OCR Interpretation

Phenix gazette. [volume] (Alexandria [D.C.]) 1825-1833, November 09, 1833, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025006/1833-11-09/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

' •*__
Fr >m t.ke Hartford * Independent Press.'''*
»• Melancholy succession of Events.—
The death ot Mr. Alfred Street of ths city, has
excited thsj-de* pen sorrow. He had recently
set up in bu<*inr««in connexion with Mr Sanxay,
Thev had removed their bookstore to one of the
handsomest stores to the city—and the taste ol
the room, and tne beauty of their arrangements,
had drawn manv persons to see it. Mr. Street
was a verv mode«t and deserving young man—
singularly handsome in hts person, and amiable
in his manners. Health seemed to bloom upon
hi* cheek—and what was more than the rest,
the a (fictions of an accomplished and interest
ing voung Ladv of the city were his. But these
bright prospects were overcast, and blasted by
an lusidious duets?, to which, after lingering
some weeks he fell a victim. In the course of
one da> he “as a bridegroom, and a corpse! In
the last moments of his existence, his Bride uni
ted her destinies with his, to enlitle her to the pri
vilege of performing the last offices fur her hus
band. The following paragiaphs will tell the
simple annals of one day:
Married on Thursday morning, the 12th inst,
bv the Rev. Philip ’Courtney, Mr. Alfred
Street, of the Firm of Sanxay & Street, ol
this place, to Miss Aglu.% second daughter of
Mr Giles Pimt, all'of Richmond.
Died, on Thursday evening l.«st, after a lin
gering illness Alfred Street, in the 27th
year of his age.
A perusal of the above affecting narrative, ta
ken from the Richmond Enquirer, has led me to
pen the following imperfect lines.
Oh for the very harp «f Heaven, to strike the
notes ot love,
Oh for the pure and precioos fire, that lifts our
souls above.
That lifts our souls above the thoughts of passion
and oi ' ust.
Ami show* the seal of God, upon the children
of the dust.
Oh for a gift of poetry, to weave a song of
Of gentle woman’s foundness, of her firmness,
and her truth,
Of the glowing love we cherish, the busy hopes
«e feel.
And of the dark, and heavy griefs, Time hast
ens to reveal.
With beautv beaming on his brow, and hope with
in his breast,
'He stai ted on li»e course of life, with all youth’s
joyous zest,
He was the model of a man, in feelings and in
form, .
Fit to e' jov the sun of lite, and fit to breast its
And meet it was that such an one, ahou'd feel the
magic power.
That tnrows a holy radiance, round life’s timer
tain hour.
That pa nts a f*»vely rainbow, on each cloud of
solemn gloom.
And di-pels the murky darkness that hangs around
the tomb.
- The Spotless shrine on which Le threw the offer
ing <d hi* heart.
Was fair «trt*a.i.s hail pictured, with their soul
dei ei'i.ift art;
And the bright and lovely being, he was soon to
call ins own.
Had given her young affections to him, and him
And when the evening star arose, nod 'I the
world was sttil.
When the moon was in the Heavens ana the
mist9 were on the hill,
W'henMhe sympathy of Nature, and the vestal
queen of night,
Gave to the voice a whisper, to the eye a dreamy
Oh then how Hope deluded, that young and hao
py pair.
And called up fleeting visions, unsubstantial as
the air.
How it pointed to the years of dwelling on the
And all the joys that cluster, round the sweet do
mestic hearth.
Ay! all the world combined might strive to blast
those joys iu vain.
And gnunt poverty might come, with pale sick
ness in its tram,
But let them share each other’* fate, and spite
of everv ill.
They could united smile at all, and love would
triumpn still.
But even as the lover spoke, the lustre of his
And the^bright hectic of his cheek, proclaimed
that death was nigh:
Alas those fearful auguries! they told a tale too
And he knew that soon forever, he must bid the
world adieu.
