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0 / 75
fOBTH (DABdlilNA SEMTlHEILi.
rfr,m Weekly Mtutng, Nov, 11.
- r . ' i !
cern. like that of a National War, it is by no
wish to embarrass the Ministers of
y, and to throw impediments in the
r aU: :u onprirv. bv exCl
.unuu. , .
ting me popular teeiing aguiup .v
In a crisis like the presem, wc
. . - " v Ulhoi.o(itnrilo
of the feeling which so honorably charactemes
ooaaUoi. ol U " ""Vm In '
therefore it is the dutyofall of us to concur in
tnereiore n ."c v - - - T
me aeicntc ui -
At i x n C- i'iiiiiili v m. ami ill Liir. luiii iiiin
Brosecution of it towards a just and honorable
rrtnHnsion. DUi h is sun auowaDie
i,.t innn iIip rn'nnsfils which havP hrniifrht
U,H:& " 4i. v " ---a
open, - ao 0. .
JUCiani Kinuness, some natural Qisposmon
-. . . 1.J L . 1 J? L
v p.ld. between the, two nart es concerned, it is .
mm' m m m- m m
still within the kindly, province of friends to
. - . a . . ,
interpose to heal the breach, and if they can
not quite reconcile the turbulent wife with the
stern and authoritative husband, they may at
least Ihope to prevent that final separation
.ivhicfe consigns them both to misery. In plain
xvnvAl it rt littlp the interest of England
andllolland to quarrel, and still less to break
asunder those natural tierwliich have so long
held tham together, hat we trust both par
ties will relent. We nope that better feelings
and better councils will yet prevail.
It is perfectly clear that it is the unquestiona
ble right of the greater Powers of Europe, in-
deed of any great Power, to interfere, even au
thoritatively, with a less and subordinate state,
to compel it to make such a reasonable settle
ment of its minor concerns as may prevent a
ml ? l. i it
general war. i nis ngnt is iounaeu upon com
mon sense, and upon the common necessity of
the case. We do not, therefore, deny that the
live great powers of Europe, and England a
Ittdngst the number, had the unquestionable
riffnt to lnieriere wnn some autnoruy in mis
business, and to compel the litigant parties to
abate a nuisance, wnicn aiiected the common
i i I a. nnl 4lr v-k-knl - t- . 1 - m 1 n i C L.1
rope. It was upon this principle that we in
lerposcd between Spain and her colonies. It
was unon the same nrincinle that we en.o-aed
t 4 ro
to put down the common nuisance, and the
sanguinary and piratical war, between the
Greeks and Turks. The principle, in a word,
is undeniable, being in effect nothing more
than this plain proposition, that it is the right
of a dozen, or of some score quiet and peatea
ble neighbors to compel Uvo noisy and liti
gant ones to make a just and reasonable settle
ment of their quarrels, and to cease to disturb
the ercneral peace bv thcii mischievous and
As regards, therefore, the principle of na
tional law upon which the war is stated to be
founded, we do not dispute that such a princi
ple exists, and if the war regarded the inter
est of Holland and Belgium only, we should
not question its just application. Il would, in
deed, be monstrous, that the general peace of
Europe should be endangered for interests
mirplv ilntfi mill Rplirin Rut triic is mt
the case nor the question. The case now is,
are we so completely to take the part of Leo
pold as entirely to destroy the independence
of Holland. The question is, whether we are
to compjbl such a settlemeiltof their respective
differences as is not only onerous to one of the
parties, but, by its certain consequences, in
jures our own future interests, and impairs our
future defence. We have a right, as above
stated, to compel these troublesome neighbors
to a fair and reasonable settlement of their mi
nor litirrations. and to force them to such an
. 0 7
adjustment, that may cease any longer to dis
. turb that common peace and order, which, be
- lug the right all, all have aright to defend.
"Rut common justice here steps in to limit the
general principle. We have a right to force
them to an adjustment of their difficulties, but
it should be an impartial and reasonable ad
justment. We should be fair meditators and
equal neighbors armed mediators, if neces
sary, because we have a right, from the necesX
sity of the case, to compel a settlement; but
still we should keep in our view our duty as
neighbors, and our justice and impartiality as
This is our view of the present war. Upon
the general principle we think it justifiable ;
but wc exceedingly doubt the expediency a.nd
good policy of applying this principle as ,we
are now applying it.
