North Carolina Newspapers

    8 !i dity of the trea'iei'. " - Whst inruadt
theibii Georgia upon the comuitution,
thi 'Hind of whicli hat been rer terated (rum
,1 f the continent to the o her f A panl.
. jti ,! bfen drawn between this cae and that
' 0f 0' n-ted an X the it ate of Pe.iny!a;ia but
-e nt even ana'ygous, to prove which we
fuSpttW Mrs foot of uf remarks itatemeivt
of that ease (hade byJudg llopkinton. We
truit that the good tense of the corrlrouiiity will
pot pata sentence of condemnation, upon Geor.
ri tuu htiiily that the merits of the question
trill be fully cX ninod and a deliberate opinion
pawed upoo them, ". '.; ,
-'Fddral puWi:r.ia.,nixiiig 4oaut-J Supremacy,
, -If a state.cmnP.LP-?s..enl
y tly, the ffyVlto d&.whicfr baa, tteTeC.beeB.dg
i led to tb-Mn i former timet, without being
Tfffawfl vtf" before ihej Sapi-fiu tiwHj of what
Tallin o(;r liberty ? If such a doctrine it to
prevail we will begin to mike ready Freedom
' winding sheet and to prepare shrouds for the
butchered Constitution. - But we hope better
things. U may be that th;se ailemptt to crip.
pie State sovereignty may result in the awaken
ng of the public iTiind to the confident ion of
tliii importa nt branch of our governmental poll
cy, and in the end to effect the object which the
viie and the good have alwayt had in, view,
that it to di fi e more clearly the powers which
- belong to the Genl. and Slate Governments.
Fiom the National Gaaette. -..
gium on the Hon. Buthrod Wathtngton.
Wnile I refer yon to these instructive
volumes for a knowledge of the decision
of Julge Washington, I should be unjust
to my subject were I to omit to remind
;ouen by sny ci-ieen of this Kepublic. I,
is a lesson of duty so impressive, so-ihon
orablo to aU concerned in it j and most o:
immediate member I allude to the Ha
of General Michael Bright and others, on
&n indictment for obsirucung the cxecu
lion of the process of a Court of the Uni-
the Spring "f 109. before Judges WiQ
in'ori i and 'Peters. ' ,r
It u unner.essaty tor my purpose to
state all the clrcuaisunces of this ecle
brated case. It i ufli. ient to sy, iht
during the wsr of our Kt volition, Gideon
Olms'ead and o'hers, having fallen into
the hands of the enemy, were on
board of British sloop, is prisoners of
war. to be conduced tolew York. Dur
inir ine passage, Ounvead and
- nnion rose oa ihcB tuistx ere w , took the
vessel -from the nvrd Peered -fo port
In the United States. - When within five
iniles of surh pHtf a brig, btlongtnu to
the S i ate of rei)Dslvanu, came up wh
them dnd c iptured the sloop as a prise
She was brought to Philadelphia, and
there libelled in the Court of Admiralty
o! the state, tnen estaoiisnea unuer an act
rf tlr: Sia e LegisU!ure. pinistead and
Kvr.f y ite,- m vpi . -
tiis associates fiTerTthtir c'aim, and
judgment wis rendered, p,ivinj one fourth
to il. .Sii- f hrnnJ';',el;R!tcllSlJ,e- 1 IljVC Eeert thus pai-j
tylvania, her owner Olmstead appealed
to the Court of 'Appeals, established by
Congress; where the sentence of the
Court of Admiralty was reversed, and the
whole prize decreed to Oimstead ; and
process was issued, directing the Marshal
to sell the vessel and cargo, and pay the
... ' ' -
proceeds Accordingly
The Judge of the Court of Admiralty
(leiiveud to David Kirtcnhouic, then
Treasurer of the State, the Mini to which
the Stlt-c ws entitled by the judgment of
t (var Court,iuT w h'tch , by i he tttcte e'oT.
reversals belonged- to OlmsteaiU .Tots
money, in the form of certificates, was
in the possession of Mr. Rittenhouse a
the time of his death, and then came in
to the bands of his daughters, as his re
preservatives. The property was in this
situation when Olmsteai! filed his libel in
the District Court of the United States,
then, established under the xtt w .Consiiiit
tion, praying" fot! the execution of the de
cree of the Court of Appeals A decree
was given by the District Court, accord
lnjLi(Lll?.li!fvtrxif -the IbeL This .wis.
