. . ' . ' . . ' ' :.-. ; .- , : ;. -- x- r -" .A'.-,. v.- V. ' ,-:
j'.t .", j . - . . J.,t .. ' ,.
f ' j - ' ' " ' . -I. i'. ' j, -M. ,t
.V - '"J -'i: , - ' w.- . ' . Our arif thr plant of Wrkligfitfal Peace, " ; i- -J-v
" -. - - . ' 4. VI " . ' 1'- ; ' tnwtn'rf fc nartv iee to live like Brother." ' v 1 '' '. h t
Jom A ationaZ Intelligencer. .
: OK TnK PFKS1DEN17AL FI.ECTIOK ,
Vith rf prd to the propriety of noTnina-
0Pt by - the Trcmbers of Congress or other
wleerite. cf a candidate for the Presidencr
. ' - -i--a' :
?t the enSUlP nctnun,, ii appears iu us W
rtsult from the peculiarity of the circuih
stances under which we are, with at leas
five candidates for the Presidential office all
" t f tlicm citizens distinguished for elevation
cf character, ana lor ine puDiicK services
tl ev have rendered. It is rot now as it was
even at the first nomination of llr. Jefferson
bv a caucus, a question between two reat
rartis, into which the country is nearly e
mi.llv divided, each of which has its candi
M" well fcnowti, and, closely mdentified
with tlie respective parties, and therefore not
. Mii. r n? a sneciai nesienauon. jn mat case
r frrTnns. a caucus mieht have heeh dispens
ed with, as we admit it might have been at
the nomination of Mr. Monroe, and wjth the
"f ame final results in hoth caes. But, if jus-
tlfialile and indeed laudable under circum
stsr.ccs of'ir9S-1800, we contend that if is
iriich more so norr. wnen we are warned bv
experience, wiich we then - had not,
cf the difficulties attending an election d$-Tolvirg-
on the Wepresetitative hody ; of, the
Jjabllitv of thatmide7f election to abuse and
of the danger with which such contests
menace the tranquility of the country. Who
can look j back" to the thirty-six successive
baliotinp, held for three successive days and
cnenij;ht ; to the intrigues which preceded
and attended that contest, to the incPprna
tipn and alarm which spread like wild fire
through the adjacent States to the certam
fndira'tions of violence which would have fol
lowed, had the pubhek will, and the spirit of
the constitution been violated by the choice of
Mr. Burr ; who can retted on tnese imng, c
desire to see i repetition of th'e scenes with
which they were connected ? Some it seems
there are who would delijrht in these elements
of contention, who would rather see the civic
wreath won bv blandishment, or purchased
bv barjrains, than behold it quietly conferred
by the free will of the People, peaceably ex
pressed. "We are not among them. We be
lieve they know not themselves hat they do.
We trust'in the wisdom of the People through
tbeir enlightened Uepresentatives, to avert
guch a catastrophe. 7
-1 Of cne thing we areall certain: that no
jnan can be dominated in r- caucus, who has
ot a frreater number ofyoices in his favor
than any other rf the candidates. If the po
pular voice be thus in his favor, how can he
be said, (as some writers allep) to he fylaced
against the public will in the Presidential
Chair ? vArguing1 this po man can be elevated
to that station but acainst the public will."
