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0 / 75
N OBTM CAB TLl HA SE NT IMffiJIL.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15. 1832.
fly various arrivals at New York, we have
r,,rnnpan news to the 1st of August. Nothing
of importance in the political state of that hem
isphere, has transpired since our. previous ad
vices, nor are we inclined to believe that the
threatening attitude of some of the minor pow
ers will lead to a general war.
It appears that Don Pedro has embarked on
the "tide that leads to fortune', and that the
(tP of Miguel will soon be determined. The
battle which was merely announced a week
seems to have been a pretty severe one.
The Nullification Ticket for City Officers, mencemcnt- of such a school. The improve-
has prevailed in Charleston by a majority of mentsot tne arm are good, and it is undoubt-
ahout two hundred votes. The election was '17. ".i l na most beautiiui situa-
uuio iui sucua scnoonn the state,
conducted with great asperity of feeling, and It is the first attempt ever made in North
the result seems to be regarded by both parties Carolina, to establish a Literary Institution on
any of his colts" and if in 28, he beat his opponent
7904 votes, after Barry was beaten two months be
fore, 709 votes by Metcalf, we think there can be ve
ry little doubt he will beat Mr. Clay, after Breathitt
has beat Buckner 1260 votes, and Morehead 535
All our Information goes to prove this and as a let
ter from an intelligent Kentuckian says, " we were
as an expression of the majority in favor of the manual, labour system, and on its success with Virginia in '98-'99 and the daughter will be
will depend in a great measure, all future at
tempts to establish sach institutions among us-
The army oPthe usurper, 13,000 strong, being
advised of the landing of Don Pedro, hast2ned
forward to Oporto, witli the hope of finding
nnonents unDrepared ; this hope, how
in-- J J .
ever, was fallacious; their reception, if not
friendlv, was a warm one ; they were totally
routed, a large number was killed, and ,000
prisoners graced the triumph of the conqueror.
The Oporto papers say, that but for the cav
alrv which remain faithful to Miguel, the in
fantry would immediately join Don Pedro ; and
accounts from other quarters say that vast
numbers of the army are joipjnff the Queen's
forces. The British and French battalions
are said to have acted a distinguished part in
the engagement. Their charge was irresisti
ble and determined the fate of the day. Our
next intelligence will no doubt be that the
Queen is in possession of Lisbon
Among the interesting items in the foreign
'journals, we find the announcement of the
i .1 r . l T i i - l i ii . . .
tieatn oi me uuKe tie iteicnsuaut, tne young
Napoleon. He died at the palace of Schoen-
brunn, on the 22d of July. This event will
gratify the Bourbons ; they will consider them
selves as one step nearer restoration to royalty.
Paris remains perfectly quiet. jThe celebra
tion of the anniversary of the Three Days,"
passed quite harmoniously, though more lan
guidly than that of 1831. We do not wonder
at this. The Parisians themselves have lbuno!
that their " glorious revolution" was a grand
failure. It will pass to the page of history, as
one of -those ebullitions of national temper,
which have no definite end in view.
(ireat indignation prevails jn England, on the
subject of the late edicts of the German Princes,
which strike not only at the liberties of their
own subjects, but at those of all mankind.
These offensive and dangerous edicts issued
from the German Diet on the 18th of July.
- Their principal features are, 1st, a strict censor
ship of the press ; 2d, a total prohibition of all
political meetings ; 3d, all popular assemblies or
fctfp, which have not been sanctioned by the
- , - . n .
