdcapihle Pitrius, ..nd true to • coil tU'Kin, votir vo'e is ear esty solicited an r y expected. to so thing you enter your solemn protest agunsi subst^utmg Quarts Sltrtial ur ' '<>urta of Justice, uter make known your ar lent de re to perpetuate th* Rdigiuus, Ci vil, and Rubrical Rights of the P*ople. OPPOSITION TICKET. Pr» lt'r.VT, ANDREW JACKSO^T of Tenn. Vice Presidin'? JOHN C. CALHOUN of S. C. electors] 1st Dijti:ct. \\ <ilium C. lit-.* of Norfolk. 2 William >1 Farlind, of Petersburg. 3 John Cargill, of Sussex. 4 Major T >1. Nelson of Mwklenburg. 5 Ri hard Logan, of H difaxJ G l)r James Jones, of NotloVay. 7 Judge William Daniel, of l^nchburg. S Col. Joseph MurUii, of Henry. 9 With am r. Gordon, of \lb«marle. 10 Judge Win. Rrockenbrough. of Richmond. 11 Georg- Buckner, of Carolina 12 vVilliaiu Jones, of Gloucester. 13 CoL Roi»ert M Candbsh, of William?burg. 11 Eflvson Currie, of L mcasier. 13 ludge John W. Green, of Culu per. 16 Col. John Gibsuu, of Prince Iv.iiian 17 Gen. George Rust, of Loudon. 18 Jared Willi.ini-. t Frederick. 1* Dr. J. D. Williamson, of Rockir^ham. 20 John I Vive;, of Rockbridge. 21 M «j. John 1?. George, of TazivtiL 22 \ndreo Russel, of W ishmgton. 2.J Joel Shrewsbury, of K wav. ho. 21 John MMiihui, of Brooke. »• Pfa -u,i irtors of tl II roof New Orleun hol ljWr'. -n Hi . under all circumstances as p *c. i to ev r other consi !eritioi».“ "I .am aw t: , ays the H r. dr. 1... 'hat some men. won. MORE REG ARD the ->rd of tlieu >iestr redly favo.ile Hero, THAN THE WORD OF GOD.** Those of you fellow cnizeiis wIkj tleSi. e to ele vate o. the President’s Ch ur, an ’giior.ut Min and-a Ferocious Milit ary ClnetVun, before whom Jus fid! .wars alrttvly bo.v do' a with si i- > adub n; all those wh*» di -ire t see ill! SWi .RDweghtier than THE LAW. and the will of .ti lnd> ii <d more powerful tlnn the Consti tution, will do well to vote tlie Jackson Ticket. ^ HONESTY IN POLITICS. r The following is an extract of a Letter from .1 \ues Wilson, one of the Repre sentatives in Congress from Pennsylvania, in re »lv to an invitation to attend a polit cnl meeting, which his engagements pre vented him from attending. False pride h id *• >t cl«»sed his senses against con vie tion, and honest impudence has prompted the disclosures to his constituents of the real state of his mind on the great political question of the day. “At the time the honor of a seat in Con gress was first conferred upon me, from a variety ofeaiises not now necessary for me to enumerate or refer to. the voice of Penn sylvania was decidedly in favor of Gen. Jackson for the Presidency. A large portion of her citizens believed lie had claims tor that honor, far surpassing those of any other candidate. In that opinion, 1 am free to confess, I coincided, and on numerous occasions gave decisive proofs of my preference, and I took pleasure in letting it be know n. I judged from the best lights I could procure; and if I have since with more knowledge and experience than I then possessed, been induced in some measure to change my views on that sub ject, I feel a confident hope that such of niv fellow-citizens, at least. as have per sonal knowledge of me, will do me the jus tice to believe, that the change has result ed from an honest conviction that I had bra'll in error. Occupying a station which lias afforded me five opportunity of observ ing for myself, what, without that advan tage. I should have been compelled to learn from the interested and prejndiced repre sentations of otters. I cannot, for the mere purpose of seeming to preserve a consis tency of opinion, refuse to do justice to tnen who have been, as 1 am now convin oed, very unjustly abused. In short, I can no longer listen to the story of “bar gain and corruption,” because I am fully satisfied that it is itterly false, and was only used for unworthy nurpo&s, by such as have had the means of knowing the facts on which it claimed to rely. “The honesty of ray preference for Gen. Jack sou very natural!} produced in mv liu id a very deep regret at the failure to e Icct him by the House of Representatives, and 1, for a time, listened to the charge ol coriwption. Disappointment in regard tc a lav#nie object is well calculated to muht strong impressions, and it is quite preba ble, that, yieldmgtotlieinfluer.ee ofthai disappointment. I may have expressed nn A fe belief in ifae truth of the charge. Be thai - it may, I have been long coa viced to tht 3aauar> Wary! ••The solitary circumstance, that notes t.mony has been exhibited, after three years diligent search in all quarters of the Union, H of itself sufficient to acquit all the gen tlemen implicated, leaving entirely out of ill- question the higti character which they Jmve ever sustained. •*l am now fully sensible, that respect incr Gen. Jackson, 1 was led away bv that blaze of glory which the peculiar circum stances and feelings of the moment contri buted to throw around the successful de fence of-New Orleans. 