it behi taken for grantedthat no one, how
ever sanguine, will claim for his favorite at
ills moment, the decided preference of a
majority of the whole People of the United
States. It is preciselv- to prevent the' Elec
tion from being decided upon geoiranhical
. erounds each sectioaTOting for its particular
candidate : to unite amafontv in favor of
Lira who is preferred by the greatest number
of the experienced, intelligent, ami trusty
delegates of the People, that a caucus is de
sirable. ' -. : : i N
Are we certain tha this will be the case if
ro caucus be held r Convinced, as we 3re,
that without such an event the election will
devolve on the House of nepresentativea," let
us listen to the language of experience,
wbieh so impressively teaches us how the
ti:blic will may be set -at 'defiance, under
the influence of infuriate party spirit, and
I . . H . 1 i i"
. bkTsusheware of wilfully 'again subjecting
our government to the same test. We, do
x.ot advert to the effect of an election by
State, asthe election must be held in the
House of Representatives, because we think
the other argument deriredfrom experience,
Mrt'iier enough agairtst that alternativei We
think, howeve, that no one of the writers
against a caucus at this time will be bold c
nough tosay that the will of the body of the
People of the United States will be consulted
in an election by the House of Representa
tives, or that it will be better ascertained by
such an election, than in a caucus, wherein
the People are numerically instead of geo
STrbjcaHy represented. " " ; '4
With regard to Mr. Crawford, who declin
ed a competition for the' Presidency into
which his friends would have, led him, and!
whose name we are . reluctantly obliged to
introduce, it is wonderful that this writer in
conjuring up unreal charges against that gen
tletnau, does not perceive, from his own
shewing, how high his standing ;waa seven
years ago, when he was the only citizen
CToujrht' into view as a competitor , for the
Fresidency with the worthy Patriot of the
devolution; who now, presides over us.- He
f declined the honor of.th suffrages tendered
to 1 im : ne yielded bis clai&e to his senior.
In doinjr so. he acauired udditional claims to
the respect and confidence of his fellow citK
zens. He obeyed at tne same uroe iic wiu
of the' People, to whom his truly republlcai
conduct on thaioccasioh had justly endear
d him. Since that time he has been assidu-
usly engaged m discharging the duties of an
wgucus and thankless omce. ;l he man aoes
fcot live, we hope, who would Tay his hand
v. i his heart and - deny to ; him, in the dis-
It ispTesumed Very few.of our readers
re not aware of the fact, tbaf, according to
. constitution in the event of the election
volving on the House of ItepresenUtivcs,
"e choice is made by state, ' 1 bus, ilissou
Sharing but one1 representative, gives a"h
' f efficient a vote as, New-York, which has 34
presentativesnay, a mom efficient vote,
supposing the votes oflher'34 rerrescn
Uvts to be divided to tlUt no candidate ob-
majority of them, her representatives
for nothing - . ' 1 T-
crarge of his-duties, the praise of fidelity,
stern integrity, and exclusive devotion to the
public interest. Such is the individual whom
zealots, and the partisans of other candidates
for the ; public suffrage, treat with as much
indignity as if he were a common malefactor,
or as thoueh, instead of having been .firm
and faithful through his whole public career,
he were a political Jrecreant or a dependent
- 1 rHOJT THK B4I.TI.M0HE PATHTOT
Sjr : You will oblige an ld republican
friend and reader, of your paper, by giving
the following, from .a morning paper, a place
when you have a spare corner. If the rea
sons here given in favor of a caucus can be
overturned, let it be done. I believe they
are substantial and cannot be controverted
with- success. A.D.
.; 1 PttEStDENTIAL QUESTION.
The members of the New-York legislature
after its adjournment, rnet in caucus, and
came unanimously to a resolution recom
mending that a caucus should be held by the
republican members of Congress of both
Houses to fix upon one of the many candi
dates for the Presidency, as the only plan by
which the last resort to the House of Pepre
sentatives can be avoided and observing
that New-York would only support the can
didate " who is a democratic republican in
principle, and in practice, and whose life and
conduct furnish the most unequivocal evi
The course recommended by New-York
will rrobably be adopted by the other states.
The large states dread the election going to
the House of Representatives ; and there it
must go unless some mode be adopted to
concentrate the votes. No.one, from present
appearances, can obtain the majority of all
the yotes of the Union ; and, in consequence
the ejection must be made bv the House.-
Tn that case the vote is made by states, each
state, having one vote the state of DeUware
with hut one Pepresentative, has an equal
vote, with New-Yerk with 34 representatives.
Ths is, conformably with the letter of the
constitution, but not. with its sptnt, which
contemplated that' the President should be
chosen by the votes of the whole IT. States.