Thus were the budding hopes of youth, crushed
in then earlv bloom.
And the very torch of Hymen, was placed upon
the tomb;
And to the sick and dying man, that girl her fair
hand grave,
That she might claim the widow’s right, to weep
above bis g ave.
Bv all the sacred ties of love, his heart to her was
And her’s Dvcame before the eye of man and death
and hejtv'n.
« Nor soon will vanish from her breast, love’s pure
and lambent fl&ne.
And there wil» live <>ud linger still, his memory
and his name.
Yes, on th^solemn last-day, of the youthful lov
er’* life, it
Did that devoted girl become, a widow and a
And even the ruthless hand of death, refused to
*end the dart.
Till the last wishes were fulfilled, of that young
trusting heart.
Washington, 2d November, 18S3.
To my old friend, Mr. Dwight, of the New Yorl
Daily Advertiser.
The Congressmen are jest beginnin to arrive
here, end 1 suppose in a short time we shall have
them here as thick as huckleberries; and the
Ginerel is brushtn round now, and says the Mes
sa"e roust be finished and printed off hand, and
we are all busy as bee9 in gittin it dove tailed to
gether; and after next week, the Gmeral says,
there can’t be any more alterstinus. It is the
hrst message I ever had any hand in; and tho’ 1
say it, I guess you will s$y it is about as coin
plete a thing as ever was sent express any
I have been to work on it ever since we was ai
the Rip Raps and tho’ it ha9 been sometimes all
polled to bits, to git in some notions we did’nt
think on', vet it will look pritty slick, l tell you,
when it's done; and we will lav on paint enuf to
kiver up all the cracks and seams.
We shall give a pritty good lick at the Bank,
and won’t leave as much on’t standing as would
make a good sized oven. It is curious now to
see howeasv it is to build-up. nr nock all to bits,
anv things on paper. Now jest see about the
Batik. There it stands in Chesnut street,* with
its hundred cord of specie, and its cart load ol
book*; and its branches here and there. a:l busy
and lull of darks, and directors, and folks in Eu^
rope, and all about creation dealin with it; and
the bi okers in M all street all busy about i^ and
Biddle’s bills goin about, and most folks think in
thev are better than hard dollars; and all the old
men and women hoidm the stock, supposio ii
wiil go up again as high as thev paid lor it; anil
I, and the Ginetal, and Amos Kindle, and Mr
Van Buren, lalkm over it; and one line til the
Message nocks it all into kToil• in wood. For you
see when “ The Government”*ay« a thing musl
be jest there is no help lor it. VVe can’t s*and
to chat about trifle*. The Gin'Mal has smashed
.U .I.... Ih. I,4l Mho u#u I. tr-,1 .limit It —
“ Biddle and the Bank mu*t b** smashed,” says
he, *» Major;”—and so smash they go, Congress
or no Congress.
The next thing was the Ingins. Here the Gin
eral is at home: and I don’t pretend to say no
thing, for I never did like an login, and never
can. The cheiokets give us a good deal id trou
b!e in Georgia last ytar; but the Gmeral took
■ stdfs with Geoigia, because • e had a good man?
■ friends there, and Mi Van Buren hail too; for
that state was the ony one that nominated him
! Vice President a sp»*M ago; and if he had got in
'there, aod Mr. Crawford President, who was
, ailtn all over with some piagy apj.'leplexy—I and
; the Gmeral would never have been hearn on ar
tei wards. B it no matter—the Gmeral says he
didn't make mat tre:»ty with the Chemkees—and
it was unde »n long ago, he has enymost forgot
it and tma'ies oughtent to last forever. Bui
this treat* «>th toe Creeks in Atnbama he did
make, and nt* knows all about it; and he mean*
to stand ns it. ai^d mrn ad the «quatiers oft the
land in Alabama, j»stas they wanted him to do
in Georgia: out hp would’ot. There Is trouble
enough about it, [ teM vou, and you don’t know
nothin about it in York. But the Gmpral is
tu ► led to death aiiout i»; as-soon as be saw the
Pioclamatiou of the Governor of Alabama, you
n« ver see a critter so pruced up as the Gineral
was; M>• ji r. s.ivs he, bv the eternal we shall have
another N tliificatton this Congress, arter all.—
You need’ot sav much about it, says he, in the
Message—we’d keep that for a proclamation.—
M etl. says l, Gmeral, vou are a ma»ter hand at
gittm into trouble. But, says he. Major, aint I
a muster one at gittin out of one, says he?
