page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
s- 4 : K.S - -C'-h-i vr .:!
rnllK undersized havii been appotat
rl ed Commissioner to contract or the
hiding of a Jail at Lewisburg, Frankhn
ffi n proceed let ft.tr . Aelowett
f X at th! Court-House mXevisburg.
,n tlcVth day of September next, it be
5r",hc Saturday preceding Court week.
he Dlrr. dimensions; may be seen on
tl':.-.: iA-riihcrof the Commission-
'Hie Undertaker will be required to-
' . . , i ..;.- i th
, n,t Utc pertciji.airf the work, - A,
1 . VJI.LIAJI NOORE,
. , X Jer'h. pkrry, ;
' ! ' J.AKK fOX,
ciu r. o -v-'g 1 1: n w,
' ' - C'immtewonfrs.
Aog'"' . f-
: AUEWi: AN ATLAS.
?V;'IF. Author, of the NEW -AMERICAN
? ' (ti iieern it necessary to' apprise
, . pl.ror.4 ami tlu- Tublic gcuerally, lest any 1 j
1 - ,,' -rv .epsioi should arise, from a similari- j j
V:tv. iHHler the title of tbe " Ame-
ft irenOonetl W;tk, embraces tins eppor-
r5tv to inform bis Patrons, that the fifth and
Lt number of W' Atlas will be prepared as
ocn as tbe serve vs and other documents shall
be arranged ; the" publu ation bf which will; it
is Loped, take place in the course of tbe pre
sent vear This number will embrace Maps
of the-following states r Pennsylvania, New
t..v Kpntnckv. Tennessee, Illinois, Mis
souri,' North & South Carolina, Georgia, and h
V'abama, aiiarranesj." uiuiu4ni3t-ui j.f
Jrihs to the inch, beinpr the same as tbe Maps
of the other States, alre.uly published.
, ; HENRY S. TANNER.
Philadelphia, July 23, 1822. . :95 6t
STATE i)F NORTH-CAROLINA.
Superior Court of Law, and Equity,
1 Anril Term. 1822. . -
j :-, ...
Thomas Ieeman, v.
J.b AViuslcw , and "
IJjnr.un llunlle, Ex'rs.J
f Tappearipgto the satisfaction of this Court,
J that Thomas Freeman is not an inhabitant
of this Stale ; oh motion, therefore, it is order
ed, that publication be made in the Raleigh
Register for three months, that unless the said
n hnmxa Treeman shall appear at the next
Court of Equity, to be held for tbe County of j
fiates, at tne tovmnousc m m
first Monday after the fourth Monday in Sep
temb'.t next, and plead, rrswer or demur,
the same will be taken pro confes?o as to
him, and heard ex parte.
JOHN V. SUMNER, C. M. E.
June 15, 1823. 89
PITBLJC SALE OF LAND.
i 'r'T,T, i TIT V fr r nrt rvf th ClfrPTn A-
. scmbl of Kentr.cky, approved Decern- j
VOti 1S91. 1 chall nmrcf-A to sell 9 nor- 1
u i ' i - i
tion o;" the lands belonpnng to said State on
the South-"VVt side of the Tennessee River,
as prescribed in die following section of said
act. viz r "'
lie it enacted by the Grnerhl Assembly of the
Comriarwealth. of ''Kentucky. That it shall be
'thedutv of the "Register of iheiand Offcc,
to .attend on tne urst Monciay in ;epiemDer
next at the town of Princetoff,'in the county
of Caldwell, and then and there, trom day to
day, (until completed,) expose to public sale
to the highest bidder, tbe following sections
of land, for ready money, under the restric
tions herein prescribed, viz : The, odd sec
tion of land in township one north, range four
cast of the meridian line ; tbe odd sections of
land in township one north, range one west
of the meridian line ; the odd sections in
township one north, r.nsre three west of the
meridian line; the odd section in township
four north range, one east of tbe meridian
line ; the odd sections in township three
north, rarge four east of tbe meridian line? ;
the odd sections of townships three north,
range two east of the meridian line ; the odd
sections of township three north, range one
west of the meridian.
