The Pennsylvanian
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073675/00013
 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: January 3, 1837
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: UF00073675:00013
 Related Items
Related Items: Pennsylvanian (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1832: Triweekly)
Related Items: Pennsylvanian (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1832: Weekly)
Related Items: Dollar weekly Pennsylvanian
Succeeded by: Daily Pennsylvanian (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1855)

Full Text

Published by Milfflin & Parry--No 99 Souatlh Second Street, T DIO AL W DAILYlPAPER 9 8 00 ayear--T'HllCE A WEEK $5 00--WEEKI
VOVLR M k. No Paper discontinued until all arrearagesareApaid,3unless at

][ ....I III lll ..' I--- .... __ -

LY $ 2 00-Half-yearly in Advance.
theloption of the Publishers.

NO. 1383

To 7 o'cli ck, A. M.


PI ASSENGERS will leave Chesnut street wharf,
U daily, (Sundays excepted) at 7 o'clock, A. M.
commencing on Monday, 2d of January next, fbr Cam-
den, thence to South Amboy, by the Company's Cars,
and thence to New York, by Steamboat. arriving ear-
ly the same afternoon. No Breakfast provided.
Fare to N w York, $3 00
Forward Deck passage, 2 00
0rtAs all passage tickets must be purchased before
the boat leaves the wharf, passengers are particularly
requested to procure them on the previous evening,
at the Company's Office, foot of Chesnut st.
Sr All baggage at the risk of its owner.
WM. J. WATSON, Agent.

For Burlington and Bordentown,
AT 21 O'CLOCK, P. M.
Passengers will leave Chesnut street wharf, daily,
(Sundays excepted,) at 21Lo'clock, P. M. for Camden,
thence to Burlington aria Bordentown, by the Com-
pany's Cars; returning will leave Bordentown next
morning, at 7j o'clock, A. M.
Fare to Bordentown, 75 cents.
Burlington, 50
Otr All baggage at the risk of its owner.
dec 31-dtf Agent.
Hour of Starting Changed.
anagm a1 On and after Monday next, the
2d of January, 1937, the cars of
ME= --C$the Maill Pilot Line for New
York, will leave the Office, corner of Third and Wil-
low streets, (haily,) at 1 o'clock, P. M., arriving in
New York at 9 o'clock in the evening.
dec 31-dtf Agent.
INw On and after Monday next, the
2d of January, 1837, the Cars of
W 'the Philadelphia and Trenton
Rwill start from the Office, corner of Third
and Willow streets, daily, at
9 o'clock, .. XM., 1 P. M., and 4 P. M.
dec 31-dtf C. HINKLE, Agent.
For Wilmington.
The splendid new steamboat TELE-
F 6 GRAPH, Capt. W. Wilden, Jr. leaves
t-- Race street wharf for Wilmington eve-
iy morning at 8 o'clock. Returning leaves Wilming-
ton at 2 o'clock, P. M. Fare 75 cents.
Fare to Chester or Marcus Hook, 50 cents.
All baggage at the risk of its owner. Breakfast
provided on board. Freight taken on the customary
Fare on Sundays to Wilmington and back, 1$1 00
do do Chester or Marcus Hook do 75
sop 5-dtf
An extra fast Line for NEW
YORK, will run DAILY between
the two cities,during the Winter
Season, starting from the great V. S. Mail Office, No.
28 S. 3d street, at 6 o'clock P. M.-passing through
Bristol. Trenton, Princeton, New Brunswick, Rah-
way, and Newark, to NEW YORK, in Safety Coach-
e9 and Rail Road Cars. Fare, $4.
Passengers by taking this Line can rely on its arri-
-val in New York early the next morning, as there
'will be no steamboat obstruction in the way to pre-
vent its safe arrival in New York by the above time.
For seats, apply early, as the number is limited, at the
great U. S. Mail, Rail Road and Coach Office, No. 28
S. 3d street,'opposite Congress Hall.
Z. B. J. GRISWOLD, Agent for
dec 26-dtf Proprietors.
Westchester Rail-Koad Line.
XISSm[S On and after the 1st day ofNo-
QMCMM ._i vember, the Rail-Road Cars will
"-'""-- a l-eave the Westchester Hotel, in f
Broad street near Race, at 7j o'clock, A. M., and at 1
o'clockP. M. A line will also leave Westchester at
*o'~cid-rA. M.a-u- d ta o'clock, P. M.
An Omnibus will,leave L. Kittinger's Cross Keys
Hotel, north Fourth street, at 7 o'clock, A. M., and at
half-past 12, P. M., where seats may be taken for
'West Chester. W. P. SHARPLESS,
oct 8--dtf Superintendent.
^S tS s, sThe public are respectfully informed,
[S[ that arrangements have been made by
which goods for Pittsburg will be load-
ed daily, until the opening of the Canal in the Spring,
at the Warehouse of the
Western Transportation Company,
N. W. cor. of Cherry and Broad sts.
Wb Shippers may rely upon having their goods for-
warded withthe utmost despatch, dec 10--dtf
Good Intent Line,
Through in 2 days,
Via Lancaster, Harrisburg, Carlisle, Chambers-
burg and Greensburg, to Pittsburg.
L EAVES corner of Broad and Chesnut streets, ev-
.l ery morning at 8 o'clock. For seats apply at the
general Stage Office, No. 89 Chesnut street, one door
east of 3d street, and at the Car Office, corner of Broad
and Cheanut streets. J. TOMLINSON,
dec 29-dtf Agent.
Freights to Pittsbnrg.
THE Pennsylvania and Ohio Line will receipt for
and deliver goods from Philadelphia to Pitts-
burg, in 12 days, at the following rates, per l001bs.
M[dze., Drugs, Stationary, Leather, Wool,and Queens-
ware, 35
Hardware, Groceries, Coffee, Paints Dyes, and
Tin, 1 10
Hate, Bonnets, and Clocks, 2 50
Willow Baskets,Looking Glasses, Carriages,Acids
and Powder, 3 O00
Fish, Shad and Mackerel, per bbl, 2 25
do Herring, do i 200
Burr Blocks, Marble and Clay, 0 87a

Manufactured Marble, 1 40
All goods will be received at the Depot, in Willow
street, below Third.
BOLTON & CO. Agents, Philadelphia.
HANNA & POINTEXTER, Agents, Pittsburg.
aug 23-dtf
Passage trom Londonderry.
Persons wishing to engage passage for their
li friends in first rate ships, to sail from London-
dierryior Philadelphia, may now do so by applying to
.the subscriber, viz:
One to sail 10th March; one 20th March.
1st April 10th April.
20th April let May.
,sep 14-dtf 276 Market st. above 8th.
Passage from Londonderry.
JE&L Persons having friends to bring out from
j3II33Londonderry, have now an opportunity of do-
ling so, by engaging passage fbr them in first class
shipl, to sail from Londonderry.
One to sail 20th March-one 1st April.
S 10th April-one 20th April.
1st May-one 10th May.
ect --d.tf S. W. corner 5th and Pine sta.
Land Agence Office.
T HE subacriiber has opened a Land Agency Office
a in Doylestown, Pa. where he offers his services
to the citizens of this and the adjoining counties, in the
purchase and sale of Real Estate From his unlimited
acquaintance in Philadelphia, (having been engaged
many years in the business there, and having made
arrangements with the publishers ofall the papers pub-
lished in this place, and several in Philadelphia, in
which he intends Eiving a general notice of nroDertv.

