The Pennsylvanian
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073675/00009
 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: October 3, 1836
Publication Date: 1832-1855
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
frequency varies[ former ]
normalized irregular
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 )
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: UF00073675:00009
 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

Publislhed by Miffli & Pai.'y--No 99 South Second Street,
THIRD DOOAlt BOVE WALNUT STREEt A I W Y DAILY PAPER $800 ayear--TIIRICE A WEEK $5 00-WEEKLY $2 00--Half-yearly in Advance.
No Paperidiscontinued until all;arearagesgare paid, unless at(thejoptionof thejPublishers.



SIX.\ t ';)i, '%%.'i. i.
T'O J A r,' AI s ,)x r'.
Via New Castle and Frcrnclitown Rail Road. -

Tis; Steamboat 014OHIO. Capt. Jeili.c, ,,i ..- f," I rrom
CClhei lt st.w hart lfr BaIltimto'. dails ,at 6 ,'cv'ockA. M.
PAssAGoE $4.
rJA1ll banrgaffe at the risk of it, owner. The Compsan
will inot be irspontib!e for thle safety or delivery ol baggage
unless reeeipied obr by their Agent.
N. DAVIDSON, Age.it,
Chiesnut si. Whalf
0t Freight received and despatched daily for Balti-
more. Imay --dtf

At 6 and 10 o'clock, A. M., daily, Sundays
From the Wharf foot of Chesnut street.
Steamboats on the Delaware.
NEW PHILADUEL'H[A. C.apt D. S. Craven,
TRtENTON. Cipt. Win. M. Jenkinls
Steambosas on tlhe Raritan.
INDEPENI)ENCE, Capt. Geo. N. Diehl.
SYVAN. Capt. Chas. Seymour.
On and after Sa'urdav, the 23d inst.
Passengers who leave in the 6 s''clh ck Line will arrive in
Wte York between 1 and 2 o'eldck., '. M. Thiosi leaving
in Ithse 10 o'clock Line will arrive in New York at all earl)
hour the anse alteinoon.
Fare in tegtular Line, $3 00
Forward Deck passage, 2 00

Fbr Burlington, Bristol and lordentown.
The steamboat BURIING 1'ON, Capt. D. Martin, will
leate the same wharf on Saturdays t 3 o'clock, 1. M. lie-
turning, will leave Bsrdentown o n Mondays at 6 A. M. and
Burlington and Brist,l at 7 A. M.
All other days (Sundays excerpted,) at 1 o'clock, P. M.
from Phdladelphtia, and 7 o'clock, A. M. from Hordi ntown.
jy ll--dtf WM. J. WATSON, Agent.

Aew Line iibr
SThe Steamboat Philadelphia, Capt.
`* M L. Davis, will leave Arch street wharf
fie daily, at 8 o'clock, A. M., for the above
named places,touching at Browning's wharf;-return-
ing,will leave Bordentown at12 o'clock, P.M. .
Fare to Burlington, Bristol and Bordentown, 12 cts.
sep 13-dtf
S For WVilinsinWaou.
S9a, Thle splendid new steamboat TELE-
-S ~GGRAPH, Capt. W. Wilden, Jr. leaves
at ''2at Race street wharf for Wilmington eve-
ly morning at 8 o'clock. Returning leaves Wilming-
ton at 2 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
Fare on Sundays to Wilmington and back, [$1 00
do do Chester or Marcus Hook do 75
sep 5-dtf
Cwood Intent RailU-iLodn
And Steamboat Line for
Leaves corner Broad and Chesnut sts. every morning
S A^ Passengers from Philadelphia
gj .~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 will leave
Pittsburgh daily for Louisville.
.The proprietors flatter themselves that from the very
' auperier 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.
Vr 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.
[Exclusively for Passengers,]
Philadelphia to Pittsburg,
Carrying the United States Mail,
Leaves the West Chester House,
osSeornerofBroad and Race sts. every
Morning at 8 o'clock, passing, over
ilieColumbia and Allegllenly Prtage
zail road in daylight.
The ears used uimn the Columbia rail road are ofthe very
Ibeatdescription, running upon eight wheels, and carrying.
40 passengers. The boats are an improvement on the best
anqdl now in use on thle Erie Canal. They are furnished
an the beot stylo, and run exclusively for the accommodation
The proprietors of the line have spared no expense in fit-
ting it up, so as toL promote the speed and comfort of pass-
Mgersanil frelassured that they will still merit and receive
naskar of the public patronage so liberally bestowed last
For seats apply at the office N corner of 4th and Ches-
nUt sts.-at No200 Market st.-at ihe: White hwan, Race
.ireec, and at the West Chester Housne, Broad st.
may 4-dtj Agent lor the Proprietors.
Via Philadelphia and Trenton and Camden and
Amboy Rail Roads and Steam Boats.
rhe office is removed to the
Vsai Rail Road Depot,corner of'Third
01a iWand Willow streets, next door to
the Third Street Hall, from whence the cars will de-
part daily, at 4 o'clock, P. M. and arrive at New York
the same evening, about 11 o'clock.
Omnibusses will call daily at the principal Hotels
in the city, for passengers, about 3j o'olock, and any
calls will be made at private residences, provided the
names are left at the office.
For every passenger and baggage carried to or from
the Depot, 25 cents will be charged.
aug 25--dtf C. HINKLE, Agent.
The Philadelphia and Tren-
B M a kton Rail Road having been onm-
"'^pleted as far down as Willow
street, the cars will on and after 1Tuesday, the 23d of
August, start from the office, corner of Third and
'Willow streets, next door to the Third Street Hall, as
follows :-
At 7j o'clock, A. M.
At 11 do A.M.
At 4 do P. M.-
!Beturning,leave Trenton at the same hours as above,
and an additional line at 84 o'clock in the evening.
To avoid imposition,the company have made arrange-
ments with a line of omnibusses to convey passen-
gers to and from the depot, at Willow street, at the
following rates:-To any place within the city limits
each palsenger and baggage, 25 cents. Any person
being charged more than the above rates, is request-
ed to make it known at the office.
All the above lines are run by locomotive power,
and will convoy passengers through to Trenton,daily,
stopping at the intermediate places. Passengers fbr
Princeton, Kingston and New Brunswick, will take
the 7j o'clock line-and those for New York will
take the 4 o'clock line.
Fare to New Brunswick, $2 50
to Kingston, 1 75
to Princeton, 1 50
to Trenton, 1 00
-" to Bristol, 50
-" to Cornwell's, 374
'*' to Holmesburg, 20
," to Frankford, 15
,aug 30-dtf C. HINKLE, Agent.

'W. S. Thoenas,
Exchange Bank, Louisville, Ky.
LL kinds of Bank Notes are hoaglit anil sold on the
A most liberal terinm.--Drafts ant.l Notes collected cn
any pCrt of Ihe West.--Clieeks at all times fbr sale on 1'Phi-
ladeiphia, in sUnims to suit puictilcrs.
may 4--dlv Exchanige B ',lk. Loui'ilie. Ky.

jFor sale at the Stables, south-east cor
j ncr llth and Market, ten or twelve pair
W l good match Horses,together with a num-
b' er o fine saddle and single harness
th~uh Horuses, all in good condition, and will
be:sold at moderate prices.
je 7-dltf J. OTTENFURK "& CO.
JA number of Horses will be taken at
i Livery at the Stables in Marble Alley
and 10th street. Carriages, &c. will be
carefully attended to on reasonable
terms. J. O'TENKIRK & CO.

,norristown and Valley Rail-Roadl Office,
Philadelphia, Sept. 13, 1836. S
NOTICE'is hereby given to the Stockholders in the
I Norristown and'Vdlley Rail-Road Company,that

,'I V CV01 A If~

Coal Freights,
& With immediate despatch, to NEW YORK,
ALBANY, BOS I'ON, &c. Apply to
No. 117 S. 3d street, or
2d wharf below Walnut street, Schuylkill
Passage trout Londonderry.
Persons wishing to engage passage for their
dgaitg friend, in ierat r tos hips. tn sail from London-
derry itr Philadelphia, may now do so by applying to
the subscriber, viz:
One to sail 10th March; one 20th March.
1st April 10th April.
20th April 1st May.
sep 14-dtf 276 Market st. above 8th.
Land Agency Office.

"THE subscriber has opened a Land Agency Office
in Doylestown, Pa. where he offers his services
to the citizens of this and the adjoining counties, in the
purchase and sale of Real Estate. From his unlimited
acquaintance in Philadelphia, (having been engaged
many years in the business there, and having made
arrangements with the publishers ofall the papers pub-
lished in this place, and several in Philadelphia, in
which he intends giving a general notice of property,
its situation,(-c.,) lie thinks he can insure a certain sale
of all property left with him. Notice shall be given,
(giving a general description of property,) in at least
five papers.
The charge will be one dollar and fifty cents for en-
tering property on register, and if no sale is effected,
no further charge will be made.
He will also attend to the procuring of money on
real estate. RANDALL M. MA.DDOCK, "
Post Master, Doylestown, Pa.
Reference to the following gentlemen :
Thomas Ross,
William Field,
Stephen Brock,
Benjamin Morris,
Gen. Samuel A. Smith,
Josiah Y Shaw, Esq.
R. M. M. continues to cry Public Vendues at his
usual moderate rates. Also, drawing of Deeds and
other instruments of writing. jy 13-d6m
Public ,Saie.
Will be sold at public sale, on Saturday, the 8th of
October, on the premises,
Am A Valuable Farm. containing about 109 acres
of good land, situate in Montgomery county,
miles from Montgomery Square, and 22 miles
from Philadelphia-the improvements are a large two
story Stone House, a good tenant House, a substantial
Barn, and other out-buildings. The farm is well wa-
tered, havang a stream-runuing through it sufficient
with head and fall for a Clover or Saw Mill- there is
about 22 acres of prime woodland, and 2 fine orchards,
a large proportion of the land is natural productive
meadow-the residue arable land of good quality. This
property is situated on the Horsham road,in an exceed-
ingly healthy part of the country, and is worthy of at-
tention. Possession can be had immediately from the
tenant if desired; the rail-road about to be commenced
from Doylestown to Norristown, it is believed will
come close to this property. Terms accommodating.
sep 23-dt08 Auctioneer.
3"- Sale to commence at 12 o'clock, M. when at-
tendance will be given.
Freights to Pittsburg.
TtHE Pennsylvania and Ohio Line will receipt for
and deliver goods from Philadelphia to Pitts-
burg, in 12 days, at the following rates, per 100lbs.
Mdze., Drugs, Stationary, Leather, Wool,and Queens-
ware, 1 35
Hardware, Groceries, Coffee, Paints ,4 Dyes, and
Tin, 1 10
Hats, Bonnets, and Clocks, 2 50
Willow Baskets,Looking Glasses, Carriages,Acids
and Powder, 3 00
Fish, Shad and Mackerel, per bbl. 2 25
do Herring, do 2 00
Burr Blocks, Marble and Clay, 0 874
Manufactured Marble, 1 40
All goods will be received at the Depot, in Willow
street, below Third.
BOLTON & CO. Agents, Philadelphia.
HANNA & POINTEXTER, Agents, Pittsburg.
aug 23-dtf
''4o Let,
A FIRST rate Wharf in Kensington near the High
Bridge, situate on Penn street, 200 feet south of
Maiden street. The wharf is 100 feet on Penn st.
extending the same breadth into the River Delaware
about 400 feet to the end of the Pier, where is 34 feet
water. There are three first rate Docks for landing
or shipping. Inquire of

sep 20-dtf

No. 370 north Front "at

Pontotoc, JMississippi,
' ILL practice in the CouRKTs of the Counties of
w Pontotoc, MAlrshall, Tishamingo, Tippah, La
Fayette, Chickasaw, De Solo, and the High Court of
Errors and Appeals, and United States District Court
for Mississippi.
Hon. JAMES BUCHANAN, and t i
J.L.EDWARDS, Esq. Commissioner [of Pen-
sions, Washington City.
aug l--d6m

To Let.
A SPACIOUS front and back room, in the building
No. 95 Chesnut street.-Likewise, a roomy cel-
lar. For particulars, enquire at C. J. Gayler & Co.'s
Iron Chest Store, No. 95 Cilesnut street.
ang 29-dtf
Philadelplhia, October Sd, 1836.
rIAKE NOTICE, That we ha,e applied to the Hosor-
able .Iludges of tIhe Court ofCuonmori Pleas for the
city ltnd county of Philatelph.a, for the benefit of the sev-
cral acts of Inolvenc of the Commionwealth ol Pennsyl-
vania, and they have appo nied Wednesday, tihe 191h Isay
of Oet)ob r, at 10 o'clock, A. M. to hear us and our (reditors
at thle tco.niy Culert House, corner of Sixth and Chiesnut
street-, iin the said cityol Philadelllia, %hen and where
young my attend if you think truper.
Wil~iam D. tn'-er,lo;k smith, No. 102 Cherry st.1
Seneca Yall', Waterman,No.4 West's Caourt, eaunty of
David Corvell, cor.lwainer, Stsawberry It.
George W. DI) a, hIutton mnkr-i Noble above Old York
William Ayres, cordwainer, Union above Front st.
hamu Il Vaughan, ,hip earprnt. r, corner of bhackamax.
on and Queens streets, Keusii,8ton.
HRbert Kerr, labortr, edlord st above llth street, c Itn-
Getorge W. Yates, printer, Oth above Market st.
Rohert Gillitt, house carpenter, No. 120 Prime s t.
Hobert Doak, weaker, Mat,a3 unk, conmity of Philsda.
FlancisSinith, brass ounlder, No. 430 M.rket st.
David L. Mayo, accountant, Walnut ab.ve Schuylkill
8th s,.
John Edgar, late store keeper,8thl below Chesnut st.
oct 3--awl w R. F. C.
Philadelpaia, Oct 3, 1836.
TsI[WAKE NOTICE, that we have applied tb 'he Honor-
Judges of the Cou.'t of Conmmin Pleas for tIle city
at d county of Philadelphia, for the benefit of the several
acts of Irsolveicy of ihe CommuonswealIh of Ptorsylvania,
and they have alpp intend Wednesday, the 19th day of Oc-
tober inst. at 10 o'clock, A. M. to hear us and our credit-
orsr, at the Counly Court House, corner of Sixtlh and Ches-

iPerstsy Ivaluia Lite insurance
and Trust Company.
Entire Capital paid in $500,000.

