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The Pennsylvanian
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073675/00002
 Material Information
Title: The Pennsylvanian
Uniform Title: Pennsylvanian (Philadelphia, Pa. 1832)
Alternate title: Daily Pennsylvanian
Physical Description: v. : ; 60 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Mifflin & Parry
Place of Publication: Philadelphia Pa
Creation Date: August 3, 1836
Publication Date: 1832-1855
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
frequency varies[ former ]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Philadelphia (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Philadelphia County (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Pennsylvania -- Philadelphia -- Philadelphia
Coordinates: 39.953333 x -75.17 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (July 9, 1832)-v. 42, no. 156 (Dec. 28, 1855).
Numbering Peculiarities: Numbering is irregular.
Numbering Peculiarities: Scattered issues are misdated.
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Dec. 27, 1855 is numbered v. 42, no. 154-5.
General Note: Publishers: Hamilton & Forney, <1846-1848>.
General Note: Contains: "To the people of the United States."
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 11777341
lccn - sn 85054325
System ID: UF00073675:00002
 Related Items
Related Items: Pennsylvanian (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1832: Triweekly)
Related Items: Pennsylvanian (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1832: Weekly)
Related Items: Dollar weekly Pennsylvanian
Succeeded by: Daily Pennsylvanian (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1855)

Full Text

















Published by lin & Parry-No 99 South Second Street, D A IL No Paper discontinued until all arrearages are paid, unleM at the option of the Publshers
THIRD DOOlt ABOVE WALNUT STREET. L WDAYLM AS 3 a8c NO 1 3opi .


VOL. V. PHILADELPHIA; WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 34 1S36. NO. 1253


SIX O'CLOCK, A. M.
TO BALTI MO E,
Via New Castle and Frenchtown Rail Road.


TH Steminboat OHIO. Capt. JAtlties, ws ill -tart from
Chesnutst.wharttr Baltmoredi dail) ,t 6 o'elock,A.M.
PASSAGE $4.
BAll baggage a' the risk of its owner. The Company
will not be responsible for the safety or deliveryoftbaggage
unless receipted for by their Agent.
N. DAVIDSON, Agea.t,
Chesniit si. Whstf
0m7 Freight received and despatched daily for Balti-
more. may s--dtf
CAMDEN AND AMBOY tAIL-ROAD LINE
rOR NE3V YORK.


SUMMER ARRANGEM E.\T.
At 6 and 10 o'clock, A. M., daily, Sundays
excepted,
From the VWharf foot of Chesnut street.
Steamborn1 on the Ielaware.
NEW PHILADELPHIA, Capt A. Jenkins.
TRENTON. Capt. Wm. M. Irnkins.
Steamhoats on the Raritun.
INDEPENDENCE, Capt. CGeo. N. Diehl.
SWAN. tCapt. Chas. Seymour.
On and after Saturday, the 231 inst.
Passengers who leave in the u'clh ck Line will arrive in
New York beiwetn I ail 2 o'cleek. P.M. Those leaving
in ,the 10 o'clock Line will arrive in New York at an early
hour the same afternoon.
Fare in Regular Line, $3 00
Forward Deck passage, 2 00

AFTERNOON LINE
For Burlington, Bristol and Bordentown.
The steamboat BURLING ION, Capt. D. Martin, will
leave the samelwhart on Saturdays at 3 o'clock, t'. M. Re-
turning. will leave Bt dentown on Mondays at o A. M. and
Burlington and Bristol at 7 A. M.
All other dAys (Sundays excepted,) at 1 o'clock, P. M.
from Philadelphia, and T o'clock, A. M. from Bordentown.
jy 1.6-dtf WM. J. WATSON, Agent.


U. S. MAIL LINEb
FOR NEW YORK,
Through by Rail-Road Cars and Post Coaches.


THE Great Mail will leave Philadelphia every af-
S lernOon, at 5 o'clock, ami arrive in New York ear-
ly next morning, passing through Bristol, Trenton,
Princeton, New Brunswick, Rahway, and Newark to
New York.
The Second Mail Line leaves the office every morn-
ing at half-past 5 o'clock, and arrives in New York
early the same afternoon, passing through the above
named places.
The Coaches and Rail-Road Cars on this route are
new, and every possible comfort extended to Passen-
gers.
FARE, Foun DOLLAnS.
For seats in the above lines, apply at the U. S. Mail
Office, 28 South Third street, north ofChesnut st.
ZACH. B. J. GRISWOLD,
Agent for Alex. M. Cumming 4rCo. Proprietors.
je 6-dtf
For W1ilminglon.
The splendid new steamboat TELE-
GRAPH, Capt. W. Wilden, Jr. leaves
Race street wharf for Wilmington eve-
ry morning at 7 o'clock. Returning leaves Wilming-
ton at 3 o'clock, P. M. Fare 75 cents.
Fare to Chester or Marcus Hook, 50 cents.
All baggage at the risk of its owner. Breakfast
provided on board. Freight taken on the customary
terms.
Fare on Sundays to Wilmington and back, f81 00
do do Chester or Marcus Hook do 75
On Sunday the Telegraph leaves Wilmington at
4 o'clock, P. M. jy 2--dtf
Good Intent Rail-S.oad
AND
CANAL PACKET LINE FOR PITTSBURG,
JAnd Sleamboat Line for
CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE,
Leaves corner Broad and Chesnut sts. every morning
AT EIGHT O'CLOCK.
Passengers from Philadelphia
U.B sI_ B will take splendid new eight
wheel Cars by Rail-Road to Co-
lumbia, thence by Packet Boats to Hollidaysburg, by
Cars over the Portage Rail Road to Johnstown, and
thence by Packet Boats to Pittsburg.
The Cars are all new, of the most approved model
and construction, built of the best materials, and deci-
dedly the most elegant, comfortable and convenient
ever put on the Columbia Rail Road.
The Packet Boats of this Line are also new and of
the most approved model, which for elegance of finish,
comfort, convenience and speed, are not surpassed by
any in the U. States.
The Line from Pittsburgh to Cincinnati and Louis-
ville consists of twelve Steamboats, which for good ac-
commodation, elegance and speed, are not surpassed
by any on the Ohio River---one of which wil leave
Pittsburgh daily for Louisville.
The proprietors flatter themselves that from the very
superior manner in which they have fitted up this Line,
together with their having selected the most careful,
efficient and obliging captains and agents, (whose duty
it shall be to attend to the comfort and convenience of
their passengers,) they will deserve and receive a lib-
eral share of public patronage.
Sr Seats for this Line can ONLY be secured at the
offices, No. 89 Chesnut street, I door below 3d street;
No. 28 south 3d street; Western Hotel, 288 Market st.;
and corner of Broad and Chesnut sts.
je ll-dtf J. TOMLINSON, Agent.
PiO./VEER LI.VE,
VIA RAIL-ROAD CARS 4, CANAL PACKETS,
TO PITTSBURGH.
.And by Steamboats, carrying the U. $ Mail, from
PITTSBURG TO LOUISVILLE.
LEAVES the corner of BROAD
ij AND RACE ,S1'. every morning
g.fuvsl-.at 8 o'clock. '
Office north-east corner of 4th and
Chesnut streets. For seats apply as above, and at No 200
Market street; n rth-east corner of 2d and Chesnut ats.
and at the White Swan Hotel, Raee at.
may 27-dif A. K CUMMINGS, Agent.
IRennsylvania A' Aileo ''rrans-
portation Line
TO AND FROM PITTSBURG.


If m ma .


SEA BATHIING.
Long Branch, Deal, and .Manasquan, via Cam-
den and Amboy Rail Road.
i Lines will commence running
on Friday, the 1st July next,
leaving Chesnut Street Wharf,
daily, (except Sutdays) at6 and 10 o'clock, A. M. for
Heightstown, where first rate carriages will be ready
to convey passengers to the above celebrated water-
ing places, over an excellent road, arriving early the
same afternoon.
Fare by either of the above Lines to Freehold, $2 00
Long Branch or Deal, 3 00
Manasquan, 3 50
0*r All baggage at the owner's risk.
R. M. Smith k Co., Heightstown,
B. lendrickson & Co., Freehold,
Samuel Laird, Colte Neck,
Barclay, Sherman, Wardell 4- Co., Long Branch.
John S. Forman, Manasquan. Proprietors.
je 29-dtf
CoarI 'Voights,
With immediate despatch, to NEW YORK,
ALBANY, BOS* ON, &c. Apply to
DELAWARE COAL CO.
No. 117 S. 3d street, or
2d wharf below Walnut street, Schuylkill
Passage front Jolmdonderry.
E' Persons wishing to engage passage for their
drIyfriends in a first rate ship, to sail from London-
derry for :Philadelphia ab6ut tlie 1st September, may
now do so by applying to ROBERT TAYLOR,
jy 8-dlf 276 Market, above 8th.


James Hand's Line,
For Nortolk and Petersburg.
Wednesday anid Saturdays.
T HE subscriber, thankful for rtait encouragement. will
T continue to run good and substantial sehooners to
atnd from the above parts, cominsnded by men experienced
in the trade-to sad from each port twice a week. 'IThlie
vessel, it this Line will be towed up the river Apainattox
by steam, tlihiut tiglhteniK.
Por freight or isassase apply on board, at Fa:sitt's wharl,
2d above the Drawbridge, or to
JAMES HAND, 58t south wharves.
Rowleit, Roper & Noble, Petersburg.
WV. nabrington, Norfolk.
N, B.-Shippers by this Line may rely upon the vessels
sailing as advertsed. mar lt-dtf
BALTIMORE AND PHILADELPHIA
PACKEiTs,
Via Chesapeake and Delaware Canal.
James Hand's Line.
This Line is now in full operation-one
Is or more of the packets leaving daily; Suunda)s and
extr..me bad weather excepted. For ig(t apply to
IAdES HAND,
may 21-dtr 58 soulh wharves.


JAMES HAND'S LINE,
New York and Philadelphia
Packets.
DAILY,
Via Delaware and Raritan Canal.
S"IVIE subscriber being thankful to the public for past
l. encouragement, begs leave to inform the Merchants
and Shippers generally, that lie will continue to run a
line orfirst-rate vessels to anil from New York the ensuing
season. and as the vessels employed are of a light draught
of water, and carry small carguoc, will not meet suith as
much detention as larger vessels or bartres, and by using
every exertion and attention to the reeeivinm and forward-
ing goods. he hopes to obtain a share of public patronage.
For freight, whicli will be taken on ihe most reasonable
terms, apply to JA NMES HAND,
SRI south wharves-or to
Messrs. J. ,e< N. BRIGGs,
36 Old Slip, New Yore.
N. R.-Goods will be received and forwarded to any
place, via New York, as directed, free of storage and coin
mission. apr21-dtf

A VA.LIABLE FARM
FOR SALE,
j. g Situate in Abington township,
MS I Montgomery county, about ten miles from
U 5 i" the city of Philadelphia, and near to Jen.
i kintown and Moiretown-containing 11
S ACHES-adioining lands of Win. Grant,
Thos. bletituier, and others; boonuled by Susquehann.i st.
and a road leading front Abington Friends' M e lag-House
to Isael Halloweli's Mill. About 20 acres are woodland, a
proportion of meadow, a large apple orchard., ad a variety
ol other fruit-die remainder arable landof a goodl quality.
The improvements are a two-story ston dwelling-house,
with three rooms and a kitchen on the first floor, four
rooms and entry on the second, with a good cellar under
the whole; s laige stone barn, 2 b) 32 feet, a wagon-house
carriage-house, aand sher out-huildints; a well of water
with a pump in it, convenient to the dwelling.
For further particulars app&y to
.1.D. &A B. W. MILES
no t17--'tf 6fs sth tVifth stre-et.
NEW AND FASHIONABLE
N AT WVAUEBOUSE,
No. 207 south Second street,
Just below Pine, and opposite the New Market.
Hlathaway & Snyder
Respectfully inform their friends and the
public, that they have just opened a new and
extensive Hat Warthouse, as above mentioned.
and intend keeping constantly on hand. as well
for the accommodation of City as Country
customers, a large supplyy of
Philadelphta Manufactured Hats and Caps,
which they will sell, either wholesale or retail, twenty-five
per cent. cheaper than they can be obtained at any other
place in the city. 'I hose who doubt this statement, ate
respectliully invited to call and examine for themselves.
N. B.--lThe i'rade will be supplied with Hats as usual.
oet 8-dif






ISAAC M. ASHTON'S
Hat and Cap Manufactory,
No. 216 Market Street,
HIRD door above Decatur, south side, and next door
Below Farmers' Inn, Philadelphia-where are manefac-
tsred, and constantly for sale, a great variety of Fashionable
HATS a.d CAPS, of warranted qualities, and at as low
prices as at any other establishment in the city.
7 Country Merchants supplied upon the most liberal
terms, my 3-dif

Lewis Taylor & Sons!




Boot, Shoe, Trunk Store,


MEHNIS &_ TRADESMENS


MECHANICS' & TRADESMENS'
Loan Conapany of Pennsylvania.

Capital 500,000 Dollars.

