The Pennsylvanian
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073675/00012
 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: November 18, 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: UF00073675:00012
 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

--! IIII_ I_ I III____ I.II I I* I I . I
Published by liimin & Parry--No 99 Soutli Second Street, D A I.i DAILYAPER $8 00 a year--THRICE A WEEK $5 00--WEEKL
SNo Paper discontinued until all arrearages are paid, unless at t


Y $2 00-Half-yearly in Advance.
he option of the Pubishers.

NO. 1345

F 0 it B A L' It IO 0I E.
Via New Castle and Frenchtown Rail 'Road.

T HE- Steamboat ROBERT NMORRIS, Capt. Doug-
I lass, departs: irom Chesnut street wharf daily,
at 7o''lock, A. M. for Baltimore.
'A llbaggage at the risk of the owner. The Com-
pany will not be responsible for the safety or delivery
of baggage, unless receipted for by their agent.
0*" Freight received and despatched daily.
nov 16-dtf Chesnut street wharf.

At 6 and 1O o'clock, A. M., daily, Sundays
*,From the Wharfbot of Chesnut street.
Steamhboits on the Delaware.
NEW PHILADIELPHIA, Capt. 1). x. Craven,
TRENTON. Capt. Wm. M. Jenkins.
,' I Steamboats on the Raritan.
INPDEPENDENCE, Capt. GCeo. N. Diehl.
SWAN. Capt. Chas Seymour.
S'On arid after Saturday, the 23d inst.
Paikengers who leave itn the 6 o'let ek Line will arrive in
New.Yprk between I and 2 o'eloek. P. M. Tliose leaving
in ithe 10 o'clock Line wilfal'rive in New York at arn early
hour the tame afternoon.
Fare in. Regular Line, $3 00
dForward' Deck passage, 2 00

Fory Burlington, Bristol and Bordentown.
The steamboat BURLIWG I'ON, Capt. D. Martin, will
eave the same wharft on Satprdays at 3 o'clock, 1'. M. Re-
ursing, will leave Bordentown on Mondays at 6 A. M. and
Baurlington anrd Bristol at 7 A. 'M.
All other days (Sundays e'icepted,) at 1 o'clack, P. M.
from Philadelphia, and 7 o'clock, A. M. from Bordr ntown.
jy 16-dtf WM. J. WATSON, Agent.

Houi f- Starting Changed to 5 o'clock, P. OM.
S t "l :I n consequence of the Balti.
st fs, more Boat'.changing the hour
r l -Ixp from BIltimore to 7 o'clock, the
Mai Piiot Line for New Yoik, will hereafter leave
the office, corner of 3d and Willow street, at 5 o'clock,
oct 5-~dtf : Agent.

On and after Wednesday, the
19th inst. the cars of thePhiladel-
!0 #1*"n ; phia and Trenton Rail Road will
leave te 'office, corner of Third and Willow street,
daily, ,
At 8. o'clock, A. M.
At3 do P.M.
And 5 do 'P.M.
First Line at 8. o'clock, will take Princeton, New
Brunswick 'andd Easton passengers, stopping at all the
interinediaf 'places between this and Trenton.
Second ,Line at 3j o'clock, will take passengers for
Trenton and all the intermediate places.
Third Line at 5 o'clock, will take the Mail. Pilot
Line passengers for New York, stopping at no place
between this and Trenton except Cornwell's.
N. ,B1-Returning from Trenton will leave at 81 A.
M., 3iP. M., .nd 8j P. M.
oCt 1--dtf C. HINKLE, Agent.
t The Great Fast Mail will leave
fhe office, No. 28 south 3d street,
S. daily at 5 o'clock, P.M. passing
throvil. BtistoI,: Trenton, Princeton, to New Bruns-
wick, and there take the Rail Road Cars to Jersey
City,-:Badmtarive:in New York by 5 o'clock, A. M. with
a guard.
Farei Few Dollars only.
The Day Way-Mail will leave, daily, at 81 o'clock,
A. M 1. 'W"'the Philadelphia and Trenton Rail Road
Cars to Trenton, and thence in the Canal Barge to
Kingstdh,'and there take Coaches to NewBrunswick,
where the New Jersey Rail Road Cars 'will take pas-
sengprW' to :Jersey 'City, 'ad arrive in New York by 7
o'clock, P. M. .
Fer seats please apply early, as the number is limi-
ted, at the great U. S. Mail office, No. 28 south 3d st.,
oppoaiittdtgresb'Hall,where passengers can take seats
in the Fast Mail Lines, which leave daily for Pittsburg
and Wheelitfg, -Va.R Z. B. J. GRISWOLD.
Agent for Alex. M. Cumming &'Co.,
oct 19-dim '". Proprietors.

'For litmington.
i -I 'The' splendid new steamboat TELE-
fnl GRAPH, Capt. W. Wilden, Jr. leaves
SRace street wharf for Wilmington eve-
ty morthing,at'8 'o'cltck. : 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 tuken on the customary
ter" Al 1': ,4. ** ; .. '
Fare on Sundays toWilmington and back, -$1 00
Sdf .1,+.,. do ,. Chester or Marcus Hook do 75 '

God4 Intent Rail-loand
'v. .A Jind Steamboat Line for '
Leaves crnmet Broad and Chesnut sts. every morning
1Bia r 'Passengers from Philadelphia
will .take splendid new eight
-1rw I ~ -tiwheel Cars by Rail-Road to Co-
lumbia, thence by Packet Bbats to Hollidaysburg, by
Car.ovw bthe Portage Rnil Road to.Johnstown, and
thence by Packet Boats to Pittshburg.
The UCa' irewall tew, of the most approved model
.jnd construction, built of the best materials, and deci-
dedlythe moat' ele'eanit,; eomfortabl- 'and convenient
ever put on the Columbia Rail Road;:
-"Th6 Packet BoBts eof this Line are also new and of
the most approved model, which for elegance of finish,
comfort,: conevWOene and speed, are 'not surpassed by
any in the U. States,
The :Lie frman Pittsbhrgh to Cincinnati and Louis.
ville consiatsboft+velve Steamboats, which for good ac-
commodati-, 'elegance and speed, are not surpassed,
by any on the Ohio River-one of which will leave
Pittsaeirgh daily for Louisville.
,.The proprietors flatter themselves that from the very
auperer.manneriin: which they have fitted up this Line,
together with their having selected the most careful,
effici it ands dbliginr eaptidet and agents, (whose duty
it shall be to attendto the comfort and convenience of
their abngem,) i0he will deserve.and receive a lib-
eral share of public patronage.
0lrT6eataifo0-this Line casnoNtv be secured at the,
offices, No. 89 Chesnut street, I door below 3d street;
No. 20,6uth 3d str et'Western Hotel, 288 Market st.;
wand omnea of Broad and Chesnut sts.
je 11-dtf J. TOMLINSON, Agent.
; [Exclusively 'for Passengers,]
i Piladelphia to Pittsburg,
.Caiyiny, the UnitedStates Madl,
j. Leaves the West Chester House,
B 9lJ a.j qornir'of Broadc and PRace sts, every
yl r morning at 8 o'clock, passing! over
S' teCodfmbla and Allegheny Portage
tail rol:n;dyidyllght.
The ears used upon the Columbia rail road are of the very
belt description, rantiing'upon eight wheels, and carryin:i
40 passengers. Tlie boats are an improvement on the best
"model now in use on the Erie Ca nl. They are furnished
i in the best stylo, and ton exclusively for 4he accommodation
The proprietors of the line have spared no expense in fit-
ting it up. soas to promote, the speed and comfort o fpass-
enge tsakd teltassuord'that they will still merit and receive
a share of the public patronage so liberally bestowed last
season.. ,
For seati apply at the offlee N E corner ot 4th and Ches-
nut sts.-at No000 Market st.-at the: White Swan, Race
street and at the West Chester House. Broad st.
agay.drt) .,') Agent for the Proprietors.
Ddit at 7j o'clock, ,A. AL. via Columbia Rail

No. 57 North Eighth Street
(Near Arch, corner of Shriver's Court )
Entrance.both front Shriver's Court and 8th st.
Oi R,. HUET'S Medical House, for the relief(tesecialh
I of' rheumatic pains, secret disease, or consumption.
The lDr. maybe consulted irom morning till 11 o'eloc
at nic'ht.
N. B.--Patiantsare received on board at this establish
Philadelphia, Dec 15, 183a.
I do hereby certify, that I was afflic'ed with a malignan
disease for a long time, and I bave' tried a great many kind
of mndicmes, but ot no use. I have tried a gecat man
I)octors, but none could do me lvai gool until I heard o
the celebrated Dr. HUET. I went to him-he bunrd me it
a' sry bad state, but he undertook to cure me on the mos
rt-asnable verms-,o I went under his care. He gave mt
some otf his rtdivine, aind in a little itinie I begin to ie
cover, and in three weeks I was perfectly cured. J there
tioe can recommend all those afflicted with the same dis
ea'e to the candour and superior know ledge of Dr HUE1
No. 57 north Eighth at. ISAAC MELLIN,
Nortlhampton Connty.

Philadelphia, March 3, 1836.
Dear Sir: I return you my sincere thanks for your value'
alile medicine and speed), cure voui have made of' me. I
had the nmistortune io be afflicted witlh a disease called Go
inorritea. lid not understanding it I applied ,i a Doctor
who agreed to cure me in a short time, and I paid him Ihm
charge. I rer.aint-d ut;.er his treatmrn. for thelispace or
three motishs, anrl I fiurndi to relief by his,. I then lefi
him at)d applied to a celebrated Doctor-he attended me
or two inouiithls awd more; I found no relief. I then ap-
plied ti Ilhree other Doctors, but all in vain. I then gavi
up a;l hlopts of' ever getting cured. One day I saw Dr.
Flue 's advertl.'rmtnt; I then thought proper to try him-I
was then at r.y worst s'ate In le.s than two weeks I telt
a great deal better, and in two weeks more I felt mytell
quite recorerer; 1 gained ntew strength and fine appetite.
anil was able to attend to my business. 1 wou:d advise all
who sflfer under this disease to lose. no time to apply te
him,who calm relieve them. I return him my sincere thanks.
I rmeain your hiurble servant,
HENRY BULLUCK,.in Green street,
No. 22 Danger's Court.

January 10th, 1835.
About iwo years ag'o I caught the secret disease, and not
understanding it I applied to a Doctor, who agreed to culre
me in a short time. and I paid himn his charge anid remain-
ed lnder his treatmentt for Ihe space of three mouths, atnd
found no relief. I then Itt him, and applied to anollther
Doctor, and was Wnider liscare for six months, a,,' still
getting worse I was forced to go to the Hospital, and there
remained for a long tune, and got no relief; but fortunate-
ly one of Dr. Hl'et's books fell into my hasdi; I road it,
and was inclined to try him; but my money being run out,
I left the Hostital in a si nte of despair, and went to him
and stated my case- hI took mne in hand to cure me'in three
weeks, which I could not believe; but thanks be to God, in
one week I went to work, and in less than thrte weeks was
eutirely well, and any one applying to you, and being
loubt'ul of the same, can call on me, and I will satisfy
tFDr. Haet will give my direction.
Land Agency Office.

