The Democrat from Huntsville, Alabama on November 4, 1830 · 3
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The Democrat from Huntsville, Alabama · 3

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Thursday, November 4, 1830
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I' JTflE DCHOCRAT HUaiTSVILLB:' , , THyRSPAY....!V0VCMOEIC 4, HUO. . fcon,-We. DubliiK under our Com- mercial head, such'accounta in relation to ..the article of Cotton, as we hav& received. -.. It will be percgived that this great staple is a diade lower, say. .fjl than at previous advices. Thl, however, tTiay'be-.coqsidi ,eied only a momentary decline, consequent .to the unsettled state of the funds.produced J by the agitated state of Europe and not . f from any substantial data predicated upen the article itself, ' " - r,, - tj"On Monday las.1, iau by the name of Vil-liaa) fiurlon .wa -shot, by a " resident, of, -this town, by the name ot James Martin. Burton's recov-cry is said to be very doubtful. We have understood that thetspute, "arose, from an attempt by some pep.' ion inthe.house, to justify the conduct of those, who, notlong ftnce.inniclejsu severe' a punishment on Voody Martin;" the father of the- man'vwbocom. nutted the above act. Since it it so very necessary lo adhere to legal niceties, ttow a-dayweiiaVe vad-ed calling th above an 'affray," or giving" It-any napie al all ; ( not even the harmlcH appellation of ' r dud of liloai anil fatclc.it, trcoMnce.' ; We ire Very certain,' however, that the aforeaaid' Burton,vas shot , (fqr we wr the shot holes probed) we cant ay whether fdmiously, Ktlfuily, or otmoiKiofuie thought but against the peace and dignity of the State. 'H . v " "s, On Monday last - a man by lhe name of Weaver, was brought to this place and committe-l; W'jail on a charge of counterfeiting. We understand that a largfcjiOiint pfbasec'oin "antf counterfeit bank notesere found; upon hint; together? with the nioutdsV and other apparatus' necessary tgf tur- ther issues. Jt. is also stated.that Weaver jt one of, a regulw trajn of counterfeiters wljo ai stretch. ej across the country, and extensively.' engaged in '.i.; ,tl i. .-. ..--V, "vt 1 j'.'lii. ' tins ueiartous uusiuess. r ne virus ue-iccieu uy uie.vig-ilence of a number ofpersons who have got upon the trail, ani) ere ferretiog out and, bringing to justice these pests to society. .- ., .: . ETCAPT. SLICK AXD niS COMPANY. This distinguished personage, we .fcsva been In': - formed, is very tangible, but not very-visible.) He and his company "prefer the darkness rajjber; than light." " In days of yore, when the western country was infested by refugees from Unsold states, hang. ing upoirthe skirft of society and sitting the" law at defiance, Capt. Slick and his company were- tolerw ted; not because the better part of society bad no respect tor law and order, butram the necessity of the thing'. And, moreover, we believes that the,said Slick's company , in those days, was composed of jjru.- dent, temperate men ; men who never inflicted punish' -. Dient upon an objelst, who warfiot physically capable of bearing it, nor, who didbt morally deserve it - They kept their namesnithejr transactions secret ' "SfKiin all, except their own nicii," isnej ' Consequently were of much more terftVto the hardened -villaini : - but when men) J' joiin ?lawless : band,take justice in their own ands, aod parade -themselves puttcHy, they oustto renieiittier that they cannot alwayabe found together, and tifld those wlio have been abused by them, may find os lew impediments in the hw as they do. ' If they take the law in their own hands, and thus disturb society, we are preps red tohear, of their having to abide the . worst of consequences, JJWf pretunk that a greater number ber of individuals belonging to this company, are known, than they are aware of. ' We hare never witnessed such a perfectly lawless scene, ,in anydiv- .jlttd country, as was presented to our view on Mon lay last. One man armed himself , with three (vns, pistols, dirks &cr planted himself at the market-house, & swore if the law would not defend him that he would defend himself, Manyjithers . were similarly armed, and in a sunilar humor for blood & carnage. I! elive in a country of laws,-if we have civil officers, for the purpose of enforcing those laws, We hope to see them in future, uime eflicient ly, executed, r let the penal cede be repealed "try Aaroc,unif let slip the tdogs ojcorV . :. 'J0RTH AM ERICAMC REVIEW.' In the C.X1X number of the above work, there is an article, on the great Senatorial DlIhUc, on Mr, Foote's resolutions, at the last session' of Congress in reviewing which, the writer is naturally enongb led to the consideration of Sauthera;p6litks-:the nulllfyingsysten&c. So far as we' are capable ef judging, this article it worthy of all praise that can be bestowed upon it. We wish we could be in any . : wise instiuuiental in it's being read by every citizen i 1 ' in these United States, particularly' by South Caro- Jinaand Oeorgia. We suspect that the Southern politicians have beep honestly deceived in the spirit and import of the so-much-talktd-of Virgiuia aud Kentucky resolutions; and we hope, after' a pern. sal tf the article in question, together -with Mr. Madisoh's letter, they will ingenuously acknowledge lU ;s As the Reviewer observes: It must happen to . every man, not professing the somewhat rare en. dowment of infallibility, to have occasion, on great x and ditiirult points, to revise his first impressions and in the complicated relation of naiibnal politics, ' the man who boasts that he has never changed an , Opinion, boasts only that he has never acknowledged . , nor corrected an error. Alter the writer has em ,. . ployed someeighty Or oinety pages, inclose &Iog; ' 'cal reasoning, he concludes in the following beauti, -i ful languagel t - v,'.'