Newspaper Page Text
ALG1U Ottll GAZETTE.
From the Globe of Monday R B RANDOLPH. In this dav <>f wonders, nothing has surprised us mire than the efforts to produce excitement in Virginia in consequence of the arrest of this individual, f<>r a debt claimed to be due to the United States. Although the affair ought to be left to the courts of justice, yet the misrepresenta tions of those who seem to hate the President Somu(h that thev are ever ready to take the part ol defaulters and criminals agaiust the ad mioialiation, make a plain statement of facts prop, r m our part. V trtito'ph was charged with the amount for w ,n iie is arrested, in the Fourth Auditor s O.C., e, subsequent to the Court of Inquiry in • f.ise, and he himself explicitly, and in tori* tiiig, acknowledged the justice of every charge, and promised to account in the manner required bv the Fourth Auditor. In relation to the hea viest item, be never made an effort to account; ami in an account current rendered by him, he attempted to meet the other items by a parcel of claims, some of which had notoriously passed to his credit—some had no foundation—and some, if founded in truth, (which was very doubtful) were merely equitable in their nature, and such as the accounting officers of the Trea sury have no power to allow. It appeared that all his just claims and more, had been allowed in 1827, and uot the shadow ot a legal voucher <liil ho nrii.liir.H for anv one of those now set up. Of course, none of them were allowed, and the whole amount charged, as he admitted justly* was left standing to his debit. He was informed of the result* by a letter from the Fourth Auditor, dated in April, 1833. No lurther effort was made by him to reduce the amount standing to his debit, although to make it considerable less, he had only to show What portion of stores sold by him to the ship s company belonged to him, and wliat to his pre decessor. Being soon after, dismissed Irom the service, he betook himself to offering personal indignity to the Chief Magistrate, and threaten ing vengeance upon the accounting officers of the Treasury ai* others, instead of adjusting his account. An Act of Congress, passed 15th May, 1820. provides, “That from and after the 30th day of September next, if any officer employed, or who has been heretofore emp'-oyed, in the civil, milita ry or naval departments of the government, to disburse the public money appropriat' d for the service of those departments respectively, shall fail to render his accounts or pay over in the manner and in the tunes required by law, or the regulations of the department to which he is ac countable, aov sum of money remaining in the hands of the officer, it shall be the duty of the First or Second Comptroller of the Treasury, as the case may be, who shall be chargpil willi the revision of the accounts of such officer, to cause to be stated and certified the account of such delinquent officer, to the Agent of the Trea hury, who is hereby authorized and f&juiftd im mediately to proceed again** such delinquent officer in die same manner as directed in the pre ceding section,” &c. The “manner” directed in the preceding sec tion is “to issue a warrant of distress against such delinquent officer shall reside,” Stc.j “there in specifying the amount with which such delin quent is chargeable,” &.c. “And the Marsha',” ice. “shall proceed to levy and collect tne sum re maining due by distress and sale of the goods and chattels of such delinquent officer,”&c $ “ and if the goods and chatties be not sufficient to satisfy the said warrant, the same may be levied upon the person of such officer, who may be committed to prisun, there to remain until discharged by due cuorse of law,” &c. 'Pi.- 1*1. iii,*s tKn aof nrnvifUc •Mhilt if any peraon should consider himself aggrieved by any warrant issued under this act,he may prefer a bit! of complaint to any district judge of the Uni ted Slates seiting forth therein the nature and ex tent of the injury of which hr complainsjand there upon the judge aforesaid may, if in his opinion the case require* it, grant an injunction to stay proceedings on such warrant altogether, or so much thereof as the na*ure of the case, requires; but no injunction shall issue till the party apply* mg for the same shall give bond and sufficient se curity conditioned for the performance of such judgment as shall be awarded against the said complaint.” 