Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1832.
f^CiUcal. | MR. CALHOUN IN 132J, MR CALHOUN IN 1932. We publish this morning. »sa set oft' against Mr. Calhoun’s letter in support of Nullification, a speech delivered bv him at Abbeville, in May, 1825. It will be seen that he was th-n as tho roughgoing m the nati>>nali'y, as he now is in the an1 i-nationally of his politics. At that period, the ime. icun p$ p/e, words which now have no meaning in his vocabulary elicited his enthu*ias* tic admiration, and enjoyed his entire confidence _so much so, that to build up still higher the fa bric of their grandeur and power, he zealously supported ** a due protection of those manufac- ( lures of the country which had taken root during the period of war and restriction; and a system j of connecting the various positions of the coun try by a judicious system of in'ernal improve ; ment;” and all this in 1825, after the odious Tariff of 182-1. had fastened it* “oppressions on the South.’’ Verily “ fempora mutantur el no* mutamur in illis ” It is eminently worthy of observation, too. that Mr. Calhoun, ut that i period, held “ the responsibility of public agents | to the people,” and not Nullification, to be the! *• basis of our system,” which, if “ preserved in ! solidity,” would uphold forever the nobie su perstructure” of our liberties. The following toast was given on the occasion: ! Our distinguished finest, the I ke Pi evident • oj the I nited States—\\is eminent talents have j bten exerted to promote the happiness and pros perity of the whole t’nion. As soon as this toast was drunk. Mr. C.vuioiw rose from his seat, and addressed the company ! as follows: Ge.vtx.cMBX—I would ill deserve vour fa-I vor, were I nut sen*>ih'y affected by your kind re- t ceptmn. After so long an absence, and after having passed through so many trying scenes, to „f my youth, to ear ly confidence I owe my nr*Tfsrvr.ncCtnenf in pub lic life, & to be thus received, w dl be here in gra'e ful remembrance so long a* I may live. Nor will it terminate in a mereem itnm of gratitude, but trill (tninw’eand impel me U'Hb redoubted zeal , o act on yth se urinripUs and views, by adhering to whirh h*rt f i>.lh.»v been s. fortunate as t»* secure yo r auprona'ion.and mat of so large a portion of our tel low »;t*/.es.s Surrounded as I am, bv my early arquMinrancts.it will not, I trust, be considered indeiicat** to advert fora moment to the princi > which have invariably governed me in public ife. From the comment ement of mj public ca- I r*-er to ibis day. I have under all circumstances be*'i directed by one great leading prinr.ple, an err ire > ■ njtdence in the virtue and intelligence of the .Ituericun people. 1 believe them to be capable "t wise selt-govermnentj and thui be lieving. I never for a moment doub^d that the approbation of mv fellow.citizens would in vanblv follow an enlightened discharge of duty if iairlv and fully explained. To und**'stand the true interest of the country, anil t«* pursue it otesdiiy under every difficulty, 1 resolved from the fiisf. should tie mv constant gonle in my passage tliroug'i public life. I had not »eeii long in Ine councils of the nation be fore the firinness of mv resolution was put to a a.ivuro Villi .til r*P t VU* m III* 1* tllO rnilrlitum of our country in 1811 and 181:2.during what is cal led the war s***M *n. A war, at (Itat time, appa rently interlliiiioiile, w„s waged between the two g**-at powers of Europe, England and France, in the progress of which, a long series of injuries had been n dieted on our m-uitul righ's. These at leng'h became insufferable Every attempt was made, by measures short of war, to redress our wrong*. They all failed. So far from ar resting the course o* belligerent aggression, our neutral rights t ontinued to be steadily encroach ed on. in spire ol embargoes and the whole s\s te o ol restrictive measure*. \\ e were at length (ai the period to which I refer) reduced to the condition of humbly submitting, or of making an open and bold appeal to arms. Tht-re w»-re not wanting in Congres* many (anil some of them distinguished hv high reputation for ta*ents) who pi elm red submission with ad of its humiliation. Those membeik denied not our country’s wrongs. They were i i fact but too manifest; but thev d-'Ub'ed whether 'he people would b-ar ihe bur then* ami