Holland and Belgium have no right to in
volve all Europe in their quarrels, r, what!
U the same thing, keep up a quarrel, which in
events may involve all the neighboring nations.
Wc have, therefore, as we have said, arighf
to put an end to this state of things, and Eng
land and France have a right peculiarly, be
cause England and France are peculiarly affect
ed, France being the nearest neighbor, and
England, from her reputation and resources,
being the gSiardian, as it were, of the peace of
, Europe. But are acting prudently, expedi
entlyor with ordinary good policy, when, in
v our efforts to force this settlement wesq strong
ly prefer King Leopold to the interest of the
Klnir of Holland, and when we effect by the
ntimafmnnt which we seek the actual ruin of
The experience of all history has but too
clearly proved that the trench people are De
nature restless, warlike and ambitious, and
never closing the desire, under a military lead
er or active sovereign, of becoming paramount
m kurone. Thpv were the same people un
der Louis XIV. as under Napoleon, and they
will continue to be animated by the same rest-
acre. r. 1 1 .1
r liru, me same love of military glory, un
aer every possible form of their government.
w!V nly rt9lraint "Pon this spirit has
r:r::S? '"am,lenace of such a Dutch barrier
r.:rr, eciilheimPetus of their onset, and
Se fir t Zh R?7he,min? Germany on
the lirst assaultBut the effect of the present
war will be, that (owh i',tl Tprf.S.
of the frontier towns nfn0i ,
treawto iehlhe King HZ'Z
party) this Dutch barrier will cease to exist
and that the whole country to the banks of the
HRbine will be opened to French invasion.
This is the first certain ill effects of the pre
sent .var.YThe second is, that it exibitsusto
Enrope fivan alliance too close and strict with
the revolutionary government of France. It
thus noias us lorin as tne readv and oowenui
every-European state, the Dartv of Liberal-
J " XrS of the
01T If-any one
degire3 an exam
0 "i:., winninirand con-
mPV Will hPhOlfl aClVll War UCK111"1"
wej w .Den ooac ,. g .
hof fenci and EM&ntf cooperating. We.
nppe . or trance anc ,r g ooinicn. and
lin ,PTIt,n(4 that there is the same opinion, anil
v,o Cor frmput Droceeaiuff irom it,iiuw vciv
- ' .
. . ... .,
-r". in Germany. In all ola-
powenuiiy uF---6 r - . - .
ces, and througu -7,
i t nj the same leenng, tnai angiano
d7ciwinBtctMince to put Sown ;
thp nther jrovernments
. rttllp o-overnments of Europe, and toi
onH advocate the revnlntinnarv nrl
1 f .1
"i"" " J
ITk T 11 .4 II
rtvttn... i -r ...
..ornfinT tirinr Die.
u a,b mh k ...
alleged general principle will admit no dispute ;
but the application of it is anything bui equal,
to entertain as regarus me present war. i he
impartial or politic. We are putting down !
the quarrels of a friend by surrendering him!
into the hands ot a common enemy, and thus
increasing the offensive power of the one, while
we lessen the defensive means of the other.
We are purchasing quiet and good order at the
expense of future safety. j
From the Courtland Alabama) Herald.
On Christmas morning we will preseitt our
readers with such a feast of fat things, that they
have rarely if ever realized. It is nothing more
nor less than the Hon. W3YI. GASTON'S AD
DRESS, delivered at Chapel Hill N. C. at the
close of the examination on the 22d of June
last. It is decidedly the best composition in
the English language. Tho' delivered before
a large concourse of people to the Philanthro
pic and Dialectic Societies of North Carolina,
it is particularly addressed to the young gen-
tlemen, who had closed their collegia, studies,
grauuaiaieu, anu wcic auuui iu ..c.. '"""
ot the University, and enter on tne Dovesien-
ous theater of different proftssional pursuits. I
On this occasion there were about twenty-five
voung gentlemen who had obtained their sheep
skins and had long been sighing to see that
day when they should be free. They were in
formed however, that they knew not the dan
gers which awaited them. Mountains of difh
culty and death.
After the exercises of the session have closed,
it is assigned o Mr. Gaston to give a word of
parting advice. Though he addresses the stu
dents particularly on these occasions, he never
fails to give each one his portion in due season.
He makes saints and sinners laugh br cry at
command, with his swelling eloquence.
His speeches are not merely a pulf of elo
quence with high soundingwords, long and
well rounded periods. But every word is sub
stance and full of marrow. His positions are
not only tenible on logical principles, but as
simDle. olain. and true as Holy Writ. He ne
ver deals in fiction ridicule or abuse.
Every sentence in his speech is 'like apples
of gold in pictures of silver.'
His speech is so peculiarly interesting to
every body, and so absolutely necessary to be
put into the hands of every student, that we
have determined to strike off 500 copies in pam
Dhlet form, andihope we shall soon have a call
M - -
for another edition and yet another. This ad
dress has already undergone three editions of
several thousands each in Richmond Va.
We have determined on the small edition of
500 copies by way of experiment for many
reasons, mainly for the benefit of our. own boys,
that they may reap a rich reward, morally,
literarily and pecuniarily. We shall sell them
at 25 cents each and cheap enough too. Though
some may think it high before they read it.
It is as well worth a dollar as one dollar is
worth another. However if any person of rea
ding will buy one, read it through and return
it and say it is not worth 25 cents, we will give
him 50 cents.
It is true this address does not contain every
thing, but it contains many things, and every
thing it contains is invaluable.
Louis XIV. said if his chaplain had only had
a word or two in his sermon about religion, it
would have contained every thing. He has a
word or two about science, government, poli
tics, slavery, nullification and religion.
We are partial to Mr. Gaston because, be is
of our own native soil. The greatest man in
North Carolina has but few equals and no
superiors in the world.
We have on hie lir. Landsley s address de
livered on the same occasion at the University
at Nashville on the 3d. of October last, which
is a good one in strongand beautiful language,
but it is too theoretical and many ot his posi
tions not defensible. But we must say, with
out disparagement to the Rev. Doctor, that
Mr. Gaston's is as much over it, as the Doctor's
is over a common Irish fidlers.'
Mr. Gaston's sentences are not like Mr. Ad
ams, long enough for a paragraph, but short
and expressive and almost uniform in length.
More so, than any other man's except those of
the Kev. John Wesley, who is known to be
more uniform in his short and expressive pe
riods, than any other writer extant. This is
the style we admire. Mr. Gaston 1 stands by
the side of the Rev. John Wesley in that talent.
r :n . . . - .
e win venture to assert that there are no
three sentences, that can be culled from the
whole of Mr. Wesley's voluminous works that
are as long as one we can pick from Mr. Ad
arils Message. Tho' he is a professor of retoric.
Long sentences with but little sense in them,
were always intolerable to us.
Mr. Gaston's speech is well worth 25 cents
to every student, as a specimen of composition.
Let teachers tell their compositors to shape
their sentences UKe mr. uaston s with some
uniformity and they will be monstrous apt to
hfv som5 firood sense in them.
The precepts inculcated by Mr. Gaston are
worth their weight in goiu to every uouy es
npriallv vmith. who are fitting out for the bus
ties of the world, and he, who will follow them,
mav assure himself, thai he will maintain a res
pectable standing, and (shall ere long rise to a
Another important view, which we have, in!
ouclialc uc "oysiers were oroogn. inio rKei ror aie-
Pg' - !""-
uby i ucmubc nu uuuu.cihcci auButcu tu
any 01 us can possroiy nave served up at home.
It i, to be remembered that on last Christ-
mas a little town called Shields in England,
r, umii vmia.
n 13 VYC1I A.I1UWI1 Ilia I. IIIC UiltlSIi
is well known that the British
ces were saved, and every family would have
,,i,,. .j k i f m. fr
ruin iot ;
a ?oose or a turkey and a bottle of
-ii . . . ?
in thp hh t oJo. Wh.t w .Hp
v.""" . - ".V. ,;
hnmr li 1 c-w 'rn InHav lact enrno niik Iprl
ii. v,isoo hiuu. ov.w.
i i . i .
night, we had 40 cases of Cholera Morbus! bu't
jail are wellorconvallassent." A case of Choi-!
our citizens indulged treely, and by Sunday
era recently occurred in Nashville by eating an
Our own experince sufficiently admonishes
us on this point. Therefore let us pursue our
usual regimen on that day. Eat nor drink no
more in quanty, quality or variety than our u-
ciiqI fair. T.pt puprv slavp hnldpr see that his
nnrrrnp nh.prvp tliP smA mlp.
Dr. Drake doesnotsay let no mandnnkanv
unristraas as usua . raanv o whom were not" B.cw""' r;- ; -
more, but he says let no man get drunk any extremely simple, anu may oe easi.y uumpic
more, and drunkards may drink.a little to keep hended ; it recognizes in the human frame but
uo the action. one disease which, taken at its origin, is denom-
Wp. intend to send SO conies to Moulton. 50
toTuscumbia and 100 to Lagrange for the ben-
efit of students to be lodged with the Post
Masters at each place, to whom students may
applv and with them leave the cash. '
We intend everv student in Laeranfre Col -
ledn-e shall have acoDV. whether thev will buy
tlipm nr nnt. If tW will nnt htiti thpm. wp
will rV thnm Tho' nvprnor Rranph fhink
ww aaa m, a - j mtn.m. v a. a mm ml m.m w m m. m m. -mm m mjm mm mm waaaa.ASB j
thig is a bad proposition to sell any thing as he
told the Hon: Thos. H. Benton on his land
, m , , rpminHprl him nf tho foolish hov.
.e 0j k;
I l llll l a-al I li t! Iain 11 I a . r LIS I I 1(1 I ni.L. Illlll IfHIIIVl
asked the price, said UI ask 20 cents, but will
take 1 , ."
Those who buy a copy will then have made
7 cents. It is worth a dollar.
AEVVBEk PRICES CURRENT
(CORK ECTED WEEKLY.)
BEESWAX, lb. 16 a 18 cents
BUTTER, do. 20 a 25
CAiNDLKiS, uo. 12 a 15
COFFEE, do. 13 a 15
CORDAGE, cwt. $ 15 a 16
COTTuN, do- 8 75 a y 25
COTTON BAGGING Hemp, peryd 15a20cts.
Flax do. 10 a 15
FLAX, per lb. 10 a 15 eta.
FLOUR, bbl. $6 50 a 7
Corn Aleal, uusiu 1, 50 a 60 cents
GRAIN Corn, b.J. $ 2 25 a 2 35
Wheat, bushel, $ 1
IRON Bar, Americau, lb. 5 a 6 cents
!lluissia and Sweedes, do. 6 a 7
L..RD, lb. 10 a 12 cents
LEATHER Sole, lb. 15 a 25 cents
Hides do. 12
8 a 9
17 a 18
16 a 20
10 a 12
18 a 22
8 a 10
Square Timber do.
Shingles, cypress, do.
Staves, W. O. hhd. do.
Do. R. O. do.
Do. W. O. barrel do.
Heading, hhd. do.
.Do. barrel, do.
MOLASSES. ffallnj 32 a 34 cents
NAILS Cut, all sizes above 4d. lb. 6-J- a 6 cents
4d. and 3d. do. y ceuts
Wrought, do. 15 a 20 cents
NAVAL STORES Tar, bbl. $ 1 15 a 1
Turpentine do. 1 75 a 1
Pitch do. 1 40
Rosin do 1
Spirits Surpentine, gallon, 25 cents
Varnish, gal. 25 cents
OILS Sperm. gal $ 1 a 1 20
Whale & Porpoise do. 35 a 40 cents
Linseed, do. $1 20 a 1 30
PAINTS Red Lead, lb. 15 a 18 cents
White Lead, ground in oil, cwt. $ 10
PEASE Black eyed, bushel, 60 a 65 cents
Grey eyed, do. 45 a 60
FRO VISIONS Bacon, lb. 6 a 8 cents
Beef, lb. 3 a 4 cents
Pork, mess, bbl. $ 14
Do. prime, do. 11 50
SALT Turks Island, bushel, 55 a 60 cents
Liverpool, fine do. 60 a 70 cents
SHOT cwt. 8 a 10
SPIRITS Bran.. y, French, gallon, $ I 50 a 2
Apple do. 50 a 60 Feach do. 80 a 100 cents
Rum, Jamaica, 120 a 150 cents
Do. Windward Island, 80 a 90 cents
Do. New England, 35 a 40 cents
GIN Holland, gallon, 150 a 160 cents
Do. Country, 40 a 50 cents
W hiskey, 35 a 40 cents
STEEL German, lb. 16 a 20 cents
Do. English, 10 a 12 cents
SUGARS Loaf, lb. 16a 18, Lump, 14 a 15cents
mr, i: "Li j; rn ..T -..
luno UUUCIIOJ. uu. iw o u tiiio
f2.-.nnn..viai- Hn lftnnStflOHn
CHARLESTON, Jan. 9.
Review of the Market for the past Week.
COTTON Short staple, inferior to good, 10a 10i
RICE Interior to good 'Zf a .
CORN 63 a 65.
TAR Wilmington $l a If;
PlTCH-$lf. ROSIN $lf.
TURPEN TINE Wilmington, ift $2f.
BACON 6 a 7 cents. HAMS U a 12.
LARD 10 a 10i cents.
A FIRST RATE BAROUCHE,
j Door in the side, and double Harness, for one or
two horses, Apply to
January 7th, 1833.
tf. B. On hand, a number of old
tiU s which he is determined to dis
pose of 11 according to law." If called
for immediately, they may be found in
. n,. -
w v --...ug ineraseives oi
the opportunity which may offer of fortifying
their systems aga.nst the attacks of disease,
j 1 t
sents an agreeauir uu p.cu. preventive
of contaga.on and
They operate, in cas
unerring certainty ol
cases of Dyspepsia, with the
unerring certainty of that most dangerous of
o. . i ? i .i
ii rn.iha rkrncci arm. in renin viucr mna
coats of dead phlegmatic humors wmcn cover
Mrlpr inprt th digestive organs of the
aim - O a
i n.wi, c,-0e
I llldl Ul v cv c vaui t ... " '"ft.-
iao fi (nr nnnrKnintr me numan ira i e. . ah iiu
- ... , i r
" - V" ; ... . -Hn, ,nrP.
! when properly persevered in, no matter what
may have been the nature of the complaint.
! cae nave mry Cv. . .6 - -v
irentlemen ot the nrst respeciaunuy umcw
VTvMl llclilcll UI IUK HIS l tju,uvuu..nj v- .
. . . r -mm- i. i
York, who have used these iyieauines, nave;
them for testimony
V kllVUI a
authorised references to
corroborative of these assertions.
which, the written and published testimony
of hundreds can be added to the same pur-
The system of physiology upon which
efficacy of these Medicines is established, is j
inated impurity of the blood, connected with a
disordered state of the digestive organs, howev-
er various may be the appearances and symp-
toms in which it appears upon the surface of
the body, reopie attlicted with nypocnonan-
Uc, vertigo, weak eyes, nervous debility, sick
head ache, sour stomach, or pimples, find im-
mediate and permanent relief from the use of
these Medicines. To ladies in particular, they
w a mt
strongly recommend themselves, and among
other things as a cosmetic, as tney renaer tne
skin clear and smooth, and puree it of all de
formitips and had humors.
Forsaleby J. Gales & Son, Raleigh; E. J-
Hale, Fayetteville ; and T. Watson, Newbern,
by appointment of Dr. H. S. Moat, Graduate
of the British College of Health.
Morisoniana, the Family Adviser of the Bri
tish College of Health. 3d edition, 700 pa
ges, 8v. Price 10s. sterling. Dec. 0.
rHREE ADLE ANP POPULAR
At seven Dollars.
f nHE subscribers propose to republish
U Blackwood's Magazine, The Metropoli
tan, and The Foreign Quarterly Review, com
mencing with the January numbers of 1833, as
soon as they are received in this country, and
continuing them in weekly numbers, (as far as
the receipt will admit of regularity,) so as to
furnish the entire matter of the three works
within the year.
The works proposed to be republished are
of established character for the ability and in
terest with which thev are conducted:
Blackwood is well known as the ablest and
most interesting of the Foreign Periodicals.
Its present cost to subscribers in this country
The Metropolitan is a new Periodical,
edited by Thomas Campbell, (recently editor
of the New Monthly,) and Thomas Moore, as
sisted by Harrison, (author of a Diary of a Phy
sician,) Mrs. Hemans, Mrs. Norton, and other
writers of high reputation. The cost of the
Metropolitan is 815.
The Foreign Quarterly Review is de
voted principally to Continental Literature, and
is conducted with great talent. It treats of the
literature and institutions of this countrv with
impartiality, and often in terms of high and de
served commendation. It enjoys at present
higher reputation than either of the English or
Scottish Reviews. The subscription price is
The expensiveness of the original publica
tionspreventsany extensive circulation of them
in this country the separate cost of the cheap
est being 30 per cent, above that of the whole
in the proposed republication ; and the cost of
the three not less than $35, five times the cost
of the re-print.
No intermixture of the works will be permit
ted to occur, butall the articles of each No. will
be printed consecutively as in the original, and
ui such manner mat at me ciose oi tne year
eacn work can be separated by the binder, and
bound by itself.
The work will be handsomely printed with
new type, on fine paper, in Imperial Octavo,
(Quarto Form,) in weekly Nos. of 16 pases
each. The irregular receipt of. the Periodicals
may occasion some, but, it is hoped, not any
serious irregularity in the publication. Seve
ral works being published in weekly numbers,
the long intervals in which none are received
followed by an over supply, " all in a heap '
wm e avoided, and a more reasonable
i p 1 ,
icgumr auuwaiice m reamng ensurea.
I I'AT.mo Uonn I I I I 11
a.ctui9 dcvch lsuiiars ucr annum, payanie
on aenvery oi tne nrst so.
PECK &, NEWTON.
New Haven, January 1st, 1 33.
BOARDING AM) DAY SCHOOL
ffpHE Boarding and Day School of Mrs.
LL Clitherall, is now open, and Scholars will be
received on the terms of a former advertisement.
The branches of an accomplished education will be
thoroughly taught, and the demeanour and manners
of the young Ladies be closely watched over. In
struction in Music, Drawing and Fancy Needle
Work, will be furnished when ream red. and everv
advantage afforded for qualifying females to enter
iwuuu owfcjr uie completion oi tneir course
Boarding scholars will be subiect to a Darental
supervision of their comforts and manners, and to an
attentive direction' ot their domestic education.
Newbern, Jan. 1st, 1833. v
AN APPRENTICE, (white or coloured,) to the
LUCAS B. HERRITAGE.
December 24, 1832.
NEW A T L A S.
ttisdatiad . 4- t
- cg.ui universal Ait,
. '"' Map, of all tl,e PrinciJ ',
- K.ng. d8ut.. the k wn World,,
f a New AtnerU'
States, &c. &o
&lr.n..n m. "
been published in this country, but few k.
yet been complet d on a scale and plan cU
lal,ed to convey an adequate idea of the whnl
enK oot 4 j ... : ""uie
-f2 u- i" . ., Tr. '.vu suite
t iti uu lusiicc lii iiic iiiinrnvcH
-gp.ucaK science m ine united StatP9
"si oi those heretolere ofiered for nnKHi.
i . , . r"-"i i
cjkaies. me reoffrannv ot ivhirii
CS.. L - , . .
! progressive that no European
. o -r-- "
, . , d
the work must be brought to mature
JHS Dart ne
I country, and such is now the respectab
u . , A U l . "u"
. ot the Arts here, that wp ran oco...
: sMMwrw.w.rw 4 h A t ITT A V Mri aoi li. . v
- oaV 1 wun confi.
-c . tl,a yc r8ra8U'e mrialg and .V;n
' o"1"'-' i,u ""'ru nicai
nun ui me uimcu iiidenmteJv superior
as it regards correctness and detailand even!
way equal in style, to any European
uon oi tne Kina.
The publisher of the proposed work has been
collecting materials, prepaiatury t the exe
cution of it, for -everal years, in which he
has beeen assisted by some of the ablest eo
graphers in this country and in Europe In
addition to this, the will avail himself ot all thc
recent and important discoveiits in both hem
ispheres, to enable him to execute the proposed
Atlas in a manner every way satisfactory to the
The materials for the maps w hich relate to
the eastern continents, will be selected from
the latest and best European authorities, and
exibita complete view of the world in co'nnec
tion with the United States. The State maps
will be engraved from drawings compiled as
far as practicable, from original documents, on
a scale sufficiently large to admit of an accurate
representation of countries, with their subdivi
sions, the seas, lakes, rivers, and mountains,
the counties, cities, towns and villages, and all
the principal roads, internal improvements, kc.
The work will be completed as soon as cir
cumstances will permit, consistently with accu
racy and elegance of execution ; and from
the measures that have been adopted to pro
cure the necessary information, no material
delay is apprehended.
It was originally intended bv the publisW,
and proposals issued accordingly, to restrict
the size of each map to an imperial quarto. It
has since, however, been found that the limits
of such a sheet were entirely too small toadmit
the introduction oi all the recent information
which the author desired to incorporate with
the proposed work; he has therefore determined
to augment greatlv the size of the maps, and to
publish this work in mnithly numbers.
1 he maps as now proposed, will be neariv
double the size of those contemplated in the
original prospectus. Though the maps be in
creased in size, the cost of the entire work will
not much exceed the price of the Atlas as first
proposed, as the whole may be conned la
about fourteen numbers.
In the execution of such an extensive plan,
very great expense must be incurred, but thc
utility of a work of this description being eri
dent, the publisher has entered on the task with
alacrity, relying with full confidence on thc
importance and merits of the work to insure the
patronage necessary to its completion.
Having thus briefly delineated the plan of thc
work, the publisher offers it to the public oa
I. The proposed Atlas shall be constructed
from the latest and most authentic documents.
It will be engraved in the first style of map
engraving, and in every branch of its execu
tion, accuracy of detail shall be aimed it."
Each sheet will be 11 by !4 inches.
II. The maps will be printed on the firn
quality vellum paper, and colored in n elegant
and appropriate manner.
III. The Atlas consists of about fourteen
numbers, with an engraved title sheet. It w
be delivered to subscribers at 81 for each num
ber, containing at least four maps, pa)able ?n
delivery. To non-subscribers the price win
be $1 50 a number, each of which will be com
plete in itself. j ,
IV. Persons collecting subscribers for dto
copies, and becoming responsible for the pa)
ment, shall be entitled to a sixth gratis.
Subscriptions received by Ihepnblisher,
144, Chestnut street, Philadelphia.: wberc
specimen of the work may be seen. I
The proprietor of the proposed ork o
rous of rendering it as correet as possi D
braces this method of respectfully solici
the aid of gentlemen residing in the in '
who may be in possession of any onPm
graphical information, regarding any .
ol the United States, by communicate
same to.the publisher, in Philadelphia.
Jan. fit. 1833. 1
Sylvester against the World - ,
The ever fortunate Sylvester has agaj gUCf
announce to his Patrons the pre-eia
which has attended the efforts of one oi v
Drawing of the Virginia State lg32.
Class No. 7, drawn at Richmond Vec. f
40 45 65 34 58 7 46 48 61 44
Combination 7 34 58 the grand prize ot
10000, Dollars was sen 8,
SYLVESTER in a letter to a Genue
Nashville, Tenn. M d&
Adventures look to the above, and u yu
wealth send your Orders to the, TRo
PRIZE SELLING SYLVESTBrt-
IN THE NEW YORK LOTTERY
Drawn Dec. 26th, 1832.
SYLVESTER sold, th -econd Capitai. r
It was owned by an Ad venturer, who ftr
time had been wooing 'JvH'