2. Be it further enacted, That the odd
sections in thefol!owingtownships, shall also
be exposed to sale, viz: In township one
ncrth, range two east of the meridian line
in the fractional tnwnshiii ranire seven west of
the meridian line; in township twonorth, j;
; range four east of the meridian line ; i frac
tional township two north, range six east of
the meridian line ; in township three north,
- range one east of the meridian line: Provided,
that the Register shall not sell any portion of
the sections authorised to be exposed to sale
unless the same will bring at least one dollar
and twenty-five cents per acre; nor shall he
si ll such portions of any township which may
be selected for the seats of justice for the
counties which may be established west of the
.; 3. The Register in makincr the sales shall
not sell at .the same time, a greater quantity I
than a quarter section, and if the same will
r.ot bring per acre, at least the sum designa
ted by this act it shall be stricken'off to the
state, nor shall the Register sell more than
the odd sections in two townships in each day.
The sections and townships will be sold in
the order in which they are named.
Purchasers u ill pay the purchase money
forthwith to the Cashier of the Branch of the
Commonwealth's Bank at Princeton, and take
his receipt, on tbe production of which to tbe
tibscriber, they will receive a certificate of
sde, which, when offered at the Register's
Office, will eniitle the owner -to a patent for
the Liid purchased. Any purchaser who fails
to pay the purchase money immediately, for
feits the s;m of one hundred dollars. .
Notes of the State, and Commonwealth's
Banks and then; branches ; Notcs'of the U
. inted States Bank -and Branches, Tiold aifd
Silver, or the Notes of any specie paying
Ranks in the United States "will be received
If the land sold be recovered from the pur-
baser by a prior or better claim, , the pur
thiLse money will be refunded.
The purchaser will be entitled to the im
mediate possession of the lands purclwised,
except so much thereof a may be actually
unproved and occupied by a settler. Actual
fenfers are entitled to the possession of their
improvements, to firewood and 'timber for
jepairs for five years free from rent but may
Je removed bv the purchaser payinar for his
improvements. - ,
JOHN M. FOSTER.
, Register of the Land Office.
r-ank fort, March 25, 1 822. 93 5 v 1
LAW SCHOO-L. ;
T HEjflext Session of this TnstittioTi begins
, , 'on" Monday neat, and th e Examinations
and Lectures nU,e resumed on the follow
ing" FrirTav. It is recommended to Students
.of more'than si months staging; to' furnish
themselves with a set of Blackstone's Corn
'rrentaries, for,thernirpcsel of making such
annotations, indicative " of the alteration of
the Ijw, as may beVuggestcd'in leeturiiur,
or ?n conversation on legal 'topics, and will
be permanently useful to thpm. - . '
JOHN LOms TAYLOR.
. 31st July 1822. : 93-;
VFSEY'S REPORTS, a 4
'J. GALFP bas nist received from the pub
lishersjn Philadelphia, 1 ':T ;
VeseAr. inrior's Reports, iri.l 8 vols; ?Sub
.Frribrrs toth's vahiable AVork can get their
Rooks on "applicftion and Gentlemen of the
nn' r.m,;. if thev annlv immediatelvJ
complete, or from the'Sthor any other vo-, bytbe llev. Mr. Williamson, and the
lume. V3! 1 , jlRev. Mr. Oborhe, of the Baptist br-
J. G. bas also received Vols. 1 and 2 of; ' ,ipri rrnrn Pit;mftr; At earl v candle
r . c ...V!t. - . V
miation-of Yesey's Reports: . '
August 15. " - '
FRIDAY? AUGUST 23, 1822.
VTairne. Ephraim Paniel, S. without op"
position; Stephen Smith and Joshua Has
tings, C. - State of the po'l, Smith 308, Has
tings 266. Arthur Rarden 197. i J
State of the poll, in Chatham : for Senate, J
Pray 338, TUarsh 2C6 ; for Commons, Under
wood 590, Cotten 564, Burnitf 442, Barbee
413. " j '
Randolph. Seth Wade, S; B. Marmon and
A. Brower, C ' I y
j State of the poll in Caswell : for Commons, j
Graves 917, X Yancey 564, Q. Anderson
1006 votes were taken. . ' . .
JMrckltnbvrx. M. M'Leary, JS John Rea
and Matthew Bain, C. State of the poll : for
Senate, M'f enry -ICO, John Wilson 252; for
Commons, Rea 670. Bain 652, Evan Alexan
der 306, James Porter 120. K
Si(rrir.. Graves, S; Elijah Thompson
and .Pleasant B. Roberts. State of thejjoll :
for Senate-, Graves 499, A. S. Durall 193 ; for
Commons. Thompson- 757, Roberts .575, T.
