North Carolina Newspapers

    S.IIJSIWIIY
TTKSDAY MOiiMN(i, Al.'G. 6. 1H2J.
n-ii- - ' ' 1 ' " ' -; -
The obstinacy with which our eastern
friend adhere to the impci fectionn of our
constitution, because they are sanctioned
Ly timet and the clamor which they raise
at the bare mention of innovation, or im
provement, arc very happily exposed in
the following extract of a letter from I)r
Hush. It was published in the last 1U
Jcigh Register for quite a different pur
jose ; and trie editors, doubtless, were
entirely unconscious of the unkind cut
they were Riving the wise men of the
Kast. The anecdote at the conclusion
hits palpably ; and if we are not mistaken,
it is the amount of the argument of more
than one of tho advocates of "sticking
to what is ancient," in the debate on the
Convention Question in the luit General
Assembly.
EXT1UCT.
" I know," says the Doctor, "how apt man
kind are to brand every proposition for iniiova
turn at visionary ami Utopian, itut good men
should nut be discouraged by such epithets, from
their attempts to combat vice and error. I lie re
liever wan an imnrovemont in any art or science.
nor a proposal for meliorating (lie condition of
man, in any atfe or country, that Ins not been
considered in the ht of what has been called
an Utopian tclu-me.
" The application of the magnet to navigation,
and of steam to mechanical purposes, have both
been branded as Utopian project. Tho (freat
idea of Columbus, of exploring a new world, u as
Unitf viewed in most of the cuurts of Kurnpe, as
the dream of a visionary sailor.
" Von and I recollert'lhe time
, as also when the independence
of the Cnited States, and the present wise and
happy confederation of our republics, were all
considered by many of our sober, prudent men,
as subjects of an Utopian nature.
"For the benefit of those persons who con
nider opinion a improu-d, like certain liipiors,
Ly time ; and who are opposed to innovations
only because they did not occur to our anc.es
tors i 1 shall conclude my letter with an anec
dote of a Minister of London, w ho after em
ploying a lonij senium, in controverting what be
supposed to be an heretical opinion, concluded
it with the following words: ! tell you I tell
you, my brethren, 1 tell you again, that an WJ
error it better than new truth."
Mr. Adams has come out in the Nation
al Intelligencer of the I7ih ultimo, with a
reply to Mr. UusscH'slast letter. It oc
cupies nearly tix closely printed col
umns, and is to be continued in another
paper. Mr. Russell, we doubt not, has
cte this become convinced, by painful ex
perience, that the " descent to Avernus is
easy," but that to return is a work of no
little difficulty; and he would willingly,
we suspect, resign all the budding honors
which his j;ift of prophecy, and his Jisin
tetested patriotism had thickened around
him, if his letter from Pal is, and the f. tal
duplicate, and the recollection of them,
could be buried in the must profound ob
livion ; if
eternally eoulJ die.
The letters and the prophecy.
We believe there can be but one opin
ion, with all impartial men, as to Mr. Rus
bell's object i and but one as to Mr. Adams'
vindication. We wish we were able to
publish the whole of this controversy ; but
it it loo voluminous for a weekly piper;
us to enalle us t publish it, wc should be
compelled to exclude, for weeks, every1
thing else. We have only room now for
the concluding paragraphs of Mr. Adams'
letter ; we may make larger extracts here
after. " Such is the tnie history of the tact in of Mr.
Kussell, in brinifinir before the 1 1 -mac of Itepre-
nlativcs and the nation, his impeachment of
his collcapicR, the majority of the Ghent mil
lion that it was such of mo, is fully admitted
iiy himself in the Host on Statesman, by (tiling
tnr the arfv.r.v party, and in that publication he
ufficiently indicate hi disposition in the pro
gress of his operation to concentrate hi char,
pi splint n" al 'iic. Re it so. In my rcmai ks
ipon the original and dupluate of hi accnto
'V letter i ttlcd it a Yiiormm iistuc'j mxrrprc
"ntutini. Me complains of thi as of utu'emr
snd arrimnny, which he boast of not having re
turned. If virulence ami acrimony had no oth
er vchiclo tlu.t haj sh laniue, if the) could be
iisppiiseit under professions of unfeigned rr
fprct, however cautiously Mr. Itu.cl had ab
taiued from them in hi original letter from Pa
ris, lip had been much leu oSm rvant of that de
corum in the duplicate, prepared with new re
lisiic of crimination to suit the appetite of po.