We entirely approve the spirit which actua- it is hoped tfterelore, that the friends ofEduca-
ted the Meeting that passed the following reso- --ug - w4 cuuiriDuteliber
s ally towards its support. The sprrit and en
lutions, and greatly do we desire to seethe terprise displayed by the denomination with re
same mode pursued with every candidate for gard to this Institution, augur well for its
high office. Honest men, thus called on, will future success and prosperity. In one month,
u:..: ; avr.nc t nn nt ianu naa uccii uuiuiascu,oiiu "'cu uuuureu
uavc uuuWUUuu.u v-.---dollars pledged for its payment and the School
their opinions on important national subjects, wm n(Jdoubt . t ODeratior. as soon as
and their integrity will be a sufficient guarantee guilaDle Instructors can be obtained. By the
that they will act in accordance with their pro- first of January, perhaps sooner, itisconfidently
fn. whilp-thnsfi who are less under the believed that this fcchool will go into opera-
,..n r ::i ,M"rtt Uion, and if a generous public will, afford the
iff f funds necessary to carry the objects of the
ture to violate a pledge deliberately given to Convention into effect, they may rest assured
their constituents. In the present case, we that the Convention can command learning,
have no doubt that the opinions of both the gen- piety and talent sufficient to sustain such an in-
tlemen will be found in strict accordance with f itution as fh,all honour to our State. They
. have appealed to the liberal for that pecuniary
their principles. , wncn js necessarv to enable them to carry
POLl riCAL MLL 1 liNU. their views into effect, and it is hoped their ap
On Saturday the 2oth August a large and peal will not be in vain, buch a school as
respectable meeting was held atShocco Spring, the one proposed, is greatly needed among us,
Warren, by visitors from dinerent sections of the and we feel assured, tnat it will be fully sustain
State, to take into consideration the oroprie- ed and encouraged. 11. tr. J.
tv of corresponding with Martin Van Buren
and P. P. Barbour two prominent candidates
for the Vice Presidency, for the purpose of as
certaining their sentiments with regard to the
S. Bank and Nullification. . Gen. Joseph H.
Bryan -was called to the chair, and Charles R.
Itamsav Esq. appointed secretary. The chair
The New York Standard, always a consis
tent and efficient republican journal, is now
one of the largest and neatest papers in the
System, Internal Improvement, U. Union. . Webbapostacy has already secured
the Standard an accession of 900 new subscribers.
man explained the object of the meeting, brief
ly disclaiming party considerations, and Maj.
Memucan Hunt introduced the following pream
ble and Resolution, which after having under
gone some discussion with regard to their pro
priety, in which Col. Wm. Long, Major Hunt,
and Wm. S. Ransom, Esq. participated, were
Whereas much excitement exists in North
Carolina on the subject of the Protective Sys
tem and its proper adjuncts Internal Im
provement, the U. S. Bank and Nullification,
and whereas it is the inherent right of Ameri
can citizens to know the opinions of those who
are candidates for the hierh offices of President
and Vice President.
Be it resolved by this meeting, that a commit
tee of three be appoiuted to correspond with
Martin Van Buren of New York, and Philip P.
Barbour of Virginia, and respectfully ask thir
sentiments on these important questions.
The following additional Resolutions were
introduced and adopted.
Resolved, that Gen. Joseph H Bryan Major
Memucan Hunt and Josiah Granberry Esq. be
appointed the committee ol correspondence.
THE PROSPECT BEFORE US.
How lies the land 1 In what latitude do we find
ourselves ? if we may parody the nautical language
oi the .National Intelligencer: Watchman! how
goes the night ?
If we may believe that "noble pair of Brethren"
the f Washington Telegraph" and the N. Y. Couri
er and Enquirer," Gen. Jackson it? shipwrecked. He
has very little prospect of a re-election. Thus our
right worthy cousin, General Duff Green, gives us a
labored Expose of nearly two columns in his Thurs
day's Telegraph, in which he attempts to figure the
Old General out of the Presidency. In his first ta
ble, he makes it out thus: For Jackson, the votes of
Virginia 23, N. Carolina 15, Georgia 11, Alabama
7, Mississippi 4, Tennessee 15, Illinois 5, Missouri 4
Total 83! For the Opposition. '4JohnrWill and
Harry," the following votes: Vermont 7, Massachu
setts 14, Rhode Island 4, Connecticut 8, N. Jersey 8,
Delaware 3, Maryland 7, S. Carolina 11, Louisiana
4 I otal 67. Doubtful, Maine 10, New Hamp-
shire 7, New York 42, Pennsylvania 30, Maryland
; 3, Kentucky 15, Ohio 21, and Indiana 9. Total
137. Gen. Duff" G. then goes on with a hocus poens
sort of calculation, the most reckless assertions and
stlly scraps of letters, to dispose of those doubtful
votes, and finally makes up a table to suit his own
taste. And "hpw stands this aspect of the case?"
He gives to Gen. Jackson, (out of his abundant
liesolvcd, that these proceedings be signed by I courtesy,) the votes of N. Hampshire alone. He
the Chairman and Secretary, and that the Edi- j leaves the 3 votes of Maryland, and the vote of Indi
tors of the, Register, Star and Constitutionalist, ; ana, 9, still amon the doubtfuls and with the ut-
with the mother again in 1832."
About Pennsylvania and New York, we are not
permitted to entertain any doubts. We have sought
the best information within our reach, and the follow
ing is the answer to a letter we addressed to one of
the best informed men in New Y orK. W e take the
liberty of making the extract, because we know it
contains the honest convictions of his mind :
" As Napoleon said of the Bourbons, our opponents
' learn and unlearn nothing.' They will be disap
pointed now as they have been in nearly all their
I'asi comninations. Since 18U7, they nave experi
mented in this way, with as little success as honor.
1 he apparent and undeniable nroflieracv of the pre
sent coalition, will drive from them quite as many of
me sincere aunerents ot each faction as it will draw
m by the conjunction of the leaders and their follow
f rs- Tne aggregate opposition strength will scarce
ly be increased. On our part, whilst here andthere,
a profligate or weak pretender, snc.li na th ftnnripr
and Enquirer, has left us, sound and durable afcauisi-
tions have been made. The policy and measures of
iiwiimiuHuuuii hit i. i raue tne lariii
adjustment the Veto, the latter particularly and
above all, the worth and popularity of our candidates,
have placed m on ground that will be found impreg
nable. 1 1 will be assailed by the triple batteries of
federalism Clayism and Anti-Masonrv; but it wil
be firmly, triumphantly, maintained. You may rely
upuii tins, mar me ainereuce witn wnicn tne ae
moeracy anJ antagonist forces come into the field.
The oKi party, steady to its purpose, united, organ
ized, powerful, full ot hope, animated to high ener
gies; with strong candidates, and a right and popu
lar cause. The Hydra Opposition, with little hope,
but stimulated by artificial excitements, torn by local
dissensions, growing out of the ratifications of her
compact, and the selfish desire of each faction to se
lect the candidates from its own ranks, with an elec
toral ticket, not daring to avow their Presidential
partialities, but claimed and disavowed alternately
by each ; pressed down snd harr.issed by the profli
gacy and odium of the bargain, and with candidates
(Clay and Wirt) alien, in all respects, lrom the prin
ciples and feelings of our people. Who can doubt
the is.-ue under such circumstances ?
" The aggragate majority ol the Jackson electors
in 1828, was 5,350. Gov. Throop's majority in 1830,
was 8,431, and the aggragat" Republican senatorial
maj. 5,918. , The aggragate Republican maj. last
year, was 30,046 votes. At the next election, our
majority cannot -be less than 10,000 in the State.
" This estimate is founded both on past results and
on present information lrom reliable sources lrom all
parts of the State. With the prevalent enthusiasm
for Jackson and Van Buren, and the popular current
in favor of the veto, along with the odium of the coali
tion, I shall not be surprised if this estimate, 10,000,
cshall swell in the actual result to 20.000. You mav
count upon New York. ou may do so without
hazard or doubt."
Over Pennsylvania, there is as little cloud of
doubt. We have letters which put us at ease
upon this subject and what says the Harris
burg Reporter of Friday last?
