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Phenix gazette. [volume] (Alexandria [D.C.]) 1825-1833, November 13, 1832, Image 2

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The Presidential election took place in this
State )«*stcrduv, and the result, although not yet
kn<>wn, uiav be anti* ipated witn certainty. I he
letter from Judge Barbour, which was issued in
an extra from this office las* week, was viewed
in this section as amounting to a virtual wididiaw
al: and his friends, therefore thought it wou'd be
nothing better than throwing away their vote* to
support him. A* however, this letter could not
have reached some parts of the Slate, he has no
doubt received a great many votes. But. incon
sequence of this •• wet blanket,” as the National
Intelligencer terms i*. having been thrown over
hi> friends, the Van Buren Ticket, which would
other wi^e have been distanced, ha* no doubt suc
ceeded bv a majority. The venerable Lafavette
has justlv remarked, “that in public, as well as
private affairs, we never see thing*go entirely to
oui satisfaction.” In the result of the election,
we shall feel this truth in ail its force. Wlii'e
we snail r» t »ice in the re-election of General
Jackson, we cannot but lament the unnappy cir
cumstances by which .Mr. Van Buren ascends to
thp Vii-p.Pi-i-.idenrv.— AWeiV/i Star.
lit consequence of Judge Barbour’s letter to
tne Charloti sville Cc .'ral Committee many »*i
bis friend* in Granville county have abandoned
the above Ticket. The plan which some of the
pai’v have resotveJ to pursue is this. “ lo vo*e
the Baltimore Convention Ticket, and endorse a
protest as to the Vice President. I hey "ill thus
ensure their votes for General Jack sou, and avoid
a committal in fa «r ot Van Burnt.
f Oxford Examiner.
The Favetteville Observer insists that Judge
Barbour’s lelt r furnishes no reason why his
friends in this State should desert him. It seem*
that in that quarter, the Ticket will still be vot
ed, and the Observer calls upon the supporter* of
Southern print iples to exert themselves, and vic
tory will certainly crown tjreir efforts.
fltulcigh Peg.
New Jersey, tint! after doing well so recently,
has suffered the Philistines to shear IT her locks
when sleeping during a rainy day. In one word,
she lias now gone for Jackson.
Returns, inure or i-*s cimip'ete, have come in
from the West as far a* Ots. go a:i>l Owtda, in
elusive, ami from the North ft. Clin \ omn.u
inr'u*tve. Every county, thus far, tioiii S'liV-’k
to Oneida am! ! like Champ!-m. with a single ex
rrptton. has joined in the •‘hurrah for Jackson"
uiitl the A ba iv Ueg«-ncv. ashingtm rouutv,
alone, has thought of the Constitution in ; .is
struggle, which has proved so f.-aitul to the sta
bi'iitv of nr republican institutior and the pre
serva'um ot a sound and well regulated Free
dnm. That countv has proved itself worthy of
the nnv- it bear*, bv giving the Constitutional
party 1 COM majoiity.
The latest returns place Jackson above 5,00(J
ahead. -
We liave received .eturtir from only one coun
ty in Indiana, (Switzerland) which is as follows:
Clay - * 551
Jackvon • - 521
From the M«ni.t»se (Pr n ) Register.
Letter to the Editor.
Harrisburg, CM. 15, 1832.
Dear Sir—1 have read, with feelings of pecu
liar appro nation, die editorial remarks in your
piper nf the 7th instant, on the subject of the
Vice Presidency. I had already noticed, with
no other emotions than those of contempt and
disgust, the movements and d. clarations to which
you allude—designed to create a belief that the
Presidential Electors, nominated on the 5th of
March last, would, if elected, vote for Martin
Van Buren as Vice President. I will not be'teve
that any honest and intellige- t friend of General
Jackson can be guilty ot such gross temerity.—
Should even a well-grounded suspicion prevail,
that such a course would be ultimately pursued
by any portion of the Electors on our ticket,
thousands of General Jackson’s sincere friends
wouid be deterred from supporting it;—aud if
the corrupt attempts to induce this course are
persisted in tr the la*-*, it may render doubtful
even the entire electoral vote for General jack
son himself.