We’ve got an old trunk up Chamber, full of
troubles, old Laws, and Treaties, and Contracts,
ana State Claims, and whenever we want any
powder, all we’ve got to do is to open that, and
snook among old papers, and get up a row in no
time. TheGmeml likes this a leetle better than
t a f .L , r .L _ i t_f_ 11 o../<
A in/— IUI uir IIIU91 Ul mvi'o ia>i3
the ony way [ can git rid of it, is to make our
folks down stairs do it, it I see it givesany of cm
a boost with hi* party—lor I don’t C8rt* nothin
about anv thing here bot the Gmeral; and if I
I can git him threw this Congress, its pretty much
all I care about, and he too; tor after that. I’m
goin with Imn to thr Hermitage, for 1 expect by
that tune there won't be much more left of U8
than our hoards and shoe strings.
Your Friend, J. DOWNING, Major,
DowningviMe Mditia, 2d Brigade.
From the Richmond Enquirer.
“To Nicholas Middle. Esq.,
Picsident of me Bank of the United States:
Sir: The time is fast approaching when it 19
1 expected that the Stockholders in the Bank of
| of tne United Slates will have presented *o Con
! gress a memorial for a renewal of its charier,
' and as 1 consider you the organ of the stock
holder*, I will rake the liberty of suggesting to
you, what, in my numble opinion, will be a mat
ter of policy, as well as courtesy to the Presi
dent of the United States. It is this: that when
the memorial is presented to Congress, a mem
ber will a»K, that a committee be appointed to
wait on the President, and request of him a pro
gramme of such a Bank a- he may think fit to
offer to Congress. In taking this respectful
course, I have no doubt that ne will readily com
ply; he having ut» a former occasion, in one of
his vetoes, said as much. In the Batik of the
United States I am not a stockholder, yet 1 feel
a gieat wish that it may be re chartered, inas
much as il has given to ihe Uoi'ed States the
best currency in the world. Indeed, l feel con
fident the country cannot do without this Bank
or one like it; so tnat if. this one is put down in
Philadelphia, a new one is to be put up in New
York, fur the purpose of ruling all the monev,
all the politics, and all the commerce of the
United States. With these opinions I subscribe
Respectfully, yours,
Onf. of the People.’
Richmond Or:. 28, 1833.
Remarks on ihe above by the New York Daily
This is one of the most extraordinary proposi
tions ,..it we have ever met with in a public
newspaper in this country. That the present
chief magistrate of the United States has been
making exertions, ever since be came into office,
to absorb in himself all the powers i f the gov
ernment, so far at least as to enable him to exer
cise an absolute control over the operations of
the several branches, has been in our judgment
perfectly obvious- And that those exertions
hive been crowned with much success, is equal*
ly apparent. But we did not expect to see such
a degrading proposition as that contained in the
article quoted above from the Richmond Enqui
rer, the avowed friend of popular rights, the
, jealous guardian of the principles and powers of
the constitution, and professedly the watchful and
determined oppnser of all encroachments by the
executive upon legislative prerogatives.