-.' - ,?' VVilTouth Carolina then disolve the , Union, for the sake of exporting a few thou sand bags more ot cotton, at the present . prict? We do not believe it.. And could ' she, in the councils of het1 leading men, or - in her popular assemblies, bs induced to ComtenipUto the consequences otcarryine .out the principles she now proclaims, we '"lire well convinced she would be the first rf to repudiate thtm. She has been Ravish in her condemnation of the doctrines ad-, vanced in this part of the country, in th war v'f 1812, doctrines declared by one cf her own leading statesmen in 1821, to be similar tfl those . then advanced by the 'State ' right politicians of that day. Nonne,sure-' 4y, will undertake to draw a distinction be tween the doctrines of. Virginia and Geur-y. fjia in ISDl. and those ol South Caroliiia in H 1828, to the advantage of the latter. We ; ( lo r,ot know that In 1821 the integrity of til t'nion was threatened in a whisper. In ,(" ."382S,'Ws!ifon'ii pn pused as ,ur salva . . tioh, ata great public celebration, sanction '.; -'ed Ri-presentaiives and- Senators, and '"the msrejuences of a separation from the k . U rest of the United States, and the erection t '. of Charleston intn a free port, are cnlmty ' et forth on the Boor of Congress. .This in ' done by politicians, who emett.in and rx-"f riixn the sternest diaiippri'hation r,f tbc v llartfurd Convention ar.d m CviiigJ. '; ' We know u i$ 'nirl, th.it the Hwtford Convention was called in time of war; that : Jhe movements of South Carolina are ,in profound peace. A sepsiration ot the Union, aud civil wifina time of peace? Yes, ruly, a all signs .1 rain rail m a season - of droughts The srt,u lii'ff'ailed.but the thing signmtru comes; anu v.iie roe sa.y presents the aspect of a broad or-!hing mirror, and the breeze is as dry as the dust which s driven before it,, the face of the heavens in a moment is .changed; the niighty hostoi waters comedown from the openiiMr clouds; the swelling streams burst from theirchan- nelsjandthe fruit pf the fartli and the la bors of man are swept onward in undistinguished ruin. ' Nor does the "lesson., of the philosophic poet stop her.;, lor "this in id. nigntot storms, ami .wrer.f . of nature; the incensed divinity is broad, He seizes his thunder in his -red right hand, and strikes dread into the hearts if men. throughout the nations' . ' " ' - .. .-1-.- God preserve us from'the day, when, , to punish this nation for all its ill desert, tho it were ten times greater than our worst enemy has paihtedjt, any v member1 of the common family; in war orin peace,, shall separate from the Union It has been said, that ifavUriion. were,; consolidated into one Gciveroment, it would be the most cor rupt ut'veoimentjever KnowtK.'- rernaps. If it be broKR into separate' independencies, it will present a" cene.of . imbittered and merciless civil wars, beyond those of republican. Greece, or Italy in the middle ages" For ptirselves.though every factory in the North were one cteat machine for transmuting iron into gold, we would rather see them ail levelled to the earthj than that one Stiite should be separated from the Xl nion." We know, that to every part of the cuntry t.hti would be all, K more than all. iiiav is wrappeu up 111 mav inaupicvu tihrase, 'the beginning ot evil It would be evil in the beginning and from the begin. nine; arid it would be misery, cruelty, and havoc,' in the continuance; and utter ruin in the end,. ', It would be on the grandest scale and in the extremest exasperation, a com orehensive family twarrel, in which a thop sand natural bonds, of union; would be so mativ causes of unappeasable and remorse less hatred and hostility. .There, would be an agonizing struggle of comesttc parties on each side respectively; with the atten dan train of repine, assassination, judicial "cruelty, 'and military execution. I here -.. . , i i i i i r wuuiu ue an lnorsaaut urucr wai , nuu ii uiii time to time a vast array of warlike forces and, hostile inroads-, with their wasting, de moralizing, and all destroying consequences. Close in the train would follow foreign alli ance and foreign war, in the very nature of their cause, ot indefinite duration, i o suppose that Republican Government could be kept up in such : a condition of things, in any part of the country, would be deafness to the teachings ot common reason ana nis- torV. The act, bv which one State severs itself from this Union,. entails a military despotism on that State," and probably on evrywtltf -".'