1Ao. 57 Aorth Eighth Street.
(Near Arch, corner of Shriver's Court )
Entrance both fram Slhrivern's Court and 8th at.
D It. litUET'i. Mehcal Hiouse, or the rVlief(especially
of rheumatic pains, seelct disease, or consumption.
The Dr. may be consulted .rom morning till 11 o'elorh
at night.
N. B.-Patients are received on board at this establish.
Philadelnhia, -Dec. 15, 1833.
I do hereby certify, that I WEa. fflic'ed with a malignant
disease for a long time, and I have tried a great many kinds
of medicines, but of no use. I have tried a gteat many
Doctors, hut none could do me an- good until I heard of
the celcbiated Dr. HUtEr. I went to him-he found mein
a '%ry bad st;Ie, but he undertook to cure me on the mast
reasonable te> is-so I wrnt under his care. He gave me
some of' lis medicine, snd in a little !ioe I began to Ie-
cover, and in three weeks I was Iperfectly cured. J there-
fbte can recommend all those afflicted with the same dis-
ease to the candour and superior knowledge of Dr HUET,
No. S7 uortl Eighth st. ISAAC MELLIN,
Northampton County.

Philadelphia, March 3, 1836.
Dear Sir: I return you my sincere thanks for your valu-
able medtieine anti speedy cure you have made of me. I
had the misfortune to be afflicted with a disease called Go
northbia. and not understanding it I applits to a Doctor,
who agreed to core me in a short time, and I paid him his
charge. I remained unm4er his treatmen tfor thle space of'
three months, anml I found no relief by him. I then left
him and applied to a celebrated Doctor-he attended me
or two months and more; I found no relief. I then ap-
plied to three other Doctors, but all in vain. I then gave
up all hopes of ever getting cured. One day I saw Dr.
Huei's advertisement; 1 then thought proper to try him-I
was then at my worst state In less than two weeks I felt
a gieat deal better, and in two weeks more I felt myself
quite recovered; I gained new strength and fine appetite.
and was able to attend to my business. I would advise all
who suffer under this disease to lose no time to apply te
him,who can relieve them. I return him my sincere thanks.
1 rmeain your humble servant,
HENRY BULLUCK, in Green street,
No. 22 Danger's Court.

January 10th, 1835.
About two years ago I caught the secret disease, and not
understanding it I applied to a Doctor, who agreed to cure
me in a short time, and I paid him his charge and remain-
ed under his treatment for the space of three months, and
found no relief. Ithen left him, and applied to another
Doctor, and was under his care for six months, aid still
getting worse I was forced to go to the Hospital, and there
remained for a long time, anti got no relief; but fortunate-
ly one of D)r. Hmiet's books fell into my hands; I read it,
and was inclined to try him; but my money heing run out,
I left the Hostital in a s, te of despair, and went to him
and stated;my case- he took me in land to cure mejiii three
weeks, which I could not believe; but thanks be to God, in
one week I went to wotk, and in less than thrte weeks was
entirely well, and any one applying to you, and being
doubtful of the same, can call on me, and I will satisfy
th'Dr. Huet will give my direction.

T HE Subscriber having sold out part of his Patent
. 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 respectful 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 suffici-
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 smell of
victuals or gas carried through the house, but the
pure air from the street or yard is brought in and dif-
fused through the building after being gently heated
(but not burned) so that it is pure and pleasant as the
air of summer. We are also prepared to satisfy the
mind of any one that they are at least as good, if not
better, for cooking than any other plan heretofore in-
troduced, with the double advantage of heating the
whole house with the same fire, and thereby saving at
least one third of the fuel used on other plans; certifi-
cates of many persons who had these stove in use du-
ring the severity of' last winter, have been obtained
for the purpose of satisfying those who might still
have some doubt on their minds as to their utility and
economy, which certificates may be see.: at the store,
and they will be found sufficient to satisfy any one of
their superiority; there is also inserted into some of
these stoves,a perpetual boiler which will throw a suf-
ficient supply of hot water into any of the rooms for
bathing and culinary purposes. There has also been
some important improvements lately made in the struc-
ture of these stoves which renders still more useful.As
there has been considerable encouragement and many
applications for them, the public are respectfully in
vited (and particularly those t bout to build dwelling
houses) to call and see them, as from three to twelve
hundred dollars or more may be saved in the nett ex-
pense of building by constructing the house to suit the
heater, as there need be but one chimney and one air
flue or ventilator in the house, and thus save the ex-
pense of the stock of chimnies, marble mantel fire
place, grates, <^c.
N. B.-Let the public (and particularly the ladies)
call and see for themselves, and we are satisfied that
when they see the stoves and certificates that we
have of their utility, economy, and convenience, shat
they will at once adopt this new improvement, and
thereby enjoy the advantage of having the house as
pleasant in the winter as it is in the summer; they
should be put up a while before they are wanted to
be much used, so that the work may have time to
aug 25-d6m J. W. KIRK & Co.

First Rate Thing.
o. 101 North Second st.,
are in the receipt of a splen-
for heating Churches, Halls,
Parlors, 4,c.
I are manufacturing a first rate
(A New Article,)
I i for warming Offices, Studies,
,il I Nurseries, &c., by which a
uniform heat is kept up with
very little attention.
__ dec 22-d3m

Lund's Tables on Longitude, just Published and
for sale by the Author,or by Pedder & ffughes,
,No. 130 S. Front Street.
C :A. LUND respectfully begs leave to inform the,
*e public that he teaches Mathematics, Astrono-
my, Navigation, Lunar and Stellar Observations, the
use and management of Chronometers, Quadrants,
Sextants, Circles, Scales and Charts. Fotification,
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-
vyrand Merchant Service on an easy and expeditious
plan. ..
By double entry, as practised by the ablest teachers
and accountants in Europe and the United States, in-
cluding the proper construction of Insurance Poli-
cies, Bills of Exchange, Respondentia, and Botomry
Both the running and round hand writing, Geogra-
phy, with the use of Maps and Globes, English Gram-
mar and Arithmetic, plain and spheric Trigonometry,
and all other requisites that comes within the sphere
of a man of business.
Further particulars may be known by applying at
his Academy, 133 south Front street, below Walnut.
P" S. It may be as well to menItion that Mr. L. is the
only Seaman and Practical Navigator who, to his
knowledge, now teaches in the city and liberties of
Philadelphia. His Academy is furnished with an Ob-
servatory, and a variety of wccellent instruments for
Optical. Mathematical and Astronomical purposes.