Hampton 414, Josiah Vanderpool 175.
Stckeg. Emanuel; Shober, S; John Hill
and Auertistin Hi Shepperd. State: of the
poll; for Senate,JShober 442, Jacob Salmons;
301 ; for Commons, Hill 3026, Shepperd 951,
Jos. M. Flynt 437- , " !l. ,
JiocHngham. sThomas. Rb ck well, S ; Ro
bert Jartin and Edward T. Broadnax, C.
Buncombe. Zebulon Baird. St John An
derson and "Wiirim Yi. Smith., State of the (
poll : for Senate, tBaird 389, Thomas Forster j
$t( - fcT Commons, Anderson 674, Smith 637,
William Brittain 62.2 ,
Jfartin. Samuel' Hvman,; 6";
Cherry anoS Jesse Cpoper, C. The poll stood j
thus: Senate, S. Hvman 182, Lewelh'ng j
Bowers 170 votes; Commons, L. Cheiry
401, J. Cooper 317, Alfred M. Slade 502,
Gabriel L. Stuart 232 votes. " ;
Jor.cs. Durant Hatch, jr. S --R; M'Haniel
and E. Jarnmn, C. J
i; Greene. Absalom Harden, S , J.
and Charles Edwards, C. I
' Pasquotank. M m. C. George, S j
Martin and Thomas Bell, C.
, CamdenX-Masori Culpepper, S ; "Wilson
B. Webster and John Jones, C.
. Jfeilford. David E. Sumner, S i Dr. Jig
getts arid Isaac Carter, C. ' . j
Penjuitntrns. -Jonathan H. Jacocks, S;
Theophihis Barrow and Henry Skinner, C.
Chcwan Richard T. Browhrigg, S ; Jas.
Skinner HenryHiott, C. Geo. Blair, jr.
for the Town. L N t , I
Tyrrell John B. Beadr, S
man and Enoch Hassell, C. ' ;
1 Toore. Ben . Person, S; Josiah
nrl . TMXill C. I
Itichmon J-Stephen WaU, Sg Alfred Dock
ery ard Duncan Mar.rin, .C.
'Anson. Wm. Marshall, St Joseph White
arid John Smith, C. , I j
Jin-aan. Joseph Spurgen, St Chas. Fish-j
er, George Smith, C. The poll stool thus : i
Senate, Spurgen 543, John Monroe 485. j
Commons, Fishery 841, Smith. 793, Wm. Phi- i
lips 694, John Clement, 693.
Town of Salisbury. A Jlred Macay was e
lectedby a majority of 23 votesover John L
Cabarrus. P. Barringer S ; C, Melchor
and W. M'Lean, C.
Iredell...- Torrence S; AsaBealland
'.TA County, Jail. We have "plea
sure in stating that our Jail is about to
be e.ffectually improved and made se
cure. At a former Court a committee
.was appointed: to efiect this object,
who consulted ?Nr. Nichols, the State
Architect,'on the occasion, and at the
present Court: made a Report accom
panied with a Plan and Estimate of
the expense of the contemplated im
provements, which Report was adopt
ed by the Court, and the Committee
was directed to proceed withj all con
venient dispatch.- It is proposed, bj
a different arrangement of the crimi
nal apartments, and ! by lining them
with Sheet lron,v &c. to make them
perfectly secure : the Debtor's apart
ment will be separafe from theCriminals
and rendered more comfortable, and
provision will be made for keeping the
whole clean. And what will tend
greatly-to the security of the Jail, a
Yard is to be fenced" off around the
Jail, so as to prevent all intercourse
with the 'prisoners, without jleavo.of
the Jailer. ; When this Work shall be
completed, we trust we shaU heai 'no
niore of escapes, or of citizens being
called from a distance to guard' the
Jail in; order to prevent them. '
, i.ne new rresDytenan UhurC in
Charlotte, In tJiis State, was dedicated
to the solemn worship of God, on Sun
day the 8th;nltirao, by the Rev. tfr;j.