- aukjiicioiis consequences to. aoutr Carolina 5f separating herself from the U nion. and establishing her independence, have been depicted, even on the floor of Congress; a tree trade with all tne worm, and a revenue of eight millions of dollars, aDDlied to all the objects of public improve ment, nutiavine astoe tne ennre enecj of the passions that would be enkindled, ' . . i- .i tt : . will tne rest oi tne union acquicsuc ju.iuis state of thines? Will the other States per: mit- any one to make itself foreign to them There is no provision in the Constitution that atsMsotiaes it; the evils tnat wotila now from it th remaining states are so enor inous. thw othe itround of self-preserva tion.they coufn not permit it., Wonldkbe permitted to Tehnessee-to separate from the UniO'i. and thus throw a foreign saver1 eigrtity between the-" South-weatern States and the Capitol? Or could ynio declare herself independent, and leave Indiana and Illinois insulated on the Bntish frontier! Snrely not. On the day that the Intelli gence should be received, that South Carolina hfd obstructed the execution of a law of the United Rtatts. the Presidents if lie did his duty, would call out the militia of North Carolina, ot 1 ennessee, and ot ueor- gia,: to enforce it tas Gerieral Washington Called out the militia of New Jersey, renn V'lvania, Virginia,:(ind Maryland; in 1794;' r'av.: he would cull out the militia of South Carrlina herself, for one cf the three cases, which the Cnvtitution provides; and the example of Massachusetts has well taught the States of this Unin to beware of with holding their militia, when called out under an act ot Uongrev or ot undertaung' to judge for themselves whether the exigency exists.' (Then the port 'of Charleston, if declared tree by South Carol nna, would be put in a stute of blockade-by Congress. The Columbus, and the Independence, and the Franklin, and the Brandy wine, and the Lexington, would .one by one take their stations on the edge of the bar; and last of all, the poor old Constitution herself, al most coeval with -her1 afflicted namesake, would obey the unwelcome summons. She would come, not skimming over the waves like the sea-birdthat scarce wets- bis bo-, som fcn their showy crests; not ringing with glad shouts, and the rapture of anticipated triumph; as when she ranged like a mighty monster of the deep, beneath the castles of Tripoli striking them dumb as she -passed; or as when she spread her broad and glorious banner to the winds, and rushed, like a strong man. rejoicing to run a race, on the Guerriere and the lava. . Her dark and weather-beaten sides would loom slowly and .mournfully from, the deep. . Who . will not weep, that shall see her sadly dis playing her beautiful banner, witb one bright star veiled forever; witb one dear1 stripe effaced, one ofthe old thirteen, that was emblazoned upon the broad folds, when they were fiisvuhrolled on the morning of Independency; rjl was nt obliterated, when tht'yvv,"f4 trailed Miing, torn and dragged witu'lTooCf in thedaysof the court-; try's tribtilation; but now.nhis, voluntarialy blotted from1 them by S uth Ctrolitia her self? ' Whocotild support the sight, when a jquadron of the United States of America should obey the stern command of duty, and rush down in dark and fatal arry on the old palmetto) furl! lint a worse sight than this must be borne. By the necessity of the political system in which we live; a necessity liHonger than mm and stronger than par u-v, whatsnever State slmll drop from thiaiTi'ipn, will fall into the arms, of England. We know that this WouU be a bitter necessity toa patriotic State, but it would be her inevitable doom. Scarcely will the squadron of the United Sta'es have appeared off the waters of Chail-stem, to engng reluctantly in a civil war With their I . , . sVirjil.Ceorgic. V-l . brethren?., when a British fleet will hasten to relieve the tree port: and the Hoval George, and'the Sovereign, and the Mai'es- tic, and tfe leopard, and the Shannon, will be again V rajed against the United States, in alliance with S. Carolina. Into what con dition will this plunge the United States, or the disunited State? We freely admit, that it would plunce the United States into an abyss of suffering. On South Carolina itself, it would bring a t'irer scourge than foreign or civil war, a 6dihm pfuxquam tlvilt in which, irt the most terific sense: a man's foe thaU. be (host oAjf own kouaefiold.- vi . ins is nut ne idiiyuage ot one who loots with indifference at the irdens; real or Imaginary,-of any part of the Uiiion..Tt is not the language of taunt' or derision.-. It is the language ot one who respects the char - actcr. acknowledges the rights, and desires the prosperity of South Cat olina, as sincerely asanyne of hercitizensi,; It-is a lan--guagein which one vif the mort distinguished o those citjaens has lately himself, in suustance aaaressea, r.er. . At the festival held at 'Charleston, on the third of July, Col.''; Dray ton. the Representative of that city in Congress, in a speech which will do i. ' .- .. ... '.. nun trcuii, as long as tne union, or tne nit-mory ot the Union shall last, .thus ex- pressed hiihs'tU up tjiis great qnehtion; ' v'snoiiuj tiictflurts whitfi I have suggested fail of success should the law: we com-plain ot remain unrepealed upon our statute ' book we should then -inquire; whether a recurrence to tne. remedy which I haver adverted to, would not be worse than the malady it processes to .cure whether its : certain consequence would not be disunion wheiher disunion would not be fraught wiui mure uisasir jus results- man tne provisions of the act whether it would not create a division in' our own State, produc- 115 uiiv: us uakiuuat CfiiLiiiuties civil war. - After ponderintr disoassionatelv and profoundly, upon .these questions, we are bound by every social and moral duty to se-' lect the least "of the eyils presented to us. for my own part, I feel no hesitation in avowing that 1 should regard the separa tion of South Carolina from the Union, as incalculably more to be deplored, than the existence of the law which we condemn. But the consequences, which , we have hitherto, hinted at, of tlie separation," are not the worst; as certain as any of them, as certain a destiny, would be the recoloni-zation of South Carolina by Great Britain. wnat ensures, as ?gainst the claims of Great Britain, the independence of South Carolina? The treaty cf 1783 with the UnitedStates? 