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Delaware State journal, advertiser and star. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1832-1833, August 16, 1833, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042477/1833-08-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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»ratios ate intiod ° the
many oft J»e . Villages, ihe catnoiic n
the predominant religion, but tbete ls j),
probably l.ess public worship than in any
other.of our fatale«.- There is said to be
but on.e Presbyterian church in Louisiana,
The «.aptist. and Methodists are tncrea-,
,
'
sing and zealous.
(From the London Court Journal.)
The Sovereigns of Europe.
Although it is usual to hear that Roy
alty is daily becoming less agreeable to the
people of this and other countries, it is wor
thy of remark'that at no period, during the
last cenuiry, has there been so many sover-_
eig'hs, whether absolute or constitutional anx
ious by their conduct to conciliate the good
will and secure the affections of their sub
jects. To begiu
Was there ever a King of England less dis
tinguished by unworthy hauteur, or more fa
miliar with, the habits of his people—less
despotic in his character, or more desirous ol
honorable p pularity. In the early part of
his life, Wili am the Fourth mixed with the
pet p'.e as one of themselves. After he came
<n the throne, he went among them freely
until he found, by sail experience, that in the
present state of national education, the lower
orders are not so well informed but .that the
old adage, ml "too much familiarity breeds
contempt," is verified in every act of inter
course between them and their superiors.
In France, Louis-PItillippe, who had for
some time before itis accession to ihe throne
been regarded ns /'ami du peuple enme to the
throne as le Rio Citoyen, and hi
maintained the character. He lias neglected
no opportunity of studying the wants tf his
people; and, in proof that he considered
himself above his subjects only in virtue of
his high office, he allowed the heir to the
throne to carry a musket in the National
Guards, and to perf rm all the duties of a
private, regardless of his birth and of his
near relationship to the sovereign. Louis
Philippe does not, it is true, make a parade
of his.condescension, as Napoleon did, in re
ceiving petitions from the .bands of his sub
jects, which are destined newer,to .be answer
ed, bu* he inquires into their condition, and
Relieves those who are necessitous In his
personal expenditure lie-is er.onomiral, to a
degree which I as led to a belief that he is
enormous sums which
facture rs
ause his economy to he regarded
with our own monarch.
ever since
parsimnniou. ;but the
he has distributed among the hi:
Glight to
as a virtue.
ei
to
FI
a
m
as a virtue.
Leopold, King of Belgium, is the next Sov
ereign on the list of those who aim at popular
ity; and it cannot be denied that he does so
worthily. On erming to the throne of Bvlgi
urn, he selected for his immediate attendants
and the officers of his household, those Belgi
ans who appeared to stand in most esteem
with their fellow-countrymen, preferring ti
give handsome pensions from itis own purse,
lo those who had faithfully served him, to
giving ground for dissatisfaction by the em
ployment of any other hut natives. On being
Solicited by one of his funner confidential at
tendants to bestow upon him a vacant place
in his household at Brussels, he said, that
merit with him would always meet attention
and that no man could he more meritorious
than elie candidate in question; but that, like
the King of England, lie made it a rule not to
employ loreignet s, if men of equal merit in
tile same station were to be found in t ie coun
try. Although of a different religion from
tlnyt professed by the maj. rity ot his subj' cts,
I.eopold/has acquired the esteem of Catholics
as well as Protestants This has been the
result of a wise course of toleration, : ppreci
ated as it deserved to he by all parties. The
peculiar situation of Belgium, as regards the
dispu'e with Holland, has thrown much pow
er into tiie hands of the King, which was not
foreseen by the Constitutional Charter, hut
he has exercised it with mildness and discre
Ü.
s
tion.
Wecnmf next to the Emperor of Austria;
and here we tread on dangerous ground, fru
it is-very difficult tn remove the prejudices
which a free people, like the English, enter
tain against a despotic sovereign. We shall
Dot, however, speak of the Emperor of Aus
tria otherwise than as regards his relations
with His mvn subjects. Our object is not to
show that he is just such a King as the Eng
lish would choose for themselves, but that he
is a sovereign who is anxious to promote the
happiness and obtain the esteem of his own
people. We believe all who know
ereign will admit that he is an amiable t
His character has rather a .melancholy
hut he is neither morose nor passionate.