The proposition here is, that upon making an
other application for a renewal <.f tne charter of
the national bank, before an? further proreedings
: are had. that “ a committee be appointed to wait
upon the President, and request of him a pro
' gramme of surh a bank us he m\y think fit to
offer to Congress.” General Jackson has alrea
; dv a-sumed, and acted upon the principle, of
' negativing anv legislative measure mat does not
suit his taste. This is virtually subjecting the
i legislative branch of the government so *ar to
' executive control, as that no measure which has
received the sanction of the Senate, and me Re
presentatives of the people, will be suffered to
pass into a law, if it does not comport with Ins
notion-, or answer his views and pm poses. T'-is
is negative usurpation; for though the conslitu
turn gives the power of withholding his signature
from bids which haye received the -auction of
* the legislative hou-e». it was never intended, nor
\ expected, that he would exercise it on every oc
casion, when a .measure did not pxacllv tally
with his own preconceived notions of policy, or
as the case mat be, with Ins seifish views or
; whims. The power of the veto would never
have been vested in the executive, if the conven
tion, or the ppople. had imagined it would have
been thus perverted and abused. It is no* to be
supposed that a chief magi-trate, let him ne ta
ken from what portion of the country he may,
can be better acquainted with the general inte
rests and concerns of the penpte than their Re
; presenta'ives art. This is clear from the nature
; of things; and it is rendered certain bv the in
troduction of the provision in the constitution.
, that if two thirds of both houses pus- the bill
^notwithstanding the veto, it becomes a law with
f ».i< thn At-a/Mitioo *a nrvrt»h*l l irvn
. -- -rr f .
j But the proposition in the foregoing article in
i the Rt. hmnml Koquier, goes much further than
! the principle of t1'. ve*o implies, even upon toe
extended construction o' the power which has
recently been adopted.
It is, f»r Congress to appoint a committee to
wait upon the President before hand, and a*k the
favor of him to condescend so fir as to furnish
them with such a bill for the renewal of the bank
•charter, as •• he may think fit to offer to Con
gress" This the writer of the article s.tvs
would be “ courtesy to the President." In our
judgment, it would go far beyond mere courtesy
|—it would be mean, abject, ami slavish submis
sion to arbitrary power. Tin* President has no
i more right to demand this of the repiesentalives
of the people of the United Slates, than he has
'to insist on th-’ir funning themselves upon the
I model of the old Parliament of Paris, ami to act
only in registering the deciees of the monarch
| Much less have those representatives ihe tight to
degrade the character of those whom tin v repre
I sent, those from whom both the Preside it and
! themselves derive their power, and surrender
| their dignity arid independence, as well a* t^eir
'constitutional authority, at the footstool of a
! usurping execuliv magistrate.
! Much as we • ink the interests of thptnun
! try, a*- well - the government, require (he re
I chartering .1 the ba* k. we would murh rather see
that institution annihilated, than to witness «uth
a disgraceful and degrading course pursued bv
Ihe legislative bramh of the government* as t»’3t
to which we have alluded. I' would accomplish
what appears to be i favorite object wnh the prp.
arnt executive—n would reduce the government
: to **a sample machine." requiring nothing to
manage it- except a despotic disuosi'ion and a
fearless hand. both of trfnch might be easily ub
. tained
I Deriaion of Character —You imy recollect
I the mention in «m ol our conversation* ol a
young man who waited in two or time tears a
i laige pratrimonv, i' p' fixate revel* with a num
1 ber of w.tr• i,iess assim.ve* calling them e ves
i his filei •* till i i* means w,-re exhnu-ted,
when the\ of < ours* treated him with neglec t u«
I contempt. Reduced to aby.luie want, he one
day went out with ihe in ennon to nut an end
to his ill.-; and wandering awhi e al mst unc»n
stiousiv, he came to the orow of an emmetic*'
which overlooked "hat were laie!v his e*iat**s
Here he sat down, and remained fixed in thought
a number .1 hours, at the end oi which he
sprang I’roin ; he/Mi.itni *virha vehement, exult
ring moto n 11“ ad form* d his resolution,
wnich wa*. that a'l the*e estates should be his
again; he had hnowo 11* p* *• '* too, which hem
stantri began io execu’e He hastily walked
forward, determined "• teiy.e ihe first opportu
; nitv, cd however nu.nble a kind, to gain any
money, though it were ever so despicable'a tri
fle, and resolved aosolntely not to spend, if he
could help it, a farming of what he might ob
. tain
i The first »hing fhat drew his attention was a
j heap ot « oais shot nut of cart* on the paveinenr
i before a house. He offered himself to shovel or
; wheel them into the place where ihey were to be
I iaid, and was emplovod. He received a few
: pence for his labor; and then, in pursuance of the
, saving part of his plan, requested a small gra
i tuity of meat and drink, which was given him.