Gibsonms & Bell,
HliAVE on hoard slips Manogahiela, Walter, &e. and
received by recent arrivals at New York,
lna D- ... T- Q--:__r Fl-.. '. f._

I .- MIIV UPIIwlzTjm Almkl4-4

Alr I. IUi~' SU CAi..L NU scl.liy
HE Girard Life Insurance Annuity and Trust
Company of Philadelphia, incorporated by the
Legislature of Pennsylvania with a IN order to proven
Capital of $300,000, penalties of the li
CHARTER PERPETUAL, of Schuylkill Water,
ated thereby in the pu
Office, 159 Chefsnut st. weather, and also for
Effect Insurances on Lives, grant Annuities and En- and the fixtures there
dowments, and make contracts generally into which lions of the Ordinance
the contingency of life enters; accept and execute the 15th of Decamber
Trusts, and receive Deposites of money on interest. If any person or I
Rates for insuring One Hundred Dollars: pipes of conduit, the
Age. One Year. Seven Years. For Life. device connected wil
annually. annually. the same, so as to oce
20 1 34 1 45 2 02 of the said water, or it
25 1 51 1 58 2 24 citizens, or shall suffe
30 1 64 1 73 2 48 cessarily from his, tIe
35 1 80 1 91 2 80 sures, or use the san
40 2 01 2 17 3 20 necessary purposes, he
The Company accept Trusts of Estates and Proper- forfeit and pay for eac
ty, real and personal, and execute them in accordance five dollars.
with the wishes of the party; and also receive Depo- "If any hatter, dyer
sites of money on interest in one sum, or in such sums, son or persons, shall
weekly, monthly, or at other periods of time, as may pumps, or hydrants,in
suit the convenience of the depositors. pose of soaking,or rins:
For further information apply at tne office of the ed, or other goods, he,
Company. B. W. RICHARDS, Pres't. forfeit and pay for eac
JOHN F. JAMES, Actuary. sum of five dollars.
GEO. W. ASH, Treasurer. oct 21-dtf If any person shall
Sto flow unnecessarily
Pelnnsylvania Litf Insurance or the fixtures thereof
and Truist Comnpalny. premises by him or he
CHARTER PERPETUAL, ng orenclosure,or any
Entire Capital paid in $500,000. son shall forfeit, for ea
lars; and in all cases v

The Pennsylvania Company for Insurances on
Lives, and Granting Annuities,
NUITIES and ENDOWMENTS, and receive
sums of money in trust to accommulate at compound
interest, yearly, half yearly, or quarterly, at specified
rates, varying with the amount deposited, and the pe-
riod for which it is to be held, and issue certificates
for the same, irredemable for specified periods, interest
payable thereon, or allowed to accumulate, at the op-
tion of the proprietor; also execute special TRUSTS,
Guardianships, &c.
All investments of Trust Funds are made at the risk
of the Company-their capital stock being pledged for
the security of the same.
For further information, concerning rates, &c. apply
at the office of the Company, 72 south 3d st.
dec 3-dtf Actuary.
Loan Comnpany of Pennsylvania

Capital 500,000 Dollars.

TlHIS 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 deposits.
They will receive money on deposit, and allow the
usual rate of interest on the same.
They also receive daily deposits, to be drawn at
the pleasure of the depositor, on which no interest
is allowed. The office hours are from 9 o'clock, A. M.
till 3 o'clock, P. M. except on Saturday, when the of-
fice is open till 5 P. M.
By order of the Board.
idJ. LOGAJNV SM.ITH,:Cashier.
aug 31-dtf
Savings Institution,
Chartered by the Legislature of Pennsylvania.
THE Philadelphia Savings Institt'tion, at the office,
No. 100 Walnut street, south side, between Delaware
Fourth and Fifth streets, receives Dep,,sites daily,(Sun6ay,
the Fourth of Jaly, and Christmas, excepted,) between the
hours of 9 o'clock. A. M. and 3 o'clock, P. M. from all per-
solns disposed to place funds therein, at thefollowing rates
of interest, viz:-
Regular Weekly Depositors, from 81 to 810 per week,
5 per cent, per annrni.
Special Deposites of any sum over 8500, and notexeeed-
ing 8 000,to remain at least one year, 4 per cent. per an-
Sums of 8l and upwards,and not exceeding 8500, to re-
main at least three mouths, 4 per cent per annum,
Sums of 1 and upwards, and not exceeding 8500, to re-
main from thirty to ninety 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 will be allowed on any sum under 85, nor
upon any traction of a dollar.
The rate of interest to weekly depositors will not be re-
duced without notice of at leat 60 days,in twodaily news-
papers of the city of Philadelphia-but weekly depositors
will uot be allowed to withdraw their deposited without
having given four weeks notice of their intention in writing,
so to Go,and upon such notice t~e interest shall cease.
Certificates will hbe given to special depositors, wherein
the rate of interest, the duration of the deposit, and the
notice for withdrawal,will be designated.
Applications for loans to be made on Mondays of each
The following is an extractfrom 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 funds of the said institution."
Published by order of the Board of Directors,
PETER FRITZ, President.

Fire Insurance Co.
Capital authorized by Law, 400,000 dollars.
Charter Perpetual.
M" AKE both limited and perpetual insurances on
brick, stone, or frame bIaidings, 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 or by letter, at the Office
of the Company, S. W. corner of Sixth and Wood streets
will be decided upon without any delay.
oct I--dtf SAMUEL HART. See'y,
No, 66 Chesnut Street,
(between 2d and 3d streets, south s:de,)

S ad the public in general, that having made
largeaddjtions to his stock of work on hand,
as well as improvements in the workmanship
of hip articles, "is now ready to supply persons
in watntot goods in his line, Iy the dogen or single pair, of
cheaper, for the quality of goods, than can be purchased
N. B.-J. T. continues to msanufeature to order 4is well
known CORK-SOLE BOOTS, with every other article in,
the line. jan 22-dtf