His affection for his grandson, Napoleon,
considering the injuries which he had re
ceived from thc father, proved that he did
not allow political prejudices to interfere
with the feelings of nature. In his personal
habits, tlie Emperor of Austria is unostenta
tious. The writer of these remarks has seen
him repeatedly walking in front of his pal
ace, and conversing with persons, casually |
is
his sov
lan.
turn;
ace, -and conversing w
passing by, with the .same freedom as he
would have shown to one of his n
Although front the nature of his
with The King of Prussia ard the Emperor
Nicholas, the Emperor of Austria isc»mpe)l
ed to adopt much of their policy as regards
Poland; it is well known, that he is pe
ally anxious for the regeneration oftlwtt
happy country. 'If,'^aid he,not many month
ago, to an English gentleman who had an
audience of the Emperor at Vienna, 'I could
be sure that the Poles would establish
stitution which would compel the aristocracy
to respect the rights of the people, so far as
regatds their comfort and the security of
heir property, I should he glad tn see' the
reaty of Vieupa enforced; and I would cltcer
ully surrender that partit 11 of the Polish tc
ntory-which has fallen to my share. '1 qtu-s
tion, however, whether what the Poles call
freedom would convey any advantage except
tc the aristocracy. 'The Poles, as a people,
are, I fear, better offin their state of subjec
tion to foreign, Powers than they would lie if
their national independence were to he re
cognised.' Such, we are assured, are the
sentiments of the Austrian Emperor respect
ing the Poles. Whether he really thinks
the establishment of a free constitution im
practicable in Poland, we do not attempt to
decide; but we believe that if one were estab
lished he would cheerfully emancipate the
Poles under his di minion.
Of the King of P
rn family,
connexion
peror
is person
un
■i con
i
. will briefly sav,
that he is re garded with great affection by all
his subjects who have access to him; and as
the nation at large express a desire for the
prolongation of his existence, ,he cannot be a
bad sovereign. He is mild in fiis demeanor,
and humane in'.all the acts of his . government
a« regards his own subje cts; but, we rt-cret to
tay, that, nmil lately, lie has treated the
rolcvwith as little humanity as the Empercr
ussia we
In bis domestic habits,
the King of Prussia is still more simple than !
the Emperor of Austria, He sleeps upon a
j), ard mattress, rising early, and, when in
takes much exercise before break
fast> never partakes but of the plainest de
setiptions of food, and never tn excess, ami is
moderate m h» bevcm^,
indigestion ; and lias been occasionally trou
bletl with symptoms of water on the chest; so
that his usual pursuits, both of business and
recreation, have been much interrupted lie
entertains great respect lor the English
, haracter, and lias been exceedingly atten
tive and condescending to such distinguished
English travellers as have had access to him
during their stay in Prussia. (
' The Emperor Nicholas!« the next and last
sovereign whom we shall at present notice,
He is not a favorite out of Russia; hut, per
haps, there never was a sovereign who took
greatcr pains to become popular in his own
country. Affable and condescending to an
excess, and liberafin rew;t,ding military and
naval services of a distinguished kind, and
generous to those who appear to possess per
sonal attachment for him, it is not surprising |
of
that he is beloved by an immense number
of persons. As regards his conduct to the
Poles, we regret to say that his persecution
of that unhappy nation is popular with almost
all classes of the Russians. It is but fair,
however, to the Emperor to say, that lie has
frequently shewn great repugnance to sign
ing the ukases against Poland, which have
been submitted to him h-y his Ministers.
had good opportunities
of studying the character of the Russian Em
peror, speaks of him with respect, although
as disgusted with the system of policy
of which lie is the head. None but persons
ignorant of the state of public opinion in Rus
sia would, indeed, speak of the Emperor
Nicholas as an unpopular sovereign.
Lord Durham, wh
he
so
have
s
the
.
U
,
pie
FOKEIGIV
LATER FROM EURO RE.
Train the jVeu< York American.
We .take the fi!lo«ing postscript from the
Daily Advertiser of this morning. As yet
we have nothing further from the ship.
Latest fku« London. — Success« ojDon
Pedro .—Our pilot lias just readied the city,
having boarded the packet ship Ontario,
Ca| t. Sebor, ivhich sailed fiom Portsmouth,
July 10th, anil brings our regular files id Lon
don to the 9th July.
Portugul .—The Steamboat City of Wat
ei ford had arrived at Falmouth, with
to the 30tit June, from Lagos. Count Villa
FI r and Admiral Napier were carrying all
before them. They had landed at Villa Real
and were marching to the interior.
Deputations from the neighboring towns
had sent in their adhesion.
"Every where the people came forward,
a d h died them with enthusiasm ; gifts of
m ney, horses anil arms were made, anil
s of the peoj le have joined the expe
> volunteers. In Villa Real,
gl
him
new
*\vs
niK
.
to
,
tn
to
co;
on
urn
ditionary troops ;
Ü. n Pedro's troops found 30 pieces of can
non, ami JäSUOO in tlie military chests, with
s mie hundred stand&of arms, plenty 1 f ammu
nition, 8cc."
"It is calculated that he hail already been
joined hv upwards of 2000 men, the greater
part of whom are regular troops."
"Lettirs have beet, received from Faro of
the27th tilt., and from Lagos of the 20th,
which sta-e that the expedition from Oporto
had met with the most favorable reception,
being in both places hailed as a deliverer,
mid joined by the .militia, and the regular
troops n the vicinity, and there was no doubt
that in less than a month the flag of Donna
Maria would he floating over
the province of Algarve."
The Irish Reform Bill passed Parliament
274 to 94.
The West India Slavery Bill had been post
poned to the 15th.
Since the above was in type the Editors of
the Com mere ial Advertiser have favored us
with tlie following from their correspondent:
every town in
to
he
re
did
| "
London, ('Thursday Evening,) July 9
Half past 7 o'clock.
Thc news received to-day from Portugal,
is of a very cheerio, description for the con
stitutional cause. It was brought by the Ci
ty of Watet tord s'earn vessel, one of the five
which accompanied the expedition of Cap
tain Napier trnm Oporto ; it comes down m
the 1st instant, on which day the vessel in
question left Faro, the chief town in tlie King
dom of Algarve ; in wit ch place a regency
haibeen established for the young Queen,
consisting of the Marquis Palmeiia, as I'resi
dent, Count Villa Real, anil Captain Napier,
The following is an extract from an official
letter received on this occasion:
Faro, 27th June—It is with tbe
gieatest pleasure I write to you. ila'ing
my letter from hence. The multiplicity
of affairs prevents mv being vert minute
and I must refer vou to the bearer, for
all details. All '.he cities, towns and
• i, r • « • 1 .. . .
villages, forming the kingdom of Alg
arves, Irom \ ilia Real, to Lagos and
Sagres, that is to say, the whole line of
the sea coast, obeys already tbe govern
ment of the Queen. Those of,the inle
1TOI-, as Lottie, do the same also. In 2 or
3 as Olpas, Alberfeira, Villa Nova,
the people hail spontaneously proclaim
ed the Queen, even before our troops at
ri> ed, and in the presence almost of the
Migueliles. 1 lie Governor. Viscount
Molleboi o, is on a piecipiute retreat to
Alentt-jo, with diminished and disorgan
ized troops, bv dispersion and desertion,
Eight officers,'and upwards of 200 sol
diet s of artillery, great numbers of sol
j* r.i 1 , •
t.u. . of the tegulat- army and nulilia,
ana all the officers qi the navy, with the
ships of war protecting the coast ol Al
gar\e, have joined us. In fact, hither
to our success exceeds my most sanguine
expectations. The only opposition we
encountered was a tew sh( ts from the
batteries on landing, amt a small skir-i
11 ish in entering Tavaira The Duke I
cf Terceira is following ur the uu-mv
-.ml pi,i,.,. 5 , i , -re Li ne iiumy,
. J ■ f ba go\eminent ■
tematns at Faro, organizing the banal
lions ol volunteers, militia, fee. Our
cavalry is already mounted. We hat e |
found excellent trains of Artillery, rite [
mililary chest, was about 86000, left
behind by the governor tit his hurry to i
rut. away: The squadron go.ls to-mot
row to blockade the Tagus, and intend.
with the ships we here found, to act in
concert with the Duke ofTerceiro. ami
probably my next « ill announce to vou
equal if not morc-agre.esble tiding, '
he
an
as
of
the
call
if
re
the
thinks
im
to
estab
the
un
con
i
sav,
all
as
the
be a
to
the
and intend,
to act ini,.
.
These are the principal facts stated,
! upon which, front the quarter through
which they are received, perfect reliance
may ( )e p ] aced , Some private accounts
add ;| iat the enthusiasm of the ne o nie Jn
favo| , of lhe Q uecn , W a? so-great, that in
Q ,, t to dealll 0I)e 'of the mag
islratcs w b'o interfered to prevent her
being proclai net} tnero,^ and th"(& oc
r.urred previous to the arrival of any.part
of the invading force. The Bishop of
p ;uo ] lad also sent in his adhesion, It
w#s Captain Napier's intention jo pro
, imrlicc liat«;ly to blockade the Ta
,.L was believed to be
tf us ' allr l 115 1 ,1CL ' vaS , -V, VI
( l u,,u tr l' lal lo tho f-ontest with Miguel s
squadron, in the event ol Ins tailing in
with it.
ft j s sa i,l (hgt when the steamboat ar
,.- 1VL . d , (l Falmouth with the news, ano
tho; . vt . sse i George the I Vth was gone
. u irslvd lloui-mont
° ul . ol P 0It ' vltb MalShal liou n ont
<Ustme«l to the command of Miguels
troops betöre Oporto.
| sei washailed,and the intelligence brought
by the Waterford communicated.
The latter ves
FROM MEXICO.
Extract of a Letter from a gentleman in the
interior of Mexico to his triend in Wash
ington City, under date of July 2.
"You will have seen before this, that my
predictions are true. We are now in the
midst of another revolution. St. Anna, and
the peuple, against ti e Bustamente party,
composed of the soldiery and the ptiesta. St.
Anna was t aken prisoner near Mexico, and
made his escape; he is now in the city of Pu
ebla, at the head of fiVe thousand men.—
There seems to be some understanding be
tween the leading men on both sides; at least
so it appears—for the revolution broke out
simultaneously at very different places. The
soldiery here are all Bustamente—but they,.,
have pronounced in favor of Santa Anna as 1
Dictator for life, and in favor also of Central
Government, to the destruction of the State 11
s ivereignties, Santa Anna is said not to a
Monterey, where itis calculated they will
meet with a warm reception, particularly
the former point, at which placi one of St. I
. , 1 „I . ;
expected with a considerable force. Anex
U iMinary has arrived here from the Vice- !
President, announcing the capture of the!.
President, Santa Anna, anil calling Ute pen- 1
, . , ,, , 1 .
pie to Ins succour. Also, publishing an or-1
dinance banishing from the country all per
sons whatever lor five years «ho have pro-|,
nounced against the government, and nrdcr
gl ee to it, as he had pronounced for the Con
stitution, and calls upon the States to defend
him anil themselves. The trimp«, here, after
imprisoning their general, anil appointing a
new one, have marched against Vittoria anil
.. I
niK the governors to carry this into effect; in!,
h c 0 c , . I
case of refusal, they subjecting themselves;
. ,, .pi , 0 , !
to the same penalty. there are here now
only about five hundred men to garrison the
, J ,
place and keep the people down; they have
forced the Ayunlam ento, with the Alcalili, i
tn nr,-non,ice sorely against their will. Thèl
custom-house officer had been deposed, and'
s* «• ,» ,«»>»■ » n«»-'
Alcorte, commander here now, had issued an
extra, allowing all kinds of contraband goods
to be introduced at t ,.s port, except 1 abac
co; which is, in effect declaring themselves
jndependent of the General Government.
lhe Curate of tins placets the only man
«need, e great mapy others
refused, but on ln-mg confined a few days
they came .nt,. the measure. We calculate
on seemg some hard fighting before the on .
ivuice IS carried into effect, as most ot the
olheers who pronounced are men who will
rÆÂof« the
republic. Well, let them figfit it out, the
people gain something by every revolution;
and have* begun to find out that the military
and the priests are heavy task-masters.
There are now in actual commission one
hundred and two generals, and, 1 really he
livve, that of inferior officers, from Colonel
down, there are about two t. every three
soldiers. Santa Anna is believed, by many,
to be a pat. lot; tbe present struggle will de
cide the question, whether he is to be enrol
and the accursed " '*
ho bus not pr
African Colonization Society._ A
meeting was held in London on the ?7th June,
at which Lord Bexley presided, having for
its object to nrgaiiize'ini-asures for founding a
settlement similar to that of Liberia, on some
part of the coast of Africa where the slave
trade is still carried on, with a view to its
extinction ; the settlers to be free blacks from
tl'H country, and native negroes,
After taking the chair, Lord Bexly called
c °untr y ,to cx , ; la,n
tue opeiat,on anti sue-cess of the American
Society ; which he having done,
were passed in confonntiy, and a large and
general meeting was proposed for the 3d July,
at which the Duke of Sussex was expectid
to preside. The question whether the pro
P n " ed settlement should he under British
Amt,|-i ? a " «"'eminent
mYthi"' lc who we, ' e t0 re l>°« at the general
Qn Che other hand Mr. Garrison has had a
meeting at Liverpool, at which Jamse Crop
per presided and where lie stated all the suf
ferings and presecutii
bad brought upon him in this country, de
nounced the Colonization Society, as the cun
»'»>S«K-vic«of slaveholderstopepetuate their
Y vo.''r !' c cc arc( ' lbat alt lbc proceeding
of Air. Pressent, in getting up an interest in
favor of that Society, were carried on under
falseprentences, and challenged Mr. C,, who
was present, to controvert any of his posif'ons.
Mr. C. declined my discussion with Mr.
Garrison. Thus we sec that these fanatics,
who aim at immediate emancipation, arc not
content with separating theinsel/es from tlie
Cp !"! bdation b " cicly "t home but must seek
I '* bu *'' at home and abroad. This
" e d <)"less, seems to us to savor much
„»ire of passion, and thc spirit nt mdtscnmin
■ ate nppuxition, than of pure philanthropy.—
Nonne, we apprehend, disputes that the So
ciety does ameliorate the coaditon nf those
e | «'h 011 ! it settles at Liberia, and tints accom
[ P bs, > Positive gond; and hc that calmly untler
u 'h ri to ""<>«' au.iy positive good, in a spec
to i ulat . lve P ul ' 8,,lt <lf snntething'hetter, is neither
■ w,sc " or a S" " d -am.-M Y . American.
' """"
in I . '-u,"-" 1 ' 1 — " e invite q-.e ,aften
lbl,se editors °t ti e East, who are still
1 tl,ci t r .? id ali '
I
résolutions
or
referred to a
tv as
s which his fanaticism
'
ini,. L ''7 r - IZ ATl°N."—We invite tin
. itiouofthos
The following article is from the Rich
mond Whig, we copy it because we think
that great injustice has beep done to that emi
nent statesman, by by the silence of his
friends and the clamors of Jxis enemies. The
editor of the Whig is not an advocate for Mr.
Clay, as the candidate for any office; nor do
we know that he is desirous of doing more by
his commendations, than to give an honest
man his deserved praise. In copying the
piece, we have only in view the promulgation
of sentiments which vve think correct, and
lire move extensive circulation of a deserved
commendation of a man, who has earned tor
himself a fame, beyoil.l infinitely beyond that
of the Roman Curtins. — 17. -S'. Gazette.
MR. CLAY.
Wc sait} on a late occasion, that Mr. Clay
"had lived down slander," ami in the same
article, that we had once hoped the gratitude
of Virginia and her sense of the injustice site
had done him, would have prevailed with
her to take him up as her candidate for the
next Presidency—but that "slander hail sunk
too deep" and "had done its work too well,"
for the realization of this hope.
The "wise wight" of the Baltimore Re
publican, and after him the snivelling drivil
ler of the Richmond Enquirer, pretend in
these expressions to see an irreconcilable dis
crepancy, and the latter proceeds to deduce
the conclusion, of how little credit the editor
of this paper is entitled to, in consequence
thereof?
There is however, no contradiction what
ever, in fact. Mr. Clay has "lived down
slander." Those whose daily habit once
was to abuse him—who, conscious of his un
popularity, gratified their malevolence, while
they replenished their pockets, and filled
their subscription lists, by heaping upon him
every coarse and rancorous epithet, do so no
longer. They like Mr. Clay no better than
bef mejthey even dislike him more,for snatch
ing from their idol, the glory of pacifying his
country; but they are judicious gentlemen,
ho know when to abuse, and how to curb
...... , ,
1 heir malignity when prudence recommends
T Ç®. ab,,s * . Cay be . P , es . eftt 'f.""
11 ,cr of ll ?f P»Mic mind, would be as impolitic
" e U was adkantageous,
" Henry Clay has lived down slander:
Aye, to extort unwilling praises from the
trumpeters of "bargain, intrig
anil cor
ruption."
Is it not cquall true, that that slander had
|"' a(lc « ron S impression, had sunk too
,lee P ' n, ° th ' P" M,C '° f ri '* "
,mc0 . to f P 118 ". 1 ' 1 "'' m>mbat.on to the highest
mark ot confidence—from malediction tn Hn
T . 1
but p re j. , ü.cc « conquered.
s . a,,, l u s ei • 111 J s 1 IC s
1 ,ml . I ' ils shak V n 'l'™ 1 !' c "" w ....
hinert to mangle him, out the wounds which
»
tuma? It is true
"slander is lived down,"
The disease
■ffects remain. The
s which hail cotn
they had inflicted are not healed.
Thus we make good what we said—that
'Mr. Clay had lived down slander, v .but
I that it had done its office too well, to permit
in!,- . . . • • 1
I his present support by V ii gmi
\\r n , 1 * 7 ° , , -,
! vv c appeal to every mans daily expen
L ttw .„ <• **, J ..
Icnce tor the confirmation or these truths,
n,
One every day, m ry hear such confessions as
,, , - , * ,,, . •
i ! ' „ T } ha '' e ' < ne Mr. Clay grew injus
"' \ ^ B , tlu- P art 1 1,ave '^.agams
k * i ow bel ! e , ve , ' a Pure patnot a,,,
ÇSSÂ.*"*- . "
Fl . om tlie Cherokee Intelligencer,
W e have been permitted to peruse a letter
giving the following detail of an affray be
f wee " Kidge . s and Ross's friends, at head of
Cos'o
sll0uk j permit tUis to pass nff as we do many
other a ' ffravs of thc yi e kind> bllt when >
conside ,. cdthat Ri dge is at the head of the
treaty pa1 . ty , and Ro b M at the , lead pf thc
h f 0 W J' reasonably infer tha there I
' xists , luh > slile f ,, lin h , \ |
th i t 1 4 v
a ^ '«ÄisioT ^
Rut J r says th ; t the anti-treaty party are
i v , . u • ? , ' r
clispU-tiseU with .Ross, accusing him of
dt * e P t " m I ,n «o t estore the land,
and personal violence is threatened him.
,, ♦ i , ' * .. ,
, Ana t, P'-'f? s : ,ne ,mc , a S"' 'f
, WCC , n John and h,s , f , nend8 > b . v
hc WaS m< ™ SCVCT< V lan . the °. ne /<'«
^«8 mentmued your letter; it took place
'[alter a ball play. Oo-ne-hut-ty's brother, |
Toharco-Stack. was trying to quarrel with
John Fields betöre I left there; I am told lie ,
got warmer and warmer in abusing Fields; i
you must know hc belongs to Ross' party— |
lie said Fields was a traitor, and ought to be !
killed. Alexander Brown came up and pul-I
led the fellow iff from his horse beat him
and kicked him very se verely, and at last
struck liim with a club on the head and once
on the arm, which broke it, and left him ly
i„g in the road. Brown having taken Ids
horse; this was done on the t oad between the
hall play and Lavender's. Brown anil fields
went on to the stori ;»Oo...e-liut-tv and some
others were coming behind, found Tobacco
Stack lying in tiie road, and asked him the
matter; he stated that Fields hail beat him.
On-ne-hut-ty and his other brother, Arl6' V,
f Dc-stah-ej mde on to the store, and went
ill and saw John Fields in the middle of the
floor; one pf them struck him with a.pair of
Brlîwn C whilê n he th was 'iHng 0 ot'' tVie'com'ter',
stah-cT drew a knif» ami rnt lohn VinJflsh lm
also drew bis lYnTuw. ... - , *
m"me« or Iwo a,Ä knife Œ fmm
Fields, and the Jthcr man taken out of dîmrs;
but Fields urocured another knife nut of t
shelvcs in the store ran at his man he was
met: < lieîtas*'be*en^ut^ti> d nètirly 1 in , to _ ph:ce^
not less than ten or twelve stabs. In parting
them. Ridge's Peter was cut in two places;
Afte r was stabbed very bad In the breast,
and once in the arm; Oo-ne-hut ty was cut
i„ the neck. They have all got pretty well
out of danger."
0 __
Odoriferous.—T he editor of a Kennte
ky paper by way of justifying some remarks
used in reference to a political opponent, ob
serves that "the language of civility would
he worse than wasted upon such a miscreant,
Who would think of returning the salutations
of a fiole-cat by sprinkling the odorous beast
with cologne or rose-water?"
_
Mr. Avery .—This individual was recently
tried for the murder of Miss Cornell. He
was an/,titled by a Jury—hut. has not been
acquitted by J,noh o7pZdènce? Rhode
Island. Two or three effigies ol him,.
found on the morning of the Fourth of July
hanging in Providence, anil one in Newport.
Had such scenes occurred in thc west they
would have been referred to by the nor the
journalists as evidence of our lawlessness and
•n'uni of civilization.
Under other circumstances wc
a
a
in
So
still
' e
a
•re
The Richmond Whig gives the follow
ing account of John Randolph s last
visit to President Jackson, onpe his idol.
Mr.Ramlolph went to Washington
vowedly to see and 'reasqn together with
General Jackson, on the subject of his
ill starred Proclamation. He thought
from his service to the candidate.and his
reputation as the Chiel ol the Old Repu
blican Party, that he might be able to pro
cure from th e President some modifica
miligation, of the despotic
rather.
a ■
lion, some
doctrines of that State paper, or
that Imperial Rescript* He went, he
saw, but he did not conquer. He con
versed freely with the President. He
pointed out his aberrations lt-om the
faith, and incompatibility ol bis
tions of federal supremacy, with the
hielt he had professed,and which
Stales in his
new no
tenets
had leagued the Southern
support. He warned him ol tiie conse
quences ti> himself, and of the yawning
gulph into which lie was precipitating
the doctrines of'98, and with them the
liberties of the Southern States. Mi.
Randolph made a powerful impression,
and llattered himelf with triumphant
success and he would have probably suc
ceeded, but that bis efforts were continu
ally effaced by others, and the President
bad gone too far to recede. To retreat
would have forfeited his new and gigan
tic Northern popularity, acquired by
the Proclamation, and be equivalent to
an admission, that he bad taken the most
important of steps, in ignorance of. the
principles be had advanced, or so light
ly as afterwards to be under the necessity
of disavowing them. 1 bis was the source
of Mr. Randolph's failure. We have
heard and believe, that his visit to Wash
bject, and ibis result.
ington had this
John Rogers the Martyr. — 1 he por
trait of John Rogers, the martyr, is the
property of Mrs. Ann Elliot, the widow
of the late Rev. Dr. John Elliot, who was
for thirty-four years minister of the new
North Cliuich in this city. It was bro't
to this country by a Mr. George Rogers,
who formerly t csided in Boston,but being
returned to England about the
lie gave the portrait lo Mrs.
f Gov. 11 ii tc Hi nson)
a tory,
year 1776.
Marchant, (sister
with direction to any one ol the martyr's
descendants she might meet with in this
country. She gave it to Dr. Elliot,—Ins
wife being a descendant of the eight gen
eration from him whose execution at the
"Stake" hallt been commemorated
by tbe New-Ettgland Primer from time
immemorial.
Tbe following is from Professor
M'Keati's memoir ofDr. Elliot,published
in the Historical Collection, 1st volume,
2d series! "Mrs. Elliot was atlaghteroi
Jacob Treadwell, Esq. of Portsmouth
New-Hampshire. Her mother was Ann
Rogers, daughter of Daniel Rogers, who
was fourth son, eighth child of Rev.
Nathaniel Rogers Pastor ctf the first
Church in that town. He was son ol
rlc ^ y t »r c,lon -'
| H has the date ol his martyrdom at the
bottom on the right, 4 Feb. 1555, and cm
, the left these words, Marty/in Caronalus.
i
|
John Rogers, President Harvard C,ollege
who was son of Rev. Nathaniel Rogers,
John Rogers of Ipswich, Massachusetts,
who was a son of Rev. John Rogers of
Dedham, England, who was grand son
ol'J. Rogers, the martyr at Smitlifield."
At the request of many who knew that
the portrait was in existence ii was sent
to the Athenæum for exhibiticai—it re
mained there about six wet ks, when it
was removed to give place toother more
splendid perhaps, but not mote interest
ing. It may be seen for a few days at
thc store of Air. John F. Elliot, No. 81
Ilanover-strcet. This portrait, two and
a half feet in length and two in breadth,
was copied by Copley from the original
in England, about 1709. It is highly
pressive of a man of intelligence, and
ex
Christain Watchman.
,. ,
1°? ' ( V " CC , ' > .'voulil do your
^ P"° d 'j\ "'''i,''" 1 -' 1 hUrd
"? )' 1L cllno1 master at
Û v è , L Wi ' S - conver . t,,,g V' Ck
^' *"1 l p P r r^"'"T! rth,,re
,|h- best firs ivs l 'Isidr'it'ti 1 IB ', nn ,
. h, 'î„ S , r h '* .n", ,lle r fJ° rmecl
J el,B '? n ' an<1 a ' 1 ?,* a 1 PD"'« nut tor
£ ! "'V°"',"!? H "fT?' here Ï * \V.
!,!' .^ , , ' 8 ,™, , llr '! y . "'-ule to jo.tr hand.,
U^J r ' bad luck to jou, >e spalpeen,
?">.? ' l ' ,' 8ure tl,e Ko ' mm '>'e'.nly true
, dl(1 " 1 you Sl : e ar 1 aal s E P'stle
ly; cl e !'), t0 the Romans. —
' *'r" n'", sat s Dick. U el
" th " f Sail,ts a
S ' 1 fellow, Dick isowlan, was dumtouiul-1
tal, ami could not say boo to a goose; and
! wh °' !Mler t, ' a, > the Ui.maiY^
I '''.aY 1 S | b ? i ," K l,, f only ,r " e °. ne: an< !
! lW ,lcl P w,sl '"'S to convart the good
! mUSther ani1 P a, ' s0 » Disney, and the rest of
i ^ ">• b '->
' C ounUs!< Btessington.
. rir ,
' ' J' V, 'l? S .[ 0n D, ' b > '\ J l' e ;
/ f ' ' K H it kett, the actor, gives the fol
: ™K° unt at 1
, !m riieatre.
j Winkle,
I Ä,!!!,!'!!?? b'mself lost in amazement at
, „.YVi 8 , atlve vlUn g c > as wel > «s 111
'' u ,'V ' • cvt ry ! >0<ly ,u ' meets, a person of
,v ' ! Yw, , Y"' S T"' y , a 'e al >™s the
m r 11 Who is he?
. ' 'T, " ' eplies- VV hat ! did you never
Y'Y e n ' f '" " ^orge Washington,
, , he Fat ' ,er of ! us country? I he whole an
(licncc from pit to gallery seemed to rise,
a " d Y^lT'rf' ala PP">K ÿ hand*
made the very bmld.ng
shdke - These deafening plaudits continued
Znd ' m To "d W0U , ml ? W,,h th, ' ee ' list,act
" mm,S ' lo dcscr,bc to
Specimen of Irish Theological Conir.
r
was
re
occurrence at the Dub
"Thc first night of Rip Van
hen in the midst of the
scene
you my feelings]
during such an unexpected thunder-gust of]
national enthusiasm is utterly impossible. I
choked —the tears gushed from my eyes,
1 can assure you it was only by a great effort
that I restrained myself from destroying all
the illusions of the scene by breaking the fet
ters with which the age and character «f Rip
had invested me, and exclaiming ui the tull
ness of my heart, "God bless old Ireland.
" [Albany Adv.
Retaliation .—Some few years since, in
of Penobscot, there lived a
the county
man by the name of H—.whose greatest
pleasure was in tormenting others; his
own family was generallly the butt ol his
sport. , . , ,
One cold and blustering night, he re
tired to bed at an early hour, his wife
being absent at a neighbor's. Sometime
after, she returned; finding the doors
closed, she demanded admittance.
Who are you, cried Mr. H.
You know who I am, let me in, it is
very cold. , , T
Begone, you strollingvagaboiid;l want
nothing of you here.
But I must come itt.
What is yourname?
You know my name, it is Mrs. H.
Begone! Mrs. H. is a very likely wo
man she never keeps such late hours as
this.
Mrs. H. Replied ii you do not let me
in, I will drown myself in the well.
Do if you please, he replied.
She then took up a log and plunged it
the well and retired to the side of
into
the door.
Mr. II hearing tbe noise rushed from
the house to save, as he supposed, his
drowning wife. She at the same time slip
ped in, and closed the door after her—
Mr. A. almost naked, in turn deman
ded admittance.
Who are you she demanded.
You know who 1 am, let me in, or I
shall freeze.
Begone you thievish rogue!
nothing of you here.
But 1 must come in.
What is your name?
You know, my name it is Mr. H.
Mr. II. is a very likely man! lit don't
keep such late hours.
Suffice to say, she after keeping him in
the cold uniill she was satisfied, opened
the door and let him in .—Boston Jour
nal.
I want
nal.
-^ge
Eire Proof Cement. —The French
cement for the roofs of houses, to pre
serve the wood anil protect it from fire,
is made in the following manner:
Take as much lime as is usual in ma
king a pot full of whitewash, and let it
be mixed in a pai' full of water; in this
put two ami a half pounds of brown su
gar, and three pounds of fine salt; mix
them well together, and tbe cement is
completed. A little lampblack, yellow
ochre, coloring commodity, may be in
troduced to change. the color of the ce
ment, to please the fancy of those who
use it. It lias been used with great suc
cess, and been recommended particularly
as a protection against fire. Small sparks
of fire, that frequently lodge on the roofs
of houses, are prevented by this cement
from burning the shingles. So cheap
and valuable a precaution against the
destructive element night not to pass un
tried. Those who wish lo be better sat
isfied of its utility can easily make the ex
periment,by using ti on a small temporal
ry building—or it may be tried by shin
gles put together for the purpose, and
then exposed to the fire.— liait road Jour
nal.
.
.. r .
* *
Gunnings are gone to their several
1 -. "ud one hears no more of them, ex
! lü^hessof HamUton'*° "ft thC
V V , HamiItn " P nss > tl,at several hun
d, ' e< ' P? n Pj e s pt up all night in anil about the
in hcr 1"»«'
chaise next mot mng.
Tlie Misses Gunnings, two sisters celebra
ted bj Horace Walpole for their extraordi
nary beauty, afterwards became, the one
Duchess of Hamilton, the other lady Coven
try. Their marvellous beauty is commemo
rated by many writers of the time and John
Bull displayed his native cuiiusity in pursu
ing them with stares whithersoever they went.
Walpole says:
"You who knew England in other times,
will find it difficult to conceive what an indif
férence reigns with regard to ministers and
their squabbles. Tlie two Miss Gunnings,
and a late extravagant dinner at White's are
twenty times more the subject of conversa
tion than the two brothers, anil Lord Gran
ville. These are t-wo Irish girls, of no for
tune, who are declai ed the handsomest wo
men alive. I think their being two, so hand
some, and both such perfect figures, is their
chief excellence, for singly 1 have seen much
handsome r women than either ; however they
can't walk in the l'urk, or to Vattxhall, but
that such mobs follow them, that they
generally driven a
The world is still mad about th Geunnings;
the Duchess of Hamilton was presented on
I-riday, the crowd was so great that even the
noble mob in the drawing room clambereR
upon chairs and tables to look at her. There
are mobs at their doors to see them get into
their chairs ; ai d people go early to get pla
ces at the theatres wiien it is known they
will he thete. Dr. Sache vol never made
are
«
av.
When Pope was first introduced to i .<i
his Iliad to Lord Halifax, the noble .c:uic
did not ventere to be dissatisfied with soper
feet., composition; but, like the Cardinal,
this passage, and that word, this turn, and
that expression, formed the broken cant t/f
his criticism.
The honest poet was stung
with vexation; for, in general, the parts
which his Lordship hesitated were those cf
which, he was most satisfied. As he returned
home with Sir Samuel Garth, he revealed to
him the anxiety of his mind. "Oh," replied
Garth, laughing, "you are not so well
quainted with his Lordship as myself;
must criticise. At your next visit read Lp
him those very passages as they now sta. c
tell him that you have recollected his cr
cisms; and 1*11 warrant you of his approl. a-*
°f them. This is what I have done r.
of] hundred times mvselt." Pope made use c*
I this stratagem; it ti'ok, like the marble dust
and]Angelo; and my Lord, like the Cardinal*
j®'^claimed, "dear Pope, they are now inicn*
jitable!**
j

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