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Alexandria gazette. [volume] (Alexandria, D.C.) 1834-1974, October 23, 1836, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025007/1836-10-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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4 M3 X A X !
-Liv BUG A i^SNOWDE^._!
~~ Tt’RMS.
. $S per annum
Daily PaP*r ’ 5 per annum
Country paper_- __ F
rrh#k at WUKI V GAZB l T ^°r ti»c j
1 country^Vs or! n ted on Tuesday, Thursday,.
AU advertisements appear in both papers, a-'b ;
are inserted at the usuai rates.
—COTTON MAXUFACTU18ES. j
t„ England, in 1531, the number of spiadW
«cr* 9 S33.0C0; in France 3i millions, while m
the United States there were but l| ml.noiw- ,
Aru| in the same year there were imported into |
this country, cotton goods from Eng an o ^ .
value of 85.200,000. from trance SI,>00,0°°.
and from Germany 3300,000, making a total of
SO 600.000. this large sum, expended «mon
ourselves instead of being sent out of the toun
try, might have given employment to H v< ,
number of persons and been the source of h
to many more. The fact also proves that a.eic
is abundant room for the P» ofiiatue empioy men
of a greater amount of capital
branen of business foi with om > - P
duty if the foreign manufacturer can afford to
send’ Ids fabrics to this market, we. saving toe
ciutv both upon the raw material and upon
cloths, can certainly safely increase me qua .td>
of our manufactures and afford to unde.-seil
him in our own mark, is. Besides these advan
tages. our exports ot codon fabrics h ue been
gradual'e increasing from 1526 when mey a
mounted to but little over one million of ,.oours
untd the present time.
A ^ « A1^ A
In 1S33 the exports amounted to
of which S 1.000,000 were to South America and ;
‘Mexico; 8120,000 to India ami A Inca; fc2i;» 00U
to China, and SS6.000 to the W e*t Indies. Aow
with ail tlie advantages of our con id tv hi hian- j
ufuctaring, with the opening ot these and Ot. er ,
markets far our goods, with the increasing n«e ,
and demand in our own Country and abroad, j
and tiie increasing popularity of Arm-u.m
manufactures, can any doubt remain annul the j
stability and the profit of cotton manufac utest
in the United States, and especially m Aev. .
England. led it be remembered mat ve have
confined ourselves principally to the mauutac
ture of coarse goods, but as the buMm :
ces. the higher and more valiium qua-Mies o ,
fabrics wili become the subject o. attention, by
which new employment will be g^en to s •*
and ingenuity, and new markets opened to toe
manufactures of our enterprising and miietati*
cable countrymen. The same causes vine i
have built up the cities of Liverpool and Man
chester, in England, of Glasgow ant. 1 m
Scotland, and give employment to a m i ion and
more of persons in those countries, are now in
operation among us, and under tie fostenng
protection of our free institutions, the security
of property, an energetic spirit, and increasing
skill and improvements, are destined to diffuse
wealth and prosperity widely over our land.
The following progress of a pound of cotton,
extracted from the English Monthly Magazine,
will rv't he uninteresting. ** I here v as sent to
London lately from Paisley, a small piece o.
Muslin, about one poun 1 weight, the uistoi y of
which is as toilows:—The woM came from the
East Indies to London; from London it went to
Lancashire, where it was maumactu ed into
yarn; from Manchester it was sent to Paisley,
where it was woven; it was sent to Ayrshire
next, wiiero U wu* uotUuuicu; it was then ton*
market, from the time when it was packed in
India, till it arrived comp! to in the merchant's
warehouse in Lomlon: u O ther it must have
bet a com ci ed o0h0 miles bv sea, nearly 1000
by land, and have contributed to reward the
labor of noiriv 130 perse,ns, whose rcrvices
wore nevossary to tne carriage and mamifac
tine of this small quantity of cotton, and by
v fi c!i tne value has been advanceil more than
2000 per cent.”- Portlumt Mr.