'From this union South Carolina retires.. Does she carry with herthe benefits of its treaties? Certainly not, and if she did, who is to protect her in the en joyment of those benefits?, Will Great Britain refrain from taking renewed posses sion of her ancient colony? Why should sue.' What shall prevent her? Let those, then, who are for weighing the value of the Union, remember, that, in the destiny of nations, as written bv the hand ot Heaven itself, Ujihamn stands next to JteRet; 1 eaej, tiou art weighed m the bal ances andfouifd vianltne: Uoharsin. thu kingdom a divided a Yd given to the Mtdes una jrtveians. . juijaay that- taHes South Carolinl fdom the Jpnion, gives her to the British crown.. Vyafever be the first act of the AmericanvCoisgress which she nulli fies, the secondas farkas she is concerned. wia oe the JUcIaratiln oilmlrpetidence, : AN ATTEMPT TO MURDER. About the last of August, Mr; :Annstead joues, ot jacicson count;-; was accosted by a man on foot with rifle eun. near the line between this State and Geoigiawho de mantled 01 him where he was from, which he'answeredr then cn bein asked where he was goitig, replied to Alabama the ftl-low tuld liiin he was a d liar, for he was then 'in Alabama: seized his horse by the bridle, cocked his eun. and Jones himned from his horse; seized and thfew bim; a he' fell, hiseun fired; which he wrenched Hum nun anu iaiu mm 10 tne grounq; at in is time another man was seen running up, wnom neisyucK at, nut missed: the 'ulhan. just gftjied his side with a. dirk. and Jones drawing his, stabbed him.in the arm, which disabled him; he then took to heels, and Jones pursued, gave him three stabs in the back, then got on bis horse and tone 2 miles to the next house. "- - v Nov. 1st, 1830. 1 ' C. L. JONES. - On Saturday , night last the old Steam Mill, the third story of which had beeii converted into a temporary hospital for the reception of such persons as might be seized with the small Pox. was entirelv consumed by Srej' We. :regret to add, that a female slave; laboring under that disease, who was placed there a few days ago, lost her life in the conflagration, it being found utterly impossible t rescue Iter.'-lV -."''' ' " , There is good reason to believe, that this catastrophe was'jthe york of incendiaries; and the Corporation bave, accordingly, offered s'rVward of $JQQ for tM. discovery and al)rlhensiort o 1 he offenders. . A more atrocious deed cotfld scarcely be pcrpetra ted by human AtfiirvUJVah, Rep, ' ' : ELECTIONS. " Ohio. The following returns are taken from the. Ohio State Journal, a violent Clay paper. r -; K- .. -' MEMBERS OF CONORESS. 5 " The following persons have been elected to the next Congress, from this Mate, vis District-James Findlay, 2d ' 3d ,4th . 5tll -. 6th' . 7th -8th' 9h' 10. h 11th - 12th ' 13th 1 do ' Thomas Corwik, ' -'do" d' do - do : . do t . do : ' do" Joseph H. Crane, Joskph Vance, William Riinell . V, CSElGHTOK,jf Sam. r vinton, Wm. Stanbert, William W I vln illiam Kennoo, -' - . . John Thompson. '14th Eleu- Cooke. . Members of the present Congress. Those gentlemen wnoie names are in Small capitals, aro Anti Jackson. ' From the best information we have been able to obtain, Duncam M'Arthur will have a handsome mai'n-itv for Governor. A Paris letter relates the annexed interesting circumstance. , At the last storming of the Tuilt-ries, a young student of the Polytechnic School, ot the head of the Liberators, received a ball in the breast. He fill, shouting "Liberty forever !" Two of his cimraiks carried him through the srullle, as far as the throne room, and plan t! him on the throne, where they held him 111 a sitting posture that he t tt lie hold the triumph of he patrn The nuUe victim cxptud, smdrng, on tne very 'i - - - seat which the unworthy Chartes had recently abandoned. A guard of honor was placed over the Corpse of the young hero, which was covered with a tri-coloured flag, and it remained on the throne of France until his relatives came to fetch it away, ' The following gentlemen are announced as candidates for a seat in the State Legislature, at the election to be held on the 8th November, to fill the vacancy occasioned by the death of Col'. Gideon Northcut v - Capt, DAVlD BR ADrOKD, ' -4 ROBERT T. SCO IT, Esq. : Maj.i SIMEON GERON. ; ; ' ? TO THE VOTERS OF MADISON CQUNTY. .'. Feuov-Cttizent: . i: 'V,-; i,:.---i-:;.f ' - I m a Candidate to represent yoa In the next State Legislature. Political power belongs to the People: evtry voter should -go to tlie election with a ilflf rminalion to. vote for the candidate which he thinks should be elected:; and nothing should pre. vent turn from disclftring his duty. - I ain not in the practice of going to Barbecues of whiskey shops; neither am I in the practice of elet-tioneev.iii visiting of berbecuts or whiskey sbops; or a slight at electioneering never did and never will give a man either integrity or talents. . - - '.. There is an Amenduicn't of tlie Conslitation pro-posed I am In favor of the Amendment and voted for it at the last August polls. "; ; I was your Solicitoi some years last past, whether I served you faHWiilly or not:. I ask you theolloW. nig questions.- vv nat was tne stale ol society when I was elected? What was the statef society when I resigned 'What is the state of society at this time ;--,:,:?' -' :j JOSiiPH EASTLAND. Kov. 1st, l!13(h COMMEKCIAIv The tolloivinir is 0 codv ofa letter to a mercantile bouse in this place, datec :. . , ' JNEw X ORK, UCt. 10 "I have merelr tiiffe to say that the ship Birming ham, from Liverpool, brings dates to 9th Sept. when tne Uotton market wat not. orisa, and a decline ot 4r had taken nlace on American Cottons. Theac-- counts from ajanchester were encouraging, and the consumption of Cotton, undiminished. ."The Russian government not being satisfied- with the state of things in France, Slocks had declined considerably.' -....', " lhs idea ot snort crops in Georgia and so. Carolina seems M be dying away. , 'Matters are certainly unsettled in Europe, and if war takes f lace, our great staple may be affected." Extract of a letter from Robert Arrott, & Co. to a alcrcaiitile House in Huntsville, dated "Liverpool, Sept. 8, 1S30. "There Vf 11 j nothine animated in the Cotton mar ket last month. Brazil and Kast India improved d per lb. and prices in American closed jd lower. The sales amounted to 58,000 bags, of which 2500 American anilbuu Surat were taken on speculation. "The present state of the market is Hat and so far as it is possible to judge, for the month, it appears iiitciy to unuergo no maierin coange in prices. From the Acte Orleans Price Current, Oct. 83. The weather, since our last report, has been cool. pleasant and favorable, as well to the planters, (who are now busily employed in making preparations for grinding the cane) as to out door business gen erallv. The Mississippi continues at the same stage ,e r " . p 1 1 l.i 1: u;u . I. li, iee( d mroes neiow oruiuaiy uign water inara. .. COTTON. AtriveH since the 15th inst of Louisiana and Mississippi 2194 hales, from beyond Lake Pontehartrain 34, iu all;2228 bales.- Cleared in the. same time, for Liverpool 724 bales, New York 1378, Boston 279, Philadelphia 50, in all 2431, making a reduction in stork of 203. and leaving on hand, inclusive of all on ship boaid not cleared on the 21st inst. a stock of f423 bales. The market continues good, and sale have been as extensive as could be expected irom inequaniuy 011 nana sue principal tiansactions have been in the finer qualities of Mississippi at from It to 12 cents for about 901) bales ; in other qualities but little is doing, the quan tity on hand tor sale oeing very small lenn. w is. Aia. .choice.. ofljVa, -Prime. 8j o 9 f S -2dquaiity, s a 8Jf 3 -3dqiralitv; - . , . J ? . HAVRE RIARKET-iSeDt. 2.--We have Men letter of Ihls ilate,." which aysr "iher has been some business doing in cotton at former prices, but the market is decidedly nrmeri4000 bales have been exported. 170Oto Liverpool via. Bermuda, and 2,300 bales to St. Petersburgn and other nothern ports, but we have a stock of 75,000 bales remaining, which with twe ships exnected J'roiu New-Orleans, and qt hers to arrive, wijkpe Aita enough. ;. 1 be sales today have.betn 320pilcs j ,iQharleston,Oci.l8i; " Cotton. -The state'Cf the cotton market the last week may be reported as follows. The limited quantity arriving in consequence of the continued low slate of the rivers, has met .with easy sale 'for tlie Northern markst, at prices nearly equal to former quotations. A disposition, however, prevails to check prices, and no doubt when the article arrives freely the present rates will give way. - The salt s of the week may be quoted at some little reduction, sav 11 1-2 to 12 cents for good coUor.', and extra fine 12 1-2. .: ,: :.;r. Extract froia lethr dated fl.iverfioolt r ,- eitemter s. , "The salesfhRCottonVfor he past three davs are ei,rtnj(;(i at 5po bags, 1200 of which have bJHT on specjRtirvn, and sev, eral purchases have, bcn'Tiade on lower terms we consequent) noteVa decline du ring the last ten days ol lullyVi. per 111. The unsettled state of affairs on the Con tinent, with a great decline on our funds, has had some trect on our marKets. ; A-merican Flour SSs. to 35s, per barrel, duty paid." - - i., - . I.rERPOOL COTTON MARKET, s -1 Mondtrn. September 6-The Cotton Market Is steady The four public sales of Wool Inst week were " I , I I . C . . . I Very Sluwerousiy-aiienaeci uj nmnumciurrns anu dealeisfrjm the country, and the whole -went oft' with great briskne at the following priceS!--l,U3 bales Xew Sooth Wales and Van Clemen's Land Wool, from 7d to 3s 4d per lb. ; 414 (ierman, la to 3s2d; 116 Spanish Rs, Is 8dto2s; 36 bales Portugal very low.'d to7Jd andfe Knglish at Td toad. I lie denianr' - been steady on Saturday and to-day, and about 2,MXl bags sold at former prices. ' ,' . -. ,-'-.jv ''''.r'U''i:.'mamm V-.u'Vj' "H'-' ,X,' ' ' ' From dt Columbia Tttetcope". - ' COTTON. We takdtlw liberty of pnWisbing' the followiig Circular ol Mr. Robinson. Mr. K. is a Cotton Ftr.tor in Charleston and puts more of the article through his bands tluin perhaps any other person enied in the business in that place. Hence considerable reliance may be placed on hit judgment. j- , . . , ' ; '- Dear Sir t delayed thus late in the season, in ma ling my nrul remarks-on the prospects of ruling prices fortl present crops of Coiton, in.hopes era this, to bate had more correct information of th Crop from Ike Cotloa growing States, and what ef. feet the extrs exports of Cotton to Great Britain, over what wis calculated on in the early part of die season, would hate on the European markeL ,. At our la dote. (8th August) they still cslculat ed on rcei?inr nut exceeding 560.000 bales from the United Slates during the year; but the export tins been fop to the 1st inst.) to Great Britain from the United States, 584,000 bales; and it may be cat-c uloted to reai h 660,000 bales, beinft upwaids oflOO, (WO hales over the exports of Ibe last year to Great Itrilain alone. The general impression hat been, that when they receive corn ( information in Liverpool on this subject. cl 'v k will he given to a further advance for the time, itu laily as tli dealers and spinners hat laid i'; ilit'ir ttocks. and are able to withdraw from the m het for some time. Should prices of Uplands rup toTdaSil. I lee I no douot nut tne spinnrinwitl make an effort to keep out of the uiar-krt, to enable them to buy at lower rates at the end of ibe year, Should ihtc.suniptir.n of Cotton continue umli-minished Msthe en I of the year, even with the ad dilional import! into the Kimvlom. the stock on hand in .teat K-Haia.vinl evi.iently he reduced below what 11 ! " the l.rt ul January l"t; and may then have irablt -ct on pricos; but sny advances of prices beyond Td to IJ. will liavt a tendency to check the consumption materially, and induce other Coiton growing States to exert all their resources to increase the cultivation ami supplies to the European maiket. - , ' '1 he exports from the United Slates from the 1st of October last to tlie 1st inst have been ; . To Great Britain ' , ' 511,000 bales , I ranee, " ' 202 000 . ' All other European Ports, -l .-,'. 40,000 v'' Total ex ports to Europe in eleven . -h months, - - 1 t 626.000 bales. . The Exports for this month will make the total Foreign Lxports reach about 850,000 hels-, mid to this the estimated consumption in the United States at 130,000 bales, and it will make the last crop reach 980,000 bales. v-;; t vv v " : At present it is impossible to make any thing like a rorieet eslimate.of the' present crop; this Stale will evidently fall full one third short of the last year. It ia estimated that Georgia will export but. little short of what she did the last season, owing to the increased cultivation in the back counties of that State. - N.Carolina will fall short nearly in proportion to this State; from Virginia we have no correct information. Our advices from Alabama and Ten. ncssee are unfavorable; but in those States the cultivation has been considerably extended the present year, and may make aprhe deficiency, ; which otherwise would have occurred from the dry season From New Orleans, jtiev write, that it it estimated their exports will exceed that of the past season. ' Mum led to believe,, from all the information I can collect, that the present crop of the United States, will fall but little short of the last, if any. . , It it well now to turn our ultention to the supplies Great Britain and France will receive the ensuin" year, front other Cotton growing countries. The enhanced value of Cotton in Great Britain over the ruling prices of last year, is fully 20 per cent, at our latest dates, and should prices go up to 7d a 8d. the advance will be 25 per cent. This will evidently augment the supplies from In. dia, Brazilnd Egypt, and draw every bale from the United States, and may create a re-action in prices ; this must evidently be the case, should the consumption fall off materially. This I am not apprehensive of, unless the late revolution in France should draw some of the European powers into i contest, of which there is but little prospect from the feelings of England and other powers towards France, on the late change of affairs in that country; nor do I suppose, even remotely, that the Manufactories of France will be disturbed. ' Cotton has evidently, with all other articles of produce for Eoreign Exports, been affected, uiore or less in prices, by the Tariff, and will continne to he affected, to a greater extent every year, while it remains at the rate it now is. Its effects for the last two yffars have not been so much felt as it will in its future operations The heavy import of Goods from Europe, prior to the Tariff taking effecr, (and in anticipation of it) with the large amount jmiuj--gled through Canada, has kept the market supplied. The smuggling trade has been checked by the efficient measures taken by the Officers ot Government and the surplus stock of goods being now nearly exhausted pi-ice of botii.VVaollfcrtanJ Cottnn fabrics will advance indeed, they have advanced in New York 15 to 20 per cent liut the greatest injury of u.c i miner i not in we ennanceo .value 01 goous; they are still lower than they were previous 10 the Tariff. The Planters fee it most ia the balance of trade with Great Britain and other countries. If we do not take in exchange their Produce or Manufactures for ours, we must sell ouy Cotton and other produce to them for; cosfl, whiih has, and will continue' reduce the rale of Exchange our Ex.-ports being greatet than our Imports. Great Britain and France must have our Cotton, and if we do not tajte their manufactures in payment they must pay for it in cash, and the. planter will have to bear all the expenses of its transportation to the United States: for the price will be taken off the Cotton and other produce, to cover those cuarges: or what is equivalent, the rate of Exchange will be reduced so as to cover them. - Withiu the last vear exchange has gone dowp 5 percent, equal to a "half cent on upland motion; anu 1 nave no Hesitation in saying, that in another year, it will go down S per cent, and continue until specie can be sent to the V. States on better terms than to aegotiateon England or Fiance. - - - . .- .. . Should Cotton conti noe to advance in Europe the advocates of the Tariff may attempt to argue, that 11 nas no oao eiiect on prices: ims rise, II any, will only prove, that the European manufactories cannot do without the article; and could it be obtained from any other country on better terms, the United States .would not receive their custom. The advance does not prove that the Tariff hat no evil tendency.. The difference of exchange will still be paid by the cultivator, and the higher the price of produce, the larger will be the amount ol exports, end the. greater will be the difficulty to receive payments while foreign manufactures are excluded by protecting duties.- r .. . ; t . . Our dotes of the 3d August from Liverpool, advise the Cotton Market as remaining steady. The tales of the previous week were not so extensive, but prices fully supported ; quotations foi Uplands, 6jd a 7.il. At these prices, thipments could not be made with the present rale of Exchange, to. save above 10 a l'i at in quality.; From the disturbed state ot France, but little had been done in the Havre Market. Prices, however, had been fully sustained and even tome n.all advances spoken of. v , " The sales with us of the new crop, have been entirely confined to Agents for the Northern Spinners and Dealers, at prices loo high to warrant shipaienti to Liverpool with hope of saving ; -'. From every view I can take of the prospects before us for the ensuing year, I am led to the conclu sion, that prices tor Upland Cotton will range from lOlo 12 cents as in quality. Speculators may at timet advance the Liverpool Market, but a withdrawal of the consumers from' it will bring prices down, to as to render shipments extremely hazardous above those rates.-'-. . . ; ; v ' , This, however, it only my individual opinion, and my friends are as able on this subject, to form at correct ideas os myself. ' ! i' v V J am. Dear sir, yours very respecttuiiv. ' ' v ':. - 1" John rob'inson. . ; ncNTsvijLLEjgt'KEy cllb. THe punctual attenrlni of the members of the Huntsville Jockey CluV is required at ameting to be held at tne Bell laybriytluiitsville, on Satur day, the 6th mst.3ocb.ffc, V J OT. i . - COTTON. : m H E inbscrioer wi swill give k fair prici ift-v te Cotton.', He can bj fouu, 11 & Fackler't .Cash lore, in JL Sales of first rate renerallv, at Morgan Itunuville. ,';;-; - -, v . JAMES M'LARAN, AncWi November 4 '.' '.'- ; - . NOTICE -v;v:vv S HERliBY GIVEN. that oil or before the 4th day of July next, application will be made bv me to the Register of the Land Office at Huntsville, Alabama, for the renewal of three Land Ceitificates of further credit, issued to Lero; Hope, an transferred by the said Leroy Pope to the vf,CTibet, containing three quarter lections, lying f section tnree, sownsnip lour, anu range seven, wssti one is the south east quarter, the other two the north belt of the said Section,: Township and Ranre; which crrtifiratea are alone the property nf the subscriber, nd hare beea either lost or mislaid. ' ' - ' JOHN OLIVER. Oetohrr 31, 1t3it -' v, . v'j -;; XAtD FOR. SALE. ;i f,-t , GREEABLY to an order of the 1 H -iV County Court of Madison County S Ala. I will proceed to sell, to the high-" ,y . est bidder, on the prrniises.on Satur-dT. .. t'ly. tlie 30th day of October nexL the Su1.U1 hast Quarter of Section No. 23. ofT3wnhm 1, hiingei. W en, belonging to the estate of Wm. 11. (.nrniltam, tieecasrii, ar.d lying aiout twelve miU-r N irth West of Huntsville, f rciving to the whIw the r.ght of dower.) . A credit of i months will be p' , n, and bond with approved security will ht renuii-eil.' .WM. B. CH RATI 1 AM, Aim't, ' ' OfU'm. M, Cheatham, det'i." Stpl.lG 6w . , ... . .. K Thealwvr salt it postponed, in consequence of .1.. .1 .1. - 1 fl t.. . 1 ... .n.. inr in-iiut ui m,.. v.iirHiiuiiu, 10 muruay ine lam ,i.iniber, at the plnce above designated. The title 10 ill.- property will now be compitte,e the dower ivill noi oe reHrrri-n. WM E. CHEATHAM. A.ln-r. Of 11 U'.ta-n ii. CAwlfian, iswatei. O-.t27,lW0. rSTRAYS OP SrATMOX COTf Tr. S77flAK.E Uf byjjhn K. Fi'.; , X Johnson, a bay mare, with black mane and tail, a sunn her forehead, black legs, four feet eight inches high, low in Older, the left eye out, the shoulder niarkedjwith gear, shod all round, suunnsfd to lie fife vara old ; appraised to eighteen dollars, by ' , ' G. R. WHARTON. ? - , . ' JOHN F.WYCHE. , -. 10th May, 1830. '-. v. - , . .'. ' v - Teste, - L Jno. B. Wiggintan, J. P. - . 578 Taken up by John Kelly, living near Bird'"-: soe't lord, a bright bay horse, about five feet high, supposed to be six years old, no brands perceivable,' ' switch tail, marked with gear, thod all round, for ' lop verj long; appratsea 10 nity dollars, bv m- . v " ' - - " -r GEORGE KELLY. , t , ; '.i'''V '"''"'-'' : '' ' iWM. J. AMOS. f v i 24th May.im v. ' - : - y'f-:' 4 v-Teste, John Fining, J. P. ' i ' 'a'C,, "P Valentine Hill, a sorrel mare1, lureejeanoiu 11131 spring, witn a star in her lore. heatf.hipshot in right bip, about fourteen hands high, no brands perceivable; appraised to twenty dollars, by . . , . , , VAIF.NTINR COOK J - JOAB HLFT1N. ' 2d August, 1030. . : - . Joseph Hue, J. P. . . - 583. Taken up by John P. Ragin, living on Hur-ncane Creek, three miles east of New Market, dark iron grey horse, five feet high, newly shod all round, a white saddle spot on Lis right side, no brands perceivable, supposed tt be five feet high; -appraised lo sixty dollars, by . THOMAS BAILEY. V ' ' WILLIAM THOMAS;' ' :, y tovenCiiffman..J.P. . v, , ,. 