0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

Image 1 of The Kentucke gazette, October 18, 1788

Part of The Kentucke gazette

Is- - f VM,J (NiMH. T N E U I? B, C T ' S A T - U R D A OCTOBER 18. 178?. Y? :ttMtttt;; LEXINGTON: PrinUd by JOHN BRADFORD received, and WANTS A SCHOOL. SINGLE Mm. C 05. 8, 1788. BQLLING. Boilings solution of the queflion concerning a Settlement and Preemption, published in our paper , y?the breadth of the Settlement. 3y. the lengtn tnereof. 400X 6064000 3yy.64uoo Let poieszsL breadth of of Sett client Nojv let the'diftance from-ih- e 5 05 y ' Settlement to the Preemption 3y 43b-up, ac gejhsrucr-unrrnHues o.xly -- ouAti the length )X abftio a Tie by x gives zxxyxXi gives nj 1 te. Preemption X Axv6yx the content of the two Parallelograms Ah and mc, Tht'i ag y tlien yX vXi ziyx content of Parallelogram M and N whicii added to- 6,xx6xy V 64000146-0- y Settlement X 3438-- 5anzJjgf 1 S- o J nt-- AXXT&Xy Ue Cf'iitrci- -- ixtfii2i6oooo Z xxixy ' ' VJ ijetsion t t"C 2 from whence we have the 00 00 poles lowing Equation. .A 4 tJeytjy s fal auitaarattc Equation oj first furjn, yy a compleat Squan. , 4 x-- y, 4 3 ijy-jio- Pules,' the length of the line rtqwred. 4 C B Calculus. sei 60000 4 -- 40000 yy 146 ojX'45-0- s 4tyy 61330 6025 . n N A o m D Theorem hi words for all fuchque-Jlions- . To one fourth part of the poles in the preemption add the jquare of the breadth of the settlement, out cf the Jum extract the Jquare root, torn thatronde-die- ! the breadth of the jettlement. the remainder is Xhe length of the tine required- - f liunired ac es of land for Tale foik of Hickman, about eight, miles from Lexington, equal to any in the diftncTt. There is about foit) a cres cleared, about six y under a vry good fence, very well w a good and oner good cabbins. and a fmail p. v.c'n orchard. For t rms arplv to the lublcn er living near V e Mitec at-re- WALTER WANTED TO HIRE FOR 12 CARR. MONTHS $, IX able negroe men, to be ein,i!o cd n the W neigh!iouvhor.d of Lexington, for which Caih illbc given: n!iue uii John Whitledg? departed this life luiuioay tn' wn inn. atter a te. dious illness mu-- lamented by ap affectionate wile and children. He was a tender Husband, an affectionate father, a good neighbour and an. honest tpan. He declared ,to his bis aftifance of redemption, and cheerfully resigned hfrnfelf into the hands of Providence. h Mr. Printer, r a man in my humble flyle and ftati. PERMI the public thiough your prefr . t I may not be methodical, I shall some facts and make some observations that mav- - be worth attending 10. At the supreme court in November 1 784, Co!. af-fcr- Benjamin Logan called together at Danville a large number of the Inhabitants from all parts of this Diftricl who were auendhg there on bufi-ncf- t, and informed them that he had.lately been to the Cherokee Nation to enquire about certain hostilities that had lately been commiteed on this Country; and from 'he information he gave of the milchiefs that had been done, and the then e intention of the Savages, it was thought immediately in carry an expedition against them. The meeting adjourned till the next day, when a large number met to devise way? and means for carrying on the said expedition ; But finding there wa? no law to cafl out the Militia or procure provifidns, they were obliged to de' cline it. Alarmed at this situation, every one prefentfaw tb&abXblutp-ncceflit.together ibo.wif-- . dom of the Diftricl in a general Council to tafce the then fta:e of our detached in'o and diftreffed Country: and they directed tb'dt e very Captains company lhould elect a man for that purpose. This was the first Convention, which met in Danville in Decern iei 1784: mdifter ten days deliberation lefoived that the District laboured under many inconveniences which .might be iv applying. ro the Leg'flauve of Virgi-nia- ; and many orber- - which from our loci n could never be redrelfed till this Diflrili fbntld becomi aSiparate Government; wiiich leve-ra- l grievances they enumerated Poplicola is mif taken in fuppofmg this Convention de'erminedon the expedience iof a Separate ST.te; a motion was made to that purpose, but it was notfeconded. The Convention thend' t themfelvcs, and directed an election for a new Convention ; and recommended it to tire gooH people of the Diftrict ferioufiy to consider whether it would be proper to apply for a Separation. This new Convention met in May 178S, arid aster abour ten days deliberation resolved (I think unauimoufly) that a Separation was neceffary. But as we had no press in the Country, and searing the good people in general had not sufficient notice, and would not be sully satisfied with the mea-futthey resolved to publilTi their relblutions in writing as well as they could at the Courr-hotife- s and elsewhere; and ordered a new Election, recommending it to the people (as before) ferioufiy to consider of Jhc expediency of the measure proposed. A third Convention elected agreeable to this resolution met in August 1785, ind were nearly the same nenbetj as befoie; who unanimously resolved that it was the interefl of the Diftricl to become a Se arate State; and petitioned the of Vngmiato pafsan Act for that purpose. The trembly did pafs'an Act for our Separation, in which it was declaicd on