privations of war. They readily con ceded that the people would sustain their govern ment in peace, when but little efforts were ne cessary to sustain it, but would by no means con cede to them, that elevated intelligence and pa triotism which were recjui*ite to bear it through all the dangers of war. I neither so believed nor acted I w as not ignorant of the danger and £'irations which must ever at'Cnd a war with ngland. particularly unprepared, as the country then was I clearly saw our difficulties, but my faith in your virtue and in'elligenre was never] for an instant shaken. I asked myself simply, 1 what do the lasting interests and the honor of the ! countrv require, and not doubling but thai both would be saersfi. ed without resistance. I unhesi- ' taltnglv gave my voice for that war, which has emphatically and justly been railed the serond war of independence. Nor was 1 mistaken in i my estimate ol the character of the people. Sus- ' tained bv their enlightened patriotism. the gov •rnment was borne in safety through the s«orrav current of events. An honorable peace fo’low ed) and with it the important question occurred, , on what footing should our peace establishment* • be placed. Again Congress was divided. The-c | were many on whom the experience oj the war j appeared to be lost. Either not discerning what your interest required, or what is more probable, not confiding in your disposition to make the sa crifices, which the measures necessary for the security of the country required, they were found in opposition to almost every measure proposed for that purpose. , Not doubting the necessity of an enlightened svstem of measures for the security of the coun try, and the advancement of its true interest, nor your disposition to make the necessary sacrifices to sustain it, I gave mv zealous efforts in favor of all such measures; the gradual increase of the navv. a moderate military establishment proper ly organised and instructed, a system of fortifi cation for the defence of the coast, the restora tion of specie currency, a due protection of those manufactures ofJhe country which had taken root during the period of war and rest ictions; and finally a system of connecting the carious positions of the country by a judicious system of internal improvement. Nor again was I mista ken in vour character. You nobly sustained all of these measures. Soon after the adoption by Congress of this system of measures, which grew out of the experience of the late war, I was trans ferred to preside over the Department of NN ar, bv the appointment of our late virtuous and ex cellent Chief Magistrate. In this new position, mv principles of action remained unchanged.— Continuing still with my faith increased instead of being shaken in your virtue and intelligence, I sought no other path to your favor, but a fear less discharge of the duties of mv office. Placed on so firm a foundation, no difficulty nor oppo sition could intimidate me. It became my duty as a member of the administration, to aid in sus taining it against the boldest assaults, those very measures, w hich as a member of Congress. I had contributed in pait to establish, and again 1 iiad the satisfaction to 6nd that a reliance on your virtue and intelligence was not in vain. Your voice was so audibly pronounced on the side of the administration, that now instead of opposition, the struggle appears to be who shall evince the greatest zeal in favor of its measures. But it is not simply in questions of national pn li/'u lli.it find ri.nuii-tinn nf lli« tillin' milt intelligence of the American people has guided me in my public course. It has also been my constant monitor, in relation to the principles of the Government and its operations in reference to th**in. Believing that a firm reliance on your virtue and intelligence, was the only safe foun dation for an extended policv, it nut u tally Jot lowed, that I should take such a view of the principles of the Government and irive it as far as in my power, such dire'tion in its operations, as w add he the lest calculated to enlarge and confirm the power of the people. That I have ever mi acted. I confidently appeal to my whole political course as well while a member of the Government of the State as that of the nation; and in so acting I conceive, that I have but act ed in the spirit of the constitution. According to our American conception oj liberty, if can on ly exist where those who make, and exc'u'e the (uwx ate conh vlUd by the people on whom the luivs operate.' through jr+^ueut elections /niily conducted. To enlarge and strom-thnn ti.«» con trol whenever it is susceptible of it. and to pre serve it in vigor, in the actual operation of the system, 1 have ever conceived to be the first du ty of an American ci'iz.en; for it must be mani fest that in the same proportion, that toe neople may lose this control, just in the same degree the.responsibility of public agents to them must be lost, and that in the same degree the Govern ment must lose its democratical character. Geo. T. Brown respectfully of fers himself to the Voters of Prince urge's County, vtsry’and, ns a tandidate for the next sheriffalty, si pt .9 -utf .Vfc<»roes NvawVeA. UTE wish to purchase Two Hundred Negroes, of both sexes, from 12 to 25 years of age, field hands; also mechanics of ev rv description. Persons having such to dispose of would do well to givens a call, as we are deter nined to give higher prices for slaves than any pnrrnasers who are now or may hereaftc come into this ma ket. All communications promptly attended to. We can at all times be found at our residence west end Duke street, Alexandria, D C. oct 1—tf _ FR VNK1.IN & ARH FTKI I> C'j4 wv\ The Steamboat CYGNET will leave Alexandria Hod Washing'on, from his date, as follow,: Alexandria - 8J v. vs I Wa-hoigton . 9.J \ M. Alexandria . 1 Jl | Washi gton • 1<$ \ U. Alex ndria • 2$ P. M | Waehington • 3$ P ti Alexandria • 41 P. it j Washington - 5$ P M. sept !8 -d2wfcwtf taNA Vit\\u«a3an\. HHHR advertiser having in vain solicited tne Vestrv of 1 St. Paul's Chore* in \lexmdru and appealed, m effectually, to theii jut.ce honor and integrity, to pay tin* am lint of a claim acknowledged to be Uu<* from «U"I Church to Idm. by a Resolution of the Vestrv of said Church, passed on the 5iS star h \H/7, he is un dcr the disagreeable, the extremely unpleasant necessi ty of offering the said claim for *»ale The above-mentioned Resolution, signed officially by the Secretary of the Vestry, being a true copy of the rec rd in the Vestry Hook of said Church, will bt shewn to any person disposed to purchase Apply at this Other _ _ aug 31— 2aw4w •Votice. Til R gentleman who finds it '‘extremely unpleasant” to otter a claim for sale, having no foundation in ” jus'ice, honor and integrity,” may he assured that his oft repeated attempts *nu threats, in order to ex tort money, will continue to be u* successful, sept 1— 2aw*4 •\i\v erllafemt i\t • [WISH to put the fot’owing queries to the person who penned the Aoticc as an offset to my " ex tremely unpleasant” advertisement * U the act of t welve gentlemen, associated as a Ves try, after a Careful ami rigid investigation of a creditor’s accounts against them, acknowledging by a written instrument a balance due the said creditor, no just ground on which he founds his claim? Was that act passed, and that instrument given, only to delude the creditor? Shall it be said, to the great discredit of those gentlemen, that there is no faith to be put in such an act, passed by such a body? If such be the f-c», the advertiser acknowledges that this claim is not founded either in justice, honor, or integrity. sept 6—2»w4w Stout Unbleached Domestic Cottons. Charles UKNNEH h.a received and offers for sa'e, a few Bales 38 inch Sheetings and 30 inch Shirting Cottons. OCt 1 Latest from Havre. — By the packet ship Erie, Capt. Funk, at New York, file* of Havre papers to the 21st of August, and Parts to the 19th, have been received. The political and general intelligence has been all anticipated. The fol lowing article occurs in a Havre paper of the 20th: The fine packet Louisville from New Orleans and New Yoik. arrived yesterday. On her ar rival in New York roads, she learnt that half the inhabitant* had fled from the Cholera, and that 100 or 120 persons sunk under the disease daily. She thought proper not to communicate much with the land, and lav 36 hours at Staten Island, to land her passengers. The neighboring sta'cs of Sew Jersey, in which New York is situated, employed all their disposable military forces, to prevent communi a tion with the state infected with the disease. (!!!) Consternation at Itheims on the day of King Leopold's Marriage.