1 He then looked out for the next thing which
ought chance to offer; and went with indefatiga
ble industry through a succession of servile em
ployments. of longer or shorter duration, still
scrupulously avoiding, as far as possible, the ex
pense of a penny.
He promptly seized every opportunity which
could advance Ins design, without regarding the
meanness of occupation or appearance. By
this method, he had raised after a considerable
time, money enough to purchase in order to sell
again, a few cattle, of which he had taken pains
to understand the value. He speedily but cau
tiously turned hi* first gains into second advan
tage*; retaining without a single deviation, his
extreme parsimony;—and thus advanced by de-{
grers into larger transactions and incipient
wealth. I did not hear or have forgotten the
continued course of his life; but the final result
was that he more than recovered his lost pos
session*. and died an inveterate miser, worth
<<60,600. I have always recollected this as a
Si.oal install e, though In an unfortunate ard
ignoble direction, ot decisive character, and of
the extraordinary effect, which act ording (o groe- j
ral law be.ongs to the atrongeat form of such a 1
character.— Foster's Essay*.
j Mt. Clay.—"The movement* of Mr. Clay at
' the north and ea*t, are witched with great soli
! citude by the Kitchen Cabinet at Washington,
, and its organ, (be Globe, avails itself of me oc
ca»ion »o lavish upon him daily column# ol abuse
The evidence* of cordial respect he ha* every
wnere received are gall aod wormwood to them, &
every salutation tiat is offered him. seem* to un
tie in their hearts. But they must continue their
writhing*, for, every where that ihe great tales
man goes, the voice of almost universal approba
tiou meets, accompanies and follow* him.
The B Mon C-minel inform* us that this dis*
tingui*hed statesman of the West ti*ok his depar
ture Irom the capital of Ne* Eog'aod Mon
day— accompanied by a delegation fruu^pories
ter. Since our last notice of hi* movements Mr.
C. ha* visited Lynn, Salem. Danver*. and
Charlestown. E*ery wnere he ha* be*-n receiv
ed with the same gratifying demonstration* of
respect and attachment bv the people. At
Charlestown he was received at the h.»u*e of the
H'»n Edward Everett, whence he repaired to
the battle ground of Bunker’s Hill, where a plat
form had been erected for his accommodation.-^
Mr Everett here delivered a very neat addie*s.
in behalf of the Committee of Arrangement*, to
which Mr. Clay made a ready and *erv appro
priate response. He afterward* visited the Na
vy Yard, where he was received with respectful
attentions by Com. Kl’iott, with whom, and a
party of ladies and gentlemen, refreshmen** were
taken. The Boston papers mention that Mr. C.
ha» been highly pleased with his visit to that sec
tion of the country (how indeed could it be other
wise?)—and has constantly expressed hi* grateful
sen*e of the Hospitality & -pontaneous respect that
has been extended to him in the course of a fort
night's sojourn among them. On the other hand
he has left the most favorable impressions upon
the people generally. He now proposes to »l*it
Worcester, Hartford, Spring-Id. and perhaps
Aibanv, if he can do it consistently with hi* other
engagement*, in season to rea* h the seat of Go
vernment by the opening of Congress
; JS. Y Com.