" We had prepared for this day's paper, abstracts 1
of the proceedings of the Democratic Republican j
meetings recently , held in the counties of Tioga, 1
Westmoreland, Union, Montgomery, Franklin, Erie, I
Schuylkill, Lycoming, Luzerne, Bradford, Crawford, j
transaction, describing the mutual anl;.
malfft thft nVnositea at 12 nVlnr.lr as nvrarirt
luctancein the Jackson men to cotopletcUie' i
The falsehood of this assertion is sufficiently pru'
by the fact that two more bets of 2000. each, on tuV
same terms were pressed upon the Courier'a friendV,
and refused. They are still open, and more besides,
to the utmost reach of venturing. Webb wa told
openly in Wall street yesterday, what the gentleman
iie aimea at inougnx oi ms eusciuuu auu iuwscu.
The five thousand dollar bet that we were desired to
offer a few days ago is also still open, and to try them,
ior we are sure that tney are omy striving w maiso
a show of confidence, for effect we are requested n
propose anotner, oi$ 10,500, on the points louowing:
3ju, mat Andrew Jackson will receive tne elec
toral votes of NEW YORK at the comiOff preaiden-
uai eiecuon ;
S&oOO, that he will receive the vote of Pennsylvania ;
If this State elects by general ticket, then the end e
vote if by districts, a majority :1
$500, " " " Alabama-,
$500, " u " Mississippi
$500, " " l Louisiana;
$5000, that Andrew Jackson will receive a majoiv
ity of votes in the Electoral Colleges.
The several sums to be taken together as one be iy
the order proposed, and the bet to be void in case of
the death of either party. The money or securities
to be placed in the hands of trustees until the final rer
suit shall be made known. N. V. Standard.
All is going bravely on. The Democratic,
party -of Pennsylvania are united, enthusiastic
and resolute. Never has there been more cor
dial or more congenial feeling, than at this niu
ment pervades the whole of our- ranks ; and
never, as we venture to predict, has the result
of that cordiality been displayed with more sig
nal success, than that which will attend it in
the approaching contest. Pennsyhcnia.n.
Among the applicants for pensions under
the law passed at the last session of Congres
is Anthony Glean, the supposed hero o f the Spy,
who is now eighty-one years of age. His
affidavit sets forth his many and various serv i
ces, none of which, separately, nor all collec
tively, entitled him to a pension under former
acts. It is to be hoped that he will meet with
no difficulty in obtaining the pittance at length
granted, for the want of proper evidence. But
webelieve,in this respect the law is liberal, and
does not require very strict proof. Com Adv.
Schr. Lion, Mumford, Philadelphia.
To Journeymen Boot & Shoemakers.
be requested to publish them in their respec
JOS. H. BRYAN, Ch'n.
CiiaAi.es R. Ramsay, Sec'y.
From the Raleigh
" The West has begun
most non chalance turns over all the rest, N. York
Pennsylvania and all, tu the " Opposition" thus
making the Total to stand thus For the Opposi
tion, (even this wiseacre does not guess who their
Hero is to be) 185 for Jackson 91 Doubtful still
12! Here'b arithmetic and frank dealing lor you.
low let us near wnat ool. yv ebb, this " new po
to move." We i litical light," has to say for himself He. too, like his
Constant employment, the high
est wages, and prompt pay will
be given to three or four
steady and capable JOURNEYMEN BOOT
AND SHOEMAKERS. Thev are wantetf
Adam?, Mifflin, Juniata, Northampton and Fayette, ' immediately. Workmen m iho country who
but owing to their great length, we must defer their are desirous ot securing a permanentana profc
publication until our next. At all of them, Resolu- j table situation, will do well to make early ap-
tions were unanimously adopted m favor of Jackson : plieation.
hope the venerable Patriot, whose letter we i dietingaished compeer ot the metrorwlis, deals with a
publish below, will require
insertion. Col. Robert Lov
the oldest elector in North Carolina. He has
no apology for its 1 "TO-
Q in AT-.