MjRee, assisted by the uRerj iSamtiel
C. Caldwell, the! Rev. Humphrey Hun-
fer and the Rer. MnIliarion, in
the presence' of. aUasfe con Wrsevof
peopled The ;dwa Uarlfa-
ynfableVt. At J (io'clpcki the doors fof
th Clhurch - VrcSjfof. the first time; b-pened-for;
divine ser vice. The vene
rable j)iv MRee ascended the pulpit,
and after delivering-.-. anTelpnuerit and
a pp'mpria te;d isr on rse. . iv bi eh wa s .su C
! reeded by a onr of praise, & a prayer
: by the Revoff. Hunter, requested the
j congregation j in a very- impressive
j manner, to rise jjnd theft solemnly jjnd
feelingly Vindicated thfe , KoiTse to AI-'
miphty God. its rightful master.
i After alshort intervalf: the Rev.jf5.
. ; fj. Cnld well deiirpred an animal in?
; , intprestin? discourse, accompanU
with SOfiP of praise.
i: ' '
light another impressive discotirse was
delivered by the Rev. Mr. --'Williamson.-
The business and .exercise's nf
thejday were conrl.uded by the tiev.
Mr. Hunter, in a lecture nnd exhorta
tion, and a solemn prof fc for the pros
per i t y a n d , f u 1 n e s s o f t H e c h u r r.h ,
The attention of the abdipncevasfixT
ed throughout, and all appeared suif
:ably impressed with the" interesting
Jsolemnity of the ocbdsion, ;
The building: of this" house of God
reflects mucb credit, on the village of
Charlotte,, and particularly on those
who havebeerr most active in its erec
tion, The building is of brick, two
storie&higb, with a handsome steeple,
all of which is beautifully apportioned,1
and finished in a neat, convenient
style ;j and is perhaps the most elegant
buildipg of the kind in the western
part ofj the State. Carolinian
l)omPStc JIanvfactutfs. We have
ben' exatnininu: (n y the editor of tbe
N York' Advocate) a hnndsnrhe piece
of Ihif sattin striptd silk, manufactur
ed this ciVi for chair covering, or
dered by a gentleman at -Washington1.
If i strong and 'neatly manufactured,
and probably the first of silk articles
of that quality and width made in A-
menca; rincouragement to the manu-
lacttire of tins article will refain.in
this country a large sum In specie, ex
pended for foreign silks.
American lVirir.- An : English perii
odical work, printed so-long ago as the
year 1775, states " that a smalTquan
tity of Claret and Rurgundy was late
ly imported from Col. Rail's settle-
ment on the liiver Mississinni.which
was Kent as a present to his'Maiesty.
and is esteemed as good' as the best im-
ported from France V j
V oubl it not be well to enrjuire into
this fact ? If the settlement be broken
up, some account mav be obtained as
to the species of grape, kind of soil
and process of culture, which produc
ed Wine of so excellent a quality ? .
From a correspondent of the Editor of the
Nashville A lii-.
MurfreesK'Orough, Jvly 25.
On Saturday nvnning, after rthe
House of Representatives went into
business, it was moved that the House
have a recess. The House adjourned
the Speaker and members keeping tl)eir
seatswhen Mr. Miller rose in his
place, and submitted to the considera
tion of eachmember present, the refo
lution herewith enctosed. The reso
lution was read at thefclerk's table,
and after an address from the mover,
distinguished for its energy and truth
of delineation, the question was put on
its adoption. '"l"-
The members of the General Assembly of
the state of Tennessee, taking into view the
gteat importance of 1 he selection of a suita
ble person to fill the Presidential chair at the
approaching election for the chief mac'istracr
j of the United States, and seeing that those
: who achieved Olir indenendence. and lakl the
foundations of the American Republic, have
nearly passed away ; and believing that mo
ral orth, political acquirements, and deci
sion of character, should unite in the indivi
dual who may be called to preside over the
people of , the United States, have turned
their eyes to Andrew Jackson, late Major Ge
neral in the armies of the United States.
In him they behold the soldier, the states
man, "anjd the honest man ; he deliberates, he
decides and he acts ; he is calm in delibera-
; tion, cautious in decision, efficient in action.
Such a man we are willing tauaid in electing
to the highest office in the gift of ajfree peo
ple. -The welfare of a country , may besafe
ly entrusted to the hands of him who has ex
perienced every privation, and encountered
every danger, to promote its safety ,"its hpnor,
and its glory : Therefore, ; r .