5tc. The following points should be particularly re membered, to understand the case, viz: 1 The process lies not only against a dixbur sinj officer, against whom there is a liquidated balance only, but also against one who has failed to render his account It lies against one who does not o*c the United States a cent, provided lie Kas not rendered accounts in such in tnnur as to obtain his proper credits. Randolph himself, acknowledged the justice of the changes against him; he rendered an account equal to about half of it, in which there was not an item for which he was entitled to a credit; anti for the balance he has rendered no account whatever. The pro cess, therefore, lies against him for the whole a mount. 2. This process is not only authorized, but di rected hv law. The language,of the law is *•the Agent of the Treasury is hereby authorized and REQUIRED immediately to proceed against such delinquent q^/icer,” &c. N« discretion is left to the Agent of the Treasury, new the Soli citor. He is REQUIRED by the voice of the law to proceed immediately, &c. He has, in this case, merely obeyed the law. 3. If the officer owe nothing, or owe a less a* mount than that which stands charged against him, the law points out the means by which he may have the whole matter investigated in a court of justice Randolph might have kept out of jail, or may now come out by filing his bill of complaint and obtaining an injunction. As hit , friends have offered to be his security, and he haa declined their offer, he remains in jail of choice < The course pursued towards Randolph ia the j usual coarse against delinquent disbursing offi cers, and the one peremptorily COMMANDED i by laic. If there be anv harshness, it is in the i law. Neither the accounting officers, nor the | Secretary of the Treasury, nor the President t himself, have any control over it; further than to j see that the laws be faithfully executed ( But Nullification must have its Saints and f Martyrs. In this case, they have selected a t] proper object—one who has applied to his own | use the effects of a deceased brother officer, at the expense of his widow and orphans— one who has made himself notorious by committing a new , crime in our peaceful country—one who makes no effort to pay to the government that wh ch his own friends confess to be due. To the SuUi/ication Martyr he must remain in jail; and so determined is he to acquire that distinction, that he remains there voluntarily• If public sympathy can be excited and kept up for such a man under such circumstances, we tnavii well bum our constitution and laws and rely upon the despot’s maxim, that “might makes ri ^ht- ” In conclusion, it msy be remarked, thnt neith er the President, nor the Secretary of the Trea su ry, who are charged, so loudly with oppres sion, tyranny, &c have any thing more to do with this matter than Ciov. Floyd- It has all been done by the Solicitor of the Treasury, at the command oj the law We are promised for publication a copy or the correspondence between the accounting offi cers and Randolph, which will fully explain the whole matter of account. MR. BUCHANAN’S SPEECH. At the public dinner given to him in Philadel phia on the 21st. The Gth toast having been offered, which was received with the greatest enthusiasm, Mr. Bo chanan arose, and made the following reph, viz: Mr. President and Fellow Citizens: When I accepted your kind invitation to par take of a public dinner, I stated the only reason which could, under existing circumstances, have brought me to this conclusion. It was solely because I felt a strong desire to increase the number of mv friends and acquaintances in t hi ladelphia. Hitherto, I have been personally al most a stranger in the metropolis of mv native state. I have long entertained an ardent wish to change this relation; but business of a public and private character has heretofore depiivtd me of the necessary leisure. The place of my cherished residence is nui a short distance from your city. Even that dis tance will be almost removed upon the comple tion of the rail road. I desire to make personal friends in Philadelphia. 1 wish hereafter to feel myself more at home when I visit your ciry. I do not expect, and I may add I do not desire, for the present, to go again into public life. I trust, however, I shall still feel the inclination, in a private station, of being useful to my state and to my country. If I can in any degree be instrumental in drawing closer the cords of friend ship between the state and its metropolis, I shall feel that l have performed a good work. Mu tually supporting and supported, they ought to be proud of their mutual dependence, and be deeply sensible that what promotes the prosperi ty of the one can never fail to be beneficial to the other. It is for this reason that I have availed myself of the common hospitality of our country