Pirsns if Viktl k—Among thr* ii>t of persons
to whom were recently decieed the Monthyon
pnzos of the French Academy for virtuous at *
tions. the tejlowii g cases are mentioned. CJu
d.ne Treble received a medal of If00 francs
value. Tics woman had devoted her whole
time, all her property, to primary in tiuction.
w;:h nit any other recompense tnau the pleasure
of teaching the little shepherds to read. Those
children she fed and taught, and now, though
grown dccieeid, leaning o»i two crutches. li
ning at a oistafl, she s’i’i continues her nod e
and modest business. Jeanne Paselle, aho re
ceived a modal of 1000 francs value. This wo
man during twenty years, was the nurse of her
father, and was compelled every time he took
nourishment, to force open with her feeble hands
his mouth w Inch was convulsively pressed to-*
gethcr, from whence a torrent of blood flowed
and in the effort her own fingers were sadly la*:
c< rated, and finally became entirely mutilated
Another prize of similar value was decreed to
the widow Anconin, the daughter of a sea can.
tain, and whose husband had been master of a
coasting vessel. She without any fortune hv
her own labor alone had supported, nursed ai d
assisted for fifteen years, six children of a sis- ‘
t-r. and the husband of that sisler, who had fab i
ien into decrepitude. i
i ne two first prizes of four thousand francs
each, belonged of right to Larence Queter a
fisherman of Douai. who at filteen years of age
• iau already saved the lives of twenty-nine per
sons and to Louisa Hence Manard, a youni la
dy born rich and destined to a life of ease and
pleasure, v\nohad chosen charity as her onlv
pleasure—this was her vocation, her hope, and
her reward. At the age of nineteen, when one
is so happy in living for happiness, or f»rthe
hope of gaining it, she thought only of others
and fed at that time two hundred families._
Nicholas Plege received a prize of two thousand
irancs. i nis man was by trade a rope-dancer,
and used the agility he had learned in his pro
- tession in striding over burning joists and shak
ing rafters, and running from danger to dan
ger to save men wherever there were men to
be saved The imprudence of a servant at
A encon had set fire to a bouse in that city.
The unfortunate man perished in the flames
notwithstanding the efforts of Ple^e to save
Ml» j • j j s for gaining6,! I?r?ng" irfbU^fforts
1 he c.iildren of this servant were left without
support—and Piege, with bis burnt fee ' axe
a representation the evening before his din ar
tore, and devoted the entire proceeds of it tn , ,»
orphans. ‘ This rope-dancer, (as Mr. Nodier
the pri2.* distributor well remarks )WRq Rn ’
•client citizen," nex
i
MARYLAND. \'
from the Baltimore Patriot.
The proceedings of the puaiic meeting at .
Cumberland, breathe the spmt ^ t ' “'a
conn" ng from the glorious principles tnot am
mated the Patriots of the American Revolution.
Tliev ought to be followed up and responded to ;
throughout ali Maryland, from the tops of the
Allegany Mountains to the shores ot the bast. ;
We are rejoiced to see so many of the V an bu
ren party wresting themselves horn the yoke of .
the Dictator in this foul business against the
Peace, Honor, and Welfare of Maryland, and
especially do we recognise with unalloyed plea
sure, the veteran William McMahon, always a ,
distinguished leader in the Jackson ranks and
with whom may be classed the Hon. M b.
Sprig°\ iecentlv a popular Jackson meinbci ot
Congress, \vnensuvh men and their co patii
| ots turn their backs upon the mad and mischie
vous acts of their own party, and come to the
1 rescue of the State, the whole mass ot me hon
est portion of the Van Burcn party cannot tail
: to join the Republican party ot the State, wmc ti
j goes for ‘ Constitutional Reform and no ltevo
i lution.” #
Phesentmen r »r the Recusant l.lf.c. jk
The Cumberland Civilian Extra of Wednesday
h.st, contains a presentment, by the Grand Jury
of Allegany County of the eighteen recusant
Electors, which will be found in another partot
tliis day’s patriot. W hat gives additional foice
under the circumstances, to this verdict ol the
people, is thu fact, that a majority of the mem
|,ersot the Grand Jury are known and acknbw.
• edged t<» belong to the same political party with
i these recusant electors, whose conduct in u m
i sing to discharge the duty for which they were
chosen, th-y denounce as inimical to tue^pub.ic
! peace.'5 It is a voice potential, b om tne boi.y
of the county of Allegany ut utter i P
t.f the revolutionary course pursued by toese
••unlaithful public agents,” which must be heap .
and we liud will not be without its sanitary »-t
f, us. Surely the -Agitators” must see by this
•one that the people of Maryland are not >et
i j ... for devolution” and that therefore even
ep v'c h;<!" can !»ope nothing h ‘n» a farther pi o
sVcution ot. or longer resistance in, t!m revo
la ionary movement of the ‘vignteeu. * lt
racuomt conduct of these has been condemned
bV men of all parties, and is now presented by
a grand j irv era racing a maj why of their own
n Tjitica! faidi. II tlvy will not turn a deal ear
to ail the signs of the times, and to ah tne ttv
v{ru< tive commands cd the people, tlieir consti
tuents. let them ret-ace their id advised error.
a*»d return to the discharge ol their duty, .ike
trood citizens.
Cro n the Cunibeihid ( W ) ( icman
Great Public Meeting of the Citizens of M
l r cram, County, at the Court House in Cumber
land, Oct. 17, lS3G —In pursuance of public no
tice, an unusually large assemblage ol the pc<>
| of \iieiranv County, wish nit distinction ot
i.*o tv, convened at the Com t Ilou«e ;n the town
I of Cu.i.beilaia), on Monday the 17ihmst; [he
I meeting was organized hv calling M no Mc.Ma*
j h<m to the Chair, assisted by M«-shack Frost and
i Jusepn Diliey, and appointing John M. 13uchan
j an, Secretary, and Singleton Townsheud, as
sis*ant Secutary. , . .
The object of the meeting, winch was to take
Unto consideration the piesent important crisis
in our State affairs, wasstan d by P». S. rigman.
I T urns Dixon. (V. 15.) o! Frederick, have been
jca.led upon, addressed the meeting in an elo
iquent and forcible manner, repudiating, in the
strongest terms, the conduct of the eighteen re
. casant Senatorial Electors—denouncing the
* course recoin mended by them as leading dn t ct
i iv to collision and u.iiuiate Uioodched. On cou
j iv lUVVMii.^iyii u - O..V4 uviTji>>m*U lilt1 meeMlMy
i’i ms usual happy and eloquent manner, do
i pieting the depl uable condition in which tlm
j state will be thrown by a perse.verance in the
t course adopted by the recreant Electors. He
.sat down amidst the applause ot the meeting.
* /The veneraolo chairman of the meeting—
i M ni. McMahon, honest and true to the last,
next arose and implored the meeting in the
; name of God to pause and reflect before they
j took any step which could, by possibility, |ead
i to a Revolution—that lie hoped they would re*
; in ,:n brm, and stand by and sustain the Laws
am! Constitution of tiie State. He seemed very
; much affected, and appeared like a father ad •
! dressing his children, and in taking his seat was
enthusiastically cheered.
MicnarJ (.. Sprigg. then offered a preamble
and resolutions, which were unanimously *a
d(,Pte(i hy the meeting—(save the single dissent
ing voice of Mr. Daniel Biocher, the editor of
the Advocate.;)
JJ/tereas, it is provided by the Constitution of
this State, that "Electors of the Senate meet at
the City of Annapolis, °r such other place as
shall be appointed for convening the Legisla
tor, on the 3» d Monday ol Sepetombor, 17S1
and on the same day in every fifth year thereaf
tei, and they or any twontv-four of them, having
so met, shall proceed to eject bv ballot, either
onto! their own body or the people at lanm,
fifteen Senators, (nine of whom to he residents
on the Western and six to be residents on the
Eastern Shore,) men of the most wisdom, expe
rience and virtue, above twenty-five years of
nn<i residents of the State above three
whole years next preceding the election:” And
whereas !he people of the several counties in
:his State, under and in virtue of the above men
loned constitutional injunction, and to carry
he same into full effect, did on the first Monday
. ^ epternber last appoint Electors to meet on
;ine third Alorulay ol S^pt^mber, at the City- of
Annapolis, to elect a Senate for the State- And
i ulu'''?a? nineteen of Hie said Electors, when as
. smnb ed at the City ot Annapolis, on the third
| Monday in September, to elect a Senate, refused
t10 Hnalify, unless the majority of Hie Electors
, wou.d give them (the minority) the choice or
i appointment ofeight Senators, a majority of the
toenate—and, under a corrupt and fraudulent
■ conspiracy to dissolve the Government have
ZsiT" r,°n' ,lH‘ Elec'ora) College, w hereby
the fetate may be involved in all the horrors of
a levo.ution, an event which ought, above all
lings, to be deprecated by all uood citizenc*_
i 'vnefreas ** confidently believe, that any
userul ireform or alteration in the Constitution
i JVa:V. e^ecte^ in the way pointed out by
that instrument, or by a convention legally au
thorized, and that the end cannot be obtained
hy revolution, which the course adopted by the
minority of the Electors clearly indicates as the
measure they and their adherents are resolved
to pursue: and whereas we are utterly opposed
to a revolution, which may involve us in all the
frightful horrors of a civil war, tarnish the ho
nor of the State, blast her prosperity, and pro- 1
duce a state of things, the consequences of
which no man can forsee,—and hold in abhor
rence the conduct of men. who. elected by the
people to perform a specific duty, have basely
betrayed their trust, and brought the State to ,
in,K m°™?ntc>us crisis; and whereas, at the iate
election of Delegates to the A«senjW>% on the t
first Monday of this month, when tne conduct!
and views of the recusant Electors were lu ly
discussed and considered, the peoplet of Mary
land bv a large and decided majority of votes,
hive rebuked and condemned them, and have
niijfw-i in simoort of the Government oi in*
State, and against a revolution, by <^ctmg jo
the House of Delegates s.xtv-one out of eighty
members, opposed to t^e levolu • .
'"Therefore, Resolved. That we condemn the
conduct of the aforesaid i ecusant ■ ■ • .
having solicited and ootained the appo .tn.i nt
at the hands of the people, betrayed the tru
posed in them, by basely and tieacl - jL
fusing to attend the Electoral College #
joined bv their positive obligations to ) c ^
siitution) with a view to dissolve the Oovtrn
ment ot the State. .;n
Resolved, That we commie, n |
the State at this crisis. Ihe greatest of all con-,
ceivable calamities-that we deprecate t as
fraught with certain mischiefs, and recomm n
ed tons no. even in prospect by any coun e.b.il-.
lancing good, and that as peaceful ciltz* ns dc
vo,edly attached to our native and m op ed
State, and feeling a deep and abiding ntei > in
lie,- honor and prosperity, we solrmn.y p- '
ourselves to sustain the Government against any
revolution. , ._,u. t„hn
And. wnerras wo nave m*-.**.*^'.
S. Sellman, has returned to the Elector^ C<’h
lege, with a view to the appointment ol a b. t.ae
11 it?rt* for
Resolved, That we c m -ider his conduct in
th..t respect, as highly honorable and patno'ic.
' Resolved, That as we cannot approve, we
will not unite or co-operate in the meam. es ih
commended at some late meetings in hied, itch
County, as tending directly to anarchy and con
fusion, and we fervently hope that such rash
and imprudent counsels will be discou.ivnimoed
by the goon sense, viitue and patiion-m " ...
people, and lor this purpos- we recommend ilt.it
District Meetings be held throughout the Crntn.}.
On motion, the proceedings of the meeting
si-’ued t>y the officers, were dir. cted to hepm.t
ed’aiul copies sent throughout the State.
On motion, the m cling " as men adjout d.
* ,Vm. McMahon, President.
fMES1IACK KHOST. ) Vice
•Joseph Di.i.ev, S Pres’ts.
•J dm M. Buchanan, Seedy.
tSiugleton Townsend, Ass’t. Sect y.
_
Presentment of the Eighteen Ilecnsnnl
In/ the Grand Jury e>] Allegany County, . at
The Grand Inquest for the body of All-gain
Couniv being about to return to then h ones,
deem it their dutv, b tore they separate to take
some notice ot the causes which have led to t e
present momentous and alarming ci isis in the
public affairs of our Slate. Certain individuals,
entrusted by the people wi h the duty of appoint
j„.r a Senate for the Slat-, have reju-en to ex
cuse their trust, and have left the State wi.h-n
a Senate. The conduct ot those men is without
excuse or pallintion-tliey intended to secure
the tiiumph of a party, and failing m Imt, to
subvert the Government, and endangei the pub
lic tranquility. The Grand Jurois do, tliereloie,
Cliarlos M.icifilK Robert W a«on Caspei
Quynn. John Fisher, George E.l.coti Epbraim
; Bell, Joshua Vansant, John Evans, Geor-e A
'Thomas. Sami. Sutton. U ash. Duval. Ko d. 1 .
Keene, M. Fountain, Enoch Geoi ge, John B.
Thomas, Sprigu Harwood. I bos. lope trv
'ley Einthicum, as unfaithful public ugeu.s and
disturbers of the public pence.
George McCulloch. Foreman. Alex. King.
•Mat’s. Duckworth, Henry N. Shaw. ‘Jos Uii
l\nigfit, ihos. Bead, Henry White, *Godhev
Fazenhaker.
Cumberland. Oct. IS, JS36.
' |*Those marked wi’h \ stiir (*) are Van Bu
{lea —being 11 of the 20 Jurors.J
■■ _
< -
A Dill A nr ad Some weeks since certain
men known as Col. Wilson and Capt. Posthth
waileol Kentucky, who went to Texas with sun
dry volunteers from Kentucky, and aftewards
returning dissatisfied, published an expose of
affairs in that embryo republic, not the mod fa
vorable to the leading actors in tin* drama. To
this a certain Gen. Chambers, who advocates
1 exas with all his might, not only with his
sword, hut with his pen, replied, drawing a re
joinder from his two opponents calling him Pot
noon, Liar, and Coward; to which he replies
? ^ie wears a sword, and ilie spiiit
° . an Jacinto and the Alamo will direct its
point. A duoj will no doubt be the re.Mjit, but
there being three individual? engaged, we cannot
perceive how they are to manage matters, un
less they adopt Maryatt’s plan in Midshipman
Lasy; viz, make an equilateral triangle with
iie three combattanfs, one at each aiu.de; let
them fire together alter the approved fashion,
end. W i.son lire at Gen. Chambers, Gen. Cham
l^ers at Capt. Postlethwaite, and Capt. PostJetli
waite at Col. Wilson. i
7” l*1*5 arrangement, 1 heie might be the oh
jection that ('apt. Poslleihwaite ought not to lira
at Col. YY . as he has no quarrel with him; but
then, it must he remembered that the capt. gets
a shut from the (Jen., and il in turn he fired at
the Gen. the ( oi. would go sentt free and shot
free, getting his shot lor nothing. Therefore
there will be no way of managing it except to
let the shot go round on the above pian.
If the piospect suits the pugnacious gentle
men they are velcme to adopt it frec^of all
charge.— ff heeling limes.
Hack nr, the Comedian.— When Mr. Hackett
first went abroad, he was charged by hi< mater
nal and only surviving parent, to take steps ba
the establishment of hi< claims to a title and es
tate, to which he was supposed to be lawfully
entitled. Mr. H., how ever, returned to Ameri
ca without having taken any steps to ascertain
the lawfulness of his claims. When he went the
second time to Europe, his friends particularly
charged him to solve the doubts that existed on
the subject of his claims, by applying to the pro
per quarter. Mr. H. accordinuiir nrne.»oHAH
uuDim, (hi* family being of Irish extraction )
and on application to the Garter Kin- at Arms
to his great surprise, he was informed, after a
donhied ,Vh,?.’ tha' *,is.testimonials were un
do ubted-that: hisprogenitors, who were Barons
in their own right, emigrated to Holland nearly
a century and a half since, to fight the Slates
General. I pon this hint Mr. H. sailed fur the
Hague, and fortunately he encountered llie very
gentleman he was in search of |o procure some
information of his family. This gentleman was
Baron Von Hackett himself, upon whose demise
ta.e HR^a'„mHaSJ,e»,n0fkin'hiS,i,le3an‘‘
m V Baron Hackett has no family, and so
much pleased was he With his newly discovered
her and his “Yankee Stories.” that he has »c !
beZifulW’ hlnl *? America> and resides in a 1
Stmt. vanJa‘Co turnpike, about five
miles Horn J\ew York — Boston Post.
IMPORTANT EXPOSE.
The foilowin7~c^^°n de nce i• pu Mislmd
with a view of mtorming «d,ii-n?zen.
ner and means rPS0'le‘! II > iheir schemes
ol our State government, to c I
into effect. It is upon a subject h“« nJJ* eV,td,„
ly interests the welfare of t.ie whole Sta •
attempting to bring Allegany m o *
sures, however, these revolutions ■> * '
widely missed their object. I lie letti i of . lr.
Buchanan is highly ere'*.table to bim, a t 1
can he no doubt, that in relation to mis I'vvo
lutionary movement and tin* conduct o
eighteen recusant electors, it expresses the sen
timents of the people of Allegany county. Mr.
Buchanan is a Van Buren Delegate elect from
thi.s* county.— Balt. Pat.
( Circular to Mr. finch man.) _ ;
Paltimore, Uct. 9di, 1S30.
To J. M. Duchanan, Esq. t , 1
gir;_n will be recollected that the Nineteen
Electors who refined to meet with certain of
their colleagues to form a Senate, in their Ad
dress to the people of Maryland made the (o -
lowing recommendation:--* e womd most
humble and respectfully recommend to our fol
l >\s -citizens throughout the Slate to proceed
forthwith, to eiect on the first Monday in Nov.
nt>vf cix delegates from each county and city,
to meet in Convention at Annapolis, on t^"”^
Monday of the same month, clothed with tm.
powc-ts to extend the authority of ah civil ano
military powers now in commssion. until a Con
vention hereafter to be chosen, can t>e conven
ed to amen 1 Urn old or form an entire new go*
vernment for the people of Marylam,.
In pursuance of ll.e above, meetings nave ;
r»i,,!y been called in the several counties ami
Deleoales I" a Provision d tConvention will have I
beeiMu'initialed before ibis teaches you. tor
the pur pose of del, Oeiating upon the just de
mands ol the whole people, and the best means
to obtain a reform ol preset.I abuses, u is very * e
siraole that the irieuds-af a liepublican Conslitu
,j,„, j,, everv eonnlv in the Mate should maae a
common effort in the cause and elect Delegates
t , Sf,id Convention. You are therel no respect -
[u;|y quested to use your best exetturns to lur
ltu.|- the object re corn tended by the Nineteen
li,.publican Electors. by calling meetings im
mediately, ami putting m nomination sitc.i^en
tlemen as the friends ol IttTuiin in >otir t nun
ty may judge best able to represent their views
un tl.e subject in agitation, am! to catty out
the measure recommended in the foregoing ex
tract from sail A Id less to the People. It wi.lhe
necessary that some arranger,p nhs be made in
reference to the Judges ol Election.
We are w itli high respect your obdh servants,
William Kif'bs.
John Jas Cira v»'S,
T Park**: Scots
Joshua Y«»n>ant,
Albei t Coiibtabhs
CnoVon be.I.
Cornelius Vrl^an,
I1, 11. li olnr.lsoo,
John Ty^on,
Jeacpii »\ *»ite.
Huchtauni a /•*</ hj )
K. i KKPi.tr, near Cumberland, }
October 15. 1S:W. *
Gentlemen: — I received your circular con.mu
nication dated 19:h instant, infoi ming tm* that
i “the nineteen electors who refused t«» meet tie*
i twenty one amt elect a senate had recommend
ed to their fell-w-ci’izens tnrouj’hm t the Mute
! t(» proceed forthwith to eh ct 0:1 the hrst Mon
i day of November next, six Delegates from each
I county and city to mm t in convention at An
j napolls.” Ac Ac. and to ‘Mi.-e my best exertion*
i to further the nhj.-ct recommended.” Ac. Ac.
Could I imagine that any posssibb- advantage
would be derived to t!.«* interests of this, the
j county of my adoption, to the h >mu ol ">v na
five state, or to the welfare and happiness of toe
I •».».. tin I* litn (Ii,lird0
, cheerfully and cordiaily yield mv feeble but
j zealous exertions to promote the object of
! your communication.
1'tit inasmuch as I conscientious]}' believe
that sliouM t!ie coins » r* commended by dm nine
teen recusant electors be carried into effect, it
j will bo destructive of the be>t inteie-fsof dm
I stan*. and wiii inflict a st.ib upon our institutions
and present nappy and prosperous condition as
a state, which neither time nor the ingenuity of
man iii ever be able to jiea!, I cannot f course
co-operate with you in carrying the proposed
convention into effec t.
In thus refusing to lend yon niy a; I I trust I
win not lay myself liab'e to the imputation (,|
having changed my sentiments upon the all ab- •
sorbing subject of-tate reform.
Those who know me personally wili not for
a moment entertain such an id*'.-). |( ,s w«.|| nn.
i derstond here that i hive been a piincipal
^pioneer in Alh'ganv in propagat ng the princi
ples (d reform; but 1 never lor an instant sun
posmi that (lie good work w as to he accnmnlhii •
; ed by means «if a Revolution and at the s.scri
! fice of the lion fir of the state, and thereby hi :i.ir
ing upon us ail the calamities of a civil war.
anarchy, confusi »n, bloodshed, and a train ot
evils too horrible to imagine. Ti.is is no ideal
picture. J3»*loie tjie proposed pi v.j of (au b**
consummated we wih to* witness^ of t».<> s.j j
reality, and those who are foremost and loudest
in advocating tins nefarious sell* me, will b«* the
fu st to fall victims to their mad and ruinous iu
disen tion.
I entreat yon, gentlem n. by that 1 >ve which
I know you all entertain for your coimti v, t>y*
!!)•• lender an.! emlrarin* ties hy « liU !i y.iii .u i
connected with your wives and chdbien. to
abandon your | reset.t wild and vi-ionary 1
scheme (to call it by no li irsher name) and let
us all. at this important crisis, unite, cordi t.lv
and heartily, in one common efibrt. to save the
constitution of the state and her laws inviolate. !
from the perfidious hands of a mbit intis donaga- i
gufs, and the. muchinutimm of •cuL'td, corrupt I
and (il)midtriifd political knarat
I am now as l always have been, the decided '
and zealous Ihend of reform and will cheerfully !
go as far as those who step the farthest to re-j
medy the grievances complained of in our pie- !
sent form of government, according to the mode j
indicated by the sages who named our consti !
tulion. To any other model would object at
this time, as being dangerous alike to the stabili
ty of our institutions, to the interest and honor
of the State, and to the peace and happiness of
her citizens.
Upon the present very excited state of public
feeling. I doubt very much whether any form of
government could be adopted, which would ]
j prove at all acceptable to the v/iute people, or
j give peace and quiet to the State.
I humbly pray however, that a season much
more propitious to a calm discussion of the in
teresting subject of ref,rm is m*t far distant,
when we will ail see *‘how sweet and pleasant it
is for brethren to dwell together in unity and I
love”—when the feuds and angry bickerings <>f
party strife will have died away, and floated
aown th* stream of time no more to be remem
bered,or remembered only to be condemned and
regretted, when we will all be able to set down
together a* our fathers did of old, intent only
on forming such a system of Government as
"i ! a'1''anc# ,he prosperity 0f the state, the
honor and happiness of the people, and enib’e
us to hand down to tho latest posterity, uninv
paired, the advantages and blessings of a free
government. With sentiments u(respect, 1 an,
gentlemen, your Iriend truly.
John M. F»i cn an an
To William Krebs. John James Graves, &c.
REMOVAL.
f'l EO. JOHNSON expects to leavethUplace
In for a residence in New Orleans, about tte
1st of next month, where lie wishes* tu ?r.in<;Ct
! commercial business generally. Order* ulilU!
I attended to.
; Georce Johnson & To will continue busing
| here. [Nat. Int. & Globe— eo3] oct 19—lw
NOTICE.
Washington buanch bailkoad
On and after Monday next, H e 17th m*r
the Cars for Baltimme will leave the Dep^t h,
this City, until further notice, at the foil,.*: -
hours, viz:—OA A. M-. and 5 P. M.
Washington, oct 13 —tf
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given to the St u-fche!.’crj
of the (Columbian InMirance Cmrp .. v
that an election for eleven directors, ttilihej,’;
fit their Office, between the hours of 10 A y
and 2 P. M on the first Monday in N »vtn. .r
next. JOHN A. SIEWAlU.Smctasv.
oct 11 — te _
A CARD.
George Culhberl J^nrell—Mfnriuij at !m\t.
\\TILL PJ'acTicf* in tin* different Courts {
H Loudoun and Fauquier Cuuu.t*$~lu$n;.
lice is in Mhldleburg. Loudoun Ccainly. Vi.
june 21—tt
ASHGROVE FEMALE ACADEMY.
TITHE Winter Session of t;»is Schoo; wll; com
.1 n eiKP on tne 1st day of .\o\enr rr \\t\\
and terminate on the first S..tin day in Ap*•! to.
lowing. The scho d uill be, as fonmiiv. up.
der the direction of Mrs. \ iiginia t ary ano i r
subscriber. Parents ami guaidians infendu.o
to send tlvir d tught**r> and wards to this .>dio..
fire requested to enter them as early a> pms.hr
[)nj>i!s v« ho fi /.y enter after tin* comrm'nontr ■
will be chat geri from the day of entrai.ee.! u’ rv
deduction will be made in favor of those
are removed he foie tin* end of the session.
TLH MS.
For hoard. \v«sl»in«r. lodging, and tnitAn
ail the Engiisli branches. >75 per ses-ion, onr.
hall to be paid in ad vane e.
French. $10 per session.
Music. $IS per session.
Drawing, painting, ami oi uainen'cl "o.k a\
the usual m ices.
le tters post paid. directed to the suhscr.'-"
Prospect Hid po~t office. hairfaX rourty
: v ill he attended to. 11LMH I* AI li l- A X.
! oct 20-1 IN A-hgrnve. Pit. h 4
A NEW SCHOOL.
I.AVELLLmI.iI* ly nf New Voik)t^
v a. |e.» ve t o inform the* m habit a nts of A a x
drill and its vie nity. that he has opened Sir.-.
in i|,t* laigeand commodious Konins lately 1-:
copied t>y\\lr. Kohbins for the same purple
He will teach the Greek and Latin Lacitui
tooidher with ail the branches of an Knir '
education, comprising Grammar, Geogiapb
Elocution.&c. &c , and he pledges buns*,1'
spare neither time nor labor in his exennuo:
(.0 ward the moral and intellectual power*
sue pu, ils as may honor him * ith their patrol
a ue.
Mr. La voile has been educated in the l tnv**i
sitv of Dunlin, and has spent a great peM
ol his time, during the last stem years, in fM;r
instruction to youth, at Academies of the fir*
rate standing and respectability, from each
ti lists will prove satisfactory, and u hicli In sf»a
be hap; y to submit to the inspection of tfio«
u Ini may be pleased to patronize Ins school.
IIis mea-ures, towards his pupil's, will he 111.1!
i;ut at the same time sufficiently energetic U)en>
force strict morality and good order.
Terms of tuition made known, by appljinjrat
Lie .School Kooms, nr at his d welling, on Km*
'.fleet, next door to .Mrs. Taylot’s,
oct 3 - eot f.
TO TUB mwj<\
HK.S. L WELLE respectfully infeifi)* t;<
i*'b • infants o| A lexandi ia, and (In* pobi i
in general, that she intends to give iiMii;(!<
n! her house on King street, next dour to Mu
I avloj s. in tin* f<<ilowing branches v - V*z
zot into, '.'hi nose Fainting, Wax Flint, and lb u
ei a nd she i at ties fly solicits a shared dr { i
l: onage a|v\ ays lit»eral!y bestowed I the '
and if»*nt!eni(i» of Ah xundria.
i*. «ch ot tl»e above Ushionabie hraM.Vsw
• *e 1 aught in eight or ten lessons. a< c«> 1 ♦ ?»0g f
file capacity of tin; pupils, f..r whose uJv.iue
inent mm ti'indne it] tj«• spared
M rs. Jj.ivud:** h.is ready. ho in«pti ten . »j>'i
n 1 e;;s of all the foregoing blanches, \*.! 1 ■'*
siia:i i ** happy to submit to ihe rx.iil.no,fieri»1
>nch I olds and gentlemen a^ 1; a\ I■ rl*r
v. sill a cnli at her hc*n>e. Terms of tin 1 • *♦ i in- -
known on application. «,< t *tf.f
M’LKMtil) GKKMA I’lAVS.
S 1 rcc«'i\e<l. six ni!>ro "I ilii.st -i <
s»111 u i < * i j f . of tin* s,; i; j • * (j' i .!; v , i * J * • r !, • ' ■
to! »rr ^o! ! | i;rsc Pianos or'* a j • f •
tiif* first Prnfi ->s ns in tht-> c «. ant \ v. I r <-•*.<
mi c of' superior cm Ini m.ilM.-ninv, iv.tfi ,
miki sfuixi of t-n* r.curst ami n o-t aiiti;,x<J; '•
tci n>. .M v pi u e is iow fm in-!111111ri■ ’> t,f
s,*i,',l i *1 rpia lit y. j >.!,(l j( i * c ri v r a for! • i •'
ply i n a fr w d .ys. n, Jj Or! Plan »s »r. avr I i
i»it» r p;*y. liU'iJAK!) PAW*
A irxainli i,i. oct |.J—root
NKtt BOO r AM) SUoL sT<»l:K
nA V I '(i taken t he stand i e' « i.f i\ < < U»'{ ’
by Mr. J iseph II. \\ 11it•*. the sub'tMM'O
t expect fully inform the former custom* i> of fl at
if,'M «eriMn, their friends ami Ifn* pub: r. !U*
they have now. find intend constantly to keep '•
hn'J and complete assortment of IJOOiSu
•SHOES, troth of their own and northern mar1-*
f.icture. Their slock comprises in path ti c* !
lo a in i/. viz:—
Men’s Calf Hoots, sewed and pegged
Seal do do do
Thick water-proof Hoots
Coarse sewed and pegged Brogan*
C a if sew M Si p egg’d Bootees <&
Calf ;md Morocco Pumps
India Rubber & Leather over-sfw*s
Boys’ thick water-proof Boots
Fine and coarse Bootee- and Sl»rf»
Ladies’ Seal. Kid and Morocco SI• ppers
Fine and coar>e Walking Shoes
Fur trimmed and plain India Pu^ff
Shoes
Misses* Seal, Kid and Morocco SIippfrf
Fine and coarse Walking
Hair seal Trunks and Caps
Together with an assortment ot ChiMreo<
Shoes of all sizes, and every othpr article n**ua* y
found in such an establishment.
\VM. MORGAN. Jr.
oct 12-2w JOHN B. McGLl’E,

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