584. Taken up by William Brandon, living sevefe miles south west of Huntsville, a small brown horfc, supposed to be thirteen hands high, ten years Jd, and branded on each thigh with a Spanish' mark'no. " other orands perceivable; appraised to eleven dol- -lars,bjr i. ; 1 . , ' - V - ', . SOLOMON C. SMITH. .: .Teste.. Wm. Bibb, J. P.: 585. Taken up by John Denly, living on the wa- " -ters of Limestone, one mile n om L. Adams' old plan tation, a dark bay horse, black legs, and white spot , -on Ins under lip, five feet two inches high, supposed tS be seven or eight years old next spring, his left eye out, shod before, no brands perceivable; npprai. . sed to.filly-five dollars, by . ' , rr... JEST1N COCKS t , WILLIAM WALLS. ,11th September. 1830, ' ''." " Teste, Vavti Itrewton, J. P. 586. Taken up by George H. Britton, on Hester's creek, achesnut sorrel horse, about fifteen hands high, eleven or twelve years old, with a small star in his face, some appearance of being burned for the bignead.lus loll eye appears to be weak, a black' streak down his back, some saddle tpota, roughly shod befure, no brands perctivable ; appraised tu forty dollars, by -v '. - - HAWLEY WILLIAMSON.. 'm , - AV 'LLIAM KELLY. Teste, John Angtll, J. P, ; 187. T'len upby Joel Roote, a black Horse, bout seven or eight years old, about four feet ten in- ches high, blind 111 one eye, has the big head and ap- -praised to filtetn dollars by ' V . -v JAMES ATKINS. - ISAAC WELLBOURN. Attest EDMUND TOWNSEND, J. V. ' ..': Nov. 1st. 1830. ' ',. THE STATE OF ALABAMA. COUNTY COURT OF JACKSON COUNTY, ;' SfecialTerm, 23d October, 1830. '' : FpHIS day Caleb B. Hudson, administrator of the A estate of Josiah Lancaster, dee'd. filed in the of. f See of the Clerk of the County Court of Jackson County. Ala. the accounts and vouchers of hit ad- ministration on said decedent's estate, for final set tlement, to be had with the Court: whereupon, it if ordered by said Court, that publication be made for forty day8 in tome newspa'pei printed in Huntsville, . Ala. requiring all persons in any manner interested ' in said estate, to appear before the Judge of said ' r-n..K -u . . .... .. wwuLfaimc tyuurtnouseininetownoirieiietonte,: on the 3d Monday in. December next, (1830,) and ' shew cause if any they have or can, why settlement e aforesaid should not be made.the vouchers allow-' ed, and the accounts recoided,&c - ; A Copy: Teste, '' r ; - .: - R. B.CLAYTON, Cl'kC.C. . I4ATE ARRIVAL. B M. LOWE, DERIVES pleasure front announcing in hisas- tomers and the pnblic, the arrival af his usual uPply of- - V'-; -, LuylAj & Vlil IISK GOODS ; As well as a great variety of NEW and SPLENDID ARTICLES, of latest fashions aud patterns, suitable for all occasions end seasons; which he offett' for sale at reduced prices, for CojA, Cation, or ot the usual credit. , - Oct. 27 4w . ' -'.-- ' WHITE HOUSE, , . ; No. 2,COJIMEUCIAL HOW. "MfOHGAN A FACKLERare now opening iTJL their CALL and WINTER supply of GOODH, , which, including their former stock, render therf 1 ' assortment as full and complete as any in thecoun- ' s try., They would deem it presuraptiout in tlie ex-x treme to puff their's as being better ot cheaper tlifliiji . any in the state but assure their friends that an ex. animation of the quality and prices will prove their goods to be fully as desirable, and offered at as low prices as are to be had elsewhere; "The newest and ; cheapest store in Huntsville," or "The truly cheap,'" (alias, 'accommodation) store," not excepted." ' Huntsville. Oct 28 5w , -. " ELECTION. TJL'RSL'ANT to a writ of Election to me direct- JL eat from Hit Excrllencv Gabriel Moore. r,r. nor of the State, of Alabama, .Voft'ce ft hereby friven that a poll will be opened at Huntsville, Meridian ulle. Haxlegreen, New Market, Brownsboroueh liraxelten t, Skclton t. Ditto's Landing, Triana, fettv's, Lross Koadt, and Farley's, on Monday, tho. 8tb day of November next, fir the election ofa Re. pmentative to the State Legislature, to fill the vacancy occasioned by (he death of Gideon North cut. -. . . ; ; -. -- - "."-"'- i ! rvtriviv t Mtrteci.'ir , Pctober28,1830. ' liU- ; NEW GOODS. V LOWE & SLEDGE, Art now receiving: at Mz ridxanvill Jj , . A large and very general assortment of f SEASONABLE & FASHIONABLE . J ' , , GOODS S Enibracingalmost every article in their line of ,... sinets, which they are determined to sell al low for ' i Cajfi, oronarredit to good and punctual men, at " any house in North Alabama. They invite those '" vinowisn to purchase, to examine for themselves, SHERIFFS' SALE. : ' BY virtue of an order of snle, issue! from the ' Circuit Court of Madison County, I shall ex- f pose to public snle on Monday the 6th Dec. next,: ' the Ccmrthouse in Huntsville, the South Wcslqr ,' of section No. 5. Township i Range 2. West- Lev ied on as the property of Thompson Harris in favor Of Samuel Netbit. Sale at n.uul hours , Nov. 2, i8.m ., . . THE STATU OF AF.ABM, County Court of M'Ji son County, October term. - ..'-.. lB:irt. ' THE administrator of William and Nanrv Oiv-n, deceased, having this day filed the arrouuls and vouchers of the administration on isid dece-dent's estnle, for final teltleiuentrfhemif tn be hs4 with the Court; whereupon if, fmlercd by snl Court, that publication be nia,J- for fortv dnn in some newpaperof this place, requiring afi nemnnt inanyninnner interested in snid decnlenfs esialn, to appear before the Judge of said Cnunij Court, at thetonrt Hnu in Huntsville, on the srrond '' in-day in )ec, niber next, and shew cmise, if any ihrv have ot can why setllemenl aforesaid shall not then beniftde, the account. Bllr,,.,l ni.,1 r,,nr '-J, c. A copy from ilie if 1 . . . . -A.

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