V HE subscriber has opened a Land Agency Office
- in Doylestown, Pa. where he offers his services
o the citizens of this and the adjoining counties, in the
purchase and sale of Real Estate From his unlimited
acquaintancee in Philadelphia, (having been engaged
nany years in the business there, and having made
arrangementss with the publishers of all the papers pub-
ished in this place, and several in Philadelphia, in
vhich he intends giving a general notice of property,
:s situation, fall property left with him. Notice shall be given,
living a general description of property,) in at least
vye papers.
The charge will be one dollarand fifty cents for en-
Bring property on register, and if no sale is effected,
o further charge will be made.
He will also attend to the procuring of money ,on
eal estate. RANDALL M. MADDOCK,
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
sual moderate rates. Also, drawing of Deeds and
other instruments of writing. jy 13-d6m
To Southern and Western
F HE subscriber has constantly on hand at the PHILA-
assortment of
lifes, Fowing Pieces, Muskets,
Pistols, &c.
r every description and finish.---Als, the approved
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
370 north Front at.
Q'Orders received will bi executed promptly.
may 7-dif '

Passage trom Lonldonderry.
-C.(i Persons wishing to engage passage for their
LS friends in first rate ships, to sail from London.
derryfori Philadelphia, may now do so by applying 0
the strbscriber, viz: "
One to sail 10th March; one 20th March.
"' .. st April o0th April.
20th April let May.
sep 14-dtf .76 Market st. above 8th.'
Passage from Londonderry. .
k,. Persons having friends to bring out from
M'-", Londonderry, have now an opportunity of do-
ing so, by engaging passage fbr them in first class.
ships, to sail from Londonderry.
One to sail 20th March-one 1st April.
10th April-one 20th April.:
", 1st May-one 10th May.
Apply to HENRY Mc MA HAN,
oct 26--dtf, S. W. corner 5th and Pine sts.

Freights to Pittsburg.
7T'HE Pennsylvania and Ohio Line will receipt for
1 and deliver goods from Philadelphia to Pitts-
burg, in 12 days, at the following rates, per 1001bs,:
Mdze., Drugs, Stationary, Leather, Wool,and Queens-
ware, 1 35
Hardware, Groceries, Coffee, Paints & Dyes, and
Tin, i 10
Hats, Bonnets, and Clocks, 2 50
SWillow 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, 0 871
Manufactured Mirble, 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
To be Let,
A COUNTRY SEAT, pleasantly situated, two
miles from the city, on the Township Line Road
and Germantown Rail-Road, adjoining Darras' (late
McMaheris) Garden. The house and garden will be
let either separately or together, with a few acres of
land, stables, coach house, &c.
Also,a small Cottage and Stable, with two acres of
' land, at the junction of Broad st. and the Germantown
and Norristown Rail Road. Apply to ,
sep 30--dtt 89 south 3d st. below St. Paul's.
Gibsons & Bell',
iAVBi on board ships Monogahela, Walter, &e. and
received by recent arrivals at New York,
100 Packages Spring Dry Goods,
Consisting of superfine 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, &c
London ribbed, striped and plaid single and double milled
Pain Black arcd Blue do.
Silk Vestings, and London printed Welting. and Mar-
Ribb'd, cheek'd, and plain Lines Drillings, white and
Paris, Windsor, ind Cable Cords,
Printed Cantoons. and ribb't Florentines.
Plain and twili'd Summer loths or Crape Camblets.
Electorate Merino Clotlhs and French Bombazijes.*
Ribb'd and strip'd worsted Venitians, and cbeck'd Gam-
Fuiglish Silk Udkfs.; Gauze Flannels, &e.
0t'or sale hv Package or I'iece.
No. 66 Chesnut Street,
(between 2d and 3d streets, south s:de,)
Informs his friends and customers,
and the public in general, that having made
large addiieons to his stock of work on hand,
as well as improvement, in the workmanship
of his articles, is now ready to sanlsv uer.sons


r-- wi *- 1c ryn a -v- -..-~--s~ ~ -

T'HE Girard Life Insurance Annuity and Trust
Company of Philadelphia, incorporated by the
Legislature of Pennsylvania with a
Capital of $300,000,
Office, 159 Chesnut st. ,
Effect Insurances on Lives, grant Annuities and En-
dowbments, and make contracts generally into which
the contingency of life enters; accept and execute
Trusts, and receive Deposites of money on interest.
Rates for insuring One Hundred Dollars:
Age. One Year. Seven Years. For Life.
annually, annually.
20 1 34 1 45 202
25 1 51 1 58 2 24
30 1 64 1 73 2 48
35 1 80. 191 2 80
40 2 01 2 17 3 20
The Company accept Trusts of Estates and Proper-
ty, real and personal, and execute them in accordance
with the wishes of the party; and also receive Depo-
sites of money on interest in one sum, or in such sums,
weekly, monthly, or at other periods of time, as may
suit the convenience of the depositors.
For further information apply at tne office of the
Company. B. W. RICHARDS, Pres't.
JOHN F. JAMES, Actuary.
GEO. W. ASH,Treasurer. oct 21-dtf

Loan Company of Pennsylvania

Capital 500,000 Dollars.

T UHIS Company being now in active business, are
ready to advance money on deposit of all kinds
of collateral security, in sums to suit the necessities of
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 deposited.
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.
T HE Philadelphia Savings Ins'itstion, at the office,
No. 100 Walnut street,south side, between Delaware
Fourth and Fifth streets, receives Depu'sites daily,(Suniay,
the Fourth of July, and Christmas, excepted,) between the
hours of 8 o'clock. A. M. and 3 o'clock, P. M. from all per-
sons disposed to place funds therein, at thetollowing rates1
ofinterest, via:-
Regular Weekly Deposilors, from 8I to 810 per week,
5 per cent, per aninm.
Specia Deposites ofany sumn over 500, and not exceed-
ing 85000,to remain at least one year, 4 per cent. per an-
Sums ot gl and upwards,and not exceeding 85OO, to re-
main at least three months, 4 per cent per annum,
Sums of gl1 and upwards, and not exceeding 500, to re-
main from thirty to nine'y days, 3 per cent. per annum.
All sums on Special Deposite. not exceeding ;50, to be
paid on demand, at the rates of interest above specified.
No interest willbe allowed on any sum under 85, nor
opon any traction of a dollar.
The rate of interest to weekly depositors will not be re.
duced without notice of at least 60 days,in twodaily news-
papers of the city of Philadelphia-but weekly depositors
will unot be allowed to withdraw their deposited without
having given four weeks notice oftheir intention in writing,
so to do,and upon such notice the interest shall cease.
Certificates will be given to special depositors, wherein
the rate of interest, the duration of the deposit, sad the
notice for withdrawal, will be designated.
Applications for loans to be made on Mondays of each
The following is an extraetfrom the 5th section of the
Charter:-" And provided also. that nodirector or officer of
the said institution, either by himself or through any other
person, shall be authorized to borrow or make any loan
from the funils of the said institution."
Published by order of the Board of Directors,
PETER FRITZ. President.

Penunsylvania Life Inasurance
and Trust Company.
Entire Capital paid in $50,000.

The Pennsylvania Company for Insurance, on
Lives and Granting Annuities,
H AVING received additional powers by a supplement
to their charter. granted by the Legislature of Penn.
sylvania, on lie I'6th February, 1836, are fully authorized
and empowered to receive moneys or other property, real
or personal, in trust, to accumr.late the interest or income
thereof, and also to accept and execute Trusts of any and
every description, which may be committedd or transferred
*to them, by any person or persons whatever, bodies: corpo-
rate or politic;, or by any Court of the United States, or of
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. and they may also be
appointed guardian of the estate of, any.Ojiao.S.r eompsuj -
tee ot a Lunatic.
The Legislature having provided that all investments of;
moneys received in trust shall be at the risk of the corpo-
ration, this company becomes the secure depository of
l'rustc reposed with them.
Certificates of Deposits in Trusts will be issued transfer-
able only otn the books of the company.
In addition to the trust business, the company continue
to effect Insurances on Lives, Grant Annuities aid En-
Insurances on Lives furnish a means of making ,a safe
provision for a surviving family, upon tue payment ot an
annual premium, acororingRto the age and place of reii-
dence o: the person insured.
'Creditors may effect insurances, by which they can se-
cure debts owng to them in the event of the death of-the
The ijeonveniencies arising from the hazard of life in
voyages travels, or resi-lenece in foreign countries, may be
obviated by the payraentofan addit ional premium varying
with the risk
Annuities afford the readiest means of securing to an
aged person, a large and safe income for lit'e,or to a young
person by the purchase ou a deferred annuity.
Endowments may be secured to Minors on arriving at
maturity, or at any specified age by depositing a small
sum at birth or any time during minority.
For further information con verning rates, &c. apply at
the office of the company. 72 southSd st.
rmy 23 d SEARS C. WALKER, Actuary.

SFire Insurance Co.
Capital authorized by Law, 400,000 dollars.
Charter Perpetual.
M AKE both' limited and perpetual insurances on
brick, stone, or frame buildings, vessels in port,
stores, hotels, mills, barns, stables, carpenter shops, lumber
yards, merchandize, furniture and property of every de-
scription, and in any part of the United states, against
.loss or damage by fire.
Applications, either personal orby letter, at the Office
of the' Company, S. W. corner of Sixth and Wood streets
will be decided upon without any delay.
oet I--df ISAMUEL MART. See'y,
For sale by the sub-
_. scriberr, No. 145 North
S- -7 2d street, above Race,
W. T. James' Cooking
n 1 Stoves, No. 1 to 8. Stan-
ley's Patent Rotary
Cooking Stoves, for coal
or wood. Cressman's
Patent (shifting oven)
Cooking Stoves for coal.
Kolby's Patent Cooking
Stove for coal. War-
ni.k's Cooking Stove for
coal or wood, together
with a large assortment
of nine plate Stoves, Fancy Coal Stoves, Church
Stoves, Ship Stoves, Box Stoves, Franklins, &c.
Second-hand Stoves and old Iron taken in exchange.
sep 23--d3m

FTHE Subscriber having sold out part of his Patent
1 Right for his superior HOUSE HEATER and
COOKING STOVE, we are now enabled to carry
on the business more extensively, and shall use our
utmost exertions to meet the demand for them this
season. For this purpose we have the 'store No. 414
Girard Row, Market street, second door below 12th st.
where we would respectfuly solicit the public to an
inspection of them as we are satisfied from the practi-
cal experiments which have been made on them
(where close observation has been taken) that they
are the most economical as well as safe method of
cooking and heating houses ever yet introduced to the
public, as the same fire which is necessary for the
cooking purposes of any family will be found sqffici-
ent to heat a house large enough for the accommoda-
tion of such family, besides the advantage of having
but one fire in the house, there is no dust. no small nf

E G. lManley & Co.
N. W. corner of Chesnut and Third sts.

Present Rates of Discount charged at this Ofice
on Bank Notes.
All solvent Banks a All solvent Banks i al
NEW HAMPSHIREK. Bank of Alexandria 25
Allsolvent a',4k, as Corporation of Washing-
VERMONT. ton 10
All solvent Banks i a i Alexandria 10
All solvent Ra'iks &a a N. Western Bank I' a I
RHODE ISLAND. .I Merchants & Mechanics do
Banks_, a I I Fi'rmers Pank a I
CONNECTICUT. Bank of theValley a 1
All Banks is a I Bank 6f Virginia ja i
City Banks I a I Large notes 21 a 2*
Country Banks soIt Small notes 4
's and pwards it Large S2 a 3
Under s's tat Small 4
Pitsburg i a 1i Large 2eo A t
Chlambersburg and Get. Small 4
tysburg jai OHIO.
Towanda I a l Large ja 3
Erie & Brownsville 2 a 2 I Small notes 425.
Warren 2j a3 ALABAMA.
Westmoreland Bank 20 I M ble 6 a.
Small Notes 1 Ba I1 Small notes 10
S's and upwards 1 a l KEW UCKr.
MARYLAND. a rge. 3.
Baltimore Banks a Large 3 a3
Hagerstown Sall 4 aTENNESSEE.
Cumberland All BatNks 41 a 5
Other solvent Banks a MICHIGAN, 2 a 3
Bank of Salisbury 1 MqICHGAN, a 3
Millington Bank 2o MISSISSIPPI, 7' 10
Susqcsihanna Bridge, LOUISIANA, B a 51
payable at thl Mary- ILLINOIS, 31 a 4
laud Sarngs Institu-, INDIANA, 3 a Sj
tinn, 50 CANADA 5a6
Bank of England Notes, $4 70a$4 75 per .
American Gold, 61a7, per ct. premium.
Sovereigns, $4 84.
Spanish Doubloons, $16a$16 25 do.
Patriot Doubloons, $15 60a$l6 do.
Guineas, $5a$5 12 each.
British silver per $4 44a$4 50.
Fips wanted.
Office open from 8 A. M. to j P. M. sep 22-dtf

fLooking-sGlasses, tlardzware,
Cutlery, 4ce.
Persons commencing Housekeeping, Country Merchants,
and others, fishingg to purchase Looking-Glasses, Fancy
Hardware, Cutliry, &c. can saie TEN PER CENT. in
their purchases by a pplying to
Cheap Looking Glass and Fancs Hardware Store,
Abo. 60 Y'. Second street,
Four Doors above Arch-Street,Philadelphia.
A MONG which ate 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,Snuflersand 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 manufteture. 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, Pots, 6c.
Britannia Metal Ware, such as Coffee and Tea Pots. Signal
Lanterns, Copper and Brass Kettles, Brass Stair Rods, fiat
aad round, &c.
63 Country Merchants, House Keepers and others, want-
ing the above articles, will find it to their advantage to call
as above direced.
N. B.-Looking Glass Plate* for Sale, aepante from
0S* Looking Glasses and Picture frames manufactured
to order. je --dtf

Cabinet-Makers' Warerooms,
No. 48 South Fifth Street,
T HE Pennsylvania Society of Journeymen Cabinet-
Makers' respectfully announce tn their fellow citizens
of Philadelphia, and of the 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 demand for their Furniture rendered ne-
cessary. They have recently obtained possession of the
hlrge room on the second floor ot their old established
stand, and have fitted it up on a scale commensurate with
the vast patronage with which they are honored. 'ThelFur-
niture with which it is now crowded is of 1 choice descrip.
tion, and will bedisposed of at very law priees.
The great extent to which our business has been carried,
and the immense stock of' Cabinet Ware now in our rooms,
offers inducements to persons who purchase largely in our
line. that cannot be met with elsewhere.
Gentlemen t'rom the South and West, who may be dis-
posed to honor us with an early visit, will find ample proof
of the accuracy of the foregoing declarations, and we.oubt
not will be readily suited, in quantity, quality,' und
feb 27-dtf Snoerintendent.

Indian Oil.
rlTHIS article'gradually colors the, hair and keeps it
from turning grey; It is also admirable for pre-
serving it, giving a softness to the roughest lacks, and
causing the hair te grow. Persons wishing their hair
_-a shade or two darker will F d.ntiQijl taoanswer their
purpose; being pleasantly perfumed,it wilrlbe-mumt -
useful in dressing the hair generally. Price 75 cents
per bottle.
The genuine article for sale by
sep 30-dtf 31 south 8th st. Union Buildings.
OW Hadawav's
nHIS day is published, containing all the most pop-
W, ular Comic Songs sung by this son of Momus-
amongst which will be found:-My Daddy wasn't
Particular; IfT had a Donkey wot wouldn't go; Chap-
ter of Accidents; BillyBarlow; Boys of Kilkenny; Mut-
ton Chops; Gallant Hussar; One:; day while working at
my Plough; Brandeth's Pills; I really want a Wife;
Analization; All when my Farm is taken; Sukey Soap-
suds; Great Sea Snake; Hoaxing all the trade is; Billy
Barlow's Wedding; All for Texas; and many others
equally popular. Price only 121 cents.
nov 2--dtf 11 north 6th st. Philadelphia.
Pontotoc, JMississippi,
W ILL practice in the COURTS of the Counties of
Pontotoc, Marshall, Tishamingo, Tippah, La
Fayette, Chickasaw, De Soto, and the High Court of
Errors and Appeals, and United States District Court
for Mississippi.
ROBERIT J. WALKER, and I i. -g
J. L. EDwARDS, Esq. Commissioner ,of Pen-
sions, Washington City.
aug 11-d6m
THE public are respectfully informed that the ex.
tensive Riding Establishment of Mr. John Grant,
in Filbert below 13th street, will positively be opened
oh Wednesday, 25th inst.-From the numerous appli-
cations, he recommends those wishing to obtain a per-
fect knowledge of Horsemanship, 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.


Lund's Tables on Longitude,,just Published and
for sale by the Author,or by Pedder & Hughes,
JVo. 130 S. Pront Street.
C A. LUND respectfully begs leave to inform the
public that he teaches Mathematics, Astrono-
my, Navigation, Lunar and Stellar Observations, the
use and management of Chronometers, Quadrants,
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-
Sand 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-

K. a 5 &1 m r w 1 O A wail, WD &_ 'I lur--a -

pie orchard, and about 17 acres of Woodland. Strong
indication of white marble has been discovered on
the Opremises.
N. B.-The Rail-Road about to be made from Nor-
ristown, south, will cross or intersect the Columbia
Rail-Road at or near these premises.
T. W. L. FREEMAN, Auct.
nov 16-dts Auction Store, No. 8 south 3d st.

Real Estate,
Front st., .No. 256, between Callo-whill and Mar-
garetta sts.
On Wednesday evening, the 6th of December, 1836,
at 7 o'clock, will be sold at the Philadelphia Ex-
il All that three story brick house with two sto-
..lj ry brick back buildings, situate on the west
side of Delaware Front street, between Callowhill and
Margaretta streets, No. 256; the lot is 20 feet front on
Front street, and extends in depth westward 78 feet
8 inches. Clear of all incumbrance.
T. W. L. FREEMAN, Auct.
nov 15-dts Auction Store, No. 8 south 3d st.
Private Residence in IMlanay-

At Public Sale, oinVwen2 evea; -iii, -fhe w61i D5e-
ccember, 1336,at 7 o'clock,will besold at the Phila-
delphia Exchange,
That beautiful improved lot of ground,where-
on he now resides, at Manayunk,situate on the
northerly side of Gay street below Wood. The lot
has a front on Gay street of 74 feet 6 inches, running
back at right angles 188 feet, having a southern expo-
sure. On the lot is erected a handsome two story stone
dwelling house, 21 feet front by 33 feet, built in mo-
dern style and neatly finished-there is on the premi-
ses an excellent well of pure water, having a pump
therein-and a variety of selected fruit trees. There
is not a more desirable private residence in the vil-
lage, and it will be sbld without reserve. Terms at
sale. T. WILLIAM L. FREEMAN, Auct.
nov 15-dts Auction Store. No. 8 south 3d st.
Valuable Farm at Public
Will be sold at Public Sale, on Monday, the 28th day
of November instant,
A in Warrington township, Bucks county, on the
county line road, and on a road leading from county
line Ito street road-one mile north of the Easton
road, and 21 miles from Philadelphia; adjoining lands
of James Bradshaw, Wm. Penrose, and others. The
farm contains about 91 acres of prime land, in a high
state of cultivation, having within a few years past
had thirty-four hundred bushels of lime put on it-
about 20 acres is Woodland, the remainder divided
into convenient sized fields, all under good fence.-
The improvements are a substantial stone Farm House,
stone Itenant house, and frame barn, frame barracks,
&c.; stabling for 15 head of cattle. This property is
desirable-it is well watered, the Neshamony creek
runs through it; fuither description is deemed unne-
cessary, as no one will purchase without viewing the
property, and then it will speak for itself. Title indis-
putable. Terms easy.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock, when attendance
will be given by JOHN RUTHERFORD.
R. M. MADDOCK, Auctioneer. nov 16-dts
Caution to Insolvent Debtors.
T HE subscriber begs leave to caution persons
whom they may employ to do their business, as
many cases are dismissed at every Term, owing to
their papers being improperly prepared and their bu-
siness badly attended to. There are several persons
who have recently commenced this business, both in
the city and county, who are unknown to the Court,
ignorant of the Insolvent Laws themselves, and might
involve poor and unfortunate men in greater difficul-
ties than they may already be in.
The subscriber flatters himself that many years ex-
perience in this business, having taken through the
Conrt several thousand persons, and.has been so for-
tunate as never to have a solitary case dismissed, by
any mismanagement or inattention on his part. Per-
sons should make application to me in proper time for
the Court, at my old established Office, No. 84 Lom-
bard street, below 4th. M. M. RUSSELL.
N. B.-Special and Appearance Bail procured at
any moment, and advice in relation to the Insolvent
Laws given gratis, oct 3 -eodtf

Indelible Ink,
FIjOR writing on Linen, Silk or Cotton, without the
F1 usual troublesome preparation, put up in neat
square boxes, and handsomely labelled, at $1 75 per
dozen-and at retail 25 cts.
Vestimental Soap, for removing grease spots, &c.,
from woollen or cotton clothes, price 75 cents per do-
zen-and 121 cents per cake at retail.
The above articles are manufactured by
Union Buildings.

him by the Hiigh Sheriffof said county. they the de-
fendants partition thereof between them, according
to the laws and customs of this Commonwealth to be
made, do contradict, and the same to be done do not
permit unjustly, anrd contrary to the same laws and
customs-and have you then there thia writ.
Witness, JOHN FOX, Esq. President of' our said
Court,at Doylestown aforesaid,the 12th day of Septem-
ber,Anno Domini, 1836.
ELIAS GILKYSON, Prothonotary.
The aforesaid Defendants are, therefore, hereby no-
tified, to be and appear at the Court of Common Pleas,
to be holden at Doylestown, in the County aforesaid,
cn the 12th day of December next, to answer the
Plaintiff of his plea aforesaid.
WM. FIELD, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, Doylestown, )
Bucks county,October 18, 1836 oct 28-f7t

A Good Cup of Cofflee.
T HE "Patent Coffee Clearer" is recommended to
the public as an article of great value as well as
economy. A small piece is into the coffee whilst
boiling, which it makes beautiful transparent and
clear. It is the cheapest and handiest article known
-fbr the purpose-each box contains sufficient to clear
2 glflna of coffe., at 25 ejFts ner h,- n-...ee for 50
cents. Manuilaoture and for sate by G NN
nov 9-dtf 33 south 8th st. above Chesnut.
Paper Ianugings.
R[OBERT GOLDER, No. 144 Chesnut street, four
R doors above 6th street, offers for sale, wholesale
and retail, at the lowest rates, a large, rich and splen-
did collection of
Among which are-
White, Satin, Gold, Lemon, Velvet, Silver, Foulard,
Tapestry, Gothic, Plain, Figured and bright coloured
Papers, Borderings, Views, Chimney Screens, Crimson,
Velvet, Gold, Blue, Satin, Silver, Lace, Watered, Rich
Flowered, Pencilled and Colored Views, Lithographic,
Velvet and Common Chimney Screens.
Cotton and Silk Umbrellas, Window Blinds, Palm
Leaf Hats. &c. y 8-dtf
Corns, Corns.
0NTO person afflicted with Corns should neglect to
..L purchase one of Prout's Patent Corri Rubbers.
The ease and perfect freedom from pain by which the
hardest Corns or Warts are removed is perfectly sur-
prising, and needs only to be tried to give general sa-
tisfaction. Price 25 cents each. For sale by
84 south 3d st. opposite the Exchange.
nov 8--d2w
Silk Dyer Wanted,
ONE that is well acquainted with the dying of
0 Silk and Merino dresses, will meet with a situa-
tion by applying at No. 272 N. Front street.
atg 2E--Itf
kloininim ge a 'T'aglioni,
gOR Fashionable Quadrille Preceptor and Ball Room
Companion, containing the only correct figures
of the most fashionable Quadrilles and Dances iniro-
duced in Europe and in the Uniited States. Just pub.
lished and for sale, price 50 ceilts, by
nov 3-dtf 304 Chesnut st. 2 doors above 1lth.
In the Court of Common Pleas for the City and
County of Philadelphia.
"AlOT1CE is hereby given to all persons interested
. l in the distribution of the moneys in the hands of
John Flanagin, Assignee of Snyder and Roberts, that
onrpetition of a creditor of the said Estate,the Auditors,
formerly appointed to audit, settle and adjust the ac-
counts of the said Assignee, were instructed to report
a distribution of the moneys in his hands according to
the terms of the assignment. The Auditors will at-
tend to their duties on Monday, the 21st of Novem-
ber, mst., at 4 o'clock, P. M. at theoffice of Joseph A.
Clay, No. 147 Walnut street,* opposite \Vashinglon
Square, when and where all persons interested are
notified to attend, prepared to have their claims
nov 11-eod5t
Tavern Keepers, Look OutI.
GOOD Tavern Stand and Fixtures, which will
A 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 Nv. 73 George street.
sep 12-eodtf

"that she may feel
How sharper than a serpent's tooth it is
To have a thankless child!"

The scenes also at the castle of Gloster were noble.
The fiery speech on the refusal of his daugh-
ter and son-in.law to see him closed ia a fine burst,
as he said-
------"bid them come forth,
Or at the chamber door, I'll beat the drum,
Till it cry, sleep to death."-
Each of the three last three words appeared a riven
thunder cloud. The storm had spent'itself, andl
then came the melting of -the broken nature be-
fore Rigan; they must indeed be little given to the
melting mood, who felt no moisture ,on their eye-
lids, as Kean's voice trembled in broken suffoca-
tions through that pitiable entreaty-
"Dear daughter, I confess that I am old,
Age is unnecessary; on my knees I beg
That you'll vouchsafe me raiment, bed and food."
The picture was complete. Humiliated wretch-
ednes.I.c.'i- no lower. Prostration sat upon
iswhole frame; unstrung every muscle, and
slendered every tone; quenched his age and bent
his head. But as soon as Goneril was added to
the scene, he burst out with a magnificent contrast
and re-action; again his bodyscrews up to its ri-
gidity, and the maddening passions began their
play-and the conflict of the soul rages between
angry pride and crushing grief, until with a 'rally-
ing effort he rears his spirit in the presence of ma-
lignant foes-
"You think, I'll weep; ,
No, I'll not weep:-"
Kean gave this with great and profound energy;
all the storm scenes were fine impressive acting,
both in the vehement and pathetic passages. We
are more than half inclined to prefer, with a few
exceptions, the pathos to the passions of Kean's
acting. We might instance the solemn and moral .
beauty with which he repeated this. passage-
"You houseless poverty, &c."
And his manner of bringing out that cutting
phrase, "take physic pomp," there was a fulness of
fervent and earnest meaning. It is in passages
such as these that the philosophic actor of Shakes.
peare makes his power felt; it is in these he must
prove that he understands the grandeur, and is ad-
mitted to the secret places of his author's soul.
The scenes with Edgar on the waste were glo-
rious on both sides. Nothing could excel either;
and especially in that part where they reclined on
the ground; it had all that eloquence of expression
and position could give it. Stuart here deserves
our highest attribute, and that is but simple justice
to his merits. His mad tone through all its higher
part was nobly sustained. He had many marked
and touching pathos which he breathed into the
simple phrases--"Tom's cold," and "Who gives
poor Tom any thing?" We have noticed in this
gentleman a rapid and perceptible advancement in
his art. He has talent and diligence. He desires
to please, and deserves to succeed.
Kean was equal to himself in the latter inter-
views with blinked Glo'ster. His description of
justice particularly, was keen and biting as it need
be, but his soul seemed to swell irs largest lofti-
ness in that little sentence, "Aye, every inch a
The catastrophe, with Cordelia dead near him,-
was fearfully heart-rending. How beautiful, how
passing beautiful, how worthy of the wild, the se-
cret, the lovely imaginings of our home-loved, our
heart-loved band, was the sad music of Kean's ex-
pression over the lifeless child.
"Cordelia, Cordelia, stay a little, ha!
What is't thou say'st? Her voice was ever soft,
Gentle and low."
And never was despair uttered with Ipoks or tones
more deadly true, than those in which he embodied
the king's last accents.
"Why should a dog, a horse, a tat have life,
And thou no breath at all; 0, thou wilt come no
Never, never, never, never;
Play you under this button;-thank you, sir,-
Do you see this? Look on her-look-her lips- '
Lodk there--look there!" (Dies.)

Orphan's Court Sale. In the Court of Common Pleas of Bucks county, THEATRE ROYAL.
On Tuesday morning, the 22d November, 1836, at in the State of Pennsylvania. Mr Charles Kean's Lear.-On Thursday
10 o'clock, will be sold at the auction store ofT. No. 4.-December Term, 1836. evening Mr Kean sustained the character of King.
W. L Freeman, No. 8 south 3d street, by order of Joseph Wareham and Geo. Grove, Lear. It was hisfirst effort in it, and was in truth
of Aquilla Ridgway, Guardian of William Ham- VS. a triumphant burst of genius. We eneied the
stead, a minor Anthony Robinson, and Elizabeth, the a triumphan t burst of genius. We risk of the
One undivided moiety or half part of, in and to all his wife, Samuel Robinson, as theatre with anxious paintings for the risk of the
that certain lot or piece of ground, situate, lying and guardian of William Robinson, Summons young actor, and we left filled with the image and
being in Byberry township and county of Philadel- a child of William Robinson,de- mmoin miseriesof theold King. We have always wit-
pha, beginning at a stone set for a corner in the mid- ceased, and Ann Robinson, his Partition. nessed his performances with delight, but on this
die ofa road leading from Philadelphia to Newtown, wife; Henry Robinson and Eli- occasion there was a spell and spirit in his acting
&4c. and extending thence by lot No. 8, Thomas Wil- zabeth his wife; Samuel Robin- which fashion there wa a spell and spirit in his actin
ling, north 53J degrees, west 32J perches to a cor- son and Mary Latimer his wife; wCecr fastened on all of man that lives within us.
ner stone,thence by lot No.19,James Vansandt's,north Edward Robinson and Maria Coleridge said of his father, that "to see him act
391 degrees, east 12 perches to i corner stone thence his wife. was like reading Shakespeare by lightning." The
by lot No. 10, Robert Minson's, south 65 degrees,east H. Chapman, Attorney for Plaintiff. electricity which shook and fired human hearts
27 6-10 perches to a corner stone in the middle of the BUCKS COUNTY, ss. has not perished, the bolt was not shivered until
aforesaid road, thence along the middle of the afore- The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,.to the Sheriff it had left a flame behind in a living bosom.
said road south 16 degrees, west 7 85-100 perchas to of said county-GREETING: Charles Kean has caught that spirit which could
a corner stoue, and along the same road south 22 de- We comnnd you that you sumon C rl e s Kean has caught that whichrlwind of p
greens, west 5 45-100 perches to the place of beginning. AnthonyRobin, and lizabeth his play amid thetempest and whirlwind of passions
Containing two acres and fifty perches, being the wifb; Samuel Robinson, and as guardian with fitful anrd rushing gleams; but he has also
same lot which Nathaniel B. Boileau, by Deed dated of William Robinson, a child of William that purer spirit which throws a verdure over the
May22d, 1798,duly recorded at Philadelphia in Deed Robinson, deceased, and Ann Robinson human heart, and a lignt of peace and beauty on
Book E. F.hNo. 7, page 343, and granted to the said his wife; tIenry Robirson, and Elizabeth the holy quiet of its affections. He has a large
Isaiah Shippers in fee. That the said niuor not posses- Robinson, his wife; Samuiel Robinson humanity within him, and tones and chords on
sed of any personal estate sufficient for or adequate to and Mary Latimer his wife; Edward Robinson d which its master geni may boldly breathe and
his maintenance and education; and of no other Real Maria his wife; so that they be and appear before which its master genius ay boldly breathe and
Estate than the interest in the premises above de- Court of Common Pleas, holden at Doylestown, in and serl out with no uncertain sound, the power of all
scribed, which is entirely unproductive,' and yields for said County. on the 12th day of December next, to its high throbbing emotions. The character of
nothing for the support and maintenance or education answer Joseph Wareham and George Grove of a plea, L.ear a fir.t expression of it, was a deep and awful
of said child. wherefore, whereas, the said Plaintiffs and Defend- probation-a triumph or afall,-but Mr Kean has
And praying the Court for authority to sell,as gnar ants together and undivided, do hold a certain tract dared and conquered. He embodied it with the
dians' aforesaid, the right, title and interest of the ofabout sixty-seven acresof land-bounded lands of most faithful an
said minor in the foregoing described premises,where- Robert Wier, William Waterman, John Bradshaw, Ro- most faithful and thorough impersonation. There
upon the Court, upon due consideration, granted the bert Thompson, lands lale of James Flack and others, is in it to our view a mixture of meekness and
prayer of the petitioner, and awarded an order of sale situate in Warrington township, Bucks county, Pa. sublimity, of petulence and kindness, of vanity and
ac the Court J Prdingly. they the said Defendants partition thereof between dignity, of choleric impetuosity and tender pathos;
By the Court. J.PWILL. TRIMBLE, Clerk. them, according to the laws and customs of this Com- and these moulded the whole spirit of Kean's per-
T. WILLIAM L FREEMAN, Auct. monwealth to be made, do contradict, and the same to formance, running through it with fitful and rapid
nov ll-d ts -' be done do not permit unjustly. and contrary to the
alabl arn in C ster same laws and customs-and have you then there this glances of passion; and electric transitions from
Fiwrit. ,' one feeling to another. In this power and transi-
Countly, Witness, JOHN FOX, Esq. President of our Court tion we would say, that Kean's acting is truly
16 miles from Philadelphia, & 1 quarter of a mile at Doylestown afore said, the nineteenth day of Sep- wonderful. This was more especially evident in
from the Rail-Road, containing 72 Acres. tember, Anno Dotinii, 1836. the mad scenes. A half seen thought, a strap and
On Wednesday Evening, the 6th of December; 1836, ELIAS GILKYSON, Prothonotary. disiointed beam of feeling, seemed nleteuo-like to
at 7 o'clock, will be sold at the Philadelphia Ex- The aforesaid defendants are, therefore, hereby no- shoot s the dark chos of his brain; ad look,
change, tified, to be and appear at the Court of Common Pleas, shoot across the dark chaos f his brain; and look,
A That VALUABLE FARM in Tredyffrin to be holden at Doylestown, in the county aforesaid, tone, and gesture gave it with as instantaneous an
township, county of Chester, and State of Penn- on the 19th day o' day of December next, to answer expression. This is the test of that true passion
sylvania, beginning at a post at the north-west corner the Plaintiffs of their plea aforesaid. which lives in real emotion, and needs not look for
of the Valley and Gulph roads, thence extending by WM. FIELD, Sheriff: its language, as persons search a dictionary for'
the said Gulph road, south 63 degrees, wst 63 perch- Sheriff's Office, Doylestown, foreign words. Th stained eauy of the whole
es to a stone, a corner of land of Robert Kennedy and Bucks county, October 18, 1836. J oct 28-f'7t foreign words. The sustained isesuus from
the sad Ken-In th Courtof Comon Plas ofBucks ounty performance precludes, or almost disables us from
Andrew Gorden, thence extending by the said Ken- In the Court of Common Pleas of Bucks county, selection. There were, it is true, high and brilliant
nedy's land, north 7 degrees, west 31 perches and four- in the State of Pennsylvania.
tenths of a perch to a stone, and north 35 degrees,west in the tate of ennsylvania. points, bnt they were not as beacons in the gloom,
21 perches to a stone, thence by the road leading into No. .--December Term, 1836. but positions from which the light streamed on the
the Valley by Dr. Davis', north 55J degrees, west 71 John Hough, 1 lowest and smallest spots. The malediction on
perches to a stake, a corner of land conveyed to Ben- vs.
jamin Maule, thence by the same and lot conveyed to Elizabeth Dobbins, Martha Peck- Summons nerl was tremendous heart of
Samuel Eastburn, north 54 degrees 15 minutes, east worth, and Dr. -- Peckworth, in all, as if pulsation was an awful thing. The coun-
74 perches and seven-tenths to a stake, thence ex- her husband, Silas Dobbins, Eli- j Partition. tenance, tones, gestures, the eye rolling with mlad
tending by the said Eastburn's land, north 27 degrees, zabeth Wagoner, & David Wa- I and withlering fire; the bare and upraised hands to
west 29 perches and one-tenth to a stake, thence ex- goner, her husband. J heaven all spoke the fearful meaning of the
tending by land of Thomas Walker, north 44 degrees, H. Chapman, Attorney for Plaintiff fathers curse. The curse of the despoiled,
west 8 perches and forty-four-hundredths of a perch BUCKS COUNTY, ss. broken hearted, poor old man. The curse that
to a stake, thenee south 28J degrees, east 35 perches The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, to the Sheriff gathered all eloquence from despair more blasting
and six-hundredths of a perch to a stone, thence by of said county---GREETNG: and terrific than all the elements of nature. Na-
Rudolph Hazzard's land, east 60 perches to a post, x We command you that you summon
thence extending by the Valley road, south 110 perch- Elizabeth Dobbins, Martha Peckworth ture was in her unchained tempest. The man, the
es to the place of beginning-containing 72 acres and $4 .i and Dr. -- Peckworth, her husband, father, and the king, outraged and insulted, had
a half, be the same more or less; excepting and reserv- Silas Dobbins, Elizabeth Wagoner, and joined their wrongs together, and words remain-
ing out of this present grant the right and privilege of V4A DavidWagoner,herihusband,so that they ed their only weapons. It was the true anger of
a passage:not |exceeding 12 feet wide, as granted by I be and appear before our Court of Coim- the injured ann peerless; th e of agony de
Jesse Conrad to Beniamin Maule and Samuel East- mon Pleas, holden at Doylestown,in and pried of ad powerless; the within g of the of agon toohles
burn, respectively, from the said road leading by Da- for said county, on 12th day of December next, there pried of action, the writhing of the lion toothless
vis' to the Valley along the south-east end of their to answer John Hough of a plea, wherefore, whereas, and shorn. 'The strong can afford to be cold and
lots, and in a straight direction thereunto, and thence the said Plaintiff and Defendants, together and undi- determined in their passions. Hamlet would only
along the'line if the said Rudolph Hazzard's land to vided, do hold a certain tract of land, situate in make his words as daggers, Lear wbuld have them
the Valley road aforesaid-situate about a quartet of Doylestown township, Buckil county, bounded by hhuniderbolts. Hamlet had yet some power, Lear
a Mile from the Columbia Rail-Road, at a point 16 lands of John Hough, Christian Clemens, and others, had lost his all. Vengeance and despair' could
miles from the city of Philadelphia. This farm is and containing about forty-six acres and eighteen
chiefly under good state of cultivation, a stone house, perches of land, in which plaintiff claims all the right have no deeper bitterness than Kean infused into
stone spring house and_a new farm barn, a good ap- of Jacob Rapp and Anna Hilla Rapp, conveyed to the closing words-


Nq. 99 S. Second street, third door above Walnut.
DA14Y PAPER-Eight Dollars per annum.
7'HREE TIMES A WYEEK-Five Dolls. per annum.


Friday, November 18, 1836;

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-
SYLVAkIAN"-will be received for that time, at the fol-
lowing rate, payable in advance.
Daily Paper, $2 00.
Tri-weekly, 1 25.
Weekly, 50.

VanBuren. Harrison.
Maine ; 10.
New Hampshire 7
Connecticut 8
,New York. 42
'Pennsylvania 30
Delaware 3
Maryland 10
Ohio 21
Virginia 23


Wepublish in another column the official returns
of Juniata county, which decide the complexion of
the three representative delegates from Union, Mif-
flin, and Juniata. The whig papers for several days
past have been claiming ,one of these delegates; but
it will be seen that the three Van Buren candidates
have been elected. Allowing the whigs, therefore,
three delegates from Allegheny, instead of two, as
set down in our table on Saturday, the Convention
stands: Van Buren, 67; Harrison, 66.

We find in the Pennsylvania Inquirer of yester-
day the following paragraph:
"Another important fact must be mentioned.-
Whether the friends of Harrison have or have not
elected a majority of the delegates, it is certain that
the aggregate vote given for their candidates is seve-
ral thousand more than the aggregate vote given to
the Van Buren candidates; and that hence a majori-
ty of the people of Pennsylvania have pronounced
against the Draco doctrines and agragrian principles
of the ultra reformers of the day. In confirmation
of this view we may state,that in the city and coun-
ty of Philadelphia alone, the Van Buren Delegate
tickets fell one thousand behind the Van Buren e-
Icctoral ticket. The case was similar in other coun-
It must have been known to the editor of that
paper that the Van Buren party have a majority
of one certain in the Convention, and it must have
been equally as' well shown that the Van Buren De-
legates received a much larger number of votes
throughout the State than the opposition Delegates,
and a larger number-of votes than the Van Buren
The only part of the State where the Van Bn-
ren Delegates fell much short of of the Electors,
was in apart of the county of Philadelphia, viz:
Southwark and Moyamensing. In these districts
the difference was caused by a number of the im-
mediate followers of Doctor Sutherland, who voted
the democratic Electoral ticket, but opposed the de-
mocratic county nominations by sustaining the op-
position delegates. In Moyamensing this was par-
ticularly the case. In these districts, likewise, the
slanders of the opposition were most .extensively
circulated, and probably were not without effect.
Although we have but one Van Buren majority
in the Convention, yet it is well known that many
of the whig and antimasonic members are zealous
reformers, and will act with us in procuring all re-
quisite amendments. The whigs of the city of
Philadelphia will find themselves in a small mino-
rity in the Convention. Of this there can be no
As soon as we. can., prepare the table, we will
publish a complete list of the delegates. In the
meantime, we assure our friends that the Conven-
tion is safe and sound, maugre all whig reports and

We subjoin returns from Georgia and North Ca-
relina, wiicai nave a very iavoraule -",ecL.1 In
North Carolina, the gain since the Governor's elec-
tion, in the 12 counties now heard from, is 1593.
Should a similar spirit prevail throughout the State,
the vote of North Carolina is cast for the democrat-
ic candidates.
From Georgia, the returns, so far, show an in-
creased vote since the October elections, for the de-
mocratic cause. The gain is in a quarter where
the opposition are strong, and promises well for the
rest of the State, as the closeness of the late strug-
gle has doubtless stimulated our friends to exertion.

Van Buren. White.
Edgecomb 1085 Halifax 156
Wake 145 Northampton 173
Cumberlayro 245 Granville 170
Warren 576 Rowan 1023
Robeson, 174 (V.B. gain 502)--
Sampson, in part 259 1522
Orange 198
Franklin 35 ,


Van Buren gain in these 12 counties
gupt last, 1593!



Van Buren.

Van Buren.
176 Ric
12 WI
25 Ha
8 Effi
119 Gr
182 Pu
186 Chl
-- Og


Van Buren gain since October, 255 !

since Au-





No further returns from Virginia by last night's
southern mail.

We have received no authentic returns of the
New Jersey election. The New York Times re-
ports that Van Buren, has a majority of about 300
in Bergen county, and that Essex is about even.

MASSACHUSETTS. The Knickerbocker.-The November number of
The Boston papers of Tuesday contain partial the Knickerbocker has been received, and maintains
'returns of the election which took place in Massa- the high reputation so generally accorded to it. It
chusetts on Monday last, showing a considerable contains twenty-seven original papers, in addition
reduction in the whig majorities since last election, to the literary notices, which are uncommonly full
and also a gain of two members of Congress. Bos- and interesting. The articles are varied with the
ton, where the whig majority has hitherto been so usual judgment of the editor, the subjects being
prodigiously large, it is now reduced to less than both grave and gay, and none of the papers so long
two thousand. The voting was carried on with as to become too prominent. Among the contri-
great spirit, but in good order. The whigs, howe- bUtions we have read with much pleasure, No. 2 of
ver, are charged with resorting to a mean expedient Life in Florida, speaking of St. Augustine and its
in order to prevent that secresy which is one of the Environs. The increased size of the Knickerbocker
recommendations of the vote by ballot; they prepa- now enables its proprietors to render it truly the
red colored tickets,tickets printed on blue paper,that most attractive periodical of the day, and it de-
they might know and mark the men who should serves to be encouraged accordingly, as we doubt
dare to vote for the democratic candidates. "Many not it is.
sensible whigs," says the Boston Advocate, "were
disgusted at this attempt to terrify men into voting POWER is drawing excellent houses at the Ches-
as their employers dictate," and some votes were nut Street Theatre, and is going through a round
thus lost to the whig ticket. of his admirable performances with his usual suc-
PARIMENTIER, the democratic candidate, is elect. cess.

ed to Congress from the Fourth District, by a large
ALEXANDnE H. EVERETT, the democratic candi-
date, is chosen in the Ninth District. We learn
verbally, while writing, that his majority is 420.-
In this District, Jackson, the whig candidate at the
election in 1834, was chosen by almost an unani-
mous vote.
1st dist. Richard Fletcher, W.
10th. Nathaniel B. Borden,V. B.
In the 2d District the vote is a close one. It may
be that CABOT, the democratic candidate, has beat-
en Phillips, his competitor.
The enemy have again been worsted at Bunker
Hill. Charlestown has elected ten democratic re-
presentatives to the State Legislature, in the place
of ten whigs last year. Medford sends two, and
Maiden three, in place of the whig representatives
chosen last year.
The Boston Advocate expresses its hope that the
democracy has succeeded in redeeming the State.
."From every town heard from," continues the same
print, "there is a democratic gain, and these indica-
tions come to us from the towns immediately in this
vicinity, and in the city itself, where the greatest
exertions have been made by the whig*, with the
greatest means of influence. The whigs are ex-
ceedingly disappointed at their vote in this city,
where the efforts of the leaders have been unprece-
dented. On the whole, it looks well with us all
around, but we hope our friends will not imitate
the savage exultations of the whigs, when they have
any anticipated success.
The great majority of the Antimasons in Boston
voted the Van Buren ticket, and the same thing has
happened, we learn, in the County, The following
are the returns given in the Advocate. Morton is
the democratic candidate for Governor. Armstrong,
one of the candidates of last year, was nominated by
the whig free masons.

C 0
3 o
? a

South Reading
N Bedford




2894 4108
685 532
31 90
345 327
200 198
'133 260
121 '111
237 148
315 370
170 129
102 69
141 100
676 424
165 97
353 165
94 37
474 242
100 97
40 m. 202

7,276 7,526












V. B. gain in 19 towns, 1,640

Van Buren

Curran (Sen
Kremer (Sen

Curran (Sen
Kremer (Sen

627 1 Harrison-
i.) 657 Merrill(Sen.)
i.) 655 Maclav (Sen.)
590 Weirick
661 Cunningham
656 Evans

1107 i Harriio6ni ..
i.) 1107 1 Merrill (Sen.)
in.) 1105 Maclay (Ben.)
1101 1 Linn

The following is the vote for Senatorial Delegates
in the district of Union, Huntingdon, Mifflin, Per-

ry, and Juniata:---
Van Buren.


5212 Merrill
5205 Maclay



Representative Delegates, Union, Mifflin, and

Juniata :--

Van Bunre

Colt (Sen

2737 Cunningham
2650 Evans
2713 | Weirick

en 1312 [ Harrison
i.) 1330 | Saeger (Sen.)
1314 Sill
1315 | Pollock





The Electors of President and Vice President,
throughout the Union, assemble at their respective
state capitols on the FIRST WEDNESDAY in DECEM-
BER, to perform the duties enjoined on them by the
Constitution of the United States, and the laws en-
acted in pursuance thereof.
By an act of the Legislature of this State, passed
2d of February,1802,it is provided,that "each elector
shall, before the hour of 9 o'clock,A. M. on the day
next preceding the day of election of President and
Vice President of the United States, give notice to
the Governor that he is at the seat of Government,
and ready to perform the duties of an elector."
On the'day of the meeting of the electors, "be-
tween the hours of 9 and 10, A. M." it is made
the duty'of the Governor to inform the Legislature
who of the electors are at the seat of government,
when that body, by joint vote, fill any vacancy tha
may exist.
The punctual attendance of the members of both
branches of the Legislature, at the opening of the
session, is no less material. The case where there
is a vacancy in the Electoral College, and where
both branches of the Legislature have not a quorum
of members present, on the day on which the elec-
tors MUST VOTE, is not provided for by law.

It is with feelings of the highest gratification we
again revert to the late election in this county. The
democracy of Montgomery stands unrivalled in the
State. Our majority over the Jackson vote of 1832
exceeds that of any other county,and when we take
into consideration the unparalleled efforts of the
bank party, and their numerous unfounded reports
gotten up for political effect, we have cause to be
proud of the Roman firmness of our democracy and
their attachment to that sacred cause handed down
from our patriotic sires. The democratic majori-
ties in October and November are greater than ever
given in this county upon any former occasion. Let

We find in the Boston Courier, the subjoined
notice of a meteoric shower, on the morning of the
13th, as observed at Cambridge,where the philoso-
phical and curious were all on the alert, anticipat-
ing display similar to that of 1834.
The meteoric shower' was noticed this morn-
ing, but was far inferior to what has been described
on former occasions. At half past three, there were
a few light clouds in the south-east, from which
flashes of lightning were seen in rapid suscession--
the stars were brilliant, occasionally obscured, in
part, by thin floating vapor. At 18 minutes before
four o'clock, a latge meteor darted from the north;
it was quite luminous, and in size apparently equal
to one-half the full moon. This was succeeded by
many smaller meteors; and 23 were counted by me,
during an hour and a half; several were seen by
other persons in the room, which escaped my no-
tice. During this time, one was observed of great
brilliancy, having a luminous train, apparently a
yard in length. The lightning continued the whole
time, and there were considerable appearance of
Aurora Borealis. W.
Cambridge, Nov. 13, 1836.

Insurance Case.-The case of George 0 Lam-
son vs. Edward A Mix, Elihu L Mix, and W
Westervelt, having occupied the U S Circuit Court
three days, terminated yesterday morning in a ver-
dict for the plaintiff. The following is a brief out-
lite of it:-In December, 1833, Elihu Mix was ei-
ther whole or part owner of the ship'General Smith,
and the other defendants were interested in a voy-
age which she was about to make to the western
coast of America to purchase Lima wood. Previous
to the vessel's sailing, the defendants obtained a let-
ter of credit from H D Cotheal, of this city, in favor
of Edward A Mix, who went with the ship, to the
plaintiff, who was then doing business at Carthago,
in the province of Costa Rica. Cotheal's letter in-
structed Lamson to furnish Edward A Mix with
whatever funds he might want, and to obtain from
him in return~his draft at 60 days, on Elihu L Mix,
and also to have the ship consigned on her home-
ward voyage to Cotheal. Acting upon this letter,
Lamson guaranteed the payment of a cargo of Li-
ma wood, which Edward A Mix purchased from a
man named Gerald. But, instead of obtaing
Edward A Mix's draft on Elihu L Mix, as
Cotheal had instructed him to do, he forward-
ed his own draft on Elihu L Mix to Co-
theal, to get it accepted. Elihu L Mix re-
fused to accept, unless a commission of five
per cent, charged by Lamson, was deducted.
This Cotheal declined doing, and about the same
time learned that the ship had been consigned to
Fitch, Brolhers & Co, of Marseilles, but that the
bill of lading had been made out to him. As Lam-
son had not obtained the draft of Edward A. Mix,
nor was the ship consigned to Cotheal, he consi-
dered that the conditions on which he gave the let-
ter of credit had not been observed, and that he was
exonerated from any liability to Lamson; he there-
fore declined having any thing further to do in the
matter, and left Lamson to look to the defendants
for the amount of indebtedness on their account,and
Lamson instituted the present suit to recover it.-
The principal point of defence was, that the letter
of credit was given,and the property obtained solely
foi account of Edward A. Mix, and that the other
two defendants were in no way responsible for it.
It was shown however on the part of the plaintiff,
that the three defendants were interestedin the voy-
age, and had all taken a part.in procuring the letter
of credit from Cotheal. Verdict for the Plaintiff
$1299 79. For the Plaintiff, Messrs. Selden &
Law. For the defendants, the Messrs. Staples.--
XJ. Y Journal of Commerce.

A fatal accident befel a young man on the rail
road last week. He was found in the morning,
greatly mangled, the cars having passed over him
and dissected his body in two or three places. His
death must have been instantaneous. It is suppos-
ed that he had been walking on the track when the
cars met; and that the approach of the train of the
cars from behind was unobserved.-[Westchester
Village Record.
There were two men killed at Dayton on election
day. One, a weak, feeble man, was attacked on
party grounds, and killed the man who assaulted
him in self defence. The other was caused by fir-
ing a salute, as we are informed.-[Cincinnati Ga-

By the schooner LouisIANA we have received
regular files of Mexican papers. Our dates from
the city of Mexico are to the 2d, and those of Tam-
pico to the 15th: We find nothing of interest in
The Lon1isrANA reports that she was boarded
forty miles off Tampico bay by the Texian armed
privateer THOMAs TOBy, Captain loyt; the com-
mander of the Thomas Toby informed the captain
of the Louisiana,that he had been cruizing offTam-
pico for several days; that he had declared the ports
of Vera Cruz and Tnmpico under blockade; had
fired into theport of the town several shots; and
that he had taken as a prize the Mexican schooner
formerly known as the Mentor, and had sent her to
Galveston. He had likrwise conveyed a challenge
to fight any vessel belonging to theMexican navy.-
N. Orleans Bee, Nov. 3.

We learn (says the Boston Daily Advertiser of
Nov. 16th) from Captain Coffin, of ship Xylon.from
Cadiz, Oct. 13, that at the last accounts from Mala-
ga, the Carlist army under Gomnez,was on its march
towards Estramadura, from Cordova, which they
had captured, leaving Malaga unmolested. No other
recent change had taken place in the affairs of Spain;
and the communication with the interior was very
much obstructed.

The King ofEngland has given his assent to the
act passed by the Provincial Legislature of Canada,
providing for the construction of the Quebec and
Maine Rail Road. The act has been reserved for

his particular notice, oh account of its interference
with the royal prerogative, by taking possession of a
part of some waste lands belonging to the Crown.

Extract of a letter dated Key West, Oct. 20:-
"The Indians made their appearance a short time
since on Key Tavinier, where they surprised the
schooner Mary, Capt. Bethell, burnt the vessel, and
slightly woundedd some of the crew before they could
make their escape.
"Lieutenant Powell, of the U. S. sloop of war
Vandalia, which is now lying in our port, has gone
in pursuit of them with 170 men under his com-
mand, accompanied by the United States cutter
Washington, and eight row boats. By the last ac-
counts, the expedition had reached Indian Key,and
were making preparation to scour the country."

,q novel sort of Inquest.-An inquest was held
yesterday on the body of an infant which was found
yesterday morning enclosed in a large bottle of
spirits, on the stoop of a house in the upper part of
the city. It is supposed that burglars had the pre-
ceding night broken into the house of a surgeon,
and carried off the bottle and its contents, and that
on discovering what sort of plunder they had. they

From the Pensacob Gaz.
TaE SEMIXSOLE WR.-The want of any thing
ike regular communication with the seat bf war,
keeps us in the most painful state of suspense in
regard to the operations of the army. It must be
admitted that the numerous obstacles which are
known to stand in the way of a successful and speedy
termination of the campaign, are calculated to in-
spire fearful forebodings of its results; and accidents
besides, have we fear,done much to frustrate the well
arranged plans of Gov. Call for supplying the troops
in the field with provisions. We have heard that
considerable supplies were ordered early in the
campaign to be sent from St. Marks to the Suwan-
nee, and they did not reach their destination until
weeks after, according to the most liberal calcula-
tion, they should have arrived. It is said too that
a great quantity of corn and other provisions in-
tended for the army, was deposited in a store house
at St. Marks; the house which was built over the
water, fell down with the weight it contained, and
the whole of its contents were ruined. Then a-
gain the large steamboat Convoy, containing a
very full cargo of provisions, destined for Tampa
Bay, sprung aleak near the port, and put in here
in a sinking condition; nearly her whole cargo was
damaged and much of it was entirely ruined; and
last of all is the loss of the Lieutenant Izard on the
bar of the Withlacoochee.
It is believed that the character, condition and
resources of the Florida Indians are but little under-
stood, except by those who have actually witnessed
their mode of warfare. The campaign made by
Gen. Jackson against the Florida Indians, eighteen
years ago, when they were stronger than they are
now, is often quoted to prove that the subjugation
of the Scminoles is no such difficult' matter as is
thought; but it should be remembered that their
condition was quite different from what it is at
present. They were then banded together in
small tribes. Every petty chief had his town; the
guides had no difficulty in conducting General
Jackson directly to them, and he subdued them in
detail. Besides,they were not all unfriendly to the
whites. But now they all fight aa one man. His-
tory scarcely furnishes a parallel for the fidelity
which the people have shown to one another. We
hear of no single instance of treachery or defection
amoug them.
Since the war began not one of the hostiles has
come out from among his brethern. They have no
towns to defend, and their women and children
protect themselves by flight. The climate is their
friend too. Summer, which brings disease and
death to their pursuers; has no terrors for them, and
they are strangers to the rigors of winter. They
have nearly2000 square miles in which to hide
themselves, and the most satisfactory intelligence
as to where they were yesterday, affords not the
least reason to believe that they may not be fifty
miles from there to-morrow; while if they choose.
the whole tribe mey, in many places, lie securely
within a hundred yards of the whole army of the
whites. During the last campaign it is said they
were many instances of this; while the whites were
" stunning the drowsy ear of night" with the chop-
ping of trees, the building of fires, and the cracking
of cart-w' ips, and all sorts of noises, mnch upon
the same reason we suppose, that cansed the fellow
to whistle at the very top of his lungs, to keep a-
way the ghosts when he was passing a church
In this county we are too remote from the Indians
to have experienced, oreven felt the least apprehen-
sion of the actual disasters of the war, but it has
nevertheless pressed severely upoh us. Out of less
than three hundred men liable to do military duty,
we now have eighty in the field.

The true cause of Col. Lane's suicide is stated by
the Mobile Chronicle to be his chagrin at the shame-
ful defeat of his friendly Creek Indians,at the Cove
on the Withlacoochee, previous to his arrival with
them at Fort Drane.
GEo. CATLIN.-We hope there is some mistake
in the following which we find in the Milwauki Ad-
vertiser of the 27th ultimo:
From the last Green Bay Democrat, we learn
that George Catlin, Esq. the owner of a collection
of Paintings,,illustrating the habits 'and customs of
the Indians-together with a young English noble-
man, have been taken prisoners by the Sioux, at
Cote de Prairie on the the St. Peters, where they
had gone to examine the Red Pipe Quarry.-Buffa-
lo Adv. Nov. 10.

DYsPErsrA.--An intelligent writer remarks that
the principal cause of that peculiarly American dis-
ease, dyspepsia,is the eating of hot bread,hot cakes,
crust which is dough in consistency, butter,and the
use of tea. To this he might add,as a still stronger
cause, the horrible American habit of eating so fast,
bolting down provisions half-masticated, and forc-
ing the stomach to a labor which nature never in-
tended. If our people were constructed to fit their
habits,their teeth would be placed in their stomachs.
They are of no use in their present location, except
as subjects for the skill of the dentist.
A slow eater is generally a moderate eater-he,
is satisfied with less food than a bolter-he relishes
it more,and he never fepls uncomfortable and heavy
after a meal.-Albany Daily Advertiser.

The Russian Raul-road.-The Emperor Nicho-
i-ta tex-tremeTy anxious for the introduction into
Russia of these wonderful accelerations of com-
merce. In this spirit it is that he has afforded his
countenance and protection to the first undertaking
of this kind that has been set on foot in his king-
dom. The St Petersburg and Zarseoc-Selo Rail-
way is the property of shareholders, among whom
the Emperor himself is an extensive proprietor,and
it has most extensive privileges conceded to it by
an ordinance, dated the 21st of March last. It
commences nearly in the heart of St. Petersburg,
and continuing for about 18 miles, terminates in
the great Park of Pawlowsk, a place of great resort
for the citizens, and where a splendid edifice of
public entertainment, with concert and ball rooms,
conservatories, water, gardens, and fountains have
been eracted. The iron work on the rail-road is

of the most massive description. The rails weigh
55 lbs per yard. The locomotive engines are pro-
vided with an apparatus which clears the rails from
all obstructions before the on-coming of the engines;
and to give notice to the inhabitants of the approach
of the times, each carries a piece of musical me-
chanism, which gives out a sound equal to that of
a brass band. The line was commenced in April
last, and was to be opened in the course of October.

School for Scandal.-There is still one of the
performers alive who was in the original cast of
the school for Scandal, and the only one, the wi-
dow of the late John Philip Kemble, wh~o, when
Miss P. Hopkins, played Maria. She is now about
80 years of age. Her first husband was Mr Brere-
ton, an actor of talent attached to the Covent Gar-
den company.
"In England a wife is only obtained by a perse-
verance of many years. It is not in in society, but
in the secluded wood-walk, or in the boat on the
lake, that two hearts learn to understand each other.
For the public the whole is a mystery. In both sex-
es, to have merited a selection so formed, is a great
honor. Such an arrangement allows the woman
to feel and to judge, and preserves her from that
ignorant impatience which causes young French
girls to endow a husband in prospect with all man-
ner of perfections. The independence of the En-
glish women before marriage, is followed by a sub-
mission and restraint after it strictly exemplary.-
These facts are rigorously consequent, the one on
the other. It is because there is freedom and reason
in the choice, that the bond is rendered close and
solid. For this reason it is respected, and its rup-
ture marked with the brand of infamy. In France,
a separation impliesno reproach: because of the ma-
ny unions patched up, it is inevitable that some
must prove intolerable, and society has no right to
show itself severe to those whom its own bad or-
g'anization has driven upon vice.-Philosophical
Tour in England, by Victor Hennequin.

For Bald People.-French brandy dissolved with
sulphate of copper, applied once a day will make
your hair grow.

Waterworks.-The Engineer of the city water-
works has made extensive contracts for supplies of
pipes, which he will immediately commence to have
laid. During the course of the ensuing winter,
mim-A nJ h]krnntq will hp. nlndplil ]A R na 1 la^1- 0

From the London Observer. EPITAPH =
MADAME MALIBRAN DE BERIOT. On the tomb-stone erected over the Marquis of An- AR RIlED.
As every circumstance connected with this gifted glesa's leg, lost at the Battle of Waterloo. (As-
and much to be lamented artiste, must at this mo- cribed to Mr Canning.) On Tuesday evening, 15th inst. by the Rev Dr Mc-
merit afford matter of interest to our readers, we Dowell, Mr JOHN DIEHL, ofNew Castle county, State
have been induced to make the subjoined extract Here rests-and let no saucy knave of' Delaware, to Miss ELIZABETH E2 BURR, of the city
from a memoir by her intimate friend Mori, the eel- Presume to sneer and laugh, of Philadelphia.
ebrated pianist, in a work entitled A Tribute to To learn that mouldering in the grave 'E
the memory of the late Madame .Malibran de Is laid-a British calf. DIED.
Beriot. On Wednesday, 16th inst. after short illness, Jo-
After going into the earlier part of her life, the For he who writes these lines is sure SEPHINE, daughter of John and ElizaKeefe, aged 3
account refers to the failure of M. Malibran, and That those who read the whole, years arid 7 months.
then goes on thus: Will find such laugh was premature, The friends of the family are particularly invited to
attend her funeral, from her father's residence, No.
"These events, stimulating her to a courageous For here too lies a sole. Federal street, this afternoon, at 1 o'clock.
dependence on her own powers, induced a separa- On Tuesday, the 15th inst. after a short illness, Mr
tion, and Madame Malibran, whose fame had gone And here five little ones repose, SAMUEL S PEARSON.
before her to the French capital, soon appeared in Twin born with other five. On Wednesday morning, 16th inst. WILLIAM, only
Paris, where she excited an immense interest.- Unheeded by their brother toes; child of Thomas and Adelia F Wiggins, aged 18
From Paris she returned to London, where being Who all are now alive. months and 5 days.
On the 15th inst. of hydrocephalus, MARIE Loutsi
engaged at the King's Theatre, she shone with in- VIRGINIE, youngest child of Theodore Gaubert, aged
creased lustre through the brilliant season of 1829. A leg and foot to speak more plain, 9 months.
It was about this time that she issued various mu- Rest here of one commanding, On Thursday morning, 17th inst. |WILLIAM BRIAR-
sical compositions of her own, to which science and Who, though his wits he might retain, LEY, aged 52 years and 9 months.
public taste have alike accorded the mark of favor; Lost half his understanding; His friedatends and those of the family are particularly
invited to attend his funeral from his late residence,
Pensees de Malibran, a collection of romances, John street above Front, on Sunday afternoon, at 1
Tyroliennes and Notturnos, for one or two voices.' And when the guns, with thunder fraught, o'clock.
Her last engagement at Naples was for eighty Pour'd bullets thick as hail,
thousand francs and two benefits and a half for Could only in-this way be taught SALES OF STOCKS,
forty nights, while that upon which she had en- To give the foe leg bail. November 17, 1836.
tered at Milan, with Duke Visconts (the director aREPORTED BY THE BOARD OF BROKERS. par
of La Scala), was exclusively of other highly pro- And now in England, just as gay 100 shares U S Bank 1161 100
fitable stipulations, 450,000 francs for 185 perfor- As in the battle brave, 100 do do 60 ds s o 1161 100
mances, viz: 75 in the autumn and carnival sea- Goes to a rout, review or play, 3 do do 1161 100
sons, 1835-6, 75 in the same seasons 1836-7, and With one foot in the grave. 9 do Philadelphia 109 100
35 in the autumn of the ensuing year. In the 2 do Pennsylvania 513 400
spring of 1834, Madame Malibran was gathering Fortune in vain here showed her spite, 100 do Girard 56 50
fresh laurels at Rome, where she gave a concert For he will still be found, 150 do do 56 50
for the benefit of a family in a state of extreme in- Should England's son's engage in fight, 6 do do 561 60
digence, which realized for them the sum of 600 Resolved to stand his ground. 100 do do 56 50
pieces of gold. In May of the same year she made 38 do do 56 5 60
her memorable debut at Milan, in the character of But fortune's pardon I must beg, 20 do Western 65 560
Norma, with astonishing eclat. It was here that She meant not to disarm, 45 do Commercial, Cine. Monday 95 100-
a medal in honor of her excellent talents was For when she lopped the hero's leg, 100 do Kentucky 17th Dec 78J 80
struck by the sculptor Valero Nesri, bearing her She did not seek his harm; 36 do Planters, Tenn 100 100
likeness, with the motto on the reverse, Per 100 do Vicksburg 30 ds B 701 80
universal consenso proclamata mirable neli a- And but indulged a harmless whim, 100 do N 0 Gas 27J 30
xione oner canto." Her subsequent stay at Venice Since he could walk with one, 10 do Schuylkill Navigation 155 60
was concluded with a charitable action. The pro- She saw two legs were lost on him, 100 do Del &Hud 821 100
prietor of the Teatro Emeronnitio had requested Who never meant to run. 25 do do 1 100
her to sing at his theatre. "I will," answered she, 100 do do 82i 100
"but on condition that not a word is said about THE FIELD OF CORN. 50 do do 82J 100
remuneration." The poor man was by this act Let others praise the myrtle flowers 50 do do 82J 100
saved from ruin. The character she took was Ami- From southern smers spring,do Norristown 20 33 0
na, in La Sonnambula; the theatre was visited by The glory of Italian bowers 100 do Norristown 0 d o 33 50
na, in La Sonnambuhl; the theatre was visited by By b.rd and beauty sung; 100 do do 20 ds s o 331 50
throngs, and the storm of applause lasted a full While Rosalie's endearing grace 100 do do 60 ds B 35j- 50
Lalf hour. Vast multitudes afterwards followed Is in my mem'ry borne,
her home, and surrounded her residence; their en- I'll not forget our trysting-place SALES AT NEW YORK-Nov. 16.
thusiasm arose almost to infatuation. The Teatro Was in tne field of corn. 950 shares U S Bank 115aIl6
Emeronnitio is now called Teatro Garcia. The branching vines beneath our feet 2450 do Del & Hud cash to S 30 ds 81a85
We next find this extraordinary and indefatiga- No purple clusters bore, 50 do Morris Canal 86a87
ble woman at Naples, where 'she had the satisfac- But fruit more sunny-hued and sweet- 100 do do 1st Jan 90
tion of witnessing the success of her sister, Ma- The pumpkin's yellow store. 150 do do B 60 ds 92a93
dame Ruiz Garcia, (the possessor of a splendid The plaintive quail that harbored near 100 do Ohio Life & Trust 106
voice) who appeared with her in Pacini's opera of Prolonged his note forlorn,
Irene. From Naples she revisited Paris, where re- And every sigh and sound was dear 150 do do 6 months 110
Irene. From Naples she revisited Pas, where re- Among the Indian corn. 16 do Illinois Bank 984
need admiration and homage, added to immense 154 do New Jersey RR 9a94 -j
profits, marked every step of her career, and then The green and trailing leaves at last 5 do Canton Co Bait 658
proceeded to fulfil her engagement in England for Were faded, crisp and sere,
the season of 1835. And over them the autumn blast Pihiladelphla Board of Trade.
Her toil during this season must have been im- Bewailed their ruin drear.Co tte.
through the variety of calls upon her exer- By reapers from the tasselled stalk Monthly Committee.
mense, through the variety of calls upon her exer- The golden ear was torn, ROBERT PATTERSON, LEWIS WALN,
tions, from the number of professors requiring her And desolate became our walk CALEB COPE.
aid at concerts, and the overwhelming invitations Within the field of corn.
to assist at the royal and noble parties of the sea- Letter Bugs,
son, exclusive of the engagements made for her at Shaving considered as a Surgical Operation Up at the Philadelphia Exchange
considerable distances from town; but her nerve and -The surgeon and the barber were formerly one Ship Algonquin, Miercken, Liverpool, Nov. 20
spirit were regarded as unquenchable; all her efforts flesh. A professional gentleman kept a shop with Ship Renown, Goldsmith, New 'Orleans, so: n
were justly ranked as new achievements, and her a party-colored pole projecting at an angle of forty- Ship Archer, Marston, New Orleans, Nov. 18.
popularity amongst us seemed to know no bounds, five degrees, and a basin dangling from the end of Ship Wm Brown, Ashton, Mobile, soon
Ship Spring, Morris, St. Josephs, Fa. soon
It was during her next sojourn in Milan that she it, the former indicating that he let blood, and the Brig Venezula, Rugan, Laguayra, soon
heard of the premature and lamented death of Vin- other (unless, indeed, the operations might be es- Brig Ann &-Leah, Booth, Laguayra, soon
cenzo Bellini, who expired at Paris on the 23d of teemed identical) that he removed beards. In time, Brig Morris Cooper, (new) Smith, Havana, soon
September, 1835. Sensibly affected at the death of however, as surgery became more complicated, the Brig Otis, Nobre, Havana, soon
the young composer, she immediately caused a sub- one party became too proud to associate with the Brig Mary, Spencer, Rio do Janeiro, to-day
Brig Wm Thatcher, Green, St Thomas, soon
scription to be oped at Milan for a tribute to his other; surgeons became surgeons, and barbers bar- Brig Aldrich, Norgrove, St Johns, EF. soon
memory, the list of which, through her exertions, bers; and though they might continue to form but Brig Langdon Cheves, Baker, Charleston, soon
was speedily covered with signatures, at the head one corporation, like two dogs of different species Schr Mirror, Auchinleck, Havana, soon
of which her own name was affixed for 400 francs, unwillingly chained together, they were only mu- Schr Henry Camerdon, White, Matanzas, soon
On exactly the same day, the same month, and in tually surprised that their respective duties should 03!All Letters intended to be forwarded by the Li-
the following year, she herself ceased to exist, have ever been performed by a single individual. verpool Packets, and other vessels advertised in the
I am humbly of opinion that this disjunction above list, must be left at the Foreign Letter Office
[From Mr. Nathan's Memoirs of Madame Malibran should never have taken place. Surgery, anciently up stairs,) Philadelphia Exchange, and not dropped in
dARrit --- .- :__. -I-the Post Office below.

Templeton, the singer, may attribute the popu-
larity he enjoys entirely to Malibran, who, with a
condescension rarely equalled by individuals hold-
ing so exalted a rank in the profession as she did,
took upon herself the, somewhat difficult labor of
becoming his instructrers. This, too, she did in a
mode peculiar to herself, blending good nature with
a little'satirical, approaching to epigramatic point;
and thus she succeeded in animating him (to use a
mythological phrase) comparatively, with a spark of
her own Promethean fire. When he was not au
fait at stage business, she would sometimes address
him after this style--"You are cold, inanimate; are
you a man'! Have you a wife 1 and do you love
that wife?" On hi1 replying in the affirmative, she
would thus resume her. lecture: "Then would you,
if she were in such trouble, stand so far from her,
and regard her with such indifference?' Approach
closer to me, and seem very sorry for my situation;
come to me; I shall not bite you."
On one occasion, to the chagrin of Templeton,
and to the great amusement of the performers, who
one and all heartily enjoyed the joke, she exclaim-
ed, Ah,'Mr Templeton, you are a very fine tall
man, but you are a very bad lover.. I would rather
have a Mr Woodleg* for my husband, pointing to
the prompter Thus Templeton was actually sham-
ed out of his dramatic torpor, and from that time
acquired increased confidence and energy, which
have availed him so greatly with the public. His
song in La Sonnambula, Still so gently o'er me
stealing," is a masterpiece of 'excellent singing and
acting; and'the whole of his performance with Ma-
libran was entitled to the highest enconiums. She
world repeatedly stop him good humoredly, sing
passages to him, saying, I should do it thus, were
I in your situation;" and she positively drilled
him until his singing and acting in some instan-
ces were, in a comparative degree, nearly on a par
.with those of his kind and accomplished teacher.
It is stated, that on one occasion Templeton, en-
couraged by her request that he would act up to her-
in one of the principal love scenes during the re.
hearsal, (and every allowance must be made for his
feelings, when we consider the irresistable excite-
ment by which he was born away, until his reason
was made a captive by passion,) kissed her neck.
She instantly checked him, and observed, Sir, that
is not necessary; you may affect to make love to
me as much as yon please before the public, but let
me desire you never to repeat what you have just
done. Confused at her manner, vexed at his own
impetuosity, Templeton apologized respectfully to
her, and she passed over the slight offence with as
much kindness as she had before exhibited a noble
and just resentment.
Her voice was a contra'alto, in character, but it
extended to a range that was astonishing; she could
descend to F and E flat below the lower C in the
treble clef, and reach C and D in alt.

Mr Woodleg, to whom Malibran here alluded
to, is a Mr Wilmot, who, some years ago, had his
leg amputated, and is consequently compelled to
wear a wooden leg.

A native writer, educated at the Hindoo College,
has given, in a series of papers on the domestic
manners, etc. of the Hindoos, the following picture
of the married ladies of this country:--" The mar,
tried women of the Hindoos aro a set of curious
beings. As soon as the nuptial day passes away,
their souls become entranced in a multiplicity of
pleasures. Then is the time for them to learn all
those arts that may heighten their fascinations and
captivate the hearts of their husbands. Then is
the time for them to polish their locks with molten
wax; to adorn their noses and foreheads with thick
spots of ink and red lead; to beautify their persons
with powdered turmeric; to deck their necks with
garlands of flowers, and make their lips and teeth,
by meesee, as black as the wing of a raven. Rose-
water, ottar, mathagossa, (a fragrant stuff for the
hair,) and a variety of odoriferous things, are then
lavished, to impregnate their hair with fragrance,
and no means remain untried to monopolise all the
love and affection of their esteemed lords. In or-
der to combine in them all the charms of beauty,
Fk- ....]...... L.... ...4U Lh; -_* k- z AL ] L wI_

and properly termed cnlrurgery, is no douDt an ele-
gant and learned art, and its professors must be
considered as gentlemen. But let us reflect on
what shaving is. Shaving, as the greater part of
adult men must be aware, is the business of clearing
away the beard, and is usually performed once a
day. A vast proportion of mankind shave them-
selves, while others resort to the surgeon-deserted
persons commonly called barbers. But in whatev-
er manner or by whomsoever it is done, it is a pain-
ful and annoying operation. In the first place,
there is no certain way of getting proper instru-
ments. Razors are articles of so capricious a nature,
that even their own makers do not know when they
are good or bad. You may buy a magnificent and
expensive case, and find not a single blade of merit
among them all. Or you may pick up an old one
for a shilling, which turns out excellent-at least
for a time, for there is no calculating on a good ra-
zor cqatinuing good. Nay, a razor of respectable
reputation will sometimes all of a sudden become
execrable-you lay it aside, and try it again in a
month-when, lo! it has resumed all its primitive
excellence! Razors almost appear to be inspired
with human passions. They get offended at too
much work, and apparently determine to have a lit-
tle period of recreation. Or they get too fine in
their ideas, and cut their old friends without mercy.
If a man will take pains to study the humors of his
razors, he may shave with some degree of'comfort.
But how few have time, or will condescend to do
any such thing! Razors require to be coddled up
in flannel, and frequently sharpened. The difficul-
ty is to secure the means of sharpening them.-
There are ingenious artists who profess to have in-
vented strops and pastes infallible; but'apparently
it is not given to all men to be able to use these
things for the desired end. Strops seem to be as
capricious as razors. Then, even supposing that
your razor be tolerable,which it is once or twice in a
lifetime, what a difficulty in laying it on! To
shave a beard of average extent (some people have
acre-breadths of cheek, and all under cultivation,)
requires not less than one hundred strokes or appli-
cations of the instrument. Now, how little chance
is there of all these being effected unsanguineously.
The laying on of a razor is one of the most critical
things in the world. Great care won't do; it re-
quires a lucky venturesomeness--one might almost
say, carelessness. The angle of incidence must be
studied, but every thing else depends on a kind of
lively and unthinking dash which cautious people
are just the most unfit to acquire. A pause of an
instant before the sweep, gives a wound an inch
long, while the easy-minded and unreflecting fight
,pway without harm. In short, what with the faith-
lessness of instruments,and the difficulty of employ-
ing them, shaving is one of the greatest and most
constant torments that afflict humanity.
Finding it to be so in our own hands, and in
those of unlettered barbers, I am inclined to think
that our ancestors were at least wise in their mode
of shaving. They considered it as a surgical ope-
ration, and had it done by surgeons, accordingly;
while we, their degenerate posterity, render it too
truly surgical, through an opposite course of con-
duct. What I would propose is, that shaving should
be resumed by the surgeons. Every man to his
trade, and every trade to its man, are inseparable
maxims. Shaving as naturally falls under the at-
tention of the profession alluded to, as blood-letting
and amputation. Does it not requite the same de-
licate skill, and almost the same weapons? Does
not the comfort of man almost as forcibly require
that it should be done by the hands of persons con-
versant with human anatomy? The basin was alike
serviceable in making lather and in receiving the
proceeds of venesection; and so should the educa-
tion of the surgeon be equally serviceable in the art
of cutting off'limbs and the art of cutting off beards.
Perhaps it might be difficult Ito reconcile the sur-
geons to shaving. During the last war the Rus-
sian government invited into its service a number
of young British surgeons, to whom it gave the ap-
propriate rank in both the army and navy, as well
as very considerable pay., What was the astonish-
ment of the young gentlemen when they found that
part of their duty was to shave the common soldiers
and sailors! The remonstrances made on this oc-
casion, prove how unwilling the home profession
would be to take up the razor. But let us not de-
spair. The universities, whose conduct in allowing

Port of Philada.--iov. 18.
Brig Betsey, Myers, 3 days from N York,with mdxo
to Jas Hand.
Schr Almoner, String, 4 days from New York,with
mdze to Smith.
Schr American Eagle, Somers, 3 days from RWch-
mond, with flour and tobacco, to captain.
Schr Uncas, Lofell, 6 days from Norwich, Conn.
with mdze to Thomas & Martin.

Schr Eclipse, West, 5 days from Norfolkwith shin-
gles, to captain.
Schr Samuel Elwell,Day, 4 days from Norfolk, with
shingles, to captain.
Schr Valiant, Degroot, 3 days from New York,with
mdze to Jas Hand.
Sloop Cutter, Emerson, 3 days from Baltimore, with
mdze to Jos Hand.
Sloop Ruth & Emily, Bacon, 2 days from N York,
via canal, with mdze to Wm A McKee.
Ship Julia, Taylor, South America, Diehl & Come.
Brig Mary, Spence, Rio de Janeiro, S & T G Ho.1
lingswoi, h.
Schr Elizabeth Jane, Batson, Baltimore, James -
Schr Nautilus, Swan, Washington, D.C. captain.
Schr John McClung, Morton, Wilmington, N. C.
Schr C. Murphy, Applegarth, Baltimore, Jom Hand.
.Arrived in the Schuylkill.
Brig Canton,Drinkwater,round from Delawareschrs
Louisa, Lewis. do;Anawan,Gage,do;Minerva, Burnett,
fm N York;Robert H Stanton, Somers,do; Star, Smith,
do; M Van Buren, Burnet, do; Lexington, Corson, do;
Belle, Tomlin, do.
Cleared from Schuvlkill.
Schrs New Bedford, Berry,Providence;Wave,Baker,.
do; Evelina, Wixson, Boston; Harvest, Ellis, do;'War-.
rior, Miller, do;Volta, Hopkins, N York; J M Clayton, i
Baker do; NiagaraYoung, do;Miers Burton, Dazey,do;
Victoria, Hopkins, do; Fame, Cresse,do;David, Roger,
do;Charles M Thompson, do; Mary Emma, Tilton, do
Louisa, Lewis, Bath.
Ship Vandalia,Sprague, hence in the ofting,Chbs is
ton, 10th inst.
Ship Napier,Stafford,cleared at Richmond,13th iMst.
for Liverpool.
Brig John Gilpin,Welsh, bound to Canton, via Cal.
lao, sailed from Valparaiso, 29th Aug.
Brig Tacon, Green,cleared at Mobile, 2d inst. for N "
Brig Mary Averill,r heobaldhence at Apalachicola,
2d inst.
Brig Norfolk, Snow, and schr Chickatabut, H1m-
phrey, cleared at Boston on Monday, for Philad.
Schr Pelican, Shepherd, cleared at Boston on Mon-
day. far Washington, NC.
Schr Northern Liberties, hence at Albany, 25th
Schr Isaac W Norris, Warren, cleared at N York on
Tuesday, for Philad.
Schr Diana.Johnson;sloop Rebecca BrookClea,arsd
barge Dolphih, hence at N York on Tuesday.
Sloop Francis, Platt, cleared at N York on Wed.
nespay, for Philad.
Sloop Mary Jane, Passapea,cleared at Baltimoreon'
Monday, for Philad.
Tie brig Louisiana, 8 days from N Orleans for Nor.
folk, was wrecked on the 2d inst. on the South Point,
of Carysford Reef.

{" The Meeting House of the First Universalist
Church, in Lombard street above 4th, has been mo-
dernized and re-fitted, and will be re-6pened for pub-'
lic worship on Sunday next, 20th inst. Sermon in
the morning by the Pastor, Rev Abel C. Thomas; :ad',
in the afternoon by Rev S. W. Fuller, Pastor of 6th"
2d Church. There will also be a meeting in the even-
ing. Well-disposed persons of every name and'sect,
are respectfully invited to attend.
The Committee give notice that a special Collectiola '
wil be taken up after each service, in aid ofLth
building fund. The pews will be' disposed -f-etn'--
Monday afternoon, 28th instant, commencing at 3 o'-
Joseph Burden, Jacob Maryland,
Elijah Dallett, Robert C. Martin,
Win. B. Fairchild, Elijah Dallett, jr.
Joseph Baylis, Committea.
nov 18-2t
Pennsylvania Fire Company.-The members wil!,
assemble at the Engine House, this afternoon, at 24 o'-
clock, to attend the funeral of their late fellow mem- ,
ber, Thomas Desilver, Jr.
New Orleans Packet Notir.,
This Day.
Shippers per the above ship will pleasfsend
& in their Bills Lading to the Counting I-seeof"
the subscriber, and oasseners will nil-.,a h&..r-.