INCORPORATED BY THE STATE OF
PENJVSYL VANIA.
Money to be loaned on Deposit ofcollateral security.
OFFICE NO. 16 SOUTH SIXTH STREET.
FHIS Company being now in active business, are
ready to advance money on deposit of all kinds
of collateral security, in sums to suit the necessities of
those who may make application to them.
One of the objects the Legislature had in view, in in-
corporating this Institution,was to enable such as might
be in want of money, to obtain it upon the deposit of
collateral security, at a moderate premium.
The Company are desirous of calling the attention of
the community to the Institution, and give notice that
they are prepared to loan on entire invoices, as well as
on smaller deposits.
They will receive money, on deposit and allow the
usual rate of interest on the same.
They also receive daily deposites, to be drawn at
the pleasure of the depositor, on which no interest
is allowed. The office hours are from 9 o'clock, A. M.
till 3 o'clock, P. M. except on Saturday, when the .of-
fice is open till 5 P. M.
By order of the Board.
J. LOG AN SM.ITtI, Cashier.
may 31-dtf
savings Institution,
Chartered by the Legislature of Pennsylvania.
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED BY LAW,
$200,000.
T HE Philadelphia Savings Ins'itltion, at the office,
No.to100 Walnut street, south side, between Dl>eware
Fourth and Fifth streets, receives Depisites daily,(Suis ay,
the Fourth of July,and Christmas, excepted,) between the
hours oht o'clock. A. M. and 3 o'clock, P. M. from all per-
soils disposed 10 place funds therein, at thefollowing rates
ofinterest, viz:-
Regular Weekly Depositors, from 1l to 810 per week,
5 ler cent, per annum.
Special Deposites of anysum over 8500, and not exceed-
ing 0SOOO, to remain at least one year, 4 per cent. per an-
Sums of gl and upwards,and not exceeding .500, to re-
main at least three months, 4 per cent per annum.
Sums otf l and upwards,and not exceeding So00,to re-
main from thirty to ninety days,3 per cent. per annum.
All tunms on Special Deposite. not exceeding %50, to be
paid on demand, at the rates of interest above specified.
No interest will be allowed on any sum under ZS, nor
upon an) traction ofa dollar.
The rate of interest to weekly depositors will not be re.
duced without notice of at least 60 days, in twodaily news-
papers of the city of Philadelphia-but weekly depositors
will uot be allowed to withdraw their deposites without
having given four weeks notice oftheir intention in writing,
so to do.and upon such notice the interest shall cease.
Certificates will be given to special depositors, wherein
the rate ofl interest, the duration of the deposit, and the
notice for withdrawal,will be designated.
Applications for loans to be made on Mondays of each
week.
The following is an extract from the 5th section of the
Charter:- And provided also, that no director or officer of
the said institution, elther by himself ot through any other
person, shall be authorized to borrow or make any loan
from the funds of the said institution."
Published by order of the Board of Directors,
PETER FRITZ, President.
CHAS. ROBn. ireaslirr

AND TRUST COMPANY.
No. 159 Chesnut Street,

The Girard Life Insurance, Annuity and Trust
Company of Philadelphia,
CHARTER PERPETUAL,
Capital, $300,000,
D AILY receives monies in trust on Interest, executes
Special Trusts, grants Policiei of Life Insurance on
lie most favorable terms. and grants Annuities and En-
dowments. Special and Weekly Deposites will be received
and if desired, applied to the purchase of Policies of Life
Insurance, Annuities or Endowments.
Rates of Insurance for $100, at some of the
ages,
Premium Premium Preminm for
for 1 year. for 7 years, whole life,
annually, annually.ann y.
At the age of 21 8l 42 1 84 82 07
S25 1 St 1 58,j 2 24
30 1 64 1 73 2 4
35 1 8 11 2 80
--j'Office open from 9 A. M.
B. W. RICHARDS, President.
GEO. W. ASH, Treasurer.
TNO. F. JAMES, Actuary. apr 2W-dtf
Peiisylvania Lite Insurance
and Trust Company.
CHARTER PERPETUAL,
Entire Capital paid in $500,000.

The Pennsylvania Company for Insurances on
Lives and Granting Annuities,
"l AVING received iaddhtmial powers by a supplement
1 to their charter, granted by the Legislature of Penn.
sylvania, on he 6th February, 1836. are lully authorized
aod empowered to receive moneys or other property real
or personal, in truss, to accuml late the interest or income
thereof, and also to accept aud execute Trusts or any aad
every description, which may be committed or transferred
to them, by any person or persons whatevci, bodies corpo-
rate or politic, or by any Court of the United States, or of
the Coaimonwealth of Penusylvania. and they may also be
appointed guardian ot the estate of any Minor, or commit-
tee oif a Lunstie.
The Legislature having provided that all investments of
moneys received in trust shall be at the risk of the corpo-
ration, this company becomes the secure depository of
I rusts reposed with therm.
Certificates of Deposits in Trusts will be issued transfer-
able only I on tie books of tile company.
In addition to the trust business, the company continue 1
to effect Insurances on Lives, Grant Aninities and En- V
dowmtnts.
Insurances on Lives furnish a means of making a safe
provision for a surviving family, upon the payment of an
annual premium, acoor.ling to the age and place'of resi-
dence o the person insured.
Creditors may effect insurances, by which they can se-
cure debts owng to them in the event of the death of the
insured.
The inconveniencies arising from the hazard of life in 1
vo) ages tavh Is, or residence in foreign countries, may be
obviated by the paIymentofan addit iunal premium varying i
with the risk
Annuities afford the readiest means of securing to an
aged person a large and safe income for life,or to a young
person b) the ipuircliase tif a deferred annuity.
Endownents maiy be secured to Minors os arriving at a
maturity, or at alny specified age by depositing a small
sum at birth or any lime duringminority.
For urthler information canoerning raus, &c. applyat
tli office of the company. 71 sooth3d st.
Smy 23 d SEARS C. WALKER, Actuary.
SPRING GARDEN
Fire Insurance Co.
OF THE COUNTY OF PHILADELPHIA.
Capital authorized by Law, 400,000 dollars.
Clutrter Perpetual.
"a/l.ATKE both limited and perpetual insurances on
vW it.-.u .t,,,, st" ti iron I eiwllnino, vessels in oort.
~s~v~m-~,----------


HE Proprietors of the sbove Line beg leave to inform Ne. 168, stores, hotels,'mills,barns. stables. carpenter shops. lumber
T their friends and tie puttblic, that they have changed .. ad, mechnde, furniture and rety of every de
the agency from J.aBuuting i Co. to the house fBOLTON Softh..St CG er o, Fifthard Market S1t. yhrds,smerehandie, furntureandproperty ofeverydie.
the ageny from andi G. ulehoae othEast CJr.ner of the iifth and M t option, and i any part of the United states, against
&c CO. in Philaddlphia, nd fm G. MalhollanJr. iheti. loss or damage by fire.
booss of HAN NA & POItNDEX I'ER, in Pittsburg, and PHILADELPHIA. loss or damage by fire.
wil be prepared un their dailyline ofBos and Cars EWIS TAYLOR & SONS take this method of in- Applications, either personal orby letter, at the Office
n willbthe prepared no run the i dalys line of B s and Crs forming thAoir customers and the public generally, of the Company, S. W. corner of Sixth and Wood streets
ABout will posiivey leave Bolton t Co's depot, foot of that tfieirstore isat the corner of Fifth and ltarke Streets, wiltl beds-cided upon without any delay.
Willow Street Railway, on Fairmount Dam, Schuy'kill; as where they will sell all article. in-tieir line as low as they OCt t-11i f r.AM UF.L HAAT. See'v.
also from there Warehouse of Hanna & Poindexter, Pitts. are sold st any store in the cit)yol the same quality. They e anua a o i k
bug, every day, Sundays excepted. flasttr themselves that there is not any ot tbe above arti-
BThe Boada Carso this eLine being of the first class. ciesof a betterralitynanfactusedi tiecity, as they North-east corner of Second and Race streets,
commanded by experienced Captains, who have a dire-t are very particular in collecting materials, and to have IS NOW OPEN
interest,all goods committed to their charge will b handled them made by the best workmen in all the above branch- For the current transaction of BANKING business,
with case, still will meet with immediate despatch. All es.
kinds or nerehandize destined for the West by-this Line, The highest price ad csh paid for all the above in addition to the SAVIe FUND of the Proprie-
from M-rehants of Philadelpbia. will be received at tihe articles, but to avoid trouble none need be offered but those tor.
sslarge Warehouse si te Will.w Street Railway, below 3d, that are good.
a l goods arriving cistwise will be received at the N. B-Patent Guns Elastic Blacking, of a superior qua- Current Deposites on Interest.
Warehouse ous the Delaware, known as the Nor hern Lilber- lity. otr sale by the groce, dozen, or singAle box. AILY current Dep.ost es, subject to he drawn far at the
ies andS Penn Township Rail Road De pot. here the arti. discret o the Depositors wit be received;e and an
Ses can be put direct Irom the vesNsel into the ears. No JAStre TRACY, interest o tour percent persusnum will be allowed on the
srainshipeent bet aeen Philadelphiaanid H -ollidaysburg. weeki) balance ofthe Depaisitor.
insurancece can be effected by this Line. GENTLE~MEN'S FASHIONABLE An interest offiveper cent will be allowed on themonth-
HENRYNEF.Alexindia, ZOO"I'RIv bAlance of Deptsitors; atd an interest of six per cett.
CHARLE S PORTER, do.Poso 66 St e tthe balance of 60,days- Depositons alays being at
J S PAT I EN9 Co. Petersburg,,dNo. 66 Chesnut Street, ietyto draw the full amount oftmeir funds at their plea

A ASERSON Co. Wiliamsburg, (between 2d an d streets, south de,) rBy retaining a balance in Bank for a month, the Depoi -
A E SONNNIS. W i o. s Informs his friends and customers, tor will be entitled to five per cent per annu on its
WM MOORE, and others, and the public in general, that having made aioont, and in like manner byretainng a balance for 60
BOLTON & Co. Pliihdelphia, large additions to his stock of work on hand, d.ys, the entitles himself to an interest at the rate of six
WM WALKER, Petersburg,, I as well as improvements in ilbe workmanship per cent.oinhis balance-
H NEFF, 'R A,_.ndi of Isis articles, is now ready to soipply persons All account of Depositors will be cettled-every 60.days,
C PORTER, 1A nd in want, o goods in his line, ty the dozen or singl pair, of and Ike Interest esrried to their credit, unless previously
A PATrTERSON, "irliasa.burg, hBOOTS, SHOES, SL.IPPE?.RS, PUMPS&c&c, fur CASH, closed at their own request.-The interest will be calcuha-
A ENNIS, 5 "' Io [cheaper, tfr the quality of goods, than cai be purchased ted daily on the balance to theTcredit ofthe Depositoraat
J BINGHAM, Hollidaysburg, J elsewhere.telT. .IYOTTBanker.
HANNA k8 POINDExTER, Pittsburg. -N. B.-J. T. continues ,o manufacture to order his well S*EPHES SIMPSON, Casher. may 28--f
W M. MOORE, known CORK-SOLE BOOTS, with every other artiler in JOURN E Y ME N
General Superintendent. the line. jan 22-dtf abinetMakers' W areroom s,

T WHHart, SV Anderson,Son& Co. J.D lliles, No. 48 South Fifth Street,
Potts. Reynolds t Co. Wore & Welsh, g OLLECTOR of Taxes for Dock awl Locast Ward,
H j F A Huber, Scutll 'hompsotu, U._- also attends to the Collection of Rents, Bills, Ikc. PHILADELPHIA.
Robt Pat;terson & Co. Wood & Abbott, 03' Office. No. 6s south Fifth st. feb 19-d 1f E Pennsylvania Society of Journeymen Cablnet-
Benners. Badger & Co. H C Corbit c .Co. o MaLkers' respectfully announce to their yellow citizens
SWooBennerBad Co. Eagle, WetCorb t & Cambls. of Philadelphia, and of the United States generally, that
SMosesAtwood, Butler h rutcher, WinBell & Co. and rFairmoul t-Dani Ice. they have been eng:sged during the past winter in making
James Park & Co., Pittsburg, Pa. it-HE Directors of tile Philadelphia Ice Co." have the such additions to their establishment as- the great and ra.
JamesPasaitetion o stating o the citizens of Philadelphia pidly increasing demand for their furnituree rendered nt-
PIONEEl I LINE, and the adjoinng distrceti,that after nearly three years oh cessary. They have recently obtaifed possession of the
I E for Passn ]trials, vexations., and disappointments, they have at length lkrge room on the second floor at their old establi,led
[Exclusively fosucceeded isn nompletinig heir arrangements at "Icceieg staod, and have fitted it up on a scale commensurate with
BY RAIL-ROAD CARS 1 CANAL PACKETS, Place." tfor the preservation of ice. Iht. quantity now put the vast patronage with whiCh they are honored. TlhelFur-
up (owing to the peculiar construction or the house) is niture with which it is now crowded is ol a choice descrip-
FROM fully equal to 500 000 bushels, put up in houses built upon tion,, antd will be diposed of at very low prices.
Philadelphia to ittsburg, theold plan. The great xteut ts which our business has bcen carried,
Ofh tliesiperinr quality of this company's ice, it is hardly and the immense stock of Cabinet Ware now in our rooms,
AND BY STEAM BO ''TS, necessary to say any th .g, as it is lk,.iwn to the public offers iuduceaments to persons who purchase largely in our
Carrying the United States Mail, that it las l eien taken from Fairmouit Dam-every li1e.that cannot be met with elsewhere.
O.CD, ote 0a it. \Noeneof'eit'lromi brick yards, ponds, atid Gentileomen treis the Southsand West, who may be dis.
TO CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLrE oiterstagnant pool. posed to honor us with an early visit, will find ample proo'
L EAVESthe West Crl loch, C o'eEpassg e vertoli The ae.mslpatn, y ill commence the delivery as early in thie o the a ecur ce t.f ihe forogoing declarations,and we oulbt
Eace ts. eveiyorningat8 'clopas ,y ensuing ni,,thi aice wvill be wlwnde;i in the miami tiome ief not will be readily si.6'd, iiquantity, quality, and
Colintbiaimd AliegenylP rtage rail rud it dlayfigt. in anv quantiTyv andl tany hour can lre had at the office, price. CRAWFORD RIDDIPLL,
Trile cars used upin the CUoluinbia rail road ar- of thr very The prices wil be- tfeb 27-dtrf Sn dent.
best descriptions running upon eight wheels, antd carsi1g 25 ents pe" week tor peck per day. I, I-HS I r rS ?
40 passengers. Tihe boats are an inpruovenienist on the best. 371 G -, .l oo tsses. SardwW rr,
mod- now in use on the Erie Canal. They are lurni1shied 0 6
in thebest stylo, and run exclusive ely for the *acommodatioa 25 cents per bushel, for bushel and upwards. C 'ulle'y, Ale.
oftsfleangers.s fit The hoard are reosing suchiasrangements as will obviate 0faTEN IPER CcNT. SAVED.
ingne proprie to sothe linehave spared no expenstot fit- most of, if not all, the causes of complaint oh previous Persons commencing Housekeeping. Country Merchants,
ting it up. o astopromote the speed and comnfort of pass- seasonsand others, wishing to purchase Looking-Glasses, Fancy
n feel thatthey will stillerit a recie Orders for ice, stating name, place of residence, and Hardware, Cuticry, &c. cam sae TEN PERt CENT. in
a aofthe public patronage so liberally bcstosed last quantity required,lef at either ofthe following places,will their purchases by applying to
oraeason. apply atthe officebNcornero4thadChes be punctually attended to. o VOS ,
or sea ts appl at the office N corner of and Ces- t th oce, te. I south Sixth street, or with either of K. ,
nut st,. and at the N K corner of Che,nut and Second sts. the directors. Cheap Looking Glass and Fancb Hard-ware Store,
-at No200 Market stabove 6th-at the White Swan,Race Sami. English, 84 Merket st. Alex'r Henry, corner of A'.O .6'. Second street,
.reet,and at the West Chester House. Broad st. 'market aid 9ths John W. Dickson, 118 north th, James *
A a B. CUMMINGS, Wot;d, norh 2t, Edward C. Wayne, cor Market and 4th, Four Doors above Arch-Street,Philadelphia.
mays4-dtf Agenut for the Proprietors. Dr G. W. Allan, cor Hace and 6th, Sain P. Griffils, A MONG whi.Ih arerich Gilt Mantel and Pier Loaking
-ty 8t below Chesnut, Eli Weidinig, cor Chesnut and Schul A Glasses, Mahogany, Pine, and Maple Framed Looking
Surgeons InstrntBmealts, kill 7th Joseph P. Norris.jr" 114 south 4tl stHenry Ha Glasses of all kinds, Brass Andirons, Shovels and Tongs,
SUFrACTuRED INA SUPERIOR MANlNE, and ber, ir. 194 Market st, Joshua G. Haker, 46 Arch, William Kntres and F irks, Spoons, Ladles and Skimmers, Japani
mANTmodAC etrms,Dby PUGH MA NE.TRA. Torr.4 northh 2d, Joseph Ridgway, cor Market and Deca. -Waiters, Brea I Baskets,Snuflersand Trays,Plated Castors,
nm noterm y rth M lird .t. tur, William Biddle, cor Arch andi llth, Richard Price. cor American Block Tin Ware, such as Coffee and Tea Pots,
Spruce ann 5th, E. C. Marshall, 176 Vine, It. W. Test, S W Sugar,-Slop Boswis and Cream Cups to match, making com-
S Al IRlb cor Vine anid 8th.Ewd Needles, cor Race and 12 h, Thos plete Sets, warranted of superior manufacture. Iron Pots,
... -- --... .. I .At -....i. ,ti. Ducs, h.. Oe. r s.Sad. Iron. ot n eras ,Mills Frying Pans.


