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Cincinnati Emporium (Newspaper) - August 31, 1826, Cincinnati, Ohio <T' CELEBRATION OF AMERICAN IN DE-FENi^O*. AT PARIS.—Ibe TcrwiTof the Independence of the U. ^«t« irSrf.n.l«i .t uTcWr» Bi«. Boul..«d dn Temple, 00 th« 4th iMtnnt, ^ company of AmericMS, General foru and Count U»teyri, were among the Co^Jt Segur-ouW Wbeen premht, but b.a baditateofhcallh prerented bia acceptauceof the inrilatioB aent him. 11»* Comj^oy »at iownié half.pit.taix o’clock toa fumpt^. XierV at which Mr. Barnet, the Amencan Conaul, adisted fey Mr. Peabody ol Salem, pre-¿SSl Sevemlrobms of the i^o«ra|ü were “tSo^ irtto oue,w as to affor4 complete ;tc. commodation toallprc^ut. The bminen ot ■ America and France waved gpcefuUy together, ar.d the |rea^ hilarity animated the Ameri* cjins anfl tlicirs gocrts. After dinner the lollowing toasts were drunk: 1. The Oay—the hfiieth Anniversary of that which javefteedom to a nation and hope* to Í. Our Insiitulions—which admit no other Hiatioctioii than merit, which acknowledge no claim* but aervcea. 3. The Meihory of W&ibington. 1 4. The Prewlent of the United States 5. TheKiuiofFrancc.    , 6. Tbomas Jffferson—who, during a long Ufe ‘of public servfte, has looked only to the welfare of h»i    "!?■ portunity afft ratriot virtoo meither will Re; 7. Our Illusti We cannot fe -our oountiw. , Gen. Lameti -Ago    F ua of abowiog, that while sver calculates its sacrifices, iblican gratitude forget them m* Benefactor, Gen Laiaydttc add our voice to the echo of not all the wonder—tot ftiAnitny iustitirces, tliei men who justified Mr. Jaftrsmi sn oiakiftg the «ppointment* wa have mted are the very men who condemn Mr. Adaalfa, and that, too, in the muM onqnaKfiod and opprobiou* terma, for the appoiolmeat of Mr. Clay. Whence the differ-ence! Are actiona to be judged by the men who perform them, or by their own intrinaic merit! Does time change the standard of truth, or can that which was right in liSOl, be wrong in 18Í5? Can what was honesty in Mr. Jefferson be roguery in Mr. Adams, or what is roguery in Mr. Adam* have bufu honesty in Mr. Jefferson ! Let us look dispassionately at Mr. Clay’s appointment, and every candid man will acknowledge it to have been recommended by stronger considerations *11^' authorized the seven appointments hgMflhr. Jefferson, of iM embers of Congreis who voted for him as President, with the single exception of Mr. Gailntin. The duties to which they were ap|>ointed were such as hundreds of men in the country were competent to perform. Gratitude was the motive of their selection-^-or, as the phrase now is “they got their reward-” But whose claims, in truUi, were so strong as Mr, Clay’s lor the Secretaryship of the State! He had been for l4years in the Government, ''i bc House of Representatives, the direct representatives ol the people, had advanced him to their chair, and he tiius stood confessedly at the head of the delegation of the whole United States, a sitox-tioobe bad retained for many jTMirs. Tfiat station, and his mission to Ghent, had brought him lamiliar\y acquainted With the fdreigti relations of the Union. He came from that section of the Union, rapidly growing into the first consequence ami which, except in the instance of George Washington Cambell, had supplíeihíio moiuhsr uf the'Cabinet. Seveml populous States had ghren him tlieir votes for the Presidency. His name was familiar throughout the civilised world, and at hone and abroad his talents and eloquence werece.ebratcd. Where istheimin who had superior cluias to the office, and to the confidence of the República u partv! During the war, when others shrunk from res-[Minsibility, or Ojienly thwarted the measures demanded by national existence, Henry Clay, representing the dcfftocracy of the United States, chastised the mariners of the disatl’ccteci, and encouraged the drooping s irits of the pulrio-lic. Is ÜÚ9 man now to be sacrifice»! to the haired of his personal enemies? To tliose very iincn who envy him the reputation acguiretl by his services to the Republican party, and to the country?    , Lrctumed thaffks. Two years I ^m •••vivial Amer--¿Srt table, to' embark for the happy and beloved Jana, whcie the reception I have met, the won-wlcrs of creation and improvement I have wit-iieesed, the sight of jmblic prosperify and personal felicity it has been my delight to enjoy, bave far tsceeded even what a grateful sense w>f past obligations, and a fond confidence in the immense powers of reiublican freedom, bad warranted me (0 anticipate. So, gentlemen, «/ter bavii^ visited the twenty-four states of the Union—after having, on the glorions ground of Bunker Hill, celebrated the fiftieth anniversa-TT ol the l7thof June—Jhad the pleasure to hail the last 4th of July on the spot where, at my '' laQdine, had begun a series of most gratifying i^d aliectioiiate welcomes. Now, gentlemen, i am happy to have joined you in toasting the iiaJf-century epoch of that era of a new social order, which has already pervaded the American bemispbece. and cannot fail more and more 4o enlighten and enfranchise ihe world: the 'bappier I am to be here, amidst so numerous a gioncourseof citizens from the United States, (permit one of your revolutionary veterans to obserse it,) I anow that the more they sec of Europe, the more they will be attached to tlie jostitutioas of tlieirown country—institutions founded 00 the rights of man, republican virtue political liberty, plain politics, true represent ■ ation, and self-government. It is under the ira prcssion of these sentiments that 1 now offer this toast: The Budget of American Freedom—Let other nations rcfiect on wbct it cost, and what it fetches. 8. The memo^ of Louis XVI. the Royal ly of our Infant Republic. 9. The Republics of South America and Mex ico—May the sword of Bolivar soon be suspcn ded in the Temple of Peace, never to be un sheathed but in tbs defence of the liberties of The Confederate Republics. 10 Greece—The barbarous policy of Europe would have crushed sny cause but hers. We should have despaired of any other race, but the descendants of Themistocles and Leonhlas 11. The Holly Alliance of common Ponve Virtue and Patriotism—It needs only time, not armies, to subdue the world. 12. The Travelliug Spirit—If it takes our countrymen from home for purposes bf improvement or amusement, it will always conduct them back in search of liberty and happiness .    13 Thb Fair of our Country—Our domestic happiness proves them the best of ¡wives; the census, tlie best of mothers. When this last toast was given, the band struck up theniitional air of^V.ankee Doodle.” It was entirely unexpected, and was received with aeclamatioDs. (From the Richmond Constitutional Whig.] M'e are indebted to “Casca,” in the Nation al Journal, for an enumeration of the appoint merits by .VIr Jtffcrson, of Members of Con gress to office, who voted for him in the election with Burr. It IS needles* to remind the public, that the chief cause which has drawn down o;> the present Administraron that gn.* and unmerciful An action for damages arising out of the f.»I-abuse, which has no panliel in the history of lowing luuicrous circumstances, will shortly be opjKisitions, was the appointment of Mr. Clay I tried before one of the Depr.rtmtnt Courts.'The to be Secretary ol State. Mr. Clay had voted inhabitant* of Bona, in the arondjssoment of Vittiin áfeont sfeffeb miles of this place, op the road leading to -Lexingtoii. From the teiii-luoHiy given before the oourt of inquiry, wfiioh wks called imiai&diately, in this place, it appeared that the boll penetrated the left breast, and passed across without entering the interior of the chest. 'We hare since learuc<l, that the ball was taketo out on the oppowte side. The wound was atOrst thought to 'be highly dangerous, but farther discoveries induce the belief that it'vHlI not prove mortal. A brief outline of the eircumstances which led to and attended the perpetration of this deed, are as follows    Sunday    night,    the    16th    of    last month, Mr, Blake lodged at the house of a Mr. Reuben Rankin, between this place n id Lex-.ugton, where he declared he was robbed of ^1175 in United States’ paper. Blake'com-» mcnceii a prosecution against Rankin, in which Rankin had been coromiited fur trial before the circuit court; but, ^ving bail for bis appearance, he was set at liberty. On this day Rankin ami Bluke had aainterriew, in which Itatikin had pro|MM»ed terms of compromise,—4o Which, howeter, Blake would not accede. They separated» Rankin took a ride, placed himself in the cor«er of a corn field by the side of the road, Hiid, as Blake was passing, shot him.