Page 3 of 9 Jun 1830 Issue of Indianapolis Indiana Journal in Indianapolis, Indiana

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Indianapolis Indiana Journal (Newspaper) - June 9, 1830, Indianapolis, Indiana I a % ment to protect their first settlements on the coat of the Pacific or in the Valley of the Oregon. The army of the United states consisted in november last of 6,169 men stationed at various military posts on the Seaboard and on the Inland fron her. A Small detachment however has during the past year been More actively employed in Protection of the Santa fee Trade and escorting the caravans engaged in that Trade to the mexican line. The same service is authorized for the present year. The number of pensioners on the Rolls of the different agencies of the a Stales was at the last returns 15,-995, and the number of deaths within the. Last year 442. As evidence of our National Prosperity it is sufficient to state hat the National debt which on the 30th september 1815, was estimated at $158,-000,000, was on the 1st of january last reduced to $48,565,406 50 and that within the last few years six new states have been added to the Union. These Are Indiana Mississippi Illinois Alabama Maine and Missouri. Territory too much greater in geographical extent than that included within the limits of the states organized has recently been acquired. The entire a coasts of the Atlantic and the Gulf of Mexico from the Bay off Undy to the Mouth of the Sabine belongs to the United states. The Florida have been added to our jurisdiction and sovereignty and our Boundary beyond the Rocky mountains comprehend the whole Valley of the Oregon and its tributary streams with a Large Seaboard on the Pacific Ocean. No portion of our history is so Well calculated to cheer and animate the Patriot or promises so much for the Success of Liberal principles throughout the world. The political condition of South a Merica and Mexico has not the expectations of the friends of Republican governments. They have been torn and distracted by civil commotions revolutions have frequently taken place and these always produced by the Power of the the turbulence of passion has not yet Learned the lesson of submission to the wednesday jc7jv� 9, 1830. We Are requested to state that the Rev. Or. Dickey will preach at the presbyter inn meeting House this evening at Early Caudle lighting. The season is and has been for some time past most extraordinary. The whole month of May was unusually Cool and this month so far has been both wet and cold. The army Moira and Cut worm have been quite destructive but Are now disappearing. Many Fields of Meadow in this Vicinity we learn,.have been saved from the ravages of the army worm b turning hogs in upon them the Only effectual remedy of which we have heard. We have Washington dates to the 27th, at which time the Bill providing for an additional appropriation for the Cumberland Road had not passed the House of representatives. There is some danger that it May remain a Mong the unfinished business. The Bill providing for the removal of the indians West of the Mississippi which we published a few weeks ago has passed both houses and become a Law. The Bill authorizing a subscription of $150, 000 to the Stock a of the Maysville and Lexington Turnpike Road company has passed both houses of Congress. It passed the Senate on the 15th ult. By a vote of 24 to 18. The whole South except or. M Kinley of Alabama voted against it and the East with a few exceptions in Itilia Sjur. Or. Bibb of ky., a leading jacksonian voted against the Bill. For a footed influence in society. When we make this remark we do it without reference to party and Quot speak As unto Wise . About forty thousand copies of or. Webster s speech have been printed at the office of the National intelligencer. A great Many editions have also been published elsewhere. The intelligence very correctly remarks Quot it is hardly too much to say that no speech in the English language has Ever been so universally diffused or so generally read Quot communication. Messes. Editors a As the defence of the proceedings of the District medical society appears to be Given up As Well As any claim to actual License in this state by the gentlemen censors residing in this place. See Ituria their communications of last Eek requiring a reply. Of the claims to something As a substitute for License that arising from being associated with licensed physicians in a medical society is about equal to that from a permit to practice for a limited time granted by favour after refusal to License on examination of the truth of which last fact i refer to or. Clapp of new Ahi any then president of the 2d medical District As Well As to Many distinguished citizens of our place who were at Corydon when the examination was bad. As to License elsewhere although not material to the controversy if such be the fact in the Case claimed from new York the first intimation to my recollection that i have had of it is the publication of the gentleman last week. To those who Are curious reference to judge Harding is Given for the fact from which i supposed the sensibility of the gentlemen who could not make then stick arose to the sound of cups. And if any desire the truth As to my course in a recent con full Avion it May be Learnt from the gentlemen present to have been Erich As is customary with physicians that i freely gave my opinion As to what ought to be done