COUNTY LOAN.
N pursuance of the authority conferred by law, the
County Board issue the following certificate:-
An additional funded debt of Four Hundred and
Forty Thodsand Two Hundred and Fifty Dollars, is
hereby authorized on the credit of the county, to bear
an interest of Five per cent. per annum, and no more,
payable half yearly, the principal payable 1st of Jan-
uary, 1860, or sooner with the consent of the holder.
The County Commissioners are authorized on the
terms and under the restrictions hereinafter provided,
to issue proposals forthwith, for a loan of $409,195,
part of said loan of $440,250.
The said amount, when realized, to be appropriated
as follows:-
1. To payment of Outstanding Warrants
as per Schedule A, $113,643 96
2. To Road Damages as per Sche-
dule B, 189,429 33
3. To Eastern Penitentiary, 4,000 00
4. To Moyamensing Prison, 30,000 00
5. To Vugrants' Apartment, 30,000 00
6. To Rebuilding Bridge near
Bridesburg, 10,066 71
7. To Meet Deficiency in Receipts
for 1836 26,000 00
8. To Mayor's Court, Northern Li-
berties, 5,000 00
9. To Damages on Lybrand street,
in case the Supreme Court shall de-
cide to grant a mandamus on the
County Commissioners, to draw
their warrant therefore, or on a case
stated to that effect, shall determine
that the same should be paid, more
than a year having elapsed after the *
final confirmation of the reportwith-
out the payment of Damages, and in
case the Supreme Court shall decide
that the same shall not be paid, the
proceedings having become rnull and
void, then into the Treasury for
County purposes, 1,055 00
$409,195 00
' The said Commissioners are hereby further author
ized, in case only that the Supreme Courtshall.on said
application for a mandamuson case stated, decide that
the above mentioned amount of $1,055, shall be paid
as damages, to issue proposals for an additional Loan
of $31,055, at 5 per cent, reimbursable as aforesaid,
being the balance of the larger Loan of $440,250 00,
to be appropriated to pay the amount of all awards of
damages for streets and roads named in Schedule C,
confirmed prior to the date of this certificate, and re-
maining unpaid; the said sum of $31,055 not to be bor-
rowed unless the decision of the Supreme Court be as
aforesaid.
The terms and measures of advertising for, and ta-
king the said Loan of $440,250 00, or any part there-
of, shall in all respects be the same as was provided
for in the Act of 10th of April, 1834, except that the
Certificates shall be for the shares of Fifty Dollars,and
the County Commissioners shall append to their ad-
vertisement for proposals, a copy of the 40th section of
the Act of 16th June, 1836, entitled an act regula-
ting Election Districts, &c., and that the said proposals
shall be opened in the presence of the County Com-
missioners, the County Treasurer, and at least two of
the Commissioners of the Sinking Fund, a majority of
whom shall decide which are the best proposals for
the said Loan; and further, that any person interested
in appropriutiona No. I and lNo. 2 atoresaid,may at any
time after the 25th of July, 1836, and before the nego-
tiation of said Loan of $409,195 00, on presenting and
delivering up his warrant on the Treasurer, be allow-
ed to receive a certificate of County Stock for the
amount of his said warrant, with which he shall credit
the County as cash; but no certificate shall issue for a
fractionof Fifty Dollars. The same right to take Stock
in the provisional Loan of 31,055, to be extended to
damages for streets and roads, confirmed prior to the
date of this certificate, when such decision ot the Su-
preme Court shall be had.
The two said Loans of $409,195 00 and $31,055,ma-
king altogether $440,250 00, to be considered as loans
authorized prior to the first of August, 1836, and with-
in the scope and effect of the 40th Section of the Act
of 16th June, 1836, creating a County Sinking Fund.
Witness our hands at Philadelphia, this 15th day of
July, A. D. 1836.
William B.;Reed, 1J. R. Burden,
Samuel Weyant, Thomas, S. Smith,
T. M. Hubbell, George W. Toland,
J. B. Smith, J. M, Scott,
John Thompson, George Norton,
James Hutchinson, H. S. Spackman,
Certified from the Record, July 20, 1836.
[SEAL.] ROBERT MORRIS, Prothonotary.

County Commissioners' Office,
JULY 22d, 1836. )
Philadelphia County Loan.
IN pursuance of the foregoing Certificate of the
X County Board, (authorized by an Act ofAssembly,
passed the 10th day of April,) sealed proposals will be
received at the office of the County Treasurer, until
the 25th day of August next, at 12 o'clock, M. for the
Loan, or any part thereof, of the sum ofFourHundred
and Nine Thousand, One Hundred and Ninety-Five
Dollars, for which certificates of Stock will be issued,
not less than Fifty Dollars each, bearing an interest
of Five per cent. per anum, payable half yearly, not
redeemable without the consent of the holder, before
the first day of JanuaRy, 1860.
WM. RUFF,
DANIEL SMITH,
J. ENGLEMAN,
County Commissioners.
"Section 40th of the Act of 16th June, 1836."-That
the County Treasurer of the county of Philadelphia
be, and he is hereby authorized and required to pay
to John Bacon,William E. Lehman, Frederick Fraley,
William Wagner, John M. Ogden, James Harper, Mi-
chael Day, James Ronaldson, Robert Patterson, Peter
Williamson, George Handy, Ralph Eddoes, Henry
Troth, William Wistar, Jacob Frick, Abraham Miller,
and Francis Park, who are hereby created Commis-
sioners of the Sinking Fund of the county of Philadel-
phia, Twenty Thousand Dollars per annum out of the
proceeds of the County rates and levies, to constitute
a Sinking Fund to extinguish the present and any oth-
er funded debt of the said County, which may be au-
thorized on or before the first day of August next;
which said fund shall be invested by said Commis-
sioners of the Sinking Fund in State Stock,or in Stock
of the Bank of Pennsylvania or the United States, the
interest ordividends thereon to be paid into the Coun-
ty Treasury for County purposes; and in case of a va-
cancy occurring in the said Commissioners of the Sink-
itig Fund, by death or otherwise, the same shall be
supplied by the remaining Commissioners; provided
the substitution so to be made shall be first approved
by the Ouurt of of Common Pleas of the said County.
jy 23-dt25A





SSSS, 1


GIDEON COX
HAS FOR SALE AT HIS
WOODEN WARE, HARDWARE, AND
Family Variety Stores,
No. 335 & 337 Market Street, below 9th,
Philadelphia.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
Housekeeping *'rtidcles,
With a great variety of goods from the Shaker Settlements,
among which arc the following-viz:
Cedar Ware.
Wash Tubs, Umbre la Tubs,
Churns, Ice Cream Buckets,
Buckets, Bathing Tubs.
Wooden Ware.
Hobby Hones, Pie Boards & Rolling Pins,
Bowls, Step Ladders,
Bread Trays, Towel Rollers,
Beefsteak Pounders, Slaw Cutters,
Cuilet do. Surar Mallets, with a knif
Chopping Blocks, in he end,
Clothes Horses, Shad Roasters,
rowing 'ables ona newplan, Wash Boards and Benehes
Egg-whips ana Spoons, Velocipedes and Stools.
Willow Ware.
French and American Bas- Mats, assorted,
kets, Tin and Japanned Ware, of
Cradles and Wagons, all kinds,
SIEVES of all descriptions, BOSTON CHAIRS, plain
Brooms and Wisks, I and stuffed.
Hardware.
Wash Kettles, Gotllering Machines,
Chopping Knives, Footmen,
Kettles and Boilers, Plate Warmers.
Chafing Dishes, Furnaces,
Crimping Machines, Looking-Glasses, with Gilt
Bred Toaste rs, aild Mallogany Frames,
Lorfee and Tr'a Pots, Handsome assortment of
Coal Siltters, on an improved Waiters,
plan, Knives and Foria, with Ivory
rire Carriers, handles.
Miscellaneous.
Sates and Cages, I Filering Machires,'
Uelrig-rators, patent, Foot Stoves and Muffs,
Window Btnda, Lnen Diaper.
N. B.-Herbs for Medicinal and Culiuary uses. Also; a
general assortment of Stone Ware.
iThe subscriber manufactures and imports a great pro-
portikn of the above articles, and will therefore recom-
mend the workmanship. Almost all the above kinds of
goods he will repair, as also attend to all orde:s given; the
charges shall be reasonable.
grrThe ab-ve establishment is recommended to House-
keepers, as being converuient for supplying theoisilves with
Housekeepin Articles, &c. feb 8-eod6m

Caution to Insolvent Debtors.
SEPTEMBER TERM 183(.
T HE subscriber begs leave to caution eirsoni whom
they may employ to do their business, as many cases
aredismissed at every Term. owing to their papers being
improperly prepared and their business bad y attended to.
There are several persons who have recently commenced
this business, both in the city and county, who are un.
known to the Court, ignorant of the lisolvent Laws
n.d-.a ..- ;nvmnl.. ...nrd .u5 nortunatin man


__~__


REGATTA HALL,
COATES' STREET, NEAR FAIRMOUNT.
T HIS splendid establishment is now in complete ope-
ration, for the reception of visiter.. The public are
invited to extend their pairounage. The rooms lurnihied
for the Ladies are retired, and well adapted for their espe-
cial accommodation. may 4-dtf
Philadelphia Hotel,
No. 95 North Second Street, Philad'a.
T HIS Hotel was much enlarged and improved last s im
mer, and now contains 120 rooms, a large number o
Parlors, a Ladies' Ordidary, Private entrances, Bathing
Rooms, Barber's Shop, and a promenade on the house, elo
vated so as to affbrd a beautiful view of the city and sur
rounding country. The ioc tion is pleasant anil conveni-
ent, either for persons visiting the city Ior business or
pleasure. being within a short distance oe the Steamboat
Landises. Public Bluildings, &ce. Ite.
The siibsciiber returns his thanks for the liberal patron
age heretofore received, andti assures his friends and tht.
public that the accommodations shall, in every respect, bt
equal to any other Hotel in the city.
D. R. BROWER.
N. B.-The Western Stages leave the house daily. A
Watchman is employed to take charge of the house during
the night. may 23-dtl

READ'S HOTEL,
Indian King, Wilmington, Del.
INAPT1 HENRY READ, late of the Steamboat Wil.
I nimngton, takes pleasure in announcir g to his tr ien>d
Hotel, tor. ty rntos an lately occupied by Collins
Denney, Wilmington. Del., where he will be happy to ac-
commodate his customers in the best style, intending to
give satisfaction toll those who mayy iavor nim with a call,


apr25-d6m HENRY READ.

DISCOUNT CHARGED
ON BANK NOTES
AT THE OFFICE OF
R. & G. Manley & Co.
N. W. corner of Chesnut and Third ats.
MAINE. DIST. OF COLUMBIA.
All solvent Banks I aI 1 All solvent Banks iaj
NEW HAMPSHIRK. Bank ol Ak-.andria 20
Alsolveni uaoki i a 1 Corporation of Washing-
VERMONT. ton 10
All solvent Banks i a 1 Alexandria A
"MASSACHUSETTS VIRGINIA.
Al solvent haks J a t Wheeling & Wedlaburg, 11
RHOOE ISLAND. Others j a 1
Ban-s a l NORTH CAROLINA.
CONNECTICUT. I S's and upwards 14 a2
All Banks Ia 1 I Small notes 2 a3
NEW 7ORK. SOUTH CAROLINA.
City Banks I Large 1j a 2
Country Banks i a 1 Small S24 a 3
NEW VERSEr. GEORGIA.
Z's and upwards j a i Large a 2
Under S's I Small S
PENNSTLVANIA. O 0HIO.
Pittsburg 1 5's and upwards 1j a 2
Chambersburg and Get- Small notes S a 4
tysburg 1 ALABAMA.
Towanda 1 Mobile 21 a 3
Ere,Warren & Browns. Other. 4
ville tI KENTUCKI".
Westmoreland Bank 20 Louisville Bank 14 a 2
DELAWARE. TENNESSEE.
Small Notes 1 All Batiks 3 a 4
S's and upwards j MICHIGAN, S
MARrLAND. MISSISSIPPI, 3 a 4
Baltimore Banks I LOUISIANA, 2j a 3
Other solv-nt Banks j a ILLINOIS, 2j a 3
Bank of Salisbury 101 INDIANA, 2 a 2
Milliington Bank 10 FLORIDA, 10
Susquahanna Bridge, CANADA, 2a2i
payable at tht Mary- I
land Savings Institu-
tion, o01
GOLD COINS, of all descriptions, parehased and sold.
DRAFTS, NOTES and BILLS collected.
STUCK bought and sold on commission.
EXCHANGE.-Bills of Exchange, in sum> to suit pur-
chasers, for sale on the principal cities and towns in the
Uni ed Slatcs.
Cy Office open from 8 A M. to 54 P. M.
ilee ll--ilrf

Blank Books & Stationary,
UI'TABLE for Country Merchants, with a general as
t sortn.cnt of Law Medical, school, and Miscellaneous
Books, wholesale and retail.
ROBERI P. DESILVER,
Bookseller & Stationer, No. 255 Market street,
Philadelphia,
Has always on hand. a complete and general assortment
of MERCHANTS' ACCOUNT BOOKS, manufactured in
a superior style-as well as a stock of Papers, s f all the
celebrated makers, selected personally, with the greatest
care and attention to the surface and sing, which he will
Rule and Bind to any pattern at the shortest notice, at
moderate rates.
7 'ksanks and Public Offices supplied on the most ac-
commodating terms.
Ledgeis, Journals, Day Books, Cash Books,
Rece-ipt Books, Bill Books (various forms)
Check Books, Exchange Blanks, Notes of Hand, Drafts,
Bills of Lading.
Ruled Papes for Invoices and Accounts Current,
Pot t-Folios for Writing, Superfine and Common Cap,
Letter, Copyitg, Tissue, and Blotting Papers,
English and American Quills and Pens,
Steel Pens, Black Lead Pencils,
",se P t- 1 .- ... S-.d. C, C.kan..