Ii'.kral hatred ; and the publication in the Host on
statesman is by no means sparing either of viru
lence or acrimony against me. Tim whole ten
or of his argument in the original letter, apuiiM
l.i colleagues, w as sneering and sarcastic. In
die ItivstiiH Statesman, besides direct charge
against me, of ditiinfrnututimt, of having made
an unprinaj ted and unfirvvuked attack upon him,
of disrespect to the House of ltrpreriitativ-,
of iiifirmrtie of temper and t.istcj and of bciti
: dreaming via'nnary, he tries even the temper
of hi wit to assa'd me, and by a hiavyjoke up
on an expression used in my remark, indulges
his o n inttinct of misquoting my words to make
them appear ridiculous. If this he Mr. Russell's
mildness and moderation, it looks very much
like tke virulence and arrimonv of other. In
Oic transaction of human sff i there r
deeds of which no adequate idea cm he convey
ed in the terms of courtesy and urbanity i yet I
admit the obligation of a public man to meet
with cnoliic-s and self-coiniiuind the vilest arti
fices, even of fraud and malignity, to rob him of
i he most precious oi human possessions, Ins good
name "thrice happy they who master so their
blood," If in mv former remark upon Mr.
Russell's Jamis-faced letter, or in thin refutation
of his new and direct personaLnttack upon my
reputation, I have, even in word, transgressed
the rule of decency, which, under every provo
cation, it is Mill the duty of my station and of my
character to observe, though, unconscious my
self, of the oU'eiics, 1 submit to the impartial
judgment of others, and throw myself upon the
candour of.iuy country for its forgiveness. This
paper has been confined to a demonstration of
the Frailty or the pliability ol Mr. liussclls me
mory, in relation to facts altogether recent. As,
upon an issue of facts, I do not even now ask
that my word alone should pas for conclusive,
statement of Mr. Urent and Mr. Ilailey, relative
to the production of Mr. Russell's letter before
the House of Itepresentatives, and to the inci
dents from which Mr. Itussell has attempted to
extort a charge of disingenuoiisncss against me,
are subjoined. My only wish is, that they should
be attentively compared with Mr. Russell's nar
rative. In another paper I whall prove that Mr. Rus
sell's reminiscences of the proceedings at Ghent,
bear the same character of uiitituution substitu
ted fo memory,, and that what he calls "the
real history of the transaction," the fishery and
Mississippi navigation proposal, contradictory
to the statement which Iliad made in my re
marks, is utterly destitute of foundation."
It is reported in the papers, that a se
cond duel is about to take place between
Col. Cumming and Mr. M'DulTic ; and
from the publications which have been
made in an Augusta paper, subsequent to'
the late meeting, we thiuk such an event
not improbable. It is pretty certain that
one of the parties wishes to renew the
quarrel ; for the real object of an unpro
okcd and unwarrantable publication was
covered with too flimsy a veil, not to be
discovered by the least discerning eye.
When a sense of honor impels a man to
fight, there may be some interest in his
fate, there may be some pity for his fall ;
but when a spirit of deadly revenue urges
him on to murder, let the guilt of the
murderer, and the curse of the murderer
rest upon htm. I he current of public
opinion is setting strongly against the
practice of duelling; the late duel' lias
sufficiently established this fact. The
custom had it origin in a semi-barbarous
aj;e ; is abbot rent to humanity, and at war
with every' precept of genuine Christian
ity , and it seems to us impossible that it
can be lonr tolerated among un intelligent
and a virtuous people. There is not only
a spirit or political, but also of moral re
form, going on in the world ; and the tri
umpli of the one is no less certain than
of the other. And we firmly believe, that
the lime will be, when duelling will be as
contrary to the genius and spit it of the age,
and as obsolete, as deciding the guilt or
innocence of an individual, by judicial
combat with his accuser, is to the present.
OR THK WISTIB (itint.lSU.t.