If, in the bst resort, the decision was to be
made by joint ballot of both Houes, it would
have conformed better to the spirit of the
constitution and would have been less liable
to corruption. This last resort to the House
s the weak part of our excellent form of go
vernment, and the rock on which we may be
renti to pieces. A caucus docs hot bind
the : people. It js simply' aJ recommen
dation bv our representatives of the can
didate whom they believe most capable, of
the higlr trust. It is little subject tocorrup
tion, cmanating from men in whom we have
placed our confidence, and whose situation
enables them, from personal acquaintance,
to form a correct judgment of the best cha
racter. . : .
No caucus was held by the democrats on
the first ! contest between Mr. Jefferson And
Mn Adams, and the latter succeeded by a
small majority. Prior to the second contest,
a caucus was held. It enabled the democrats
to concentrate their strength, and they suc
ceeded in electing Mr Jeflcrron. It was well
known'at the time that he, approved of the.
caucus being held. A caucus was held pri
or to his. second election. One was "held, to
t t - . - 4 ... .
promote the election of Mr. Madison tlie
ernstnueiace was that the union of the re
publican partv was kept entire, and a schism
prventen. i ne same course was .pursued
4m t f If nnHnn'n Trfs IMl Jnr WltK ll O
. . - , . , II
ni-iflu tn Mr. Mnnrnp'H pleetion. and with the Ii
r..r. ....... - 'uA PieKO n,s Classical studies, ana men re
same result. .If this last cnusus had not been ' , . .
held,:an opposition, i
tt wi found ' would have
been made ; and, if it had, would have crea
J ted a complete schism in the republican par
ty. Men agree or disagree on tne sunject
of a ! caucus, precisely according to their
hopes or fears. Few would oppose a cau
cus if they thought a decision would be in
favor of their favorite candidate ; and I should
not he surprised to see gentlemen who have
sine the holdinff of one next winter. And
. i i . t- a. J
whv ? Because they may conceive that the
nominationill not be agreeably to their
greatest number cf votes in ciucus will most
probably have th greatest number of the
votes of the people, but may and will not
have, a majority of the whpleV A caucus
might, iand probably would, make pertain an
election by the people, and prevent' the
great evifbf the election being made by the
House oi Uepresentatives.
' - ; v. , A DEMOCRAT.
WASHINGTON ANP NAPOLEON.
j,: ...... ' t . ' ' r . ... '
'JExtra'h'fvoin the Private life and Vonversa
tiont of the Emperor Jfapoleori' at St. Helena,
Speaking on the subject of crimes, the
Emperor remarked to Las Cassas f - ;
;. My, code aloxie,v from its simplicityr has
been more' beneficial . to France than the
whole mass of laws which preceded it. My
schOOlsahd'my system qf mutual instruction
are preparing generations yet unknown
Thus, 'during my reign, crimea were f rapidly
diminishing j 4 while, on the contrary,' with
our neighbors jn England, they nave been.
increasing vo a inguuui uegxec. ; i ius aione
is sufficient to enable any one to form a de
cisive judgment of the respective govern
ments. .. T i;: ,;c , C . --r 'a, . :.x " ; i
" Look at the TJnitev-Btates, 3yhere. with
out any apparent force or eflbrt, f very thin g
goes on prosperously ; every oiif is liappy
and contented ; a.iil this is because thepub
He wishes and interests are, Un fact, therul.
ing pper. Flace the same government at
variance with th wiQand'intefists'bfitsla-
habitants, and you would soon see what dis
turbance, trouble, and confusion, and above
all, what an increase of crimes would ensue.