to wards their ministers returning from a foreign mission. I am sensible this honor has been con j ferred on the public functionary, not on the pri vale man; but I trust that ere we separate this evening, I may acquire a portion of your per sonal regard. The cordial welcome which you have given me, and the enthusiasm with which the toast in allusion to myself has just been re ceived, afford me an assurance that I shall no longer be a stranger amongst you. They have made an impression on mv heart which shall ne ver be effaced. It is not my intention to advert to all the to pics to which that toast refers. In it l fed you have done me much more than justice. There ' is one of them, however, on which I shall indulge : myself in a few remarks. I refer to the humble agency I had in the passage of the Bill lor the j relief of the Insolvent Debtors of the United ! States. The President, with that enlightened humatn tv which is the dictate of a clear head and an honest heart, recommended their relief. Our merchants, under the impulse of that enterpris ing spirit which liberty never fails to excite, had ! pushed our commerce into every sea. It was 1 thev who have chiefly paid into the public Trea > mill inn* hnvp diiirhar dpi! th#» flpht of the revolution and of the late war. In the vicissitudes of trade to which they were esposed by the peculiar condition of the world, many of them, without the least imputation of fraud, had contracted debts to the government which they 1 were wholly unable to pay. It was in vain that their private creditors, convinced of their spot , less integrity and their utter inability to meet their engagements, were willing to release them from responsibility. It was in vain that they had surrendered up all their property to their gov ernment and to their private creditors. Still the , weight of their debts due to the United States like a mountain, crushed them to the earth.— They were unable to engage again in business, and their enterprise was thus rendered useless to themselves and to their country From my po ; sition in the House, it became my duty to take charge of this subject I did labor in their 1 righteous cause with all my heart; and success has finally crowned the efforts of their friends. I have been for ten years in Congress, and gene j rally took an active part in the business of the j House; but of all public acts in which I have ever been engaged, I look back with the most heartfelt pleasure to the agency which I had in assisting to pass this law. I feel that in my last I hour it will be a gratification to me. This mea j1 sure has restored many of our useful citizens to 1 their country, and many husbands and father* to 1 their suffering families. But enough of this. ! J I never desired to leave my country upon a J foreign mission. I never should have done so, J for an indefinite period. Life is too short to ' waste its best years in a foreign land. The pur- j J pose for which I was sent abroad has been ac-; complished; but it would be highly improper for 1 me to disclose, whether I had any meritorious j igency in bringing to a successful conclusion a j. legotiatiun which had been so long in agitation. / I rejoice that I am once more on the soil of my i1 :ountry, and am confident I shall never feel an c Dclination again to quit its happy shores. Almost every American who has visited Eu- 0 ope has felt his attachment for hi* own country n nd ita institutions to increase. It is almost im- 11 tossible that it should be otherwise, with any 8 nan who goes abroad under the influence of pro- 1 er feelings. The contrast is indeed striking. * Kira is the only country on earth where man t( ;els that he ia equal to his fellow man. From e' ic lowest obscurity, he may rise to the highest^1 public honors, from the most abject poverty to I affluence. We acknowledge no distinctions ex cept those which spring from talents, from indus- ; trr and integrity. It is true that in other coun tries there have been many individual cases in , which men have risen from the lowest to the highest rank of society. This is the not the rule. Among all the nations of the old world, the mass of mankind can by no effort, y no exertion, rise above the condition »o which they were born. The most unwearied toil can accomplish little more than minister to their mere animal wants. But it is not the poorer classes alone who are now regarding us with interest. There is at present no stiong feeling of security any where ill Europe. That portion of the globe is now a vast magazine of gunpowder, and an incautious hand mav at any time apply the spark which will produce the explosion. A general war is inevi table, though it may be delayed. Indeed Iain convinced, that without a single exception, al> the Governments desire to preserve peace, and will preserve it as long as it is possible. Still they are all armed anil ready tor the battle, bate controlled the gods of the ancients, and there is now an a< tive principle every where in operation, which will control the conduct and thwart the purposes of the sovereigns of the earth, lhis war, when it shall come, will be a contest for principle, between the divine right of kings and human liberty—between despotism and freedom. Eveiy man of reflection In Europe, feels that this is a true picture. History has taught them that a successful revolution even in favor of a righteous cause, brings much bloodshed and mis ery in its tram. They know that in the approach ing contest theie can be no neutrals It is these considerations which have directed the eager gaze of millions in the old world, u pon our country. This is the true reason why of late we have at traded so much more attention in Europe, than we did in former years. May we know how to appreciate justly the blessings which we enjoy, and to cherish that liberty which is our best secu rity! Our countrymen are not viewed with jealousy any where. Every where to be an American citizen, is the best travelling passport. And why? Because our countrymen abroad have suf ficient discretion not to make themselves loud and noisy propagandists. Our best and surest mode ol extending the blessings of liberty through out the world, will be found in the silent out pow erful influence of nur example. To attack the institutions of other countries only begets oppo sitiou and jealousy against our own. We are indebted for this discretion of our countrymen abroad to the wise policy of the father of his country, which has since been steadily pursued bv most of his successors. To preserve the strictest neutrality in the wars between other na tions,—never to interfere in their domestic con cerns, nor suffer them to inlerfeie in ours—to leave each people to establish and maintain such governments as they think proper—to acknowl edge all established governments,—thrs* are 'he deep foundations on which our foreign policy hasrestid; and our history has established its w isdont. I am not one of those who believe in disinter ested friendship between nations Interest is more or less at the foundation of all their attach ments. The interests of Russia and the United States can never cotne into collision. Our com mercial relations have therefore ever been of the most amicable character, and equally advanta geous to both parties. These circumstances have given birth to kindly feelings on their part which have now become habitual. We all remember that a short time after the declaration of the late war with England, the Emperor Alexander offer- j ed himself a« a mediator. It was then believed that we could not, single handed, sustain an f equal contest with the most powerful nation in the world. It could not then have been fore- I seen, at least in Russia, that wc should come out J of the war with glory, and that the valor of our , sons both on the land and on the water, would acquire u» a chaiacter among the nations such as we never had enjoyed before. It was in the hour when our prospects were the most gloomy, that the Emperor Alexander interposed. Since that time the friendship of the Russian government has been invariable. The present Emperor has in- , herited from his brother feelings of kindness to wards us as a nation, and they have been more than once displayed in his conduct upon impor tant occasions. The American Vice Cousul at Crunstadt related to me an anecdote so strongly illustrative of the indulgence with which our countrymen are treated in Russia, that I shall take the liberty of repenting it. Constradt is the port of St. Petersburg, and there the fortifications exist by which the capital of the Empire must be i defended. It is therefore a town under the strictest military government, xet our sailors are permitted, on the 4tli of July, to go ashore in a body, to display the stars and the stripes ol our country, to march through the streets with drums beating and fifes playing, and to raise the nation al shout on the anniversary of the day when we became a free and independent people. But it is not in Russia alone, that the charac ter of our country is highly appreciated. The same respect for us is entertained every where. We never can, we never ought to be indifferent to the rank which we occupy in the society of nations. Never was there a sounder maxim of policy, nor a purer principle of justice, than that;( innounced to the world by our present Chief Ma- j : gistrate; to ask nothing but what it clearly right, j md to submit to nothing wrong. Acting upon j I his principle, he has been eminently successful 1 ii our foreign relations. It must be a matter of 1 jride and of pleasure to our countrymen to know j< he high reputation he enjoys throughout Europe. ! < [ have mingled much with society abroad, and ! < :an solemnly declare, that no matter how oppo- < >ite opinions may have been upon the great ques- 1 ions which now agitate that quarter of the Globe, I II, without exception, entertain the most exalt- c d respect for his ability, integrity and firmness. 