By EDGAR SNOWDEN. __
D.ilv paper - - - - S3 per annum,
'•j-itry paper - - - 5 per annum.
Tne AL SX AN Dill \ GAZETTE for the coun
try is printed on Tuesday, Thursday, and
Saturday. , ,
All advertisements appear in both papers, and
are inserted at the usual rates.
LATEST FROM EUROPE.
By the arrival of the packet ship Rhone,
Captain Rockett, from Havre, Paris papers to,
the 23d of October, have been received. These
papers contain London dates one day later than
were before received.
The Gazette de France of the 22ud of Octo-,
ber states, that Mr. Livingston had a long con
versation with M. de Rigny, the French Mims-1
ter lor Foreign Affairs.
The Chamber of Commerce of Ltilt, nave
published an elaborate manifesto disapproving,
by a lengthened series ol arguments, of th
late liberal measures ot commercial regulation
of the French government. 1 his manifesto
appears to have created among the ministerial,
journals no small uneasiness. ,
Accounts from Dieppe, Boulogne, and Havre, J
state that considerably d.un.ige was done •>
violent tempests-at these ports. The terrace ot
the bathing liou -e at D.eppe had been umlritiii-(
ned in many place-;. x\t Havre considerable
damage uu* uoeo done. , c'
Tne coutlagraiion of the British Houses of j
Parliament had created an intense sensation in
** Portmsrttese dates, both from Lisbon and Opor
to are of the I2tn ol October, but the news tney |
imparl are mere modifications of our previous
advices. Ttie army was so well disposed to
wards ihe present s ate ol the G .verument, that
not the slightest apprehension of disaffection
exited, should Don Miguel make the rash at
tempt to enter the country. I he harvest ms
oee« aounuuiu. .
On the Sth October, Prince Mettcrnich gaee
a magnificent entertainment, to celebrate the
25th anniversary of his olficial fife as Austrian
minister for loieign affairs.
Lord Lansdowne, and the late British Am
bassador to Berlin. Lord Minto, have met in
Paris: it is supposed in consequence ol the la e
measures of the Prussian Court respecting du
ties which will materially affect the long > omi
nancy of English commercial interests on the
continent. Lord Minto has been definitively re
called I rum Berlin, it is said, in consequence
The Kina of Bavaria arrived at Home dn tin
9th on a visit to the Pope. _
Spanish affairs had assumed no "^ aspect.
Zumalacarreguy is slated to have tak™»n
se^.on ol Calahorra, a small town at the r n
trance of Castile, two leagues Iron. Logrono.—
The acquisition, cannot be important.
A l“ue, from Combo, in .be L..«er Pyrenees
states that “Gen. Mina is still there. His health
has undergone u considerable change for the
bSL.W^hU friends and medical attendants
believe that in a lew days he will he able to entei
upon the campaign. He has however not be n
allow'ed to resume lus usual food, thougo
mounts on horseback and talks very cheerlu ly
of hi.nselfnnd his prospects.
ion ol every body, u capital fault has been cu n
milted by the Spanish Government u. net giv
in 'to Mina the undivided command over the it
veiled provinces. Half the chances o success
are thrown away by tins hall distrust, half con
‘•Th>’ rei iforcements which "ere attendant
on die armv of Hie Uueen, have arrived at
B«v r e This news, brought by eye witness
es'.‘s ‘ nil tiled by die Spanish authorities.’
In Km*hind, a privy council was held on the
20th October, h»r tin- purpose ol entering into a
full examination «*f all the circum-dances con
nected with the origin of the lire that recent
ly destroyed the two houses ol parliament, .no
one connected with the public press was present,
and the only person allowed to take notes was
Mr. Gurnev. the stenographer—it being the in
tention of government that the proceedings shall
not be made public until the investigation is
brought to a clo-e. It is understood, howt u , ,
that there does not exist the slightest reason to
suppose that the fire arose from any thing but
an accidental cause. It "as determirmu to pm
rogue Parliament on TlmrsJay, tlie-dd, in one
of'the Committee rooms ol the Lords, " Inch lias
escaped uninjured. .