TO ALL CREDITORS, LEGATEES, AND
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED.
, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That the follow-
N* ing named persons did on the dates affixed to
their names, file the accounts of their administration to
the estates of those persons deceased, and Guardians'
accounts, whose names are undermentioned, in the
Office of the Register for the Probate of Wills and
granting Letters of Administration, in and for the city
and county of Philadelphia, and that the same will be
presented to the Orphans' Court of the said city and
county for confirmation and allowance, on the THIRD
FRIDAY IN AUGUST next, at 10 o'clock in the
morning, at the County Court House in said city.
1836.
Feb. 20, Ann Mosely, Aeministratrix, &c. of AzA-
RIAH MosELY, dec'd.
June 15. Andrew Morrison, Administrator, &c. of
the estate of JosEPa V. KixsFy, dec'd.
15. Mary G. Morgan, Administrtrix, &c. of
the estate of GEORGE W. MORGAN,
dec'd.
17. Eliza Guirey, Administratrix, &c. of the
estate of SAMUEL GUIREx dec'd.
18. Lewis Paleske, acting Administrator, &c.
to the estate ofJOSEPH WATSON, dec'd.
2d account.
18. Samuel Harvey, Administrator de bonis
non with the will annexed, of MARK
FitEEniAN, dec'd.
21. Christopher M'Manus and Robert Adams,
Executors, &c. of THOMAs M'MANUs,
dec'd.
21. Maria Newell, Administratrix, &c. to the
estate of Joat NN:Wv:LL, dec'd.
22. William J. Duane, Esq., Executor, &c.
of the estate of RICHARD RoBINETT,
dec'd.
22. John Bavington and Charles Livezey,
Executors, &c. ofJONATHAN BAVING-
TON, dec'd., (additional account.)
22. John Bavington, Administrator, &c. to
the estate of LEVEAN BAVINGOTON, de-
ceased, (final account.)
22. Luis Potestad, Executor, &c. to the estate
of FRANcisco TAcoN, dee'd.
23. Charles H. Kirk, Administrator, &c. to
the estate of JOHN KENSEL, senior, de-
ceased, (2d account.)
24. Jonathan Leedom, Executor, &c. of MA-
TILDA LEEDOM, dec'd.
24. Jonathan Leedom, Executor, &c. of SU-
SANNA HEARD, dec'd.
24. Matthew Conrad, Guardian, &c. of Sv-
sAN BECK, (a minor,) now SUSAN Si-
MONSON.
25. George Stewardson and Daniel B. Smith,
Executors, &c. of MORRIS SMITH,
dec'd.
27. Mary Green, Administratrix, &c. to the
estate of JOSEPH GREEN, dec'd.
28. Charles O'Hara, Executor, &c. of ELI-
ZABETH PIERCE, dec'd.
30. Jane Davis, Administratrix, &c. to the
estate of ScIrio DAvis, dec'd.
July 1. Henry Leech, Executor, &c. of MARTIN
WALTERS, dec'd.
2. Henry Wilkins, Surviving Executor, &c.
of GEORoF WILKINS, dec'd.
2. Joseph S. Riley, Sole Executor, &c. of
THOMAS SHARPE, dec'd.
6. John R. Worrell, Guardian, &c. of NA-
POLEON A. JENNINOS, a minor.
7. Frederick Plummer, Executor, &c. of
MARY STALLARD, dec'd.
7. Martin Thayer, one of the Executors,
&c. of JAMEs P. RAMSEY, deceased,
(2d account.)
7. Matthew Conrad, Guardian, &c. of BAL-
TUs BECK, (a minor.)
8. Matthew Conrad, Guardian, &c. of EM-
MALiNE BECK, (a minor.)
8. Charles Weaver, Administrator, &c. of
ZACHARIAH BOWMAN, dec'd.
11. John Greiner, Executor, &c. of CATHA-
RINE BRADY, dec'd, (2d account.)
14. S. H. Dawson, Administrator de bonis
non with the will annexed of Captain
JAMES BAXTER, dec'd.
16. William Gallaher, Administrator, &c, of
VIOLET GUNN, dec'd, (final account.)
10. Jonathan Townsend, Administrator, &c.
of the estate of GEORGE J. RICE, de-
ceased.
18. Jesse Brooke, Administrator, &c. of the
estate of ALEXANDER CLAY, dec'd.
19. George Zantzinger Administrator, &c. of
Tnos. B. ZANTZINGER, Jr., dec'd.
19. Mary D. Espy, Administratrix, &c. of
JOHN Espr, dec'd.
july 20-w4t* JOHN GEST, Register.


apostles, they sally forth as "fishers of
men," to despoil such travellers of goods
to which they may be perniciously at-
tached, so far as regards the good of
their souls ; in short, they are caballeros
ladrones (robber cavalier,) exercising
their honest, independent callings, in the
best way they can; taking care, howe-
ver, to observe that attention and res-
pect towards their friends, the "algua-
ciles," which is, after all, but good-breed-
ing, and singularly conducive to their
longevity, and the prosperity of their
trade.

THE SPANISH PEASANr.-No Arab,
Wach'abree,Kirse, or any other wander-
er over the face of the earth, can be more
indifferent about his resting place, than
the Spanish peasant. He travels with
his whole paraphernalia of comforts
about him. The Manta, a various col-
ored woollen blanket, about four feet
wide by eight feet long, serve him as
cloak and bed, house and home; one
end is doubled and sewn up about a
third of the whole length, forming a bag
for the feet in cold weather on horse-
back (the peasant seldom rides with
saddles, but seated sideways on their
packs,) or for the head when on foot, or
wherein to stow provisions, a spare shirt,
a puchero, or any other little delicacy
for the road. They have a peculiar
knack of rolling themselves up in the
manta, protecting most effectually all
the more interesting portion of their
nersons from the wind or rain, while


MISCELLANEOUS.

WATERLOO.
[By the Rev. Orville Dewey ]-"We
arrived at the field of Waterloo, nine
miles from Brussels, after sunset. We
ascended the mound raised in comme-
moration of the great engagement of
June 18th, 1815. It is two hundred feet
high, and has a monument on the sum-
mit, consisting of a high pedestal, on
which reposes the British lion, a colossal
figure, and finely executed. From this
elevation every point in the position of
the armies and the field of battle, is easi-
ly comprehended. It is now a ploughed
field, with nothing remarkable about it ;
but bare and naked as it is, of every thing
but the interest which the great action
gives it, I would not but have seen it.
We descended and passed through the
very centre of the field-the road to Ge-
nappe leading in that direction ; yes,
we rode quietly through that peaceful
field, where eighteen years ago, on a
summer's night-the same moon shining
that now lighted our way-thousands
lay in the sleep of death, and thousands
more lifted up, on every side, faces mar-
ked with the death agony, and uttered
wailing that measured out the long,long
hours of that dreadful night. As if to
complete the contrast, we heard the
sound of a violin as we drove off from
the battle field, and turning aside to the
quarter from whence it came, observed
a dance before the door of one of the
cottages.
At Genappe-a few miles distant-be-
neath the window of the chamber where
I slept, was the street where the retreat-
ing French raised the last barrier against
the pursuing Prussians and Brunswick-
ers. Along that street sounded the fear-
ful "hurrah !" which, as Prince Blucher's
report says, drove the panic-struck sol-
diers of Bonaparte from their post. By
the very window from which I looked,
rushed the furious Russian cavalry,
which swept away the feeble barricade
like chaff; and on every stone of that
pavement, blood-human blood had
flowed. Yet now, what but these dread
recollections themselves could be more
thrilling than the awful stillness, the
deep repose, which settled upon that
fearful spot-the moonbeams falling up-
on the silent walls, and upon pavements
which no footsteps disturbed, aind seem-
ing to consecrate all nature to prayer
and love, not to wrath and destruction."

MADRID IN 1835.
Sketches of the Metropolis of Spain,
&c. &c., by a Resident Officer. Two
volumes in one. Sanders and Otley,
London and New-York. We do not
know when we have read a more agree-
ble book-written by a quick observer-
as a writer careless of effect, and there-
fore more effective-and who enters con
more into the scenes before him, whe-
ther relating to palaces or street-beggars
-persons or'borricos. We make seve-
ral miscellaneous extracts. Of the prin-
ter's part in this book we must say, that
its proof readers have been very negli-
gent. In other respects the typography
is good, and there are two spirited aqua-
tinta engravings.-Newo York American.
GENTLEMEN ROBnBERs.--The street we
are describing is built, as all the world.
must be aware, upon a gradually ascen.
ding ground, so that when we reach the
Custom House, we command the view
on either side, towards the Prado, or the
"Puerta del Sol." In this advantageous
position, are to be found knots of stout
fellows, rolled up in their cloaks, sonicme
emborado8 up to the eyes, others con-
tenting themselves with giving the am-
ple folds a knowing jerk under the left
arm, all differently engaged, smoking or
talking, but keeping a sharp look-out up
and down the street; to judge from their
bluff faces and flourishing whiskers, thi
conic termination of the hat, with a tuft
of black silk adorning the top and one
side of the up-turned brim, not to mention
the broad band of black velvet which
nearly covers the whole concern, and
the thick cigar stuck in the corner of the
mouth, one might fancy they were he
cendados of Andalusia, come to town on
a frolic, or chalanes (horsejockies) from
Cordova, with a string of incomparable
coursers; their gaily embroidered waist-
coato, or jaoctks, shining out from an
opening in the coeia, and the showy silk
kerchief about their necks, fastened by a
golden ring in front, might even induce
the observer to suspect they belonged
to titled fathers, and the grandeza, could
sitch athletic forms and thews and si-
news adorn that puny race. Not one
of these suppositions, however, corpes
near the truth; they are simply indus-
trious lads, of high spirit, who prefer
the trabujo and sabre to any more me-
chanical instruments. They assemble
morning and evening, at the usual hours
of departure and arrival of wayfaring
people; they note down with care their
comings in and goings out, and find
means of ascertaining pretty exactly
the sum of worldly riches they carry
about them. afterwards, like zealous


clatter of many iron-shod feet coming in
a rsh towards him, the cause being ab-
solutely concealed in an atmosphere of
white dust, rendered more mysterious
by the frequent bang of a stick on some
very good conductor of sound ? Such
sensations will not be diminished when,
like some worthies of old, emerging
from a cloud, appear from twenty to
thirty large asses, in full gallop, obser-
ving no direct line, but always selecting
the flag-way, to the great fright and dis-
comfiture of the passengers; the young
and less experienced borricoe giving
evident proofs of both by occasional so-
mersets, very cleverly executed, not in
the least impeding their speed, or bring-
ing their persons within reach of the
resounding vara of the conductor. This
despot is mounted on the most confi-
dential and easy paced of the troop, seat-
ed within two or three inches of his tail,
with a lime bagdoubled under him; he
wears a gacho (hat) with a high-colored
handkerchief tied beneath it, the corners
floating in the wind behind ; a vest of
coarse yellow flannel, with sleeves of
the same; a red sash round his waist.
His eyes peering out of their lime-
scorched sockets, as if very anxious to
leave their resting-place, he directs the
movements of the troop, sometimes by
the voice, but always when he can over-
take a loiterer, by means of a limber
long rattan, which he brandishes with a
vigorous arm. You have but a moment
to make all these remarks, he appears
and is past, fading in a cloud of lime-
i... ..,.n..o .nfrm the. drsae ndal kls. no


moment with their manta, in two or
three folds, the restidropping gracefully
to the ground. This produces a very
odd effect, as if they were so many head-
less horses with bandages to prevent
further hemorrhage. It answers the
end proposed most fully, viz. preventing
the animal from straying.

CONVEaTS IN MADRID.-One of the
most remarkable features in Madrid is
the predominance of large convents in
the best situations and best streets, often
monopolising more space than should
reasonably fall to their share. The
fronts of the "holy houses" extend them-
selves wide up or down the street, caus-
ing a dead blank, and producing a ble-
mish in the general effect, destroying
the symmetry of the calle, and putting
one strongly in mind of those stout,
selfish, and ill-natured gentlemen, often
met with in a public carriage, who, after
ascertaining that no fellow traveller is a
match for them, keep all the glasses
clown if a cold night, or up if a hot day,
merely because they choose to do so,
regardless o'f the int eaties of the pig-
mies about them. This monotonous
appearance is, however, frequently
agreeably relieved by the close shaven
polls of some of the "fathers" appearing
at the little windows of their cells, and
condescending to look upon what is
passing in the world. It is not a little
striking, after sating the sight with the
throng of well-dressed men and women,
of showy equipages, and still more
showy belles within them, to raise one's
eyes and behold the various countenan-
ces of these "anchorites" peering down
upon you-some fat ruddy, and shining,
others pale and sallow; with strong
black beards, and flashing eyes, as if in
the act of calculating the use that you
and yours should be turned to; how to
convert a greater portion of your tempo-
ralities to their advantage and that of
the convent, ad majorem dei gloriam.
Or, perhaps, that earnest look may be
sent after the supple form of some pass-
ing nymph, devouring her charms from
afar ; for we know that holier and bet-
ter men have had tough work of it, even
in the desert, and on roots and water, to
resist the instigations of Satan, and tri-
umph over the "flesh ;" and what then
must be the strivingss" of their succes-
sors, who to make victory doubly glori-
ous, comfort their inward and sinful man
with all sorts of dainties, rich chocolate,
cakes, and liquors ?

AMBULATORY BUTCHER-SHOPs.-The
Spaniards deserve the epithet of hippo-
domoi, fully as well as the Trojans; for
they do most things on horse-back,
mule-back or ass-back. The very bread
and meat you eat have the merit of be-
ing "mounted ;" the bread you meet
trotting through the streets, in large
capassos (panniers) made of esparto,
hanging on each side of the horse, with
the jockey perched between them, pull-
ing up at the door of his customers.-
This expeditious mode of distribution
has nothing disgusting or filthy about
it, the panniers being very deep, almost
touching the ground, and prevented by
a short stick passed under the horse's
belly from striking together, or impe-
ding his march. The contentsare suffi-
ciently protected from wet and dust.-
T he same cannot be said in favor of the
p an followed with respect to the supply
of butcher's meat, also hawked about en
poste; quarters of beef, or as many as
six sheep, on each side,are fixed by large
iron hooks to the wooden pack saddle,
the rider disposing his own carcase as
well as he. can in the middle, his legs
dangling on either side of the horse's
neck to help him to preserve his equili-
brium. In this trim he rides off with
his raw cargo, washed by the rain or
parched and saturated with dust, as it
may happen, an object of not less admi-
ratibn and respect to all the strolling
dlogs in the neighborhood through which
he passes; in token of both, they gene-
rally accompany him the length of their
street with their noses in the air, kept
from a nearer inspection by the formida-
ble look of the Perro de Presa, or Mal-
lorca mastiff, which runs along chained
to the meat-saddle, scowling from the
corner of his blood shot eye on his new
acquaintance, but taking particular
pains not to get his toes trod upon as he
goes along. I have more than once scen
a lady's mantle unceremoniously laid
hold of by a leg of beef, and the owner
of the former whirled round and round,
besides st.ining her finery.
Indication is of but little use, the
whole thing is done in a sharp trot; be-
fore you cease spinning, or can get on
your legs, if overturned, the man, and
horse, and beef, and mastiff, are doing
probably the very same thing in a distant
quarter.
This may be bad enough, but itis no-
thing compared to the second austo to
which the foot-passengers in Madrid are
subject. Who would not be under, con-
siderable astonishment and alarm at the


-.wd6- -A


ALra.~~llin~~n











I'01 i- 3 t [Fronm the Philadlelphia tichbaige Books.)
S Nsw YORK, GAZETTE OrriCl,
Aug. 2,1836, 91 A. M.
SMr. J. Coffee-The annexed is a copy of a note
just received from our Boston correspondents, the
W ^ atm-r^ Messrs Toplill; dated at 1 P. M, yesterday:
DARING OUTitAGE.-We are informed that this
S IT IT 5 LV 7A XJ A 1 morning while the Supreme Court in this city was
in session, and while Judge Shaw was about giv-
BY IVFFLIN & PARRY, ing the decision in a case respecting two female
No. 99 S. Second street, third door above Walnut. slaves, who had been enticed away from their mas-
DAI PAPER-it Dollars per annum. ter while on a visit to this city; a large number of
THREE TIMES A WElK-Five Dolls. perannum. blacks, and among them many white persons, rush-
PAYABLE ALF YEARLY I ADVANCE. ed into the Court Room, knocked down the con-
stables, took the slaves and put them into a car-
~ttail l ta riage, and drove out of the city. There is a very
tiiigreat excitement here, and serious consequences are
W ednesday, August 3. 1836. apprehended."

r DEMIOCIATIC The Mechanics'and Tradesmens' Exchange in
Republican Nominations: this city, has been opened in a large and commo-
FOR PiRSDENT, dious room at the N. E. corner of 8th and Chesnut
FORART DVAIN BUr EN. streets. It is very handsomely and appropriately
furnished, brilliantly illuminated with gas in the
FOR VICE-PRESIDENT, evening, and supplied with the leading newspapers
RICHIDA.RI A M. JOHiN SON. of the day- Such an establishment is calculated to
be extensively useful, and no doubt be liberally pa-
Electoral Ticket.. tronized by those fir whose accommodation it is in-
Gen. Robert Patterson, enatorial. tended. The annual subscription is Five Dollars.
James Thompson,
1. Those. D. Grover, 12. Thos. C. Miller,
2 Joseph Burden, 13. Wm. Clark, The Albany Burgesses' Corps will arrive in this
3. John Naglee, 15. Leonard Rupert, city to-day. They will land at Kensington. By
4. Gardner Furness, 16. Geo. Kremer, reference to the programme for their reception, in
Oliver Allison, 17. Asa Ma itnn, another column, it will be seen that the line of es-
Henry Myers, 18. Wm. R. Smith,
5. J. B. Stergere, 19. S. L. Carpenter, cort will be formed at 12 o'clock.
6. Henry Chapman, 20. Roht. Patterson, We are informed that the Pike Infantry, Cap-
8. Jacob Kern, 2. Dr. M'Wllaers, tain S. Dickinson, of Trenton, contemplate visiting
9. Paul Geiger, 23. Robert Orr, this city about the 1st of September.
10. Calvin Blythe, 24 John Carothers,
J _T P. t iA.


11. Htenrv Welsh, 25.J. F. .avis.
DELEGATE ELECTIONS.
The elections for delegates to the Democratic
County Convention, were held on Monday even-
ing, and we learn were very numerously attended.

IOUISIANA-VAN BUREN TRIUMPH!
From news received last evening by the Southern
Mail, it appears that the opposition in Louisiana
are 'floored' by the recent election in that State.--
Eight new members are elected to the Senate,
White 5, Van Buren 3. In the House of Repre-
sentatives, the returns shew White 14, Van Buren.
36!!
The information is gathered from a list of the re-
turns published in the New Orleans Bee of the 19th,
which after congratulating the State on this truly
democratic result, adds:-"The opposition papers
from the country appear to be considerably chafed
at the results of the election; some fume at a round
rate, particularly the 'Olive Branch'-others take
their defeat more coolly. But what astonished us
the most was, to hear the leading opposition papers
of the State, 'halloo before they were out of the
woods.' It it quite a pity they did not 'delay' a
little longer, and then their 'hasty glee' would have
sounded less ridiculous."
This r .sult is highly important in many respects.
In addition to the new force, we have three of the
old me.nbers of the Senate for Van Buren, making
on jrint ballot an overwhelming majority, and Judge
Porter's place in the U. S. Senate is to be supplied
at the coining session. If, therefore,the news is to
be relied on and there is no reason to doubt it, he
must give place to a sound democrat; and Louisiana
in the great Presidential contest, will be found ar-
rayed in support of the national nominees. Judge
White is powerless in the Southwest, as he is every
where else. iHe and Harrison are doomed to a
common fate.-

On Monday last we copied from the Cincinnati
Republican, a statement signed by R. O'B. recent-
ly of Philadelphia, giving his unfavorable impres-
sions of General Harrison, received during a visit
to the whig nominee, for the purpose of forming an
opinion of his character, and, as nearly as possible,
of his fitness for the station to which the opposition
are desirous of calling him. R. O'B. was, up to th-
moment of his visit, a zealous Harrisonite, having
been very active and prominent in his behalf in
Philadelphia, and he was accompanied by a number
of gentleman of the same way of thinking, from
this city nnd elsewhere. With but one exception,
they came to the same conclusion that Harrison
was grossly unfit to fill the Presidential chair, and
that they would withdraw from the ranks of his
supporters. That his fellow citizens might no lon-
ger be deceived, R. O'B. communicated his impres-
sions to the Cincinnati Republican, and for this act
we observe that he is not only coarsely censured,
but bitterly abused, by some of the whig presses,
which seem to have a marvellous dread of suffering
General Harrison to be understandingly canvassed.
'The Inquirer, for instance, denounces the writer of
the communication in theCincinnaii Republican as a
'traitor' to be 'despised;' but our contemporary forgot
to shew the treason. Is it treachery for a private
citizen to give his impressions to the public of the
Jitness of a candidate for the Presidency? Does he
expose himself to such a charge by endeavoring fa
shew that the whig party are supporting a man,who,
if elected, would discredit them and their country?.
If so, the expression of any honest opinion is trea-
son, and all who, speaking from personal knowledge
of Harrison's incapacity, fulfil their duty to the re-
public by opposing him, are traitors.
The Inquirer likewise omits to mention that R.
Q'B. did not volunteer his statement in the public
prints. The result of the visit of himself and his
friends to General Harrison had been bruited about
the streets of Cincinnati, and was a topic of con-
versation. It -was denied by a whig paper in that
place, called the Echo, the editor of which was
rash enough to defy the friends of Van Buren to
the proof, asserting that they were cornered and
could not escape, as the gentleman referred to was
at hand. They were denounced as self-convicted
slanderers if they could not make out the case; and
it was made out, the proof being elicited, not by
the solicitations of Van Buren men, but by the
taunting and bragging defiance of a Harrison press.
The Inquirer and ourselves differ widely as to
what constitutes treason. We regard the private
citizen, who, on abandoning the support of a can-
didate, gives sufficient reasons to his countrymen
for the act, as one deserving of applause for his mo-
ral courage; and were he to support that candidate
against the conviction of his judgment, we should
then look upon him as the worst of traitors to his
country. The Inquirer, however, reverses the case.
With it the private citizen who refuses to be chain-
ed to the car of an incompetent nominee is a trai-
tor, while Senators who violate their pledges, aban-
don their party, and first betray and then abuse
their constituents, are men to be honored and che-
rished. But if, however, the Inquirer's denuncia-
tion of R. O'B. is a mere rhetorical flourish, be-
cause it could find nothing else to say, and it and
its friends iti reality agreewith us as to the compo-
nents of treason, their capabilities for despising must
be called into constant requisition for the benefit of
individuals now standing in their own ranks.

Valedictory.-Dr. Draper gives the valedictory
lecture to his courseon Reformed Medicine,this even-
ing,atthe Halrofthe Franklin institute,commencing
at half past 8 o'clock. The previous lectures will
be reviewed, with additional remarks on fevers.-
These lectures have been well attended, and have
given much satisfaction to those who were anxious
to understand the rationale of the system. Dr.
Draper is well qualified for the task of lucid expla-
nation. His scientific acquirements, as well as his
experience, are extensive; he speaks well, illustrates
forcibly, and has great advantages as a popular lec-
turer. We understand that he will shortly give a
course of lectures on the same subjects in New
York, previous to his autumnal series in this city.


.1 Specimen of the Gift; 1837-Philadelphia;
Carey UI Hart.-The specimen of this annual for
the coming year,which has just been issued, promises
well for the whole work. It is, as before, under the edi-
torship of Miss LESLIE, which is a sufficient gua-
rantee for the excellence of the literary matter, and
from the specimen an estimate may be formed of
its claims to patronage in other respects. It con:
tains a beautiful engraving: by ton's painting of Dorothea, which is deservedly
admired as a plate oT admirable workmanship ; and
* handsome vignette title page. The letter press,
is remarkably good; the type new, clear and ele.
-- -- --l--... t.. 1 n, TifinLn frm theo


SHAVING is a matter of serious moment to most
mnen, and any means of making it less unpleasant,
deserves attention. Among the best substitutes for
the soap now in use are the Vegetable Paste, sold
by Mr. James Glenn, at his Perfumery Establish-
ment in 8th street above Chesnut, and the Sapona-
ceous Compound sold by Mr. L. W. Glenn, at his
Perfumery Store, in Third street, opposite the Ex-
change. These preparations are capital articles;
they are agreeable and cooling to the skin, make an
excellent lather, and are the best things of the kind
that we have met with. They recommend them-
selves particularly to those who shave themselves;
and to travellers, as they are put up in neat porce-
lain pots.

It is said that the bodies of the Right Rev.Bishop
White and Robert Morris, the Financier, now
repose in the same vault in Christ Church burial
ground.

T'En DEPOSITEs.-The Journal of Comminerce
says:-" The State Bank of New York has been
designated as a deposit bank, and $300,000 of the
public money transferred to its keeping. We be-
lieve tiat nearly or quite all the Banks in the city
of New York have been offered participation in the
public deposits. It will require nearly all of them
to retain the money now here, upon the plan of the
deposit law."

Seven hundred and one dogs were killed in New
York during the week ending on Thursday last.

The Governor of Tennessee has called a special
session of the General Assembly, to commence on
the first Monday in October next. The regular
sessions of the Assembly are held but once in two
years.

One negro was stabbed to death by another,a few
nights since, at Buffalo Plains. The murderer
vas immediately arrested.

From the Milledgeville Recorder, July 26.
AFFAIRS IN FLORIDA.
Our intelligence from Florida is, that Governor
Call, who has the command of the entire force to be
engaged against the Seminoles, only delays the
commencement of another campaign until the arri-
val of 1,000 volunteers from Tennessee, which are
daily expected. He hopes, with the Tennesseans,
the Florida militia, and the United States troops in
the territory, to commence the campaign by the 1st
of August. Amongst the other objects of the pre-
sent measures, is that of destroying the crops of the
Indians.
We very much fear that the climate of Florida
will prove the worst foe these troops will meet with.
We cannot accede to the propriety of carrying
troops froin Tennessee into the malarious swamps
of Florida in the month of August. It will, we
doubt not, be attended with a waste of human life
which the object to be attained will by no means
sanction. In regard to the health of the troops al-
ready there, we may judge from the following facts.
At Fort Drane, at our last accounts,out of the com-
paratively small force stationed there, there are re-
ported 146 on the sick-list, among whom are five
out of seven officers. From Black Creek' the ac-
counts are truly deploracle-and 52 have died there
in 40 days.
The Indians are still in small parties, committing
depredations. The only question is, can they, in
the succeeding sickly months, be followed into the
swamps, and routed from them ?

From the Charleston Courier.
Montgomery, July 20.-Fifteen hundred Ten-
nessee mounted men arrived here on Saturday last,
and are now encamped upon the borders of our
town. We understand that Yoholo and Jim Boy
the two friendly chiefs who rendered such impor-
tant service in the Creek war, are becoming dis-
satisfied with the whites and with Gen. Jesup par-
ticularly. It is said they petitioned Jesup for leave
to keep their relatives, who were hostile prisoners,
with them, and that they might not be carried west-
ward, with the other hostiles, nor be sent to Geor-
gia for trial. This request Jesup refused, which is
said to have rendered Yoholo and Jim Boy very
much dissatisfied. In consequence of it Gen. Jesup
intends keeping a large force in the nation until the
result of the chief's resentment is more fully ascer-
tained. Some danger is apprehended also from the
deportment of the friendly Indians upon their h -
ing informed that they were to be sent off to the
west immediately with the hostiles. They can
raise 3,000 fighting men at least, and some say
more. They had lately 1100 under arms who are
all still in the nation; and there are a large number
besides residing in Taledega, Chambers and other
upper counties who took no part in the campaign.

