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0 / 75
1 j ! t in a liiTl of pr.rti snd pcr.iH es. flat 4t.ii ui r.'if
t- July if iJtliiuh-rt tVy not undertaken the laJt
of brtnjpnrf forward l!.oc eh-j-gia they vrro i.ot Iht
coTt Hor if Oi evidence In c before the room jt
tcr,..lfrar, hcsr, hnr', from the r-ppou'tioti Lucius.)
Ihey fell it ihrir bound duty Jo lay tht m brforo the
. LfMif,' -What wss tie first step taken by ministers f
Utrjr tfciXmcmU'l i comproitus, wl.Mi'tlir fornrd
, an 1 V'norsMc gentleman now adi-d, The honorable
' ' gentleman (Mr, Brougham) knew this had tn flirt d,
' an I fiil M'tincd to bring Jt about had sinro been r .
t:c house the painful duty whfch now devolved upon
tSem. , J1 proposal wm said to be molting, and a
Modification was rt commended, Why was not this mod-
Ifkation proposed before t It was no, lie feared, too
1. . - .. t-l i j i .i i .
imc i Rrwjnuw but, i iie nonoraiuc grmicman nau ex-
pressed liia regret at tht failure of all amicable arrange-
meitta, and It was but justice o the honorable and lcrn
4x1 gentleman to declare, that ho (Mr.lCannjng) be
Leved tliat be had undertaken the management of Uie
business with r erjr ainccre ami ardent desira, to bring
about a favorable result. Hut St vm a pit that the boa.
and learned gentleman, before he had act out from Loo.
' don, did not bo much aa teQ them that those tents could
. hot be heard 'ith'ouC indignation i or wrcly that which
U was tfght to speak at St, Urncr, cmH not be unfit to
rpcak in London. Ifo deprecated the Idea of a bill of
pami ami penaiuca aguast her Majesty, Parliament
- -were not rauca npon xo necome uie accusers oi ner wa
jtatv and. aald bei " I. ai . one IndlrkluaL ao help me
(i kl, I never will place nryacjf in that aiiuationV He
regretted that all bmvei or conciliation tud Coled. Iu
' quirr rai cfia'WnirecC If thrre abould appear matter of
. -...!.:' ,A T !. .."..; il Ml . .
. irioui person mumia nuvc me mil opponumiy oi aeience.
Hit firt' Wn waaw avert inquiry hii nexr,' that ner
llajeaty mUl pai through the ordeal clear and triuro.
phaut Ncrer had he bt-cn inrolreJ in diHcultica ao
diiNreuin? as uhmc which he bad ft It dunntr Uie whole
Si.... " . T - - - -
of thu uicuMon.
Mr. Ticrney tai'l, it n-ai impotkble that any man of
pocwl fcelinrt coukl come to thla qucation without the
. dcpat anxiety. - IIii only aaUHUetion waa, that h had
nothing to do with Uie nrgutiation wbkh aecmcd to
have brought ad the partiva concerned in them into a
pitcoll pli)j1il....(A lailjli. , .
Mr. Wil!erf'r?'e Baid, there waa nothinj he wouhl aar,
. Wut the almhtc despair of anr reconciliation or adjust
ment in this rise, which would" compel him to abandon
. tlir ciuriA he rui'v f. !t St M diitv tn aHnnt. with & view
of prcrctiting the dreadful diacuasionj w ith which they
were t!ircatened....IIcar. hcar.l He be lie red there waa
r noi a man in me uouae wno uu jmh, paruapaie in ma
feclirpof wialiinjf, if powMble, to prevent tlie matter
fmm goinj 6n...llcar, hear. He propoaed, that they
yet pan: for a Uy or two, before proceeding farther in
thia buiincas, kxid cheer, in order" tliat the parties
' migfit Imc time to cool...Hear, hear! The honorable
jremlemart conchided with moving, that the farther de
bate on this qjicstion be adjourned tin Friday next
f fnud chesri.1 " i.I
Lord Caatkreagh, epreised his wilUngneat to accede
to the wlahea of the House. It was Smpoaaible for him.
howeveraftcr thi experience which be had had, to hold
lout any aanguine expectation of an adjustment, or to
laak$ bimsett retponvble for H. , "
The motion for adjourning the debate till Friday next
was then agreed to. The house adjourned at 1 o clock.