The Pennsylvania Company for Insurances on
Lives and Granting Annuities,
H AVING received additional powers fiy a supplement
to their charter. granted by the Legislature of Peonn
sylvania, on he '6ti February, 1836, are lull) authorized
aud empowered to receive moneys or other property, real
or personal, in trust, to accum..lale the interest or income
thereof, and also to accept asd execute Trusts of'any and
every itescrilption, which may be ominmitted or transferred
to them, by any person or persons whatever, bodies corpo-
rate :,r politic, or by any Court of the United States, or of
the Cormmonwehlth ot Pennsylrania. and they may also be
appointed guardian of the estate of any Minor, or commit-
tee of a Lunativ.
The Legislature having provided that all investments of
moneys rect lived in trust shall be at the risk of the corpo-
ration, this comanlly becomes the secure depository of
l'rusts reposed with them.
Certificates of Deposits in Trusts will be issued transfer-
able only on (ile books o' the company.
Int addition to the trust business, the company continue
to efflet Insurances on Lives, Grant Annuities andl En-
Insurance on Lives furnish a means of making a safe
provision for a surviving family, upon the payment ot an
annual premium, sieeorling to the age and place of reii-
dence o the person insured.
Creditors ma)- effect insurances, by which they can se-
cure debts owug to them in the event of the death of the
TIleinconvenienoies arising from the hazard of life in
voy ages travels, or resi-lenee in foreign countries, may he
obviated by the paymentotf'n addit ional premium varying
with the risk.
Annuities afford the readiest means of securing to an
aged Iperson a large and sal'; income for life,or to a young
person by the purchase 0f' a deferred annuity.
Endowinentsinay be secured to Minors on arriving at
maturity, or at asy specified age by depositing a small
sum at birth or any timc during minority
For further information con earning rates, &c. apply at
th office of the company. 72 soutb3d st.
toy 23 d SEARS C. WALKER, Actuary.
No. 159 Chesnut Street,

The Girard Life Insurance, Annuity and Trust
Company of Philadelphia,
Capital, $300,000,
D[AILY receives monies in trust on Interest, executes
fiSpecial Trusts, grants Policies of Lite Insurance on
the most favorable terms. and grants Annuities and En-
dowmeents. 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
Premium Premium Preminm for
for 1 year. for 7 years, whole life,
annually, annually.
At the age of 21 8t 41 8i 41 3 07o
5s 1 5t 1 52 2 24
30 1 64 1 73 2 48
31 1 80 '1 i 2 80
03l)ffice open from 9 A. M.
B. W. RICHIARDS, President.
GEO. W. ASH, Treasurer.
JNO. F. JAMES, Actuary. apr 29-dtl
Fire Insurance Co.
Capital authorized by Law, 400,000 dollars.
Charter Perpetual.
MI /AKE both limited and perpetual insurances on
_.M brick, stone. or frame buildings, vessels in port,
stores, hotels, mil s, barns, stables. carpenter shops. lumber
yards, merchandise, furniture and property of every de-
seription, and in any part of the United states, against
loss or damage by fire.
Applications, either personal or by letter, at the Office
of tire Company, S. W. corner of Sixth and Wood streets
will be decided upon without any delay.
oct I-d.f A AMUE L HART. Sec'y,
'lhe Manual Labor Bank,
NJorth-east corner of Second and Race streets,
For the current transaction of BANK oi business,
in addition to the SAvIxe FUND of the Propie-
Current Deposites on Interest.
D" AILY current Depos cs, subject to be drawn for at the
discretion of the Depositors will be received; and all
interest of four per cent per annum will be allowed on the
weekly balance of the Depetsitor.
An interest of fiveper cent will be allowed on the month-
ly balance of Depositors; and an interest of six per cent.
upon the balance of 60 days--Depositors always being at
libel ty to draw the full amount oftheir funds at their pli a
By retaining a balance in Bank for a mouth,,the Deposi-
tor will be entitled to five per cent per annuma on its
amount, and in like manner by retaining a balance for 60
days, the entitles himself to an inluerest at the rate of six
per cent. on his balance.
All accounts of depositors will be settled every F0 days,
and lie Interest carried to their c:iedit, unless previously
closed at their own request.--The interest will be calcula-
ted daily on the balance to the credit of the Depositor at
the elosint of the Bank. T. W. DYOTT, Banker.
S, EPHEN SIMPSON, Cashier. may 28-if
Visiting Card Printing.
T HIIE subscribers inform the Ladies and Gentlemen
of Philadelphia, and the strangers visiting the
city, that they can have address cards executed, if
required, at one hour's notice, on a polished suritce,
so near the Engraving that the minutest eye can
scarce detect the difference, and atone-third the cost
A variety of specimens of the different styles can
be seen at the office, to which the attention of all is
respectfully solicited.
of every description, executed to order.
Printing in GOLD, SILVER, BRONZE and CO-
LORS, and all kinds of Plain and Ornamental Print-
ing executed in the neatest manner, on the lowest
terms, and at the shortest notice, by
T. N. & G. V. TOWN,
No. 48 south Third Street, a few doors below Chesnut,

Lund's Tables on Longitude, just Published and
for sale by the Jluthor,or by Pedder U Hughes,
.'Jo. 130 S. Front Street.
lA. LUND respectfully bogs leave to inform the
public that he teaches Mathematics, Astrono-
my, Navigation, Lunar and Stellar Observations, the
use and management of Chronometers, Quadranls,
Sextants, Circles, Scales and Charts. Fortification,
Gunnery, Land and Maritime Surveying-the longi-
tude by a meridian altitude of the Moon, by Eclipses
and Ocultations,and every other requisite that comes
within the sphere of Practical Navigation, for the Na-
vy arid Merchant Service, on an easy and expeditious
By double entry, as practised by the ablest teachers
and accountants in Europe and the United States, in-
cluding the proper construction of Insurance Poli-
cies, Bills of Exchange, Respondentia, .and Botornry

Both the running and round hand writing, Geogra-
phy, with the use of Maps asnd Globes, English Gram-
mar and Arithmetic, plain and spheric Trigonometrv.

CAioAL Trow 1 BowATs.
^ er Two first class STEAMBOATS are
Sii se now emp!oq'ed in towing every descrip-
tion of vessels to and from said Canal-
terms reasonable.
On the Raritan, Steamboat New York.
Delaware, Philadelphia.
For further particulars apply to the Captains on
board, or the subscriber, No. 12 Washinglon st. New
York. iN. R. SWAN.
sep 9-dlmj!

James HI-and's Line,
For NoertoIk andi Pelersburg.
i'ednesdalys and Saturdays.
111HE subscriber, thankful for pajt encouragement, will
5 cutsii sleu to run good aittl sni-tantial sehooners to
a rnd from the above parts, comntanded by men expel icneed
its the trade-to sail from each pIort twice a week. The
vessel of tilis L.ine will be towed upf the river Apamattox
by steam, ,i hour tightening.
For freight orII assatle apply on board, at Fassitt's wharf,
2d above tile Drawbridge, or to
JAMih 9iAND, 58 .-outh wharves.
toxvslett, Roper & Noble, Petersburg.
WV. ilabrington, Norfolk.
N. H.-Slhip>c'rs by this Line may rely upon the vessels
sailing as advertised. mar eI--dtf

Via Chesapeake and Delaware Canal.
James -land's Line.
,ee cThis Line is now in full operation-one
2 or mure tof thle packets leaving daily; Sundays and
exir..me bbd wtahler excptled. for fr t glt apply to
may 21--dtf 585 soutls wharves.
New York and Philadelphia
Via Delaware and Raritan Canal.
TNIE sulscriber Leing thankful to the public far past
encoutr:gemnlrt. begs leave to inth,rm tihe Merchants
and Slhippers generally, tliat lie will continue to run a
line of first-rate vessels to and from New York thle ensiting
season, aunl as the vews.ils employed are ol a light draught
of water, and e irry small cargoes. will not meet witlh as
mnuclh detention as larger vessels or earges, and by using
every exertion and atteonlO to the receiving and lorward-
ing goodli, he hopes lto obtain a share ol public ipatronage.

For freight, which will be taken ons h.- most reasonable
terms, apply to JAM IS HAND,
59g south wharses-or to
Messrs. .1. N. BRIGGS,
36 Old Slip, New Yor.-.
N. B.-Goodls will be received and forwarlcd to any
plact-, via New Yo.ik, as directed, free of storage and com t
mission. apritl-dtf

Loan Company of Pennsylvania.

Capital 500,000 Dollars.

rVHIS Conpany being now in active business, are
S ready to advance money on deposit of all kinds
of collateral security, in sums to suit the necessities of
the public.
The Company are desirous of calling the attention of
the community to this 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 deposits, 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.
aug 31-dtf
Savings Institution,
Chartered by the Legislature of Pennsylvania.
Tr9FHE Philadelphia Savingcs tInsits'tion, at the office,
No. 100 Walnut street, south side, between beiaware
Fourth and Fifth streets, receives Depi sites daily,(Suniay,
the Fourth of" J uly, and Christmas. exeepted,) between the
hours of 9 o'clock. A. M. and 3 o'clock, P. M. from all per-
sois disposed to place funds therein, at thefollowing rates
of interest, viz:-
Regi.lar Wt ekly Deposi 1ors, from Z! to'810 per week,
5 per cenl, per anntim.
Special Deposites of any sum over8500, and not exceed-
ing 85o0o,to remain at least one year, 4 per cent. per an-
Sums of 81 and upwards,and not exceeding 850o,to re-
main at least three months, 4 per c per annum,
Sums of elI aid upwards,and not exceeding 8500,to re-
main from thirty to ninety days, s per cent. per annum.
All sulms on Special Deposite. not exceeding AS0, to be
paid ou demand, at the rates of interest above specified.
No interest will'be allowed on any suni under 85, nor
upon any traction ofta dollar.
The rate of interest to weekly depositors will not be re-
duced without notice of at least 60 days, il two daily news-
papers of the city of Philadelphia-but weekly depositors
will uo' b he allowed to withdraw their deposites without
having gKien four weeks notice of their intention in writing,
so to 'o.ald upon such notice the interest shall cease.
Certificates will he given to lpeeial depositors, wherein
the rate of interest, the duration of the depobite, and the
notice for withdrawal,will be designated.
Applications for loans to be made on Mondays of each
Tlie following is an extractfrom the 5th section of' the
Charter:-" Aund provided also, thai no director or officer of
the said in stitiution, either by himself or through any other
person, shall be authorized to borrow or make any loan
from the funds ofithe said institution."
Published by order of the Board of Directors,
PE I'ER FRITZ, President.
CH&S. RO.BB, Trea.urer.

To Southern and Western
T HE subscriber has constantly on hand at the PHILA-
assortrmnrst of
Rilles, Fowinig Pieces, Muskets,
Pistols, &c.
of every description and finish.-Aise. the approved
Far sale, wholesale and retail, by
370 north Front st.
t7-Orders received will be executed promptly.
may 7-dif
Gibsonas & J1el,
H AVB on Fhoard ships MNnogahela, Walter, ire. and
received by recent arrivals at New York.
100 Packages Spring Dry Goods,
Consisting of supe,'fine and medium Claths; blue. black,
wool dyed black; rifle, Polish and bronze green; purple
and crimson Dahlia; ruby and yellow brown; citron and
bronze olive, cke
L,,ndon ribbed, striped and plaid single and double milled
Piain Black ard Blue do.
Silk Vestings, and London printed Weltings and Mar-
Ribb'l, check'd, and plain Linen Drillings, white and
Paris, Windsor, and Cable Cords.
Printed Cantoonls, and ribb'dl Florentines.
Plain and twill'd Sumnmer lots or Crape Camblets.
Electorate Merino Cloths and French Bombazines.
Ribb'd and strip'd worsted Venitians, and hebck'd Ganm-
English Silk iWdkfs.; Gauze Flannels, &e.
B3r'or sale by Package or Piece.
mar IS dtf

XLookling-.Glasses, Ilardware,
Cutlery, 4 c.
Persons commencing Housekeeping, Country Merchants,
anti others, n ihing to purchase Locking-Glasses, Fancy
Hardware, Cutlery, &e. can sase TEN PER CENT. in
their purchases by applying to
Cheap Looking Glass and Fanc3, Hardware Store,
.Ab. 60 JV. Second street,
Four Doors above Arch-Street, Philadelphia.
AMONG which are rich Gilt Mantel and Pier :Looking
Glasses, Mahogany, Pine, and Maple Framed Looking
Glasses of all kinds, Brass Andirons, Shovels and Tongs,
Knives and Forks, Spoons, Ladles and Skimmers, Japan
Waiters, Brea I Baskets, Snuffers and Trays, Plated Castors,
American Block Tin Ware, such as Coffee and Tea Pots,
Sugar, Slop Bowls and Cream Cups to match, making com-
plete Sets, warranted of superior manuacteture. Iron Pots,
Skillets, Dutch Ovens, Sad Irons, Coffee Mills, Frying Pans,
Tea Kettles, Gridirons, superior Plated and Brass Candle-
sticks, Patent Metal Sauce Pans, Tea Kettles, Fors, &c.
Britannia Metal Ware, such as Coffee and Tea Pots, Signal
Lanterns, Copper and Brass Kettles, Brass Stair Rods, flat
and round, Ie.
0T: Country Merchants, House Keepers and others, want-
ing the above articles, will find it to heir advantage to call
as above dirceled.
N. B.-Lookiing Glass Plates for Sale, separate from
g7 Looking Glasses and Picture Frames manufactured
orser. je --dif
THIE public are respectfully informed that the ex.
. tensive Riding EstablishmentofMr. John Grant,
in Filbert below 13th street, will positively be opened
on Wednesday, 25th inst.-From the numerous appli-
cations, he recommends those wishing to obtain a per-
fect knowledge of H orsemanship, to apply for tickets
prior to the opening, either at the Riding School, or at
Mr. William Coupland's Livery Establishment, south
4th below Chesnut.
Parents and Guardians will be perfectly satisfied
as to safety, as not a single accident has occurred dur-
ing his long practice in that line of business.
may 19--dtf Riding Master.
Philadelphia Hlotel,
JNo. 95 .Jorth Second Street, Philadelphia.
r[HIIS Hotel was much enlarged and improved last
T'n summer, and now contains 120 rooms, a large
number of Parlors, a Ladies' Ordinary, private entran-
ces, Bathing Rooms, Barber's Shop, and a promenade
on the house, elevated so as to afford a beautiful view
of the city and surrounding country. The location is
pleasant and convenient, either for persons visiting the
city for business or pleasure, being within a short dis-
tance of the Steamboat Landings, Public Buildings,
&c. &c.
The subscriber returns his thanks for the liberal
patronage heretofore received, and assures his Iriends
and the public that the accommodations shall, in eve-
ry respect, be equal to any other Hotel in the city.
N. B.-The Western Stages leave the house daily.
A Watchmlan is employed to take charge of the house
during the night, may 23-dtf

Worthy of Public Attention.
No. 191 Lombard st. near 7th,
W HERE cards, hand-bills, circularsi blanks, in-
vitations, labels, bill-heads, pawnbrokers' bills,
funeral notices, &c., are executed in the best man-
Kh)- Also, shop labels kept constantly printed, for
dry goods, groceries, tobacconists and'confectioners,
&c., in Xylographic, or the usual form, at 121 cents
per dozen.
N. B.--A general assortment of Ornamental Head-
ings, calculated for manufacturers, artist, mechanics,
and operatives of every description. Also, some for
political purposes, &c.
Printing done in gold, silver, bronze and colors.
iv 2If-d3rm

N.o. 57 North Eighth Street,
(Near Arch, corner of Shlriver's Court )
Entrance both from Shriver's Court and 8th st.
D R. IHUET'S. Medical House, for the relief(especially
of rheumatic pains, secret disease, or consumption.
The Dr. may be consulted irom morning till 11 o'clock
at night.
N. B.-Patients are received on board at this establish.