—The Gazette des Tribu neaux gives a humorous account of the conster nation caused at Rheims by a peasant named Jean Baptiste, on the day of the celebration of the marriage of King Leopold with the Princess Louise. The countryman, who had never before left hi9 native village, having to accompany two ladies to Rheims. during their absence to make purchases on their arrival, thought he would amuse himself bv looking at the curiosities of the town. The Cathedral was the first object which excited his attention, and so intense was he upon what he saw there, that lie was locked in by mis take. On discovering his situation, he was for some time at a loss what to do, hut at length he thought of ringing the Cathedral bell. Upon a ! sudd**n, the whole town was in terror, for it was the arlarm bell, which served Tor a signal, that he had rung. The generate was beat, the Na tional Guard turned out in haste, and the fire men were seen running in all directions to put a stop to the inrendiarisin Before fi'e minutes hail elapsed, the most horrible suspicions arose, and rumor, with her thousand tongues, were at work. The factions had no doubt chosen the day of an august mannge tor an insurrectionary i movement. •• I was the Carlists,” said one.— ••The Kepubliians are on foot,” said another.— “ A new conspiracy of the Towers of Notre Dame.” said a third. Every one was in an ex* citement bordering on frenzy, and it was at one time difficult to preserve the Cathedral from a popular invasion At leng'h, the door-keeper of the church recollected something about the countryman, and on investigation he was found in the Cathedral-hall, little tliinkiog his touching the alarm b«-l| would set a population of 35,000 souls in commotion Tht Du ties* de Btrri.—An interesting narra tive w jil shortlv he published of the landing in the South of France of the Duchess de Berri, and her perilous journey to ha Vendee. Dn finding herself i hased by a Government oruizer, her Koval Highness determined to land. She was about to jump into a fid>ing-boar, into which ' three of her companions had alreadv defended 1 when, owing to a swell. into the sea, and was onlv 9>'»ved by being dragged out by the hair. It was in this «ia'e that she effected her landing, and had to walk nine miles before she could reach a miserable hu», where she spent the night. The next day a mes-eng'T apprized her of the unsuccessful rising at Marseilles, the turn of which she was awaiting within a few miles She immediately resolved to throw her self into La Vendee, tin her chief adviser re monstrating on so desperate a plan, she no* blv exclaimed:—J*y march; les Bourbons n’ont que trop sou vent quitte le sel Francais!” The following night she spent in the woods — In one large town a friend who was disguised as herseivant, was s^nt to buy her something, and was recognized bv n gentleman, who immediate ly discovered the personage he was with, and zealously assttaed in favoring her progress. At » chateau where she stopped, and was enthusias tically admitted, the village parson, on entering the drawing-room, exclaimed, “ Mon Dieu.cnin me cette Daine reseintile a la bonne Duclipsse!” He wa«, however, made to believe that she was a cousin ot the family. At another house she was holding a newspaper in her hand, when a vi*iter came up and nkcd what news of the Car lo Alberto and Madame? She quietly read hun ! a violent article against neruell and friends — She went through another large town dressed as a groom, and standing behind her carriage.— They are after her now, and maintain that she I is the Borage, and was seeH lately crossing a riv'ent on horseback —[Ao/ufon Sun ] Tliu Tumn. Kra miMnlicH the fnllo vin r J written by Ma l i Louisa, Durneis of Parma, ; mother of the l) • K«* >l R**i •hs’ud’, ami ar!<h c-s mI to the mother m N ip'-.'con Bonaparte, l»y the ti ; tie of Madame To Madame >len of K me—Madame—In the hope ol -ol filing the bitterness ol the sa<l news that 1 am unhappdy about to announce to you, I would not vie1. to nni one the sad tllfly of acquainting yVu there*ifh. On Sunday, the 2-2d. at five o\ ink in the morning, my cherished son, Duke of Reuhstadt, tel! a vi- tim to long and cruel suftcriug*. 