.... . ' mmm ,
. xxtbact or a iirrta
." Yesterday, a young man from Philadelphia, jotirney.
ptan to Mr. January, ailver phtcr, was almost blown to
pieces by the accidental discharge of a cannon while in
the act of loading it His arm was so badly injured as to
nuke an amputation necessary, one of his eyes blown
out, and bis body considerably burnt and torn. .There is
but little hopes of his recovery. Another youngman
had one arm blown off.
r " O.i. Saturday last, there urn a man killed 6 miles from
' tli'n phec, in attempting to kill a traveller, on the road
fmin Howling Green to Itukscllville. - He had blacked and
disguised hinuelf and fired at the traveller, which muwed
Jiim, .but shot Jhe horse. The traveller ran up to him,
threw him down, took the assailant's pistol, and ohot him
through the bead. The traveller was brought to trial
and acquitted, it being proved to have been in sclf-dc-'
fence. He did a considerable tlav's busiues killed a
nan, had his trial, and travelled thirty miles."
Ij! no intention of inj it in utsy penon tut l.irrt
f. It it a rnruti
afl.i a it. i.
cm, it ii a furuncMy tuic, but " annua ximtt
NKW-YOHK, JULY 25.
il Jll for love." -A Mr Perodi, in Boston, put
an end to his existence by stabbing hintKelT. We
learn the following particulars of his case, which,
. how ever romantic, we have some reason to believe
' avc true Mr. Perodi was an Italian by birth, and
; about SO years of age His person was by no
' means attractive, yet his manners and address
were prepossessing. He obtained a living by
'teaching, the Italian language, . and among bis
scholars was a young lady of respectability and
foi tunc. The literary intercourse existing between
tlie prepeptor and his fair pupil created pre
possessions of a more tender naturet and it is ve
ry possible, that Perodi read Petrarch with great
tkc ii sliof t they fell in love with each other,
: he" -graces pf the Yiilnd having a paramount in
f.uence iti the estimation of the lady over te
flefccts of person, afidltiey ..agredTfo marry pilMiMliirKiiliBa a Bmoaaii :
picion that the zeal of the master was Unusually
Av;irm, OHcoveWd Uie intentions of both, and not
lcnj; pjeasetl fwitlt "theT.liiKce7 he found 'means
Ai he thought, Ibrevert CAfter an absence abroad
of some months and expendtt bis resources.
Pc rodi re turns to Boston, presents himself at the
hnusc of his falrtnistresSi : andTsdenied admit-
t.iicc. Poor and' frrehdleis neglected by for
mer acquaintance, and-shynndd by her he loved,
he determined to put an end to his existence in
a manner corresponding with that wild enthusi
asm tykjehdisunguishes his cotmttneb 'gener
hllv. ',''' ' ' 'M. -
. He artned himself, as the stoff goes, and re
pairetV to the house of his mistress ; ascended to
the drawing room, where he found her alone play
in& on the piano. His presence, the agitation f
f riu aim cncnicncegesiurje L.aw.irmTOjajeTje
t cssively, and hcrvshrieks brought into the room
a fern lie relation the ,ycmng lady escaped by
another door, and Perodi embarrassed and bewil
dered, fired a pbtorand wounded lite lady, then
' Kt4bing himself in several places fell dead on the
carpet. This is the story, related to us. Some
ot lu friends in a Uastojtt paper declare tht ie
KALlWfil'RV, (N. C.) Tl'ESDA Vr ACCC8T 22, 1820.
: . - - .. 1 1
- JfUii(i-titm Mtlam Senate 311. Collnuin
and John Ilea, Commons.
irt Col. I), lShufonl, Senate Daniel Conrad and
Df. Uiirm Johnston, Common,
9twEroanutl Bhober, Senate Jno. IIUL SaUtlitl
KttUnrhamVtiuim DcthclJ, Senate t Donnrll
aiul niac kweltCnrnmom.
Oranirt William Holt, Senate James lb Lane and
Shaw, Commons. .
SutTvC(A. nraveaj-genateT'- roindexler'and
kolterta, OMnmoni -
NctMhtpK William Hogan, fienitc. .' ..
Jlmnfirtizmc Kobe ton. tienate lliomas W. itlack
ledge and John Adams, Commons.
.ma W. W. Ikxldic. Senate Archibald Lemon and
Henry Blount, Commons. , ,
r,rnnxiU&Tmki Person, Senate 8. Ilillman and
Richard 8 need. Commons.
J2yefmAe Lewis D. Wilson, Senate.
11e extra-aeasion of the Legislature of Tennessee lias
closed, after a sitting of five weeks,' during which 161
acta, of a private and public nature, w ere passed, the
most important of which is one for the establishment of
a State Dank, with a capital of one million of dollars.