Resolved, As the opinion of the members
composing the General Assembly of the state
of Tennessee, that the name of Major Gene
ral AirfiBEW Jacksox be ' submitted to the
consideration of the ' people of. the Unitecl
Statesv at . the approaching election for tbe
chief magistracy., , !
Jin other Candidate for Presidency.
A Xondon papeivin one of its fash
ionable notices Speaks of- John Ran,
dolph. of Hoanoake as a candidate for
the office of Preside nt of the States
The 'ct.- It appears to be now con
ceded on all bands, that there have lately
b i and" slili exist ; in this; city several
confirmed cases of the genuine yellow fe
ver. FprtuitelyJthe disease bad thus
far bee h local and every case which has
jyet occurred canf be I distinctly ' traced , to
j one district.. In every instance, the per
i son tak'.fjcr it has? either resided : or been
employed for a considerable time intbCii
Theseiacts. are -of grearimpoftancii both
to the theorist in - acoontihg for the cirl'
in of the! disease, a,nd - to ;the pubHcr,' by
enabling the Board Health lo direct a(l
thejf efforts to;reoirit;va ; the source.
wheiice tne disease em a o atesi. " V r
S." sloop of war Horn et,X5a nt.
R.;Hen.leyanchored- last evening be-
iweenraney island .K-irtKort Jor-folk'i'-fom,
f,eru Ize '- arid 7rdays from
Hayaria, lAs none of the officers of the
!4juriiti. wre perrniTieu ip come-up to
town lasti night, in, cpnse,o;aerice Ibf the
i rj ti a ran tine regu lations,'we have not
; been ab,J(j to col leqt any iatelligence
J; respecting her crnr.e. -We regret. to
1 learn inat air. nenrj m yers, a mid
; shipmari on board , the Hornet, and
jouhgest son, of Moses Alyers. Esij.
of this Bfl rough, departed this life ton
i Friday; la ?t. after an illness of 5 da vs.
Our information from Craney Island
respecting the state of the sick of the
Macedonian, continues to be favora
ble. The numbler reported yesterday
oh the sicjk list was 46, only 5 or. 6 ff
which were cobsidered desperate -cases.
We regret to, learny howeyer,
that there were three new cases yes-
jterday ; one of which is Dr. Kissam.l
acting fcuj-geon ofthe U. S. brig Jspark,
who had been' officiating on board, the
Alacedpnian, & Was, at the tirnq of his
attack, in attendance on the sick. Dr?
WTilliams3n having been ordered to
the Johft Adams, (which;sbip is "ex
pected tr sail i na day, or two on a
cruize.) the sick are left to the care of
Drs. Covvdery and Conway, who have
aisunguisnea inemseives oy me exem
plary marinqr In which they have dis
charged tlieir arduous duties,
The following is a correct statement
of the death's among the crew of the
Macedonian, from te period- of her
departure" from Boston, up to yester
day, inclusive : - '
: Heaths vIp to Aug. 3, . iiiclusive, 76-since
ench Slave Brig reca pt u red
from the Pirates by the Hornet, o If Ma
tan zas, ami carrietl into Havanna, was
' TV' P ?Vn- V"r: ",CrtSc fl
at that port, upon receiving nearly
8 1 0,000 in doubloons as salvage.-r
Capt. H. considered it more consonant
with huiranity to accept of I this sum,
offered by the agents of the Rrig, than
to send her to the United States for
adjudication, as the latter -course
would, ir ail probability, be attended
with a great sacrifice of human lives,
fr9m the number of slaves on bf.oard.
The Cap Sin of the Brig had previous
ly oileredg 1 7,000 to the Pirates, as a
ransom, but fhey refused to accept it.
expecting, ho doubt, to extort a larger
sum. Capt. H. had not heard of any
act of piracy, subsequent to that com
mitted on this Brig, although the coast
of Cuba s warmed with these despera
does, who managed, tox elude the ut
most yigi ance of our cruizers.