Mriirn. I'rintm ; A good deal of noise
has been made in this state about a pro
ject that was offered in the Oncral As
sembly at its last session for incorpora
ting a new Dank, the funds and profits of
which were to belong entirely tothe state
I have but little acquaintance with bank
ing business ; but in collecting and colla
ting the arguments for and against this
measure, I am rather disposed to think
the rejection of it by the legislature was
a wise and wholesome measure. It is Said
by its advocates, very truly too, that money
is extremely scarce, and that there is and
will he grrat distress in the count iy in
consequence of that scarcity. It is fur
ther urged, that banking is a very profita
ble speculation, that individuals and com
panies are fattening on the vitals of the
community, wan but little general ad
vantage ; whereas tho projected scheme,
it is asserted, would have enriched the
public chest, and so have rendered taxes
unnecessary. On the other hand, it is
argued, that the faith of the state is pledg
ed, in the chat ter of the State Rank, to
incorporate no other bank during the ex
istence of that charter : three replies have
been made to this argument. In the first
place, it has been said, that no legislature
can so pledge the faith of the Mate, that a
subsequent legislature cannot revoke the
grant. Secondly, that the extension of
the charter of the bank of Cape Fear and
New bet n (lid virtually violate the faith of
the state, pledged tothe State Bank, and
therefore justifies the total disregard of
the pledge by any future session of the
Assembly. Thirdly, that as the State
Bank has itself violated its chat ter, it has
thereby released the stale from iu obli
gation to observe the provisions of the
contract. I have chosen to put these
answeis in the strongest light in which I
have heard them leprescn'td, because, us
the objection and the answers to it affect
what may be teimed the morality tf the
subject, as well ai the expedient)' it will
ulways be important to show that the
measure is consistent with the retjuir
incuts of common honesty t least, befote
we venture to recotrrund it; ss whatev-
I ertrnds to pollute the public morals ought,
on that account, if no otrTer, to be adopted
wiiii itcsuaiion, ii uuopieu at all.
Now as to I ho first of those answers, it
is undeniable that the principal hojcof.
succeeding in a new bank must rest on a
pledge by the legislature of the faiUi ol
the state for the redemption of the stock
created in order to put the bank In opera
tion ; however, therefore, other may be
entitled to argue on the abstract question,
h certainly uoes not nciong to tno advo
cates of the new bank, to weaken, or ra
ther to destroy all dependence on such
pledge, by demonstrating that nobody is
bound by it. And really, however confi
dent those may be who produce this ar
gument, I am disposed to doubt its cor
rectness. I am disposed to believe that
the faith of the state may be pledged by
one session of the legislature, in such
manner, as to become part of a contract,
and therefore cannot afterwards be viola
ted without impairing the obligations of
The State Bank undertook, among
other thingsdo redeem tlrold currency ;
and, by the terms of tho contract, obliged
itself to do this, almost at its own expense.
And to remunerate it for this service, it
was promised that no other bank should be
chartered during the term for which its
charter lasted, litre is a fair contract, in
which one benefit is promked for anoth
er. But the extension of the charters of
the other banks, it is contended, was a
violation of the contract perhaps it was :
but does it therefore follow, that because
the charter has already been violated by
one of the parties, that therefore the same
party has a right utterly to diregard the
obligations of the contract. Lastly, it
cannot be denied, at least I do not deny,
that the Slate Bank may have acted in
such manner as to release the state from
its obligations. It has been asserted that
the bank has broken its charter, and that
the legislature is thereby released from
the observance of the bargain. This may
all be true, or it may be partly true and
partly otherwise, or it may be entirely
false. The question is, how is it to he
determined ? A process before the Judi
ciary, upon a quo warranto, would per
haps he 'he least exceptionable method,
as that would refer the mat'er to a body
capable of examining the evidence. But
we are told no such process is needed ;
that the fact is notorious; that every body
knows it This way of deciding ques
tions of abstruse and intricate solution by
public opinion, is liable to strong objec
tions. Athens banished some of her best
citizens, and put Socrates himself to death,
by general suffrage ; and even in our own
country we have an example of an indi
vidual, whom every body . pronounced
guilty of treason, whom .yet a fair ttial
was not able to commit. But if the le
gislatutc, and not the Judiciary, are to try
this question of the violation of charter,
ought not the bank to be heard at their bar?
Ought it not to have an opportunity of
cross-examining the witnesses and show
ing its innocency"? Upon the whole,
then, I think that the argument against
the new bank, drawn from its immoral
tendency, remains in full force.