but when opposed by then sworn and the witness Elf on the part of the state called when All the facts set Forth Iii the indictment were admitted by thie prisoner except the malice and discretion of the accused which precluded the introduction of any testimony on behalf f the state. The defendant s counsel then moved the court to be permitted to prove try the chief and other witnesses that ,.the person idled w Sib a negro woman and the slave of the prisoner that by the Laws of the oaf on their property in a slave is absolute and so their custom in punishing murder. De inasmuch As the court and tiry a a Animos sly recommended Bim to the mercy of the governor. The child alluded to is said not to be new Eling Gua a but claimed by him As his slave As its Mother was. _ married on the 27th ult. At Greenfield ind. By w. C. Ross or. James Smith aged 69 years to mrs. Anna teazeli., Aeed 82. Liat Xot Lucli. All persons indebted to Smith amp Bolton and Bolton amp Kinnard Are informed that i have the collection of All the accounts up to no. 391 of the state Gazette. I wish in cedi _1 settlements and must have them. After to explain away the malice much the first of july All accounts remaining unset this vote he will have to Render a dread act i in feed count for it was a favorite measure with the Correct that i would not take the response by people of Kentucky and in voting against it Lity la Success unless i could direct its exe he violated the positive instructions of the let a awards successfully pursuing., practice that course they had opposed m gis lature. In several places his effigy his been consultation was evinced by the gentlemen in Hung and buried. Attendance a commendable Victory Over feel a Ings. Among the most extraordinary of All the acts in reply to a few other insinuations hardly of the present administration Are the Nomina a worthy of notice i will Only say that every Tion 6f Joan Randolph to be minister to rus common intelligence knows i receive a no compensation for attention to any of the Sia and the re nomination of m. Al a Oak As benevolent so pities in operation and tha co Surveyor of the port of new York. No Man j ionization society is the Only one having or surely can be More unfit for such a station than receiving any funds of which i am treasurer As a to which i would refer to the late Public re port. As the prices for medical services have the former and the latter has been once rejected by the Senate when nominated to the same office. This is however an age of strange events and such things do not appear so marvellous now As they would have done some years ago. Or. Chilton s letter. In our paper As we promised our readers last week will be found the letter of or. Chilton in Reily to or. Public will the duty of the minority a it is left to those who examine the to subunit to the majority. Hence two gentlemen to deter military despotism instead of the i Quot Ach to each calmness and Tranquility of Good order generally known it is presumed that they and Law. The russian and turkish War a eng terminated Europe reposes in the arms of peace. Since the Stormy period of the French revolution the pacification of Europe has not been More general than it the present time. We see indeed at a distance the faint glimmering of War but these Are the fragments of broken legions retiring from bloody Fields the russian passing the Balkan the Danube and the Pruth to re enter and re occupy his Frozen regions and the Turk retiring to occupy once More in peace the desolation of an humbled and dismembered Empire. The Power of the Sultan has been greatly diminished in the North and in Asia East of the Black sea and Greece though not restored to Liberty is rescued from the tyranny and oppression of Turkey. France Russia and England have Long since Deler mined the political condition of Greece she is to be Independent though not free. By the treaty of London the government of that ill fated country is to be monarchical and hereditary. Her l boundaries Are fixed and she is to receive a Monarch of their chi it ice. No hero of former times no let Nidas or Alexander has responded to the wrongs and oppressions of his country and re established the lib enies Aud glories of ancient Greece. She has however gained much As Well As suffered much. She will be left in the enjoyment of her altars and firesides and be emancipated from the Power and despotism of the grand Seignior and the cause of civil and religious Liberty will be much advanced in a a Tope and throughout the world by the humbled and subdued condition of the Power of Asiatic Turkey. The session will close in the pre sent month. With great respect your of t. Serv t William Hendricks. Were both ardent supporters of Gen. Jackson until or. Chilton avowed his want of Confidence in the present administration. This As he has declared to the world was brought Home to his entire conviction by a careful examination and comparison of the expenditure of Public monies during a like period of the present and the late administration. That the character of the two gentlemen May be More fully understood in the relation which they Bear to society it May not be wholly Unne Ces to add that or. Wickliffe is a lawyer by profession and or. Chilton a Baptist preacher. As the disbursement of the Publ momus is subject of great consequence Atsumi Folb and of increased interest at the Praty of the repeated clamors and Dejunc Lrons that have swelled and Rolle like fat sent Over the land. Been regulated by a Rule adopted by the medical society in my absence by which i have Ever since been governed the intimation that there is any Didrence in our charges can Only be an under bidding for practice to All the catch Penny credit of which they Are Welcome. And once Fer All on that subject i have to answer that As we Are now separated i am As willing to leave my services to be valued by my patients As they can possibly be and pm Edge myself to Shew them at any time to be equally reasonable. Isaac Coe. Doct. Coe by your request i can state that being present at the meeting of the medical society doct Moriis did no deny being notified by you that the society would meet at your House but that he did not recollect of having been requested to notify others. Yours respectfully j. Merrill. Indianapolis june 9th, 1830. We a Ould refer ments of the t id Reader to the state gentlemen named above. Should hollow profession still seem to justify that proscription and Freedom of expenditure so liberally indulged in by those now in Power the lapse of a Little More time must exhibit to the Public Eye the Gross impositions that have been and Are still Practised. We have seen certainly with some degree of Surprise that Many of the administration print shave published i Wickliffe s communication without accompanying it either with that which called it Forth Quot or that which follows and refutes it of his be air and just it must be a Coryj to or. Wickliffe s understanding of those terms which is so successfully ridiculed in the Pii plication of or. Chilton. We received from Mexico a fortnight or More ago in a Quarto pamphlet elegantly printed the full report of the internal conditions and foreign relations of that country which was made to the supreme Congress in the Middle of february last by Don Lucas Ataman the Secretary of state. This gentleman is a Man of talents and considerable acquirement. He presents a melancholy picture of the condition of All the new Spanish a Merican states. Speaking of the external relations of Mexico he says Quot from the Banks of the Sabine River to the remotest extremity of Cape Horn the vast a Merican continent presents an uniform spectacle of instability and disturbance that afflicts humanity and disconcert All political his account of the internal condition of Mexico is still More lamentable. He remarks a Quot if we consider the actual state of the nation we shall find that Yucatan continues entirely separated from the confederation a that at the bar of Tabasco there exists an assemblage of armed men who have Declarck themselves in favor of the people of Yucatan even after order has been restored in the capital of Tabasco that in Sonora and Sinaloa disputes about Union or division have thrown every thing into confusion that in Many states Tranquility has been disturbed by attempts to alter the representation a the state Legislatures. The Republic is threatened with a general cml Mustion which May terminate in the Deg Whinon of the Nat. Gaz. It is affirmed in several respectable journals published in different sections of the country that or. Hendricks Orieon the senators from this state is actually recognized amongst those who voted to confirm the appointment of mos Kendall. Notwithstanding there was a decided majority of the Senate Friendly to Gen. Jackson who would doubtless have sustained appointments objectionable Only on party grounds still with a thorough knowledge of the Man and his character Kendall was barely squeezed through As has been before noticed in this paper by the questionable influence Given by the casting vote of the vice president. We must confess that it was not without sur Russel Jarvis a jacksonian and late the partner of Duff Green thus Speaks of the Powers that be Quot for some time past Quot a Looker on in Venice Quot it has been my lot to see much Ine Nta Bly leading to. The conclusion. That the country to provided Riih a Verv weak apr a very corrupt admihi8tbat10n and if without violating any Confidence i can expose any of its imbecility is or corruptions the Effort May a Vail something in restoring the political atmosphere to a healthy condition. A moral blight if upon the country and she must throw it off or All those fair and wholesome fruits which hit Cost her to much time and labor in the rearing must Wither and lat fat from Ellis of the Schooner Betsey in 27 Days from Savin ilm be Colombia aborts that no decisive change had taken place in the affairs of the country it we reported at Carthagena that Bolivar had been waited upon by a great number of Bogota and likewise by the fail Authon a a begging him to accept a gain the to prime earn and of Nubia. Quot the rest let Quot says capt e. A was not known when i Miled. This information cd me fro Rii Good a . Y. Joar. Com. From the Lawrence Burgh palladium May s9. Trial for murder col. Pepper sub Indian agent who has just returned from the Indian country North has politely favored us with the following notice of the Quot trial of no Weling Gua a Miami Indian for murder. The court in Allen county commenced its session at fort Wayne on monday the 9th inst. On tuesday allowing nowe Lingua an Indian of the Miami tribe was arraigned bet re the court charge of having murdered Shan Indian woman. David wet lace esq., of Brookville and Thos. Evans esq., of Logansport appeared As counsel for the pc finer and on their motion chief to Rchard Lle a a j. B. Bowse were apprise we heard of the vote alluded to and we pm to interpreters. The still entertain a Hope that the report is Rem indictment was then read and explained Ture. With this feeling and under this View of the subject we decline for the resent giving publicity to one or to a communications which have been received on that head. Poetical have rec fac the two first numbers of a paper of this title published at Connersville in this state by Samuel w. Parker. It is printed neatly and is of respectable size. The editor declares himself an admirer and advocate of the character and principles of or. Clay and if we Are to judge from the specimens before us making some allowance for youth and inexperience we recognise that which we doubt not will prove profitable to those who May patronize his efforts. We wish him Success in his laudable undertaking and Trust that he will add Ano thereto the list or presses in our state which shall be cons Picana for to boil truth and integrity in order that the j May it it of attain their v indictment was the a read and explained to the prism to and by asked to say whether he a or la it guilty he do deny having killed was my slave and by Tinq i had a right to do one of my children and i had not seen her afterwards until the Day when i was put in jail when i met her at fort Wayne and killed her. If my fathers when they purchased our lands had told me it was wrong i should never have attempted it the court ordered the plea of it Fiji i Silty to be entered by the clerk and it was announced that to Morrow he would be tried. The next Day the Pris Oner was set at the bar and a jury called the defendant s counsel demanded a Jirry Demedia Tate Lingua i. E. Of his language which after argument was Oto a role by the court. The jury was time was occupied in Argun nent on the propriety of admitting this testimony. Among Many things suggested it was contended that the rights of science and revelation had never been extended to him and that it would be cruel to make him accountable to Laws he lad no Agency in enacting and about which he could possibly know nothing. That by the 9th article of the treaty ceding the lands where this occurrence should have happened the la Diane had by express stipulation reserved to themselves the right of Hunting on them and that consequently they had an implied right to bring with them their own Laws and customs and were accountable to no other except in cases where they violated the persons or property of citizens of the United states. The court in giving their opinion observed that this Case did not bring up the great question now agitated relative to the right of extending the Laws of the states Over the indians in their own territory that they could a p no distinction Between this transaction and a similar one Between foreigners or citizens on our territory that the Laws protected the former As Well As the latter while wit Jiin our limits and they were accountable for any violations that the article of the treaty referred to did without doubt secure to the indians the right of Hunting on the land ceded by them but with an express provision that they should peacefully demean themselves and commit no violations upon the persons or property of citizens of the United states. This article of the treaty continued the court 80 far from supporting the position taken by the prisoner s counsel was rather against it inasmuch As it provides that their privilege of Hunting shall Only continue so Long As they peaceably demean themselves from which no inference could be drawn that they had a right to murder each other. If they Canoe upon our territory they were bound to know our Laws and abide by them and that they could recognize no property in a human being so absolute As to authorize the right of taking the life of the slave for any disobedience of the master s will. The testimony was therefore rejected. No further testimony was offered by the prisoner and upon his own admissions after argument by the prosecutor and each of the counsel for the prisoner the Case was submitted to the jury who in about 40 minutes returned a verdict of guilty of Man Slaughter. Punishment two years in the state prison and pay a Fine of one cent. At the foot of the verdict the jury unanimously recommended him to a Pardon. The counsel for the prisoner suggested that they had nothing further to say in defence Only to express a wish that the Coort would unite with the jury in recommending the prisoner to the clemency of the executive of the state. The verdict was then explained to the prisoner and asked Quot what he had Why judgment should not be pronounced against him Quot he seemed much depressed and said he had nothing to say More than he had said before. The court proceeded to pronounce sentence having previously spoken of the nature of the offence Olf which he its found guilty and the Light which it was viewed by to Laws the land. That however Light it might be considered by Loti cd h ii people it could not he pause of. When come fitted within or territory. The court then explained to him the Lenity of the jury and that perhaps they would unite in recommending him to a Pardon. This revived him much and he assured the court if he was released he would go Home and kill Deer and Raccoon and Only try to make an honest support for his family he would not strike even one of his own dogs. While in prison he had often talked of his wife and children and cried and expressed a desire to return to them not his own account than theirs. Nowe Lingua is a Good looking in Dian of Middle stature tied in Clarion county will be found in tie hands of Squire Scudder. any person but myself will be a Rood. George Smith Indianapolis june 9, 1830. Q a will be Able to accommodate my old friends and customers with any Kina of Witlin 15 Days from this Date one door East of the old Gazette establishment at moderate Pines. A newspaper will be commenced i of Jors Early in july at the Samc place. To be printed on a neat Sheet at 50 per in Nam. An outline of the course i shall pursue will be Given in the first number. G. S. Tor Salb he minimum prices of the Seminary land having been reduced vix 1st rate to 50 2d rate to a 50 and the 3d rate to 75 cents per acre therefore All the unsold land in the Seminary township in Gibson county will again be offered for Sale to the Hiff Hest hide Der at the court House in Princeton on Safiri Dav the 26th any of tune next com Rencin at 11 o clock a. It. After which the office will be opened for entry at the Enid props. James Smith Cora. May 20 the 1830. 372 s Kohl get All persons Havins claim a a inst the a estate of Charles Bod dec late of Green county ind. Will Presan them legally authenticated Accordine to la for Settle tent within Ono year from this Date and All persons indebted to said estate Are requested to come Forward and make immediate payment. The estate is probably . B. Smith adm r. June 3 1, 1830. 372 by virtue of an execution to me directed from the clerk s office of Marion circuit court in favour of b. Lawrence amp co. And against Seth Bacon i have levied upon and will expose o Public Sale to the highest bid Der on wednesday the 30th Day of june next at the door of the Washington Hall in the town of in Dinapolis the rents Aud profits for 7 years of the West half of the South West Quarter of Section 35, township 16, Range 3 and the South half of the South East Quarter of Section 34, township 16, ran Are 3. Should the same not sell for a sum sufficient to pay said debt and costs the fee simple will be exposed to Sale at the same time and place Bale Between the hours of 10 o clock a. M. And 4 p. M. On said Day. Jacob Landis so of. M. C. June 7th, 1830. 373 taken up by Daniel Devosie of Warren township Marion co. A Bay Mare Colt two years old both Hind feet White nearly to the pastern joint a Small Stac in her forehead appraised to 20 by John Pogue and James Furgerson. Obed foot j. P May 29, 1830. Ir37l taken up by Edward Warren living in Wasbin Siton township Morgan county Iii. A Strawberry Roan horse five years old fifteen hands High Blind in the near Eye left Hind foot White appraised to thirty dollars by James Crawford and we. Cox. A True copy from my stray Book. Bei Njamin Bull j. P. May 8,-1839. 371 taken up by Jonathan wat Kins living in Washington township Morgan co. Ind. A yellow Bay Mare mixed with White hairs right fore foot and part of the left Hind foot White a Large Blaze in her forehead a White speck of each shoulder supposed to be made by the Collar fourteen hands High supposed to be fifteen Jears old appraised to fifteen Dollar by Ames Burk and Jacob Fiskey. A True copy from my stray Book. Benjamin Bull j. P. A april 29,1830.__37l__ taken up by Samuel c Duncan of Brandywine township Hancock county. Ind. A Black Mare to brands or Marks perceivable 8upi>sefl-4a. Be eight years old about thirteen hands High a rai8edfto Twenty dollars by James Hamilton and con jell Meek. A True copy from my stray Book Quot. William o. Ross j. P. May 26, 1830. 11371___ taken up Samuel c. Dun can of Brandywine township Hancock county. Ind. On the 18th of May a red Roan Mare supposed to be fourteen Jears old shod before has a blemish in Hei right Eye a deficiency in her near hip some Saddle and Collar Marks and a Small Bell tied on with a rope appraised to fifteen dollars by James Hamilton and Cornwell Meek. A True copy from my stray Book William o. Ross j. P. May 26, 1830. 371 his Counte Oance open and Manly and he has the reputation among his people of being a Good Man. Several of his people were present during the whole Progress of the trial and among them his grandmother said to be Over 90 years old. They seemed to take much interest in. The event but conducted themselves wit Good order and propriety. He was splendidly dressed according to the Indian manner. It is generally Suppe eed he will be Pardon taken up by David m Calpin living in Franklin township Johnson county la. A Gray Mark about 7 or 8 years old fourteen hand High the left Eye out a wind sucked no other Maiku or brands perceivable appraised to fifteen dollars by David Banta and John Pyuen. A Trua copy from my Estravo Book. Thomas Henderson j. P. May 25,1830. 1371 taken up by John Mozingo of Franklin township Johnson co. Ind. Two stray Mars one a Chesnut sorrel fourteen Haiti High 13 or 14 year old branded with a Stirrup Iron on she left shoulder and thigh both Hind feet White above the pattern joint a Hod before a Star in her forehead some a addle a a a of in praised to fifteen dollars. The other a Bay deny earn old Black Miane and Tail about fourteen and n half hand High Hind act White up 10 the pastern joint a a tar in her forehead a a nip in her face a clog on her for foot appraised to dollars by Jacob Wale and Robert Ogle a True copy from Royey tru j ask a Iez Dham. A p.m�y26 tall

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