1 had, under the influence of some of the best feelings of our nature, fallen into the erroneous belief common to all ages of the world—the be lief, that he who may have conducted a military corps to victory, must he possess ed of a great capacity of mind, and, conse quently, of all the requisite qualifications uf civil rule. This error was the more likely to prevail in this country, because, in the person of the Great ashinuton, the tiro qualities were admirably united. Hut alas! how tew have been the charac ters that re-emble Washington! Let the history of all successful soldiers answer the question. Hut the “causes of the evils which have proved fatal to Republics,” are of too general and extensive a nature to be discussed at large in a communica tion H^e this. My object is to draw your attention to a few things of a more specific character—things involving the political economy of the country. The public opin ion of our rotate, is so decidedly in favor of die protection, of domestic manufactures, that no man who looks to the enjoyment of public favor, will dare to opjiose the sys tem; but there are many, w hose connexion with Nnithern politicians ou the subject ol the Presidency, induce them to fall into a course of conduct, which, if it had succeed ed, would certainly have defeated all hopes of affecting the passage of any law cal culated to extend protection to our home in dustry. Even since the determination of certain leading politicians of Pennsylva nia to combine with the South, we have been continually lectured about the dan ger of monopolies, and pursuaded to be lieve that all measures tor the protection of manufactures, were to result to the exclu sive benciit of tne New England States— as though every thing w hich promoted the prosperity of New England must necessa rily result to the injury of Pennsylvania ! And when speaking ofthe \ iews entertain ed in the two extremes of the Union, the North has been continually represented as being in favor of mruufactures from self ish views—a sentiment which Pennsylva nia ought not to encourage—while the op position ofthe South was excused because it had always prevailed there! Thus it has been, that the prejudices of our People h. ve been attempted to be enlisted against the tariff policy of New England, on the ground of superior interest, and, at the -same time, co-operation and union with the South urged, on the ground of uniform hos tilitv !—a hostility, which, as it has always existed, ought no longer to be noticed!” From (he Xcr York Statesman. Experience verses Theory.—We publish this evening a communication under the signature of “.9 Pearl street Merchant," on the subject of ’.he ’1 ariff. Our corres pondent is really what he pretends to be— a merchant, in extensive business, of much experience, with ample means of informa tion, by his connexions in tradw with vari ous parts ofthe country. Nicti men ought surely to bo acquainted with their own in terests; and their opinions, derived from a mictieul knowledge of facts, will far out weigh the most ingenious editorial s}>ceula tions. We re;>eut an assertion made some days since, and which cannot be controver ted, that the American System, is daily gaming new advocates in this city among the most enlightened friends of a well regu lated commerce. That the new tariff of duties needs some amendments, will be readily acknowledged; but of the wisdom ofthe policy on which it is founded, there can be no doubt. FOR THE STATESMAN. As a merchant having extensive con nexions m business with country dealers t'rom Maine to Alabama, 1 have deliber atelv and calmly looked at the (ff cts which the new Tardl'lias produced thus lar on the community; and 1 am bound to declare it as my honest and candid belief, that so lar from its having produced bad results and entailed misery and wretchedness on our countrv, it hits bc^n the means of saving o e half of the merchants of this city from destruction, and a great proportion of them throughout the U. from bankruptcy and ruui. I am the more confirmed in this opin ion from conversations with merchants, who have already \ isited this city, from most of the States m the Union; 1 find that there is a general decrease of disposable produce lu every section of our countrv, and in many places a deficiency tor home consumption, while large stocks of goods remain ouhand. We all know the nature of the importing business the preceding year. We also know' that earlv last fall the United States Bank, as well as other Banks souuded an alarm; and we now see the w isdoui of their doing so. We felt the etiects at the time, aud charged them with many hard things, as w ill ever be the case when the borrower is denied. But we now see there was no mistake in their judgment then;—“that our country could not, with all the abundance of last year’s cron, pay for that year’s importation, and we merchants must lessen our business. Notwithstanding the alarm which gen erally prevailed Jast winter, still large pro visions were making tor this year's busi ness, aud great shipments to this country were expected and would have been made. , I he fears which prevailed among mer chants did not extend to British agents & many fee turers: they had vended their gooods by auction to our merchants, real ised the cash from the auctioneer, and were in a good condition, for unotiier year’s business, when the discussion commenced at Washington about the Tariff. This caused them to wait a little, to see how it should terminate. The chances appear ing against its passage, immense orders were forwarded; but as the friends of the American System appeared willing to sup port the Tariff Bill, even with all the ob jectional provisions, which a wish to ren der it odious had attached to it, contrary to my expectation, and those of the merchants generally, it passed and became a law of the land. Upon this, immediate countermanding orders went express in all directions, and fortunately for our country, they reached the British manufacturer iu season. For, had the Tariff not have passed and taken as early as it did, the amount of importa tion would have entailed a debt of many millions upon our country more than it could pay, and consequently would have scattered ruin and bankruptcy in every di rection. The goods thus imported must have been sold Tariff or no Tariff. Notwithstanding the new duties, dry goods upon the average are not higher this year than they were last year, and the consumer will get them as cheap. It is true that expectation was raised and many have held their goods, expecting an ad vance; but they are disappointed—and what is the cause of this disappointment? i < ’ertamly not the Tariff—because wc^now. tliaf 'n't to nmv in nnf>r:itinn What then, if not the Ta, ill? The cause is obvious:—for some years past there lias been a gradual extension of business throughout the country, and every mer chant has more or less of last year’s sup ply on hand, and he finds himself still in debt for his old stock, while his available means of payment are very ranch lessened. !fis purchases are therefore limited; and small as some have imagined our importa tions to he, they proveto he more than c nough. Those who expected a rise in consequence of die Tariff, are of course disappointed, and are glad to receive the tverage prices of last year for their goods. Now, suppose nothing had taken pi ice <o prevent shipments, which the Tariff cer tainly has done, and that the importations of the goods ordered had actually been made—what then would have been the state ofbusiness and the consequences to the merchants of this country # Already saddled with a heavy debt, and a certain curtailment of resources this year to the a mount of several millions, can any man of experience entertain a doubt what our sit uation would have been, and that the. natu ral consequence would have been fatal to our merchants? Distress and bankruptcy would inevitably have pervaded the land. Whatever therefore may have been the actuating motives in those who framed & adopted the Tariff, I am thus far well sai istied with its general effects; though parts of the act appears to me ill slmperi and sus ceptible of great improvement. It should always be borne in mind, that some of its provisions were forced upon its friends-, & that the whole is open to amendment, it will be far more agreeable to listen to de bates in favor ol some alterations of the Tariff, than to read the long lamentations and doleful speeches, which would other wise have been made in Congress on the depression of trade and the ruin of the country. A PEARL-STItF.ET MERCHANT. The Young Napoleon.—It would ap pear from the following account in a Ger man paper, that the young Napoleon pro mises to prove “a chip of the old block." The young Duke of Keichstadt, the sou of Napoleon, went through his last exam ination in every branch of his studies to the perfect satisfaction of their Imperial Majesties, and of his mother who were present on the occasion. His grandfather told him, alter the examination had been concluded, that within a year he should enter the army; upon which the young prince is said to have exclaimed—“Thank God! then mv fate is fixed!’’ There is a rumor current that Austria means to pro cure for him the throne of Portugal,’by ne gotiating a marriage between him and tlie young tlueen Maria da Gloria, all title to whose hand her hopeful uncle Miguel has forfeited. We do not know what truth there is in the rumor. Curious Ancient .Manuscript.—M. Champollion, jun. who is about to embark ut Marseilles tor Egypt, having inspected a valuable collection of ancient manu scripts in the possession of M. Sallier. an inhabitant ofAix, has discovered two rolls of papyrus relating to “The History and Wars of the Heign ofSesostris the Great.” These manucripts are dated the ninth year of that Monarch's reign. Sesostris Rhames, or the Croat, according to the calculations of the Herman chronologies, lived in the time of Moses, and was the son as is supposed, of the Pharcah " ho per ished in the Red Sea, while pursuing the Isrealites. This remarkable document, which, after a lapse of more than three thousand years, M. Champollion has dis covered, as bv a miracle, may contain de tails, the interest of which will be readily imagined, on some of the grandest inci dents of Sacred History. On the *^d inst. the Academical Society of Aix received the report of M.^Sullicr, relative to this dis covery. A thiril roll has also been tuund, treating either on astronomy or astrology, but more probably on both these sciences combined. It has not yet been opened: but it is hoped dial it will throw some addi tional light upon the conceptions of the Heavenly system entertained by tlie Egyp tians and Chaldeans, the first People who devoted themselves to that study. •» v Paris paper, j From the Crawford Messenger. Extract of a letter to a gentleman in ttus jtlace dated Washington City, Aug. 20. 1323. “Your letter of the 6th inst. came duly to hand.—In answer to your enquires in re lation to what Christian denomination president Adams belongs, I enclose (for vour information on the subject) a state ment certitied by James H. Handy, late treasurer, now secretary of the 2d Presby terian church in the city of Washington, which I expect will lie sufficiently satis factory to you that Mr. Adams belongs to the Presbyterian order of Christians.” Washington City Aug. 16, 1823. “Mr. Adams rented a pew in the second Presbyterian Church, in Washington city, the 1st Oct. 1322, at the rate of $50 per annum, and continued at that rate until the 1st of April 1825, when he purchased the pew- for 8225, subject to the annual rent ot *30—and the pew is now his property in lee simple. “On the 27th of Mav, 1823, he was c lectcd by the congregation one of the trus tees, in which capacity he served until May, 1825, being two years, during which time he was one of the most attentive members of the board. During the peri <xl Mr. Adams was a trustee, the church was involved in debt and frequent meetings of the board were necessary to devise ways and means to relieve it. On one oc casion when the treasurer stated to the board thai the carpenter was in great dis tress lor his money and would bo compel leu tosueine nuiming commuiee, mr. ,\u ams said “gentlemen 1 will loan £000, if the other members of the board will loan an equal sum”—to make £1200, thea rnou.it due to the carpenter on the contract. The other members required some time to consider (their means being limited)— Mr. Adams said, “if the treasurer will call on me he shall at once have the £000. The pastor of the church feeling a lively inter est in the concerns of the church, culled himself o.i Mr. Adams for the money, who asked where the other £600 was to come from, and on reply of the pastor “that he did not know,” Mr. Adams immediately drew a check for the full amount £1200. This smn has l>eon reduced from time to time by the payment to Mr. Adams ofstnall sums. The treasurer lias several tunes expressed to Mr. Adams that the board of trustees would think unfavorably of them for their delay in payment, hut Mr. Ad ams has always said “gentlemen make yourselves easy—pay me when you can.” The last time this subject was mentioned to him he told the treasurer to “pay theo tlier debts first.” On the 2d of July 1920, he made a donation to the church, of..£50 00 A id on the 21st of April 182-3, an other donation to the church of...£50 00 Outlie M of December, 1823 he MihscriUal for himself and Mrs. Adams in the momlily contribu tions to the church of 18 Dor month—which from 1st of De cember 1923, totlie 1st of Aug. l^JS, is 56 months,.£56 00 Pew rent from die 1st ot October 1821 totlie 1st of July, 1923....£225 00 < 'ash paid for purchase of pew.22-3 Ot) Amount paid for support for 2d Presbyterian church, from 1st July, 1820, to 1st July 1823,...£600 00 Add amount loaned to the church, 1200 00 Making the amount of Mr. Adams’ munificence to the church,....*2106 *00 “'The amount of Mr. Adams’ contribu tions to the church in addition to the regu lar collections taken up on the sabbath for the co.itingeilt expenses, charitable and Presbyterian purposes cannot be ascertain ed; but from liis known liberality to such objects, there can be no doubt but that they were considerable. It may be observed that Mr. Adams was amongst our most attentive hearers until our late pastor left us—No weather kept him from church on Sabbath afternoon. On Monday 7th July current, an election took place in the church for a pastor to supply the vacancy occasioned by the re signation of the Kev. Mr. Baker. Mr. Adams was present and gave his vote in person, and after having expressed deep in terest in the matter, remained nntil the votes were counted, when it appeared the Rev Luther Hasley was unanimously elec ted. “I certify that the foregoing is a cor rect statement of facts, most of which are recorded on the books ofthe church. “JAMES II. HANDY. Late Treasurer, now Secretary of the 2d Prcsl'yterian churchy ^Ton-Consumption of the South.—The resolutions which have been entered into by the citizens of South Carolina and | Georgia, to avoid the consumption of ar- j ta les the produce or manufacture of Ken ; tuck;G and otlier States friendly to the! Tariff, seem to be put in practice, so far, with perserving firmness. The fallowing instance of it, we copy from a late Charles ton Murcury: Extract of a Utter from a gentleman near Camden.! “You may be, perhaps amused to bear th;<t. some days back, a wagon from Ken tucky, loaded with bacon, arrived at Cam den. No inducement could prevail upon the inhabitants to purchase a single pound of it. Tliey were told tliey could have it at four cents, if they would take it. Tliey would not take it upon any terms. The wagoners said they should be ruined, if they were compelled to take their bacon back. They were told it could not be helped. ThejKhen drove all the way to the Bradford Springs, and offered their bacon to Mr. C, who would not purchase on any terms.’ New York, crept. 25. LATEST FROM ENGLAND. The packet ship Napoleon, Captain Smith, arrived last evening from Liverpool; whence she sailed on the 26th tilt, to which date inclusive we have our files. The in telligence hv this arrival is not ot much i moment. There is no later news from the i Russians; although many rumors were afloat. On this subject the London Cour ier of the 23d says—Our surprise at the delay of intelligence from the seat ot war increases daily. We might to day have been in possession of intelligence ten days later than the dates ot the last bulletin. There are no accounts in the Paris papers, to Thursday last, of any importance, i lie Constantinople articles in them, and in the German papers, me always liable to sus picion. The accounts from different parts of the country respecting the harvest, were, with the exception of Scotland, generally satis factory. Bv the last French papers vve learn that the first part of the expedition to the Morea sailed front Toulon. The convoy consist ed of IS transports escorted by S men ot war. On the following day the second division, consisting of 30 more transports, 3 men of war, put to sea, for the same destination. Greece,—Mr. Stratford Canning arrived at Ancona on the 30th and Made Kibeaif pierre left Bolonga on the 31st to join him there. Count Capo d’Istrias, after having visited the head quarters of Gen. Church, who is. with 1000 men between Metica and Dragornestre, intended to return to Poros. It was said that Ibrahim Pacha had capitulated with the Allied Command nrs and that he was to evacuate the Morea in three weeks. It was reported mat tne l»urc oi i larence had not actually resigned, and would re sume the duties ofhis high station. Anoth er rumor is, tliat Eearl Crey will be ap pointed, to succeed his Royal Highness; but a third, to which the most credit is given, is that the office will again he distributed among a number of Lords commissioners, beaded by Viscount Melville. Another report gives the first Lordship of Admiralty to the Eearl of Maryborough. The Russian Rear Admiral, SO gun ship, Champencise, that parted from the squad ron in the late gale oil’ Sicily, has not since been heard of, and fears are entertained lest she has foundered at sea. Report says that this is the case, and that all hands perished. The other part of the squadron remains in Plymart. It is stated that Don Migual is eager to have proposals made in his name, to the Princess of Havana, to whom lie formerly oflercd his hand. 6ir Henry Torrens, the adjutant general, had been killed by a fall from his horse. The packet ship Pacific, capt. C'roker, in which Mr. Harbour, our minister to the eourt of St. James, was a passenger arrived at Liverpool in 20 days from this port. LONDON, Aug. 25. At a late hour last night a Flanders mail arrived, bringing Hrussels pajiers to the 23d inst. from which we have extracted the following articles: Trieste, Aug. 9.—According to the accounts given by the captains of ships, Ibrahim Pacha has received from his fath er permission to evacuate the Morea, with notice that the transports necessary to fetch him and his troops, have already sailed from Alexandria. It is therefore believed that before the French expedition arrives, Ibrahim Pacha will have left it. Constantinople, July 25.—The ac counts from the theatre of war, which the government has reserved to itself the right of publishing, are all very favorable to the causo of the Turks, and inspire the porte with fresh courage. According to the first Turkish bulletin there was an action near Hazanjik, with a division of Russian cav alry, in which the latter had great difficul ty in koeping the field. The following bulletins, up to the 20th July, which treat of the attempts on the 15th and 20th, a gamst Varna, which is defended by the captain Pacha, in which Russians arc stat ed to have been’ defeated with very great loss, also to have suflered much at Wid den, Rudschik, Choumla, and Chuirgewo, has filled the people with enthusiasm, and rendered the public mind much more easv. About 60,000 men have already entered their names in the lists of Chosseres Pa cha, and hundreds of artisans daily come to oiler their service*. The resolutions of government to expel the Creeks from the capital, has not yet been executed, but seems to be only deferred, as the Porte looks upon the Creeks with distrust, through their chiefs, and especially the Patriarchs, endeavor to show the greatest fidelity, and a prayer is read in all the Creek Churches for the happy issue of the war. Brishels, Aug. 22.—News from the army in Turkey, from the 23d to the 27th oi July. J lie head quarters of his Impe rial Majesty, and ot the second corps of the army, were on the 26th in tlie camp near the village of Butaktyk, not far from L houmla. (in the same dav they wore re moved to thejieights, which the advaned posts of the <th corps had occupied in the battle of the 20th. On the 20th the Turks attacked the right wing of the corps be gging \ arna, but they were repulsed with great loss. TRIESTE, Aug. 4. Count C apo d'Istna seems not to have intended to go to Corfu, but to confer with Ibrahim Pacha at Navarin, with the Ad ‘■rate ol the Allies at Zante, and with Central C hurch at Lesina, from which place he has returned from Poros. it is said that his voyage and his interviews u :l*1 Ibrahim Pacha had for their object to persuade the Egyptian Admiral to leave • e Morea before the departure of the French expedition, ruui to g t a'u i resses occupied by the Arabs and Alt.^' ans delivered up to the Greeks, h J, be indifferent to the Government the strongest fortress in the country ° occupation of foreign troops, who' ^ perhaps, give it a very different but r dependence. Admiral Sir E. Codrington apv., intend to go to Erauce immediately ()0 4 arrival of his successor. It sa„j‘l, among the reasons which have induced t recal. is the indifference with which he 4 the Greek prisoners transported to f „ ' whom his Government is now endcav^*' to relieve. The conference at Corfu will be*a the middle of the month. People ar* curious to see whether the Porte m|| 2 a Plenipotentiary. On the partof GreeT a deputation is expected, or tbepresi(L’ himself. The nomination of a Conn sion of Government, at Poros, consn of Conduriotti, Zaimi, Mavroimenah the Count Viario Capod’lstria, to trans^ business in the absence of the Pre, renders the latter conjecture very probab*^ 'Pile Greek finances are daily improv and h uew Government may soon be ^ to meet its engagements. Another equally important, is the in - duction of Courts of Justice and a of Laws, in Greece. A commission. sisting of lawyers, is said to have beer, rearly appointed to draw up the code. ]V troops which were distributed under :> command of Col Hedeigger, atConr - Micene, and Napoli di Romania, are & only ones which have a regul. r appearance August 10—The French and Admirals had, on the 20th of July, at Z.ujjj, another interview with Count Capod’ka who set out the next day tor Poros. 'p* Admirals then sailed for Navarin. PORTUGAL.—It is affirmed that tfe blockade of Madeira is only a prefrn v one: the usurper, Don Miguel, nothing as yet a single ship of war otf the caut 8ome difference of opinion exists m land as to the probable result; Va)di Z,tj* governor, is a decided friend of Don 1‘edrp while some letters represent the people favourable to Don Miguel, Three hundred Portuguese officers, r*& gees had arrived at Portsmouth, mth a b privates, in two Neapolitan brigs. 'In* belonged to tho Constitutional arinv, ajf lied into Spain on the abandonment of they cause. They cast u strong suspicion oi the faith or cotir ige of tlieir chiefs, determination to yield they state ware* tirely unexpected. They are chiefly wit out money in England, and govemoxt had not determined what to do withthea The dates from Lisbon are no later tbu we huve received before directly. 'I he Brazilian frigate Isabel sailed in* Falmouth on Wednesday. She cams 02 guns and 600 men. 8 lie will touch Madeira on her passage to the Mriuikuf will land there General Monru & IMIwjp and some other constitutional affirm British property was unmolested itL» bon. A threatening message had seat to the Lisbon government to n. *s Mr. Y'oung. No certain tidings had been itceindl England of tho Russian Admiral's ship FRANCE.—The session of the Ch» hers, for 1828, was closed byKoyaipi* tarnation, on the 18th. The first part of the French cipedita to the Morea consisted of eight men of* and forty eight transports, witli 9jl*> troops on board. The second division was to sail or W# nesday. It was to consist of thirtyri transports, and three men of war. [Courier, Jugitffil NAPLES.—Tho King of .Y’apb i> given out that he shall remould theUon** incut, on old monarchical principle*, (• formed to the improvements of the ift —(jCfy— THE YANKEE. A Yankee is a Yankee all owr ■ globe; and you might know lain, iff®** liiiii on the “mountains of the moon,”®^ minutes, by his nationality. We I honor him for it, where it is not carried*1 blinding prejudice. He remember* school house, the peculiar mode of a** line in which he was reared, the place*9* he played, skated, and bathed in b**? morning of life, where are the ad**"* forefathers, and w here Ik; wa-.haptiW1 married. Wherever he “trades •*■* fics,” on distant sees, rivers, or mo®** he will only forget his native acc* Ins natal spot, when Ins right hanAf*t that cunning lor which he has sucb »a deserved celebrity. Anccdotf.— Daniel Boon, of far*ti<*t< drove a lewd of bean pole# from .N-itirk ' ( one of the town# in the vicinity erf teeing a lawyer'# office, be stepped ^ 'nqiiire that he wanted to ask him j,, inz told that the ti-e for answering a dollar, Daniel readily observed—4* * t*-ll me where I can sell my beanpole*'* ■ lars, and if you will, \ou *liall have — [Duit «•*** Annthrr.—Dmiel, one day, met with clergymen, who were willing tobafeW^JV^ cent diversion with liini; *o owe ol asking him— Of vvliat profusion =r* farmer.” vva* the reply—, and »h*l **^4 4A carrooa ol' the goapel. 4 ' rf’nnf\J^W prize me; if you had not fold me, I thought v uu a blunderht**■' — .7 Sign.—A corniiiunscttioDte® of the United .'States' Telegraph* * . pears in that paper of the 33d u«. * I’atnoti.'m, and comintnces tD-i^ “Gentlemen:—/ «/4 vnknitw* WHISKEY at Wlwelinf, ■ 70 ItbU OLD JJ K 20 Dbb. FKialJ the most apfov*1 *** For 2* w *lv ,n/. ‘2T.