A U many places have ..proposed n
which the Parliament may assemble; hut .t is
probable that the offer made by his Majesty
of St. James’s Palace, will be ^cejmjd. |
It h is been proposed as u mp to O Connell, i
and to stop die cry tor the repeal of the Union so
embrassingtoMin s era. that the In P rial l aiiia
ment should meet in Dublin, m n temporaly si ^
sion. The old Irish Parliament House now
employed as die Bank of Ire and, could be fit- |
ted up at a Mile expense, and it is said to be the |
most magnificent hall of legislation in the world.
A letter from Berlin states, that the octm
who have treated his case, despair of saving ie
voune Duke ofCumberla lid’s ey e sight.
y Tne Committee of the StocK Exchange of
London maintain unalterably their resolution
not to admit officially the Spanish funds-so
long as the creditors of the Cortes shall not hare
obtained saturation. fT;
The magistrates of the county of Tipperary,
residing in the Barony of Clan W llham, have
applied to the Lord Lieutenant to proclaim mai -
tia! law in that ilistrict, which is exceedingly
disturbed. His Excellency has refused to em
ploy so rigorous a measure to establish tranqui
lity^ This alone proves the judicious policy i
the Marquis of Wellesley, and his aversion to
The Ship Roscoe, Delano, has also arrived
at New York from Liverpool, bringing London
dates to the 24lh and Liverpool to the 25th in
Correspondence nf the Journal of Commerce.
Liverpool, Oct. 25.—The sales of Cotton, week i
ending the 24th amount, to 37.000 bags, 1600 on
speculation, ami to-day there is a fair demand.
Prices are | a H higher than oti the 17th. 1200 (
bbis. Pot ashes have been sold at 26 6 a 27 b, j
and for pearls, 30 a 31.
TThis advance has been already stated in our
orevious dates—Edts. J. of C.] . 1
P Liverpool, Oct. 23.—Cotton nas been in brisk
as# r,ia,vn .w?s
'lS#'Oct’ 23.-St“i>onbngo Coffee 46 a
it. S. Bank shares £23 10._
ft has been discovered in England that the 1
common Congou or black teas, are changed to
c een by a chemical process, and sold as green
feas. Excise officers have made several seizures.
The Committee of the House of Represents-1
lives of Georgia, to which w as referred so much ,
of the Governor’s Message us related to the Ci- f
tation ol the Supreme Court of the United
States, has made two reports, as customaiy
now-a-days, a majority and minority report.
The first, we presume, speaks the opinion of the ;
Union party, and the latter the Nullifiers. 1 he
first contains the principle of Nullification, a
little disguised—the latter openly and avowedly.
We see no other difference between them. The
majority report concludes with the following
Your committee impressed with these views,
respectfully recommend for adoption the follow
Resolved by the Senate and house of Uepie
sentatives of the State of Georgia in General
Assembly met, That they view with feelings ol
deep iegret, another attempt to interfere w ith j
the udufinistration of the criminal laws of this:
State by the use of the process of the supreme j
court of the United Stit< s.
Resolved, That the right to punish the perpe-;
trators of crimes committed within the jurisdic- j
tion and chartered limits of a State, is one ol
those residuary rights, the exercise <tf which is |
of vital importance to the domestic peace and ;
internal economy of such State, and the piacti* j
cai operation ot which can in no w ise conflict j
with the essential rights or interests of her co-i
Resolved, That his Ex eliency the Governor |
be, and he is hereby requested to communicate
tiy express to the Sheriff ol Mutiny comity, tin
detenuination of this State to euloi ce hei 11 ini-:
ina! laws; and that such orders be issued by liim j
to that officer, as will ensure the exec i ion of j
the laws in the case of James Graves, coin act
ed of murder.
Resolved, That the Sheriff of said county be,
ami he is hereby authorised ami empowered to
employ a guard of armed men, if he shall deem ,
the same necessary, to carry into execution the
Resolved, That his Excellency the Governor,
and all other officers of this State he, and they
are hereby required io avoid any st« p by which
the State of Georgia may ho made a party to
the case souaht to be made before the supreme
court of the United States by the said process of
Arrival of tiie Constellation.—Tlie I'nit
ed States frigate Constellation. Captain Read,
from the Mediterranean station, came in
into our Capes on \\ ednesday last, and, the
weather being thick and boisterous, anchored
on the Middle Ground, until ye»terduy morning,
wlien site weighed and stood up to the bite of
Craney Island, where she is now anchored.
The Constellation left Mahon the 2d October,
and Gibraltar the 13th; and since leaving the
Western Islands lias had remarkably bad wea
The cholera, which had prevailed in Spam
during the summer, reached Mahon about the
middle of September, at which time the Constel
lation was in that port, and we regret to state
that the disease broke out among her crew.—
From the time the Constellation lelt Mahon un
til she had been nine days in the Atlantic the
disease continued to prevail; the number ol ca
ses during that time amounted to between nine
ty and a hundred, and the number of deaths to
nineteen, including passed midshipman IIoratio
G. Myths, of South Carolina, the only officer
who fell a victim to this fatal disease.
The United States ship Helaxcare. Commo
dore Patterson, was on the coast ol Syria, and
was expected to leave Alexandria shortly for
Mahon, touching at Tripoli and Tunis. The
schooner Shark, Lieut. Commandant Paulding.
hail arrrived at Malta from Alexandria, and
1 was also expected at Mahon. The frigate I'uil
I eri Slates, Captain Mallard, was at Smyrna, gi
ving convoy to merchant vessels. It was re
ported that the United Slates ship John Adams.
Captain Connor, had passed Gibraltar, bound
The Constellation lias brought over tlie fine
marble statues, emblematical ol Peace and IL/r
intended to ornament the Capitol of the l nited
States. They were executed, it will be recol
lected, by that admit able artist Lons Persico. i
and are said to be splendid specimens of sculp- I
tore As the work of the artist is exhibited in a
back view of the figures as well a^ in front, it is
expected that they will be placed in the Hall of
the House of Representatives, on each side of I
the Speaker’s Chair, and not in the vacant ni
chesol the Rotunda, as has been surmised. M.
Persico has also executed a fine bust of Gene
ral Jackson, which is iSso on board the < ’onstel
lation. M. Persico himself accompanies these
valuable memorials ol his genius, to Washing
ton, whether the Constellation is ordered to con
vey them.— Norfolk Herald.
BONAPARTE’S OFFICERS IN AMERICA
| From (fte Military ami Xaral 1 1a"azin°.~\
A short time after the battle of Waterloo, ma
ny French officers of the late Imperial Guards,
seeking refuge from the hostilities ol the Bour
bons, came to the United States; among whom
were the illustrious individuals who composed
Ihe Emperor’s stafT—Marshal Grouchy, Gene
rals Lallemand, Lelebvre Desnonetles, and
others of similar rank. Suddenly thrown out
ol their brilliant grades, and scarcely rid of the
dust of their last engagement, they repaired to
Philadelphia, where they observed till the eti
quette of rank and distinction, with military
punctuality, as iu the glittering camp of the
Being in their company at a boarding house,
I had an opportunity of hearing their various
opinions and private notions. Around the di
ning table were seated some twenty officers; a
precious group of the remains of the grand ar
my. Marshal Grouchy addressed his aid upon
the propriety of cutting off his mustachios.—
“ Colonel,” said he, “ coupcz run moustaches! we
are in a country in which we must conform to!
its manners and customs.” “Ah!” replied the!
Colonel, with tears in his eyes and rubbing
down his mustachios, “I cannot, General, these t
wore at Jena, Marengo, and Auterlitz; amputate
I any limb, but suffer my mustachios to remain
where they are.” *‘ Well,” replied Grouchy,
“ abide with the consequences; you will see hun
dreds of l*iys at your heels, like another Pour
“Major, said another General, “cense to
wear your heavy cavalry boots and spurs;
they will attract the eyes of the citizens, and
throw great ridicule upon vou.” “ I'rntre Saint
i Gris!”" replied the little Major, “they are the
I same I wore at Waterloo; 1 am too much at
tached to them.” “ Fh, bien, Messieurs,” spoke
! General Lelebvre,“let the mustachios and spurs
be worn, the owners will soon be glad to get rid
( of them.”
“Tres bien,” exclaimed an old weather-!
i beaten Captain, (who was continually drawing
on a piece a paper a host of little Napoleons.) “but
our uniforms must not be worn,as we are no long
er in France.” Let us preserve them,” said Mar.
shalG—for the return of our Petit Corpo
ral ” f Napoleon was in the army lamilarly tai
led the little Corporal.] “ All***! HemanT
cttnC (we must submit)exclaimed Lallc manrt.
• Although it was a pleasing sight to ''dness so
many distinguished officers, who had swelled
the roll of their country’s fame, and had figured
upon the theatre of war, during the most d sas
trous campaigns, yet there was a melancholy
pleasure in viewing these heroes of niodtin
days, in a strange land, far from their impel m
master, whom they continued to adoie.
Many years have passed since these veteians
were pining upon these peaceful shores, ai
from “ la belle France.” In the course of time,
they have all been recalled, with the exception
of General Ilenry Lullemand, author of the
well known “ Treatise on Artillery lor the Unit
ed States Army,” who died at Burlington, New
Jersey; and Lefehvre Desnouettes, who peiisli
ed with the Albion, on his return to Europe.
It is a happy circumstance for history to le
cord, that, although France murdered the I mice i
de la Moskwa.'(Ney,) the “bravest of the |
brave,” and the immortal Labeydoyere. she has
received with open arms her glorious sons ot
immortality, who continue to enjoy the honois
due to their rank. __ '
xr_j=* We are requested to announce Pntt.il’ N.
Amiss as a candidate to represent the C ounty of
Kappahauoek in the next General Assembly of
We are authorised to announce to the
voters of the Congressional District composed
of the counties of \\ estmoreland, Kichmond,
Northumberland. Lancaster, King George Staf
ford and Pi ince William, that John Tauafkuko.
; Esq., has, in compliance with the wish of many
j voters, consented to become a candidate at the
I next election of a Representative foi that l)is
i rict in the Con«rre*!s of the I nited States,
DHA Iftf THIS DA )
Grand Consolidated Lottery, Class 22 for 1834,
To bo drawn at the City Hall, in Hie City of
Washington, on Tuesday, November 25
HIGHEST PRIZE $-20,000'
And 75 of 51,000
Tickets 85 00; halves 2 50; quarters 1 25
On sale in great variety by
fCT* Cncurrent Notes and Foreign Gold pur
DHA U S THIS DA Y
Grand Consolidated Lottery. Class 22 for 1S31,
To he drawn at the City Hall, in the City of
Washington, on Tuesday, November 23
CAPITAL PRIZE $20,000,
And 75 of $1,000
Tickets 83 00; halves 2 50; quarters 1 23
For sale, as usual, in great variety, by
,50*. S3. CLAItKR'
(Siisn nf the Flag of Scurht and Gold.) King ft
Alexandria, L>. C.
DR A MS THIS DA Y
Grand Consolidated Loth ry, Class 21 for 18*34.
To be drawn at the City 11.ill at Washington,
on Tuesday, November 25
HIGHEST PRIZE $20,000.
And 75 of $1,000
Tickets $5 00; halves 2 50; quarters 1 25
To be had in a variety of numbers of
j. w. vioi.i/rr.
Lottery and Exchange Bkoker,
Sear the corner of Kins ami Fayette Streets,
Alexandria. P. C*.
DRAMS THIS DA >
Grand Consoliilated Lottery, Class 22 for 1S3I,
To be drawn at the City Hull, in the City of
Washington, on Tuesday. November 25
HIGHEST PRIZE 20,000 DOLLARS.
And 75 of $1,000
Tickets $5 00; halves 2 50; quarters 125.
To be had in a variety of numbers of
feitlm/ if* F.rchanse Hroker. Alr.canilna._
VALUABLE PROPERTY ON LEASE,
rjn il E subscriber, being desirous of leaving
I the District of Columbia in the spring, will
lea e the premises on w liicli lie at present resides.
Tins valuable property is so well known
ML to the inhabitants of tlie District (by Hie
name of MILliUR.VS LANDING,) that a mi
nute description is not necessary. It w ill be suffi
cienttosay that to a poison of capita! and enter
prise, there aVo a vai iety of pursuits, all of which
may prove profitable—such as fishing a winter
ami spring seine, making brick, (there being an
inexhaustible bank of clay of the best kind;)—
the shore being bold, and the water deep, per
sons could ship them at a small expense; tend
ing a large market garden, <Slc. &c. There is a
variety of Fruit on the premises. The princi
pal Dwelling is of brick, as are principally all
the other buildings. This property is not more
than fifteen minute’s walk from the Market
House. MOSES HEPBURN.
I will sell any of my property in the town
of Alexandria, or the City of Washington, or
Fairfax County. MOSES HEPBURN,
THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE
rII FIAT the subscriber of Alexandria County,
a in the District of Columbia, has obtained
from the Orphan's (Joint of said County, letters
of administration on the personal estate of Ed
ward McLaughlin, late of said County, deceas
ed. All persons having claims against said de
cedent are hereby warned to exhibit the same
to the subscriber on or before the 15th day of
November, 1835, or they may by law he exclud
ed from all benefit to said estate. Given under
my hand, this 15th Nov., 1831.
Administrator of E. McLaughlin,
A STRAY HEIFER.
Came to the Union Farm, (near
I Mount Vernon,) some time since, a
* young RED HEIFER, with a bell
her. 1 he owner is requested to
take her away, and pay all costs and charges. 1
Apply to Samuel Shuster, on said farm,
nov 22—eo3t ‘_
A REWARD of ten dollars will he paid for
the apprehension and securing in jail a
negro boy named SIMON. He is well known
in Alexandria, having lived the present year
with Mr. Hugh Leddv, the baker, from whom
he absconded. Simon is 17 or 18 years of age,
slender made, black complexion, 5 leet 7 or S
inches high, and carried with him a variety of
clothing, needless to describe. Those in ordi
nary use show evidence of the bake house,
nov 22—eo3t JULIA TERRET,
Fairfax county, Va.
OPEN, daily, from 10 to 12 o’clock A. M. and
from 3 to 5 P. M jan 2i
' ALKXANJJHI A
TUESDAY MORNING, NOV. 23, 1834.
At a public meeting of the citizens of Alexan- ,
dria. held at the Town Hall on the 21th instant,
in relation to the proposed Chesapeake and ;
Ohio Canal Convention, Bernard Hooe, the
Mayor of the town, was called to the C hair, and
Edgar Snowden appointed Secretary.
The proceedings of the meeting of the citizens
of Alleghany county, Maryland, being read, on
motion of George II. Smoot, the following pre
amble and resolutions were unanimously a
Whereas at a public meeting, held in the town
of Cumberland, in Alleghany County, Mil. on
the 18th day uf October last, the citizens there
of did recommend at said meeting, that all
States. Towns and Counties, interested in the
further extension and completion of this great
national work, should meet in general Conven
tion at the city of Baltimore, on the Sth of De
cember next, for the purpose of carrying into
effect, such measures as may promote the spee
dy completion of the Chesapeake and Ohio C a
nal to the Coal Mines: and wheieusthe citizi ns
of this town feel, in common with theii fellow
citizens of the District, Maryland, Virginia and
Pennsylvania, and the Western States, a deep
interest and solicitude in the early completion of
said Canal: Therefore
Hesolud, That this Meeting considers the
, Chesapeake and Ohio Canal as an enterprise of
I great national, as well as local, impoitance,
and intimately connected with the present and
1 future prosperity of the Town of Alexundiia.
Handled, That a Committee of Seven, in
connexion with the Mayor, he appointed by the
Chair to represent this Town in the said Con
vention to be held at the City ol Baltimoie on
the eighth of December next.
The Chair then appointed the following gen
tlemen to compose the Delegation, viz: Phineas
! Janney, A C. Cazenove, It. I. Taylor,Thomson
i F. Mason, Christopher Neale, G. 11. Smoot, and
The following resolution was submitted and
It,solved, That, this Meeting considering the
Town of Alexandria the natural tei initiation of
the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, the Delega
tion appointed be requested to set before tl e
Convention, in any way they may think proper,
the interests of the town in connexion with that
great work, and the other important interests
it is calculated to advance.
On motion, it was
Itesolved, That the proceedings of this meet
ing be published.
On motion, the meeting then adjourned.
II. HOOF., Chairman.
Edgar Snowden, Sec’y.
The U. States Frigate Constellation, ('apt.
1 Rear,—whose arrival at Norfolk is noticed in
another column,—is in the I'otomac River,
> bound up to Washington. _
Mr. Wilde of Georgia, having been invited to
a public dinner by his friends in Augusta, has
written a characteristic letter in reply, declin
ing the invitation. It is rather egotistical, and
; somewhat affected—but, on the whole, contains
much wit and good sense. We are sorry that,
after the ensuing session, we are to lose Mr.
Wilde from his seat in Congress.
Interesting Ceremony.—The remains of
twenty-eight seamen and marines, who perished
by the explosion of the United States Receiving
Ship Fulton, at New York, in June, 1829, were
disinterred and removed on Wednesday last,
under the escort of a marine guard, followed by
the officers of the station, and a detachment of
seamen and marines, to the Naval Hospital bu
rving ground, and deposited in a stone vault
prepared for the purpose, preparatory to the
erection of a monument to their memory.
The appearance of Mrs. Butler’s forthcoming j
work is becoming the subject of very general
interest. It appears from the following para* ;
graph, extracted from the Boston Statesman, '
that the public will not be kept much longer in
suspense. The editor says—i; This book will be (
issued from the press, verbatim el literatim, from
Mrs. Butler’s original notes, penned at the time j
of which she speaks. The London edition will
be word for word, the same as the American
edition; the printed sheets being sent from Phil
adelphia as soon as worked off, to the English
publisher. The publication will be .simulta
neous on both sides of the Atlantic. If on great
er familiarity with America, its manners and
customs, the first impressions of the authoress
are modified, it will he so stated in notes, with
out meddling at all with the body of the work.”
We learn from the Ohio papers that great
efforts are making in Michigan Territory pre-!
paratory to claiming admission into the Union
as a State. Some of those engaged entertain
the opinion that this can be done independent
of any action of Oo^ress. This claim appears
to u» untenable.
Election Riots in Mo.ntkeal.— We are sorry
to perceive that our Canadian neighbors carry
on their suffrage system” even more boistei
ously than we are sometimes in the habit of do
ing in these “ free and enlightened Republican
States.” \ ery gross outrages were perpetrated
by the populace during the recent elections, in
various places, and in Montreal the mobs were
guilty of very great and serious excesses—fire
arms havin'/ been resorted to.
The Washinton Globe claims Gen. Ripley of
Louisiana, and Gov. Reynolds, of Illinois,
members elect of the next Coni/ress, as
“ friends and supporters of the present Adminis- •
The Columbia Typographical ? ch-ty. ti,tn
their Committee, have opened a correspondent,*
with the employers of this ! >istt ict, in relation t„
the establishment of a regulation respecting ths
number of boys taken as apprentices to the
printing business—and aLo as to the adoption
of some system by which tliosc who are viciou<
degraded, immoral, or ignorant, may be
eluded from the printing offices. We approve
of the object that the Society has in view. |t
is time that the attention of employers, jour
neymen. and young men who are learning the
business by a regular course of instruction, and
fitting themselves to he useful and rospectable
journeymen, should take this matter into con
sideration. We should like to see the “ art." jn
this respect especially, to stand on elevated
Another thing that should be inquired into
and stopped, is, the permission sometimes allow,
ed in the low printing offices, to vagabond boys,
who stay long enough in one place to learn h««
to put together a few type, to rove from office'
to office, injuring the employers, corrupt^
their associates, and ultimately ruining them
selves. These “ruts'' should be “ferrtlted"
out of every “Chapel” by every printer, anda
mark should be set upon them and those that
Men and l’RiNCiei.Es.—The present Mayor of
Boston, the Hon. Theodore Lyman, jr., is a
Jackson man. He was elected without stren
uous opposition, and has filled his office uell.—
The recent election in Boston has shown that
the Whigs have the entire control of the city,
and yet at a meeting of the Whig commit
tees, Mr. Lyman has been unanimously no
minated for re-election, and the Boston papers
all announce the fact in strong teims of appro
It is now ascertained, from Yeiumiit. that
Henry K. James (Anti-masonic) has been elect
j ed to Congress from the loth district, by a ma
jority of about 105. Mr. James was chosen at
the same time to till the vacanc y in the present
Congress, occasoned by the death of Mr. firm
The citizens of New Orleans are quite offend
o.l with tin* Rev. Joel Parker, pastor of one of
the chinches of that city, win*, during an excur
sion last summer in the Eastern state- gave
them a character not consistent w ith their idea?;
and in case he should return they promise to
kick np a dust.
A mi: in can l iia.mi* aiuxe —The vine appears lo
be successfully cultivated for wine in the vicini
ty of Baltimore. Mr. G. Fitzburgli writes to the
| American that about 20,000 vines, principally
the llerbemonte, Lenoir, Catawba, Bland, and
I Isabella, all natives, have been planted within
the last 1 years. The American also acknow
ledges the present of a bottle of sparkling Her
bemonte, made in August 1S32, and bottled in
March lsu.'k which “ rexemhles clianipaigrein
color, flavor, and briskness, and is siipeiiorto
1 much that is sold under the fascinating name of
the French favorite.” It is declared to be th*
' /Hire juiet* of the native grape. The Curgun
! dy and Chanipaignc districts of France are
: about latitudes 17 18.
Mei ancii i.y SiiiewHECK.—The brig George P.
Stephenson, Captain Curtis, of and from Balti
more, bound to Bio Janiiiio, was capsized '*th
! inst. hit. 35 50, Ion. 71, in a gale, front XXIV.
I under a close reefed top-ail. The mainmast4
I and foretopmast were cut away, when slit* right
ed full of water—the hatches were broken open,
both boats stove to pieces, and every thing
washed from the decks, (.'apt. Curtis and F
wife, two seamen and .a boy, were drowned.
The 2 officers—Mr. Joseph Gravel and Joseph
Richardson—and the remainder of the cn»',
succeeded in la-hing them elves in the fore rut
ging. The next day the cook and one boy ,
ed; and the remainder survived on the wi<ik.
without a drop of water until the 1 Mb. at 1.1 • ^
when they were taken off by Captain I honn*»
It. Shapter, of the brig Corneiia, from hi" hi
The Rochester Democrat, of the istli in-fSnf,
!says—“We have had three days of extreme
cold weather, which lias made some ,e
in the canal, but not enough to stop the l
The Washington Globe says:
'•‘The doctrine” of the Presidentk f«dK
that, .should he indicate a desire, or is*"' •J'1'
der to a Secretary or other executiveJ
that he should do an act which that''"1" ,
lieved to be unlawful, it wouid be lass" j
to disregard it. t '
The Globe might have added, that t' ■’1 "
an executive officer believes it t«» i" ^
duty to disregard an order, to do an act w "t‘
he believes to be unlawful, the President
with believes to he his ow n sworn cl" v •"
the recreant from Office.
The following account of an awful cal-n* .
on the southern border of Louisiana, i- ^
from the Alexandria (Louisiana) lnt' “lc' ,u
of Oct. 29, just received:
“ Severe Gai.e.—The gale of the I'f'h -'T'^
her was attended with fatal consequences <
ny of the inhabitantson the seahord. * ^
two persons residing in one settleinon ‘r(
Mermentau, some six or eight miles r" .
Ocean, no less than twenty-five were <.
The swells in this river ha ve seldom bee*1 ‘
tr> exceed three or f"iir feet above ii -1 y
hut on this occasion the inundation. ‘
an inroad of the sea, was more than
Carrying destitution to all befbieit. *' ■ k,
the inhabitants souglu safety in the tops ^
largest trees/hoping to escape the
destruction of tfie water; but these hop»s (
of short duration, for the trees were ufn ri8j
prostrated by tfu* wind, and the ,,n 'V ijj.
people buried in the very element the)
tempted to escape.”
BLANKS AND PAMPHLETS^
Pirnted, with neatness <Si despatch, at thd
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