HTInuary, U3U. Thus fa the Sta'.e of
, Pennsvlvania had made no movement to
4 assert her claim built was now neces
sary lor her, either to surrender her pre
tensions to this inoney, or to come for
ward ind defend her cin-rns wno were
holding it ojify for ber use, and in doing
so, were exposed to the whole power of
the federal judiciary. Accordingly,' on
the second of April, 1803, an act waspas-i
-ed by the legislature of fennsylvanu,
requiring the representatives of Mr. Kit-
ten house to pay the money into the
Stste JTreasury i and direciing ia suit
ifiost them should they refuse, The
Governor of the state was also required
to protect the just riglits of the state by
sny further measures he might deem ne
cesssry j and also to protect the persons
and property ol the ladies from -any pro,
- CetS which miirht issue out of the federal
court, in consequence c-f their obedience
to this lequsfon. The Act of assembly
""declared that the exercise of jurisdiction
- bribe eorrtXp?eatsWa
surped, in comradicjion to the jusi rights
f. Pennsylvania, end that the decVee of
feral .was pull and toid. ?a f tho di-
- . '"--f i v.-.- ' -i''-V .' '
creo of the District Vburt. Psme, tor 1
moment, to observe the awful position
in which these two sovereignties, that of
i fit united States and that of Pennsylva
nia are now placed1. ; The United States
were bound to support with their whole
f jrce the txecuilott of the judgement of
their Courts ; and the Governor of Penn
sylvania was ordered by its Legislature to
resist .me execution 01 that tucjement
with the whole force of' the State. We
tremble even no to look back at the pre
cipice on which he stood. A false step,
on either .tde, might have been, ruin to
consummate prudence, the most disinter
ested and Utt g rrttflimooTpaTriottim'couTJ
M!C.J?X9Uiiat. Ui Wkly ikruuijh.lhis mor
tal crisis.
I ne District Court hesitated to nro
Cfeeo-t i Jtc question was one Or great
ditTicnlty and delicacy j theanticipated
conflictjjerrible in the extreme. The
proces'wis suspended, that the cae
might be subrnitted to the Supreme
Court; which, after s hearing, stood
firmly to the Constitution and the law,
and commanded the District Judge to
issue the process retired. It was is
sued. Many of you may remember with
what an agonizing anxn-ty the result was
awaited. V a civil war to ter the en
trails of the state f and citizun to meet
citizen in a deadly suifc ? Wg, our hip
py and Drosnerous career dtomed 10 he
so shoitf Was thit glorious Union tolc"' being comtneneed it was not only the
diasilve iu blood, fcftet a fvw ve'rs. whicli j
bfcd- prw4 6(4rallrled txcttlenct
pour, p.coieousiy, oounues upon !
ourl.ndj h.d raised us from weakness,
poveny, anc ooscumv to tiie power and j
ui-iuty 01 a great iiauon : wntcn DtC given
liberty, security, and wealth to a virtuous
""T"!?!?1 1
' "fc ("ui.ui we inutil , UIIU II1C Ullli Cr
tf hc Court had no choice but to execute
it; and cornel obedience to it by -the
means given to him by the law. General
Michael Blight commanding a btigide of
the militia ol Penn)Uanij, received or
dcrs ffom the Gosernor, immediately to
have in readiness, such a portion of the
mimtOTdeT h'io
necessit y to execute the .order, and to
employ them to pro ert nd defend the
persons and property .of the repre
acntiitives of Mr. Itittenhouse tainsr
any process founded on the deciee of the
LM-rict tourt uf the United States. A
KUiid was accordingly pl.ctd by General
Bright at the houses of these ladles nd I
he, with the other deleriddiits in the in
diet ment, opposed, with force, the efforts
of the marshal to serve the writ ltsued to
. - - -
sS I m I trfr vt hiu. m was t tat iat t - .