ESTABLISHED for the radical cure of Gleet and
long continued urethral discharges, which ul-
timately embitter the life-enervate the mind, and
produce a wasting of the whole body. These Pills
have a peculiar Tonic and Astringent effect, (and in-
fallibly certain,) from all known remedies-they con-
tain no mercury, c9pavia, or any other ingredients in-
jurious to the constitution. Dr. Cherry's connexion of
30 years with the London Loc Hospital, as its resi-
dent Physician, has afforded him a more ample scope,
for not only jinyestigating, but experimenting on those
hitherto obstintt.14sepaus, which bat few other med-
ical men have enjoyed, /eir treatment having aot only
baffled and perplexed the preseRt race of medical
practitioners, but even the ancients all.Fw their issabil-
ity to eradicate them, and thus millions ha-ye ben
compelled to drag out a miserable existence, shunnigg
society and all the pleasures of life, from the debilita-
ted, nervous, and inactive state of their bodies, and
after fruitlessly, and at enormous expense, trying the
inert, painful and irritating plans recommended and
laid down by medical authorities, (who themselves
candidly admit they have not been able to succeed in
many cases, have over and again in disgust and dim,
appointment, dipcardad medicine altogether, and made
up their minds to allow o4ch complaints their own
course, apd thus many, alas! have been hurried to
their last abode. The .countless nuis f of indivi-
duals that have been c'ed,, after having ibeae gqyen
up by the most able surgeons theii ay, iirul'y grati-
fying to Dr Cherry-and the universal success oi fis
Pills is acknowledged by the heads of the proj tssiln
in Europe, as well as in every State in this vast coun-
try, to form a New Era in the radical cure of Gleets,
and other analogous diseases. When a Gonorrhcea lasts
more than a month, it is then termed a Gleet, which
will be effectually removed in a few days, which un-
til the introduction of these Pills, often were of years
duration, and even to death! The following letter is
Crnm nn aofth mnnt r isar rninr talhrnterl and icanrdAi

supply of water by bra
tures, uniting with a p
every person who may
bound to keep such co
case of waste by a lea
severably liable for the
at any time it shall be
pipe within the litaits
street, court or alley, a
so doing, and the expel
al manner, under the p
lect of this provision."
dec 14-dim

Ilkill Wnter.
December, 1836.
t individuals from incurring Ith
iw for wilful or negligent wasl
and to prevent the nuisance cre
iblic streets the approaching col
the preservation of private pipe
to belonging, thefollowing sec
es of the 15th of March 1806,an
, 1832, are republished.
persons shall wilfuilly injure th
e hydrants, pumps, or any othe
h the pipes in the street, or ope.
'asion a wanton or wilful wast
inconvenience, or damage to th
r the said water to flow unne
r or their dwellings, or enulo
ne, except for culinary, or othe
e, she or they so offendiug, shal
h and every offence the sum o
r, manufacturer,or any other per
use the said water from thi
the streets or alleysfor the pur
ing his, heror their manufacture
she or they so offending, shal
;h and every such offence, the
1 permit the Schuylkill Water
rom any part of a private pipe
,on his or her premises, or the
r occupied,eitherwithin a build-
Sstreet, court or alley, such per.
ch offence, the sum of five dol-
where several persons receive a
anches,- hydrants, or other fix-
rivate common pipe, each and
so receive the water, shall be
ammron pipe in repair, and in
k or leaks therefrom, shall be
e penalty above inflicted, and if
necessary to repair a private
of the cartway ofany public
a permit shall be first taken for
nse of repaving paid in the usu-
penalty of five dollars for ncg-

In the District Court for the city and county of
George M'Clellan,) Sur
vs. Alias Vend. Exp's. June
Amasa Borton. ) Term, 1836, No. 104.
Auditor's Notice.
N OTICE is hereby given to all persons interested
in the distribution of the fund paid into Court in
the above case, being the proceeds from the sale by
the Sheriff, of all that certain unfinished three story
brick message or tenement and lot or piece of ground
thereunto belonging, situate on the north west corner
of Read and Church sts., in the district of Southwark,
in the county of Philadelphia; containing in front or
breadth on said Read street 15 feet, and extending in
length or depth on the said Church street 70 feet, to a
certain three feet wide alley, leading from the said
Church street to a certain tweuty feet wide alley, ex-
tending northward from the said Read street. Bounded
on the west by ground granted to Amusa Borton on
ground rent, on the north by the said three feet wide
alley, on the east by the said Church street, and on
the south by the said Read street. The above describ-
ed premtses are subject to alyearly ground rent of 52
dollars and 50 cents, lawfil silver monwy of the Unit-
ed States, in equal half yearly payments, on the first
days of May and November, in every year forever,
payable unto Charles Wharton, Jun. his heirs and as-
signs, without any deduction, defalcation, or abate-
ment, for or on account of any charges, taxes, or as-
sessments whatsoever.
And also, of all that certain unfinished three-story
brick message or tenenment,and lot or piece of ground
thereunto belonging, situate on the north side of Read
street, at the distance of thirty feet westward from the
west side of Church street, in the district of South-
wark, in the county'of Philadelphia; containing in
front or breadth on said Read street 15 feet, and ex-
tending in length lor depth northward 70 feet, to a
certain three ifet wide alley, leading from the said
Church street to a certain twenty feet wide alley, ex-
tending northward from the said Read street. Bound-
ed on the east and west by ground granted to Amasa
Borton, on ground rent, on the north by the said three
feet wide alley, and on the south by the said Read
street. Together with the common use nd privilege
of the said three feet wide alley at all times bfor ever.
The above premises are subject to a ground rent of
$52 and 50,cents, lawful silver money of4he U. States,
in half yearly payments, on the first days of May and
November, in eyery year for ever, payable unto Chas.
Wharton, Jun. his heirs and assigns, without any de-
duction, defalcation, or abatement, for or on account
of any taxes, charges or assessments whatsoever.
And also, all that certain unfinished 3 story brick
message or tenement, and lot or piece of grand
thereunto belonging,situate on the nortsidde of Read
st. at the distance of 60 feet westward from the west
side of Church st. in the district of Sosthwark, in the
county of Philadelphia; containing in front or breadth
on said Read st. fifteen feet, and extending in length
or depth northward severity feet,to a certain three feet
wide alley, which extends westward from the said
Church street into a certain twenty feet wide alley,
leading northward from the said Read street. Bounded
on the north by the said three feet wide alley,'on the
east and west by ground granted to Amasa Borton, on
ground rent,and on the south by Read street aforesaid.
Togetheriwith the common use and privilege of the
saidithree feet wide alley, at all times for ever. The
above premises are subject to a ground rent of
$52 and 50 cta. lawful silver money of the United
States,in half-yearly payments on the first days of May
and November, in every year forever, payable unto
Charles Wharton, Jr. his heirs and assigns, without
any deduction, defalcation or abatement, for or on
account of any charges, taxes, or assessments whatso-
And also, of all those four unfinished three story
brick messages or tenements, and lot or piece of
ground thereunto belonging,in the township of Moya-
mensing. and county of Philadelphia, situate on the
west side of Tenth street, at the north-west corner of
Tenth and Milton sts.beginning on Tenth street,at the
north side of Milton street, and extending northward
sixty-two feet six inches more or less, to a piece of
ground belonging to Richard Peters, Esq.; thence
westward along the south side of said Peters' lot,eigh-
ty feet. more or less, to a lot of ground granted to
Amasa Borton; thence southward sixty-one feet two
inches, tothe north side of Milton street, and thence
eastward eighty-t'hree feet, more or less, along the
north side of Milton street to the west side of Tenth
street. Bounded on the east by Tenth street continued
in the township of Moyamensing, on the north by the
aforesaid lot, belonging to Richard Peters, Esq. or the
west by another lot granted to thea said Amasa Bor
ton, and on the south by Milton street. The above de
scribed premises are subject to a yearly ground rent
of $203 121 cents, lawful silver money of the United
States, in half yearly payments, on the 10th days of
February and August, in every year for ever, without
any deduction, defalcation or abatement, for or on
account of any charges, taxes, or assessments, for ever
payable unto George M'Clellan, and Elizabeth S.his
wife, her heirs and assigns-to attend at the office of
the subscriber, No. 61 south Fourth street, in the city
of Philadelphia, on Wednesday, the eleventh day o
January, 1937, at 4 P. M. prepared to make their
claims before hitmr be debarred from coming in upon
said fund. R. QERHARP, Auditor.
dec 29-dtllJ

P" ERSONS interested in building are requested to
call at the Exchange, and examine a model o
he same. The expense is much less than marble.acn
*ill compare in splendor to any fronts erected.
'I'htre is a row of buildings for stores in NewYork
with these front.
F' r further particulars inquire of
I. -. ..C,. J. GAYLER 4- Co.
auz 23-dtf No. 95 Chesnut st.
Looitng- .slaisse#, Iffuraw*aru
Cutlery, Af',
Persons commencing Heusekeeping, Country Merphiatlt
and others, fishing to purchase Looking-Glasses, PFan
Hardware, Catlery, &c. eanI sste TEN PER CENT. t
their purchases by plying to
Cheap Looking Glass and Fancb Hardware Stor
A'b. 60 .V. Second street,
ous Doors above Arch-Street,Philadelphia.
A MO- which are rich Gilt Mantel and Pier :Loakin
Gtssei',jl.ahiigy, Pine, and Maple Framed Lookin
Glasses of' ktl' kfihd, Bra u Andirons, Shovels and Tong
Knives and YFrl Spojoni, Ladles and Skimmers, Japa
Waiters, Brea I Basketl,Sirisuland rrays, Plated Castoe
American Block Tin Ware, suen' k Coffee and Tea Po
Sugar, Slop Bowls and Cream Cups to iA&tAth, making cot
plete Sets, warranted of superior manutietute.: Ion Pot
Skillets, Dutch Ovens, Sad Irons, Coffee Mills, Frying Pai

f were innocent men. I looked about for I have already remarked, is a good sup- tion, so LADA a
Bank of England Notes, $4 70a$4 75 per X.
r some such, but could not find any, the porter to benevolence; it occupies the American Gold, 6ja7jper ct. premium.
n malignant companionship and atmos- sides, it makes as it were the two pillars Sovereigns, $4 84.
phere of crime had infected their stony of the arch to which benevolence is the Spanish Doubloons, $164a$ 5 do.
faces, and they all reeked with the uni- crown and keystone. All this may be Guineas, $5a$5 12j each.
versal devil. It was a potent instance seen on a marked cast; but it is the key- British silver per $4 44a$4 50.
-that makes the arch, and this key- Fips wanted.
of the virulence of moral contagion, but stone that makes the arch, and this key- O opnfrom8 A. M. toP. M. sep 22-dtf
o so we form our judgments; and the man stone as I have stated, the devil knock-
f that has come there innocently is con- ed away. The friends of the patient CHARLES A. BRADFORD,
founded with the rest; we study him became alarmed, his benevolence was ATTORNEY AT LIAW
, through the glass of false opinion and theirs, his acquisitiveness his own; they Pontotoc, jississippi,
treasure the memory of his features, persuaded him to take a travelling tutor, I pontotoc, Marshall, Tishamingo unTippah, La
that when we meet with such a man a clergyman of the Church of England, Fayette, Chickasaw, De Soto, and theHigh Court of
Errors and Appeals, and United States District Court
as him we may avoid him. Over these and to go abroad for the health of his for Mississippi.
, are skulls collected from various coun- mind; and he had the good fortune, the InzrrztI c *s.
tries to show the national characteris- great and almost unexampled happi- Hon. JAMES BUCHANN, and Penn.
ti.c, which Mr. Deville says are very ness, of having it restored to a healthy BERTJ. WALKER,Mand M, .
Sdistinct, and to a practised eye not to be state. It would be difficult to credit this, JOHN F. H. CLAIBORNE, Miss.
mistakes. Ie related an instance of an so few misers are preached into insanity; L. EDWARDS, Esq. Commissionerf Pen-
attempt to impose upon him as South but the busts were there to prove it all, a Wahinton C-d6ity.
e, American a skull from .Van Dieman's and Deville to interpret for the busts.-
Land; but he recognized its true origin There were also two casts of West the To the Ladies.
an t crin t converse, example; in his Waters' Medicated Strengthening Plaster.
,g at once, and the person who brought it painter, converse example; in his HIS important discovery, so universally appro.
ng at last confessed that he was right. This prime he was a liberal spirited man,and ved where tried, and the respectability of the
san collection contains about three hundred so his head testifies for him; but in his reference and certificates, warrants the proprietor in
ll decline, avarice overtook him and made recommending them highly as a family remedy, in
is, skulls and casts; its chief deficiency is, decline, avariceovertook hi, and mae case of pains or weakness in the breast, side, back, or
a- that there are few or no heads of North her tokens visible in her turn. Here al- limbs, coughs, colds, asthma and consumption; they
,t" American Indians. One curious set of SO appears Dr. Herschell, taken first at are submitted with full confidence of success, possess-
Am, I- n ..d. ,nc.. ,-uous- set. ing the most decided advantage over any other dis

-L ------ss~-- -- I --- Fl- -sL--~3. --

L-* l

From the American Monthly Magazine. result of accident; yet it struck me that 'thers,leopatds, and lions. Mr. Deville's
SEXTRACT FROM"COMMENTS plausible reasons might be invented to observations upon these were not less
,e ON TRAVEL." justify it, and it was very possible curious and amusing than those on the
te I was once in London, some five phrenological analogies would come up human specimens; he pointed out, for
Id years since, to see Deville, the lamp- afterwards to bear them out. Both these instance, in the skulls of several differ-
,es making phrenologist who keeps a shop classes are expatiating, both given to ent species of dogs, the evidences of
c- in the Strand, and whose pretensions finding out new worlds, both somewhat their known characters, the unteach-
have made him celebrated,however well liable to be run away with and lose them- ableness and want of memory and at-
e or ill they may be founded. His fame selves in their favorite pursuits; and the tachment in thegreyhound,the improve-
ar he has made sure of; as for his disci- two between them have fairly made ment upon all this in the terrier, and the
e ples, I imagine he usually keeps them Jason's experiment, how much of heaven infinite superiority of the poodle, the
e only while he is talking to them, but so and earth may be discovered-"quan, most docile of his genus. He then took
long he certainly does. He is rich, or turn coeli, quantum percurrere terras, the skulls of cats, and showed the organ
" so considered, as indeed he has need to permissum est." of locality; the only attachment in gen-
i be to keep up such an establishment as Above these was a shelf somewhat eral that they manifest, though he had
'f his museum, which he entertains and oddly divided. Half of it was given to one case of exception of a cat that had
r constantly increases at great cost, and distinguished pugilists, and the other belonged to a gentleman's coachman,and
B from which he derives no profit. In the half to persons who, having been ecluca- which was so sagacious, that when it
- course of trade at his shop-board he will ted for various professions,and left them saw him putting on his box-coat and ta-
I bow you down to the counter's edge for at a mature age to become preachers or king kown his whip, it would run out
Sa shilling, or for the hope of one, but theologians, from religious zeal. Over and get into the boot of the carriage to
r when you get up into his sanctum, it is these, high up and out of reach, were be with him in his drive. This skull
the philosopher you have to do with, samples of the upper class of society- is of a most uncat-like formation, and
and the tradesman disappears. You en- princes and bishops, nobility and gentry approaches somewhat to the poodle
ter a large and long, and very high -persons whose names and titles were dog.
apartment filled with shelves, which ate of some consequence, but their heads of The same difference that exists in the
* nearly all occupied with plaster casts, none at all. These people were call- conformatiotI of unteachable dogs, ob-
and a few with skulls, and soms jars of ed something, put in high places with a tains also in the different races of seals.
pickled snakes and vermin. There are clue regard to their dignity and to their The common seal has docility and me-
some also with skulls of cats and dogs, insignificance; for those of their own mory, and can be taught tricks and im-
- which are arranged scientifically in the order, who really were something, are proved by education; but the Greenland
order of their generic or individual cha- found in their places elsewhere. This seal is a fool, and, like most fools, refu-
racters. The human skulls are arran- completed this end of the room; and ses to learn, and their heads differ ac-
scientifically also, and so are the plaister then on the side of it, opposite to the cordingly.
casts, of which, for instance, there are criminals and mad men, was first, at the What a place is such a gallery as De-
near a hundred of people that have died top a continuation of persons of high ville's to give one's fancy scope in; to
mad, including all possible or imagina- rank, and under this a rather discrimi- dream, and mdralize, and contemplate,
ble varieties of madness, and arranged nate collection of great men-Washing- and ponder! To look about among the
according to the causes that produced ton, Rividavia, Cromwell,Sydney,Hiamp- insane and foolish, and think how we
it. One division is exclusively of mad- den, and Canning; and more whom 1 could take an organ here and a feature
men who have killed themselves, there have forgotten. Under these were about there, and make up such heads as some
is one of the mad for love, and others 70 casts of persons remarkable for ex- we know; or how if we could have
again for theological and doctrinal in- cess or deficiency of any one phrenolo- drawn off from some of their originals
sanity, for the born idiots, for the pos- gical organ, each case shown with a re- the thirg or quality whose superfluity
sessed with vanity and poetry, for old verse. Here is a head, for instance,hav- was their frenzy, we might find some
bachelors that have gone mad in soli- ing locality strongly developed, and by in whom that same thing was just as
tude, and for those that should have its side one in which that organ is much deficien:, and have bestowed it
been their helpmates and prevented their scarcely at all to be discovered, and so there and benefitted all parties. To dis-
sad fates; in short, all frenzies of all with many others, Mr. Deville assuring t-nchant heads addled with too much
classes are to be found exemplified, all me that in every instance the charac- love, and soften ladies' hearts that have
differing from each other in every other ter of the individual wearing the head too little; to draw off redundant poetry
particular, and all agreeing together in agreed with the indications of its shape. through cracked sconces and dilate
a remarkable narrowness of the skull; to Then came about sixty heads of leaden brains with it, and light up
this I believe there was no exceptions. persons remarkable for facility in the gooseberry eyes with thick coming fan-
These casts were all taken after death, acquirement of knowledge or the contra- cies; to mix a soul of overweening van-
because insane persons while living can- ry, with comments on the specific ity with one of tremulous nervous timi-
not be quiet enough to allow casts to be branches of education which they had dity, and give each owner half of the
made; Deville said very many attempts been apt or difficult to learn; the com- reasonable compound; all this may be
had been made within his knowledge, ments in these cases agreeing as per- impossible. But a science that can even
but never in one instance had he heard fectly with the inferences of sciencefrom suggest ,uch ideas, though it should
of a successful one. the casts as if they had been invented to prove afterwards to be a humbug and
Another characteristic presented by prove them. But if one wanted proofs, pass away, will not have existed altoge-
most of their heads, was, that the fore- the next shelf lower might more proper their in vain.
head seemed almost flattened off, as if ly supply them; it contained some sets As for Deville, he is a nonpareil. A
the line of the nose were continued to of casts to show instances of change of man in a very humble station in life,and
the top of the head; and this, as well as character, accompanied with correspon- poor, when he took up this pursuit, he
the narrowness of' the head, becomes cling change of development of the out- followed it out with untiring zeal and
more and more strikingly the case in ward and visible organs--a token of sin- sustained it with large expense; he has
long coutiuued cases of confirmed luna- cerity, of repentance, and reformation, made himself celebrated far and wide,
cy, and indicates with more and more which there is not always time to wait and has had the rich and great for his
certainty the impossiblity of a cure. The for, but which must be indisputable disciples. Whatever his science may be,
bone of the whole skull usually thick- when it arrives. There were five casts he is something; if he has made all the
ens inwardly, sometimes to an astonish- in one series taken from a young man facts and fancies himself which he gives
ing extent, of which Mr. Deville show- named Gordon, at the ages of 8, 13, 18, us as emanations of science,he is a great
ed me some remarkable specimens; and and 22. Gordon was a natur:'! arithme- magician; if he has discovered them, he
he deemed the rule, that this closing up tician, one of those multiplying and di- is a great philosopher. He is now a rich
of the apartment of the brain must take viding prodigies we sometimes see ex- and busy man; but I much mistake his
place in long continued lunacy, to be hibited for money, as Zerah Colburn character if wealth and business have
quite universal. But he stated to me a was sonime twenty years ago. This lad ever afforded him or cvcr can- afford
case just recently come to his knowledge, was exhibited in the same way, and he him, half the amusement and gratifica-
of a man who had been thirty or forty lived an idle, unimproving life in tavevns tion which he has derived and still de-
years a furious maniac, and who now, at up to the time when the third cast was rives from his vast and curious and well
an advanced age, had recovered his sen- taken. The first shows him in a sort of stored library, and his unique phrenolo-
ses, with a degree of imbecility, but he state of nature, a fine infant, having a gical gallery.
could no longer be called insane. Now large forehead and intelligent face, full --
the question was, how does this case af- of premise; it looks like tile dawn of R. & G. lIanley &d Co.
fect the general rule? Is this man only genius. The second is much altered for STOCK & EXCHANGE BROKERS,
tractable and docile because his nature the worse; and in the third the forehead N. W. corner of Chesnut and Third sta.
is exhausted; or is he an exception to is flattened, and the whole form of the Present Rates f Dscunt char
the rule that the skull must thicken with head so much deteriorated, we can esent ate notes. hi Oce
such disease as his? or, finally, can this scarcely believe it is the same individu- MAINE. DIST. OPFOLUMBIAn
thickening take place, and still the di al; the only organ which has preserved Asovent BnksIyJ P Alsolvent Bankn.r "at
sense be curable? The phrenologists a respectable development being that of Alsaolvenm Hanks 'an CorporatioofWrhin 2S
were on the lookout for the old man to the faculty of number, by the exercise of Allolve BaNks a ta ln ia s
Sdie, that they might examine his head which he had lived. At the age of six- All ASSA ^W ETTS wr tRGINIA
Sand ascertain all this; aud indeed the teen he was taken by the hand by sothe RHODE ISLAKD. i Merchts ... i..
Question seemed an interesting one to gentlemen in Edinburgh, who provided CONNECTICUT. i Bankteyt at
* the physiologist as well. for his education, atid caused it to be A"ll Banks io Basnk of virinia tIa
SOver the shelves of heads of insane commenced immediately; and at the ex- CityBankE Y a LNrOR0T C 2RLNA.
persons were those of criminals, about piration of two years its effect on the Country Banks a Smalt noes 2a 2
200 specimens arranged according to form of the head is positively amazing; 's and upwards Ia t Large ,"
their crimes, and again by nations; a the forehead is raised, the features ap- PENNSYrLVANIA. 4
large proportion being foreigners, and pear improved, and a general resem- Pibesburg and Large ORGIA .
comprising all imaginable varlieties.- balance to the boy of eight discovers; tysbur 1ar OHIO. 4
Some were rough and ferocious, blood- which is still more striking in the cast Eie Brownsville a2 Smarllotg ae3
thirsty looking fellows, that you would taken at twenty-two, this last head being Wesmoreand Bank 21 Mobi ABAMA.
run from in a sanctuary; and some were nearly as good as the first. DELAARl. ,oie- 7a10
Smooth and sentimental, candid and Another case is of a man whom the s'stand pwtards a aI ...otesTK 10
Sopen-featured, yet with the foul fiend devil of avarice took possession of, at B MAR'LAYD. La e rcK.
Baltimore Banks a & I..r. 3 a 3j
Lurking there, and visible; for you al- about thirty years of age, in consequence Hagerstown jaj I Tmal 4S a 5
ways find the villainy in a man's face of his inheriting a large fortune; and he CUoero'v"nd B.nks AlBnk 4

Which you are advertised of beforehand, flattened down his benevolence and pufT- B 'ash ofa Sidbuy IS ICHIGAN, 25
especially when you sce him in bad corn fed out his acquisitiveness in a most in- siasquehtanna Baridge, LUISI A a
espeally wyenyt er hib e orpayableat tht Maryd- L10ISA, 3i a
pany; yet very possibly some of these defensible manner. Acqtisitiveness, as lad Savngs Insitu- INDIANA, 3 a3



1,'j~kl '81' AE1'F,
S .,' .... ,, .... eh ii ioTr;il;, about eleven o'clotkC, a fine,
-_,.- ,, -./ -, .. 'lad about eight years of age, a son of
'.- .. J. Finsi: I:A.-;, Bsq. was accidentally killed
'.-''--' at the corner of Fourth and Walnut streets. We
"" '"" '.'' "Z.... understanding that he and several of his playmates
P ; 1T t L" T %, A A 2 were 'musing themselves with a sled, and as they
drew it along the street, they crossed the path of a
]BY MIFFLIN St. PAR 1lY, ctart loaded wit ith wood, when young Learning fell
No. 99 S. Second street, third door above Walnut. froim the sled, and one of the wheels (f the cart
S DAlL.Y PAPER-Ei 'l h.t Dnl7rs per arfrwr.. passing over hii- neck, killed him instantly. The
2 ilREE TlMES A WEEhK-Five Dolls. per, rmmOi .pveetators of this mclancholy event, altribute no
PAYAIILV: IAT.F YEAULY IN ADVANCEr. Niame to tiew carter, who checked his horse as soon
ppjTfsd-.DJ ,::iP P^t'- 3as possible, although too Inte to save the life of the
unfortunate cLild.
Tno... v iinI arv 3. 1837 .

Daily paper, $ 00
Three times a week, 1 25
Payable in advance.

TIIIE Southern Mail (not Exoress) will for the f
rlure close at 9 o'clock, P. TM.
jan 2-d3t JAM5ES PAGE, P. M.

The Committee of 'Arrarigement will meet Til
EVENING, at 7 o'clock, at Ilolahan's. An eleci
for officers will take place.

Whig'tactics are frequently ingenious, general
complicated, because of the known inability of th
party to arrive at any point by direct means, ai
are sometimes amusing ; for, whatever the intei
they are sure to fail. In their list of manouvre
there is one to which the opposition are certain
have recourse after an election. IIaving flatters
themselves with victory before the battle, and ha
ing exhausted the rules of arithmetic and the del
sions of hope to prove that they are about to t
umph, when the contrary takes place, they are coi
pulled to let themselves down as easy as may
under the circumstances. To this end, they co
tinue to doubt the accuracy of returns, until dou
becomes ridiculous, and then theyhave recourse on
more to their arithmetic to prove that ifi they did n
succeed, they were within an ace of it. They tell tl
public in the first place that the President elect w
be a minority President. That proved to be untru
they commence undervaluing majorities; they a
sert that they were barely sufficient to carry the d
mocratic candidate into power, and that hereaft
whiggery, under whatever new name it may s
fit to assume, cannot fail of success.
In reply to statements of this kind, the Alba]
Argus, which goes thoroughly into the qucstio
has the following able and irrefutable answer.
The N. Y. Express in speaking of the Van B
rYn majority in Mississippi, which was 291, sa
"of such slender majorities are almost all the V
Buren victories made up," to which the Argus i
sponds:--" Let us look at facts and figures:
Two states, Maine and New York, give an a
gregate majority for Mr Van Buren, greater
3000 than the entire majority for Harrison in t
seven states that cast their votes in his favor. Ti'hn
the Maine and New York majority is 35,761. H1
-rison's majority in all the states that voted for hi
viz: Vermont, Ohio, Indiana, New Jersey, Mail
land, Delaware and Kentucky, is 32,77,3.
Two states also, (New Hampshire and N-
York) give a majority for Mr Van Buren gi:)e
than the united majorities: of Harrison and Wclb
-viz: N. H. and N. Y. 40,5911; the entire major
ties of the two availablees" 40,356.
Again, rejecting the two largest states, Per
sylvania and New York, and five states (Ne
Hampshire, Ma-ine, Virginia, Alabama, aneI M
souri) give a greater majority by 23)0 for, Mr V.
than the entire aggregate of majorities for Gene
Harrison, viz: 35,155 for the forrier, and 32,7
for the latter.
Aga-in, the state of New York alone gave a n
jority of 8000 more votes than the entire unit
majorities of White and Webster in all the sta'
that voted for them; and within 5000 vyc.es of HI
prison's entire majority in the seven states that vot
for him.
Again: Mr Van Buren received the votes
fourteenn states. Of these,fou.r, viz: Virginia, Ni
York, New Hampshire aiid Maine, give a grca
aggregate majority for Mr V. B., than the enti
majorities obtained by the three availablee' IH
rision, White and Webster, in all the ten sta,
that voted for them. Mr V. B.'s aggregate major
in the four is 55,255-and the aggregate of the thr
available is 52,798.
Lastlyr Mr Van Buren obtainmrt tii votes of fo
states,in which the majority wvs less than 100
"It is in relation to one of these that the Evxpre
utters its gross misreprcsentatfron. Omittiig -tf
votes of'these states altogether; and Mr Van Bure
is still elected by the colleges by a majority of
votes over the entire vote obtained by Messrs. Ha
rison,White, Webster, and Blank. And, omittir
these four states also, Mr V. B.'s majority of t]
votes of the people over the united vote of Harrisor
White and Wpf)ter, is 23,529!
And yet we are gravely assured by a federal prior
aaa matter of fact, that it is of such slender major
ties as 291 in Mississippi, that "almost all the Vt
Buren victories are made up!"' The public w:
judge as to the general veracity and character
prints which resort to such graceless violations
the truth: and the prints themselves will judge
to the policy of provoking thee comparisons b
tween their own statements and the actual nr