" When t acquired the supreme direction
of affairs', it was wished that I might become
a W ashington. Words cost nothing? and no
doubt those who Were so ready to express
the wish, did so without any knowledge of
times, places, persons or things. Had I been
in America, I would wiJJinclv have been a
Washington, land I should have had little
merit in so being, for I do not see how
could reasonably have acted otherwise; But
had Washington been Jn Trance, exposed
to discord within, and invasion from without,
I would have defied him to have been what
he was in America j at least, he would have
been 'a fool to attempt it, and would have
prolonged the! existence of evil. Por my
own part, I could only have been a crowned
Washington. It was only in a Congress of
i-vi iir vnc IlilliSl fJl FVHITH V1CKII Hf, or SUU-
fiuen, tnat I could become so. There, and
there alone, I could successfully display
Washington8 moderation, disinterestedness
and wisdom. I could not reasonably attain
to this but by means of the universal dicta
torship. To this I aspired ; can that be tho't
a crime ?Can it be believed, that to resign
this authority, .would have been beyond the
powers of human nature ? Sylla, glutted
with crimes, dared to abdicate, put sued by
human execration What motive could have
checked me, who would have been followed
only by blessings ? Hut it remained for me
to conquer at Moscow, How many will
hereafter regret my disasters and my fall !
Hot to require prematurely of Tne that sacri
fice, for which the time had not arrived, was
a vulgar absurdity ; .that was not mv wav,
I repeat, it remained for me to conquer at
BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH OF SIR
This distinguished literary character
wrs born at Edinburg on the 15th August
1771, and is the ?on of 'the late' Walter
Scott, Esq. an advocate or writer to the
Signet. His mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Scott
was daughter to David Rutherford, Esq.
also a writer to the Signet, from whom
she received a considerablefortune.9 She
was a very accompli? bed woman : and af
ter her death in 1789, 'some of her poiiti
cal productions were published.
Young Walter being lame and of a very
tender constitution, received the first ru
diments of his education from his mother
to whom l e was awayVmuch attached.
In his early yomh, he displayed conside
rable taste in drawing landscapes from na
ture: but was neither remarkable for
liveliness of disposition, nor aptitude for
Icarnine. From his mother's tuition, he
was sent to the grammar school' at Mus
;elburg. where tie made hut little pro
gress until his tenth year, when Dr. Pat
terson succeeded to the school, at which
time, the fc liow'ng circumstance occurred
Tiie iae Dr. Hugh Blair being a
visit to the school, paid particular a:
t ntic7 X'i young SCo' t, w!)ch Dr Patter
son percesvitig, and linking it was the
boy s stupidity that engaged the Dr's.
notice, said Doctor, my predecessor told
me, that thst boy has (lie thickest skull in
the school. fMay be so" replied Dr. Blair,
xX thm' that thick skull ; I can disern
many briclit rays of future greatnes3."
From JVlusselburg, he was sent to the
abuuui ai junuuiki nitric tic V
. . ... . . ., Vv . .
high school at Edmburg, wheie he' com-
"UV UI,,,CI at u.uuig.-
Having finished his education, he was ar
tided to a. .writer in the Signet, and before
he had attained his 21st year, was. admit
ted au advocate of the Scotch bar. In the
year 1793, pe married a Miss, Carpenter
Dy wnom ne naa several cunaren. -At
the end of next vear he was appointed
sheriff depute of thexounty of Selkirk, &
sions for Sco'land. A peculiar circum
ktance attended this appointment : '
Mn Scott's warrant, although drawn un.
had not yet passeddhe seals, when : the
death'of MK Pitt caused an entire change
in the ministry ; and his nqmihatipn hnv
Jng lieeh procured through the friendship
of the late Lord Melville, who was then
under impeachment, it was naturally con
sidered void. To the credit of the new
cabinet, however, no objection arose to the'
appointment which was thus, 18 was
wittily remarked at the time, the last
day of the. Ministry."
Being now relieved from prefessional
labbrs, by the enjoyment of two lucrative
situations which produced from 8001. to
13001. per annum, and hating about the
same period come into possession of a va
luable estate, through the death of his fa
ther and an uncle, he was enabled to fol
low his literary pursuits at pleasore. v His
first productions were two Qevman bal
lads, adopted to the Eriglish tate,' enti
tled," The Chase;" and j'fVffltam and
Helen." These pieces were merely WriU
ten for amusement, & would riot have been
published but for the earnest solicitations
3f his friends. ' After a lapse 5 of three
yearsMr, Scott -produced a-, translation
of GoetheVtragedycIof Goetik of Berlin
chiogen." itis next pieces were, " The
Eve of St; John, & Glenfinlas," which
appeared in Mr. Lewis's " Tales of Woo
i In 1802, appeared his first Work of anv
important, :TieMi!rstrlsv of theScoti
t ish Border;" and in the: followinV vear.
he published ; Sir Tristrami" a metrical
. . . m
Thomas of Ercildown. edited from the
Auchinleck manuscripts. In 1805,'' The
Lay of the Last Minstrel" was produced,
and at once established his fame upon the
firmest basis. This poem will be long
read and admired for the Interest of the
story, the ease and harmony of the lan-
iU a v J 4 mama am am n ' in5l
dents and scenery, and for the delineation
of the manners of the ancient borderers.
In 1806, a collection of " Ballads and Ly-
rcal Pieces: and in 1810, Marmion'a
Tale of FIoddenfielcL" added considera
bly to his reputation. The latter, poem
the author Has himself characterized as
containing the best aud worst poetry
that he has ever written." Thetapldity
of Mr. Scott s pen shone conspicuously
this year : for, in addition to Marmion,"
he published Descriptions and Illustra
tions of the Lav of the Last Minstrel,
& aj complete edition of Dryden s Works,
with1 notes, and a new life of the autho)r.
Very shortly after this, he undertook the
editing of Lord Somers collection of Hts-
roricai 1 r4U3( oir jaiyti a
Papers, and Anna Seward's, Political
Works. In the same yearpn which the
last of these apDeared, he produced . X he
Lady of the Lake," a poem abounding in-
interest and poetical beauty. In 1611,
f The Vision of Don Roderick," publish-
a :L Af o..K0i tt,. 'Por.-
tusuese. This wa, folhiwed. in 181S by
Lkeby ; and. in !814 by Tbe LorS
of the Rles," "The Border Antiquities
of FJnKland." a hew edition of the Works
of Swift, with a life and annotations ; and
V The Field of Waterloo, k poei.i." A
houti the same time appeared a prose
work, chiefly on the subject of Waterloo;
called " Paul's Letters to his Kinsfolk,'.'
which was generally attributed to the pen
of our prolific author. Two other po-
emsi " The Bridal of Tr trmain' and
Harold the Dauntless," which first ap
peared anonymously, have . since been
clainSed by Sir Walter. In 1822,, he pub
lished a dramatic poem, called Halidpn
W i "
tiiii,r wnicn was not so successtut as
seme of his I productions. This, we be
lieve, completes the catalogue of his ac
knowledged writings ; enougti most assu
redl, to establish his fame both for Ex
traordinary genius1 and unwiearied indus
try. .. i v; ,. ; .-.'.-..,; i. ' -
But report adds'another very long ad-
dition to the list, by ascribing to Sir Wal-
ter Scott a series of Novels and Tales.
which have been received by the pubJic.ilhnafe nebartnenL conducted bv Jfn.Ib'
'.. ' - ..... . 1...V-.1 . .11
in a iiianjaer unpreceaeuteu in tne annals l
oi ultra lure. ,ine nrst or tnese, " War
... i . f .i s ii
vciiy, apiearea m wi; since wnicn,
the series hn p-vtenrloA )n if! vMnmac
and jit its confidently stated, that thev
have realized to their author upwards of
a 00,1)00. It is said, we know not with
what degree pf truth, that the manuscript
of Va verly re m ai hed for tfiree w ee k s in
the DOssession of a bnokseller in Sti PnuPs
church yarK being left with him by a
young gentlemsn who wished to disppse
of itj but the 6ibliofloe havingfbeen un-
succesMui in mat prancn oi literature ae
clined the proposition. We should think
this could not have been the case.
Tljal Sir Waker Scott is the author of
these; Novels and Tales, we feel veiy lit
tle doubt j agreeing with & letter to Mr.
Heber, that th circumstance of every
other living poet, of any consequence,
having, iri ome way, been honorably men
tioned in the course of them to his pen.
Sir Walter was the first baronet created
by his present majesty : fie has also ihe
wciiijj rrcbiucin oi tue noyai oo
Ciety in Edinburg. -v
By the Presidof the United States y
IN pursuance of kw, 1 James MoKKOEPreJ
sident of the United States, do hereby de.
clare and vinake known, that a public sale
wm iiciu avrxiie juana umce ai rranKiin
in the; state of- Missouri, on the' first Monday
in December next, for the disposal of such
of th e lands situate within the district of :
Howard county, in said state, as have been
relinquished to the United States' prior to
the 1st day of Octoberi 1821, under the pro
visions of the act passed on the 2d day of
March, 1821, entitled An act for the relief
of the; purchasers of public lands prior to the
1st day. of July, 1820,' as are situate in the
following described townships and fractional
townships, lying north ef the Jlfusouri'RiveTi
and west of the fifth principal meridian viz ;
In t'nships 44 to 54 inclusive, of range 1 1 west
22 Be .23
-' Also, at the same time Jand place, willbe
exposed, to puhh(sale,agreeabhr,t6 the pro
visions of the fourth section of the act, pass
An act making' further provisions for the
sale of the IJubltq lahds such lands situate
within the aboyemehtioned townships as
have become forfeited to the United Stages
prior to the 1st of October, 1820, for failure
to complete the payment within; the'oerkxr
preseriljed;bylav.:-''-y YpX 'i
?ThJ sales will open; with ,thevIbwest:iijS
ber Cof section, township, and ranged and prpif
ced ir regular ntunencaV order. ;f
Given under my hand, at the City of Wash
ington, this 12thday of August; 1823 " 1"
; By the President JAMES MONKOE
,6E0RGE GRAHAM, V
- ' NOTICE
NHARDJNG & CO. havingisposed : : ;i
i of their GOODS, are anxious to.
close their business. They are ready; and,
wining to pay tneir aeots- ana requcav -t y
make immediate payment tbN H. Hord
ing, who is. authorised to settle' their ac ,
counts. '' ' ;;.vv .
? Rum Afolasse Cffiei ce '
4 Puncheons and 3 Bbls. W. I. Rum.SA
proof and ood flavor.", ; 1 '
Hhds."' Molasses, ' :?i.O. ' , t V" v:
Bags Coffee, 1 bag Spice,
Keg dry White Lead, .
Patent Balance. - ; A c , ' , .1
: t For sale by V; -i?
v F N. H HARDING; t v
' August 20. , :V ' 'xS: t 48 2t
NfeV MEl)IC AL ESTABLISHMENT.
HE subscribers, have connected ' them,
selves in the practice of Physic and SurA
They haye also on haridi an extensive aar- -
sortment of X ' - ' .
DRUGS & MEDICINES,
""trhich they offer for sale; at the lowest
thfearf s rtc. r '.j v
r Medicines were, purchased a few.
yeeks since m New-Yorkj and were selectf
iy.-,hel" fr ?J? 1S;
md Genuine, V ''"r ; .
Thev will sell as low as auch articles oan
be afforded in any part0 of the .Stale : nl
fully as cheap as they can be obtained jn the
Petersburg market.. - - - Hu : y
All orders will be attended to promptly,
and correctly."-- '-'i:lr. '.. . . ,
Recipes of Physicians faithfully and expai '
ditiously put upv v ' i v-.-... ; . 'v. r . ,
, K BURGER & HUNTER.
RaleightHth Aug. 1823. ; , r 4Trt (. XJ .
., - ., . r . j 1 .' .. - . i
TFITS Institution now afforjls: advantages
equal to any in the Southern States, be
ing conducted upon the most approved prin
cipies, ani provided witu si,ipenor i eacners
in every branch of tJseful ' and Ornamental
Education This, with its healthy situation
and moderate ! charges for Board and Tuition m
must insure it a liberal patronage; . Tha
strictest attention will be paid to the conduct
and morals of those attending; it. f v : f r
miUonjwith Assistant Tacher$. ;
... ' .
Rudiments, per qer,
Reading and Writing
English "Grammar, Ancient and Mo .
uciil ctrugiajiiijr.; Willi, lie U9C U1 , '
the - Maps ' and. Globep, History, ; '
Chronology, Mythology, Rhetoric, ; ': ' C .
Belles Letters, Composition. Natu ' v .;
ral Philosophy, Botany with Plain , " . : '
and Ornamental Needlework,. I ; 6 -
Music, taught by Madame Villa, in thebe$"
..- " ' t Vl Italian stylet Yi r': V'"'
Per ann. taught in the Academy $60, or f 20 : i
. per quarter . ' '" '"::v'-. '''.,' .. '
Per ami. taught out of the Academy, $100 '
jc' per quarter $25 v ""... -.':; -i '
juraivmg-y runmng-yuna me T renca Ajanguagp . ,
taught by Jf. Laisinp. a natine hf France, - c;
Drawing and Fainting, per quarter,, , $6
Classical Department, truler Dr, G. ' Daxif.
. tuition.' :. .',:" ' . ''- ''":.-
ThecLatin arid Greek LanimaEresl ,
Natural and Moral PhUwphy,-'lJo-.''V--.J,.:!-: ;
gic, Astronomy, Mathematics Geo c V
metry and Algebra, ; c,;C r v ..; -$8'. ;' '
n,iTlnP,Kah -Male liebnrtmni. '.
Rudiments -H x'im .- !':'fi cr
Jleading-, riting; i Arithmetie, -Eng , : Vj
nsn uramrnar, Ancient ana 3ioderrt fr
Geography with the Usfc of the kc
Maps and. Globe8,C':i..r:1 : vl;?0
Pens and Ink provitled the Students WitftC
ut charge. : A tax of 25 cents each Student
for wood, water. &c.- ; iXiX . " : v s-: '
Board, including, 11 the above Branches
except Music, $35 -.-per quarteiwpayaMd ifi -advance.:.
..;-; r,-.,' '. , ;. ,
y': ,,,, Vtl?&ir WM. IIA3HLTON. '
-For the siafactjon ofParentg & GtiardianS
the following Gentlerten may. be referred to
J. A.CAjffEnojr; Esq. Prest of the Schopf.
fX,: - COmmitteeV, te'v'-i-- .
K-: Revd, It H. Moamisoir, VX ? ; n :
Apnl 30, 1823. - 33; v, -
WHEAT AND TOBACCO LANI ', .
nPE Subscriber offcK'fori sale tlired
A s ;BaiuUons, situated ia GxanvUl '
CounUvN, C.) vtThe first Is onhe wa.;
W,ltamsboroughi containing 682 acres,
and within one-fourth of a. mile'ofn inale '
and female School, hoth of which are
as high repute aa any Within the State. V. J ;
AlsowotheitractStf containing about '
1400 acres each on Island creek one oi :y
which is weirimprbtefl.: Thesis landaM'
not infcrtorin point bf frrtiKtw
.......... .wv wuuv; ,: c;i.?uu Wisnmg:
to buy is requested to View the tireinivi'
Weern district of TVrbessee f sale
ard hercbjr;requested: to fbriyardf to me i
quantity, and price, together - with a let
terfcof tntroductioD some gentlernan
who wiU shfcwcrne the land. y,f-. uiiendfio
set off for that country by the fiht of No
vember nextv -frfX'-isA-. v
romance ot tter t&irteeetU ceniurv, by!