Philadelphia, Dec. 15, 183a.
I do hereby certify, that I was afflicted with a malignant
disease for a long lime, and I have tried a great many kinds
of medicines, but oft no use. I have tried a gReal many
Doctors, but nlone could do me any good until I heard ol
the celebrated Dr. HUE.T. I went to him--he f(boud me ii
a vtry badly state, bet he undertook to cure me on the most
reasonable terms-o I went tinder his care. He gave me
some of his medicine, and in a little time I began to te-
cover, and in three weeks I was perfl'rctly cured, J there-
htie can recommend all those afflicted with the same dis-
eame to the candour and superior knou ledge of Dr HUET,
No. 57 north Eighth st. ISAAC MELLIN,
Nortlhamnpton County.

Philadelphia, March 3, 1836.
Dear Sir: I return you my sincere thanks for your valu-
able medicine and speedy (ure )ou have made of' me. I
had the nistortune to be afflicted wiuh a disease called Go
northbea. and not understanding it I applied to a Doctor,
who agreed to cure me in a short time, and I paid him his
charge. I remained uuitltr his treatmn:t for the space os
three months, an, I found iso relief by him. I then left
him anid applies to a celebrated Doctor-he attended me
for two months anil more; I found no relief. I then ap-
plied to three other Doctors, but all in vamsm. I then gave
upi all hopes ofl' ever getting cured. One day I saw Dr.
Ilue's aovertiemtnt; I theo thought proper tI try him-I
was then at my worst state In le.s lthan two weeks I lelt
a gleat deal better, and in two weeks more I felt myself
quite recovered; I gained new strength and fine appllette.
and was able to attend to my business. I would advise all
who suffer under this rlisease to lose no time to apply te
him,who call relieve them. I return him my sincere thanks
1 rmeain yomr humnible servant,
HENRY BULLUCK, in Green street,
No. 22 Danger's Court.

January 10th, 1835.
About two years ago I caught the secret disease, and not
understanding it I applied to a Doctor, who agreed to cure
me ill a short time, and 1 paid him his charge and remain-
ed under his treatment tor the space or three mouths, anid
found no relief. i then left him, and applied tu another
Doctor, and was mider his care for six months, and still
getting worse I was fobrcd to go to the Hospital, and there
reansinted for a lomg time, and got no relief; but fortunate-
ly one of Dr. Huet's books fell into my hands; I read it,
and was inclined to try him; but my money being run out,
I left the Hustital in, a asrte of despair, and went to him
and stated:my case- he took me in hand to cure meiin three
weeks, which I could not believe; but thanks be to God, in
one week I sent to work, and iii less than thrte weeks was
entirely well, and any one applying to you, and being
doubtful of the same, can call on me, and I will satisfy
G*Dr. Huet will give my direction.

Cabinet-Tlakers' Warerooms,
No. 48 South Fifth Street,
T H TE Pennsylvania Society of Journeymen Cabinet-
Makers' respectfully announce to their fellow citizens
of Philadelphia, and of lthe United States generally, that
they have been engaged during the past winter in making
such additions to their establishment as the great and ra-
pidly increasing deinanil or tllcir furnituree rendered ne-
eessary. Tiley have recently obtained possession of the
lrge room on the second floor of their old established
stauid, and have fitted it up on a scale commensurate with
lie vast patronage with which they are honored. 'TheFur-
nitoare with which it is now croAded is of a choice dcscrip.
lion, and will be disposed ol'f at very low prices.
The great extent tu which our business has been carried,
ind the immense stock ot' Cabinet Ware nouw in our rooms,
offers inducements to persons who purchas- largely in our
ine, that cannot be met with elsewhere.
Gentlemen from the South and West, who may be dis-
posed to honor us with au early visit, will find ample proof
ot the accuracy v tthe Ioregoing declarationsand we doulit
not will be readily suited, in quantity, qiallity, and
feb 27-dtf Sauerintcrnleot.

R. & G. Manleyv & -o
jN. W. corner of Chesnut and Third stq.

Present Rates of Discount charged at this Ofice
on Bank Notes.
All solvent Banks 4a I Ail solvent HBanks in,
NW HAMPSHIRE. Balke ot Aleasndria
Allsolvet Uatlks Sa Corporatin ef Washing-
All solvent Banti a j a5 Alexandria it
All solvent ha,krIs a N. Western Bank t1 a
RHODE ISLAND I Merchant, & Mechanic, do
Baas il 'l.rinFers Bank a I
CONNECTICUT. as Bankof tuheValley i a I
All antik, Banlk of Virginia a
City Banks t Large notes 21 a fj
Country Banks a 1 Small u,,tes 4
I's and IupWards a Large 2j a 3
Under S's tat Small 4
Pittsburg a1 1Large 21 a 3
Chsmnbersburg and Get $mall 4
tysburg a 01110.
Towanda i a It Large i a 3
Erie & Brownsville a 2 salnotes a 5
Warreni 2 a 3 Small notes 4 a
Warren 21aJ d ALABAMA.
Westmoreland Bank 20 Mobile 6aA7A
Small ete 1 a il| O 7a 10
Small Slates la i Sma llnotes 10
's and Up)waridsi l TUCK.rrr
Baltimore Banks I a Lar S 313
Ihae.apto.wiI Mas 4 aA
Ca mnberland a TENNESSEE.
Other solv.-nt B nks al AllBanks 4j a 5
Batlk of Sslishnrsy 14 MICHIGAN, a3
Mlliugton Bank 20 MIS'ISSIPP, 7t alo
Sursquhlanna Brirlge, LOUISIANA, 6 a 51
pyaybleat tht Mary- ILLINOIS, 3t a 4
laud Saviings Institu- INDIANA, 3 a 31
tion, so CANADA 6a 6
Bank of England Notes, $4 70a$4 75 per E.
American Gold, 6ja74 per ct. premium.
Sovereigns, $4 84.
Spanish Doubloons, $16a$16 25 do.
Patriot Doubloons, $15 60a$16 do.
Guineas, $5a$5 2I each.
British silver per X $4 44a$4 50.
Fips wanted.
Office open from 8 A. M. to j P. M. sep 22-dtf
Just Opened,
Centre Green Stores, Arcade, directly in the rear
of the Stores fronting Chesnut street,
5"r CASES of French, English and German fancy
50 and staple Dry Goods, among them are, viz:-
2 cases rich, fall style Bonnet and Cap Ribbons, Belts
do; Chinelle, Highland Thibet, and other shawls; gen-
tlemen's ribbed and plain whtte and black silk half
hose; ladies' ribbed, embroidered, olien worked and
plain silk hose; 100 ps. satin Lamas for Cloaks, Chal-
lys, Laxors, Saracens, Dahlias, Damask Challys, Ital-
ian Lustring, Mataonis, Gro de Naples. striped and
plaid Silks; Bonnet Silks, rich 4-4 embroidered blond
Gauzes, plain do. black Laces, Gimps, Needle Work
Embroidery of all descriptions, Blond Edging, all
kinds of Gloves, Swiss plaid and striped Muslins,dark
French Chintz, 1 ease Linens, partially damaged,.500
Fur Capes and Tippets, Boas, Muffs, &c.; Iudia and
French blue, white and black Satins, colored do, Lin-
en Cambric Hdkfs. ofall descriptions, Grass do, Linen
Cambric, Damask Napkins, 12-4 super and extra su-
per Marseilles-Bedspreads, 6, 7, 8 and 9-4 Table Dia-
per, Piano Covers, fine Crash, bird's-eye Diaper, figur-
ed Swiss Muslins, Thibets, Saracens, Alladins, 6-4
Irish Poplin, 6-4tBombazines, Crape de Lyons,j Chal-
ly Salempolis, Silk Braids, Scarfs, Elastics, Gum Sus-
penders, Pink, White, Straw, Salmon, Zephyr and
Black Crape; Black and White Blond Demi-Veils;
Printed Bombazines, 6-4 printed French Merino.
sep 26-dtf

Superior Farumn in Richland
Will be offered at PRIVATE SALE, until fifth day
(Thursday) the 13th of October next, and if not sold
then, onl that day,it will be sold at PUBLIC SALE.
fsjA The Farm contains 100 acres of land, situate '
i in Richland township, near Flatland Church, I
3- intles fiom Quakertown, 1 from Strawntown, on I
the road leading from Flatland to Stover's mill, (for-
merly Haley's) the land is in a high state of cultiva-
tion, a reasonable part is meadow, about 15 acres of
superior Woodland, the remainder divided into con
venient sized fields, all under Igood fence-a good f
stream of water runs through the farm. The ilnprove. i
ments are a substantial 2 story stone Dwelling House, t
4 rooms and atn entry on a floor, a large stone Barn, 63 i
by 36 feet,: with an overshot 14 feet, thrashing ma- I
chine and chopping mill attached to the barn, work- -
ed by horse power, a good orchard and a variety of
other fruit on the property, thert are two wells of wa- i
ter near the door. This property will be sold a bar- t
gain, as the owner, Jesse Iden, having reinoved to In- c
diana, is determined to sell. Title indisputable. t
Further particulars will be given by application to
Daniel L Downing, Agent fobr Jesse Iden, living on
the property-or, to
R. M. MADDOCK, Post Master, l
oct 1-dt013 Doylestown, Pa. b
N. B.-If not sold by 13th October, on that day it Ie
will positively be sold at PUBLIC SALE.
GONORESBtEA, And all Diseases of the Urinary Passages. I
NfIORGAN'S Celebrated Compound Balsamic Pills
J*'1 have enjoyed the patronagejodSir Astly Cooper,
Bransby Cooper, Dr. Elliotson of London, Dr. Allison, V
Listen, Lizars, of Edinburgh, and also of the most sci- h
entific physicians of this country for the last fifteen b
years, and are looked upon as the great desideratum s
so often attempted, but prior to the above time never b
discovered. They are the only safe, pleasant, and ef-
ficacious remedy In.present use in all stages of those tl
disorders, and entirely obviate the making use of those P
disgusting, nauseous, and in some cases, highly inju- ti
rious medicines, Cubebs and Copaiva; the dangerous
consequences and uncertainty of the latter, are too
well known to require comment.
Sir Astley Cooper's remarks at Guy's Hospital,pub- d
lished in the 'Lancet,' of Sept. 17th, 1831, in a clinical a
lecture to his pupils, is a sufficient guaranteelof the tl
high character of Morgan's Pills:-'Gentlemen,I dare be
say you have observed the wonderful success of Sur- cc
geon Morgan's Compound Balsamic Pills, which are st
used here (Guy's Hospital,) exclusively for urethral
discharges, and the many complicated affectionsofthe ts
organs; indeed M.'s researches (which I recommend t0
to your notice) on genilo urinary diseases, are the bl
most complete I ever perused, and his mode of 'reason- t[
ing so plain that the merest tyro amongst you can com- pi
prehend them." fa
*,* For sale in Philadelphia only by S. P. Griffitt's, a
8th below Chesnut, and at the N. W. corner of Ches th
nut and 9th sts.; and in New York by P. Dickie, 413 01
Broadway; J. B. Nones, 644 Broadway; J. Synme, 63 ot
Bowery; A. Underhill, 38 Beeltman st., cor. William; sti
Milnor and Gamble, 193 Broadway; H. A. Hart, cor. is
Hudson and' Canal st.; A. B. & D. Sands, cor. Fulton it
and William; and in Boston only at the Drug sore, t
104 and 108 Hanover st. cor. Salem st.; S. J. Osborn, tl
cor. Houston and Bowery. lo
D9" Price $1 per box. bh
N. B.-The genuine Morgan's Pills have the Pro. m
prietor's seal on the under part of every box. A
oct 1-d3m* n
Fairmiaiouitt-Daan lee. w
I HE Directors of the Philadelphia Iee Co." hae the w

I saisaetiion of stating to the citizens of Philadelphia am
and tie aidjoining district, that after nearly) three )'ears ol
trials, vexatious, and disappointments, they have at length ci
succeeded in completing their airangementns at 'Icescer tO
Place," for thie preservation of ice. I ht quantity nisw nput
up (ewing to the peculiar e-nstrcetion of the 'Iouse) is Pu
folly equal to 500 000 bushels, put up in houses built lupon n'
theold plan. li
Of thesiiperinr quality of this company's ice, it is lhsrdly t
necessary to say any tllsig, as it is known to the public ci
that it has all been taken from Fairmnount Damn-esirv lil
ounce at'it. r9N nne nofit from hc;.. l .nll. ....d ...-:

6-cal Estate.
AY Three Story Brick House, No 20 Shiveley's
On Wednesday evening, the 12th of October, 183A,
at 7 o'clock, will be sold, at the Philadelphia Ex-
SAll that 3 story buick house, No. 20, with
tllarge frame bac buildings and lot or piece of
,if ground, situate on the w-est siile oflSlivelev's alley
>,r Sassafras court, which is between Sassafras and
Vine, and 5th and 6lh sts. in the city of Pldladelphlin;
containing int front on said court 151 ect and alialnf,and
extending in depth 40 feet. Subject to a small ground
rent of 84 14.
Value ble Tract of Land in Schuylkill county.
Also, that valuable tract of land in Schuylkill co.
Schuylkill townshi p, called Greenwich, containing by
a recent survey 113 acres 48 perches with allowance.
This land was alien up and patented by the present
owner, in 1794; one point of it touches the Little
Schuylkill, and the said road passes the land. There
is every indication of veins of coal on this trac;ta draft
can be seen and further particulars obt:.ined of the
sep 30-dts Auction Store, No. 8 south 3d st.
Reail EEstate.
Two Story Brick DDwelling and Store, at the N.
W. cor. of Swanson st. and Parthanc's ./lley.
On Wednesday Evening, the 12th of October, 1836,
at 7 o'clock, will be sold, at the Philadelphia Ex-
S All that well built two story brick house and
store with brick kitchen and lot or piece of
ground, situate on the west side of Swanson street,
and north side of Parham's alley in the District of
Southwark. being about 19 feet front on Swanson st.,
and extending in depth about 66 feet. Hydrant water
in the yard. Clear of all incumbrance.
This property is at present occupied as a Grocery
Store, and is an excellent stand for that or any other
business-the RailsRoad passes the door.
Terms at sale.
sep 30-dts Auction Store No. 8 S 3d st.
Real Estate.
Second Street Property, Southwark.
Under the authority of the Orphans' Court for the city
and county of Philadelphia, will be sold on Wedues-
day evening, October 12, 1836, at the Philadelphia
1f1i A certain frame message and lot or piece of
HBground, marked in the general division of the
Real Estate of Joseph Wharton, deceased, No. 31 sit-
Luate on the east side of 2d street, in the District of
Southwark, beginning at the corner of a lot of ground
marked in said general division No. 30, allotted
to Samuel Wharton, deceased, thence northward 16
feet to a corner, thence eastward 70 feet to the corner
of lot No. 32, belonging to J. Wharton, thence along
said J. Wharton's lot, southward 16 feet to the corner
of a 3 feet wide alley, thence along said alley west-
ward 3 feet to the corner of lot No. 30, thence along
his line westward 70 feet to the place of beginning.
By order of the Court,
J. P. TRIMBLn Clerk of the O. C.
JOHN OAKFORD, Administrator D. B. N.
T. W. L. FREEMAN, Auct.
sep 23-dt012 Auction Store, No. 8 S. 3d st.
Valuable Ce:l Estate, 9
By order of the Trustees of St. Joseph and St.
Mary's Church.
On Wednesday Evening, the 12th of October, 1836,
at 7 o'clock, will be sold at the Philadelphia Ex- r
change, by order of the Board of Trustees of St. Jo-
seph and St. Mary's Church, the following valuable
Real Estate:
No. 1.
T HE Orphans' Asylum of St. Joseph. All those
U three story brick buildings and lot or piece of I
ground,situate on the west side ot Delaware 6th street, i
91 feet 10 inches north of Spruce, in the city of Phila- c
delphia, marked in the City Plan No. 13, being in front |
on the side of 6th street 23 feet, and extending in ,
depth westward 198 feet. Clear of all incumbrances.
No. 2.
Two Story Brick House, No. 248 south 3d street.- a
Also, all that two story brick house and lot'or piece of'
ground,situate on the west side of'Delaware 3d street, I
No. 248, between South and Shippen streets, second I
house north of Shippen; the lot is 18 feet front on 3d
street, and extending in depth westward 38 feet, then
widening to the further width of 19 and continuing
that width 42 feet, making the entire depth of the lot a
80 feet. Subject to a ground rent of $16.
No. 3.
Two Story Frame House, No 2G4 south 3d street.-
Also, all that two story frame house, No. 264 south 3d
street, between Shippen and Plum streets, being 20
feet front on 3d street, and extending in depth west-
ward that width 120 feet. Subject to a ground rent 1
of $230. On the rear of the lot is oreted a Carpen-
ter's shop. T. W. L. FREEMAN, Auct. h
oct 1-dts

he centre, which the man at the fire drives with
ne hand, while guides the iron in the fire with the
other. Around the large pulley and down to tl a
nail one is a leather belt, by which this machine
diiven, and with such ease that a child maydrive
. The blast is so constant and so efficient, that
se contriver prefers it for heavy work to the bel-
iws, which coat him 6, while he has the blast
allows for about'30s.: and he adds that, for a few
lore shillings, he could have it driven by wind.-
.Ithough bellows on the same plan have been used
nd driven by steam and by water at our large iron-
orks, yet the merit of constructing one to work
ith the hand belongs to Mr. William Bowie, black
nith, Lower Bridge street, Sterling, where the ma-
line may be seen in operation. What adds much
o the value of this contrivance is its being easily
purchased, that it requires little room, and is in ma-
y respects superior to the kind in common use. I
ope, therefore, the sons of Vulcan will duly appre-
ate the contrivance.-[Correspondent of the Ster-
ng Journal.]

In the Court of Common Pleas for the City and
County of Philadelphia.-In the matter of the Es-
tate of PETER HILL.
N OTICE is hereby given to all persons interested
in the settlement of the accounts of James C.
Copper and Albert G. Pearson, Assignees of Peter
Hill, that the Auditors appointed to audit the said ac-
counts, and to distribute, &c. will attend to the duties
of their appointment on Monday the 3d day of October
next, at 7 P. M. at Evans' Tavern, George st. where
all persons claiming on the fund will please to attend
with legal evidence of their several demands.
sep 21-eod5t
In the Orphans' Court for the city and county of
Estate of MARGARET FRY, deceased.
NOTICE is hereby given to all persons interested
in the settlement of the Estate of Margaret Fry,
deceased, and of the accounts of Albert Ashmead,sur-
viving administrator thereof, that the Auditors ap-
pointed to audit, settle and adjust the said accounts,
and to make distribution of the assets according to
law, will attend to that duty on Monday, the 10th day
of October next, at 4 P. M. at the office of Joseph A.
Clay, No. 147 Walnut street, opposite Washington
Square. s. p 27-eod5t
Soap Stone Cylinders,
For Stoves and Heaters,
FAR superior to those in common use, composed of
clay and iron; backs, jambs, and all other fire
proof fixtures, for which the Vermont Soap Stone is
pre-eminent on account of its indestructibility, can be
obtained at the Philadelphia Soap Stone Factory, in
George street, between 8th and 9th.
Also for sale. a small Rotary Steam Engine.
sep 7-2aw2mr

Tavern Keepers. Look Out:
A GOOD Tavern Stand and Fixtures, which will
be sold cheap for cash,.as the present occupant
intends leaving he city immediately.
ITEMS.-One splendid Bar, with fountain, globe,
and gold fish.
Shelving, with looking glasses back.
2 good Beer Pumps.
One Bagatelle, in good order.
Apply at house No. 73 George street.
sep 12-eodtf
THE Subscriber offers to seminaries of both sexes
Shis services in teaching the French and Latin
languages, as also Geograghy and History, both an-
cient and modern.
He is willing to form separate classes for either of
the above branches. A room will be procured in
any quarter of the city convenient to the parties im-
mediately on the formation ofa class. For further
information or a personal interview, apply by letter
to No. 5 Portico Square Spruce, street, above 9th.
aug 23--edew B. CONSTANT.
Philadelphia Directory,
For 1837.
T7HE Publisher informs the public generally, that
T on the 1st day of September, he will commence
the publication of an entire new edition of the Phila-
delphia Directory for 1837. Those persons having
any interest or desire in seeing such a publication
complete, and wishing to make any alterations in re-
movals or names where errors or omissions have oc-
curred, will please call at the publisher's store, or ad-
dress a note through the Post Office, (post paid.)
Wanted, by the first of September, from 10 to 15
men that can write a plain legible hand, and compe-
tent to undertake the duties of collecting the names,
occupations and residences of inhabitants in business,
and heads of families, together with the streets, lanes,
alleys, courts, avenues, wharves and roads in the City
and Liberties of Philadelphia.
The publisher would particularly request those in-
dividuals called on for information, with respect to
the duties of collecting names for a directory, to be
kind enough to occupy a fbw moments in giving such
information, which, if followed by every one, will cer-
tainly insure a direct and perfect Directory.
There is one great advantage in the situation of the
type of the present Directory-it is all standing in iron
chases, so that an individual's name that is now cor-
rect, will remain so, until authorized by the returns
that will be brought in in a few weeks, which gives
less liability of a name being spelt wrong in the new
aug 13-dtf 110 Walnut st.
Van Buren and Johnson.
N OW in press and will be ready for delivery by 1st
of October, the Joint Biographies of the above
distinguished Statesmen, whose whole lives have uni-
formly been devoted to the best interest of the people
-while one by his giant mind has advocated in all
stations, pure sound Democraticprinciples-the other
is in no way to be found wanting in the sacred cause,
to which I might add if need be to strengthen his claims
on your gratitude, by showing his rich wounds, scars,
seals of glory won on the Banks of the Thames, when
in truth, he acquired laurels for himself and country--
too brilliant to be tarnished by the viperous tongue of
slander. WM. EMMONS.
The above work contains sixteen close quarto pa-
ges-being equal to 300 book pages. The work will
be forwnrdied to all orders enclosing the cash-or post
masters' orders at $5 per hundred, or $40 per thou-
sand. Orders received by the publishers, No. 80 Ve-
sey street, N. Y., or at the office of the Globe, Wash-
ington City, where a supply will be forwarded. Edi-
tors exchanging with the Jeffersonian will please copy
the above, a copy will be sent them as compensation.
Editors, advocates of the noble cause will do the same.
sep 27-d6t New York City, Publishers.

For sale by the sub-
scriber, No. 145 North
2d street, above Race,
W. T. James' Cooking
Stoves, No. 1 to 8. Stan-
fey's Patent Rotary
Cooking Stoves, for coal
or wood. Cressman's
Patent (shifting oven)
i Cooking Stoves for coal.

_~~___ ~ ___ ___ _


From the N. Y. Eve. Post.
The American, the other evessing,in a paragrPiph
concerning the condition of affairs in Maryland,hias
the following remarks:
For ourselves we confess we see no peaceful is-
sue to this dating revolutionary step of the Van
RBren electors, unless it be in the present Senate's
holding over. If this cannot be done, arms alone,
it seems to us, must be the arbiters, and when that
issue is forced upon the state, we repeat, that there
will be found here and elsewhere, heads, hearts,
and hands, able, resolute and willing" to uphold
those who are struggling to maintain law and the
constitution against a desperate faction, that for sel-
fish purposes seeks to overthrow both."
If the conduct of the nineteen persons in Mary-
land, who have been chosen- electors, but, who, hav-
ing reason to despair of their being able effectually
to represent the sentiments of their constituents,
composing nearly three-fourths of the white popu-
lation of the state, have declined accepting the trust
confided to them, may justly be styled a daring
revolutionary step," the language of the American
is certainly not less revolutionaryand is much more
daring and much more unjustifiable. The Ameri-
can, it seems to us, is tooexcitable a print, to be al-
together a safe guide in times of stirring political
events. It is too ready to resort to tlte ultima ra-
tio; too ready to suggest violence, and talk of blood.
'.'he promise of insurrectionary aid from this quar-
ter, of "heads, hearts and hands, able, resolute and
willing," if it did not smack so strongly of the Er-
cles vein, would deserve serious animadversion.-
Can we not let the people of Maryland alone, to ad-
just for themselves the difficulties which stand in
the way of a desired political reform? Whatever
side of the question in dispute may have our predi-
lections, can we not decently stand aloof, and trust
a sister sovereignty with the management of its
own affairs? It is surely safe enough with the peo-
ple of Maryland. The majority, whether through
the peaceful medium of a Convention, or the force-
ful one of tumult, will certainly prevail; and the
American, whatever may be its secret political
creed, will not openly deny the propriety of the
maxim, that a majority should rule.
Whatever may be the intrinsic, abstract merits
of the questions which now engage the attention of
the people of Maryland; whether the conduct of the
nineteen electors who have refused to accept office
and never meet with the other twenty one, be right
or wrong; the other states of the confederacy have
no more to do with the quarrel, than if it had occar-
red between the whigs and stories of England, or be-
tween the royalists and liberalists of Spain. It is a
matter with which the General Government, or the
people at large, or the people of any other state than
Maryland alone, have no right to interfere. It is
perfectly natural that we should all feel a strong in-
terest in the dispute, but every obligation of duty as
good citizens forbids our taking part in it, further
than the mere chronicling the circumstances, or the
expression of our views in the form of temperate
arguments. But language provoking either party
to deeds of violence and blood, and tendering fo-
reign aid, is manifestly improper in the highest de-
All who feel an interest in the contest of party, are
apt to view political incidents with a basis in favor
of their own side. But we are strongly of opinion
that if any intelligent mind, divesting itself of pas-
sion and prejudice, would take up the ground of
contest in Maryland, and view it without reference
ts the politics of the day, it would be forced to ad-
mit that the course adopted by the nineteen demo-
cratic electors, presents the most peaceful, rational,
and eflectual mode of obtaining the reformation aim-
ed at, of any which could be devised. Be that as it
may, we at a distance should be calm spectators of
the contest, and have no excuse for becoming angry
disputtants. Much less can we be justified for in-
laming the passions of the contending parties, for
advising them to fly to arms, and promising to send
recruits to join them in the dreadful scenes of a civil

Bright Summer has passed with her gay chap-
lets of flowers, and is gone to join the throng of
things that have been. In her stead autumn is with
us laden with fruits, and although not yet clad in
her covering of russet brown, the coldness of her
breath foretells the fall of the leaf and the lapse of
of nature, into the chilling dominion of crusty,com-
fort-loving Winter. Already do bracing breezes
begin to fan the languid limbs of exhaustion, im-
parting energy, freshness and fitness for the never-
ceasing toils of human existence. The husband-
man is gathering into the garner the rich products
of his sun-browned industry, and rejoicing over the
prospects of peace and plenty. The sportsman no
longer slumbers in listlessness and' repose, but
walks abroad upon the hills, and revels in the con-
sciousness of strength and activity. To the scholar
t is the season for study, to the morali-t the time
'or reflection. Nature unburthened of its fullness,
no longer swells with the prolific impulses ofcrea-
ion,but seems as if retiring within itself, after hav-
ng fulfilled the promises of its budding youth.-
Like man it has enjoyed its childhood of beauty,and
ts mid life of utility, and like him it must shrink
nto the shrivelled dimensions and passionless apa-
thy of old age. In vain do we attempt to stay the
onward rush of Time; with ceaseless impulse it
hurries us forward, now through scenes of beauty
ind loveliness, and now along the dreary waste of
disappointed hopes and blasted aspirations, until at
ength it leaves us wearied and exhausted on the
brink of the dark ocean of eternity, which, with sul-
en, noiseless wave, advances to overwhelm us.
[Balt. American.