what terms we might obtain it provided the people of the Diftrict woui t accept of the terms offe;cd; and this ,Law directed a convention to be chosen to meet in Seprember 1786 to de'eimine the matter; but this Convention was prevented fiom meeting at that by two expeditions then going against ihe Saage. They met however e !y in 187 and by a majority of moie than thiee to onsoeieed ho-stil- fitu-atio- . Square root of 61330.6025 347.6- 5- yss 101.6 poles Ji general Jiuleor Printing where Subscriptions. Advcrtifcments, in its different branches dsns with Care and Expedition. althoush ilfr JSlo. Office in Main Street, R. who can be well recommended to Tench R'nd'tng. Writing, Arithmetic and and Book keeping ; A'.Jo Geometry, Trigonometry ji'gebra. aster the most concise and expeditious methods extant. He wll engage in a private family br comfiaS neighbourhood ; He would aljo engage os a Deputy in the Surveying bujmefs, he being veil converjani in ilie pratl'c- - 'of that branch. . n who would wifb to employ him in Surveying may be will affured to have their lands regularly run, and will return accurate plotts with their content aster the the moll modern methods of projeSion and A sew lines diretled to Col Patterson Calculation. or the Printer will be duly attended to by Lexington at Ms of the Ffiaicr. 11 Uttmta &c. for this pater, ere thankful :. . to, the proposals made in the At of Jffembly for our Separation A member ofihe Convention so Mccer had, (with the fiffftance of & friend of frs and with much industry and privacy had circulated a to which he got about 70 fubfenbers,. which petition he flily Ooie away' .with andpicfcnted to the A(T;mbly at Richmonrj. ThTs petition wasTngenuouflv fraught with much injurious falfhood. both acainft rbp ed, and the m inner of conducting the elccrionsin the District; which, together with this Genrlri. man's industry among the members of the Affera-bl- y in theOctobei Seffion 1786. gained fech credit as to make them really doubt th t our leading men weic designing, and had petitiored for a se paration contrary to the general wish of the people: and the Affembly, (ever attentive to, andde-firou- s to piomote ou inteiefts) were induced to pass a Law for electing another C'orver.nV n to meet in Sepiemher 1787, to de'ermine the said quefticn. This Gentleman-arri- i cd ac Danville with this new Act, just as the Convention had determined in savor of a Separation, and that the conduct which had occsfinned n much reprobated, and knowing himelf to he lu" fpectcd; HE. (truck with the difingcnuity (, f Ji pioceedmg?, declared ;n Convention ' That he had no hand in the matter, but merely to be the hearer of the petition at th: particular request of his conflitucnts." The Convention, not knov mg where-tlay the blame, and fear-'ntheir proceedings might be thought illegal 01 unjustifiable broke up and p oceeded no furthc. Aritth Convention (elected under rh's new law) met in September 1787 and unavmoufly agreed to a Separation on the terms prop ojed, ard addef--fe- d GoiiKofe-- r ; wiio the .uccfeded (so far as tliey though; they 'had any power to the meifure, lefoived unanimously that it wac and recomnended .so the D ftn'cr to pwfw vh measures as might effetl it. The Acts for a ie; aration ponded that sin case thti Cong.efs ig.eed to the term t ,e en. P xhtiz Convention lTiould oider ano-he- to be eleued for thepuipofe of cany ng the '"aid new Government into effect, which they accord-ingl- y ordeicd. This sixth Convention rcer in July 178s fpr the above hat th.-- Congress had only confentsd to oui Separation b. had not ratified the compact entced into hetw x thisDftiict and Virginia becauie pievions to 'h? ivne fta es had ucceeded to the new Tcederal Constitution, and it was improper to pass he Act of ratification at that time; Ucj concluded ir would be proper to ordei a new Convention 10 be ch fen, arid leave the whole matter again w'th the people at large; and lecommended that we liquid 'efl. th's new Convention with full powers to effect this wished for Separation snd admifilon into the l cederaf Union, and to foim a Confti ution for the new Government when obtained . or to take such other Jleps as on mature de' iteration will m their opinion befl promote the interefl of the Diftricl : This measure was adopted by the unanimous' voice of the Convention, and I think a very prudent one. I was much surprised to find in vour fourth some body sin the daiki hath ci led on: REBELLION1 TREASON! And dcfiied a publication of thcT.eafon law. f that man's hens and pure and honest a.. the intentions of the late Convention appears to me to have been: he might rest in quiet him elf, and so much pains to alarm i,b neigh-bour- s. need not take pe'-tio- , -- nrni-berth- at We have etected six Conventions without giving them any paiticulai inft they 'ha ve-(.- it their own exnence) attended clofeiy to their bufinef- - at all times and coolly They' have always been verted with full powers to do what they thought would promote our m'eicft; and as they have uniformly conducted so as to (.o honor to themfoives and gne general to their conftitucn's,-ir highly proper Yn to eWt a foerth ef'ed w h 'c;aiff powers, aid Without any particular inftruBiom. i

Hosted by the University of Kentucky

Contact us: