Newspaper Page Text
u I ■I»m>i I) n^pi» _
THE »A*Srf3 ^ JV D A D f BUT rS E R* PUBLISH E l> PY SAMUEL SNOWDEN, CORNER Ot RING ANO ROYAL-STREET?* At five dollars per annum. LATEST FROM FRANCE New York N<>v. IU—The packet ship Rayard, Capt. Robinson, arrived below )ast evening from Havre, whence she sail ed on the evening of the 3d uU The edi tors of the Gazelle have received Paris pipers to the 2d ult. and a copy of the London Courier ot the 3i)ih September. King Chirles X entered Paris on the 27(h of September* on which occasion he was received with the utmost enthusiasm, although the rain fell in torrents Alter his arrival at Notre Dame, lie was ad dressed by tbe Archbishop who expressed his grief oo the d**a*h ot the late King, and congratulated His Majesty on bis accession to the throne The King then made the following reply: 4 Sir.— Vly first duty, as it was my first care, on an occasion so afflicting to my heart, wa« to prostrate mysell before the Y<ord, to solicit from him, through the in tercession of the Holy Virgin, the strength ■and courage necessary to enable me to lul* tfiltbe important ta«fc which ha« been im posed upon me. VViihout him e'are oo Ibiog—wi n him we caw do ev*ry thing, A--ist me, gen'temen, with your prayers; 1 solicit them not so much tor myself as for France, which my brother has render ed so hippy. Y^s, notwiibranding the .grief I feel, I am confident, that with the support oi tbe Most High, I shall succeed, not in making you torg^t the loss which 'you have sustained, but at least in soften ing iis bitterness. . Sales at Havre, Oct. 1 —100 bales 'Georgia Colton at 11. 10c; 67 Tennessee at 1 16*. Fkench Funds, (Jet. t—r ve per cent. Consols toll 20c to lOlt 65c; Bank Ac tions 19251*. St-»ck< in London, Sept. 3o.—Brazil lian Sc ip i pr to i dir*. Buenos Ayres Scrip 23 dis Chilian 6 per cen’s 774,— Colombian Scrip 8 dis. Mexican Ronds 59ir Three per cent. Con3ols 9544; Con* aols or Account 95 I 2 5 8. lit 19 stated in the Hamburg Gazette that the Adjutant General Count Oscharowsky bad set out lor London, with an original letter from the Lmperjr addressed to the King of England, telaiive to the adjust ment, through 'be intermediation ol Great Bri'am. ot all toe difference! between the Porte and Russia The Costitutionel ot the 2d says that a 4 cbmge of ministry is spoken ol which all classes expect and certainly wish lor The same paper states (hat the Bulletin of the Laws bad just commenced a new se ries, the first nu oner of which contained a %R >yal Ordinance ot September 29, sup pressing the Ci nsorsbip A consequence of the abolition ot the ^prtss noticed above is,the anoun» turn un* der.fhe London dale of Sept. 27. ot tbe arrival of Gen L * Fayette m this country, and bis reception at tbe Vice President’s on Staten Island. A Paris paper states that ‘Lopez Banos, who was Minster of War m Spain, under the Cortes, was in the Bay ol Gibraltar with 150 men under bis command* Tbe Londoo Courier announces the ar* i *ival at Havre of the Rev Mr- Colton, in tbe brig Peregrine, from Bostoo* Paris, Sept* 27.—Accounts from Syria state that an action tiad taken place at A cios and Thermopylae, between tbe Turks and Greeks, and that tbe latter were vic torious At l owes, Sept xy, Governor crooKs, Bish«»p, from Havana, and Resolution, ■Dy er, from Alexan Ina Respecting tbe Greeks and Turks an account Irom Florence, dated Sept. I8tb, is given, stating that an English brig which arrived at Corlu on tbe 1st, cou firmed tbe reports of tbe deteat ol the Turk* at Samos. One tr*ga’e. three brigs, and twenty transports tell into the hands ol tbe Greeks, who also blew up the Ad miral’s vessel* All »be Turks who landed were killed or taken prisoners. A letter from Navariee, in tbe Viorea. ol Aug. 41, jay* tbe Turks lost a ship, 3 frigates, and 30 gun boat9 A simil it account from Coifu, of Sept. , id. 9atd to have been brought by an En glish traveller from iVJissoloothi, was re ceived at Trieste This account adds* that (he t 'aptam Pacha was blown up in 4he *■ admiral’s ship and that a heroic Gre-k named Canans succeeded in de ploying (he vessel at the sacrifice of bis own tile Constanminofle. Augu-t -6 —Lord Straoglord has received information ol the approaching arrival in this capital o( the Ku-sian Mioi-ter Al de Kibeau Pierre.-— Russia appfars witling to consider tbe e* vacuation of tbe principalities as com pleted, although diere is yet no official ac count of it It appears, oo the contrary, tbai tbe Hospodars preserve, for tbe pur poses ol safety and good order* a part ol tbe Ottoman garrisons by agreement with the powers who are interested LATEST FROM EUROPE. New York, Nov. 12*—The letter bag of tbe Pantbea, which left Liverpool 01 tbe 10th ult. and the Crisis, wnich sailed from toe Downs on tbe 8ih were receive! last evening. The former brings Londoi papers to tbe eveniug of tbe bth ol las month Among the Anthony St. passe ger« in fhe Crisis, John Raker. E q Hri is Cun-ul G neral for tbe U died bia>s, an C F. Wijjuot, Esq. ol tbe British Lega tion. We have made such extracts from tfc made such extracts — papers as time would permit It was reported that France and Sp;. Wer** preparing an expedition to reduce Domingo.—-Spain, acting under the ciai for the Spanish part '1 be Morning Cbr aide asserts that a great quantity ol mil tary stores w*9 actually shipped from H; *re lor tbis object Tbe Courier has U following article on tbe subj-rt. ^ « g^ve oo Tuesday, tbe particulars i an expedition which was said to bavesai %4 iroa ttresi, four or Are trunks ago, l< the purpose of recovering fljosif&ioh of St. Dom ino, vVe did not fbeo believe a word of it. We have since received, fro n varrtnu quarters information connected with Ibis intelligence, W^cn leaves no doubt upon our minds aft to the fact ol troops having been dispatched about that time. ■ " A portion of rhis information we subjoin, as contained in the following private letter, written we are a sured, by a member of the Chamber fit Depu ies, who has access to Ministerial communications We give it, however, without any other pledge of its accuracy. The writer speaks ot a communication having been made to our Cabinet ol the a Hedged object ol Ibe ex pedition, and that we, reccfenidng the light which every couniry ha3 to recover the possession ot her revolted colonies if it can, interposed no obstacle. I his is i not the case. The only communication , we believe, was to apprise his» Majesty's Government of the sailing tit a fleet to re lieve the French garrisons in the West In* dies The following is the letter:— J ‘Soon after the dismissal of the Haytien Commissioners, orders were given by the French Government to prepare an expedi tion against the island Four thousand men forming part ol it, were ordered to Brest, and there embarked on the Wth of August. The expedition then -et s*ii to join Admiral Duperre off Martinique, where an additional number oi troops,coU • lected tor several months pad wer«- to be t*ken on board, and (he w hole to proceed | to St Domingo. On arnviug “ff (he Is land, it was not inteuded to do any thing decisive in the hist instance, whim ihe smallne-s.ot the forces would cloi admit ol, but to get possession ot some strong places on tbe heallhiesi pot ol me coast ’brow i up additional torlidcations, and then enter into oegociations with some tit the » bids, j many ot whom are still attached to France. | Should these tail, then strong reinforce ments would be sent from France, and hostilities commence,whilst the ileel would establish the strictest blockade before the principal ports of the is.^nJ* Mr Horfardo, the Colombian Ambassa dor has returoei to London. . It whs 9ul that bis visit was highly haltering to Spa nish America. Mr Micheiena, the Mexi can Minister to England, ha9 received a pressing invitation trom the French vernment to visit Paris He is said to have accepted it. Mr. Migoni, the Mexi can Consul lett London tor Paris, the latter end of Sept. al-o at the solicitation ol the French Government. We understand that the authenticity ot the instructions trom the Superintendent General ol ihe Police ol Spain to the otfi cers ol rhat establishment ordering the extermination ot all the Constitutionalists, hjs been questioned* hum an id a that90 at rocious a document never could have been issued. .We can assure our readers that it is periectly genuine* u that we have tbe printed original in our possession Morn Chronicle. Tbe Duke of Bordeaux, (who is only three years old,) is appointed by the new king ot France, Col. Gen. of the Swiss Guards. The King has published an ordinance granting pardon to all soldiers belonging to tbe French army who have deserted. London, Oct. 8, 4 P M. Consols are at 951; Mexican Bonds, 95 1*8; Colombian scrip 8 per cent discount. A letter from Seville ol the I8ib ul'titno states that tbe Spanish government had engaged six transports, lying at Port St Mary’s, to proceed to Terril* where 3000 troops would embark lor Havana. Letters have been received in tbe city from Batcelona, which state that business is much suspended, in cousequeuce ol tbe disturbances in Catalonia. Ii is asserted io the private le’ter* Irom Madrid, that, on tbe 17th ult, Ferdinand VI11, at a Council ol hts Ministers, again declared to them hi* fixed resolution never to acknowledge any portion of the loans made to the Cortes* The reduction ab )ut to take place in the public expenditure ol Prussia is staled at 4,000,000 ol crowns, which is nearly a 12ih part ol the total expenditure* Maorid, >ept 28.