1 ■or obvious reasons I made it a point never to ■ itroduce the subject;'and whereever I have v een, his character has been a leading topic of I onversation, and a theme of eulogy. May we c ot justly anticipate that the present judgment 1 f Europe is but io advance of that which will be l niversally formed by his own countrymen when tl ie passions and interests of the day shall have ibsided, and when posterity shall judge him by •' te great results of his administration! Abroad have often heard him compared with Washing- C1 «; though in iny own opinion, no man who has P rer existed, either in aucient or in modern times, *i in be fairly compared with the man who will1 tr ever be first in the hearts of his countrymen, as long as they are worthy of the liberty they en jov. . - There is one subject which has occupied so ma ny of my anxious thoughts whilst I wa9 absent, that I must be pardoned for adverting to it a few moments. I refer to the unhappy dissections which, for some time, teemed to threaten the ve ry existence of our confederacy. Danger is al ways magnified in the distance, and although [ relied with confidence on the attachment of the people to the Union, yet there were moments when I was almost ready to despond. The hopes of the enemies of free government throughout Europe were elevated. They believed that the moment was rapidly approaching, when it would be demonstrated by our example, that man wa« not fit for sell government} and when despotism would enjoy a final triumph over human liberty, The advocates of liberal principles were depress ed in the same proportion. They believed that the happiness of millions throughout all future generations, was at stake upon the is ue. They beheld the march of events with toe m-t intense anxiety, and from the want of a foil k:.>«letlgf of our situation, they feared rhe vrrv *‘-rst. 1 shall never forgfct with what a thrill ot delight 1 received the intelligence toat the compromise i had been happily effected. I did not stop tc 'consider whelher'it was the best that could havt been made} it was sufficient that the danget i which threatened our institutions had passed away. Each citizen of our country ought to feel 1 a sort of personal responsibility in the exercis* of his political rights, anil ought to act as if his ! conduct might affect not only the permanence ol | our Union, but the liberties of mankind. Abovt : all. he ought to remember that the Union was the 1 result of mutual compromise, and that the spirii j which brought it into existence, can alone rendei j it perpetual. Political parties must evt*r exist in this coun try.- In mv opinion, they ought ever to exist I mi • 1' " • . ■ * I I _ I 1.1 I _ A t. _ U..,l Arnl | 1 llUla ll’IIIMiaUMII 19 uccpij -aiu lit MIV • Constitution itself. They arise from the ynper i fection of human language. In the ver> begin j ning, one portion of our citizens dreaded conso lidation—the other disunion. The one was dis posed to give a strict—the other a liberal inter ; pretation to the powers of the Federal Govern ! ment. Between the two extremes there was much intermediate ground; but still this broad 1 line of demarcation has ever existed. The sovereign States of this Union may ex* tend their jealousy of Federal power too far; but ! may the dav never arrive when their watchful 1 ness shall slumber! The State Governments existed before the Constitution; they elected the Delegates to the Convention by which it was fra med; through their agency this Constitution was submitted to the people of the several States fur ratification; and in the theory of our system, as announced by the Federalist.’they are sentinels to give the alarm to the people, should the Fede ral Government transcend its proper limits.