..I ; :;;.;". - Beacon
Extract pf a letter from a gentleman in Mex
ico to hi)$ friend in Lexington, (K.) dated
City of Mexico, June 7, 1822. . .f
" This' is the.most resourceful, rich
est, poorest country at this moment,
perhaps in the universejThe climate
here, within the tropics, is much cool
er than rjear New-Orleansi The city
lies on the north side of afdead .flat of,
rich low ground, surrounded by lofty
mountains, and from 15 to 20 miles in
diameterl in grass or under raise cable
cultivation, and ditched arid canalled
in all directions The foot of the
mountains is ornamented with nu-
1 t .- I t P
merous villages, and numoeriess
churches vyith loftyTdomes and spires,
the interior of 'which present a
blaze of fhe precious metals; yet the
obstruction of the mines,- theT failure
of commerce, the "interruption of the
miserable agriculture of the country,
and the abolition of internal taxes to
popularise the revolution, have pros
trated the finances of the country, and
left the jrichest : of its inhabitants in
poverty- Circulating coin (specie) is
hardly more scarce in your Lexing
ton. - ;-i . b; ' ' -" ,
Iturbidel Advices from Vera Cru2 to the
end of June! represent the hew Emperof as
very much disposed io favor the citizens of
the United States, and that, as a proof , of his
good will towards theihj he had ordered a re
peal of the law, as farias respects them, which
jjrohibits, for the present, the exportation cf
specie. So far so well. Whatever Iturbide's
private motives may be, in pursuing- tins
course, we suaii uo mm uie iusucc io vuuut,
that it indicates sound policy op his part, and
onp-ht to be hailed bv us as a favorable omen.
o j :
Little or no business was doing at Vera Cruz,
and the markets were overstocked with fc-
reign g"Ood!s. Com Jhdris.
New-York, Mz. lA.
W understand that the Grand Jury
yesterda preferred a bill of indict
ment against aein nunc, for a upei on
R ussell, o n e of the 1 ate M in
isters of Ghent. Mr. Russell has now
hut it in jthe power of Mr. Hunt to re
deem his jpledge, to prove the i improper
correspondence between Mr. 'Russell
and som0 merchants in England, al-
luaea to in a communication ioi ,Mr.
Hunt?9 to the editor of the Statesman,
e signature of Ariel."-
immediate . vicihttv of ' Rector stree
ierrehat Mr. Canning, the MinteC,.
vui Ajreat,oriiain,:is. ffflJi Tour in tnai
..i: . f:' -i-j.-i j i . i il; . . . '..
e. ;-;Re irriyed at Albany on the
?OlI : '-ii 1.. 1. "
nr.'Sotnmon Everetf- a-nn lafelfr
dieIin the; taeof onrjecUcut,
for Mi? V v .
sioniry arid Religious pqrposes.b f-v "v ,
derfnenkpOhe jbityof Bostorrhave '
passed anbrdernfarig the prison ;
limits to the bbundal-y ofthe countyr rvk
-liere are at present building on the,, k
banofithctiLeiwiebcck,, in' ;JVfaine,:;1.8
fVnselvvio; apd txm :;
schqnera, a number of which a; e nearly v
ready to beiaunchid. 4 V r N v
--v.v; j.tjrr- , :-''- '.,- -.f
The London Courier ofthe 20thJune, com
plains beaiylyf the; application of the East 5 V !
India Company Directors, to ,the British Mi- .
nistry forja reduction of, the duties on thev ;
East Indiftigars. tThe measure,? says the K' V-'
Courier has expressly in! view the ruin of our ; -
West India Islands.-; :Ir. l, Moore mentioned .
that sugar could be raised in the East by free. ,; ',
men atone half; benny per bound.tw'h'ich in T "
the, West,-produced, by c(jt five penqt;
half penny The measure is "urged by two
parties ; one,' those whodesire the abolition
of slavery ! the AVest Indies, the other, the
free trader: to' the East Indies, whose, object
is to take from; the 'VVest a great commodity
in which they may deal.' , . ; r ;
The: Courier contends that the West Indie
are to be considered as a more certain and
valuable possession for Great Britaitt than the
East; , India maybe lost by" a war ' with;
France and other European powers, or ty an
attack from Russia, and it is: still more'in dan
ger from' an explosion among the natives (
whereas, thcVVest Indies rei,n no such dan
ger, while.the British na,vy prevails: 1 Su"
pdse Jaftiaicai lost, either by.an attack of a
iuitigu cueing, or an insurrection oi me ne
lions per annum,)' and a? great market for" tlie
manutactures. are secured? to her, 9 rhese
views are not without interest for aa'Amenv
can politician. Jaf. Gz. . ; -r
X L r-- .. . ' .,
arted thii life, a her father's house
on Monday thetl2!hfin Elizabeth, the
iamiable and muCv esteemtki daughter of
Solomon ireen, tuq. at Warren county.
Seldom, as I thii haslt fallen to the lot
of authors of obituary notices to record
me ticrtiii oi a more vinuous ana- respec
table young lady; t(Jan Elizabeth Green;
and to Mallow so ioriucli wor K o descend to
the tomb unnoticed,'; the author of these
few imperfect lines would hot think he
had fulfilled jd! duty ; and to portray her
truly vwonhyharactern all the relations
of cliild; sisttT and friend, would far Ex
ceed his ahilities, sufficeMt to say, ihe was
a dutiful child, afl affectionate sister; and
a faithful friend ; and ifvwith those virtues
united, we add those of strictmorality and
charity, and they will constitute a chris
tian,;Eltea was so her acquaiutauces all
repectedsher, bef . friendaalljoved her;
and a large family baveN to deplore ber
untimely fate, and will long cherish hef
memory. The chasm which is left, in fe
male sopietyj pafticulat ly byher prema
ture departure from this worlds jean be
more easily felt fthan i expressed by those
who were acquainted with hef ; bu- let
her friends Console themselves with the
thoughtthat what is their loss's her eter
nal gain ; that though' she ha s departed
from amongst. Us; her ;sirjt resides witbi
its Heavenly ratheri forjduririg the time
of her affliction, which was about eight
weeks, she bother .bains with jail the"
mi-kness and fesigfiatTort of a christian,
signifyiriga willingness to depart when it
should be the will of her Heavenly Father,
imploriug herrfriends and relations; parti
cularly the young aodigaynot to think so
much of worldly things, but to think of,
God and his works; ih whose poWerall
were, and attend; jo the. social duties of
virtue and charity whereby they might
be made acceptable hi lieaVeh, dnd de
parted in the hope of everlasting felicity.
i In Person county, on the 29th ult. Capt. 4
Joseph Pulliam, aged 88 years; Atf iiri
common verification of the old adage oc-
curred not long before his death,' iU his
naymg a new; set or teetn, " Oftce a, mail
andwrceaehild.'' : ;
At Cowper-Hill, Robeson county, on
the 4th inst. the Rev, Malcbm M'Nair,
late Pastor of the Presbyterian Churches
of Centre. Ash-Pole. Laurel-Hill, and
Red-Bluff, in the 48th year of his age, and
50th of his minhtry. - - " r -
In Edenton,- on the lltli inst. the Rev,
.Wroi Creatfian able Minister of the Bap
tist Church; ot Mecklenburg county,, Va.
lyhere he has left aTwife and thirteen chil
dren to lament his loss. J f - r
At Cherawj S. C.onHe25th
M'CIelland, of Petersburg V and some
time a sesident in Fayette ville. ; ' M,
In Jasper county, Georgia,' on tbe 24th
ult. Mr Brittain Harris an' industrious
Lnd worthy citizen of that county, and for
merly of Chatham county, ih this State.
- On tbe 22d ult MaiEbenezerlennv.
of PitUbdrg. Maj.Dcnhy: was born at
Carlisle, Pennsylvania. At the age of 16, .
at an early period in the Revolutionary
War, lie; sailed in a Letter of Maraue
from Philadelphia to jthe West-Indies., He
attracted the notice of the ship's officers,
by h conduct in a severe engagemenr .
with t wo British armed vesse ls off Mar
tinique and On the voyage home was pro -moied
to the? command of the quarter
deck. . But the success o bis first enter -
Erize at sea & the flattering inducements .
eld but to engage him iu a secAirtd cruise .
could not overcome the dislike he bad ac
quired to this species of warfare, and he
gladly abandoned it for a cointai&sion of
ensign in the Pennsylvauia linc! He con- ' '
tinued in the service of the If; S tili ta
cloa'e '-of the War, and has since filled 'scr-i" '
veral respectable officesv' ' V . - ! "
; At AnnpoliV dn tue S3d ult. Henry
Du vail. Esquire, a Jodee ot theDrDhajw ' ;
Court for Anne trawtel eout, .
groesi, England could speedily recover it, ,ifV ' ' ' "
her navyr predoriunates on the ocean.1 Thut "V . ;
a great source of revenue (about eight milv ' ' ' ' i i
r M !
.' ' ,('..'( 'l
v ' ' . ; .
1 . : ' ;
- : iT-: