Literary Cadet And Cheap City Advertiser in Cincinnati, Ohio
27 Jan 1820

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Literary Cadet And Cheap City Advertiser in Cincinnati, Ohio
27 Jan 1820

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Literary Cadet And Cheap City Advertiser (Newspaper) - January 27, 1820, Cincinnati, OhioAND CHEAP ClXy ADVERTISER, NO. 10.CINCINNATI, OHIO, THUH^DAY, JANUABY ST, 18^0. VOL. I. EDITED DY Ki$EPH BUCHANAN. JPrinted by Locictrt Reynoldt ^ Co, No. 108, Main mrcet. TERMS. Tbc Lrr^AWT Ciarr w po^lMieti weekty, io Cinekinati. It etwjtain* nJktO ttiUenma of the neriM. \riA a wo-icty of ewayi on lUerair, poliljcd, and other mxhjtcta-’-pHnciJ^^ original The jiricc nf the Cadkt is only one doUtjr and Jifiy cenis tor 5S numbers, if pakt beétre the publi* •atiOB of the I4tk nnmher: otherwise it Is two dul-Ian pi^ bcibrc the 34th number is isfied; or two iloUan and iHfy cents, after die 92 nnmbers are pubfished, but to those wtio pay punetnally at the end of 93 numhcn» <^<1 eontinite to be sobscribert, fifty eent# will bo remitted. AU soWriptionsmust be made either indefinitely, hy the year} and any indefinite subscriber will or be at IRieiV to dkeonUnae^ when he pi paying all a<««an. (j^Advertiwroents will be inserted tweaiif per cheaper than the customary prices. Letters to the edttM* must be ¿Ml ficaJ, and distant «bsactter; must pav the poatafpi of their papers. Sttbscnptknia ana t adrerUseraenta are received at the printitig house of Looker, lleynolds A Co. 108. Main street ( and at the booktt«re c/i PlUilips and Speer, bio. If, Main street. Country subseribert wiU reeeirc their papen at the piktiog house. DEFERRED MEMOm. , A» we have heretofore paid our re> gpects to the officers of the corporation en nutsse í and as there are some, who h$d pre-eminent claims to the notice of their fellow citizens; we take a pleasure in putting on record in tlte Cadet, the following documents, which will enable the public to discriminate: Cincinnati, Dec'. U, 1819. JIfi*. Jaeob Wheeler, Treanrrer of the Co/tporadm: Sia—We, the undenigm>d members of tlic Goweil, Hiw convinced that it is a matter of the utmost conseqoence to the interest ut* Uie eiQr at large, that the credit of its paper should If pounble be restored. To effect tliis object eomiderabie exertions have been made by tbe CounoU, but without avail. In looking for the eauaes wbWi led to its depreciation and final discredit, they regret to say they find it has práiaipally arisen from a want of pul^ cmtfidenee hi jour nuuuq^ement of the Treasury department. The confidence of the poblk in you has not yet been in any measure restoored ; aao, under an hnpresskm tnst yoor resignation wovM fanve a tendency towands enabling the Coim ^ to dTeot the reaKaraaiaiic^the p^r, we requoit ofTreai tl^ you would re«i|m the ofiee cs l reasorer. riTER A. SpRlGMAN, Oliver Lovell, Wm. Oliver, Kick’d L. Colemak, John Tuttle. The following is a request which was gent to the President for convening the City Council. It is however due to some of tiie meml^rs, whose names do not appear on the note to the President, to exempt them from the general charge of iie^i^nce. CovMcU Chantbor, Satmday evening, January 8,1820. Jteso JRmf, Eoq. Preddent of the City Council : gn—When Wneas abtulately raquirea that the Comeii should meet, if they neglect so to do, we cateem it within the proviooe of your duty to bavM the members specially convened ) and as there » manifest neeetsHy at tliis time, we request you wil iHveet a raeetlor ef the Council. Itiswg-neted that some potey prevents a meeting of the CouQcil—if such is tbe feet, let the pc(^le be advised aad know where die lanlt lies. Kick’d L. Colemah, Oliver Lovell, John Tititle, Wm. Oliver. Died lately, at Salem, Mass. the Rev. Dr. Bentley ¡ a gentleman of great scientific and literary atmuirementsj of pure and unsophisticated lire and conversation; of strict integrity and unbounded philanthropy. 'Phe loss of this gentleman will be severely felt by his numerous friends in various parts of the country, as well as by hit immediate parish, and the difter-ent literary societies of which he was a highly esteemed member. No man has paid more frequent, mure sincere, more candid, or more feeling tributes to the “illustrious dead,** than Dr. Bentley. On the 23d ult, the secretary of the Wm treasury submitted his estimates of the lon the part of the stockholders, fmr the necessary appropriattons for the year 1820—VIZ. for the civil list, foreign intercourse, and ralscellaHeous, 82,404,595 93 ■For the militai^, in all its ramifications, 810,^233103-i^orthe naval department, 82»702/)28 76-Sinkingfund, 810,000,000 gradual increase of the navy, 8L00O,OOO ^inn^, Thomas Astley, Samuel Weath- armi^ the militia, annuities, 81^6,725 8200,000—Indian navy deficit of the present year, 8500|000—making al-togethcr,g27,«74,278 72. On motion of Mr. Randolph, in the H. R: of the Ü. 8, it was • Resolved, That the secretary of the treasury be directed to lay before this house, statements of the receipts and expenditures of the United States from the commencement of the federal government until the 21st of Dec. last, distinguiriiing the revenue derived from custims, internal taxes, direct tax, post^, public lands, and miscellaneous sources ; and also classing the expenditures under the following head: Military, viz. pay and subsistence of the army, fortifications, ammunition, arms, arming the militia, detachment of militia. Oft the Sd iiist the election of directors bank of the United Staies^ was held in Philadelphia, when tbe following gentlemen were elected, viz. Fierce Sutler, pichard Rundle, John Sergeant, Joshua Xippincott, Gustavus Cafnoun, James ^Scliott, Thomas M. Willing, Horace ^rili, Hartman Kuhn, Silas E. Weir, John Potter, of South Carolina, John Olilver, hof Md. John Donftell,do. George Hoflinan, do. Archibald Oracie, of New-YoiA, Cur-(iis Bolton, do. Nat Silsbee, of Mass. and James Lloyd, do. In this list there are jCveral new members. An oiEmosition icket was formed against the ola board. i jmt a compromise took place, by which the above gentlemen were elected. On Medical Conveniione—Eor tbe purpose of introducing ragutarity in the composition and preparation of remedies, and of est^lishing uniformity in tiieir use and emjdoyment, the gentlemen of the medical profession, in tiie United States, more than two years ago, undiulook tiie business of a reform. Their otyect was tiro-bid: 1st. To make a catalo^e nmvks which ought to compose the Materia Medica; 2d. To recommend a body of com-^ iounds that ought to be kept in the shops, as argeles to Im relied on for fitness and efficacy. TTiose Medical pieties. Colleges, khools, and Universities, approving the design, appointed Delegates to meet and deliberate on matteis of such serious jjhe part of the government the foHoWing gentlemen had previously been appointed ¿y the president and approveci by the senate, viz. l4ingdon Cneves, Manuel pyre,and Nicholas Biddle of Hiiladelphia, achn M'Kim, jun. of Baltimore, and ^Charles E, iWley Of New-York. Mr. Cheves has been unanimously re-elected president: and one of the first acts of the new board was the re-appointment of services of militia, services of volunteers,Mr. Worth as cashier of the office at this Forgetting individual opinlon,and rmrd less of what others might think, he kept his course with wnuine independence. He was a phllosoimer perhaps of the sceptical, but certainly not of the inilolent order. No man was ever more industrious. No divine wai ever more fair, or more honest. As an enquirer into nature, he was patient, inquisitive, zealous and communicative. As a Christian, he was a pattern of Gospel simplicity, and tlie Bock which he has led has need to mourn ffie absence of a good shepherd. The “Regieter,” of which he has been many ye^ !|ditor, has neceiaarily engrossed lliitéTC^, because we have been ac-cuitmftfd to look to it for the result of his labdrs. Judge Cooper has been elected protestor ofThemutiy in the South Carolioa d^ege, vice Dr. Bmith deceaied. Indian Department : Naval Department : Foreion Intercourse ; Civil List: Miscellaneous: Civil Expenses: Revolutionary Pensions: Other Pensions : exhibiting an aggregate of the receipts and expenmtures for each year respectively.” The sul^ect of estabHshiog a territorial fovemment for the District of Columbia, as been debated ia the H. R. of Congress. 'Fhe proposition was rqected by a small majority only: tlie project of giving the district a delecte was also introduced, and almost unanimously voted out without discussion. The same fete attended a proposition to retrocede the whole dis-tiict, wyond the limits of the city. The members of the lejmlature of N.^ Carolina have already held a caucus, and nominated electors of president and vice-president for the ensuing presidential election in the present year, 'fhcse electors are to be elected by joint ballot* throughout the state. It is supposed they are all in favor of the re-election of Mr. Monroe. Mr. Walsh’s “ Appeal from the Judgments of Great Britain,** which was published in Philadelffeia about the last of September, was republished at London,, from the American edition, as early as the 2ád of November! We have not yet heard of ai^ copies of the work having arrived in Cincinnati for sale. The late arrivals from England have brou^t intelli^nce of the arrival amk reception of Cobett in that country.— From the disapprobation of his trip to America, which was occasionally display-etl by tbe friends of reform, we were disposed to anticipate a reception, not very flattering to his vanity ; butitseems that he has wen very cordially welcomed by his political brethren. Crouds flocked to see him, and public dinners were made for him. When his baggage was undei; inspection at the custoinhouse, and tlie officers had opened the last trnnk,** Befe, said Mr. Cobett to the croud of spectators, are the bones of the late Thomas Paine He had carried them with him from Ncw-York, and the annunciation of their presence, so sudden and unexpected, even to those who had made the voyage with him, necessarily excited a very strong and visible sensation. The croud pressed forwanl to sec them, and Cobett remarked, “great indeed must that man have been, wnose very bones attracted such attention.” The officer took out the coffin plate, inscribed “ 'Iliomas Paine, aged 74, who died 8th June, 1809,” and having lifted up several of tlie bones, he replaced the lAhole and passed them. Those who*'delight to trace the tergiversations of that political veteran, Mr. Cob-bett, have not on thi4 occasion permitted his former abuses of Paine to rest unnoticed. In the N. Y, Evening Post, there is a quotation from his former writings, in which lie alMised Paine in the most indecent and scurrilous niauMli As Cob-belt is at preseat very need^, and as ho has shewn too often that he is mercenary and unprijiclpted, we should not be surprised to hear of his exhibí ting these bones for money J imr is he witnout British precedent for such conduct, set Igrpfrtona of whom it was feuch 1^ to be expeeted place. A committee a)q>oÍDted by the Coloni-pZation society, have chartered the ship ttliza at New-York, to carry out sucn ^ree persons of color as may be willing to go. It is said there are SO already engaged to embark at New-York, 50 at Thihidelphia, and 70 in Virginia. 'Hie ^liza is to be convoyed by a ship of war, and is to make an establishment at a jplace called Hhcrburg, in a fine climate and fruitful soil, about 100 miles south ^of Sierra I^ooe. W^hen the question of requesting the members of congress from Pennsylvania, to oppose the admission of Missouri with the privilege of slavery, was under discussion in me legislatuie ofj’ennsylvania, one of tha leading members said, “So long as he existed, he should raise his vflfce, and more if necessary, to mpe this foul blot (f slavery from our counky,^^ This was coming to the point: it was threatening^the apprriiension of which has caused' tbe opposition of the slave holdiim states to tlie restriction on slavery to the west The prevalence of such a wild, visionary^ insurrectional doctrine of emancipation, in the north and east,has excited great apprehensions, in the south, tiiat if 8»e free states, as they call them-, ^Ives,9bo0ld become sufficiently predominant, they will undertake to force a general emancipation on the slave holding states. 'Tlie Spanish troops umler Col. Perros, 300strong,advance<l in November through Texas, as far as its boundary, the Sabine, capturing and driving off the insurgents, and taking the Americans into custody indiscriminately, even those who had peaceably settled as cultivators of the soil; but on arriving at the Sabine, tliey were met by Capt. Beard, with a detachment of U. S. tiYwqjs, who demanded the liberation of all Americans, who had not violated the laws of nationis—with which demand, the Spanish officer did not hesitate to comply. In Germany, a revolutionary spirit, or uneasiness at the governmental oppressions in that empire, has been manifest, ami gaining ground, ever since the termination of the late wan. It has lately become so active and alarming, that the emperor has thought proper, in concert with several princes of the confederation, to pnipose measures^ which have for their ot^ect, a more perfiict lonsolklation of the confederacy, and the complete extinction ofcivilliberty. 'Fhcumvei-aitles and tbe press, those great sources of light, and enemies of despotism, are to be subjected to the moat despotic control. Wiffi this view, “ it is proposei), tiiat the sovereign should appoint, at each univensitf, a commissioner extraordinary,who should have the power of enforcing a rigorous discipline:” and in relation to the press, ** it is troposed to establish a previous cenaorsnip / and to give a power to the ^t odsuppressing any journal or periodical work, and preventing the editor from editing any other pnblication durmg five yeafs. In any other state of the con-tederation.” concern. Accordingly, durii^ the year 1819, our Conventions were edled, to hold their sitting in as many places, to wit: in Boston, Philadelphia, Columbia, Boutii Carolina, and Lexii^on, Ky. From these District Conventtnns, Commissioners were elected to attend a Central or National Convention, at the City of Washington, on the 1st of January, 1820, and to bring with them all the informatkm in their power, towards the formation of a National Pharmacopoeia. 'The projected work has already been completed by the General Convention, which began its sessions on tlie prescribed day, in the Capitol. following Delegates appeared an^ took their seats: Dr. Ives, of New-Haven; Drs. Lymaa Spalding, Alexander H* Stevens, of New-Ycrk; Dr. Thomas T. Hewson,of Phila-del|^ia; Dr. Allen M'Lane, of Wilmington, Delaware; Dr. Henry Hunt, of the District of Columbia. After appointing a committee of an-rangcment, the Convention aitimimed until Monday the 3d instant. Having thea met, agreeably to adjournment, Docter Samuel L. Mitchill, of New-Yark, and Dr. Thomas Parice, of Philadelphia, appeared and took their seats. The Convention proceeded to the eleo-tion (ff officers. Dr. Samuel L. Mitchili was chosen President, and Dr. Thomas T. Hewson, Secretary. The Delegates then entered on the business for which thev were assembled. Bank of KEirrucKY.—From the report of a joint committee of the Ky. legislatue on this bank, it appears that, tiie cafHtel stock of the bank & its branches amounts to 82,726,100—of which individuals own 82,189/00—and the state 8586,400—’ that the debts in general are well secured; and that 839,6& may be considered as lost. The amount of notes in circulation is 8668,422—specie on hand 8275,000-debts due the institutimi 88^40,138.    ^ About two years ago, a gentleman tí Kentucky was indict^ in Indiana for a felony, in taking and carrying off a negro, whom he claimed as his slave. The gentleman, nut being taken and tried on the indictment, has recently been demmidid of tbe governor of Kv. a» a fugitive frflfti justice, by governor Jennings of Indiana. The gentlemao is a member of tha Ky. legislature, and the demand seems to have produced some sensation at Frankfort, not only on account of the nature of the transaction, and the respectaUlity of the person, but on account of tiie peculiar time at wliich gov. Joaaings W thought proper to make the jfomand, after having waited so long in silence. ARBJVAJ, .iJ^D mPJtRTVRR M AIU AT CINCINh A'Pfe . - ^ The Eastern Mail, via WíUiéiátírs» AirivtHi on Tlu «Jayt and 'niundqja «I T r.,if. IlciHii ts 00 lite wuic Uiqri ^ «ur.« hou*v« The    Lebanon, Airhfci on onUmlqj s «I - > - - - lyi-w. MofHlajü iu nooq.. TU Southern I'ju Omgetown, Arrive* Oil wetltfOidiiy» itf - - f Obparit (in lliilfMiajt at atniaol. fif SouthernMaU, via Cynthiana, JJ, Amreton Mimdtyiaiid Fridajri at - - VK1 Departa ^ Moodaji auti flatmilajU at hüúM. The fPestem Mail, to Louisvtíir, Kfp Arrrii “i on Tnealbj» at • • * Di'pHiia aq the iftaH! eveniiig at tr, q, fU. j The M^thern Mailt to Pigms, Afrivr* oti Ifeodtj    ,11    ♦ - - 1^^. - - - - * Arriwa GnFiilaTi at - - - on Ta^feyi at -' - ^ K *. a k

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