With respect to the expediency of the
measure, and allowing that things may
sometimes appear expedient, that have no
favorable bearing upon morality, although
I have strong doubts whether or not those J
nppearances areever other than fallacious;
but, for argument sake, supposing such a
thim; mi flit sometimes happen we may
observe that t'ne first artiuineni net iced as,
supporting the propriety of chartering a
new lu'tik, that is. the exigencies of tne
country, do perhaps rather support than
remove the objections to the new bank. If.
as is generally supposed, a great part of
the present distress is occasioned by bank
ing institutions, (a position, bye the bye,
by no means supported, in my opinion, to
the extent sometimes asserted,) how, 1
would ask, can it be expected that thore
evils should be remedied by increasing
one of the causes that have produced
them? Much confusion would certainly i of the nobleman who is at the head of
result fioin bringing the new bank inlojthe Catholics of Ireland and the venera-
operation ; either the present banks would
take the money issuing from the contem
plated bank in payment from their debtors,
or they would refuse them. If the latter,
of what use would the new bills be, seeing
the great need we have for money is to
pay the banks what is owing to them from
the country. If.on the other hand, (which
is the most ptobable,) the new notes were
to be taken in by the other bunks, the
consequence would be, that the vaults of
the new bank would be constantly drained
of its specie to meet its notes reluming
to it faster than hnv amount contemplated
to be there deposited would be able to
meet. From such a state of things a depre
ciation would result injurious alike to hold
ers of the notes and the credit of the state,
implicated in the credit of the new bank.
I acknowledge myself entirety incom
petent to the business of examining the
probabilities of its being a gainful specu
lation to the state. The institution would
have to struggle at first with some power
ful oppositions ; Mid it may well I e ques
tioned, whether the withdrawing our sur
plus revenue, already invested in the
banks in the state, where the gain is as
certained, and if not exorbitant, is sutr.
for the visional y purpose of putting into
opcrr-tion a new bank, where the gains
must Le uncertain, snd liable le be imp: ir-
cd by unforeseen occurrences, can be
justified by the sober dictates of a soun'l
diicrction. In aid of this course of rea
soning, we ought not to overlook the cir
cumstance that the amount drawn from
the State llajik is in areat me-istire drawn
from stock subscribed for, and of which
the payment is deferred, at a rate of in
terest at which we should in vain hope to
obtain funds for the new Hank. Having
thus examined '.his delicate subject with
all the candour imaginable, but with abil
ities and information very fir short of the
occasion, permit me to suggest a hope
that this essay may call forth the remarks
of those who are experienced in such mat
ters as certainly the public mind ought
to be well informed on a subject in which
there arc none too exalted, and hut few
too much debased, to be more or less in
terested. A l'AHMI.ll.
Tin: mexicxy KMrr.uon.
Never was there a more flimsy, muslin
gauze veil drawn over the designsof an am
bition that cares not to conceal itself, than
is seen in ihe proclamation of Mr. Ituk-
bide, iJlut-uttm I.) limperor of Mexico.
He begins by expressing a deidre, that
although he is an F.rnpcror, lie may t-ven
yet rntertuin the tone and language of a
simple citizen. The language of every
man should be, honor and truth and why
should Kings be released from it ?
He modestly asks the Mexicans, what
merit they discovered in him ? and lest
they should not answer as soon as he
wished, he replies for them in the next
sentence, he had " saved them from the
tyranny of three centuries !" He asks
them whether the Crown is not the natu
ral gratitude of the people he had saved ?
and fearing they should say no, iu the
next sentence he says, " Yes, ceriainly !"
He says next, that he has been delighted
with the Mexicans, ever since they ten
dered him the Diadem ; and he would
have submitted to the painful tacrifce of
taking it then, but bis comparisons be- j
tween the disquietudes of life, and the
tivrriH of solitude, induced this young Bo
n a f a u t k and Adosis, aed 37 years, to
seek repose in retirement. But he was
determined that Mexico should be free,
and fell in love with the people, because
he saw they were in love with him like
sweet Narcissi's and his shadow. He
was, he says, content with the laurels on
his brow, (modest voung man !) but he
shaded them with a Crown disinterested
patriot !
He then tries to persuade the Mcxi
cans that their making him a King, is a
proof of their freedom ; because it shews
that they can do as they please. And
then he tells them that he made them
free, and that he will be their King ! He
says next, that having the Crown, he wont
revenge himself on those vho opposed
giving it to him. He had read, perhaps,
of the remark of the King of France,
that he remembered not the injuries of
the Duke of Orleans.
And thus has this boasted effort at the
establishment of a Republic, terminated
in a I yranny ; anil we in this country,
with the best intentions, have been duped
into courting the Acquaintance of a niili-
Mary adventurer, w ho has not sheathed his
sword, before he is putting on the purple
robe of royalty Charleston Ciurit r.
aK4.
Mui RandUih oj!. It appears that
our countryman Mr. Handolph, has made
another oratorical display in London, at a
meeting of the " liritisli and f oreign.
School Society," held on the 1 6th of May.