This extraordinary session was called by the Governor for
the purpose of devising some method for relieving the
distresses of the people and the Legislature, shutting
their eyes to the lights of experience, have resorted to a
measure for relief, which will not only prove inefficacious,
but will increase the present evils, we fear, a hundred
fold. The present distress of the country may be ascri
bed, in a great measure, to the unwise multiplication of
banking institutions, which have generated unbounded
extravagance, and excited a most ruinous spirit of specu
lation. Men have have forsaken the old channels of
wealth and independence industry and economy j and
have resorted to those factitious means, which the banks
have held out to them, of acquiring property without
the salutary exercise of labor i and the consequence is,
distress and ruin. Their roldcn dreams and briirht pros.
pects have vanished j in pursuit of a shadow, they lost
the substance i lands and houses have been sold under
the hammer j and instead of opening their eyes to their
past folly and Imprudence, they are resorting to the same
means for redress which have involved them in ruin.
It is rather singular that the congregated wisdom -of a
whole State, with all the experience of the past and the
present, should be so &r led astray, aa to sacrifiee the
hurting Interests and future welfare of the people, to the
temporary alleviation of present distress: But such h
the fact. " Experience,- it is said, is a dear school,
and some folks will learn in no other M but it seems, also,
that some will no learn even in that.
A bank, by inundating the State with a new emir.-
sion of psper, to the amount of a million of dollars, may
enable the people to extricate themselves from their
present embarrassments, but it will, at the same time,
plunge them into others, equally perplexing, and equally
fatal. This new mouty, which, hke the philosopher's
stone, is to turn every thing into gold, or like the umver.
sal elixir, banish every dist-ase from the body politic, is
not to be given to them No : quite the reverse. They
must bum if. nd. mortgage their lands to pay for it.
They only exclmnge one difficulty for another the quid
pn qum. Pay-day will soon come round, and find them
in a worse situation, perhaps, than they are now, to meet
it. The only safe and sure remedy is, to let the banks
alone dispense with superfluities spend less, and drink
less practise industry and economy and have as Ettle
as possible to do with merchants and lawyers. Thia
course will be more efficacious than all the banks south
of the Potomac.
The Treasurer of the American Bible Society acknowl
edges the receipt of 3,202 15 from various individuals
and societies, for the month of June but. The Society
has issued, during that time, 1666 Bibles, and 12J0 Tes
taments and Luliau Scriptures.
ram thi .wests ax ciaousus.
Since the Wtttern Carmlinian has made its appearance
amoug the western inhabitants of North-Carolina, con
siderable anxiety pervades the public mind in favor of a
Convention. - It must afford infinite satisfaction to all the
friends of equal representation, thai we have an inde
pendent newspaper established lijjthe,mdsj jf jw.hjjfjg.
editors feariessb assert the rights cf the people. But as
anxious as we do feel for a Convention, we at the mft
time would do injustice to our feelings, were we hot to
express our mast ardent solicitude for the establishment
of a UNIVERSITY in the Western pirt of the gttawlt
must appear obvious to every inflecting 1nirtd,tfiat such
an institution is very much needed. Many youths are
growing up, like thrifty plaiiU in a luxurious soil, wit.
out the iajofe;'jUiw agiculturalis'i
itlus duty and. interest to eitirpsie';'ponoinW'si&
weeds, which forever retard , the growth of our indige
nous plants. 'Thia state of tilings must continue 9ft long
as we are under the necessity of sending our sons to dis
tant colleges. It is true, that there is a sufficient vacuity
ai Cbapcl-Uill for an additional number of students j yet
it must $e remembered, tliat as anxious a parents are to
educate their childrcii, many "of them "are iiOt. sufiicibitly
opulenUo. maintain tiiem at distant Colleges. It is those
only who are -in affluent circumstances, who can have
their sons educated abroad. . .
Independent tliesc coasidcrations, we are well as
sured, ' that if a University were established in the wes
tern section of this state, the general interest.of the peo
ple would be promoted on the score of rivaUhip; '.
h tariiiir-rc iittr.iturs-,'oalot!-.r? v itKm tue roil
i i'm ni in uiij cnimnry Wiiiss nf itie, we ipayiiperi
lut vli time (s not fiMUtant hen our rrry lisr p f.iru.
f K'ivemn:i.t will d i;Liart kU dttciubla ar'i'.oc.
rue;,'. t ; " f . , ., . ', ,,.;(r .
ill e remira my sppeir to Mtve as clijmrss tf a
ihW rrrd lmajrirtfltion i but tho reality rosy overtake ns
wiuie we are u n-sting in sppartnt security. Hior)'
funiilies ns with abundant tesiimonif of thQ abominaH!e
rfinduet of tiKW frw who, alone, were in poastsiioti of
all tiie learning of their lime. . Surh txnqlei slimiM be
sufficient to put us upon inir g"iard,aml prevent lis from
fclup4ng into siirular state pf cruel subjection.
1 Several mfrtlngs of the mrrt rtspectabk and Intcllt.
rent dtiaens were held in soir.e of. the w crtrm cenntirs.
st w hich it was ajint unaninwuly r olitd, Out it was
hiiFv expexbent tliat another Unii fcri!y ahouU h e
fa!l shed in this State iAnd it fas f'fdff Jftlv Un?.
in orkr to cffvcVso'dvilrabls an oMcct. a petition Jumim
b presented to the next General Aucftbty, requeuing
the aM of that honorable body to carry our srheme into
coinnlet effect Wt almost confidently antkirftte the
co-ojx-ration and liberality of tho Lt giLturc in our cou.
tempbitcd University. We feel a d-uU aMurance n
samg legUlative aid for si laudable an pijct t, l.ru we
tttiict on their EberalSrr n"tmmm:6nK STtTibrited
artist of Genoa! : It h well known to us ail, t!at n- Lr.
gidature appropriated I(Xx for the purch : ? and
eniotHIahment of a block of ciarble ! " Now," the iiujuiry
of every htttlBjent person will be this," whether thfs
marble can possibly, in any point of view, be of as much
benefit to the rising generation of the state, ss if the
same stun . for which it was purchased had been appro
nriatcd for the encouragement of literature f But we
itave the example of many nations, barbarous a w ell as
civilized, who have ahnovt universally erected statues
and monuments, to perpetuate t'lr niemon' ot tlidr war.
riors aivl statesmen to distant generations. )lr.y of
their bcriK'S were canonUcd as saints, ami wortliipped
as demi-gods ! Some remains of monuments and statues
have Minived die iron hand of time i and w licn w e con
template on the, design in erecting them, it is !mpoible
to view them in any other light than as monuments of
Tlie memory of General Waihinjrtori is engraven on
the heart of "every patriot in the American Union. His
name stands conspicuous on the .'. merican record i and
will, witliout doubt, be transmitted to otcrity at a pat
tern of public irtue. Notwitlislaiuling lie high enliinv
tion in which we view the exalted statesman and war
rior, whose name has just been mentioned, (hoc mem
ory we will ever reverence,) we do not, by any means,
believe that w e can add another laurel to decorate bis
brow, if we would annually add ait additional statue to
the group already furnished.
We tlo not. bv anv means, tie mim to dcrorate from the
4 d fj ca
merits of our Legislators s nor do we intend to rush up
on the statues and monuments which have been erected,
Uk Don Quixote's attack upon the wind-mill no, this
is not our design. But we (eel ourselves eoual mined to
acknowledge, that we feel a deeper interest for the pros.
peHty of the rising generation of our cct'ntry, than for
all the statues and monuments the world ever knew.
We aim at the reality, and not the shadow. We hone to
be pardoned for this digression from our original de
sign in dictating this essay. 1'hc only object of which
is, to ask ot trie Legislature tlieir aid to enable , us to es
tablish a respectable Stut if Lravninj in some one of tlie
Upon the whole, we fel well assured that tlie Legis
lature will afford us all the amiftance that a wise and
prudent policy may suggest. This is all we ask ; and jus
tice requires us to demand it.
,fj-t 7, 1320. VOX POPLLI.
N. B. On the 9th of this instant, it is contemplated tii
hold a meeting in Lincolnton, for tlie purpose of making
some arrangements rur the furtherance or the above dc
JLLVDLW OF THE PILGRIMS.
The 22d of December next, will complete the
second century since the landing of the '-
a BTfca a a a a
grtmit at t lymouth, tn Massachusetts. 1 nat
event" will be commemorated; by their descen
dant in the New-England States, with feelings
of the most lively respect and veneration for the
talents and virtues of those illustrious men who
planted colonies which, in the lapse of two hun
dred years, have become the residence of a nu
merous and enlightened people, distinguished
for their attainments in science and moral virtue,
in politics, literature, arts and arms. Perhaps
there is no instance recorded in history, in which
posterity yc more indebted to their ancestors,
than the inhabitants of New-England. And not
withstanding the prejudices and errors of the
age, no period of the world has produced purer
patriots, more enlightened and judicious states
men, or more disinterested and upright politi
We are gratified to learn, by the papers, that
the Society atJPly mouth have engaged the Hon.