— Blake rettinied to the house where they had sto >ped exclaiming lie was killed, Mr. Hnl-laclt, nt -whose house they had dined, ran out on hearing the report of the gun itnd the exclamations of tJie wounded man, and perceived Rankin returning, cursing and swe^ing he had kilted him, and that he had come for that ixprcss purpose; declaring that Blake had luurdere»! the character of the Ranhin family, and that he would rather die than endure it. Fie immediately surrendered was taken before a court of impiiry, and committed for further trial.    West.    Obterter, Perso.n.\i. Peculiarities.—Mr. Brougham IS a thin and sallow complexioned man, J^trorig ly chnracterizcd by a convulsive movemént of the nostrils. When irritated the expression ol his sarcasm is tremendous. His step m walking the streets is hurried and restless; his dress mean. Roscoc, the Liverpool historian, is tall and thin, with a stoop in the shoiihlers. Washington Irvine is gentlemanly and agit'cablein his figure, wilt* a very strong tmdency to drowsiness when ill company, or w-hcii walking; we have seen him ourselves dozing, while itumiing before MoUcno’s in Pall-Maíl. The Uukc of WellingtoT is tall, with a strong marked broiiz-eti countenance; “the warrior every iiicji.’ Ed wartl Irving, the preacher ir also Sjiiue and thiH, with a tremendous bushy beard, and highly jiopuhir whiskers. He carrios the puritan with him in gait, voice and manner. Sir. VV. Scott is a gray -headed unassBmmg, elderly man, w-ith a slight limp, but nut so much so as is suppoi^ed. -Lockhart, his son in-law, is a ilandy In person as well as in literature;be is at present the editor of the Qu «rterly Review . Miss Ei^cworth is a thin la<ly, with a voice sharp as the chirp of a crick*‘t Tom Tioore is a short and lound little gentleman, with a lively eye, and restless activity in his gait. In company, :>3 we have met him at Longtnnn’s his flow of animal spirits is more tobe admired than his wit. -Captain Morris was the first whose works incited him to perpetrate poetry on his own account. The Marquis of Angle-sea is a fins oonunanding max, handsoaie and well-formed. Mr Scarlett, the barrister, is the very pcr-sonrficalien of good humour, fresh colmtnfd and corpulent, with a deligMAit delivery. Mr. Canning is gentlemanly, an intellectual in person, with a classical cast of countenance, and noble contour of head,—Wilberforce is unostentatious in figure, but like the Marquis VVel' Icslcy, commanding both in voice ami ora ory —Koan, the actor, is vulpr and plebean in his address and person, with nothing to redeem him but bis fine intellectual, eye, whose expression is restless and versatile. Cubbett is an or-Ihotlox Eiighsh farmer in appearance, rather corpulent, but with an iot<rIligent countenance. —Mr. Feel is a gentleman in gait, person and address. Post Offict*.—By an authentic List published in the NatiomilJoumai, it appears that the extremely large number of fotrr hundred and seventy threeneyv FostOffici S have beeu established since the lirst of January lust. The Newburyport Herald says, tbet .Oliver r»tn.Tm, Esq. who lately died at llamsleud, has be<]ueatbed to the'town of <Newhuryfiort the noble legacy of fifty thousand dollars, for the endowment of a seminary of practical learning. On the 19th July, about Ü o’clock, between Burlington and Bristol, as the steam boat Philadelphia was paf^nga-cross the Delaware, a sturgeon, five feet eight inches long, jumped into the fore castle, through the starboHid bow window. 'Phe royal fish being caught, was cooked according 10 the most approred n cipe, and cat. •We understand Says the Florida Herald, that his holiness the Pope of Rome has appointed a Bishop for the State of 1‘ennessee, Alabama, and the 'Ferritory of Florida, with the title of Bishop of St. Au-gMsthft. Mr. Schultz,backed by General Smyth of Virginia, both avowed deists, have offered to the editors'of the Intelligencer a substitute for the ‘Christian religion. It discards priests, but preserves the sabbath as a day of rest or recreation. The Intelligencer has refused Jo publish Mr. Schultz’s attack on Clyíftihnity. Hittygyi'ttniA CLVCimAfl.JiUG^ST SI. IMg. fjr .Mr. Ailsms, and Ins subsequent appomtmrnt to thatoiHce is the uvidenoe of his and the President’s corruption. U|ioii this basis is cr< cted the opposi'ion to the Adiiiiiiistration, and that unmanly persecution of Mr. (3ay, which has driven lum to defend his honor by an appeal to arm*. Upon this transaction the demagogues have seized, and affecting great Jbhorrencc of Mr. Clay’s corruption, purpose, by railing figaiiist vice, to establish, at a cheap rate, their ow n reputation for virtue. If Mr. Adams be corrupt for appointing Mr. Clay Secrftlary of ^tate, and tbo attrr for nc- Neves,liave been time out of mind 111 the habit of dancing every bundayaud hcd\day on llie village green, to Uie sound of a bagpipe. No ob-jertioiis had ever been made to ihc innocent and henhbful nmiiSeiuefit, until the nrrivul of a young j.riest nominateil to the Curate of the pari-sli. This newly exalted Cine, cither from some inborn hatred to hiliarity, some inexplicably jjrofound theological reason, or probably from being afiocted in a similar luannr r to tlioss* persons alluiicd to by Shakespeare, in the passage beginning, ‘ who, when they hear the biir-pipe sing, the noise cannot contain,” kc. for-ccpiing die appointment, what sliill be suid hr! bid,uiitl( r the censiirtsof the Church, the villa. Mr. Jefferson • In a little more than twelve nouths after his election to the Frcsidency, in 1801, Mr. Jefferson made the following appointment*; : liovi liincoln, of Mai'achuwtts, Attorney Genetalol the United    Mliert    Onllntm, •f Pennsylvania, herretury of the Trensiiry; William Charles Cole (daitiorne, (.ovomor of the Mi'Mssippi Territory; Kdwnrd Livingston, United States’Attoroev for the District ofN. York; bil.ii Lee, of M.iw. U. H. Attorney for th« District of Miiine; riioinas T. Dan*, of Kentucky, Jadre in the Indiana Territory; Ro. Uillmmi, ni N. Carolina, (^ommiss^pnci' of Land Title*in the Misrosippi Territory. AU of Ibese gentlemen were im*mb<*ri of Congress on the 1st of Felminry, KKB—ami alt oftheiii voted for 'riioiiios JefTurvm to he President oftho UniUd ótate*. Governor CkiHiorfie was at that time sole Representative of #he Btaie of Tennessee, and Ms single s>me f»ve Mr. Jeffcrkoii as gt>od a vote ditrtfee State of Vlr-^ |ini*. Mr. LivingttoA veted originally for an.f msin. Uiimindlul of ids clcriciil iiignii , Burr, ^tchaageil bis vote in the progress of md taking counsel only of his clerical nu', the ballot, and we believe by doing so, carrie4|he ran to the tree and liggan clinibtng. TIu the State of New.York Í »v Mr. Jeffrrson. «rwl nuisician hoiipod to aouiher branch—Un- ... Now, we Mk the opposii.aa, was Mr. Joffer* Cure scrtoililed altor him, and a kind of cat in»d m ^0 corrujit. Wert («ulltUn, Lsasioin, Liv bird cha-^ took place from brum ■h to hratirhj i . mgst.m, and tha oÜim corrupt) If Uiry till tbe Care clutched hi* prey, when a stniigic worn, why ware they not rhsrgrd drkti oovnjp- entii«il, whick was only terminated by the li n al the time 1 and wh; is ii*A the «w*«pie pr,cst. Urn pqwr .ml hi* pqwi kk. ai«'l by them in illiislraiion of the prcMiiiin- ripe froit, to tbe ground, aaaidst the shuiiis ai.ii •taiK-.e of corruption? Oii the other ham^ they Imghter of tha siie.utors. Ttw piper now rciond to sliow Jti4 f*oi**scolors-they .gect pratrnd* that this scon, which was raro sport gen to (lance and the pipe* to play.—The pro-hihifion, howrvtr, not beinptriotly attended to, the (’lire repaired, severaí sucootsive Sundays and holidays, to the village green, and, with a pious /eul, snatched the profane wind iiisfni-m«it tron» the itwitiU ol the i>ip«T, lluJS-hirciug the young men and m-aidcni to desid Iruin their sinfiil saliitatiuiis,ur to do wliiit is not one of the most a^ecublc Uiing- in the worki— (lance withpab™k*“iv.J^I'his violent (Hir^ccuiion pro»luc(dMV iisiiiil ^cct. Ihe purisldnncr* (leteruiiiKsI to danec, ami the piper to ptilfawny tinire vigorouily than ever. The n xt Suiubiy, on the Cure going to (lie vdlugo green, conh* dent of witnessing the success of liii prohibí lion, be was confounded u( the seeing (ue piv oni crews footing ft with more tliun usual hilarity. He rushed aiiioi'g them to scit - (lit* dc Iimpic.nt musician, but could i no ^||ere sl-« liim, till direttwl by Ins e;»r, he perceived on* pero»* veriiig piper perched upon the brnm li of tin lofty trea, ami blowing away with all In* nn,,ht Wa ar« at all times tinwilling to lend our iofliience to disseminate technical names, and cant expreuions, the opplicatioa of which, time and the change.of eircumstances have removed, on the meaning of which was either never deffinite ly understood, or applied without reference to tbe real principles of an individual, but because he may have advocated or opposed some particular.measure, that was a'lvocates or opposed by some parly. We are however sometimes in controversy, in self defence, obliged to return our enemies weapons Upon themselves, though we would reprobate their intrs-ductisn,    ' Formerly, two great parties divided us, the Republicans & Federalist*. In the Ume of Jef fcTsoD, the Republican party gained the ascendancy, and for the purpose of effectually keeping tlie Federalists in the minority, all tbe cant cxpressioiu were made use of,& every difficully that we encountered was attributed to that party. The leading measures, that were at that day advocated by the Federalists, such as estabiishiag *a Wavy, preparation in time of peace for self defence if war should at any time break out, have been adopted by the administrations of our last 'Presidents, so, that at this day, there is no real distincUim between those old parties. We are now all Republicans, all Fedeiirfists. With flie unlearned and ignorant, the terms l^eralist, Hartford Conven-tienist, opposers to tbe War, British traitors, are made by a certain party to chime n* if they all meant one and tbe same thing. Those, who belonged to that party, if they now oppose the measures of a certain set of men, are branded with all those epithets, and are held up to the pnblic gaze as if they were noxious and dan gerous men, whose principles and,policy, whose words even it would not do to trust, as if they were vipers having the poison of the a«p; as if their whole soul was set upon the destruction of our country. The supporters of the present administration, are branded with those epithets, end thereby an odium is attempted to be cast upon them. > How then can men, who are so clamorous about names, whose very exiitenc^ they believe depends upon their clinging to the word^ Republican, support, for one of the most important offices in their gift, one of those ^'■adious and reprobate Federalists?” Genenl Findlay, in the very height of the old party spirit, was a firm and thorough going Federalist He is now supported for Congress by Jaektoni-ans^ who assume to themselves exclusively the name Republicans. If their ranks were examined, we fancy it would be found, that nota few of the old Federal Stamp and Hartford Con-ventioiiists, would be found in them. Tfieonly political course we have ever heard that Gen. Findlay ever pursued, is that of “odious Federalism,” until he turned Jacksonian, and now we suppose “opposition to the present adminis tration,” IS Jacksonianism. Is that ism the PLAN FOR THE I.MPROYCMEKT OF ROADS- «ame as FederahW If not, th« Gen. must Under this head, a writer in the Troy j^ave turned. And what a disgrace is attaehed Sentinel suggests the following changeparty) if he ever changes. Id the present mwle of drawing carnages., p„ueularlj if tbe change is against them. . It simply consists, he sajs, in harness-j    ____ ing horses so that the wheils of the car- On Friday last the first number of the “ffW. riage may follow directly tfter them-—rrm Tr/fer” made its appearance. It is^eallv One advantage to be gainod by this P^ROjjprinted on a Super royal Paper, and edited by is the total avoidance of all rus. Asitis'g^j. j Gazlcy. Its sentiments are deci. evident that no horse will follow a rut of    Jacksonian. any considerable depth, Uerefore no two      ‘ waggons or carriages will go directly af- CO.h'GRESSfOjYAL mMIXATIÓXS. tor each other, the passing of the second!    ^ meeting of the citizens of Wdliamburgk will generally fill the rut O^'the first, and'Cfennout county, on Saturday evening, August the change lieingcontinuaUy taking place 26 th, 1820, forthe purpose of nominating some the roads will becoa.» perfectly smooth «“iLTblc fierson to represent the First Congres j- 1.1 ..    1-    sional District in the twentieth Congress of the RS the, settle,and in much better condi-    t. IIom wa-cilled te the Uon than when merely rejRired.    i    chair, and Nicholas Sinks appointed Sccreta- There are in the preseit mode ofat- ry.—Whereupon the following resolutions wore taching horses to carriagei, between sev- unanimously adopted, en and eiirht inches «Dace between the    ‘‘'ff^ly approve the nom- j f e L. L    J    L    I    r    u    of    OAVZB    M0BBZ8, ESQ dralt 01 the horses ana the track ot the nsuitaole person t» represent this district in tne wheels. In ]>as*<ing tbroiqh narrow pla- twonti»ith (Jongress of the United States; and cei and over narrow bridges, they may <hat we will make use of all fair and honoru- procl|,ilnle tha carriage    off the brink    f .    1^1    . -c,    Itcsoived,    That from our long ncqus Without percetvmg the danger. Bui if    Morris (he having beun u citizen of they were placed direcly before the this place for more ihan twelve years) wé have wheel, they must neccssa’ily first endan- the most entire confidence in his ability to re-ger themselvps belore they could the car-' present us in the s}ation in which we design to rlurrc ..,wl f i.;u    1.i.«i„ (r. ,In plbcfi liiiii; tliut wc orc tully satisfiod that liis riage,und thtsboises urenot likely todo. i,u.niiarr respectable, hi-juWnt sound, and ———    hÍ9 muriil characier uninipoucliHblc—iho itsser- Sabbatii schools dred families tain schools, I found that those who Imfligo,,, Krnstu» Shafp, Wm. WhUta, JohnJamio-never received the henpfite of.SahhuthlR.u, Daniel B. Smith and John T. Iloig, be schools were unitornily deha«cd. ignornnt, apiioinled a committee to correspond on the and indolent:—thnt their dress 'Vas rag- «uliirrt, and take mch other ineu»urei to pro-sr,l ami lualhsciuc. and ihat every |.ail üflhcir room« picsruleii    a vad    appear.j    Tli.l Ibc proceediiigi of Ihi.mnci. iince. On the other bind    IIujsc    poor pa-ling U;    t-igned by the chairman and secretary, rents and rliildrcn who have been visite(i*'”“l pwblii»tied in the N|itrit of the Time*, wiii by the teacherii of«ahb.ith sch .ols have, greatly improved both as it resjicctx Iheir *-    -    -    '    ’    » a *• The view wc took on Tiiesikiy of tldl «tbjíéí of gratuitous puhUcaüoB* for pnyate benefit, re-0»ivcithei|pprobatioD of all partios. The other papers ofTbe city have promptly glvaii uotíce of iheir intention to máke a reasonable charge for the insertion of all such articles; and (af-though we supposed the article of Tuesday an ampm daclaration of our intention, and acted tbe next day according to the conclusion to which our argumento brought us) we respectfully inform the poblic, that we shall make a reasonable charge for publishing all articles th« object of which is to advance the interest of individuals, companiusor societies, qnd notices of every description, obiluarie* only excepted. Es- , says, political, and general, discussing princi-plea Mid having ’‘the general welfare” in view, and on subjects in which the public may be interested will of course be published as heretofore.—Bolt. Psdriot. Q;;^Woald it not be as Well, if the difiTercnt Editors in this city, were to adopt the above role? We see no reason, why, they should i^t receive a reasonable compensation for publishing the articles alluded to. There are few mechanic’s who do not get better paid for their labour than the printer.—-Ed. Emp. ——    ■ \ ' , SELECTED TOASTS. At Concord, N. H.—‘Uncle Sam’—Jn the vigor of his'days—but dear me he has a large, speculatiug, and an extravagant family. TAe Foir—The only legitimate slave holders' among Yankees. At Richmond, Va.—The Congress of (ho United States!—Fewer words—morc acts—1cm personal altercation—<md more dignity in de-^ bate. ¿iferry—Heaven born Liberty!—In whate ver clime thy banners are displayed, may victory delight to perch upon them. “Triumph of the people over Intrigue, Bar-gain and managrment.” Ed. Nat. Rip. “fía/ -where ymgo^n yecrawlin ferlie? Your impudence protects you sorely.*^ I ever regrei to seg the misguided zeaf,;-of ene who has the direction of a public Journal so far lead him estray, that even his warmest friends know not how much confidence to place in his assertions. The Editor of fhe National Republican, in his remarks, under the above mild headings says, ‘We learn from papers received by yesterdays mail, “fhat the cause of the people has gloriously triumphed over tbe coalition of Adams & Clay in Illinois and Missouri.” Fiom what follows. I leara that this triumph consists in the cleotion of Mr. Bates in the place of Mr. Scott» of MF. Duncan in the place of Mr. Cook, and 1 learn from the same article that this election of those men, was in conseqence of Scott & Cook having given their vote^ for John Adams And when f have learned this I have learned what 1 know is not true. Tbe election did not turn upon the question whether tbe candidates were favorable to Jackson or not; if it tvere so, in Missouri an Administration man has succeeded. Mr. Bates is favorable to the Administration, and it was the union of the Jacksonianswith the Adams men that elected him. Jo Illinois, local' politics and locnl prejudices elected Mr. Duncan, though lundcrmaod he has been friendly to the election of Gen. Jackson, yet he dare not risk his election upon that ground, and declared he would suppuit the measures of tbe present Administra-, tion. “The people have gloriously triumphed over the coalition of Adams and Clay“We congratulate the friends o£ the people.” What folly and iaconsistency men are guilty of, when they wish to make an erroneous impfession, and have not quite hardihood suthcient to come out boldiy and state in so many words the falsehood, “ The people have gloriously triumphed.” Who are the people? Are the frierais of Adams k Clay an integral part of them? or what are they f He does not say boldly what he insinuates, viz. that the Jackso*. nians are a majority of the pe.ipie in Missouri and Illinois, for he well imowa that Adams had a in ijoiity of the vole.s of the people in Illinois and that the Adams men, and Jacksunians elected Mr. Bales. Who then are the people that have triumphed over Adums & ClayT He congratulate the friends of ilie peo ple.” What foolishness!!    who are tte? Friends of the people! Who are the friends of the people ? Are not, “me, and fnends of the people,” parts of the peopled, and does it not ip. quiie the whole united, viz. wv the fricn-Js of the people mid the pfopte, (as the editor ciiooLs.—(n visiting a him-    pretended    of    Bnuvia”    to¡    calls    them)    to    compose    the    BEOFLE? temporal and moral condition.—A*. Sabbath School liecordt. Y. NirnoLAs Sinks, Fcc’ry. At a w'spertsble mcuting of the citizcps of Brthcl, niid virinity, hetfi at (hr* Tavern of II. Clark, on TueHlny th« iiut. for the pur (>osr of notniimfiiif sMne siiilnble |iersons fur ru (lidatcs at the «tiiolng eledloii. Whorciipon. Jeiwc Justice was rhusen chair- I' i^ntaui Jrfffrroii’ii priiieipli**—ui,(t,r the lor the lookers otq whs any thing but eniNtiiig preU.uled ■ouetiun ofhuti.nw, Uicy wsgi war for him. as-fetsKl. s the bruces mce.vrrt in hi . •l«!(t*i the Aileiiniitrstiofi, end (kmumi the nill, and the bagpipes, Annihtletiilia the Chute, cooAleace of the people.    ^ him«.h e ask the reader to n fleet on this statement prohuh)* obov« all hiiieea jurisuict.uu, eiimin-«f fuct^MidtokUtmpt t sativfy bl^lf,h«w «u rod «o him certain manual exbortoti.Kis, »hkh.n tlie lew ieugnage of the toarts below or injuries thic from the tribu- fhe iM be eoii idereil entirely proper and jasti-    —    ■    Ports    paper. II»” V; when <i) aunlltcr men under pxiuuly    Pant,    Kp Aursitli iM^iroii ct .noes •*»•* *^‘1Dolwew the b«tr* of two nral'iblfeiu’flock If úmm% aud lulqoitwi? TbI* i» tp-dayi, Mri Jouit Bisar, of Ohio, wm éot .... ..... ........vMuii-,    ahwiiin tlie mw leugtiage of th< tudn, ihould at imt iim* b« tow ami honorahlr, «n lernod blew* awif bal tor» Fi ■t atinllier foul uud oorrupt' wtow perfonpnJ by receited, Ue u»«r »k« redrose f o*tr man uudir i>orticu'er cireuraRainus, thev nab    F .U t —..I I  __I..     I    r    -.r I Uuney a c ire for (he Grjif/.— A number of year s ngo, sh>«h r /rivcpondent. I was much ;ililiclc(l with th* t^ravrl, and^ ..vice .n    ,l:.n,5er.    from    ,mall    .;pne,|    mI??."”..".!!:'!*." lodging ml he panMagf, I mot with u grii-Ih riien wlio had hccn in my sduafion ai'd trot rid of that duwirder hy swoolening hi-Ica with half hnn^y and halt sugu*. I ;i(l('ptod tliM remedy and found it efferlu-ifl. After he mg fully clear of my dis ipe ah'.lit te.h yenrs J dei lined taking honey,and in ahoiit three monlim I had a violent fit of my old complnint. I then renewed my pnirtice of taking honey in my tea and rc now mote than three scoie, and Imvtnnl for the last twenty-seven years, hadtlie sflMtlleet svmptntne of ihe gravel. I have lecemmeiided my pie scription toniany ef my nrqMintance, and have never known it to fail. Poliiieat Eraminir, It is aald that Mr. Price, the liberal and spirited proprietor of the Americaa Thriftres, is likely to be at tbe head of atliirs at Drury.lane next leasee; and Ml Heory Harris, it is also said, reaaiDCt bis prfiidency it ^rMt-firdfO. What an itching some men have to be thought great! and how fond of imitating the ....... faults,    ol great men! CORKECTOR. tnninro drliheration, (ho folkiwiiig ticket was agrrcd upon:    u roe ooTKRiroR. ALLEN THIMBLE, * fOR cnNORRM. DAVID MORRIS, ESQ. Ordered. That those proceedings be ligned by the Uhsirm m r»d Secretar)—and that the «irm* be puhlislimt in the Hpirit of tlie Times. JEHSK JUiTfCE, CA’a. A. V. Hopkins, Asc’y. We doubt not, but other awetings ia a*vor of the snme person, will in due time, fotlew tbe above. Few individutb could bars besa nom-inntod, tiint were lietter oalouUtod to unite up on tliemirlies, a grrster proportion of ttie voles of this district, then Dnvi<l Morris Tboro ex pressmns of the sentiments o( the people, augers well te the trioiqph ef just principisB. David Moaoui, Esq. of Dstavis, Clermont county, fiHS bcte nouiiMÉcd nt a peblic meeting in ( iiKiiiiiittii, i» a cofididMe tor ths VUth ( fiKgri***, in ihat Diitriet. Mr Morris »«« bera at Coleaibit* Hamtdtem county, Obio, and to a    ttCfUltottilenis. “If we are not ranch doocived the ‘Splendid gnmhling establishment*, at Wnthinjlot*, will bo broken up in Muroh, 1829” Kditor Katiaaed RtpnbUtOm. Friend Reynolds how will you do it? by electing Jacksonian members of Congress? ha! I once heard of a sheep-keeper, who cut nil hii sheep’s throats and cust (hem up. and said to their owner, that he did it to keep (hem froii ‘^ying,— I have heard of a Representative to Congress who played upon n Billiard (able at Washington -He was a Jacksonian, und I never heard of any other than a acksonian playing at Billiards at Wash-ton. Think ht will be re elected? OBSERVER. ANUTHia raCSIDKNTUL COINCIDCNCV:. John Adams was bom in lt.10, Thomas Jefifcrton, In 1743; *tgbl years afitr. John Adams retired to private life 1801, end 'I'homas Jefferson in 1808, sight year* áfttr. 'rbu* ll'eir public, and private (fees were equal in duration, from the cDmmeocement of their public career. Manumiisior.—The late Sampson Da vid, Esq. of Tennessee, hu provided in hiiwill, (hat all his negroes, twenty two in D’lmher, which are mostly young, should be muoumi^ed in the year HMo er nt his wife’s death, should thathftp|ien ‘.ooner, and has made ample provision for iheir removal to a fotei^    or    Id    a free state, it their optNt. Oniut Wf, Eman.

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