We find the following advice in De Berenger's
Helps and Hints:-
"When you are attacked by dogs, look at them
vith your face from between your opened legs,
holding the skirts away, and running at them thus
)ackwards, growling angrily; most dogs seeing so
trange an animal, the head at the heels, the eyes
elow the mouth, &c. are so dismayed, that with
heir tails between their legs they are glad to scam-
er away, some even howling with affright."--BoE-
on Post.

describe a machine which I have just seen, antl
which for utility and simplicity, is truly admirable.
'he article I allude to is a substitute for a smith's
ellows, and is far more powerful than the kind in
common use. It is constructed like banners, and
stands immediately behind the forge. The box of
he implement is only eighteen inches diameter, and
ie fans which fill the box are only five inches
road, and are fastened upon a horizontal shaft of
iree-fourth inch iron. On the end of the shaft is a
ulley two inches diameter,:right above which is a
.rger pulley 20 inches diameter, with a crank in

other stagnant pools.
The company will commence the delivery as early int thlr J Stout Company.-Observing the unusually
esuinit ; mnoish as ice will be wanved; i tihe Inasll ttim ice thin ranks of the Light corps this morning, a friend
inl any quantity and at any hour can be had at tile office. s it reminded him Infantry company "in
Tlre prices %ill be- said it reminded him of an Infantry company "in
25 ceits per week hor j peck per day. the town he came from," which, after choosing of:
56 1 11 ""11 f"icers and filling all vacancies, at the April meeting
25 cents per bushel, for i bushel and upwards. had but one private. He was a good soldier, and
Theboard are making sulharrangenmens as willobviate the very life of his comrades,--all there were of
most of, it' not all, the causes of complaint of previous t maesa ter w er
seasons. them. At May training, after muster was over, he
Orders for ic, stating name, place of residence, anil was asked by a facetious fellow-how the company
quantity required,lefr t either of the fo!lohing places,will got along," during the day. "Oh grandlyrand-
be puncetually attended to. got along, during the day. "Oh! grandly,grand-
At the office, No. I outh Sixth street, or with either of ly when in line, but when I had to form into sec-
the directors. tionsit strained me terribly!"-,Boston ranscrt.
Sarm. English, 84 Market st. Alex'r Henry, corner of ns,it strained me terbly!"-Boston Transcript.
Market and 9thl John W. Diekion, 118 north 9Oil,James
Wood, 8 north 2d, Edlward C. Wayne, cor Market and 4t0i, An eccentric genius stepping into the door of a
Dr. G. W. Allan, ciar iace anil 6ih, Sanil P. Griffits, landlady, observed, Will you, ma'm, give me a
8th below Chesnut, Eli Welding, cor Chesnut and Schuil I-
kill 7th. Joseph P. Norri,.jr. 114 south 4th st, Ienry Hu- drink of water, for I am so hungry I don't know
ber, ir. 194 Marketst, Joshua G. Harker, 415 Areh, William where to stay to night." We doubt whether more
Torr, 4 'north 2sf, Joseph Ridgway, cor Maiket and DeeCa.
tur, William Biddle. cor Arch aild ttlh, Richard Price. cor meaning could be embodied in so few words.
Spruce an s5th, H. C. Marshall, 176 Vine, It. W. Test. S W As a match to the above, we give the following;
cor Vine and 8th, Ewd Needles, cor ace and 12h, i As a match to the above w the following;os
M'Clintock, 270 Arch, Ddlw)n Parish, cor Arch aidl 8ith. -A ragged customer stepped in a tavern early one
'Frederick Brown, eor Chesnut and ith, Chartrs Kill .56 mrn;i,,, F vIca;imor d TL.,andloAI!, l.n.liAI .I










No. 99 S. Second street, third door above Walnut.
DAILY PAPER-Eight Dollars per annum.
THREE TIMES A WEEK-Five Dolls. per annum.


Monday, October 3, 1836.

Republican Nonminations:

Electoral Ticket.
Gen. Robert Patterson, Senatorial.
James Thompson,
1. Thos. D. Grover, 12. Thos. C. Miller,
2 Joseph Burden, 13. Wm. Clark,
Samnel Badger, 14. John Mitchell,
3. John Naglee, 15. Leonard Rupert,
4. Gardner Furness, 16. Geo. Kremer,
Oliver Alliwon, 17. Asa Mann,
Henry Myers, 18. Wm. R. Smith,
5. J. B. Stergere, 19. S. L. Carpenter,
6. Henry Chapman, 20. Robt. Patterson,
7. Jacob Kern, 21. W. M'Williams,
S. Jacob Dillinger, 22. Dr. J. Power,
9. Paul Geiger, 23. Robert Orr,
10. Calvin Blythe, 24. John Carothers,
11. Henry Welsh, 25. J. P. Davis.

CONGRESS-First District.
CONGRESS-Second District.
CONGRESS- Third District.

City Ticket.
Joseph R. Evans, Dr. George F. Lehman,
Evans Rogers, Thomas Roney.
Isaac Wainwright, James Fearon,
Thomas Hunt, Hugh Catherwood,
Aaron S. Lippincott, Thomas S. btewart,
George W. Tryon, Enos S. Gandy,
John Benner, John Rutherford, Senr.
William Camm, John Wilbank,
Samuel H. Perkins, Samuel Porter,
Charles Macalester, Benjamin Wiley,
George K. Childs, James Torbert,
David Boyd, George Smith.

County Ticket.

City 4 County Ticket.
Col. William Bozorth, (City.)
John Harris, (S. G.)
Dr. Joseph L. Thomas, (N. L.)

Daniel Smith, Col. Joseph Taylor,
Joseph Yeager, John Tierney,
John H. D6hnert.

-As the ensuing three months will embrace all the
returns of the election for President and Vice Presi-
dent of ihe United States; subscriptions to "THE PENN-
sYLVANIAN" will be received for that time, at the fol-
lowing rate, payable in advance.
Daily Paper, $2 00.
Tri-weekly, 1 25.
Weekly, 50.

First District.
Will meet This Evening, Oct. 3d, at the
Commissioners' Hall, Southwark,
Rally Democrats!-Opponents of BURDEN and
CRACY, and put down all the Traitors who' have
betrayed you.
0T-he meeting will be addressed by Messrs.

Democratic Ward MIeetinas.
The Democratic citizens af the respective Waids
in the City, are requested to meet at the following
named places at 7 o'clock on Monday evening next.
Punctual attendance is requested, as the Committee
of Inspectors begin their session the following day,
in the different wards, at the houses designated in
the Sheriff's Proclamation, for the registry of voters
By order of the Democratic Committee of Super-

Worn's, north 4th street.
LOWER DELAWARE-At Joseph Wood's,
Race street.
HIGH STREE-At Kittinger's, 4th aLove Mar-
CHESNUT-At theRobinson Crusoe, 3d street.
WALNUT-At Military Hall.
DOCK-At No 83 south 5th street.
PINE--At Hogan's, south 4th st.
NEW MARKET-At N. W. corner of Gas-
kill and 4th sts. '
CEDAR-Doyle's, corner of 12th and Pine sts.
LOCUST-At James H Hutchison's.
SOUTH-At the corner of 11th and George
MIDDLE-At Fegan's, Market between Schuyl-
kill 7th and 8th sts.
NORTH-At late Oves', corner of Hunter and
llth sts.
SOUTH MULBERRY-At Miller's, 13th and
NORTH MULBERRY-At Mrs Moody's, in
llth above Race st.

Great Meeting in Southwark, r-c.--We under-
stand that Messrs. Dallas, Read, and other able
speakers, will address the meeting of the democratic
citizens of Southwark, Moyamensing and Passy-
unk this evening, at the Commissioners' Hall,
Southwark, in favor of the regular nominations and
democratic usages. Let every democrat attend---
he has an important duty to perform, and a sacred
right to exercise in favor of the People, Van Biren
and Johnson, and against irregular and "wrhig-
gish" candidates!

One of the whig papers of Saturday contains the
proceedings of a counterfeit convention,:i ;i. i;:
Dr. Sutherland for Congress in tle First District.
The delegates to this humbug assemblage were
chiefly self-appointed, and the individuals are well
known as men of the Burden school, assuming the
name of democracy. The whole thing is a decep-
tion, got up to aid the whig county ticket.

The Burden disorganisers of the county lately
formed a spurious Assembly Ticket. On Satur-
day we published the declination of James Keefe,
and we now are requested to state that the name of
John Felton has been used without his knowledge
or consent, and that he declines from it, and will
support the regular democratic ticket. This ticket
is intended to cheat democrats out of their votes---
it was framed by Burden men and whigs. It will
be known from containing the name of Colonel Pe-
ter Albright, of the Hollow Guards!

In 1832, when Doctor Sutherland was suspected
of being hostile to General Jackson, a portion of
the democratic party, who did not believe in his
professions, nominated Colonel Davis a few days
before the election. On this occasion the Doctor
came very near being defeated, his majority being

I~N --- s~-C~--M

fourth mile, more than two hundred yards ahead-
completely distancing his competitor, and thus deci-
ding the contest. The heat was run in 7 minutes
56 seconds. Rodolph,notwithstanding the extreme
depth of the mud, could no doubt have accomplish-
ed the distance in a minute less."

The cold weather has set in, and anthracite fires
begin to be kindled in our grates. It is the proper-
ty of anthracite fires to absorb in a remarkable de-
gree moisture from the atmosphere. Furniture
cracks with the heat, the veneering breaks from the
sofas and tables, and fissures appears in the plaster
walls. Nor are the bad effects of this excessive dry-
ness confined to the furniture of the rooms; they
are felt in a more delicate and complicated piece of
workmanship, the human frame. The skin is de-
prived of that degree of humectation which is ne-
cessary to the proper performance of its functions,
the eyes in some cases become weak and inflamed,
and a sense of pain and oppression is felt in the
throat, which sometimes affects the strength and di-
minishes the clearness of the voice. What is a
matter of some little importance to the female sex,
the beauty and transparency of the complexion is
injured by it, and the skin assumes a dusky, shriv-
elled and smoke dried appearance.
These seem heavy charges to bring against the
use of anthracite, but the remedy is easy. A vessel
of water placed on a stove, or attached in some
manner to the fire, so as to maintain in the atmos-
phere of the room the same degree of moisture
which naturally belongs to the open air in a e
day, will obviate these ill effects entirely.
[N. Y. Post.

We are glad to see it announced in a Washing.
ton paper that the government intend to furnish a'
substitute for the clumsy and unsightly copper
coins now in use. The new coins will be compos-
ed of that mixture of copper and silver common in
many countries of the continent of Europe, and
which long use has demonstrated to answer per-
fectly well the purposes required. Besides the cent,
which will be of the very convenient size of the sil-
ver dime, half cents and pieces of the value of two
-_- -I p o e-:11 1e-a'f-tw-

House. In the First District, though none will ob-
ject to furnish them with rope, the difficulty will be
to find men to yoke themselves to the car of any
one, much less to that of a man who has abandon-
ed his old friends, and takes the field in opposition
to democracy and the people's cause.

Dr. Sutherland is forcedin the sneaking method
of calling ward meetings in Southwark in favor of
himself, Van Buren and Johnson, while at the same
time he keeps up a daily communication with the
"wigs" in the city, professing to be for "Harrison
aud Granger."' It is supposed by Sutherland, that
Bnrden can transfer, by his influence, the 'wig' vote
in the county to Sutherland, on condition that Su-
therland and his men will try to destroy the success
of the Democratic Assembly Ticket. Dr Suther-
land is trying to deceive the 'wigs,' or is deceiving
the few recreant democrats who are his followers.
Dr Sutherland at a small meeting lately declared
himself i: favor of the United States Bank! but even
before that, he was not to be trusted on the Bank
question by any prudent man. He is completely
identified with Jesse R. Burden, that "child of pro-
mise !" Democrats cannot vote for or support ei-
ther of the traitors to the Democratic party and the
people. SOUTHWARK.

MEssRS. Eorrons:-That the cause of Democra-
cy is union, strength and harmony in Southwark,
no candid man will deny, 'spite of the intrigues
and sneaking political actions of Burden and Suth-
erland. The latter has, since his failure on Mon-
day evening at the Commissioners' Hall, attempted
to get up private ward meetings in different parts
of the District, assisted by a few Whigs, some of
them from the city-all prove a failure. His bo-
dy-guard," consisting of 8 or 10 Whigs and 4 or 5
bought up men, follow him from one tavern to a-
nother, appoint Chairmen and Secretaries, &c.-
listen to the orator disclaiming against the demo-
crats; That he has been an influential and trusty
servant for Southwark for 20 years or more, and
now to be thrown aside, to give room for an illiter-
ate man that can't spell cabbage, was unpardona-
ble," &c. Then they give three cheers and adjourn
-publish the proceedings in the State House In-
quirer, as a very large and respectable meeting,"
&c. But, Messrs Editors, all their exertions are in
vain; PAYNTER is the man, and on the 2d Tuesday
of October next, depend upon it, he will get from
700 to 1000 majority in

ExrcrTTno.-----Boon Long, the accomplice of
Wintringer in the murder of JesseCrissman,inApril
last, was executed at Wheeling on Friday last. The
Gazette of that place states thatdhe conducted himself
with great firmness,and that, after taking an affec-
tionate farewell of the clergyman and proper officers
attendault,he addressed a few words to the spectators,
signifying a hope of forgiveness from any he had
offended, if such were present---then bidding adieu
to the assembled thousands and to the world---he
stepped upon the drop, and in a moment his soul
was launched into eternity."

Chesnut Street Theatre was crowded to its ut-
most capacity on Saturday evening, and Power
played in his finest style. He repeats, by desire,
this evening, his favorite parts in the Irish Ambas-
sador and the Irishman iinLondan.

Who makes his first appearance at the Walnut
street Theatre to-night, after an absence of many
years, has always been an extraordinary favorite in
this city-not less so in New York, and more so in
Boston than either of the former cities. He has
recently played Lord Ogleby (the part in which he
appears this evening), to two houses crammed full
of Bostonians-the receipts averaging about $1100,
and his engagement was declared to be the most at-
tractive for years. In New Orleans, where he offi-
ciated for about a year as stage manager of Cald-
well's Theatre, he was preferred to any comedian the
denizens of that city had seen. In short, he has
been an universal favorite wherever lie has played.
The Walnut Street house will doubtless be filled
to-night by his former admirers. H.

Commonwealth vs. Edward Sprogell, Peter
Boon, and John M. Williams.
In the court of Oyer and Terminer, for the city
and county of Philadelphia-highway robbery of
Aaron Waddington, the drover, of two thousand
three hundred dollars. Verdict of the Jury,
Guilty," all the Judges present.
The Court on last Saturday refused to grant a
new trial in this case, Judge Jones delivering an e-
laborate and learned opinion of the majority of the
Court on the numerous reasons that had been filed
by the counsel for the defendants for a new trial.-
Two weeks previous the question had been argued
by William M. Kennedy and David Paul Brown,
Esqs., on behalf of the defendants, and St. George,
Tucker Campbell, and Joseph M. Doran, Esquires,
for the Commonwealth.
The prisoners will be sentenced on Saturday

RAcEs.-On Tuesday next the sports of the turf
for the fall meeting commence. Great sport is ex-
pected, a number of horses are on the ground, and
many of great running celebrity. A large concourse
of southern sportsmen are here,and enter with great
spirit into the affair. There is a promise of good
weather, and the present bracing state of the atnos-
phere, if it continues, will add greatly to the enli-
vening scene. The races will continue four days.
On the first day there is to be a match race for ten
thousand dollars, between the filly Fanti and the
colt Coronet, both claiming the great Henry as
their sire. On Friday the Jockey Club purse of
one thousand dollars will be run for.--JN. Y. Star.

The great Match-Kentucky against Tennes-
see.-The match between Kentucky and Tennessee
"came off" over the Louisville Course on the 21st
ult. Rodolph was the champion of Kentucky,
and Aungora appeared on the part of Tennessee.--
The purse was $5000, but the by. betting was im-
mensely "greater,"says the Louisville Journal, "than
any race ever ran in the western country." The
race was won by Rodolph, which is thus stated by
the Journal:
Probably ten thousand persons witnessed the
contest. The track, on account of the long and vio-
lent rains, was in a most execrable condition. An-
gora took the lead at starting, and kept it until the
middle of the second mile, when Rodolph passed her
with the utmost ease and came out at the end of the

129 Zim,
128 Gleim,

144 Burnet,

Bank Whifg.




Kemble, 149 Boyd, 86
Aggregate democratic majority in Harrisburg, 82,
where the Federal Whigs have been boasting that
all the Jackson men were going for Harrison!
Now the gasconading braggarts of Federalism
may throw up their caps, and huzza for Old North
Bend as loudly as they please. This is an evidence
of his popularity. He was started in Harrisburg.
Here his great name first sounded in our ears. Here
has been the constant workshop of his popularity.
Here he was called into notice from obscurity-and
here it has been long proclaimed he is soon to come
and pay his devout worshippers a visit, and to ac-
knowledge his deep debt of gratitude. Here also is
Ritner and his myriads of officeholders all fighting
for pay, and struggling for their bread. Here, also,
the bribery bank was touched by the galvanic wire
of the last legislature, and leaped into life and pow-
er. Here Ritner received a majority of 102 votes
at the last election. Here, in short, has been the

are known, they are highly favorable to the Demo-
cratic candidates, Van Buren and Johnson. In the
County of Philadelphia the Van Buren democrats
have elected their Inspectors in every township ex-
cept two, where the federalists always succeed.
In the First Congressional District, where every
exertion was made by the federal whigs, aided by
Burden and Sutherland, the Democratic Van'Buren
men have signally triumphed over the allied forces.
In this district the test was fairly made between the
regular democratic candidate, Colonel Paynter, and
the apostate whig federal candidate, Doctor Su-
therland. The result which we have annexed
clearly evinces that no irregular candidate can
break down the democracy of the First District.
No elections were held in Southwark or Moya-
mensing, which will increase the present majority
of 320 against Sutherland, to at least 1000.
Passyunk.-Peeling (Democrat and Paynter)
46. Gaulbert, (Sutherland and Whig) 10. Dem.
majority 36.
Kingsessing.-Democratic majority 40.
Blockley.-Dem. maj. 9. Carried by the whigs
for the last four years.
Roxborough.-Dem. maj. 150.
N. and S. Penn Township.-Dem. maj. 98.
Germanlown.-Whig maj. 2. Heretofore carri-
ed by them by a large majority.
Bristol.-Whig maj. 11.
Unincorporated Northern Liberties.-Democra-
tic majority large.
Lower Dublin, Bybery and Moreland.-Dem.
maj. 43.
Oxford.-Dem. maj. 27.
No elections held in Northern Liberties, Spring
Garden or Kensington.

Norristown.---We learn that at the late elec-
tion the Van Buren Inspectors and Assessor
were carried in Norristown by a majority of seventy-
fomr votes-two hundred and seven votes polled;
the largest democratic majority ever given in Nor-

The democrats have carried their Inspectors in
Darby, Ridley, Providence, Chester, Chichester,
Springfield, and Marple; other townships not heard
from. In Springfield, heretofore always against us,
democracy has triumphed by a vote of two to one.
In Marple at least three to one !

We learn verbally that in every township yet
heard from in Lancaster County, including Lancas-
ter City, Marietta, Mount Joy, and Columbia, de-
mocracy has been triumphant.

Blockley.---A few days since the Inquirer boast-
ed loudly that Col. Paynter had no chance in
Blockley, "the old and substantial democrats of
that township being in favor of Sutherland;" what is
the result? On Friday last, John Miller, the demo.
cratic Inspector, opposed to Sutherland, was elected
by a handsome majority.
John Miller, (democrat,) 95
David Snyder, (Sutherland Whig,) 84.

An extra of the Keystone gives the following
cheering account of the result in the borough of
Harrisburg, the head quarters of Harrisonism and
Antimasonry, and where the opponents of Demo.
cracy last year elected all their Inspectors and As-
sessors by a majority of more than 100 votes.

neaa qnarters o fthe Banc rFeaeral sway; ana nere
against all these fell influences, has democracy, un- M. CARREL-Editor of the National,
aided by drums, electioneering candidates, hungry The recent letter of O. P. Q., which contained a
officeholders, or the money of the Bank, GLORIOus- fine delineation of the character of CARREL, the dis-
LT TRIUrMPED. tinguished editor of the Paris National, has only
Pennsylvania is safe. We never feared her for a excited public curiosity in relation to this gifted man
moment, but now our friends at home and abroad, -who,contenting himself with his duties as an edi-
may rest with entire confidence that the democracy tor, attained greater fame than almost any other
of the Keystone State will be as true to themselves, man in France. We copy the following from the
and their principles, as they always have been in New York American.
sustaining the patriot Jackson. Van Buren and In all France, probably, the fatal shot which laid
.ohnson have the same Jiiends, and will receive Carrel low, found no acquiescing, we will not say
the same vote. rejoicing, heart, without the Palace of the Tuille-
In Middletown the Democrats have also car- ries. Beneath that royal roof, however, could its
ried. covering have been removed-might, perhaps, have
been witnessed the scene of a monarch's satisfaction,
at the good tidings of a welcome death. To the
FLORIDA, Journalists of Paris-and among those Journalists,
The Jacksonville (Florida) Courier states that to Carrel, emphatically-belonged the success of
on" the 18th ult. near Newnansville, an action the three days which made Louis Phillip King.
took place between 300 Indians, under Jumper, While his honors were fresh, and when his grati-
and 100 mounted men, being detachments tude might be profitable, Louis Phillip was not in-
from Capt. Walker's, Ward's and Garrison's co- sense of how much he owed to Carrel. A pre-
from Cap. Walker's, Ward's and fecture was at his service; but as "the spoils" had
panics, with 25 gentlemen under Captain Beck- not prompted his perilous daring, he would not
ham, who, their time of service having expired, vol. subject his motives even to the suspicion of having
unteered for this special service, and Captain D. D. worked for a reward. He contented himself with his
Tompkins, 1st Regiment U. States Artillery, with Journal-the National-and too soon had cause to
a 24 pounder, howitzer and 25 of his men, The find that its columns must again as under the elder
Indians were beaten off at all points, and driven a branch of the Bourbons, bear witness against mis-
mile and a half into a dense hammock where they Agovernment.
Alienated more and more from those who made
could not be pursued with advantage. The action a mockery of the revolution of July, by which they
lasted one hour and a half---one hour of which acquired power, Carrel, who was forced into the
time, the fire was heavy on the whole line. No chief of a party opposed to the Crown-and never
Indians were found dead---but from the traces of did party chief conduct himself with greater bold-
blood many must have been killed and wounded. ness, self-oblivion, and disdain of personal conse-
List owounded.-Jermiah Burnett, mortally, Iquences. How finely this latter trait was illustrat-
Lis of woundd.---Jermiah Burnett, mortally,ed, may be remembered by those of our readers who
Mathew Hindley, Jesse Long, Samuel Russel, and take note of French Affairs, when on occasion of a
Weyman, not dangerously. political trial before the House of Peers, Carrel,
who appeared in behalf of the accused, spoke of the
OFFICIAL. condemnation of Marshal Ney by the Peers as a
TALLAHASSEE, Sept. 18, 1836. "judicial assassination." He was called to order
Sri-I have the honor, herewith, to enclose co- from all sides. Nothing disconcerted, he exclaim-
pies of my last letters to General Jessnp and Com- ed-"If thdre be any member present who feels
modore Dallas, which will explain fully to you my wounded by the expression I have used, let him
plans for conducting the war against the Seminole summon me to the bar of the House. I shall re-
Indians. Since the date of those letters, I have had joice in the opportunity of being the first there to
a personal interview with General Jessup,in which, proclaim in the ears of regenerated France that the
with great magnanimity, he declines the command death of Marshal Ney was judicial assassination."
of the army in Florida, and proposes to serve under A deep pause ensued-the cloud was gathering
my authority as a volunteer. It is gratifying tome dark over the head of Carrel-when Marshal Ex-
to know that the country will have the benefit of celmans, himself a Peer, rose in his place and said
his talents and experience, even though he declines "Iadopt that sentiment, that the death of Marshal
the nominal command of the army. He will be in Ney was a judicial assassination." This interven-
Florida by the 25th inst. with the forces under his tion saved Carrel, who was desired by the President
command. I shall march to-morrow at the head of to proceed in his argument, and no further notice
the Tennessee, and a small number of the Florida was taken of the hold denunciation. Public admi-
volunteers, and hope to meet the enemy before the ration gave to this incident an enduring form, by
first of October. causing medals to be struck, (one of them is before
I am, sir, very respectfully, us,) bearing an excellent likeness of Carrel on one
Your obedient servant, side,aud on the reverse, the noble explanation above
R. K. CALE, quoted.
Commanding the army in Florida. Repeated prosecutions, fines, imprisonments,
The Hon. LEWIS CASS, seemed only to give new energy to the columns of
Secretary of War. the National, and faster friends to its editor in chief
-until he had become, as it were, a power in the
FLORIDA WAR. State. His hope was in the education of the people,
Extract from a letter to a gentleman in this city, and in diffusing among them cheap and well edited
from an officer of the Tennessee Volunteers, journals. To this end he encouraged, and from his
dated own savings as an editor, liberally contributed to the
"TALLAHASSEE, Florida, Sept. 18, 1836. establishment of cheap papers in the Departments-
"On to-morrow morning we take up he line of and we lay the more stress upon this fact, from the
march for the Wythlacoochee. Our brigade is 1400 circumstance that the duel which terminated the
strong, under the command of General Robert life of Carrel has, in one of our city journals at least.

Seventh Ward-at James Vance's,2d street above
Poplar Lane.
First Ward-at Rushton's, sign of Cornwallis,
Beach above Maiden st.
Second Ward-at M'Laughlin'd, Second Street
House, above Beaver st.
Third Ward-at Johnson's, corer of German-
town Road and Masters st.
Fourth Ward-at Rambo's,corner of Marlborough
and Bedford sts.
Fifth Ward-at Haslam's corner of Front and
Montgomery st.
First Ward-At the Coimmissiones' Hall, Vine
near Ninth street.
Second Ward-At Moreton's, Spring Garden
Exchange, Vine near Eleventh street.
Third Ward-At Fagan's, Coates street, oppo-
site the Eastern Penitentiary.
Fourth Ward-At Hill's, southeast corner Ninth
and Green streets.
First and Second Wards-at the Commissioners'
Hall in the said District.
Third, Fourth and Fifth Wards-At H. P.
Mitchell's, Washington House, in Fourth st. below
German street.
"And the said Judges and Inspectors shall, if they
consider it necessary so to de, adjourn to meet on
the next day,and for each of the two days so employ-
ed, the said Judges,Inspectors, and Clerks shall each
receive from the County Treasurer the sum of two
dollars. Provided, That in no case there shall be
an adjournment where no applications are made by
omitted electors at the first meeting."
(God save the Commonwealth.)
JNO. G, WATMOUGH, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, Philada., Sept. 15, 1836-2t

ALBINO ELEPHANT.-The King of Siam is a.
bout to present to the Jardin des Plantes, at Paris, a
white elephant, as a return for the extreme kind-
ness which the Siamese twins met with from the
people of the French capital, during their late exhi-
bitions. The white elephant is said not to be a se-
parate species of the class, but what is called an
albino. It has, however, the peculirity of having
natural colored eyes, and can bear the alterations ol
light and darkness without inconvenience. It is an
animal beyond all price in India. In the time ol
the ancient Persians, it was treated with divine

Poetic pains.-Wieland, the author of Oberon,
in one of his Jetters, says that the fatigue of mani-
pulating the stubborn material of the German lan-
guage into the exact image he required-the toil of
reconciling metrical harmony and rhyme with the
most perfect and beautiful poetic expression, were
inconcievable. He had just spent more than three
days and a half upon one stanza, the whole machi-
nery being at a stand-still for one single word which
he wanted and could not supply.

Dress of a French Dandy.-Saxony blue coat,
crimson neckerchief, a vapeure waistcoat,lilac pan-
taloons, and primrose-colored gloves.

An extraordinary advance in the price of real es-
tate is noticed in the Ohio State Journal. A gen-
tleman who two years ago purchased an interest in
Sandusky city for three thousand dollars, sold it a
few days since for the sum of one hundred thousand

A gentleman subject to the visitations of thieves
in his orchards, procured from a hospital the leg of
a subject, which he placed one evening in his gar-
den, and next morning sent the crier round the
town to announce that "the owner of the leg left in
Mr 's grounds might receive it upon applica-
tion." He was never robbed again.

a lady in this city, while preparing suitable materi-
als for one of those exciting festivals ycleped "a tea-
party"-found that she was entirely destitute of
that delicious eleginous mixture usually known by
the appellation of "sweet butter." Accordingly she
employed a lad to go forthwith to the market, and
purchase for her a box of the nicest lumps which
could be found. In due time the messenger re-
turned with an abundant supply, which looked mar-
velously well, being of a beautiful golden color,
neatly put up, stamped with a representation of
Noah's Dove, bearing the olive branch in its beak.
But the anger of the good lady of the house and
the disappointment of the guests may be better
conceived than described, when in the course of a
searching examination at the supper table it was
found that although the outside of the deceitful
"lumps," were fragrant and palatable,the inner por-
tion was composed of hog's lard, of almost unsavory
quality!-Boston Gazette.

"In a bad box"-A man pretty comfortably
drunk, was holding on to a post at Burling slip,
when a friend inquired what was the matter.-
"Matter?" said the fellow; "I am in a quandary."
"What do you mean by a quandary? asked his
friend. "Why, ifI hold on here, I shall freeze to
death, and if I let go, I shall fall into the dock?"-
N. York Daily Advertiser.

No Bank! No Burden No Sutherland!! No
man ofprinciple in proportion to interest! !!
A very large concourse of the democratic citizens
of this township, attended at the Commissioners'
Hall, on Friday evening, the 30th ultimo, for the
purpose of nominating an Assessor and two Inspec-
tors, friendly to the regular nominations of the de-
mocratic party. JAMES B. PEARSON was cho-
sen President, Archibald McMullen and John Pas-
cal, Vice Presidents, Joshua S. Fletcher and Archi-
bald Mcllroy, Secretaries.
John Wilson was nominated as a candidate for
Assessor, Alexander W Reed and John Hays for
Resolved, That we will use every honorable exer-
tion to secure the success of the nominations just
made in conjunction with the regular nominations
of the democratic party..
Resolved, That Jas B Pearson, Archibald Mc-
Mullen, Jno Hays, Alex. W Reed, Jno Wilson,
Jas Murphey, Jas Lamb, Jas J Ashman, Patrick
Hosey, Sam'l F Reed, Thomas Barnet, Albert Cof-
fin, Chas Brown, Jno D Hoffner, Joshua L Fletch-
er, Benj M Evans, Jno Pascal, Philip Eleman, Hy
Ferguson, Michael Starrs, Hardy (Sipman, Jno
McConnell, Michael McGlaughlin,And'w McGrath,
Sam'l McMenamee. Wm Simnann. Jnn M.rlnu

Th' r\mt origeo tiat tDr. Sutherlti will not .
C'i nut the n'ionioder of his br'vm in Congrcess,
atid wi!l resign if t'he ',dig' do not elect him ov6er
the tl cijioeratic cadilidate in the First District. Will
the Inquirer, which advocates the Doctor's cause,
be kind enough to give the public the requisite in-
formation upon this subject? If the lrumor be true,E
andit is likewise true that Sutherland is to have INSPECTORS' ELECTIONS
one of the Burden pitchers, it will be one term---- OCRATIC R MP
one pitcher," with the Doctor; for it is very clear DEMOCRATIC TRIA UTPHS!
that the more rope" party cannot drag him into On Friday last, elections for Inspectors of the
power, although they were successful in tugging General Election, were held in the various districts
their available from the wharf to the Marshall hot Pennsvani So far as the results
thrht r hout Pennsylvania. So far as the results

y~i 'lnB wt Zs'tILAtv WHEREAS, in conformity with In xet tof th
On the glorious occasion of the triuuphat entry General Assembly of this Comtnmonwetlth passed
of W. H. Harrison, Esq., County Clerk, &o, into the sixteenth day of June, A. D, 18386 the Judges,
the Wig city of Philadelphia. Inspectors and Clerks, appointed to hold the Gene-
(Air; A sailor's life's a life of woe ) ral Election in the city of Philadelphia, are required
to meet in their respective Wards: and the Judges,
A wiggy's life's a life of woe, Inspeetors and Clerks, appointed to hold the Gene-
He works now late now early; ral Election in the incorporated districts of the coun-
From DAN to NORTH BEND forced to go ty of Philadelphia, and required to meet in their
But to be shipwrecked yearly. respective Districts, for the purpose of correcting any
Press'd by the Press-gang now we fly, errors, or supplying any omissions which may be
And though below found on the Assessors' returns of registered vo-
We headlong go, ters:
Our papers fly us high: JNotice is hereby given to all persons concerned,
The baffling Gales That the Judges, Inspectors and Clerks, of the dif-
Here back our sails, ferent Wards and Districts aforesaid, in the city and
WHITE breakers there are seen; county ofPhiladelphia,will assemble at 10 o'clock in
Our sickly sun is nearly dun, the forenoon of TUESDAY, the 4th day of Octo-
Our sea is dirty Green, ber, A. D. 1836, at the following places, forthe pur-
But while the Bank is near poses above specified:
A wiggy feels no fear, Upper Delaware Ward-at Sager's, Old Rotter-
Tho' his canoe be crank. dam, 3d st. above Race st.
We fib a little, and forge a little, North Mulberry Ward-at the house of James
And screw a little, and bribe a little- Spicer, north-east corner Race and 12th sts.
We fib a little, and forge a little, Lower Delaware Ward-Horter's Hotel, sign of
And screw a little, and bribe a little, the Swan, Race near 3d st.
And Biddle a little, and borrow a little, South Mulberry Ward-at the south-east corner
And milk our mother Bank- of 13th and Race sts.
And milk our mother Bank. High Street Ward-at Kittenger's, corner of

But yet think not our case is hard 4th and Commerce sts.
Sa North Ward-Brock's Tavern, south-west cor-
Though Demos always beat us, ner of 10th and Arch sts.
For hastening here-our sweet reward! nerof IOth and Arch sts.
Shastening here-our eet us.reward Chesnut Ward-sign of Robinson Crusoe, 3d
TheNow round the uwes to greet us.we crowd; st. between Market and Chesnut sts.
The gears put onr, Middle Ward-Ottenkirk's Hotel, corner of 11th
Tle collars don, st. and Market st.
Each wiggy prancing proud; Walnut Ward-Neil's Hotel, Dock and Ex-
Our throats we clear, change sts.
Then three times cheer South Ward-South Ward Hotel,corner of 11th
As we the faia survey. and George sts.
Our flag we furl, Dock Ward-Rees's, Enniskillen Castle, 5th
And for the old girl, near Prune st.
The PETTICOAT display: Locust Ward-at Costello's, Locust, corner of
And while the streets we pass, Quince st.
Each horse becomes an ass, Pine Ward-at the house of A. Carbin, No. 173
In line so lean and lank, South 5tb st.
We pull a little, and haul a little, New Market Ward-at the house of Peter Wood,
And sweat a little, and bawl a little, corner of 5th and Lombard sts.
We pull a little, and haul a little, Cedar Ward-at Jones', corner of Pine and
And sweat a little, and bawl a little, Quince sts.
And stagger a little, and stumble a little, MOYAMENSING.
To please our mother Bank- East Moyamensing, at the Commissioner's
To please our mother Bank. West Moyamensing, Hall in said District.
A SIGN IN OHIO. First Ward-at the sign of the White Horse, 2d
At a parade of a Rifle Regiment, in Fairfield below Callowhill st.
county, Ohio, on the 19th ult. the sentiments of Second Ward-at the house of Joseph Schrack,
the volunteers, in relation to the Presidency, were in Wood below 4th st.
ascertained to be as follows: Third Ward-at the Commissioners' Hall 3d
V Buren Harrison. above Tammany st.
Privates, 136 36 Fourth Ward-at Tomkins', sign of Bull's Head,
Company officers, 16 7 6th above Callowhill st.
Field officers and staff, 5 4 Fifth Ward-Gilbert Thompson's,Bucks County
Music, 16 0 Hotel, 2d above Green st.
-- Sixth Ward-George Singerly's,3d below Brown

October 1, 188,
Itlt09tli> slt rYta noARl) or ltloKln S
60 ahb t 8 Bank, 80 da so 1l9
60 do do 119
5 do Commercial, 65j
9 do Mechanics, 59
85 do Girard 581
5 do do 685
20 do do 581
30 do do 581
10 do Union Tenn 100
8 do Schuylkill Navigation, 160
$400 Lehigh Loan, sixes, '39, 100
100 do Del & Hud 87
250 do do 10 dss o 87

100 shs U S Bank
50 do do 60 ds
450 do Del & Hud Canal 87i
100 do do B 60 ds
325 do Morris Canal -92j
40 do N. O. Canal Bank
50 do New Orleans M. & T. Bk.
50 do Kentucky Bank
950 do New Orleans Gas
100 do Illinois Bank 8 60 ds
50 do Canton Co.


If not, it should be remembered that on Tuesday
next at ten o'clock, the Inspectors meet in their
various wards and districts, at places which have
been designated by proclamation, for the purpose of
correcting the list of voters. Let no democrat,
whose name has been omitted, neglect attending
with the proofs of his qualifications, or his vote will
be lost at a time when it is required at two elections
of peculiar importance. The register is intended
to weaken the friends of the people, and it is their
part to exert themselves to prevent its having that
effect, and to leave no chance for a rejection of their

An adjourned meeting of the Inspectors of the
General Election for the city, will be held at Evans'
Tavern, George street, on Monday evening next,
Oct. 3d, at 7 o'clock precisely---punctual attendance
is requested ELIHU D. TARR, Sec'y.
sept 29-d3t

The Democratic Registry Committee of this
ward, will meet at the house of Daniel Newman,in
Eighth street above Willow, every evening, at 7J
o'clock, until after the 4th of October next, for the
pose of ascertaining the names of the voters who
have been omitted from the Registry by the Asses-
sors. Let every democrat in the ward examine the
Registry List, and see that not only his own name,
but that of his neighbors are on it. If any are omit-
ted, report the names FORTHWITH to the com-
The following gentlemen compose the Commit-
Samuel Hart, S. W. corner of Sixth and Wood
Joseph Taylor, Sixth above Noble.
Daniel Hotz, Callowhtll near Seventh st.
J T James, corner of Seventh and Noble.
Mordecai Hart, Callowhill near Eighth.
Daniel Newman, Eighth above Callowhill.
John Royer, S. E. corner of iNinth and Callow-
John Fox, Wood near Garden street.
Joseph Stellwagon, Ridge Road near Vine.
Samuel Parry, corner of Tenth and Pleasant
J B Douglass, corner of Tenth and Buttonwood
John H Williams, Seventh near Willow.
Remember John Swift!
S A great Town Meeting ofWorkingmen, without
distinction of party, will be held THIS AFTER-
SNOON, Oct. 3, at 4 o'clock, in OLD INDEPEN-
DENCE SQUARE, to take such measures as will
be best calculated to remove the present MAYOR,
Swho has violated your rights-set aside the consti-
tution and laws-has connived with the ARISTO-
SCRATIC COAL DEALERS on the Schuylkill in
Sprostrating your interests. Workingmen! can you
forget this deep wrong done you? No! Then
make common cause, because the blow was
ant that you should carry out your expressed deter
mination to remove the present unworthy, incum-
bent-your honor is at stake-remember you have
no security that your rights will be respected so
long as JOHN SWIFT wields the power of the city.
- Workingmen! come in your majesty, and hurl
I those in power from the high places they occupy
* into others more compatible with the general good.
Come all to the meeting, and stand once once more
on that venerable ground where your fathers pro-
claimed the rights of this nation-let the meeting
be such as it should be-such as in afterlife you can
Look back with EXULTATION, and repeat to your
Sgrand-children the great revolution you were instru-
mental in achieving, bloodless and unstained by a
f single act of violence.-Come all and unite in the
The meeting will be addressed by Messrs En-
glish, Wm. Thompson, S. C. Thompson, Hogan,
Crossin, Farral, Penniman, Stevens, and other
Rally Democrats to the Rescue!
A great Western Town Meeting of the Democra-
cy will be held on Monday evening, October 3d, at
the house of Thomas Hooper, corner of Beach and
Locust sts., Schuylkill, to express an opinion upon
the odious Registry Act, Poll Tax, and the wanton
disregard, by Representatives, of the rights of the
people,in placing upon them an oppressive burthen,
which they will not bear-the Bank of the United
States. Democrats! if you have any regard for
your rights or property, let not the occasion pass
without an attempt to throw off the load of oppres-
sion. Your bleeding country calls aloud for redress
-the various wrongs perpetrated by a minority ad-
ministration must receive its final overthrow at the
ensuing election; if not, chains and slavery are your
doom-your children will add their curses to the
f honest indignation of every freeman who values his
rights bequeathed him by the sires of the revolution.
The coming election is of more importance than
any event since the glorious Declaration of Inde-
pendence. Democrats! you who toil from morn till
night-who have felt the effects of the partial admi-
nistration of justice in relation to the Schuylkill la-
borers, rally without distinction of party, and set
your seal upon the COUNCIL TICKET that will sup-
port that corrupt officer, JOHN SWIFT, who has dis-
regarded the constitution and every generous feeling
of the human heart, by demanding enormous bail of
honest, but poor citizens.
The meeting will be addressed by Messrs Wm.
Thompson, English, Peltz, McCahen, Reed, Page,
Florence, and other distinguished democrats.
JV'o Traitors! No Burdens!
The democratic citizens of the Unincorporated
Northern Liberties and adjoining districts, are par-
ticularly requested to meet at the house of Levi
Lukens, Jr. Bridesburg Bridge, on Tuesday, Oct.
4th, at half past 6 o'clock in the evening, to make
arrangements to secures the triumph of the Regular
Democratic nominations. Several gentlemen from
the city and county are expected to address the
South .Mlberry Ward.-An adjourned meeting
of the Democratic citizens of the said ward, will
be held at the house of S. Miller, S. E. corner of
Thirteenth and Race streets, on the 3d of October,
1836, at 7 o'clock P. M.

Democratic Association 2d Ward Sring Garden.-
estated meeting will be held on Monday Evening,
October 3d, at 7j o'clock, at the house of R. H. Bar-
tie. Business of great importance will be, brought
Democratic association N. L.-A meeting of
the Democratic Association of the Northern Liber-
ties, will be held on Tuesday evening, the 4th inst.,
at 7 o'clock, at Head Quarters, opposite the Com-
missioners' Hall.
C. READ, ec
citizens of the Incorporated District of the North-
ern Liberties, are requested to meet on Wednesday
evening, the 5th of October, at 7 o'clock, at Reif's
Hotel, corner of Coates and Front streets. A num-
ber of distinguished democrats will address the

FIFTH WARD, N. L.-The Democratic Van
Buren and Johnson Association of the 5th Ward,
N. L., will hold a stated meeting at Reiff's, corner
of Frout and Coates street, THIS (Monday) EVEN-
xNo,'at 7 o'clock.
Van Buren, Johnson and Democracy-
The Democratic citizens of the First Ward,
Southwark,favorable to the regular nominations,are
requested to attend a meeting to be held at the house
of A. Mackenzie, N. W. corner of Almond and
Swanson sts. on Tuesday evening, October the
Ah t. .. i 1.i

Letter Bags,
Up at the Philadelphia Exchange
Ship Seuquehanna, Cropper, Liverpool, C '.0
Ship Alleghany, Michaels, Liverpool, swo
Ship Georgian, (new) Gardner, Charleston, soon
Ship Grace Brown, Higgins, New Orleans, soon
Ship North Star, Benedict, New Orleans, soon
Ship Chester, Watson, New Orleans, oon
Barque Ella Hand, (new) Matthieu,
New Orleans,'soon
Brig Finance, Silliman, Port au Prince, soon
Brig Lion, Fernald, Mobile, soon
Brig Ivanhoe, Whitall, Natchez and Vicksburg, soon
Brig Eleanor, Harrison, Savannah, soon
Schr Mirror,.... Havana, soon
Schr Mary Averill, Theobald, Tampa Bay and Apal-
achichola, soon
Di"All 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.

Port of Philada.-Oct. 3.
Brig Frances, Croft, 10 ds fin Savannah, with cot.
ton to J R Neff
Brig Mohawk, Boggs, 5 ds fm Boston, with mdze to
A C Barclay & Co.
Schr Wm Wilson, Baker, 5 ds fm Boston,with mdze
to Thos Moore.
Schr Vulture, Gray, 9 ds fm Newhuryport,with fish
to captain.
Schr Penobscot, Bennet, 8 ds fm Nantucket, with
oil, to Macy & Wadsworth. '
Schr S L Southard, Sharp, 4 ds fm N Y, with mdze
to Jas Hand.
Sehr Minerva, Bennet, 3 ds fm N Y, in ballast, to
Schr Practical, Van Ord, 4 ds fm Albany,withibar.
ley, to F Gaul.
Schr Emeline, Wass, 3 da fm N Haven, with curb-
stone and potatoes. to captain.
Schr Union, Teal, 2 ds fm Baltimore, with mdze
to Jos Hand.
Schr Eveline, Wickson, 3 ds fm N Y, in ballast, to
captain. Off Barnegat, carried away head of main.
mast in a squall.
Schr Copper, Sharp, 3 ds fm N Y, in ballast to cap-
tain. Off Barnegat, 29th ult. 440 AM. Wm Patter.
son, seaman, (shipped day previous at N Y,) being at
the helm, became, as is supposed, suddenly derang-
ed. lie made a very uncommon noise-left the helm,
ran to the weather side, and sprang overboard. Wind
blowing fresh-dark and stormy---could render no as-
sistance---saw nothing more of him.
Schr Dorothy, Knight, from Richmond, with coll,to
Schr Splendid, Corson, 2 days from NewYork,with
mdze to W A McKee.
Sloop Union, Biddle, 2 days from Baltimore, with
mdze to Jos Hand.
Sloop Wm Penn, Pettit, 2 days from Baltimore,with
mdze to Jos Hand.
Sloops Rebecca Brooks, Clear, 2 days from NYork,
via canal, to A BCoolev.
Ship Napier, Stafford, Richmond, Reish & Peter-
Br barque Elizabeth Bentley,Robinson,St. John,NB.
A C Barclay & Co.
Brig Ivanhoe, Whitall, Natchez and jVicksburg, Jos
Brig Leo, Ilsley, Westbrook, S S Williams.
Schr Hiram, Crowell, Richmond, Jos Hand.
Schr Abigail & Eliza, Grant, Boston, S M Wain &
Schr Calcutta, Baker, Norfolk and Petersburg, Jas
Schr Thos Dale, Griffith, New York, Jas Hand.
Schr Squanto, Chase, Boston, E Tyler.
t Sloop John Brad bury, Alexandria, Georgetown, and
Washington DC. Jos Hand.
Sloop St Southard, Meekins, Baltimore, James
Sloop Ann Maria, Layman. Baltimore, Jos Hand.
Barge Porpoise, Smith, N York, via canal, C & F
arrived in the Schuylkill.
Brig Mary & Susan, Elwell, round fm Delaware;
schrs Lebanon, Alexander, do; Belle, Lafayette, do;
Abagail 4f Eliza, Grant, do; White Oak, Well, do;
Charleston Packet, Rhodes, do; Odeon, Hawes, do;
Harriet, Taylor, do; Candid, Lutz, do; Pedestrian,
Leeds, do; George, Olford, do; Carroll, Weeks, New
York; Walter R Jones, do; Rival, Meeks, from Jer.
ey city.
Schrs Strafford, Cutter; Thurlow, Hazen; Mary
Jane, Pope; Grotan, Yates;Capital, Rogers,round from
Schr Elizabeth, Ellingsworth, fm Wilmington.
Schrs Peru, Mager; India, Stephenson; Victory,
Smith, from New York.
Cleared from Schuylkill.
Brigs Charles, Rich, Boston; NAmerica, Parker,do;
Vesper, Hopkins, do; schrs Odeon, Howes, do; White
Oak, Wells; Lagrange,Leeds; Model, Vanbraen; Jane,
Evans; Diana, Lake; J R Rapelye, Lake; Lewis Spi-
cer,kStokely; Little John, Yates; Georgiana, ColeNew
Brigs Albert Henry, Kelly. Salem;Oswego, Bangor;
schrs Squanto,. Chase; Elizabeth & Eliza, Grant, Bos-
ton; Tom Wood, Allen; Intrepid, Camp; Susanna,Fos.
ter; Eclipse, Corson, New York.
Ship John Sergeant, Vandyke, hence at NewOr.
leans, 17th ult.e
Barqne Ohio, Levy, hence at Bordeaux, 16th Aug.
Brig Pacific, Latour, hence at Bordeaux, 17th Aun.
Brig Susan, Matson, cleared at NYork on Friday
Brig Siroc, was at Sidney, 15 ds since, for Philada.
in 4 days.
Brig Caledonia, Drummond, hence in Hampton
Roads on Tuesday.
Brig Essex, Mitchell, hence at Portland, 27th ult.
Brig Cordelia, for Boston; schrs Tyson, for Eastport
schr Franklin, for Boston,all from Philada. at Holmes'
Hole, 25th nult.
Brig Oak, Ryder, cleared at Boston on Wednesday,
for Philada.
Brig Cuba, Shankland,cleared at N York on Satur-
day, fbr Philada.
Brig Ella, Matthews, hence at Boston, 29th ult.
Schr Wm Brown, Anthony, sailed from N Bedford,
29th ult. for Philada.
At Valparaiso, about June 25, barque Pearl, former-
ly Philada. Sweetlin, for Iquique, to return to V. and
thence proceed to NYork.-Boston D. Adv.
A schr hence for Berbico, having horses on deck,
was spoken 24th ult. let 33, long 74 39.
Schrs Warrior) Mirror, and Panama,Simpson,henc.
at Boston on Wednesday.
Schr Exchange, Bartlett, hence at Norfolk on Sun-
da .
chr Mary Emily, cleared at Albany, 28th ult, for
Schrs Atlantic, Godfrey, and Samiiel, Marion,hence
at Newpo'rt, 27th nult.
Schrs Spartan, Tucker, hence at New. London, 25th
ult. for Hartford. Blowing heavy in the Race,shipped
a sea, which shifted her deck load of coal, and made
it necessary to throw over the principal part of it to
prevent oversetting.
Schr Jesse Smith, sailed from NHaven, 28th ult for
Great Egg Harbor.

sep 27-dtf 58j south wharves.
For New York-By Sea.
FThe packet schr Y. DARL, Capt Griffiths,
,& For freight apply to
sep 29--.dtf 58- south wharves.
LFor New York, via Canal.
This Day.
Fassitt's wharf, 2d above the Drawbridge,
J 'B The regular packet schr NORFOLK PACK.
WjIaSET, Captain Costcn, will sail as above. For
freight apply on board at the above wharf, or to
oct 3.-it 58 south wharves.
For Baltimore, via Canal.
This Day.
Fassitt's wharf, 2d above the Drawbridge.
The fine packet sloop SARAH HAY, Cap-
hrftain Coloney. For freight apply at the above
wharf, or to
oct 3-It 582 south wharves.
For Nortfolk & PetersburgVa.
On Wednesday.

The fine schr WM. ROWLETT, Captain
Robinson, will sail as above. For freight ap.
ply to JAMES HAND,
oct 3-d3t 58j south wharves.
For Savannahh Geo.
The new and superior scr SARAH, Capt.
I W. Stewart, will positively sail in all this
week. For freight or passage apply to
oct 3-dtf 58E south wharves.
Mobile Packet Notice.
Shippers per brig LION, for Mobile, will
i please send in their bills of lading for signa-
ture, as the brig will positively leave the wharf at 8
o'clockon Wednesday morning, in tow of steamboat.
Some steerage passengers can be accommated by im-
mediate application to JAMES HAND.
N. B.-Passengers will please be onboard at 7j o'-
clock on Wednesday morning. oct 3-d3t
Vessel Wanted.
A good vessel of about 150 to 200 tons, for
.idh a Southern port-immediate despatch will be

pt t! O Stnurday mtarning, by the Rev Charles Pitmanl
100 JEorPit Wono of Mobile, Ala, formerlyy of thls city)
100 to Mios MAIRARET G. daughter of Samuel Lewis, of
50 Upper Darby, Del. county.
5 In New York. by the Rev Dr Knox, Mr SAMUEt
WARD, to Miss CArTERINE E. eldest daughter bfJas:
50 Ward, all of that city.
50 On Friday evening, JacoB FLARE, in the 34th yiat
100 of his age, son of George Flake, Sr.
50 On Thursday evening aist, WILLIAM J. HAY.
100 Philadelphia Board of Trade.
100 AL-A.- ..

MontrhIy Committ//ee.

...... '- ...... -I...

Total, 233 47
Such "short sermons" are sometimes quite con-
solatory and pleasant. We hope the foregoing
will be especially so to our quondum friends the
Petticoat Heroites," for whose benefit we have
given it a place in the Reporter.--Harrisburg Re-

From the New York Star.
The ship Erie, Captain Funck,arrived yesterday,
brings dates to the 25th from Paris and Havre.-
Louis Philippe was at Versailles, where he had
daily interviews with his ministers.
It seems that Madrid is in a horrible state; politi-
cal opponents to the present party who have got
uppermost, are forced to fly or carefully guard a-
gainst the dagger of the hired assassin. A system
of terror is pursued, and every thing carried by vio-
lent and dangerous threats. Quesada had been
barbarously murdered by some of the NationalGuard,
in the uniform of the Urban militia. Isturitz and
his colleagues would have shared the same fate, had
they not been provided with safe retreats. The
shedding of blood and gratification of private ven-
geance, seems to be the most prominent character-
istics of the present order of things.
Dreadful storms had raged throughout the various
provinces of France. A violent hurricane had
swept over the department of the Ain, which had
caused immense damage, particularly in the neigh-
borhood of Bourg.
The plague at Smyrna is not mentioned in ad-
vices to the 24th July, from which it is inferred that
it did not rage or prevail there to any great extent.
It continued in the arsenal at Alexandria, and in
the fleet. It also had appeared in Damietta and at
Beyroot, in Syria, with great violence.
A late letter from Algiers says that the affairs of
Africa are to be carried on with great vigor. There
are to be 30,000 French troops and 9,000 natives
employed, who will be distributed nearly in the
following manner: at Algiers there were to be 9000
troops, and in the neighborhood 1500, with 1000
more in two entrenched Camps. Added to these
there is to be a moveable force of 5000 more at
Oran. -A letter from Orz u of tftal *i August says,
that the French force is wholly inefficient for the
duties required of them.
The Journal du Commerce of the 23d has this
significant paragraph:-
The King of Fngland says nothing in his speech
respecting Portugal. Private letters from London,
however, state that the situation of affairs in that
country are of such a serious nature that a vessel of
war has been ordered to the Tagus, and another
to Oporto. The resolution of Ministers to ad-
journ the meeting of the Chambers may produce
an explosion; and it is said the English Cabinet,
forseeing a movement analagous to that which agi-
tates Spain, has informed the Queen that it feels it-
self obliged by treaty to lend its aid for the mainte-
nance of its authority.
The Courier de Lyon announces in a private let-
ter from Rome that the son of Lucien Bonaporte,
who has been confined for some time in the fort
Saint Angeneuder, on accusation of murder, has
lately been removed secretly, but nobody knows