Danikl Webster, of Boston, to deliver an Ora
tion on the approaching fertivaTr lTiis genile
man is well known to possess talents of the most
distinguished order; and will, we have no doubt,
fully answer the public xpectaiion on -thia in :
terestihg occasion. We hope; and trust, that
the example of Plymouth rcgardinK this centu
rial celebration, will be extensively followed, not
only in the Ke
Mr, AiUxi rc v.'.cu (Ju Ul! t J lit, P.ot .vtu in ! t' 1
mI a Ittl-1 Ww tJir 1A r.'.s, and surmed tSn,v o
lnit.r. Ikf tt lutiirA lit t tuiftrri'l uiiti Ii 'in. n.. it
this fatal Hii-rtii.ij, are i.ul u.rr;iM d. 'lima '. 1J
il-rLnaj tuiitaken lionwir bi3 those young geiilvtt..n
scrir.cad themselves I iV.'. Jtft. . '
CWOlV COLLF.GEslfa nrircrury eorrn.rrct
ment at Union College, gehentetady, (N'.T.) wain, d
est th 2tU JtiljrV . This college w a never, pcrfiup", i,
i mors r!ourihifJ tife tban It It at this time." The I re
senior class In this coS.'go c&nsUcd f young gi ml-
meti tht J inior ttass of 65 1 tlie sophomore 1m of SH i
n 1 the freshman cksi of 1G tad 25 J. "Hie grader.' s
were sixty Ive. '... A V, Jtfr.
T, R. Tloll.-.ior, Efp U elected Covcrnor of Louisiana ;
Cdaard Livingston, Ta. U eWctetlMcmbcrof Congrevi
to rtf'prcssnt U district of KeW-Orleans.
VtnUS.'K most ImnoHant adilition'to the sum of
bener.t to bumamty, has been tnad by gentleman w
Nor if L yXt. BogtrSi in tlie diacovery of what apix ar
ifi be a univeraJ antklote to animal poison. From tJiu
itumeroua and varietl experiments already mada. It wookl
teem tliat this siiribr useful property of the gua, (for
aiU'li tv i.rv.l.tanl i f.iMn fi lla anrk?tuttiit ia at.
triboted to its powct f effectbtg tb chemical neutrali
ration of pestilential cStutta. In the more conknsel
form of animal viruler.ee, as the im ftmaU prt tuctt,
lu . Its e fleets are said to be strikingly obtkms in the in
Tatitaiifous dreomprsltion of the poison, which thus be
comes entir-Jy qniescent. We understand that goveru-
mnt, justly sensible of the tmportanee of lb subiec.
will apuint cornmisaioners to invi stigate Umj facts of this
discover-, and decide on Hi applicability to iralical J-o
in timsting the progress of contagion. UtJnJpvr.
In Cttbarnis County, a aliort sime since, of a lipgerin'T
illness, Mr. Jktvld L'ronrfvnl, aged Mpv.anU of HO yeani.
On the 9th if July M, Willis W. I'.ii a. CovenKir
of the State of Alabarfa. ll" baS Ik-cb a distinguished
mem!erof the tn'orgia legislature, ami has appeared
v illi honor on the ftoor of Congress a.n a statesman and
At the City of M't'angton, on the 7th ioant, tb
Hon. Jo Gaiua?, late Minister Plenipotentiary at the
Court of tlie Brazil, Bio dc Janeiro.
hi I . .
Fur Salt at tU Ptsi.OJSc in V&YCORD, X. Carolina
112 volumes. , .
GoKlamith's Natural History
Do. 1 1: story of Greece
Porter's Lectures on St.Mark
Do. Practical Philosophy
Champions of rreedom
BIcntorial Tales for laulies
Mrs. Hamilton on Education
Herrej 's Meditations
Do. Kngliih Reader
large Family Bibles
. . . Am m
latin Si Greek school books
Paper, by the ream
Wanlen's Letters of Bona-!