1 had the consolation ol being near him in nis last moments, ami that of convincing invselt that nothing s neglected which could be done tu pie»erve Ins life. But the asMitiuuce of the medical art was powerless against a disorder of the lungs, whuh the medi cal men unanimously decided from the begin ning was of a nature so dangerous as to infal libly consign tnv unfortuna e son to the tomb at the moment when lie inspired the best hones. It remains for us to submit to the will ol Hea ven, and to mingle nur regrets and our tears. Accept, Madame, at this sail moment, the ex pression of the sentiments of attachment and consideration which arc avowed towards you by your very affectionate. M'.ria Louisa. Chateau of Schoenbrunn, July 23, 1832. One of those appalling subterraneous occur rences, which the invaluable invention of Sir Humphrey Davy has now happily rendered so rare among the coal mines throughout the coun try, took place on Friday last, at the little village of Nits-hill, contigions' to Hurlot works, near Glasgow, about aix miles from town. The pit in which the circumetAoce happened is the pro perty of Mr. Dove, and is known by tha name , of the Wellington Pit. The toioeri detected i the indications of au accumulation of the vapour, and about 2 in the afternoon they intimated the circumstance to the overseer, as a reason for not continuing their labors any longer, the inhabi tants of Barrhead and Neilston, both near, were resigning themselves to the mirth of their Relc.m Jubilee; and the overseer taxed the poor coll'ers with what would have amounted to nothing more than a desire to disinter themselves to seek an afternoon's refreshment in the light of day. He treated fear with a bravado, and lighting a com mon lamp, ordered the miners to descend tne shaft along with him, which they did, the num ber being five men and two boys. On reaching the vapour, it exploded with tremendous violence —shaking the ear'h for a great distance.and mak ing the clusters of cottages tremble to their foun dations. While many hurried to the scene of the accident, others, anticipating the worst, posted off on horseback for the assistance of medical men. The whole seven were soon raised to the mouth, all bearing dreadful marks of the shock. Medical oraciitioners were on the spot with all possible speed, and every exertion made to alleviate the sufferers. Abraham Thompson, avoungman. and J Watson, a boy. died that night, and little nr no hope i» entertained of the recovery of one or two others. I’he fate of Thompson was characterized by almost u para I leled horrors. When extricated from the shaft insensible, his fl« sh was reduced to one unvaried pulpy mass, severing from the bones bv its own weight. He was conveyed home to his disconso late wife, to whom he had been united but six short months, when his body was wrapped in cot ton, and otherwise treated. In the evening while his wife was presenting him with a drink, in his frenzy he upset the candle, which in its fall ignited the cotton around his body, rendered doubly combustible by the presence ot some me dical emollient, and enveloped him in flames! — The poor wretch’s tortures were increased ten fold. Stung to madness, he gathered his sinking energies into one fearful effort, sprung from his bed, darted to the door, and thence to the mid dle of the road, gave a convulsive leap from the ground, which prostrated him with violence, and in about three minutes expired. [Scottish Guardian. m&tti i - Steamboat Miasfcr.-— The North America and Erie started this morning at the same time, and nearly at the precise minute, according to the ad vertisement. They went up the river for a mile or more, in fine style, covering the river with smoke, and apparently proceeding with ecpial speed, when the Erie suddenly was seen to shear and stop. We learn that it was owing to her parting her wheel rope, and that she came nigh going on shore. When she had got under way again, and had proceeded about four miles from the citv. her shaft broke, and the const queuces were very serious. One of her engines is rep resented as being nearly demolished. The top and bot«om of her cylinder and the Hanges were broken so badly as to be beyond repair, together with the biates to the connecting rod, the era:.!.#, &c The accident which this truly fine boat has met with, is much to be regretted; but it will be. and ought to be, ascribed to the racing mania, which allows no time for the proper attention to guarding against such misfortunes, which the community has a right to expect, and to exact. We have not learned that any persons were in jured.