Strange as it may seem, and discreditable as it
certainly is, to it.* authors and abettors—I am
now convinced, from recent developments, and
fa«*ts within my own knowledge *h it a deep laid
plot it actually in a train of matuiatiou, having
for Ha object the transfer (if possible) of a part,
tl n -t 'i*e whole, of the electoral vote of Penn
sylvania »o Mr. Van Buren. The plan is tore
mam quiet here until the Pie-mlrntial elec
tion. when the vote of ’he pvonle will have been
given with a view to Mr Wilkin*;—then meet*
in.*** of sqoarl-* are to be got up wherever it is |h>!»*
sibie. nut resolution* parsed comt)liH»rntary to
Mr. Wi'kins, bu» expressing regret tha» his pros
pvets ni success throughout the Union are no
be”er, and a hope, that, as an act of patriotic sa
ci ifire rendered nece*s»rv by the crisis of affairs,
he wi t decline. These wifi be paraded as evi
dences of public opinion, immediately before the
the electors assem»»le—to justify those (if any)
who' may be so inclined, for giving their votes for
Mr Van Buren, and thus -hant-fuily degrading
:he political character of the Btatu
Be not astonished at almost any political move
ment in these times—therefore startle not when
I tell vou, that I have seen l tiers 'and heaid of
others.) from New York politicians, which con
tain an outline of die above project. And that
there are men in this state, engaged in this hu
« dialing scheme—who profess to be friendly to
Gen Jack'on, but who. in tru’h, are merely em
p. »ving the influence of his name; lor their mer
cenary and ambitious motives are susceptible
of the clearest proof. What Pennsylvanian,
|»*t me ask, who cherishes a single feeling • f
state-pride, or has a spark of manly spirit
glowing within his bosom, but must awaken to
indignant resentment at the insult to the state,
whirh this project involves? !• is such an insu t
as no one except the servile tools of a practised
political gambler an»t systematic intiiguer, would
date to offer, even the most insignificant state in
the Union. I hav ' too much respect for the in
dividuals named on our electoral ticket, to be
lieve that anv of them will prove recreant to the
principles avowed by the 5th of March Conven
tion, and cast their votes for the New \ irk Can
didate for the Vice Presidency. I know it is a
common maxim, that “even man has his pi ice;*’
—however true this mav be as a general rule, so
far as ‘ am concerned in this case, I must plead
an exception. With me, there can b>* no price
for such a violation «»' faith ami dereliction of
principle. Mr Van Huren having, by himself
and his friends, done all in his power to defeat
the views of the democracy "f Pennsylvania
—ought to be the last man to expect, anil I trust
will be the last man to rereive its favors. My
vote can never be given to him lor the Tice Pre
siden. y under anv circumstance*; and I took oc
casion so to declare myself, in Hie b idt-st and
most unqualified terms the other evening, to the
State Centrul Committee, in order, if there were
anv latPM understanding in whirh they partici
pated. to transfer ultimately, the vote of this
state ty Mr. \an Huren—that my name might be
dii-i>-kpn finin the ticket.
Mv personal respect for the President, and the
I connection (unfortunate. I must call it, both for
: • ie country and <* n. Jackson) whi h recently
isted between him and Mr. Van Buren, has hither
to deterred me io nmne measure, from so uking
of the latter as [ thit k tie deserves The un
s paring bitterness ot his former opposition to
Gen Jackson—continued until everv hope of
success was blasted b\ the firmness of Pennsyl
vania—argues but little in favor of" tin* sincerity
and patriotism f hp late .•wrung professions—
tosav iiotl.iruj of their grossness ami servility.—
Situated as 1 am, when at home, on the confines
of the State >f New \o*k, and having been per
sonally intimate v;Mi many of Mr. Van Bunn's
partis tin— few indiv idu i!s have had better op
port<initte» than . tv* f. of marking his p ini«al
mtibODUvres ho the «-*e.nly vears;—dunng
which time h» • .1 <• v» :*ed a!' tin* powers and
qu;ui’ic* w ft. - <! t ■ ,, nics, of the chime
lion, us*iim> o- e»*r' 'r •» color which hi* am
bilious ivm |. *e*, 'o vie-c ,>i ihe exigencies of tin*
moment, seem* d to require. To sp ak plainly
— 1 know linn to be devoid of pr.iitiea in eg'i't,
and most of those high Cjj.i'iues "f the tntod.
wimli, wlo ipvei (hey msv i-e found. I liuinb1*
tru*t no mil r diilerence 10 matters of human
opinion will ever • 'event me from duly a> know
ledging or yielding a just respect Conning,
am] a certain spec lea of popular talent, tie indeed
1 possesses*—but these only render linn the mote
dangerous in ti rs of public exi dement and illu
! slim W hen he first entered General Jackson’s
1 Cabinet. I exp:r**sed mv serious misgiving* oil
the result, to Judge M’Lean (then Post-Master j
General) and ot -*rs; ai d the mischiefs whir h I
then apprehended have been mot. than verified.
His w hole (our-c* has been that id a politic a* dis
organizer, whenever it could promote his selfi-h
schemes. P.u 1 v arrangements and even the sa
cred ties of personal friendship, have both bv
turns been coldly sacrificed upon the altar of bis
insatiate utnbiMun.
Pen *yhsnia is fast loosing her weight and
infiuen c in til.* Union, bv substituting, e rrone
ously as I conceive—an implied devotion to men
for patriotism. And wlmt increases th* huindia- I
tion of her position that this devoiion is n --
ver concentrated on he • own men. Now, who
that is in the least conv> *nnt with the springs
ol human action, can for a moment believe, that
our state will ever be dul y respected bv the 11a
tion, so long as she tacitly concedes by her con
duct, that her talented men are inferior to those
of oth. r states. For mv owo part, I am heartily
sick of this trait in the policy of Pennsylvania —
In the various avocations of life, pruiessstonal and
otherwise, this state has produced some of the
most distinguished men of the age: end vet, in a
political point of view, many of her best men
have been ne» ected or forgotten, amid the din
' <>f party feuds and domestic dis*en-min*.
i As an eirttor. nominated anti instructed bv
j the lute Deuio^raric Convention. I have cheerful- j
i ly given my pledge to vote for Andrew Jhi k*oii ,
land ' V ill in \\ likios:—which pledge, iff :ihv»
| the honor to serve, shall be faithluliv redeemed
i —unless I am absolved from such obligation bv
«the death or subsequent acts of those candidates
j And even then, since the state has taken a stand
i in behalf of one of her own sons, i would s’ui ,
j be in favour of a Pennsylvania < undulate But j
. if by any combination of circumstances, 1 si.oild |
be induced to look for a Vice Piesident out ol J
tlie state—I would decidedly pi iVr Philip P.
Barbour of Virginia, whom l know to b** a l)e- ,
: niocrat of the JeftVrson schocd—a sim re friend
| of the President, and to possess talents of the'
■ highest order. Above all, 1 believe him v> be as *
honest a man as ever lived.
i 1-have thus very hastily and concisely given 1
you my views witii regard to certain matters na- |
turally connected with the subject of the para
graph in your paper, first alluded to. They
are the same that 1 express on all proper occa
sions;—and i care not in w it wav—by whom,
or to whom, they are communicated.
Very respectfully,
Your friend and servant,
SA MUF.L svke \x.
The Steamer COLUMBIA, 1
Jsptain Jane* Mitchell, will, un.
•I further notice, leave Baltimore
»n Saturday, at 4 o’clock. P. M„
for the District of Columbia; and returning, will leave
Georgetown at 5, Washington at 6, and Alexandria at
7 o'clock, A. M , for Baltimore
Pasaayre, exclusive of meals, ?2.
nov 10—tf
: PAMPHLET?printed at the Gazette Office
f From English papers to tne 6/A oj October, re
• caved at Few York. ]
Sir Peter Lawrie h«9 been elected Lord May
or of London.
Sir John N vport has resigned the represen
* tation of Waterford in the house of Commons—
i having served for thirty years.
[ The weather has been remarkably fine during
i the whole harvesting season in England, and the
unusually abundant crops of every description of
grain have been gat' red in vers excellent order.
Tiie late Duke of Ueichsi adt —The Jlus
i Irian Observer states iHlt the inscription said to
have been ordered bv the Emperor Francis
to be engraved on the tomb of the young Napo- j
leon, (and which ha* been extensively re-publish
ed in America,) is a fabrication. The body of
! tin* Duke of Reichstadt is deposited in the Cm
i penal family vault, where it 19 not the practice
to place Inscriptions.
The present Sir Walter S. qj', who succeeds
to the baronetcy,.is now in hi* 3'2d year, and Ma
jor of the 15th. or tving* Httrzars, commanded
bv Lieutenant Colonel Brudcnell, quartered at
Manchester. In 1825 he married Jane, daugh
ter and sole heiresss of John Johnson, E-q , an
opulent Scottish merchant, witn which lady, re
port affirmed at the time, the gallant officer re
ceived a fortune of i?60.000.
Letters fiom Vienna aassert that the distur
bances which lately occurred in'Naples were of
a sei ious character, and that the project of the
conspirators was to bring about a revolution, und
proclaim 'he consti.ution of 18^1.
The cholera has appeared in Norway, and the
Swedish papers assert that it was brought to the
harbor of Uosrog. near Flokkeliord. by a ship
from the Isle of Man. T'»e infected vessel has
heen sent tn P.hristiansand-to perform (lUaiaotino.
Ireland,.-—A political cnsis seems inevitable
in 11eland. Mr. O’Connell bus published a sin
gular letter addressed to the Informers in Eng
land, which is attracting much attention, ami ere
atingno little excitement. It has been publish
ed in several papers: but a prosecution by the go
vernment prevents its further circulation in the
journals of character. We have not seen the
letter, hut, according to the Times, it a*>eits the
perfect legality of the resistance offered bv the
peasantry to the troops neat Dooeruile, and d -veil*
much oil the blood which has been shed jy the
tro";w and police during Lord Anglesey’s Ad
•oitiisttatioti in Ireland, though there is no refet
ence in i( to the blond "hr h has been sired through
deliberate murders. Sir 11 tizzy Vivian lately cou
nt' rated 61, which had taken place within a li
mited district of Ireland sin* e tie, >ir lluzzv.
had assumed the roo'inandof the forces *•())
the tvthe-*vstem,” says the Times, ••vvelia*e
spoken freipei lv, am) hy no means in praise of
It. Hut a series of cold blooded ami savage mur
ders of individuals, taken unawares and unre
sisting, seems not much les* eiiminal •ban a (ie
maud of tithes un lei the Com; o-• f*,»>» Act
♦ e advice' ol ve-te. dav, mmum i ; the com
plete n of the new Ftench Mii-sirv, at the hear,
of which v .* Smilt, were uncrta;!i So far j
front tire Ministry bfii organized, thi * -ems
to have he- n - farmer local i g up The Times
co iiain« Paris let *s id October 3d, winch men
tool Tut tlit-r chan. *. It. ’he caOinet n> having been
resolved upmi, though they trad not been official
1v announced
I* is declared lobe rerblin that General Se
bastnui’* re- in vtioii l> ,s b* en tendered and re
ceived. a .1 tnose of the other two rc-tuing mem
bers of tup cu'*'.net t.) L.* tl,divered on the 3d —
the dav in whir the Inter v»a« written. The
wri'er adds:—••Gen Sebastiaoi ha* alrpadv
withdrawn from the hotel of the Foreign Minis
try to hi-own, prepAr.rtory to hi* (putting Paris,
to spend the autumn ami winter in Corsica (Ins
native counti v) oi in Italy, for the benefit of his
heal<o. His disappearance fiomth French po
litical hoii/oii wili occasion no regret in France,
lie is known a!wavs to I uve been an absolutist
hi hits heart. Hi* apparent conversion from tile
U mu parte regno*-, in which he had been bred,
and of which he had made himself known in Eu
rope as on of the mo4 zealous disciple*, to the
prim ip < » «*f ronstituMonal government under the
charter of L**.*» Will . never deceived anyone
who vva« personally a* quain'ed with him; nor did
his motives foi suddenly appearing at the tribune,
a* the champion ol liberalism, remain a secret t<’'
tho-e who weie in the habit of daily intercourse I
with him ” i
Biroo Louis lias retired, and hi* absence from
the Ministry, it is said, will be no more regret
i-d timn that of Sebastiani " ith regard to the
resign .t;on of M Gi od de I’Ain. little was said
or feit in Pari* upon the subj**< t L pon the new
Ministerial arrangements, the following passage
tro< » the Journal du Commerce is particularly
worthy of not ce:
*• T le opposition will naturally be reinforced
t»v all »he f lend* of the disappointe I pretenders
’<> n« Mmistiv—!ivall the iiui, pendent men who j
li ive supported M Perier thi >ugli a laudable. [
bui not well ci.fi*ide’ed motive, and who hold {
the restitution whim is repiesented by the doc- j
friiaries, .»* mu. h in feat as rhe imaginary re
jimilir at whic.li thev had been running!) ui.nl. j
to be frigitened Fhe vsMon. then, vilibentn-i
sumed in daily strung! ■•* between two parties 1
near!v equal in numert. al stier<g,; , and vh» will
be alternatelv victorious. T'.ing# will pas* off
in intarpcllatiiui*, personal quarrel*, and inter* j
mil.able explanation*, whieh will leml to nothing.
Go, tlien, and ask the Chamber to lo«*k afier Hie
concern* of the country, whi'st (he tribune will
be converted into a field of battle, where the re
volution will have to lace the restoration. Fry
to slip in a word on behalf of the departments,
ot pub'ic instruction, of the communes; and
tdk of tariffs and railroads 10 men w ho ai e whol
ly taken up with metapuysmal questions Look
dt the whole bench of dnetrinarirn maintaining,
w ith M. c|e Broglie, that Charles X. is still King;
with M. Gmzot, that Louis Phillippe reign* on- <
ly because he i« a Bourbon. On the other side, !
Imik at M. Dupin’* battalion rising with the op- ;
position en masse to defend the rights acquired
by the revolution.’’
Affairso> Dos Pedj o.—The LohtlonTimes
of Oct. 6th, contains full and animated details of
the operation* at Oporto, from >ts own correspon
dent. The Times contains a postscript hated at
Oporto on Sunday morning, Oct. Stub, which we
copy in this place:—
“ Sunday Morning, 6 o’clock, i
“ Knowing the anxiety which prevails, I
wait untilthe last moment to send you intelli-l
gence. The night passed quietly, except a few J
di&cHaiges of musketn from the stDhDcl*- Now
that we ,re a little cooler, our only wonder i»
wh«* stopped Don Miguel’s troops yesterday to
forcing the position Fourteen Portuguese offi
cers, (D in Pedro’s) were killed, or wounded ij
proportion.' The total amount of kilted and
wounded on this side is supposed to reach be
tween 4 and 500. The 10th regt nobly suppor
ted the B itish, who were almost swept on as if
bv a mi ;h y torrent, -uch was the number and
impetuosity «t the aisaitants. Some friars were
taken, and distinguished fmtn the prisoners by
the Emperors ordei ing them to be bt ought chain
ed b> the leg like galley slaves into town I'll**
English killed on the rfr*t attack, and left in the
barrack which Miguel’s people held for several
hours, have, it is said, had bayonets tun through
their ears and noses, with other m .Illation-* io
flicted upon them I do n »t vouch for this, not
having seen it, but shall inquire minutely with
respect to it. i write this on board the Coufi•
o All well with m<*: I think, however, we
■hall have another attack, and if repulsed, we
shall be at ease for some time. Miguel's fellows
fought like devils, [hop- they may leave Villa
Nava frpe, or that our fellows here will drive
them out. I can form no idea of the number of
k'lled ami wounded on this side, but it is heavy;
wuat I have said of the French aud English will
prove this. All interest in Satorious's move
ment is at an en.l; nur tars say that Miguel lias
ordered his Admiral not to light, and that Sato
rious kepi his company, to take care that tie
should fn’fil his orders. I have had a hot day,
and am tired and smoky.
Kii*g op Spain.—The following is the copy ofa
telegraphic despatch from the sub Prefect of
lfayonne, to the French minister of the Interior.
I» is the t rfest intelligence as to the state of the
nealtli oi King r eiinand:—
The French Ambassador at the Court of
Spain has written the following from St. ildefen
so, bearing date Sept. 29:—
•*Tl ie King, who has several times been given
uo bv all the physicians, is now apparently re
covering. If he continues in the present state,
i should think that to-morrow, or at farthest the
dav after, he will be declared out of danger.”
•M de Talleyrand had returned to Paiis from
his estate in Tourrine, in perfect health.
'Hie schoom-r Mary. Captain Perry, mriv*d
at tins port yesterday evening from Kiode J.mei
ro, whence she nailed 26di .September. Captain
Peirv reports (baton the 25th a mob collected in
one of the public stress, in front of the theatre,
and demanded the reinstatement of the Lite Mi
nisiry. 'Hie mal'er sf*emed to be Iighdy viewed
by th government, as no means were resulted to
tor dispensing the people, whi) however separated
or. the appro,t> h of a shower of rain. W..en the
Mary *ail*-d, order had been restored, hot it was
feared that the r>.i>'tizun» of the Ex *-r.. »eior would
make further efforts to regain tneii influence.
The session* «>f the Chamber* hail been pro
longed to the 20th of October. On the 15 ‘i of
S p ember a disru-sion took j. ar e in the Cham
ber ot D jiuties on the subject of improving the
ctn .'anng utodtii 111 of the country. After a
long debate, it was resolved to appoint a commit.
t»e of three to thaw up ami report to the (’ham
her, a pmj -rt of a iawfor the establishment of a
National Bank. When the Mary sailed the
Chambers were occupied in joint session on the
amendments of the Cons ilotion, to be proposed
to the next assembly. Two of these had passed
the 0 amber of Deputies but were negatived in
the Senate. The first declared that the future
government should be a federative monarchy, die
other that tho senators should be elected fora spe- ■
cified term, instead of for life. The latter was;
rejected by a majority of I vote, after a long a rl ]
animated discussion. Two senators, whose age1
and infirmities usually prevented their att*n-'
dance, turned out on this occasion, to vote against !
the passage of a law which would deprive them
of their offices, worth 6000 milreis per annum.
Ob the 18tn September, • • ftic al notice was given
of the existence of the Choleia in New York, anil
it was understood that all vessel* direct from tint
port will be subject to a long quarantine. The
United Slates a.' r. Boxer remained at Rio; the
Lexington and Warren were at the River Plate,
aurl the Enterprise -ailed for Bahia on the 2J;i of
Capt. Perrv states that the market was almost
bare of Flour, whirh was in much t'-mantls the
price *vas 20 milreis per bhrrel. E»cha» _e on
London 46 per petit — Halt. Jim
Uuvt\ v.
Chair Mauuiactnrcr and Ornamental
j**HANKFTTL for the p itr.-huge lv* bn* already rc
1. ceiicil it->m hi* friends »»id *li» public, re-pect.
fullv inform* them th.i ho w in coot' a- to nuke, mid
keep constant‘y fur sde. «i fttir prim, at !iis \fantif.ic
torv, so'.'h t cornet I King and Coluni >us ante It,
oppusi’e J is" J Douglas’ -tmc.
A general assortment of Gre
cian, Fancy and Windsor
I'lie punic me re-p cifully invited
. call mi.I . x mine his present a*t> rt
i nt. ilefeeUiiv e<l that th-> will
>•.* found not to ie interior, either i* the
dtirxbii ot ti.eit miter nls or the niati cm of ’hvir«x
ecu'ion.to those of my othei tiianufsc urcr hi Ute Dis
trict fie will ex-cute
Sig.. arnl Ornamental Painting and Gilding,
in all tiu-ir various branches, on the most atctnmto tid
ing terms
OLD CIl Al ^ will be taken in part pr ment tor
new ones, or udl be repaired or -e paii.ttd at the
shortest notice
Chairs purchased at this manuisctnry wii'be sent,
ft <-e of eipense, to any part ui the District
nov 10- tf
Potomac Vivver lioat.
The Steamboat ESSEX
leaves Warhi- gton at 7 and 1
Alexandria at 8 A. M. on !
htondai, 'ninewiny, and Friday of each week, for
Mattox Bridge. U cstmoreland County, Virginia/ and
returns from thence at 7 on Tuesdaya/Thm lays, and
Saturdays! reaching Al-*andria about 5 p. M. pM. j
angers landed and taken off the different landings on
the Hiver; also f eight of Produce and Goods and
every possible accommodation given, by
novS-eoQw C1IXHLK9 WALKER, Captain.
ICF* We are authorized to announce
nr. Kosixt O. Gmatsos, of Stafford County, x candi-!
date to represent the Northern Neck Diatriet, ia the 1
Senate of Virgi:.*. I
Brig Amelia —According tl) the'ofT; C
porta from Folly Island, it appears V, U *•
have orru red 9 canes of u , MJ J1 •>,
•ince the landing of the crew at that n| ^ !f ‘
now remain in the Hospital, said t„ ij * F’t
cent, and n«» new case ha» occurred „ '
These cases, in the opinion ,.f d'. “V
Physician, are generally th- result !’U- fr
habits, combined with gres* exposure
iM'tr —Account* from Foltj Manj|
last evening, state that three f ||u.
were sent back to that Island bv t'f C,''^' !
rtttes, berau-i ■ they lud cominunkatiJ
passengers on b >ard the Amelia, l.a,e *
a man of the name of P, ter Bdner, vv„, ’ *:*■
in filliott street; a sailor, named Mw"'
Swede, who, we understand, .lied in \ 1
on the way down. We learn that N
the number has been attacked with the
Counterfeit .Volet. — We are ii,f„rnif),,
the medium of a letter from a friend m w
borough, Wayne County, that a '
quantity of Counterfeit l! Jed Mate, |j,
has recently been pass..1 olfint:ia' n i■]'
One gentleman had received gtklu in n\Z, ‘
lar bills, all of which were had. pr tJ..
discovering that they were not genuine.",1
' passed to different individuals between V
three hundred dollars, thus giving them a
distribution. 'I'he notes are oft!.t. U|J * ’
signed (except two of them) bv limit ' '
It'•'tine—Letter U—date IS.1(‘\
I Hghr, thin and bad—made payabh ‘ [[ jg.'’
| States. The two exiepted jih.vc, are,
I Milton f,- Hamilton, payable at .V * y,(r; *,
! money is supposed to have been brought In
j South, by a negro trader—Pii ^h
New York.— Member* of Confirm-.
following members ol the next Congi.-,.
ready ascertained to be elect'd, ali*furL,;/
Abel Huntington, Suffolk
Isaac B. Van llouten, Rockland
C. C. Cambrel eng, Campbell I* \\ , , ^
nelius \V. Lawrence ami Dudley \
York ' ’ **
Abraham Bockee. Dutches*
John W Brown, of Gauge, in the t'--.
Samuel J Wilkin, the present member
Claries Bodel, of Sul 11»a*i
John Adams, of Greene, ami \irnn ”•
pole, ol Columbia; in a patt ol the d„ifi. .,
iepievented by G«-n. Root
Job Pierson, of Rensselaer
Gerrit Y. Lmsin-, ol Albany
John Cramei, of .w aioga. m the place Jr
W. lav lor, who ha- occupied a seat in (.'wi-vs
for the ias* twenty vears
Charles M< V>-an, of Montgomery
Abijnh M on. jun. of Herkimer'
Sherman Page, of Otsego
Seventeen members ol Congress.— ,-jr ,irat
&emn Boat to ply between New York w
Charuston.— By a reference lo our avlveitis:^
co umos.it v»||| be perceived that an rritfrpm!
ol no small importance to the speedy con .ona
non between this metropolis and the South, to
been set on foot. The David Brown, a Death
built steam boat, well eaUulated fur speed, i'r
light and narrow construction, and ut....r tv
charge ol uo experienced commander, Cipur
Penover, will »ct out on her first trip lot »rl»
l<m in ihe course nf nexi week. Flic pow.i
will be tale direct. It ia judged that«t •'
be performed ir. 05 or 70 hours. A comma rv
linn effected in so short a spare of tune, •
bnng the a ut itouur very don>— and ;hetm»i
|:-r III 75 Ol M hours will pass from dun t ; -
Augusta. 1 lie David Brown is a new boat.*
a lie v and powerful engine. L.e furn.-i
are feil ‘ith anthracite coal—the I<acka»an«i>
of which a sulh- ieni cpi .niitr ran iror.-iken:o is
the whole voyage.—New York Evening !’
A desperate assault was nude on Saturday«t
ning upon the . ersnn of Mr. M. Dm ,. orw-T
who keeps in Ann street. One Oliver Mt-c
fiotn N«*w Y- ek made severs1 violent i
him with ajack pile, but succeeded«hi'v n »
ing hun slightly. At one time Mr. I).
great pe-il. Johnson has been arie»tnj. slide
doubt not lie will soon be taught thjt this r.
of opening uysfertnen, meets with very h tk
vuur among the Jluens of Boston
It ,<ilon Gmi%
(Drawing to be received to m«rrew t
GrjmJ Consolidated holtei),
Class \o .6 f>r 18 \l.
Will be drawn at Wilnnugn n (licl.J '*n >' :
N r 11
fiO Number*—9 drt •'« Bdlots
rickets Mt halve* i O'Jj qu.titer* 11/0
On stle in groat varit-t) at
Lott try 'ffic**, corner King and Ki'j al »U
Drawn Numbers hi t tic Virginia State I otten. •
32 12 27 28 4 37 40 1
It tto t*ryland State Lott* rv, rts*» N > '
53 18 19 50 45 38 2f 20
Grand Consolidated Lotterv,
Clots So ‘6 fur 1832.
To be d'aw'n at Wilmington, Itel.on M«nrl»*,^
O l-PITAa PRIZE $10,000
Tickets f 4; halves ‘2; qiurtcrs 1 00
New Vork Consolidated Lottery,
Class So. 41 for ’832,
Will be drawn in the City ol New V«rlc on Wed'**
Nav mber 14 ^
t icket* f 10j halve* 5j quarter* i 50j t.0lil,1,‘
To be had in a variety ol numlerni
IaA nif Office, Vni y''r"f
(CT Orders from the eonntiy ipiCiall) a.t*ndet
Urawing ftlie Virginia I)i*mal Swamp ( jvJI-1 ’
CU-ia No 15 for I8j2
32 12 27 28 4 57 ..
Drawing of the Man Isn't state I .otter* ^
53 18 \j 50 45 38 2b 30j^
TUgim»ivta\ Vourt
A 1st Regiment 2d Brigade U I) C will be W
Thursday, the 15th instant, at 10 ci‘'
at the Indian Queen Tavern, when *ny fine 'r-' ^
by *be Battalion Courts will, for■ «d C4U^ *'V
"ii'A-u w“ "• **

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