The following notice of his remarks is
contained in the Times of the ITth :
Mr. Randolph (of the American Con
gress) proposed vole of thanks to bis
grace the Uot.c uf Uedford, and the noble
men and gentlemen vice-patruns of the
society. He dwelt upon the honors and
virtues of the house of Mussel, and of the
other names, which were the objects of
his resolution, amongst which were those
bh Bishop of Norwich-1
It is quite remarkable, though nut very
edifying, to find an American, a member
of our Republican Congress, proposing at
a public meeting in London, votes of
thanks to a Duke of Hcdford and celebra
ting the virtues of the house of Russel.
!; v.u.!d h.ve Uc.i if Mr. "aiiuuljm
had previously consulted, os to the hito
ry of that house, Mr. Hurke's Letter to
a Noble Lord, contained in the 4th vol. of
that statesman's works, whose politics and
writing Mr. R. has professed greatly to
udmiie.
DIET),
Ot Mmidsv, the 13ih of July, at lL.tiiilmn
ViUe, near Philadelphia, Mjwi hl Touum, Min
ister of the Colombian Ui public near the l uited
States, in the SKth year ol his ape.
The cause of human nature haa lost one of it
mot disinterested and ablest advocatta and,
perhaps to Colombia and the whole Spanish
America, the Ions is irreparable nor is the de
parture of this rarely rafted man, a Hdit consid
eration to those intrrrsts which na'.urallv unite
the Northern villi Southrrn Amcrics, hi that
prcat communion of security and unitv, to the
acceleration of which he had devoted the last
35 j ears of his life, and, in effect, life itself.
In Paris, May 17, the Duke de Rnnuit,
Peer of France, Lieutenant (iencral, Ministe r of
State, and late Prune Minister of lrancc, in the
."!d vrr of It s age He haJ been at hi country
at st. Oo'irticl, Cur ten days, and c.i.i.pUiiK.l
weak 1 1 cm iithe extremities, and shUeringi t and
pontrrl back to I'uris, veil' re bis iIIiicm bee aim,
hourly m ire alarming, and h :Ip'rtd the next
(Ly at his hotel, Place emMiuc, nf a brain b
ver. Tin; Kin ordered hi liri.t plii'.ian t. r.
tend him. tie ws u man of et-al'ed inlrrrny
iind lumor, mi. ws Ui- f.mnder of I - fl.nm.h.
ing Hussiait city of Odnsa, f which, while i.
emigrant tritni France, he was appointed O v
t riior by lb.; r.mperor Alexander, Hi9 titln dv
sceuiUtotht: fiMiut (le .luimlbac, hit nearest rvl
ative. He iiegotinted the la-it Ueaty of I'aris.
' Ast.
LL pi r!)'i in (lie Town Company '.io I ave
not y( t givt-n in t'n ir lasable proper'), ar
requested to .tci,. I. r :h' purpose at the Court
House, on a i" !tn. t'ii. V'tli ugust.
"iriir.!(KAS my w't'e Nancy Cok, I -ft mv bed
f r and bo-ar.t, hi Campbell comity, sta'r; tif
Tennessee, on the Llk fork of (Jumtierlatid ri
ver, about the 'J'Jtli of June lust, without' any
provocation, and has come into the state of Nor.h
Carolina and county of Wilkes, as I am infonn
'il, with an iiltentinn to run me in debt ; I do
therefore forewarn all person in this state, or
the I'niied Istatf, from trading with ker, r in
any way crediting' her on mv account, a I atn
determined not to pay any of her contractu.,
HHAXTON CUV.
jii.d.j, ni.-. ,iri)r
VKIIOKT time since, a ninii by the name of
George C.artwriiiht, a jourm yman shoeiwa
ker, commenced working-a ith me, and after (ret
ting into mv debt, absconded without paiO(f.
He went oil' with a journey man tailor, by thu
name oi I-cinonit. It is supposed he will make
fur Tcfinctscc, by the wsy of la iculnton and
Morantnn. T he object of t!iit notice is to put
the public on their Kard, and 1. 1 the lIw.uU-i
of the Dun keep psce with himself.
SK TUMPSON.
Concord, July 29, 182J.tf 'J.J
A otic:.
T V decree of the Court of r.qnit v, made at
If April trnn, 1 82, I will evpose'to I'liMi,:
Vale, at the Court House in S-disliiirv, "n Monday,
the Cd of September next, lots No. 17 an ! 18,
in the frrcat north npure of the town i.f halm
bury, on w hich there are impruveim n', nod
1U No. X, 37, and 38, in said town, i.nun pro
ved. AUm two tracts or parcel'! of land, lyiu
and biinj; in the county of Itouuii, to wit r on-?
of three hundred acres ly itijf on the t-:i of
Flat Saainp Crrek, mid one of a hund' -d ., ,
lyinjf on Ihe top of a moi.iitain, called I't'lis
mountain, near to the Mat Hivamp Springs, t,c.
Inning to the heirs at law of J'.van Alcxumh r.
deceased. A credit of twelve -and rifitd ri
months will he given. It'jniis, with apn.oviJ
secutatirfc w ill be required.
Gt.O. f.OCKE, C.Jt. C.
MtintS, 1B22. 6wt'18.
LINCOLN COIXTT
tlOl'HT of Fleas and Quarter fcess-ons, Jul
Term, 1822. William Huntueker and '''
er, iu. John 4. runt and wife, William Dr. ::
and wife, John Miner and wife, Jacob I .it-'
goardmiiofhii infant children. Pet-ton f:ri -division
of I And. Il apjicarinr to the .
that John (irtint and wile, William Drum - -w
ife, John Moaer and w ife, and Joseph F !
and wife, arc not inhabitants of tint state ;
therefore Urttrred, by Court, that notice b- p ..
lislied three weeks in die Western Carol k-i.
rciiiriiifr them to appear at the count v co :
Picas and Quarter Sessions, to be In-id lor - '.
county, at the Court-House in Litic'tnton,nn '
fourth Monday after the fourth in September
next, then and there to answer or demur to the
said petition, otherwise it will bo taken pro con
fesso, and ad indeed accordingly.
Witne V. M'Hce, Clerk of said court, at
l.uirolnton, the 3d Monday of Julv, 1822.
VAKDKY M'BKF, C. C.
Price dv. SI 2 J 3,vt'15
LINCOLN COCNTY.
fmt RT of Plea and Quarter Sessinna, July
J Venn, I8JJ. Susannah kistl-r,r the h-ir
of tlrorpe Kiatlcr, deceased.... Petition for dow.
t of land. It apx-aring to the court tht John
Kistler, one of the heiin of aaid Oorjre Kistlcr,
deceased, is not an inhabitant of this ; It i
thrrefore Ortlrmt, by court, that notice b pub
I.shed three weeks in the Western Carolinian
reciuiring the said John KtU'ler to appear at tho
county court of Pleas and Qusrtrr .Hrasimn, t
be held for aaiJ county, at the (.'ourt House its
Iancolntnn, on the 4th Monday after the 4th iu
September next, uVn and tbrre to answrr f
demur tu the said petition, otherw ise it will bu
taken pro confeso, and adjudged accordingly.
Witnc V. M'Bee, Clerk t-f said eoort, at
Lincohiton, the 3d Monday of Julv, 1822.
VAKUHY M'iibF C. C.
Price adv. Rl 25 Swt'lJ
MONTGOMERY COUNTY.
COl'RT of Pleas td Quarter Sesr.oni? Jul
Term, 1S22. Alfred Randall, r. Jonathan
M'Daniel and Nancy his wife, J'hia Fn. and
Tabithihit wife, and others Petition for Par
tition. It appearing that Joshua Fo and Tibitlia
lain wifr, ara inhabitant of iu.l.r ,
thnt publication be made fors.it weeks in the
Western Carolinian, that they ppear t the nejt
county court, to be kclj fur the county of Mont
t-oniere. .at the CouM.IIona in Iji-ri-prrv LV
on the first Monday in October ucU and plead.
nswcr or demur, or the vUtion w ill be heard
ex parte.
JOHN FJ. MARTIN', C. C..W.
Price adv. &2 tiw t'lS
MALE AND FEMALE ACADEMY.
A. on the 15th inst. under the superintend. Ye
of Mr. and Mr. Falmonds. Parents and V'r
(lians, taking into consideration Uie heahi .t
uatioa of our Tillage, the cheapness of Z1'.
the tjualifications of the teachers. Would P "
to lord their children and wards. iV'- 'urd
f managers pledge themselves thiit ,T
trillion shall he nvtn tothe morals r 'M'truc-
taon of die pupds.
WILLIAM DlSMl'KF.S,.
Ml M FOItDDFJAKNKj
THOMAS D. l'AKKfj
ALF.XANDF.lt Li t V
IIMon', Ay 22,'lb.,i"'t'H4;
n
r
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