.iugntt7, 1820. 3wll
I jwly'i Trt reptor
Mr. llcnnett's Letters
law's Address to the Clcrjry
Fourfold State of Grair
Thaddcus of M'arsaw
Conversations on Chriniirv
A variety of German book
Tuckt V ExpodJdon
Bucliaii'a Dor.'.estie Medi
cine Henry 's Travels
Wilson's View of Rusaia
Kendal's TravcU, 3 ok
Marrow of the Church
Cirkbs in search of a Wife
History of Popery
Confession of Faith, Lr. &c.
m.'IE firm of a A. tfjjsiTT U CO. at Mocks' 01 J
Ficldi Itowan Coimtv, U dissolved by mutual con
sent. Ah persons nwkbted to wud firm, or liaug
mands against them, are requested to make application
to the subscriber for svtdcment.
.lforlV OiVe&i;yr,lS20. ' 4w8
confidence, knowing bis ability) riot only be high
ly gratifying to their auditors and the public, but
wilf add much valuable1muttcl6our liMoHcal
collections 1. Daily Mvt,
rarte will be laid do an in our navy y ird. PJL Ce.ttinel.
Wrohg it 4 ill be a butt'-not a full length.
DUEL. A duel was fought on Wednesday evening
last near the Brick Church m Blandford, by Mr. Robert
V. midanit, and Jamet B. Hmima-i,of tuis town, which un
happily' Unnihated Ira the death of Km t The distance
taken by the combatants was nine feet tlie firt fire pro-
THE CELEBRATED HORSE
NOW in full henltji and vigor, will
stand thi Vail Season at mv i!an-
tatioa, seven miles west of Salisbury,
at tlie moderate price of jfleen dallan
the scasMn, wtoich sum may be discharged by the payment
of twelre thflttrtt if paid at any time withm tlie seaHonj
evjj-V cfoltaff the single jeapi and twt ntM dollar for insur
ance j which will be demanded as soon ns the marc is
discm ered to be with, foal, or the property is transferred.
ofaheratrynerCydeKenda November. Pasturage will t furnished
gnms'are 10 oe louno in sutncicni numucrs 10
justify such a celebration. The perfo-mances of
such men as Mr. Webster, will (we speak with
We understand that in, drawing- for the name f-4ho
ship of ih line now building in tius city, and nearly ready
to be launched, "Noatn-CiliirttisrAf had the honor of
beAiing heti-tagr?Mce.willt:Jre .of 'the. day on
w hich tins superb Vessel is to be launched.
Kher the 20th of
September, or tlie first full moon tide in tliat mouth.
The figure head of this noble vessel is to be a full length
portrait of the founder of the state Whose name she
bears. We are also informed, that, as soon, as the North-
Carolina is launched, thcr keej, of a frigate of tha Jrsf wa irot by Cephalus , her dam, who was Isistel to Bril
grabs. Marcs sent from a distance wilj be trpt on, mod
erate terms. Proper caire aiid attention will be paid, but
not liable for accidents or escapes of any kind.
JlutrM 1. 1820. anCHAEL BROWN.
JktcriptiaiisKkToiT.9 is a beautiful aortel, nine yearn
old Jast spring, sixteen liands and one inch b,'gl of nipst
excellent symmetry, and possesses aa much iwwer and
activity as any horse on the Continent j nd as a race
hone, stands unrivalled. M. B.
Vrff'f r-. 8ky.trapcr, the sire of Napoleon, wu got
by Col. Holmes's famous imported horse Dare Devil, who
Was bred by the Duke of. Grafton, atulgot by Magnet, out
sl ll.tlw a' 1fvV,Jk iifns nvtr! t.wr timwi'mYfAtti . kllf iw Sill nil'i. .
sister to Eclipse. Sky-Scraper a dam was the celebrated
running mare Oracle, who was got by Obscurity j his
fndwatn'byCclttf hit grand-dam by-the- imported
horse Partner. .Obscurity Cebr a,nd Pat-tner, irere all
fine bred horses, descended from the best blood in firttr-
lunt Vlnu nl l'..v. fhp ilim if NAnttlemt. urn a ml Kwv
the imported horse Baronet ; her ibnv called Camilla,
w v m. -
liant and Bunel'fi Traveller, was got b Old Traveller t
her grand-dam by Fear-Nought, out of Col. Bird's famous
imposed mare hollister. Rtgned) JOHN ALLSTpN.
run four races, which be has beat with rreat eaaei this'
last over the Salisbury turf, three mile beat beating
r aivss s jsaa vs uavaf uuiKlwu i.mt iiui oi. WllT9 V
has never been brwiglit to the track since. And I do
story, related lo us. aome j percnce jj ta jgbt us this fact, tliat it is not prudent to j ed ineffectual t but at the second Mr. Boisseau received recommend liiin as a wu-e foal-gett'cr. 5w8