1 &M XI IJliUI
are forbidden; 4, foreigners dr e not permit
ted to wear any ribands, cockades! or other dis
tinctive mark, except those of the country to
which 6uch foreigners belong; 4, all masters
and professors of universities and other public
schools, who inculcate doctrines gontrary
the existing order of things, shall be-expelled ; j tn
0, uuauthofiscd associations in the universities j now entertain
and Wolf; and the proceedings go to show, that de
mocracy is awake, and determined to do her duty.
Prospects are cheering in every partof the State, and
no doubt can exist, if the intelligence we receive is
but one half as good as represented, that the demo
cratic party will again triumph at our next election,
by an overwhelming majority."
In a word, Mr. Clav ' will sret the votes of
Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut,
ruln.v!SR in nil lTn A nti.Tlcnn fwhnPVPr it i erillUIU SOIIieWIiai UOUDUU1 : IOr Uie Anil-
custom of the place in which they are held, i been one, almost ever since the establishment be, is now ouite a matter of indifference to the Apos- ( Masons "mark it as their own") 7 in Mary-
i ! c ri tt i il ' .. . . . . r . i i r . t.i... ;r nr.: ivr l -ii
oi our uovernmeiu. nis ODinions nave rauc l tate h tor. he fiKsiima a. the other votes, witli trie iana, o iroin Delaware, u ma or iioan win
weight anywhere, and certainly no man, in the j exception of Pennsylvania, Maine and Missouri. J spare it from his "breeches-pocket," and per
western part of the State, is more influential. (These three doubtful States, however, would not a-j haps 2 in Ohio and 5 in Louisiana. We think
He is remarkable for his integrity, honestv i vail Gen- Jackson; for, "il he gets their votes, he. jlis vote an toiu The pe0ple will have Gen.
and consistency, and when he says that Judge j would only have 130." And then says Mr. W. I Jackson again for their Chief Magistrate
Harbour." cannot obtain a ma britv of electoral rV. , I Z1Z7a. r.Vru. Cla yism, Anti.Masonrv, and the Bank Gen. G
votes, he deserves the attention and respect , -iven to Mr. xfrU h will onlv have 145. and can-; Co1- W- Messrs. Simps
i of our readers. Mr. Van Buren's prospects in i not succeed in being elected by the College. The -j that sdt of people, to the contrary notwith
is State, are more and more cheering and we jeloction will, therefore, necessarily devolve upon the i standing. Richmond Enq.
no doubt of his obtaining its
arc proscribed, and the spies of government j vote by a lage majority. To the letter though.
are authorised to excrciae a special surveil
lance in those establishments; 7, the confede
rated Governments agree to extend a rigid
watchfulness over such of their subjects as are
distinguished for public speeches in popular
assemblies ; 8, the same will be extended to
all foreigners. These are a few of the leading
points of ihis abominable act of tyranny. They
strip the oppressed people of those Countries
of almost every privilege which-would have a
tendency to place them on aa equality with
The affairs of Bel gum and Holland, arc ap
parently no nearer adjustment than they were
some months ago.
. V MR. VAN BUREN.
41 Strik?, but hear." Ve publish in our col
umns to-day, a Biography of Martin Van Buren.
As a history of the dpvelopemeht, progress and
successful application of superior natural talent,
and of pure and ardent patriotism, it is well
entitled to the careful attention of the reader.
. ;o icprueu jir. van liuren as
a true disciple of the Jeffersonian school, and
recent events in his history have deepened our
convictions oi nis entire fatness for the high sta
: uu io which ne wm soon be called. With
suxh men to direct her destinies, our country
v:u continue prosperous and happy.
Our Cholera report continue to be of
satisfactory nature. In New York and Phila
j i i . .... i
uupma it continues to decline. In the former,
died in therweek ending on the 1st instant
being 40 less than in the preceding week; and
c.wiier, mere were out 45 deaths in the
same period. Comparing this New York re
TfJt ...i.V. . ! .... - i
5" wnicn we laid before bur readers
in our last, there appears to be an increase ;
but we are inclined to believe that the former
" Waynesville, llth August, 1&32.