! -
Matthew Carey.— This gentleman is another
in-iance nf what Ameiica owes to the sons of the
Emerald I-le. From a letter of lit* own in the
New England Magazine for N **en»Der, it seem?
that he was bom in Dublin, January £8. 1760,
and was the son of an industrious and well to do
baker. He -avs ne on'v recollects of his child
hood that he was an ejrremely (full boy. ami that
he was at twelve vetrs tu the rear of many chit
dren 31 six or rig*.t. He- had. however, a re.
markable up nude for learning languages—no
doubt the » bump"’ tor tiiis verv thing; ami he
thinks t“at, dn l as he was. had he gone on as he
conmemed with studying t,.e F eo-h— which,
, unassisted, he ma-’ered mi abo;t 3. ?»-n we ks—
he should have attained complete knowledge of
all toe modern languages of Km ope before he
was twenty-one. It gm-g against p'nei* 'in.*, on
the other hand, that, attoi ugh he ' ail a ^ M.IUS for
'comuitm aidoineiic, liene*er cou d usance a
\vtii' into the higher mathematic-.
A1 fifteen he bound hunselt out tu a booksel
ler, one M>■ Doimel, «n au»tere and cruel master.
Here he read, like Franklin, in me night time,
a.n| aiquMed a pretlv exien-ive acquaint* j
„nre with the novels of the day. H - first e-*ay
io prtni wa? on duelling, occasioned by an aiiair
between two <d his vou g friends, and lor ibis
publication his master dismissed him. In 1779
he wiotea pampiMet on 'he oppressed condition
of the i tsh (’arnohc*. I he advertisement of it
came before Par lament, anti excited great alarm. |
T e Car o ic A-s-Hiatinn nf Dublin were fnght
ened, and uflfeietj a reward of jL’-IO fnr tne disco- i
verv nf the author T'<e result was tnat Mat-|
to.'** was privately put on board a tloivhead
p;n kei, w iMi letters to u CaihulK priest at Pails,
who introdnrid him ><• !)■ F'anklin lie con
tinned m Franklin’* Mtipn . -time months, so
; jit'i iii:.t*minij; nr m n ur!"|ia>uti*
atu) at the end <>t about a v>ar, the storm uaving
, blown over, r»toirieit t*'Ireland. An invasion
* of ft.a' country by »*•»• Ft.m b had been content
: plated durto^ hiv via), and this occasion La
! fav.-tt,* ban called on turn to make inquiries.
On 'os return ?>e engag'd in conducting a pa
' per. and at ttie a-e of Iwpmv four fiua lv set up
i one ot bis own—the Volunteer's J-mi nai. It was
! violently poiit’iai. and had an extraordinary run,
| nl it arouvetl toe g -ve ;mier*. and he was arrest
led, brought before Pmiiament, (April 19, 1784.)
and committed to Newgate dining the session
| IF re he lived to hia liking; companies of his
] trieiids constantly dined witn him on the choic
est luxuri-s of the market. On bis liberation, a
prosecution for a libel on the Premier being still
pending, it was thought best for him to abandon
liis country once more; and on the 7th Septem
ber, 1784, he embarked on board the America
iur P .dadelphia. ?re fie landed November 1.
11 * had got or » I in a feinaie dre**, and he
! dunks ‘ must . ».• cut a very gawky figure.’—
He had soid i paper to his brother tor j£500,
credit, and ■ Z5 guineas in his pocket, one
I halt of which was got away from him by some
, sharpers during the passage.
“ Beauty and Booty ”—It will be remember
ed that several officers of the British army, who
were under Gen. Paikenham. at the battle of
New Orleans, have lately published a statement,,
denying unequivocally, that •» Beauty and Boo'
ty” were the watch-words of the British army,
oo the day of the battle. The gentlemen, if aien
of honour, as perhaps they are, may be entitled
to credence, but the fact is by no means sufficient
to show that it was not the inteutiun of Gen.