—N. i'. Com. i The vigilant Police of this city have lately broken up a depot of 6tolen goods. Among the numerous articles taken, are many gold and sil ver watches, a large number of desert, tea, table and salt spoons, and very many with initials on them.—.V. Y Mer. The Italian Opera.—Preparations have been made at the Richmond Hill, now called the Oj>c ra House, to commence the performances on an early day. The choices of private Boxes were, we understand, sold yesterday by auction at a considerable advance on the prices of admission. We presume the Op -ra will be fashionable at least for a time; much of the 6ucress of the troupe will depend upon its merit, and of that w e have yet had an opportunity to judge—ib. A JI hale.—On Friday before last, a gram pus, 24 feet long and loin circumference, was driven on shore on F.m field beach, Connecticut, about 3 miles from Bridgeport. A man who was shooting on the shore about ten o’clock, disco I vered the enormous fish when he seemed to be I in the 004-.to.aton n< all hi* strength and had b en I but reiently got into difficulty Many persons j assembied on the beach to witness the uncommon spectacle. Thp water being shallow, he made vimrnt exertions to regain hi* liberty, splashing, I it is said, like a cataract. He lived fiom ten i o'clock in the morning until three in the after | noon, when lie expired after an hour of terrific j smuggling Six yoke of oxen were required t-» draw him a few feet from low water mark, ami ! fifteen men were scarcely able to turn him half j wav over.—Hums table paper. Court Martial.—The Court Martial which con vened on board the Columbus, at the Navy Yard, Charlestown, Mas-, closed on the 17th ult. The Boston Evening Transcript of Friday last gives the following as the issue of its proceedings:— Lieut. James T. Homan* was tried on a charge of unnfficer-like and ungc-ntlemanlv conduct, un der which were two specifications: the fii*t, that on the 15th of August last, on board the Erie, he made use of improper and threatning language to Purser Henry Etting; and the second, that he did on that day assault, attack, &c. the said Pur ser Etting, outside and near the Navy Yard. Charlestown. The charge and specifications against Lieut. Homans having been proved, he was sentenced to be suspended one year, and the sentence to be read at the Navy Yard, Charlestown, and at all the naVal stations in the United States, At the same Conrt, Purser Etting was fried on a similar charge, arising out of the above con test with Lieut. Homans, and sentenced to be reprimanded—the reprimand to be read at the station. - India Rubber Water Proof Cloth.—A new article has made its appearance among us, which is likely to become quite fashionable. It is Pa tent Water Proof Cloth made from India Rub ber. We were shown by Mr. C. C. Nichols, 1 the manufacturer, on Wednesday, a pat; L. dies* shoes and boots of this cloth, which led in appearance the finest kid. The c\^'' impervious to water, and must therefore be-Y in great vogue with the ladies, who are n«m Y the want thereof, compelled to keep housed*,, * rainy day. It is said to make an excellent f/-1 for gentlemen’s over coats. We recumm«nY the public to cal I on Mr. Nichols and . thcrnsel ve9.— Boston paper. Washington Irving, if Stic Fork. —Tiuj,, tinguished individual arrived in i|.js r, ’ Thursday last, on his way, as we learn. i„ Upper Mississippi. We feel ourselves hotnY by the vi-.it — we welcome him m-.-r Ikartt v Missouri, and we would indulge the hope that j ma' find in our Indian traditions some incider which he mav totnk entitled to a place in future volume .if the inimitable Sketch BmY Perhaps -mu* warrior, in the far a wav \\0.._ TecumS' li «»r H ack Hawk, may have ttieiri... and tiieir acmevemcnts made immortal Lv ■ classic and illustrious Irving.—St.L-nn? .1/ Jiepub. - Trotting Match. - The ‘trotting ituu' tween the two celebrated horses Cato and |) ' j for a pum of $2000. came oft' Ve>l.*rti.n, I the Trotting Course on Long I,laud. ' |. ; match was inadt stone moo'iis since, anj t - the time it was fi*-t made public, lu* (rfa,, much sensation in toe sporting unie,. ']•, Gay.etle gives the follow ing particulars: Xew York Jtmrltr. Notwithstanding the unprnpitiou* a-vet i the heavens, there was a large concourse ol I | tators on the ground, amounting, as wea:c,, I formed, to several thousands. The distances* I five miles, in harness. When the horse, »r. H brought up to the starting post, all eyes ftj anxiously directed towards them, and were the conjectures as to which would t* t* 1 successful competitor. Cato wasfiie favuritr :j but as the sequel will prove, the knowing ono, ; as is frequently the case in such matters, J taken in. Ou the signal being given, both horses sv, off in fine atvle. Caio taking the lead, d,,., B followed by Dread, which he intinlaiiietl d.' I ling the first three miles, but on the louith. passing the barn, on the rising ground, (Y j broke up, when he was passed l»v Dread, * J won the match with ease, coming in on an tv trot. The judges decided m favor of Dre* but we understand there is a cfuug<‘of nnptupr conduct, the particulars of which it is uniicct' «arv to enter into, as we understand the initv will b** fully investigated. l ime, 15iu. 1 's. and course heavy. CY went the first three miles in less than mat r nutes. ■ ■ ■— — Gambling.—A communication appeaicii . »he New York Journal of Commerce somet.it' since, in regard to gambling houses in that cm which aroused the apprehensions of the bh.a leg fraternity to such a degree, that they ti i’ ened vengeance upon the editors, in ca>e t communications were continued. I'ne n tude of these “hells” in New York lus w.; been a subject of remark, and now and then. case has occurred that produced no little vr.«i tion in the community. The most remarkibt was that of Mr. Crane. Secretary of the S» ] tional Insurance Company. la less thin t». years he squandered his own private tortunr and defrauded the company out of about n.. hundred thousand dollais, nearly all of wncj was lost at the gamingtable. When he for,. I that he could no longer escape detettmit, L.lj made his arrangements to fly to Europe, but «: | able to tear himself from the enchanted t.;^ until he had made one desperate eftbit to rrtnw his losses, he was stripped of every shiliiii;.i, committed suicide the next day, rather than w vivehis disgrace. The circumstances of the ruin of another w: man, the agent an opulent mercantile hoe* b Bremen, were fully detailed by himself 10 'I' Recorder Riker, on his applhation for the heoti* of the insolvent law. In the short peu»«l«i three or four months, lie gambled away abm' ninety thousand dollars, and would no have carried on his operations to a much greatt \ amount, had he no', been suspected and arrutf in the midst of his mad career. He coide*e that he had been in the habit of visiting die tun bling table, never losing leas than 81J00 <'rfl2t> a night, and sometimes turning coppers fur l or 8100 each time. Other instances of the in* , melatirholy character might be adduced, to sl>' the star Img consequences which flow fruml!e; dulgenceof this debasing propensity. Jfoslon ! " =. >. . '-■■■. —■_ ■•*" - /jN.iii s to-mulunnv Union Can il Lottery of Pennsylvania, ('lust 2J fur 1832, i To hr drawn in Philadelphia on Saturday, ''i!: J 1 Prize of 830.000 2 Prizes of' g>."' [i 1 do of 20,000 20 do of I. * I I l do of 10,000 Sic. SiC. iiC. f j T icket- $10; hilve* 5; quarter* 2 3D; eight, 1 Jfl i Connecticut Lottery—Class No 34 fur lfij VV ill tu-dri‘> n *t New llaven mi satur N«, CAPITAL PRIZE $10 000 [‘icketiO; tialvea 2 00; quarter* 1 00. I o be had in a variety of number* of J. CORSE, Lot 'try If Erchnnut Broker, j j Drawing of the Grand Consolidated Lottery, Cl*,» ■ 20 fur 1832: , ■ 38 20 35 54 G* 40 56 49 4fi_j^ DR.HPS~7 O-MORROIV Union Canal lottery of Pennsylvania, \ Class No 20 for 1832, Will be drawn at Philadelphia on Saturday*. Oct , 1 Prize of 830,000 I I prize of glr- ' I 1 do of 20,000 I 20 prize* ol Lt* I Tickets 110; halves 5; quarter* 2 JO; eighth*** f To he had in a variety ol Humbert at < J. IS, WHITE S 1 lottery Office, hoy“l *1" I i Drawng of the Grand Consolidated Lotte:y, 0** • J ?0 for 1832: . 38 20 55 54 62 40 56 49 •Venice. , THE connexion in business heretofore . tween the subscribers, under the firm ‘, Fowle U Co., is thi* dav dissolved by mutual cw**' , W POWLK, HENRY UMSGEIintt-ii , October !, 1832. __ WILLIAM roWI.E baa taken into « !>•«'**' 7 hia son, WILLIAM If. FOWLE, and tinue business as heretofore under the firm cf T POWER if Co. October E D