Messsrs. Editors of the Constitutionalist :
Gentlemen, We are well pleased, in this
county, (Haywood,) with the course which you
are pursuing, respecting the Vice Presi
dency. Our impression "here is, that Judge
Barbour, although a highly talented, and res
pected gentleman, cannot obtain a majority of
the electoral votes ; consequentlv, it might
have a tendencv to divide the friends of Gen.
Jackson, and by that means, the election of the
Vice President might be brought before the
benate, whose sentiments are well known.
Your friend, fcc.
P. S. This is written in great haste, as the
Dearer is waiting.
We transfer to our columns with much plea
sure, the following communication, which we
find in the Raleigh Register. Could the admi
rable manual labour system be rendered gene
ral throughout the State, the benefits arising to
society would be incalculable.
Wake Forest Manual Labour School.
At the late Anniversarv of the Baptist State
Convention of North Carolina, that bodv, Re-
SOlvea Unanimnnslv. tn Ttii.rrh.ruip n. fn.rm. n.nd
j i i j
adopt other preliminary measures for the es
tablishment of a Baptist Literary Institution,
on the manual labour system. For the pur
pose of carrying this resolution into effect, a
committee was appointed to solicit subscrip
tions and donations for that nurnosp.. and to
purchase a suitable Farm for the commencement
ot such an Institution. This Committee have
prepaied and published an Address to the Bap-
rnu cites m ine state, soliciting their aid
I1U tUMUCIOUUll. InnilTlHllolo . .r
- . iuuuio iiai ail ca.il v
tion is, that Gen. J. will go into the House with only E PROSPECT BETTING.
86 votes. In that body the election will be by the 0ne ot he 6rna11 devices of lh,e Opposition is the
present Congress, and it is well known that thirteen j pretence tnat they are prepared to stake a large a
States are against Gen. Jackson and only eleven in mount n tfie result of the approaching political con
favor of his re-election. The contest consequently lf6t tms State. They have even pretended that
will be between Mr. Clay and Mr. Wirt, and unless . ey havt; ?ered hazards, which thefnends of the
the friends offien. J. think r,roner to determine be- I administration dare not encounter Paragraphs to
Newbern, September 15, 1832.
. i . , i .
GLORIOUS INTBI.IGENCE I
Nol 13, Baltimore Street,
Drawing of the New York Consolidated, Lou
tery Class 30, Aug. 29th 1832.
23 63, 28, 35, 20, 4, 29, 30, 42, 45,
?3In the above Lottery drawn last Wed
23 28 63;
Was actually sold by the "all lucky SVL-
on and Morris, and all I J 1V', ll u WUU1C 10 uuw U1 1116 OOUB
This is a convincing proof that all orders
should be addressed to
S. J. SYLVESTER.
tween them, the friends ol these gentlemen will be
compelled to yield to the other." Here too, is Arith
metic for you and the beauty of it is, that Mr. W.
puts it forth as 11 a fair estimate, and upon which (he
is) willing to stake (hie) political acumen!"
Now, " we too are Painters" and we come for
ward to make our own estimate of the Election. It
shall be certainly as fair as their's ; and though we
profess to be no prophets, we offer it as the beet and
the honest result of all the information we have re
New Hampshire, 7
iwiiic iv ouu pieusrea themselves tnm6P
about fifteen hundred dollars. Encouraged byj
-'r- "oerauty thus manifested,
me ommiuee nave purchased the Farm of Dr
uaivin jones in wake Forest. This Farm is
situated about sixteen miles from Raleigh, in
one of the healthiest and best neiahhnnrhnnd
in the State; it is in good repair, and has on it
uw3i 01 itie omiaings necessary for the com
New York, 42
North Carolina, 15
Tennessee, , 15
this effect haye appeared in the apostate print in New
York, and have been eagerly copied into the asso
ciate Anti-masonic and Clay presses in this city.
This is a poor device. They dare not hazard a
farthing on the result. All this boasting and these
pretended oners ot bets are designed forejfectin othei
States. Here they are known to mean nothing, and
worse than nothing. The State of New Yo:k, the
opposition partisans well know, is immoveably for
Andrew Jackson and Martin Van Buren. Here
they may bluster, and parade their bets, and pen
their paragraphs, and write letters, for effect : but
they have no more thought of making a bona fide
bet, than they have of succeeding in this State and
in the union. It they have it their oners and noisy
boastinc are not the merest emntv nretension. thev
r- f ml 1 j -
have an opportunity to confirm all that they have of
fered and published on tins subject. We are author
ized to offer the following bets, and to add that the
money will be deposited forthwith in the hands of
any individual on whom the parties can agree:
1st. 500 that Andrew Jackson will be elected
President, and Martin Van Buren Vice President,
by the people.
2nd. $5u0 that An 1 rew Jackson will receive dou
ble the number of votes in Uie electoral colleges that
will be given to Henry Clay.
Jrd. $500 that Francis Granger will not be elec
ted Governor of this State at the ensuing election.
4th. 500 that the entire Jackson and Van Buren
electoral ticket will be elected in this State at the en
5th. $100 that Andrew Jackson will receive the
This estimate may astonish our friends in Uie Op
position, as much as we have been astonished by the
arithmetic of two of their Organs. But we give the
above, as the nearest approximation we can make to
We agree with Judge McLean, that Mr.. Clay
will not get a vote in the West unless perhaps it be
the vote of Louisiana, and two votes in Ohio viz :
two of the Electors which are run on both the Anti
Masonic and Clay tickets. We consider the die as
cast in Kentucky. Jacicson mere is stronger than
These five bete will be made separately or
collectively, and will be reduced, or increased to any
amount, as shall be agreeable to the gentlemen of the
opposition who have evinced such a disposition (or
the pretence of it) for sporting. Albany Argus.
We omitted yesterday ; to mention that our friends
had been successful in obtaining the bet of two thou-
J ) 11 n (Ko vrn nf IVp W "Vnrlf nnd runeiui
any of his friends. Echpae (they say) is better than courier misrepresents, and w wore, the
New York "Consolidated Lottery,
ClassNo. 34, for 1833.
Jo be drawn
Oh SEPTEMBER, 26th 183&
66 Number Lottery 10 Drawn- Ballots
$30,000 for 6
1 prize of ... . 30,000,. . is . . . 30,0Qt
1 12,000 12,000
1 10,000 ... ... 10,000
1 4,000 4'00f
15 . 1,000 I5,0C
15 ....... . . .500 7,000
Tickets $6 Halves 83 Quarters 1 50.
An official statement of the drawing will h
forwarded to each adventurer.
Please address your orders to
S. J. SYLVESTER, Baltimore
All letters answered per return mail.
CONTENTS OF NO. 24.
Editorial; Aracacha ; A Fine Calf ; Mangel
Wurzel ; Green Corn ; Chick Peas; The Blood
Carrot, Posts for Fences; Account of an .
Agricultural Excursion, Undertaken during
the Spring of 1832, by John D. Legare, Esq.
Editor of the Southern Agriculturist, continu
ed cfn the Present state of Agricolture den.
Humphrey's Advice to Young Farmers Tur?
nips, to secure them from the FlyLetter
from the Hon. Rufus MTntire on Cheat
Why Wholesome Mushrooms differ from other
Fungi Remarks by An American Farmer on
an English Work entitled America with Ex
tracts from the same Some notice of the
Aracacha, and of the Laudable Efforts made to
Introduce it into the United States, by One
of the Trustees of the Massachusetts Agricul
tural Society Experiments on the Insect call
ed the Chrysomela Vitivora tetters from C
Roberson, Esq. on Blind Staggers in Horsej?
and Hogs Receipts for preserving American
Citron, and Common Watermelon Rinds
Oil from Sunflower Seeds Prices Current .4
Country Produce in the New York and.BH