— The military com mission ot Carthagena, on the 19 h, pass ed sentence upon 63 Constitutionalists; 8 are condemned to death, the ot *eis to va rious punishments* I be Ma.quisde Ra tal is ordered to be imprisoned toi one year The commission at Pampeluna nas passed sentence upon several inhabitants of Peralta, I» is stated that tbe Neapolitan Consul had been landed at Genoa train Algiers, the Dey having demanded ol his govern- j men! 30.000 dollars Leghorn, Sept 29 — A report is in cir culation here, that the Greek fleet has de leafed tbe Egyptian fleet near Rhodes, By a leter Irom Zaire, dated the 3d ol this month, we have the particulars re specting the naval action off Samos, which news having been mad# known by the two Greek Vice Admirals to the Governor of Syra was brought thither by a ship Irom Syra, in lour days. NEWS FROM THE PIRATES. Norfolk, Nov. (I—Capt, Banks, ol the schr. Princess Ann, arrived at this port on Wednesday from Havana, whence she sailed on (he first instant, was informed just before his departure, that the Colombian private armed scbnr. La Zuwna had bad an engagement off Point Yeacos with two pi ratical «chooners, and alter a severe can flict succeeded in cap’urmg one of tnem *nd sinking the other Fifteen ol the crew of the cap'ured schooner were tound dead on the decks alter the action; and all on board the one sunk went down with her — not oue was saved. The Colombians had ten men killed. There were two other schooners in co - pany with them when first discovered by the La Zulma, but they ma 1e <>ff *nd stood in towards the land. The La Zulma, when she tell in with the pirates, was giving convoy to the brig Joseph, Teare, of Philadelphia, and some 1 other vessels —Several other Colombian vessels of war were cruizing off Havana, and bad been very serviceable in affording convoy to vessels of the UuiUd States, and other friendly nations—at the same time they were extremely active to annoying i the Spanish commerce. One of theta, call ed (Lie Polly Ham > n, tia-4 'captureo a dii** direct irom Cadiz lor Havana, lull of mwo ahd iromeiP gers. A French' ship, Tr>m Borders bound to4favana, bad also been captured Oy'a Colombian schor under the suspicion ol having Spanish pro perty on board. ' Gapt. flanks learnt from the American Cotfsui at Havana, that the U. S schnr. Porpoise, Lt Skinner, had captuied a large open boat, her crew, consisting of fifteen men, having run her close in shore. [From this* probably, originated the re port brought by the 'schnr. Providence (arrived at Philadelphia,) of the capture of a piratical schooner and three ba;ges by the Porpoise ] Capt Banks states that the pirates had become more numerous than at any lorme* I period, and ibe < as along the coast of i Cuba were literally swarming with tli m. J'hpy had recency captured ofi Port Es* condidoi the brig Swiltsit.e, of N York, j and Laura \nn, uM two schooners, all of which lh?y burnt, md murdered the crews, wi h ibe excepiiou of one mao belonging to the Laura Ann, who made bis escape. Herald Extract of a letter from an officer on board ike U S sckr ‘ Porpoise,' to a friend of his in Washington dated Havana, Oct. 15, 1824. i ‘ We le11 NbrfO'U-, V». on the I bib ot June, hound to ilie coa-t of Africa. Three or four i iys out we spoke a brig 7 day* from ri vahfc S?»e said her ir«jw were sickly, and that it we had a good physician on hoard it was probable that the life ot a valuable person might besav , ed; c*n which ir captain sent George Ter rill on board. Ju:y 25, ma ie the land a head; at 8 A. M made the inland of ^1 • Jag»», and at 2 P. .VI. rarne to in the lnr bor ot Port Praya, in 8 fathoms water — Remained there 3 days, during which ti me watered the ship and received on board a quantity of fresh provisions, fin the 28ih got under way lor Sierra Leone; at day-lignt, Aug 2. spoke ihe British ship bann; at sun-set the weather being unsettled, came to for the night- Next morning at day-light, got under weigh, and at t P. M came to in S', George’s Bay; remained 4 days, oveihauied our rigging, and took iri our water On the btb got under weigh, and shaped our course for Cape Montserado* On the 13tb arrived off th« Cape; saw a vessel gelling under weigh, made all saiI, and gave chase, tired several guns came up to, and took possesion of her, supposing her io be engaged in the slave trade; seot a prize crew on board, and wore ship lor Vlontserado; next morning discharged said schooner. August 2*, got under weigh to sea ‘ \Ve suffered extremely from the rain as well as die heat We had no sickness on hoard while on the coast, but very soon at* ter leaving it, one ot the seamen and our purser were taken very ill; the .-eaman re covered. but the purser died. Soon after Vlidsnipmau Cults, sou ot Mr. Cults, Sec retary to the Senate. Fliree other per sons were extremely ill, but recovered. ‘Sept. 15, arrived at St. Pierre’s, in Martinique. S-*pt« 18th, arrived at St. Tbouia-Psi aud Oct. I3tb arrived here * /far. Int. A SCENE UPON I HE FRONTIER. Io the toll • vvi g extract ot a letter from an officer «n the Umiled States, /rhile as cending the Arkansas in December last, on Ins way to a remote sgency, addressed to a uieini io Ihe City ot Washington, .Mr Cooper may tind a subject tor another chapter in his Pioneers, and our readers will dou’ tiess lie amused w tb the -ke cb ot a character who, without much effort ot the imagma'inn, might be metamorphosed into the Rob Roy of the Western Wjids ; j\ut. Int | ; *Uec. 22d, 5 o'clock r M.—bmce am chorine I nave taken a walk, and called at , the house situa’ei on the farm, beside which our vessel lies, ibe owner of winch, (a Mr Walker,) i found a very intelligent arid interesting young man* He is old enough however to be termed a bachelor, and his mode ol living entitles him to that designation. Imagine the co-tume of a wild-man or of a complete woodsman, and you will have an idna of his. On my left, as l enieied the door, sat a:i old and re- • spectable looking lady, sewing the seams of a shirt, cut out of the coarsest linen I ever s->w wrought into such a garment,— On my right was quite a g nteel and neat ly dressed young lady knitting; and at the upp^r en i ot the room directly before a larg« log lire, carelessly reclining insn old chair, sat the person named He rose, and w’ltb great ease and dignify, offered ! me a seat. His dress was a buck-kin hunting slnrt, hanging about ball way be t een Ins hip and knee, with a standing collar made ot the same material, but dressed wirh ibe hair on it; if was tied a round his middle with a leathern string he had no waistcoat; he had on buckskin pantaloons, coarse yarn stockings, heavy shoes* and on his head a Hessian cap — .This hunter-dress, however, could not conceal the tact, which his manner and expres ive count* nance indicated. I soon i round he was not what he seemed to be. | tie is tall and si nder, thin visaged, wiib a brilliant black eye, and acqueline nose, I and black whi-kers, extending ftom the lower part of his ear, nearly under his throat, and a luxuriant suit of jet black hair, three or tour inches long, ail over his head, from which, before I lelt the bou-e, he carelessly drew his cap. His complexion is dark; his skin somewhat sun burnt, but handsomely tinged, near the cheek bone, with a roseate hue* He is taciturn, almost to repulsiveness, only speaking when asked a question, and then as it he contemned social intercourse. He I has been seventeen years a resident ot the i solitary spoi where l found him. He came here Irom Kentucky 'vht-n quite a lad, and has lived for many years w itb no other companions than an old black woman and bis dog. The old and young lady I have mentioned as being in the bouse. 1 ascer tamed to be his mother and sister, whom he told me he had not seen for se ven years until yes'erday. As soon as 1 have eaten my dinner, if it does not rain too heavily, i intend taking a lantern and going :>atk to the house. ‘ I wnsoAir MOftKiKG, $3d De«.—The wind and ?ain continued *H wgM with considerate violence. 1 rose belore daj as I fella little uneasy, a .d could uo Vleep l4i e first object I saw, on opening my cabin door,, was iny last evening * companion, Mr. Walker, entering: the ca bin of a large boat above one, with his Ti tle in his hand He soon came out again, and passed rapidly down the river. He looked at me and was near enough to have spoken, but did not. It is probably ibe last I shall see of him, as the wind has sufficiently abated to warrant me in mov- j iog He is a mysterious being. • never beard the sound ola sweeter voice than he possesses. It is deep, copious, and man ly. but so happily softened that the tone is perfectly musical.' From tht A. York Com-, Adv. EMIGRATION rOHaYi’L The following letter has been receiv ed within a few day# past, by Mm# Cox, the amiable and intelligent inairuc rer. of the Female African Free School in the < iiy of N^w York. It wae w i'teci by a little black girl, one of her la»e pu pil#, of only 12 year# of age, wh #e pa rent** were among the e nig* ant# to Hayti, who hailed in the brig Ue Wilt Clinton from this city. 1’he leier i# nea ly and correctly w ritten. We pub li«*h it for two reason#. First, to shew that ihe etn*g' ants are pleaded and hap pv in their new residence, and second |y, to shew*«ha' blae^ children can learn to read and write with as much facility as white ones. Republic of Ilayti, City of St. Domingo, September 29, 1624. Dear Teacher:— VV th pleabure I hasten to inform you of our safo arrival at S’. Domingo, af ter a passage of 21 days. Mother and myself were very much olllteted with sea sickness for about nine or ten days, hut after that we enjoyed a iit'le oi he pleasure* of our voyage. On our Mj-rivalwe were cooducted by the Cap tain of the port, to the Governor's house, where we were received by him with all the friendship that he could have received us with, had we been in timately acquainted for years. After informing him of our intention of ref id ing in the Island, we wore conducted to the residence ol the second General in command, w here we bad cur names re gistered. from thence we went to see the principal chapel in the city, to give a description of which, it requires a far abler pen than mine To tell you that the altar is of solid silver; that the carved work rising over the ahar up wards of 40 feet, is gilded all over; io the centre of which is represented the ' blessed Virgin Mary, bolding in her arms our blessed Saviour: that it has two organs: there are small arches j made in the walls, which are 10 or 12 feet thick; of which arehes there are upwards of 20; aud in each arch is de posited the statute of gome particular saint; that its pillars, which are 20 feet in circumference, rise to the top of the ceiling, which is upwards of 60 feet high, of which there are 12 on each side of the church; this is giving but a faint descripMon ot the elegance of the build ing in truth, you cannot form an idea unless you could see for yourself. Af ter we had viewed the church through out, we were conducted to our lodgings, at which place we are at present. Since we have been here, my sampler and bench cover has been seen by a number of ladies and gentlemen, aod bus been very much admired by all who have seen them. Dear Teacher, notwithstanding we are hundreds ot miles horn each other, I hope you will not think that I shall forget you, nor those kind friends (I mean the Trustees} who have been so kind to me, for, had it not been for them and vourselt, perhaps, I never should have known one half what I do, as rp. sper.t- iny education—for which, for them and you, to God I shall offer up mv humb)8 prayers for your welfare, both in this life and that which is to come. Please to give my kind respects to Mr. Andrews, and my love toailmv schoolmates. Father, Mother and Brother, joins in love with me, to you and Air. Andrews, I am with respect, yours, SUREN A M. BALDWIN. The Spanish Consul at Charleston, Mr.de Ortega, has resigned hii office for one in the legation of Gu&tauiala. ile has published an Andress to the people of America, of which the fol lowing extract is a passage : ‘ I would not leave the employ of Fer dinand of Bourbon, for that of any oth er crowned executioner: under the per suasion that all kings are bad. and that the best is unworthy of existence.— Neither would I protest against ail alle glance to him, for the want of faith in treaty bat ween ruler and subject; nor for the injustice shown my father; nor for the shameful situations, (that is, for the government,) to which, as Spanish Consul, i have been so often exposed, and to which my colleagues in these sta‘es are daily exposed, owing to the little integrity of their government, be cause, were my actions governed by these motives, they already exist since maDy years, and I have the mortifying certainly of having lost eight years*, the most prescious of my life, \n the ser vice of so insignificant a Bourbon, who. to use the expression of a well known poet, ‘ deserves neither praise nor cen sure.’ Finally, 1 cease to serve the Spanish government, because f. am an American Want of room on Saturday compelled us to omit the toasts drunk at the Char lotteville dinner, given in honor of the Na. lion’s Guest. We publish them to-day together with tbe ebaste and feeling speech of Mr. Jefferson* in answer to a comply went ary toast which alluded to him. ^ 1. Tbe American Revolution. The Star in the West—that beamed over the cradle of Liberty. 2. General Washington. 'His spirit walks abroad and will conduct the world at last to Freedom.’ 3. General La Fayette. lie offered his services on the altar of our couutry. the sacrifice has ascended to heaven-l and drawn down freedom on her ever, more. The General then arose and return, ed his thanks in a short speech, which we regret to say, from the distance of our position, was lost upon us—and _ave a» a toast— Charlottesville and her University —an admirable establishment, the iow mens? and ever increasing advantages of Wh cb, public and local, her friends delight to anticipate. 4. The Sages aud Heroes of the Re volution. A Tomb is theirs in every heait an hipitap on every tongue. 4 Toe H<eriUent ot the United States in the first war. tie shea his blojd for uo—he aided in the second to its glori ous term nation—his reward is the no blest ot a Republic—the highest gift of the people. 6. Thomas Jefferson 6c *he Declara tion of Independence. A.ik«s identified wi'h the cause el liberty. Here Mr. Jefferson handed to Mr. Southall the following speech,which he read in a loud and audible voice : I will avail my»elt of this occasion, my beloved neighbors and fnencs to thank you for the kindness which now. and all times, 1 have received at your hands. Born and bied among your fa thers, led by their partiality into the line of public life, I laboreo in fellow ship with them through that arduous struggle which freeing us from foreign bondage, established us in the rights of self government; rights which have blessed ourselves, and wil» bless, i& their sequent e, all the na ions of the !n n is contest all did our outmost, and as m ne could do more, n ne had pre* tensions to super or merit 1 joy my friends, in your joy, inspi red by the visit of this our antient and distinguished leader and benefactor.— His deeds in the war of independence you have hearu and read They are known to you and embalmed in your memories, and in the pages of faithful history Ills deeds, in the peace which followed hat wa , are perhaps not known to yno; bu 1 can attest them.— When I was stationed in his country for the purpose of cementing i'j friend ship with ours, and ui advancing our mutual interests, this f iend of both, was my most powerful auxiliary and advocate. He made our cause hi-own, as in truth it was that or his native country also. H>s influence and con nection* there weie great All doors of all depa tmeids, were open to him at all times to me, only forrr ally and at appointed times* In '.ruth, 1 only held the nail, he drove it. Honor him then, as your benefactor in peace as well as in war. My friends, I am old, Jong in the au® use of making speeches, and wifbuut voice to ot»er them. In »h»« feeble state, the exhausted power* of lire leave little wi'hin my compeience toi yoar service. It, with the aid of niy* y ling er and abler coadjutors, 1 can still eon* tribute any thing to advance the insti tution, wnhin whose walls we ar# now mingling manifestations to this oof guest, it will be, as it ever has been, cheerfully and zealously bestowed — And could 1 live to see it note enjoy the p8t» cnage and cl ershment of our public au»horities wi'h undivided voice, i should die without a doubt ot the fu* tore fortunes of my nat ve State, and in the consoling contemplation of tiw tiappy influence of this institution on i 8 character, its virtue, its prosperity and safety. To these effusions for the cradle sne land of my bi«th,I add, tor our nation at large, t he aspirations of a heart warm with the love of coumry; whose invo cations to Ueaven for its indissoluble union, will be fervent and unremitting while the pulse ot life continues to best, and. when that ceases, it will expir® j° prayers for the eternal duration oi i*i freedom and prosperity. 7 James Madison The ablest exp*' sitor of the Constitution; his com in M' taries of ’98 will be forgotton only with the text. Toast by Mr. Madison. Lib«r-J» which has virtue for its guest aod giati' tude for its fea6*. 8. The Constitution of th* U States The Rubicon of Federal Power, ma. the C»«ar who dares to pa*1* Iljee the dagger of a Brutus. 9 Greece The Ottoman no loPger tramples on the grave of Leonidas. 10. The last war—Has evinced to the enemies of our country that the *P,r* of our Fathers has sur.ived to tl-eir Sons. ^ , 1!: The Liberty of the Press. ‘Lrror ceases to be dangerous, when rea^n left free to combat it.’ 12. The Bill of Rights. The R^' tentative® of the people, the trustee*^ □ot the owners of the instates l‘‘* iimple is in us..