.N'ew- Orleans, July 19th.
CREEK INDIANS.-About two thousand of these
Indians, who were either captured or surrendered
themselves to the government forces, arrived here
in barges yesterday, on their way to the far-far
West. They are now at the new canal, where
they will, we understand, remain until such time as
steamboats can be procured to forward them to the
place of their destination.

CINCINNATI AT THE CLOSE OF. 1835, is the title
of a paper in a late number of the Western Monthly
Mazagine, giving a statistical view of that most
flourishing city, the leading features of which we
shall extract as being of general interest. We, of
Baltin'more, too, look with some selfish gratification
upon the rapid growth of this great western mart,
seeing that we are several scores of miles nearer to
it Ehan any of our Atlantic rivals. Dr. Drake, of
Cincinnati, is the author of this interesting paper,
which he has prepared with care, Hle gives the
distance from Cincinnati to a number of cities, the
principal of which are as follows. From N. York,
by way of Lake Erie, 900 miles: from New Or-
leans, 860 miles: from Philadelphia 617; from
Charleston 600: and from Baltimore 518. That
city, which is built on an elevated plain, surround-
ed by a noble amphitheatre of hills, is situated near-
ly midway down the Ohio river, being 455 miles
from Pittsburg, where by the junction of the Alle.,
gany and Monongahela rivers the Ohio is formed,
and 504 from the junction of the Ohio with the
Mississippi.
In 1810 the population amounted to between two
and three thousand; in 1820 to ten thousand; in
1826 to sixteen thousand, and in 1836 to thirty-one
thousand, to which ought to be added the suburbs
opposite on Kentucky shore containing four thou-
sand. Dr. Drake estimates that in 1850 Cincinnati
and suburbs will number one hundred thousand in-
habitants. Nor is this expectation at all extrava-


gant, for its unparalleled growth thus far has taken
place without the aid of any work of internal im-
provement but the Miami Canal and two Macadam
turnpikes, one of twelve and the other of sixteen
miles. An enumeration is then made of the vari-
ous works projected and in progress which when
completed will feed the commerce of Cincinnati.-
Ten are there described, most of them extensive,
and designed to be finished within six years.
The region inseparably connected with and de-
pendent upon Cincinnati as its great commercial and
manufacturing mart, is described as being that im-
mediately round the city, embracing, besides Ohio
itself, the eastern portion of Indiana, and a part of
Kentucky, a surface containing about ten millions
ifnsor.p. cif th. f-0- I in A- n-T


PUBLIC SENTIMENT. FORMATION OF NEW REPUBLIC IN
N0 bne can read the sentiments delivewd at the SOUTH AMERICA.
4th of July celebrations generally, and doubt that a By the following translations from the Lima
strong and overpowering feeling is at the present Peruana of the 10th of April, it will be seen that a
time pervading the Democracy of Pennsylvania;- new independent State, called South-Peru, has been
a feeling which will nerve in their arm the. coming formed in South America: the name indicates its
contest, and which renders victory doubly sure."- situation. It probably owed its political existence
The Democratic party has been effectually aroused, to the following circumstances:
by the highhanded and extraordinary measures of the The State of Bolivia, southeast of Peru seems
opposition, during their short and giddy term of destined, from its extent, its situation, its fertility
chance gotten power, and the energies of the party and mine-,tobe the most important power in South
thus awakened, have only to be properly directed, America; it has also been better governed, particu-
to insure a triumph-to redeem our state from the larly with regard to the administration of its finan-
thraldom attempted to be thrown around her-to ces, than any other;thr; the President, Santa Cruz, in-
turn the money changers out of the Temple.- deed, posesses what we should consider very extra-
Greensburg Argus. ordinary prerogatives, but he seems to have used
__ them wisely and moderately, though he holds them
SENATOit DicKET, has been nominated for the firmly. Bolivia, however, labors under one disad-
Convention to amend the Constitution, by the vantage: it possesses about 300 miles of coast on
friends of the Bank, in his District, and has accept- the Pacific, but the whole of its territory, between
ed the nomination. How any man of honest and that ocean and the Andes, is a sandy desert, and
honorable feelings, can consent, while holding an there is but one spot-Cobija, or Puerto Lamar-
office conferred by one party, to become the candi- which offers any facilities for the entrance of ves-
date of that party's bitterest and most unrelenting sels, or for communications with the interior.-
enemies, we know not. Why does not Mr. Dick- North of this desert, a long slip of Peru extends be-
ey resign his seat in the Senate, and show that he tween Bolivia and the sea, containing several ports,
is possessed of at least some spirit, by returning his one of which, Africa, is admirably adapted for the
trust into the hands of those who elected him,when commercial communications between the latter re-
he can no longer represent them? We do sincere- public and the rest of the world.
ly hope that the people of his senatorial .district will This slip has been the cause of much ill feeling
show him that he cannot be trusted to amend the between the two States, Bolivia desiring to possess
Constitution, after his traitorous conduct on the it, and Peru being determined to retain it. This ill
Bank Question.-Ibid. feeling has, however, exhibited itself only in legis-
lative enactments, and Executive decrees. Peru
A Campaign of the Hero of the Whigs.-Soon insists on laying a transit duty on all goods enter-
after the Declaration of war, 1812, General Harri- ing Bolivia, through her territories. Bolivia en-
son received the appointment of Brigadier General deavors to invite foreign trade to Port Lamar, by
inthe north western army, and before the arrival the advantages held out there. A Bolivian decree
of Gen. Winchester, was the highest in command, declares Port Lamar a free port: the advantages
In this situation he received intelligence at his head expected from this measure are soon neutralized by
quarters that Fort Wayne was invested by a large a Peruvian law,reducing the transit duties on goods
body of Indians. He immediately beat to arms, arriving at Africa for Bolivia; these duties are again
collected all his force, as every brave General ought raised as soon as the current of trade has been well
to do, and hastened with the utmost despatch for turned towards the Peruvian port.
the relief of that garrison. Leaving behind all his The bloody war which has for some time been
heavy baggage,tIe marched night and day at double going on in Peru, between the partizans of Obigor-
quick time, to succor his brethren in arms; but just zo, the regularly constituted chief of the Govern-
before reaching the fort, behold, he discovered the ment, and Salaverry, the commander of the rebels,
muskets of his troops were without flints;whereupon afforded an opportunity for the interference of the
the brave general was obliged to halt, and wait four Bolivians. Santa Cruz joined the South Peruvians
days, says his historian, for a supply of this small in favor of the regular Government, and, after seve-
but indispensable article." At last the flints ar- ral sharp actions, the united forces were completely
rived, and the hero of the whigs, on the 11th of victorious at Socabaya, on the 7th of February last.
September, 1812, before pushing on, wrote to the Salaverry was taken, and with many of his adher-
Secretary of War, that he need not fear the issue ents, shot.
of the battle, which he expected would take place The division of Peru into two States, the' south-
on the next day." On the 12th he marched upon ermost of which is placed entirely under the pro-
the fort, in battle array, and entered without disco- tection of Bolivia, will doubtless enable the Gov-
aering the face of a single enemy," thereby gain- ernment of the latter to arrange its commercial af-
ing one of the most brilliant victories ever achieved fairs more satisfaciorily than heretofore,
in modern times. The Indians could not oppose
so brave a general, particularly when his army were From the J. Y. Transcript.
supplied with flints, and several days previous had THE CONSTRUCTIVE PIRACY CASE.-Up to the
betaken themselves to their legs and run away. If period of the finding of a true bill by the grand
this exploit does not secure the election of the Ge- Jury, the four individuals charged with being con-
neral to the Presidency, we fear he will never fill cerned in the wilful destruction of the brig Sultana
that high station. We have looked into the me- and cargo, three of the defendants were permitted
moirs of this campaign,and find these particulars ac- to be at large on bail, the mate being the only one
tually correct.- Wilmington Gaz. detained in custody, because of his inability to pro-
cure sureties to the amount required for his libera-
From the Troy (.V. Y.) Whig of Saturday. tion. On Friday last, however, the Captain and
A OST NARROW EscAPE.-Yesterday morning Mr. Marchman were ordered under arrest by Judge
the stage for Boston, by way of Greenfield, Messrs Betts, who considered the persons who had given
Baker & Walker, proprietors,left the city about 2 bonds for their appearance (in the sum of ten thou-
o'clock, with nine passengers. It ascended the hill sand dollars each) to be not sufficiently responsible
about a mile and a half east of Troy, where the road as regarded the extent of their bona.fide property.
passes along the banks of the Poestenkill creek, at The other defendant, Mr.Gorham P. Holmes, is still
the height of from 100 to 150 feet above the rocks at liberty, his bail being deemed quite safe and sa-
and water below. Between the road and the decli- tisfactory. Wednesday next is, we understand, ap-
vity down the bank, there is a ridge of'earth and pointed as the day on which these important trials
rock of several feet in height and of considerable will take place.
width, which is ample protection to the road. By
some unaccountable means the horses-the driver A correspondent of the Baltimore Republican-
was probably asleep-got upon this ridge in going states that a remedy for the fly in wheat will be
up the ascent, instead of keeping the road, and pass- found, by passing the seed wheat through a strong
ed along upon it some distance. A passenger, who brine or pickle, washing it well, and then rolling it
was on the driver's box,-it being somewhat dark, in slackened lime, not preparing at one time more
-discovered the danger, warned his fellow passen- than a day's sowing.
gers of it, and insisted upon their immediately get-
ting out of the stage, which they did, although the THE ASTOR HousE OF NEW YORK AND THE
driver had previously attempted to back his horses in EXCHANGE HOTEL OF NEW ORLEANS.-The im-
order to return to the road. After the passengers provements lately made in the size and magnifi-
had left the stage, and the driver had backed it a lit- cence,if not the comfort and convenience, of the ho-
tle farther, the hind wheels run off of the bank, the tels throughout the Union, indicates a great progress
king bolt came out, and the hind wheels with the in the refinements of civilization. These improve-
body of the coach, were precipitated down the bank ments were to be found in the principal Atlantic ci-
and rocks about 120 or 130 feet, and literally dash- ties for a few years past; and have lately been ex-
ed to pieces on the dry rock by the side of the wa- tended to the West and South.
ter. The baggage was mostly thrown into the From seeing a view of the Exchange Hotel now
stream, floated down and lost, the trunks having erecting at New Orleans, and at the request of a
been split and broken. The proprietors, Messrs gentleman from that city, we have been induced to
Baker & Walker, promptly paid yesterday the pas- institute a comparison between it and the Astor
sengers for the loss of their trunks and baggage, to House lately built here;-by which it will be seen
the amount of about $500. that New Orleans treads closely on the heels of New
York in her improvements as well as commerce.
An Encounter.-We frequently read of bull The Astor House is 201 feet front on Broadway,
fights in Spain and other continental countries,but 154 feet deep on Barclay street, and 148 on Vesey;
we have now to record one occurring within our its height from the pavement to the cornice in front
immediate observation. During the last week, a is 77 feet. In the hotel there are 333 rooms, and
noble specimen of the kine species, masculine gen- in the basement story there are 22 shops or stores.
der, belonging to Mr. Edge,near Downington,broke The gentlemen's dining room is 100 by 40 feet, and
from his enclosure near the railway, and betook is supposed capable of accommodating 250 persons;
himself quietly to feeding along the road. A loco- the ladies' dining room is 46 by 34, and may ac-
motive with a burthen train approaching excited commodate 100 persons. There is very little at-
the wrath of this pride of the field, as it came oppo- tempt at architectural display in the exterior of the
site to Slim, he made a desperate onset upon it, but edifice-still its effect is imposing, and suggests to
was overcome by superior power. He fell on the the mind the enquiry whether the granite stone
track, and his body was pushed for some distance and plain style of building, are not better adapted
before the engine, until at length several of the to our climate, than the pilasters and columns of
cars were thrown off by passing over part of his marble which show so advantageously beneath
mangled carcass. This is the second instance of Mediterranean sky.
the kind which has occurred since steam has been The Exchange Hotel of New Orleans is the work
put on the road. Is there something in the appear- of a company incorporated with banking privileges
ance of the engine calculated to rouse the ire of by the legislature of Louisiana-the capital being
the daring animal Is the sight of the great black 2k millions. It is 228 feet front on St. Charles
monster, rushing along with lightning speed- street; and of the depth of 197 feet-covering a
or does he consider it as infringing upon his ex- whole square in front like the Astor House, and
elusive privilege topuffand roar!-Centreville Ad- extending in the rear about one half. From the
vacate, pavement to the corner, the height is 71 feet; but
to the top of the cupola the height is 101. Exclu-
At Quebec a boy about 14 years of age undertook sive of the stores in the basement story, the num-
to perform a trick which he had seen performed at her of rooms is 350. There is a large space in a
the circus; he had passed a rope round a beam and central position andt octagonal form on the ground,
then round his neck, in order to imitate hanging.- allotted for an exchange for merchants, of 70 feet in
While in this postiion the stool on which he had diameter; and a splendid saloon of the same di-
placed himself slipped from under his feet, and he mansion and form is immediately over it, and
was left suspended with the rope, not around his although destined for boarders and strangers, is ad-
neck, but directly under the chin, passing above one mirably adapted for a divan or conversational for
ear and under the other, by which he was stran- merchants and others in the evening. There are
gled. 20 parlors with bed-rooms attached for private fa-
milies. The gentlemen's dining room is 129 feet
The Quebec papers still continue to complain of by 50; and may accommodate upwards of 300;
the drought. On Sunday the 24th a light rain fell, that for ladies or private families can afford conveni-
but to late to revive the hay crop on light soils,- ence to more than a 100.
>.h.rp it hn. perished. One of the most unusual The front of the edilk e presents a beautiful ap-
effects of the drought, says the <.t,.o. G.,ette of pearancc, witti its 10 columns in the Corinthian or-
Monday last, has been the withering of several for- out, flanked by pilasters on each side, and surmoun-
est trees; in the woods, the ground is strewed with ted by a splendid pediment in the same style of
fallen leaves as the commencement of autumn.- architecture. A delightful colonnade fronting the


All kinds of wild fruit are dried up. The young southwest, for gentlemen to walk or sit, extends
apples have dried and fallen off the trees, of which the range of columns on St, Charles-street. There
several have withered. Berries and other garden are about 20 baths attached to that hotel; and an
fruits are diminutive and of little value, and the excellent restaurant of the first grade.
bushes injured by caterpillars; all kinds of cultiva- The banking company have rented the Exchange
ted vegetables have run up to seed without the Hotel for 5 years to Messrs. Glayd and McDonnell,
usual quantity of leaves and roots. A drought pro. for an annual sum which will average from 6 to 7
during such effects, is not recollected by the oldest per cent. on all outlays. The latter gentleman is
inhabitants of this part of Canada. favorably known in New Orleans to epicures as welt
as others, and will have the immediate manage-
)r. W illialls, Oculist. ment of the establishment. He is now in the At-
TO THE EDITORS OF THE CITY PAPERS. lantic cities ordering furniture, etc. for the hotel-
GENTLEMEN-One of my children being afflicted all of which must he of a very superior quality.
in her eyes, for at least five years, and hearing of His orders at present amount to nearly $150,000.
a great number of cures performed without surgical and may advance to $200,000.
operations, by Dr. Williams, Oculist, I was induced That hotel will be opened to the public on the 1st
to bring her to this city a few days since, from Sa- of November next. It is located in the second mu-
lem, New Jersey. Meeting with many respectable nicipality or American part of New Orleans.-
persons who had already received much benefit, I XAY. Y. Court. JU Enquirer.
was encouraged to desire the Doctor to try to cure
my child; I am happy in being able to say that she NEW GRANa BALI.ET IN PARis.-The Acade-
is sensibly better, and that it is my duty to inform mie Royale de Musique,which, for a long time past,
the public through your excellenr journals, of my was thriving upon the prodigious run of Meyer.
gratitude. There are many others also who are beer s chef d'auvres, Robert le Diable and The
greatly benefitted, who knowing my intention to Huguenots, seemed to have almost abandoned
address, on my own account, a letter of thanks, re- dancing. The illness of Mademoiselle Taglioni
quested me to express their gratitude to Dr. Wil. gave rise to the belief that that department of the
liams for the benefit they have severally received re- public amusement was deserted by the desponding
ceived from him; one of whom, an English lady, managers of the Grand Opera. They have wish-
with whose family I have been acquainted for sever, ed to exonerate themselves from the reproach, by
al years, declares she had totally lost the sight of producing, at a great expense, a new ballet in three
her right eye for seven years, although during two acts, called Le Diable Boiteux, which was per.
years and six months of that period, had been at- formed for the first time last night. I shall not de-
tended by the most eminent oculist in Liverpool- tail the plot, if I may so denominate it; every bo-
and since her arrival in this country had enjoyed dy is acquainted with Le Sage's novel, from which
the best services of an eminent physician an ocu, it is taken, I shall merely observe, that it is a
list, without improving her sight in any degree; young student, who pays his addresses at the same
but can now, in less than fourteen days, see to time to several belles-a wealthy lady, a grizette,
read large print with either eye, Another, young and an opera dancer. It is this last personage, as
man of this city, aged about nineteen years, who you may suppose, who constitutes the principal
was afflicted with partial blindness in one eye and character of the piece. To name Mademoiselle
total in the other, for the space of five years, during Elsler is to say that it was admirably performed.-
which time he was attended by skilful physicians, The scene is sometimes the green room, at others
and after a length of time was benefitted in a small the dancer's dressing room, the opera house itself,
degree in the eye partially blind, while the other re- or a magnificent garden. In the course of the piece
mained in total darkness. Hearing of Dr. Wil- there is a rehearsal o.' a ballet, which is again sub-
liams, he informed me he went to him not yet a seqtently executed upon the opera stage.The singu-
fortnight since, and to his utter astonishment and lar feature of this latter contrivance is that the pub-
great joy has had the sight of the blind eye so much lic is in the rear of the dancers. The performance
restored, that this morning he can see with it is supposed to take place in a magnificent room, at
alone to read large letters. Far be it from him to the back of which a cnwded assembly is represent-
speak disrespectful of the gentlemen who had atten- ed. Some living spectators are, however, station-
ded him; no! he would here acknowledge with ed before it. Thus we of the real audience are
thankfulness their very kind attentions, and desires supposed to be sitting at the back of the scenery.-
me to say he believes they did their best to cure The scenery of this ballet is very beautiful, the
him. Yet he is obliged to declare, that Dr. Wil. dances in great variety, and the costumes exqui-
liams' remedies so far restored his sight, as to in- site, being those of the several Spanish provinces.
duce him to believe that the time is not far distant The music alone is of a very poor description. The
when he will be able to read small print. Another, composer has not succeeded in adopting any part
(an old gentleman,) who declared to me he had of it to the animated situations contrived on the
h f- h. _fh .- s .nw sind n ,,)A. t


DEMOCRATId ing,deelat himself opposed to th6 pdlitical ednduct
City W ard Iettingl, of Jesse R Burden, and to the Bank of the United
Monday, daugust 8th, at 8 o'clock. States.
The Democratic citizens of the respective wars Resolved, That our delegates be also instructed
of the city of Philadelphi, are requested to meet to support Joseph M. Doran, of Southwark, for
on Monday evening, the thcity of Philadelphi, are requested to Congress, because we belive him qualified to re-
on Monday evening, te 8th of August, at present this district in the National Council.
o'clock, tr the purpose the electing five delegates to e motion, the meeting adjourned, after ordering
represent each ward in the general ward committee, the proceedings to be published.
to form a city ticket for the ensuing election. CHARLES SHISLER, Chairman.
The ward meetings will be held at the following L. Crousillat, Jr. Secretary.
places:
UPPER DELAWARE WARD-At the house SECOND WARD-SPRING GARDEN.
of Philip Worn, 4th above Race street. At a regular meeting of the democratic citizens
LOWER DELAWARE-At the house of Hen- of the 2d ward, Spring Garden, held at the house
ry Myers, 5th and Race street. of R. H. Bartle, on Monday evening, Aug. 1,
HIGH STREET- At Kittinger's, Cross Keys, JOSEPH A. DEAN was called to the chair,
4th above Market street. and Win. Dohnert and John Royer were appoint-
CHESNUT-At the Robinson Crusoe,3d street, ed Secretaries.
between Chesnut and Market street. On motion, Levi McGlathery, Edward A Penny-
WALNUT-At the Military Hall, Library man, and Christopher Mason, were duly elected
street t Broc op', 5th street, delegates to represent the ward.
DOCK-At Brocksop's, No. 83 S. 5th street, be- Adjourned to meet on Thursday evening, at the
low Walnut street, same place, at 8 o'clock.
PINE-At Hogan's, 4th below Spruce street. JOSEPH A. DEAN, President.
NE W MARKET-At Warren's, 4th and Gas- Wmin. Dohnert, c'ys.
kill street. John Rover, ) y
CEDAR-At the hu nn ofC. Doyle, 12th and oyer,


-. y J-'--
Pine street.
LOCUST-At the house of J. H. Hutchison,
corner of Locust and 12th streets.
SOUTH-At the WardH house, corner of 11th
and George streets.
MIDDLE-At Ottenkirk's, 11th and Market.
NORTH-At Oves', corner of Hunter and 11th
streets.
SOUTH MULBERRY-At Miller's, corner of
13th and Race streets.
NORTH MULBERRY-At the house of Mrs.
Moody, 1 Ith near Race street.
By order of the joint delegation at their meeting,
February 15th, 1836, and of the Committee of Su-
perintendence.
August 1, 1836.

FIRST WARD, SOUTHWARK.
At a meeting of the Democratic Citizens of this
Ward, held pursuant to public notice given by the
Democratic County Delegates, at the house of Alex-
ander M'Kensie, N. W. corner of Almond and
Swanson streets, Southwark, on Monday evening
the 1st inst., William J. YoONm was at 8 o'clock,
called to the Chair, and Messrs. Montgomery P.
Young and Wm. A. Story were appointed Secreta-
ries. After the meeting was organized, the Chair-
man stated hie object of it was to elect three Dele-
gates to represent the ward in the Democratic
County Convehtion, for the purpose of nominating
suitable candidates to be supported at the ensuing
October election, and also candidates for delegates
to the State Convention, to amend the present State
Constitution at the Presidential Election in No-
vember.
On motion it was Resolved, that the meeting
proceed to nominate persons as candidates for dele-
gates, and out of those nominated to determine by
ballot the three delegates, and that the poll be kept
open at least half an hour, and until all shall have
voted, the Secretaries to act as tellers, and Mr.
Wm. Myers and George Giles as Judges. Where-
upon the nomination was made, the poll was open-
ed, and continued open until a quarter of 9 o'clock,
and until all had voted, and on counting the votes
they stood as follows, viz:
George C. 6tevenson had 78 votes.
Joseph Diamond *' 75 do
John M'Coy 72 do
Wm. Gilmore 37 do
John R. Ball 36 do
Ezekiel Young 35 do
John J. Krider 6 do
Dr. J. N. Marsellis 4 do
George C. Stevenson. Joseph Diamond and John
M'Coy, having received the greatest number of
votes, were then duly declared elected the three
delegates to represent this ward in the Democratic
County Convention.
The following Resolutions were. offered to the
meeting,and adopted with but one dissenting voice.
Resolved, That we approve of the nomination of
Martin Van Buren for the Presidency, and Richard
M. Johnson for the Vice-Presidency of the United
States, as we are satisfied that if elected they will
carry out the principles which have distinguished
the administration of the patriotic hero of New
Orleans, General Andrew Jackson.
Resolved, That we hold in utter contempt the
political traitors, Jesse R. Burden and George N.
Baker, and believe them unworthy of holding their
seats as Senators of Pennsylvania County, as they
have betrayed their constituents in voting for the
charter of the Bank of the United States and for the
Registry act.
Resolved, That we condemn the attempt to bring
forward Joel B. Sutherland as a candidate for Con-
gress, after he declined in the American Sentinel
being a candidate, and now refuses to disavow his
connection with Jesse R. Burden and the Bank of
the United States, and that we now instruct our de-
legates and those who may be substituted in their
places, to support in the delegation no candidate,
for any office, Congressional or otherwise, unless
such candidate shall unequivocally, in writing, con-
demn the political conduct of Jesse R. Burden.
Resolved, That it is wrong to go into the city of
Philadelphia for a candidate for Congress for the
First District, when he have so many staunch De-
mocrats residing in Southwark, who are able to re-
present us in the National Council, and we instruct
the delegates elected this evening to see that our
wishes on this subject be carried into execution.
Resolved that the delegates elected this evening
shall have power to fill any vacancies that may oc-
cur in their body, and the substituted delegate or
delegates shall be equally bound with the former,
to obey and execute our expressed instructions.
The following Letter from Messrs. Doran and
English was read, and on motion was unanimously
ordered to be incorporated with the proceedings and
published.
To the Democratic Citizens of the First Con-
gressional District.
Whereas some persons,intending no doubt to in-
jure us in the opinion of the Democratic delegates,
and thereby to secure in opposition to the wishes of
the Democratic party of the County,the nomination
for Congress of a man residing out of the first Con-
gressional District, who will not, or cannot, disavow
his political connection with Jesse R. Burden, and
his friendship for the Bank of the United States,
have asserted that in 'case either of us should be
nominated for Congress by the Democratic Delega-
tion, the other would not abide by the nomination,
beg ltave therefore to say that such assertion is en-
tirely without foundation,and, in our opinion,calcu-
lated to distract the party, as we are determined to
abide by the nomination of the Delegation, and to
use our best exertions to promote the election of
the Candidate who may be regularly nominated.
JOSEPH M. DORAN,
WILLIAM ENGLISH.
Southwark, July 30th 1836.
On motion, it was Resolved, That the tickets
given this evening at the election for delegates, to-
gether with the tally papers and certificate of the
tellers and judges, be carefully collected, sealed up
by them, and deposited with the Secretaries to be
Kept by them, to answer any cavil that may be rais-
ed in the County Delegation touching the said elec-
tion, which resolution was carried into effect in the
presence of the meeting.
At 20 minutes past 9 o'clock the meeting ad-
journed, having previously ordered the publication
of the proceedings.
p e WM. J. YOUNG, Chairman.
M. P. Young,
Wm. A. Story, Secretaries

PASSYUNK TOWNSHIP.
At a meeting of the Democratic citizens of this
township, regularly convened according to public
notice, at the house (lately occupied by Joshua
Peeling) of Henry Myers, in the said township, on
Monday evening the 1st inst., Charles Shisler was
called to the Chair, and Lewis Crousillat, jr., ap-
pointed Secretary.


After the object of the meeting was stated to be
the election of three Delegates to the County Dele-
gation, a motinn was made to nominate and to de-
termine the election of the three delegates by scratch-
ing, which was carried; whereupon the nomination
of several persons was made, and terminated in the
election of the following persons as delegates to the
Democratic County Delea, ation. vi,.


Vl


NORTH PENN TOWNSHIP.
At a very numerous meeting of the Democratic
citizens of No th Penn Township, assembled pur-
sur.nt to public notice at the public house of Jesse
Weiss, Michael Riter was unanimously chosen
President; Joseph Lake, William Rheiner,and John
Root, Vice Presidents; Francis Lake and Philip
H. Felton, Secretaries.
On motion, Resolved, That we proceed to nomi-
nate suitable persons for Delegates.
The following persons were nominated and una-
nimously elected:-Dr George W Riter, Capt Da-
niel Bender, and Anthony Felton, Esq.
The meeting was addressed by Dr Geo W Riter
in his usual happy style.
Resolved, That each delegate elected at this
meeting have the right of filling his own vacancy,
in case of inability to attend.
MICHAEL RITER, President.
Joseph Lake, )
Win. Rheiner, Vice Presidents.
John Root,
Francis Lake, Secretaries.
Philip H. Felton,

SOUTH PENN TOWNSHIP.
At a meeting of the Democratic citizens of South
Penn Township, held at the house of William Ma-
roney, College Retreat, on Monday evening the 1st
of August, 1836, pursuant to public notice, at 7 o'-
clock,
Henry Sell was called to the chair, and Michael
Dierner was appointed Secretary.
On motion, Resolved, That we now go into elec-
tion for 3 Delegates to represent this district in
County Convention.
Whereupon, Wm Esler, J H Bryant, and Philip
Miller, were unanimously elected.
HENRY SELL, Ch'n.
Michael Diemer, Sec'y.

UNINCORPORATED N. L.
At a meeting of the Democratic citizens of the.
Township of Unincorporated Northern Liberties,
held pursuant to the Delegate's call at Woood's Ta-
vern, on the Front street road, Monday evening the
1st August.
C. J INGERSOLL being chosen Chairman and
Grover Roberts Secretary- -
The meeting proceeded to elect Delegates, when
Grover Roberts, Levi Lukens, Junr. and G. H.
Flitcraft were duly elected, and authorised by reso-
lution of the meeting to fill any vacancy which
might occur in the delegation.
C. J. INGERSOLL, Chairman.
GROVER ROBERTS, 8ocretaary.

EAST MOYAMENSING.
At a meeting of the democratic citizens of East
Moyamensing, held at Albert Coffin's, in Sixth, be-
low Shippen street, on Monday evening, August 1,
A. McMULLIN was called to the Chair, and
Wm. Hazard acted as Secretary.
On motion, the following persons were elected
Delegates to the County Convention:-James Mur-
phy, Dr W J Duffee, and Jas Ashman.
Resolved, That the delegates be and are hereby
instructed not to support any man for the State Le-
gislature, who will not pledge himself, if elected,
to oppose the chartering of any more banks, and to
support the repeal of chartered monopolies.
Resolved, That the delegates be instructed not
to support any man for office, who, if a representa-
tive heretofore in the State 'Legislature, supported
the principles of vested rights and chartered mono-
polies.
ARCHIBALD McMULLIN, Ch'n.
Wm Hazard, Sec'y.

FIRST WARD, N. L.
At a very large and respectable meeting of the
Democratic citizens of the ward, held at the house
of Jos Musselman, on Monday evening, August 1,
1836,
Dr. J. L. THOMAS was called to the Chair,and
John Miller, N. L., and David Dillinger were ap-
pointed Secretaries.
On motion, the following persons were elected
delegates to represent the ward in the County Con-
vention-Peter Albright, Adam Hoffman, and Da-
vid Dillinger.
The following resolution was then offered by
John Miller, N. L. and unanimously adopted:
Resolved, That the delegates chosen to represent
this ward in the County Convention, be hereby
instructed to support no man for a delegate to the
.'tate Convention, but those who are opposed to the
Governor having any patronage, and opposed to of-
fices for life, and in favor of extending the right of
suffrage, and in favor of all officers being elected
directly by the people.
Dr. JOS. L. THOMAS. Chairman.
John Miller, N. L. Sec's
David Dillinger, 5ec s.

NORTHERN LIBERTIES.
Second Ward.
Lewis Snell, Conrad Hester,
T L Saunders.
Third Ward.
Peter Snyder, Joseph Justice,
Jno Merkel.
Fourth Ward.
Jno Runner, Jacob Hubeli,
Jno Benner.
Fifth Ward.
E D Martin, Christian Read,
M Donahower.
Sixth Ward.
Thos Forsyth, Jno Apple,
Henry F Smith.
Seventh Ward.
A P Kline, Jno Worstall,

KENSINGTON,
First Ward.
Peter Fisher, R W Maxwell,
Wm Greaves.
Second Ward.
Henry Lutz, Jno Choate,
Jno Haines.
Third Ward.
James Hall, Wm Hall,
Fritz.
Fourth Ward.
Wm Deal, Jno Fullerton,
Adam Hill.
Fifth Ward.
Geo Read, Rd Ayres,
Andrew Hague.

SOUTHWARK--First Ward.
Jos Diamond, J McCoy,
Geo C Stevenson.
Second Ward.
Benj Martin E G Webb
J Smiley.


Third Ward.
Lemuel Paynter, Jno Thompson, jr.,
J Kelly.
Fourth Ward.
C A Koehler, C Klair,
D F Condie.
Fifth Ward.
T D Grover, Rd Mackey,
Jno Keefe.


-. ..... g.... I.:.-.-.- -,--- -
Samuel Peel, Lewis Crousillat, Jr.,Charles Shee- PASSYuNK.
ler-with power to fill any vacancy that may occur PASSYUNK.
in their body. Samuel Steele, L Crousillat, jr.
. On motion, the following Resolutions were pro- Chas Shisler.
posed and unanimously adopted: -
Resolved, That we approve of the nomination by ast.MOYAMENSING.
the Democratic Convention, of Martin Van Buren J J Ashman, Jno Wilson,
for the Presidency, and Richard M. Johnson for the Jas Murphy, Jas Lamb,
Vice Presidency, because we know them to be DraDurih, JasLamb,
sterling Democrats of unquestionable ability and Dr Duffle, Jno Hayes.
honesty, who will follow up that line of policy laid A Hooten, I Shubert,
down by General Andrew Jackson, as the proper A Hootffner, Shubert,
one to be followed by the President and Vice Presi- Geo Hoffner, Jas Graham,
dent of the United States. W H Hartnet, Jno Pascal
Resolved, That we are opposed to the Bank of
the United States, because it is dangerous to our DOUBin D.-It is amusing to notice the pleasure
republican form of Government, and, whether as a an audience take in the extreme notes of the hu-
State or National Bank, is calculated to make the man voice, particularly in the female, if unusually
rich richer and the poor poorer;-we think that low. The mere tone will almost infallibly elicit an
those who voted for its recharter,betrayed their con- applause-the execution, the expression of a pas-
stituents, and deserve the condemnation of every sage, pass comparatively for nothing. They re-
friend of his country. joice to hear that they have "not lost their G."-
Resolved, That we have no hesitation in declar- We once remember, at the theatre, seeing a man
ing that Jesse R Burden and George N Baker, by who had brought a friend evidently for the sole pur-
tk:hp nv *- Rt-.t T # A f t A -- ... I.. 1 -., II I ...


Mouitt, Jtuly IA.-On gaturdiy, the first
achment of the emigrating Creeks arrived here
rom Montgomery, on their way to Arkansas. They
were brought down the river in four barges, towed
by the steamboats Lewis Cass and Meridan. The
nearest estimate we can get at from authentic sour-
ces, of the number of men, women and children,
nakes it a little more than 2400 They are under
the charge of Licut. Barry of the U. S. Army, and
were escorted by the Alabama Artillery, Capt. Mil-
ton, one of the Mobile volunteer companies.
The Indians were landed below the city, to give
them an opportunity for preparing their food, and
arranging their little bundles for the long, tedious
and gloomy journey that is before them. They
were then re-embarked in the afternoon, and start-
ed onward towards the Mississippi.
This party is composed of the hostile Indians
and their families, except those identified as having
been concerned in the murders and outrages;ofthese,
a considerable number have been delivered over to
the civil authorities of this state and Georgia were
demanded of the military.
Among those who were here, we saw the aged
chief Nea-Mathla-the warrior of nearly ninety
years-the same lofty, heroic old man, more bowed
in years, but still unsubdued in spirit, who fought
against General Jackson in the old Seminole cam-
paign, and would not deliver himself to any but the
General himself, the Great Chief of the Whites,"
He is a noble specimen of the savage; and after
warring for nearly one hundred yearswith undying
courage against that destiny which has been de-
stroying his race, he goes with a head whitened by
so many winters, but still erect, and an eye dimmed
indeed, but still piercing and commanding, to lead
the remnants of his scattered people in the depths of
the wilderness,

Ord ers.
ESCORT OF THE ALBANY BURGESSES'
CORPS.
Companies composing the Escort will assemble in
parade order TO-DAY, at 12 o'clock, in front of In-
dependence Hall, to-proceed from thence to Kensing-
ton, to receive dhe Albany Burgesses-Corps on their
arrival. By order of
COL. JOSEPH MURRAY, Com'g Escort.

Route of Escort,
From Noble's wharf, above Shackamaxon, down
Beach to Maiden-tip Maiden to Front-down Front
to Brown-up Brown to Old York Road--down Old
York Road to Cullowhill-up Callowhill to 6th down
6th to Race-up Race to 8th-down 8th to Arch-up
Arch to 11th-down 11th to Chesnut-up Chesnut to
Broad-down Broad to Locust-down Locust to 13th-
down 13th to Spruce-down Spruce to 11th-up 11th
to Walnut-down Walnut to 8th-up 8th to Chesnut
---down Chesnut to 4th-down 4th to Walnut-down
Walnut to Dock-up Dock to 3d-up 3d to Quarters,
in 3d above Arch:

NEARRIED.
On Sunday evening, July 31, by the Rev. Peter
Wolle, Mr. GEORGE ESLER, Jr. to Miss CHRISTIANA
CALLAN, both of this city.

DIED.
On Monday afternoon, at 5 o'clock, EMMA H. relict
of the late George Billington, Esq, in the 47th yearof
her age.
On Sunday morning, July 31st, WILLIAM B. son of
John and Lois McKibbin, aged 21 months.
On Monday evening, at Bordentown, N. J., ANNA
E. SHnPrEN, wife of Mr. Richard Shippen, of that
place.
J. GAIVIN, printer, died at the town of Fulton, on
Red River, on the 2d of June. He was from New
York.
SALES OF STOCKS.
August 2, 1836.
REPORTED BT THE BOARD OF BROKERS, par
$650 State fives '54 103 100
$2000 do '53 103 100
$2000 do '65 107 100
$969 67-100 do '58 105 100
$350 do '46 101i 100
$13,700 City fives '62 101 100
$10,000 draft on N. York at sight 100 100
$1500 State fives '46 102 100
$200 do '50 101l 100
2 shs N Amerirca Bk 454 400
51 do U S Bank 1221 100
39 do Commercial 66j 50
22 do Southwark 74j 50
20 do Girard 601 50
2 do N Liberties 571 50
67 do N Bk Kentucky 51 50
50 do Vicksburg 804 80
2 do Illinois Land Co 1000 1050
50 do Del & Hud 43 ds bo 99 100
100 do do' 60 dsbo 99 100
200 do do cash & 10dsbo 971 100


I
SALES AT THE NEW YORK
EXCHANGE.-August 1.
$1000 Ohio six per cents
5 shs US Bank
150 do Del &Hud Canal Co
50 do do
50 do do
50 do do 30 ds
50 do Morris Canal & Bank'g Co
50 do do
17 do N 0 City Bank
10 do Vicksburg Bk
50 do Planters Bk Tenn 10 ds

30 do Ohio Life & Trust
100 do Kentucky 13


STOCK

109
1221
971
971
974
98
971
971
104
101
1044
124
961


Philadelphia Board of Trade.
Monthly Committee.
FREDERICK FRALEY, DAVIS B. STACEY,
SAMUEL COMLY.
Letter Rags,
Up at the Philadelphia Exchange.
Ship Pocahontas, West, Liverpool, Aug. 20
Ship Washington, Traylor, LCalcutta, soon
Brig Pioneer, Coxe,
Montevideo & Buenos Ayres, Aug. 12
Ship, Georgiana, Eldridge, Natchez, (Miss.) soon
Ship Renown, Goldsmith, New Orleans, soon
Ship Plato, Dubbs, Madeira, soon
Brig Pegasus, Remington, Havana, soon
Brig Elvira, Day, Montevidleo & Buenos Ayres, soon
Brig Halcyon, Julius,
Montevideo & Buenos Ayres, soon
Brig New Hanover, Carty, Savannah, soon
Schr Cyrus, La Guayra, soon
itVAII Letters intended to be forwarded by the Li-
verpool Packets, and other vessels advertised in the
above list, must be left at the Foreign Letter Office
up stairs,) Philadelphia Exchange, and not dropped in
the Post Office below.
I al


Port of t"hiladia.-A ug. 3.


ARRIVED,
Brig Pleiades,Welsh, 60 days from Newport,Wales,
with railway iron, to A & G Ralston. 18 passengers.
Lat 49, long 67, 49, spoke brig Pearl, of Falmouth, fm
Portland, for Porto Rico
Br schr Grasshopper,Landray,10 days from Halifax,
,with coal, to C e< F King.
Schr Boston Packet, Beche, 4 days from N York,
with mdze to Walters & Souder.
Schr Eliza Mpria, Roe, 6 days from New Haven,
ballast, to Lehigh Coal Co.
Schr Elizabeth, Wilcox,6 days from Hartford, with
mdze to Palmer & Hale.
Sloop Chilo, Winnett, 21 days from Mobile, with
empty casks, to captain.
Barge Porpoise, Smith, 30 .hours from N York, with
mdze to Merchants' Line.
Schr Centre Board, Wolford, 8 days from Norfolk,
with lumber and naval stores, to captain.
Schr Gipsey, Crowell, 2 days from N York, in bal-
last, to captain.
Sloop Venus, Comstock, 6 days from Norwich, with
mdze to Thomas & Martin.
Sloop Rebecca Brooks, Clear, 2 days from N York,
with mdze to A B Cooley.
BELOW.
One barque,black with white streak,and schr Eliza
Williams.
CLEARED,
Barque Josephine, Johnson, New Orleans, Joseph
Hand.
Sloop Union, Biddle, Baltimore, Jos Hand.
Sloop Sarah Hays, Colbury, New York, captain.
Arrived in the Schuylkill.
Schr Geo Wheaton, Sommers, 4 days from Provi-
dence.
Delaware,,Farren, 6 days from New Haven.
Philadelphia, Gardner, round from Delaware.
Wm Wilson, Baker, do do
Ohio, Sheppard, from New York.
Timepiece, Robinson, 6 days from Providence.
Daniel M Smith, Smith, 5 days from Warren.
J P Mills, Staples, 3 days from Taunton.
Isaac W Norris, Warren, 7 days from New-
prrt.
Barge Stonybrook, McKain, from New York.
Cleared from the Schuylkill.
Brig Vesper, Hopkins, Boston; schrs Evelina, Wi;x-
son, do; Phcebe Baxter, Baxter, do; Good Intent, Ba-
ker, do; Senator, Birdsall, NYork; Joanna, Burr, dp;
Caroline Sherwood, Albany; Hermosa, Chatten,tN
York; Choice, Errison, New Haven; Canton, Read.
Providence; March, Doane, Salem; Pedestrian, Leeds,.
Newburg; Mediteranean, Ireland, NYork; Amity,
Hickman, do; Francis, Brown, do; Seahorse, Grear,
do.
MEMOIANDA.
Ship Woodbury, Tate, and brig Syren, Pendleton,
hence at New Orleans, 18th ult.
Brig Brilliant, Snow, sailed from New York yester-
day.
row boat Industry, hence at New York yesterday..
Schr Sarah, Knowlton, sailed from Portsmouth,29thr
ult. for Philada.
Schr Saluda, from New York, for Jacksonville, haw
been wrecked 9 miles N of Musquito bar-vessel and
cargo sold for FIVE dollars.
Sloops Perseverance, and B Duncan, hence at New -
York yesterday.
Ship United States, Turner, was up at Charleston,
26th ult. for Liverpool.
Barque EM, Miller, went to Sea from Savannah,
26th ult. for Philada.
Brig Abagial, Hopkins, cleared at NYork yesterday.
for Philada.
Brig Fairy, D6ane; schrs Salem, Eldridge. Thorn,