I.. t 1-
4S-S.4 iba u ' .la r I I M UA1 I hot I llau . v 4.
h- Vi,..4 .
by Diyinir he -m.ier to the i
judgment of the Cuort.- Tms is rnougbi'1 10 i!!Jbia webetwve
of i hi hisinrir ot this interesJnv ris inr be tL - true version of the ttory. Mr. Cl-
our present objeit. li was lor this rests- i
racciriathe"" process of a Cdurt'cf ffietS
United States, that General uiighi ar;d ,
othert of htr-psrty, we"re trittldiedr a;tw
biought to trial befo'e Jud'.s VV jhii
I., i. .n.l V.t&n. Kttltll.M u t irnl 1 ..... I . . 1
, - i . :
ttcuur Hi giving meou line sot mis cause,
oecaue, it no iy wrms a remataaoie
era in me uie 01 t.ic -u.igc, uu ,ls u uie
. ... ""MMp,r,v him from his friend and t tow dir
. , . j.,i , r-
ample to a sutcr state advancing 100 far
far in the path of opposition to tiie feder
al power. ....
The following are the remarks of Mr. Ren-
cher. our representative in Congress, upon the
bill toautl.orii a ehanre in the ditr.naition of
the-ta ml granted tor-the lUinois -and Michigan
Mr. RENCHEll said he should vote
for the bill. The work proposed was one
ol gicit importance, not only to the State
ol Illinois, but also to the whole valley of
the Mfsissipii,- and to the National Gov
crnin.iit. All such works of internal
fimpiovtment were circulated toenhanre
the value of the pujite domain. It should
not be overlooked, that the General Gov
eminent owned lour buns ol ail the lands
in the S.ate of lliiiiois ; snd consequently,
Jbi..ibejpanaJIwas constructed, the nation
would be the eatneTrfiT fric "incfeasffd
value ol the public lands, ol a propoitioii
of fom fifths. Would it, men, be asked,
be just, to throw upon Jh Jt Si a:e the bur
den of construction, wnen not more than
one fifth of the bcnvfi.of ihe contemplated
impioveinen; would accrue to her? He
had no intention of entering into s discus
sion of the propriety of ifie passuge of the
bill which originally granted the lands in
question to the ata'.e of Illinois; nor
would he sny whether he should have
voted for the measure if he had been
here i the questjoii now wast whether the
Hpuse will give value tojlie appropriation
l of bnds'then made, by paising the bill on
, the table, lie oeggeo lease h say, tni
i muco ol the lands in the vicinity of the
proposed csnal was of little value, and
would so remain for a number of yjars,
unless that canal should be completed
if tnat were accompnsnen, sno-.-Tjnus
would rise in talus, and the benefit to
the Treastrj of the United States would
8,,t J
Illinois was not able, st present, to petfirm
the wok rne Geoersl Government was;
nd U nltion t oold rech ton fifd
' Jj.-. .:'" ','.:. A
indemnity lrost the success of (fat mea
sure now proposed. Pass this bill, sir,
( sid Mr. R.) and that part of the country
:nt is now wilderness a ifesert will
become the most flourishing part of the
We are authorized to state the reasons Khich
induced Mr, Rencher to aupport the paaenge of
thia bill. It will be recolle-ted that a bill
pawed both Houses of Cmgrett somr aeationt
back, letting apart certain tands which belonged
to the general government to enable the state
of lllihoia to construct a canal which would
unjte, the., ,f tera, of Lake Mich ija with be
inoit river. A portion of tbote lands have been
sold, arttf-lhencinit cbmenced.FroW1iiome
Cause or .'other, no. talexaa-b-fouad- fba-tbe
asauadcilBftfrfsetit; bill pedpotes etro
ment in return for which the state sskt a new
grant f ir more saleable lands, in order, to ena
ble the I'a'e to cimpUti the canal, the construc
ting of which was the design of the original btl
Mr. Itencher conceived the object of the present'
bill to look merely to an trchanjt bf land in
the passage of which he did noi tee that any
principle, but mere txpeditncg wat involved.
The figiu of the general government to make a
donation of their lands for th purpotes of in
teml improvement, was decided upon in the
first instance, and the present bill did' nut in
vohre the question, whether the exercise of this
power a right or wrong. He thought tbi'
duty but ths interest of the government to
vmMk 11, li,d without ihit iichange ttit oV.
ject cruld not be tfTected. This explanation
feat btn.ii made in order that Mr. Renchcr'a volt
may be properly uudirttood
The Cause of variance between tin
President, and l ice President.
It i.d that the different between ihes
two dialinguished individua'a wat. first cred
by a lette'i fronr Mr. "Crawford '' charging 'upoii
Mr. Calhoun that be wat the first and mostatreo.
uoiit mover of Mr. Monroe's Cabinet for the
trial of Geo. Jackson by a Gourt Marsbat for tip;
obedience of orders in the Seminole war, when
!l.IV - .1. - . L t. l l . ..
dciicto urn ne nau warniiy oppoted inn refer
ence of Ins case to a Court-Manlial, and that such
a proposition wat mstajoed by Mr. Crawford or
some other member of the Cabinet. We know
nothing certain upon ih'n point and mutt ait
a farther developement of facts.
We undenitand, however, that Mr. CalHoun
never J nii-d to Gen Jackadn that he had re
ta m .t n
commnaca, as one 01 uie rreiiaeil'i I iibi .i t
Council, nit triul by a Court Martiul upoti ua
. ... O
!-H4rlllJ fHH-tvfH
. J r V
f iendofRen. Jickon. nd Umthewhtnut in-
W b,t anv p,m
huh wa ai that time, discharging the duties ol
- CTHary of Wsr. and in refieving bimtetF frri
u ; obugationt impuaed upon turn by those du
'tSe coutj "douo otiicrWise, it be believed Uenl.
,Jkiun had been guilty of a disobedience of
. T .1 . . - il f I. ' .1 I . I . . .
Sj Ur ;dr..Calboun't cour.cianot censurable.
,d we irusuhe Pretident hat liberslty enough
f0 U in IhafirghCaTHrir hTiil)eentm
d hy My dFtung klltVe t0
tention in nia ranka, that he will at once acnt
. ,. , ...
Mr. Callnun of all improper motives in the dis
charge of w bat he co isidered his duty.
We cannot think to lightly of any Individual
who has been in the Cabinet of the present at.d
) 1 ,rmer wm.n.sira'.ont as to oencve tnat ne
would deny ay of his acts when the evidence
I i i . u! r f..i. .1 J e
minute it made by the President of everj'Thlrig
said and done in the Cabinet Council
If Ur. Calhoun ha been guilty of duplicity
and falsehood he should be exposed to the
American Nation. If on the contrary he ia in
nocent and hat hot diiguited hit course in re
lation to Genl. Jackson the treachery of bis
enemies, with their names should be laid before
the public in order that the people, if they have
pUcec confidence in them heretofore, may be
, dunbused in time
. JAMES B ARBOUR, ExSecretarj Wur,
reached the Legislature of Virginia, by a lean
majority of four volet over his conifetitor. It
will be recollected, that, on the first occasion,
bit teat waa contested and that the Legislature
sent him, and his competitor back to the peo
pie, to try it over. The second trial gave
! him the sea-it majority before mentioned, and
it is said, that his test is again contested.
Shortly after Mr. Barbour took hit seat be in
troduced several resolutions, proposing amend
menu to the existing laws of Virginia, one of
which is, that emoZe tught not itibe impH$aed
fr debt. The Bdttors of the National lotelli
gt?ncer applauds this very much, and in our
opinion very properly j but they teem to treat
it at something new in thit country. In this
they are much mistaken. By the laws of North
Carolina females cannot be, Impriaoned for debt
nor can males if they, bono, fide, surrender their
property for the benefit of their credit,
ore. How d.flVrent it the policy of N. C. in this
retpeet, from that of Great Brittain, hov much
more humane I We tee from a late par, .that
on the 30th of November last, 'application was
made to the ertf King's Ctncb, la Pulstto,
for the dlichtrgs of a femile, by tLe Lame uf
Darnly, who had been in pr'uon for more than
thirty years, for a debt of 11. We think
reform, indeed, it wanted la the civil as well at
criminal code of Great Brittaio. I
,11 care Jndebte4-to-tbe Hon. A. Qtacat a, for
the document containing the correspondence
between Mr. Van Bureo and Mr. McLean our
Minitter and the BritUh government. We are
sorry that our limits will not permit us to pub.
lith this interesting correspondence. . Those who
wish to read it can do so by calling at our office.
tCT The Globe" an administration paper
reeeotly established at VVuhinglon, tayt-that hf
it sUthoriced tiJtSJKl?9l.Ml!iSi
States wiU clcctUaiu Ja-cajosy tolhe Preatdcncy
for the ne it four years, ha will obey the sum
mom. " This sets all our doubts st rest. " We
are pleased to bear it, and we have no doubt
that the Intelligence will be gratifying to the
Republicon party throughout the United States.
Cf Mr. Wheeler, whose notice to lecture
on Astronomy appeared in our paper of laat
week, has, we understand, been unavoidably
detained. He will certainly lecture here in the
course of the next week, or the week following'.
We will give due notice uf his arrival, so that
none who feel any interest in hearing his lec
tures, may be disappointed.
JC The report of the Unity auxiliary Tern-
perance society, is necessarily .deferred until
our next.. . .. . ... '..
Mabried, in the Forkt of the Vadkin, on the
20th ult., by Joseph Manet, Mr. W. II.
ilamner, to Mitt Susan Picklcr, daughter of
Near thia towi., on Wednesday the 2d Inst
;V the Itev, Mr. Stafford, Jaiuet 11. Hampton,
r q, to Mrs. autan A. Uocxe.
In" Llncolnton on Thursday the 13th ultr"by
the Rev. Mr. Thitchcy, Mr Klkanah Caulten, to
t)is V slvina Wilaoii, daughter of Mr. John Wil
son, of Lincoln county. '
In thit county on the il tb intt. David Smith'
Trged 3-yeBrr,"month vn&i wreksr"
Alto In l?vidioiL ctmntyDiLJhelQtb JUL
Uavirt Waggoner, aged 4J years, and, '26 days.
SaUtbtinr, Ftb. 5. Cotton linseed, Spelean,
7, floar 4 to 4J, com 6J to 70, beef 2 to 3,
baCxi 10, molastes 50, lard !(X salt 1 5.
sugar 10 a 1 J, coffee 12 to 18,flasserd 60 to 70.
apple brandy 40, peach do 45 to 50, tallow 7
to 8, feathers 25, beeswax 16 to l&Voa s 30 to
33, pork 4 to 4i wheat 70 to 73, bagging 16 to
1 8, rope-tO to U glass box 8-10, 50 Ucet g3,
irun-a, Putter 6. Jo-tt
South Carolina Dank bills 11 ettr dia. Georeia
do 3. .: . " - '
FayttteiHlte, Jan. 26....... .....Cotton 8 50 a9i
baco .6. 7r apple brandy 4ft a 40orn. 6U4
65, Raxired 1.J0 a 1.20, flour, 4j a 5, moliweS
30 a 3d. sugar 8 a 11, a4 70 a 80, whitkty
.0a42i whi-at 80 9. J .
I will Sell, to the highest bidder, at the
.. Court House Ja Salisbury, on Tuesday
4-e !Wd, February,- the following property be
longing to- the- Etiateof- DoctrFemirrd,-decd;
One handvome Carriage, tnd hari.ess. At the
ssme-nmeand placp. w ill be hired until the first
of January next, Several Negro Women, terms
made known on the day of sale.
Ftbruury, 2d 1830. 3t59
o TaTitt ot lVices.
Earthenware, Looking Glasses, tjftr.
Importers, ea IVdierst.. New York,
g?YZR for sale, tbe largest and most com.
W plete assnrtmenr of irrAenware, tJldii,
China, plain and gilt Looking Glauei, tie. which
the New York market will afford, comprising
every style and variety ot. tbe newest patterns.
They return their most cordial thanks to their
friends in the Southern States, for their aupport
in the persecution now carrying on against them,
for their refusal to join a combination in fixing
one tariff of prices of Crockery, throughout the
trade. It is mainly attributable to the influence
of our Southern friends" lhaf we na ve" beeiTeifc
abled to survive thus-far, in this most try ing sit
uation i exposed to the combined influence and
capital of the whole trade, endeavoring to effect
our ruin and expulsion from business. We
ftlwtir. mirsetvfB to Dtir IricruU to i iva ttem
every satial'actioh in bur power' m regaroTlhs81 pt "tfobugliwiiTIi. year. . All
quality of our goods, the excellence of our
packers and the lownest of our prices for Cash
or City Acceptances i and in return, solicit from
them a continuance of their patronage, and par.
ticularly request those who have influence with
their friends to exert it in our behalf, aa we
trust the cause is one they are all Interested in,
and mueh benefit will accrue to us from tbeir
friendly act in this way. - It has been said, (he
Combination was broken up. As it regards
prices, this is true, and all, we think, friends or
iocs will allow that we have effected this
chanre t but we do assure our friends, that at
no period since we commenced our system of
unshackled prices were we' In gt eater Wanf of
assistance than St tbe present moment. I ms
combination of men are leaving no means tin.
tried for effecting our ruin, that they may re
vive the old syitem i our credit and character
are assailed in every shape, our importations
wav laid and stopped In everv instance where
threats are sufficient to intimidate tbe manutac.
turers from supplying ut in fine, no vexation
or trouble which tbe malice of men could de
vise has been neglected in this struggle to sub.
due us. We once more call upon every friend
of s free trade to come up to our support, and
pledge' ourselves to give them no cause ' to re
. . ft. r. ;
pent Ol ittCir liuermuy. oiu
: ' T.J. BARROW a Co.
18 rPcr.i7rfrl, Hbtvf $4'$'if.
LUcrary, Scientific, and MilitarJ
CAPT. BINUIIAU retpcetWly nforroi ,n
cituens of North CaroliniL ihM tno duties
ol the tbove inetiiution will be.j-etumed oa "
Monday, the 10th of January nen." Thecour
of education at thia institution, u j, fceii,., i r
so well understood, that a panicuUr exposition
at Uiis time ia unnecexary. . Tae tsiitnencw
and wbnervations of the past year luv ugges.
ted soma Improvements in the ttuHutiUie U e ? ,
institution, that will receive l.tiHH-die stten,- '
tiou bpon in, rc-oengi.. Ji Jciai. 4. 4e
expenses of young emhiim-.n, i wjUld ob.
serve that Jews"rJ&gLj&' suss.:-.,:
mediate supervision i and ilia; no cadet ba
permlUedJa. juw.-atticla -ewtrsct-
any accounts, without peruiisUOu. AlUoewmtt -
ticularly requcaird not to pay any account tint
it not approved and endorsed by mo. VAH ne. ,
cestary expenses will te approved i thuse ihat " J
are not, will receive no countenance. 1 u ,
amount of pocket money which students te
quire, will necessarily be very little.
ine Cadets will botrd in cormnons, and
be under the immediate tuperviMOii of the S.
prrintendent and officers of the institution, who
will bestow upon Ibem evtry necessary care, ' '
Any further inforruation can ba bad oa sp . x
plication to the SUprrintendeuL ; ' ' .
Tkums For thoae over 14 years of age,
175 per annum. Those under 14, 160 per
annum. No extra charges except f" clothing
and boo ka. - -3u
Oxford, X Ctwettmi, pte. 13, 1830. ' .. - ,
. o'
wMii. wuvaiiiiiau, r I
ftO POiES t driver to the citiwna of this -
place, and the turroumlinir euuntrvi a
course of .fatrtnaiatca lelnrtt, illustrated hf
the Globes, Orrery and illuminated Diagrams,
jfor plan and terms, see baid-Wlsv:6tf--M?'--Satubury,
Jan. 29A, 1H31. . ' ; '
I'ANCY-D Ot m 8TU HE. -
cop Jin T.stiimiw-
rilHE Subscribers have entered into Copart.
JL nerthip under ike firm of A. U. k F. Coch. '
ran, and have taken the txten.ive premises, 13J
Pearl Street, for the transaction of the general
Faocy Dry tioods Uiaiiicts.
A. G. COCHRAN, - 'a,
jytw-iorl, Sept. 21f, I j30.
G.r eoeM: f, v
AV h -il(diriitint.Ticn'aibHffii:",ir T
-Fancy ttiiottt krlhry Relieve' 1 noi iiir.-";
passed bv a js ther aa thia eotsntrtii ia .-v-srirw
and selection, comprisinir the followimr urtirlra
W Canton, French,- llahaa ''ewf-Fancy-ritbtP
uuuui z j ' t
Blk, and Col'd. Italian Lustrings, imitation, plain.
and ehsmrcsbte dor
Blk. Col'd. and cliarigeable' ' GroTX' napl!
Fi'Xoor4w ercoS-Tsrw-fy-.- " ' -
Col'd. changeable, blk. and blue blk. Mar.
5-4 Blk and Col'oV Bombulneav"-i;-"-r "
Crape de Lyons, plain and uVct Mandarine,
"r-lain and FlgU roptiiiCAlgeffnet, Palmerynes
. ui iuc newcm styles ,
French Priiita and Ginghams, and Foulard Mus.7 . V
line, '
Pongees and many other articles for Ladies "
Spitalfield, and Pongee Flag and Bandanna
lldk'fs, . , , . . .
Qoade Naplea, Cause and Crape Hdk'fv an j
-Scarfs, rrv7." ni .'. 1'-' "
Blk and Kid Stocks, and Fancy Cravats, - ,
BtaclTand Colored Italian Cravats, Imitation, do. -
Buck, Beaver, Silk and Horse akin Gloves, - -Grot
de Naples and Gauie Garniture Ribbons,
Cap and Belt di of the newest styles,
English and Freocbiii!k -Hose,- and" !" Hose"
Embroidered and Open work do. 1
Luica ambrics au4 Cambric Hdk'lT- :
Blsck and Colored French Crspes, Worsted ' V
Barege, Drown Coteptily, (.a. -Sewing
Silks, Twiats, Brsida, fancy Duttona. l'V
Hooks and Eyes, Uz. c v ... ' - -
Tbey will also have an extensive assortment v '
of Lace Goods, consisting of English liobbinet '
Gimp and Thread Laces and dgiiiga, Cape
Cajes Pelerines, Chemiaette s, Black and White " "
Lace Veils and Bhowla, with a complete assort. i
ment ef 4-1 5-4 7-4 and 84,-Thrbtrt snMrimi i
Sbawls, Casimere and Merino Ldiig SHawft, tc.
- A. G. it Y; C: have selected th ir stock with "
a particular reference to the 8outh rn and Wee.
tern markets, and as they will add to lTJt- f '.
sortmenT Cbhstkntly aa"fresh inoda arri ih; .-
sonmeni consianuy aa tresl
of which they now offer. for sale at la or nr!rM "
a id on the most liberal terms, and most respect.
fully Invite purchasers to call and examine their
Stock.' - ----rv- . '
Orders will be promptly executed with mm
and fidelity. T. . . .
Atw-Ttrk, Jan. 1,1331. 12t66
v Washington, Nov. 17, 1 830. ' ,
rglHE many impositiaiit wjiich are attempted 1
M. in relation to Peinioo and 13 mnty Land
Clairoa, have caiised.the.ipartmentnf ..War to
establish t regulation, which declarrt that ne ' .
attention will, m future, be given to applieaiioni - :
from persons who act as Agcntsvuoless tbey "
are known at the Uvpartment, or are ouchel
for as reapectable persons by tome one who is
known. - '. . . .
Notice of this regulation is hereby given j snl
that all may be informed thereof, it ia r-naete ' "
thai pubtWocrs of tbe laws of tb United States, "
In the repcctive States wiU Insert the- sa.uc, r "
thf'.-anl page of their raspeotive papers tut -'licit
loon'ht, . .
fcy of the Secretary of War. f" T - T '
; t J. L. EDWARDs,
5mtl Fir Clerk Pmmrnt (Jtct, ''
- IS ( .."luuas uusuun,

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