Parkenham, in the event of succes, to pillage and
tack the city;—in other words to despoil it of its
Beauty and Booty ”
We nave lately become possessed of informa
tion which establishes this point beyond the pos
sibility of denial. *e having unimpeachable testi
mony on the subject. A friend of ours was, a
few dayssioce, a fellow passenger in a stage from
the \Vest, with a gentleman who belonged to
Gen. Jackson’s army, at the time referred to —
He, in the course of conversation on the sobject
of the denial of the British officers, stated, that
he was severely wounded, and taken prisoner in
the battle fought near New Orleans, on the 23d
December, 1814. While a prisoner he was fre
quently visited by several of Packeoham’s offi
cere, and he recotleets distinctly, that a common
subject of remark with them was, that in case
they obtained possession of New Orleans, the
city was to be given up to a three days pillage,
by the army. One of the officers in question, .
went so far as to ask the American genilem**,
what he would be pleased to have from the city,
| promising to bring him a quantity 0f ^
Tins Mine officer, a few Oavs aftriwir.U "*
brought in from a •kirmiah. wounded, bit*
out the tobacco he had primmed. J lt^‘
T»ie gentleman whn'made these Staten,en*n
our friend, 1a a respectable and prominent \L?
vidu.il, a member of the legislator*' ,n „nf „f ,7"
Western States. Alter the ban e of X,.* i,*
leans be filled an important station in Grn*J 'i
sou’s armv Of (he correctness „t u '
there is uot a shadow of d>,uht—Ihil *
The Newport Spectator ascrib-s Zmxli ry
burn’s mathematical poser* to ihe (jct
when his mother was enciente with him. $•„ lk.
with much difficult? in p'epanng i net f,‘„ T
loom, and was obliged to d<-»i,t lat- at L gr,t lr)(i
, re'ire to bed. She fell into a disturbed >lu.,
* ln which a vision of the web aud lo„.n were p
j tured in her imagination—in her sleep *h,
gled the yarn, wool and warp, and ^»er» end tj
its proper place; and in the meantime io,Ur.rj
i to her .on his wonderful p<» *cr, „| ca cul#*!^
In the morning ali the difficult? tn futn* ,,’e
web, which existed the previous evening, y,j,
nisi ed. The Spectator gives the tact upon th{
authority of a “re.pectable gtntl<m,»D"-*t0
; esublisties I,is doctrine by the following » n»Jr
: ca.e, for the truth of which he pledg-s hi,
tation:— • i
There is a young man in the town of H_
Vermont, toho cannot spe-ik to his father, p.,’
! vious to his birth, som-* difference jru.e
his mother and her husband. at,J tor a conn ;,r;
ble tune she r'fused to .peak to him f edff.
1 cult? was subsequently healed —t‘ e c-, j WJS
born, and in due time be-an to »alk—when
.sitting with its father «#> mvariau v . ,n\ |t
! continued so un'il it was five vear. old, • m t f
j father, after having exhausted ins pm-ei. of [„>.
I .uasion, threatened it with puni.bment loi its
i stubbornness. When the i.utns u,er:t it>.
1 flu ted, it elicited nothing bir »ig>,» and ,an*.
i which tmd bu' too plain! v t' at t‘ e iittle -ufl....
j was endeavoring to speak Ail wv,o v. et j,rE.
; sen* um'ed in me opinion. tha> i! > «\ imj-i-aiu
'jorinecnuaioi>iieaKioinjiiiht —4 ± i ■ 5.
{ ed their opinion In lie correct. A a ma’.rer
age—alter it had arrived a’ man ocni—rf
to converse with it* parent could cti y prviace
J the most hitter sigh* atid groans.
The individual* we !ta»e alluded to. «itj tv.e
I Spectator, are all in respectable circ•;icstarv.<•.
j and our informant lias not only resided in !
! neighborhood lor year*, hut i> fiersoni'l* ic
qutinted with them —Notion Momx <*/ •
We understand that orders have been is»unl
at the Navy Department, for the tm'iv
equipment of toe United States Fug tie Hi wit
► me, now laying inordinary at die New Urlt
na*y yard Her destination i* said to je the Pi
eiflc, and that on her arrival in that *ei, Coatne*
(lore Wadsworth, Commandant on that station,
will transfer his broad pennant to tier.
E ramii nr.
The Board of Officers for the revision ut t't
rules and regulations nt the naw, is now in see
sn.n in this city. It is composed tf the three
Commissioners of the Navy, and Cotnn’Oibrtl
Ho'i and Ridgely.— lb.
Premium of Five Hundred DoUars—U offer
ed mis morning in the Dad? Advertiser to tU
person who shall draft a bill for regulstingsteam
boat navigation, which will meet with 'he appro
bation ut Congress, and pass into a law it their
nest session
If any question should arise as tothepervi
entitled to tne premium, the matter shall tx re*
ferred to the lion James Kent, la»e Chinre!!»r
of tins Mate, for dei i«ionj or if anv thingr<>oJ
prevent him from hearing and detention g 'he
question, the parties may agree on another as
• The bills, when prepared, mav be left i'
office of the New YorK Daily Advertiser, hota
whence they will be forwarded to Congress.
Xetc York
Maryland State Lottery, Cla-s No 22 Lr t ■ B
Will be drawn in Baltimore nn Net H
HIOHCST PRIZ 2 $20 093- ■
Tickets $5 00} lifcivts 2 30; qu*ri«.r* 1 -j B
Virginia ^tate Lottery, > B
Fur the benefit ofthe Town of U tlisiurg, (hit . H
for 183», H
Will be drawn in Richm nd on catnr H
CAPITAL PRIZE $10 070- ■
Ticket* M; halve* £ UO; quarter* l to. B
To be had in a variety nl number* of Hi
J. J0ASE. 1
tottery if Enhance Broker. Ate. ndm B
Drawn Numbers in the New Vurk Con"-'1 LolieBj
rv. Katrs Class No 33 for 18 H
6 21 66 29 41 53 9 7 -'-1 ],,_B
Maryland State Lottery. Class No -2- ir! ’ B
Will he drawn in Baltimore on Sa'tii. *», J' B
66 yumber /jittery—10 Drawn « - H
Splendid Capitals: f| B
1 Prize of 820.000 1 1 prize ot
l do of 5.000 I 5 prizes of >• ■
Whole tickets *5; halves 2 50; quarters 1 ■
Virginia State Lottery, H
For the Benefit of the Town of M eUsburg. ’ «** • ‘ K
for 1833, ^ ^B
Will be drawn in Richmond on ^aturd ' > • "
Tickets f4( tislves 2 OOj quarters l w B
On sale in great variety by B
XT Uncurrent Notes and Foreign Gold :.ti:fr-**-^R
Drawing ofthe New Voik Consolidated I.utter),
Class No 33 for 183). ^B
6 21 66 29 II T1 1 T M
Maryland Stale Lottery. Class No. 22 f»r
Will be <lf«w.i in Baltimore on Saturday, N overt1
Tickets (5; halves 2 50; quarters! ^B
Virginia State Lottery, v ^B
For the Benefit of the Town of H elLburg. Clctt- M
for 1833, c ^b
Will be drswn in Richmond on Saturday.. jB
HIGHEST PRIZE $10 000. ■
Tickets *4; halves 2 00; quarters l 00. B
To be had in a variety of number* at B
O. S. MORSES Lottery Ofi'- U
Comer King and Royal slreeta, Alesandn*. B
(XT Seats taken for Washington and Button*'11 H
\su> Line of GHEES COACHES ■
Ipen daily from 10 to 12, M., and fro® ■»,0 ■

xml | txt