— Power is always stealing on, almost without the knowledge of its possessors. Liberty is Ilrspe rian fruit, anti can only be preserved by watchful jealousy. It is the condition on which alone it | can be enjoyetl. It is because the present Admi nistration, whilst it has never flinched from ex ercising the powers unquestionably granted, has never shown a disposition to assume powers not fairly delegated, that it is entitled to the support of a’ republican people. I do not mean to say this Administration is infallible. This attribute belongs not to man. But it was upon these prin ciples they came into power, and, in my opinion, they have always held them steadily in view. The exercise of doubtful powers must ever prove dangerous to the harmony of the Union. They generate perpetual struggles. Whilst the Government ought fearlessly and firmly to carry into execution the Dowers clearly granted, they ought never to tread upon doubtful, which is al ways dangerous ground I know that as able heads, and as pure hearts, as have ever done ho nor to this country, have been in favor of extend ing the powers of the Government by what has been called a liberal construction; but I believel that the longer our experience shall continue, the ' more clearly will the fallacy of this doctrine be* j demonstrated. These are not the parties,however, from which, j when confined within proper limits, we have rea- , son to apprehend danger. It is when large sec- : tional masses become inflamed against each other | upon vital questions, that we ought to be most alarmed. I regret tn find that some excitement has arisen on the question of slavery, during my absence. Judging from my own knowledge, 1 think the South have unjust cause to be alarmed upon the subject. I have never conversed with any well informed man of any parly, who pre tended that (he Constitution conferred upon Con gress the power to control or regulate this ques tion. I thank my God that my lot ha9 been cast in a State where slavery does not exist. In the ab stract, it is an institution which cannot, for a sin gle moment, he defended. But what then?— Shall we attempt to violate the constitutional compact which has made us a great and a power ful nation, happy at home and respected abroad —shall we Endanger the existence of this Union —on the perpetuity of which the human race have 10 deep a stake—by endeavoring to usurp a pow ;r which has never been granted? The day. I Feel tirmly convinced, will never arrive when Congress shall forcibly attempt to interfere with his question; but if it should, the knell of our Union will on that day be sounded from (he Ca jitol. Let us leave this question, then, where he Constitution has left it, to the several States vherein the evil exists. Let us never be led iway bv fanatics; but let us adopt the language if the first nnd the ablest House of Represeota- < ives that ever sat under the Constituiion. So 1 arly as March, 1790, they resolved, after a full J onsideration of the question, “ that Congress ave no authority to interferem the emancipation i f slaves, or in the treatment of them in any of l he States; it remaining with the several States 1 lone to provide rules and regulations therein. 1 rhich humanity and true policy may require. ” Iv adhering to this principle, so clearly and for- c ibly expressed by the fathers of the Coostitu- % on, we shall 'best promote the stability of the Inion, and the final emancipation of the slaves lemselves. I I shall conclude by offering you the following j •ntiment: • I The State of Pennsylvania—SIher demo- d icy, in times to come, as it has done in times A ivt, hold the balance, with steady judgment and lightened patriotism, between the opposite ex- t ernes of consolidation and disunion. MR. CLAY. Mr. Clay arrived at Trenton on Thurs<ja, and lodged with Governor Southard. ||e w'4% on the following day waited on by the corpor*. I tion of the city, and in their name addressed by Henry W. Green, Esq. the Recorder. Or j Saturday morning, about eighty gentlemen Id; | this city in the steam boat William Penn, char ; tered for the purpose, and proceeded to Bristol: 'at which place Mr. Clay and his family had ar rived by the Philadelphia and Trenton rail road, conducted by Joseph Mcllvain, Esq and Go vernor Souiliard. Alter the departure of the boat from Bristol, the company sot down to a ' dinner, at which David Paul Brown, K'q. pre. sided, assisted by Capt. Meany and Mr. Piers. Several clever addresses were made, in which wit and good sentiment predominated, a fnrml | who was of the party, speaks of the scene o; board the steam boat as one highly gratifying.— Mrs. Clay and children were accumpanied bv Miss Southard. On arriving at K^ington, a committed w» appointed to proceed in the steam b iat with tie ladies to Cliesnut street wharf where the car ' riage of John Sergeant, E»q. would be in atttn dance i j The Company landed with Mr. Clay, at Bros ii nins’s wonrf, where a large number of citizens [ on horse-back and in barouches, were drawn up in open file to receive the distinguished guest, Mr Clay entered a beautiful barouche, drawn 1 by four handsome cream colored hows, and Mathew Carey. K-q the lion. John Serjjnn; and his honor the Mayor accompanied him. The marshals then proce-dpd to form the procession, though they were several tunes interrupted bv ■ the citizen# of Kensington pressing forward to greet Mr. Clay. The following is the order nf the proee?<i«*n: Chief Marshal, George \V. Jones, followed by about fifty gentlemen on grev horse#—then the guest—then a large num ber of barouches, with about one hundred gen tlemcn—to then; succeeded about live hundred gentlemen on horse back, the whole in the most perfect order. We have never had more occasion to romp!. ment the direction of any procession, with m»re earnestness and truth than that of Saturday.— The whole was formed in a manner to reflect the highest credit on the chief marshal and his ai sistant*. Windows and side walks by which the procet sinn passed, were crowded, and the guest«» greeted with warm and hearty cheering* The procession moved through the streets in them der prescribed, and shortly after four u'tio'L I' M. arrived at the United States Motel. Here the street# were closely crowded, and the "tej* of the U. S. Bank presented a most imposin' I array of citizens, rising in gradation from the M<le I walks to the pillars of the building. When Mr. I Clay descended from the carriage, he was enthu I siastically greeted; and after the cavalcade hail I filed oft.'Mr. C. appeared on the portico of iht I hotel and bowed to the citizens. 1 We never witnessed so truly a splendid pi I ratle in Philadelphia. The elite of the city all'll county were there, and the whole were marshal I ed without fife or drum; no music attended the I procession; nothing extraneous was brought tu I produce an excitement; it was the *pn»i»neoui I movement of *• me people” towards a lailhiui I friend. I Mr. Clay has accepted the offer of Council* to I meet the citizens at the Hall of Independence. I where the city authorities will also meet him I" I offer their salutations.-?Phil. V. S. Gazette- I DRAM S THIS DAY J New York Consolidated Lottery, I Kxtra Class No.'iSfor 18i5. I To be drawn in tbe City of New York on WedTK«.»> fl November 27 fl CAPITAL PRIZE $12,500! fl Tickets r4; halves 2 00; quarters 1 00. ■ Delaware & North Carolina Lottery, I Kxtr* Class No. 22 for I8> , B To be drawn at Wilmington, Delaware, on Thun o'. ■ November 28 I CAPITAL P’UZS $8 039 fl Tickets #2; halves l 00; quarters 0 50. fl To behad in a variety of numbers ol fl J. (IOHSS, I lottery y2i Krcluing*Broker. n/lAirs mis DAY fl New York Consolidated Lottery, fl Kxtra OIh*s No 05 for 18.13, , ^B Will bedrawn in thet.ity of New Voifc oi» Wednt *->'■! November 27 fl| G6 Number fatten)—10 Drawn Italia'-' |E| CAPITAL PRIZE $12,500. H Tickets #4; halve* i 00; quart! rs 1 00 fl| Delaware and North Carolina Lottery, H Kxtra Class No 22 for 1811 HB To be drawn in Wilmington, Del. on ''liurulv,' t't flX CAPITAL PRIZE $8 000 ■ Whole tickets %i 001 Oh; quarters« flj On s dein great varB^Biy fl JAS. KIOSDAN; ■ tJncurrent Notes and Foreign 0<d't porchfl Land fur . ■ IOFFKU for sale my Plant *tion culled CIO "‘fl MIND, lying in the County of Prince M miles dislunt from Alexandria and Wa.li ' g HI contains fl 1*00. -7 f " ^wi', I ivM ilas on it a large I)\VLLW- ■ MwTfl^HOUHR, Bsrn, and other improve™- ■ SBlfeiMrKrrJy J veil tilled, and for several years past J, fl ise of clover and plaster; tbe effects ol w " fl srheremore visible, or more fully proven. • 3njj:H :d into field* of sn equal and convenient »,z • £ fl| jer the best enclosures. This Plantation is I L 4fl id e red imonr the best in the upper country, fl ion is healthful and beautiful. , i r;fl As purchasers wi.l viewr the premises beforem*^ fl n offer, farther particulars tfe deemed u fl fdesired, immediate possession m*> oeg . "fl mmm a ,1,1 In me (nost D*ld) m»y be „ ■ hit place. CHARLES SHIRLEY Richmond City, Oct. 10th, 1823. N H. In my absence, Mr. Edmund New * u n the premises, will attend to gentleme ^ ^ t iew the premises. „ __ James ft. ttunneU, dentist; [1ESPRCTFULLY informs the eit.ze• kfj »t Ll> ors of Alexandria that he msy he ' Wedrilt lr. A Newton’s Hotel on the first and *■ .j 2 p >1 »y in every month, from9 o’clock A. • j,et*ee' II letters addressed to Dr. G st his 0 *, jiouir le United States’ Bank and the!},oielf A1 Washington City, or left at Mr. Newton s landria, will be punctually attended jan 2—eWedtf