Splendid Prospect.--Mr. Clay remains in pul
lie life, and will not devote the whole of his atter
tion to mending his fences at Ashland. We kno'
not whether he still aspires to reaching the Presiden
cy, but according to the calculation of the Ne'
York Evening Post, his approximation to it is r:
other slow. That paper says: "LThlirty-seven Elect<
ral votes were given for Mr. Clay in 1824, and i
1832 he received thirty-eight votes--being a gai
of one vote in eight years, at which rate ofincreas
he might succeed to the Presidency in about eight
hundred years, should he live so long."


The Legislature of llinois proceed, on the i15tl
ult. to ballot for a United States Senator, to servw
from the 4th of March next, wnich resulted in then
election of R. M. Young. There were four of the
friends of Mr Van Buren in nomination, and one
of the opposition. A friend writes to the editor o
the Globe ~-".Judge Young was elected solely by
the Van Buren party."
On the third ballot, Judge Young had sixly.eig'ht
votes, and Mr Williams, the opposition candidate
twenty, The friends of General Ewing generally
preferred Yoang as th4ir second choice, and many
voted accordingly.

Dr. Jonx S. SpESxcx, of Worcester county has
been elected by the Maryland Leglislature, Senator
of the United States, to serve the residue of the
term of the late Hon. R. H. Goldsborough.

Cit Solicitor,-Ed ward Olanstead.
Mayor's Clerk.-Jobn B. Kennev.
City Commissioners.
William Faries, I Thomas K. Wallace.
Samuel larmstad.
Commissioner of City Property.
John Diehl.
City Clerk.-Robert H. Smith.
High Constables.
John M'Lean, John Duncoan,
Willis II. Blancy, Charles J. Stuart.

S Four Pcr.-',Os Burnt to. Deat!I.-The Montreal
Vindicator of the 22d ult. says: A wooden build-
ing at Huntington, occupied as a carding mill,join-
er's shop, and dwelling house, was burnt to the
ground on the morning of the 15th inst. Melan-
'u- choly to relate, the inmates of the building, consist-
ing of three females and a boy, all fell a prey to thei
fiam s before any succor could b- afforded them.-
T Their naines are 'Mrvr Stephcuin:, a native of Cha-
IS teauguay, (N. Y.) her son George, aged 6 years,
on Hannah Stone, aged. 25, a native of Bolton, (Vt.)
a:id Olive Green, aged 13, daughter of Mr Wallis
y Green, of Godmanehcster. Mr. Steplhens, husband
of the unfortunate lady above mentioned, was ab-
sent on business at Fort Covington at the time."
es, Nineteen Shad, the first this season,werc brought
to to the Savannah market on the 24th of December,
e'Latd sold for 1 a piece.

u- Offico of the Georgian, Z
ri- SATAINAII, Dec. 28. 5
be From the Jacksonville Courier, 22d inst.
A gentleman from Black Creek states that intel-
ligence from the army had arrived at that place be-
dIt ore his departure, the amount of which is, that
CC General Jesup having reached the Wahoo Swamp,
ot had marched through and through it without find-
hie ing a solitary Indian. All had left the swamp. From
ill this it seems that Oseola has at last abandoned his
strong hold, perhaps to seek another, or to retire to
Ce, the Everglades. If this lbe so, we shall be induced
is- to think that Gov. Call, at the head of the Tennes-
he- seans, Flordians, Regulars, and Indians, had se-
'ter verer and more successful battles with the hostiles,
eec than reports here first gave him credit for. The
Seminoles gave battle and generally battle freely,
and would again unless badly used and sorely cut
ny up. The abandonment of Wahoo Swamp looks
'"' very much like declining, for the present at least,
another engagement. Although we do not like this
u- being obliged, when the enemy is found, battled
ys with, and three-fouiths whipped it may be, even if
an their filing is for the time silenced, to set off with a
whole army, come 50 to 100 miles for provisions,
yet there can lie no doubt that the late campaign,
sweeping up both sides of the WVithlacoochee, has
Lg- effected m:ch good. Knowledge of the country is
by gained-India:s routed from the Cove and their
the strong hold, and the hostiles must now have
us, been taught to entertain some slight suspicions at
ar- least, that their swamps can be penetrated by the
iii, "pale faces,"
ry*- CaHRi.rs-TON, Dec. 28.
Serious .4ccideunts.-We learn with much regret,
ew that several accidents, two of which terminated fa-
(er tally, occurred on Monday last. Two young gen-
er tlemen, sons of Mr. Miles Dcmpsey;were out shoot-
ing in Potters field, upon the neck--while there,
i the eor brother remarked to the other that a ball
had 'i li. tledl past his head, aud that there must be
n- persona shooting near them, they had better be off.
ow 'hese words had scarcely been uttered, when the
is- younger brother exclaimed that he was shot, fell to
B the ground, and in the course of a few minutes ex-
ral pired.
WVe also learn that a son of Mr. W. Webber,
73 residing at the corner of College and Boundary
streets, about 11 o'clock, of the same day, lost his
ia- life by the accidental filling of a lirge frame gate,
te,, while in the act of entering the yard. Medical aid
tes, was immediately obtained, but he expired in about
ten minutes after the fatal. accident.
ar- M.aster Samuel Prioleau Hamilton, about I I
ed years of age,a promising son of Gen. James Hamil-
ton, had Iris right had so dreadfully shattered by
of the explosion of a powder horn, which he held in
ew his hand, as to render amputation above the wrist
ier necessary.-- Courier.
From the A ew Orleans Bulletin, J)ec. 24.
:es We are indebted to Mr Kidd, of Merchants' Ex-
ity change,for the following important intelligence from
-e flavana, of th Dec. 1836:
We are at present in this island, in a very un-
M, plea)ant situation. Vou will no doubt have heard
,o. some time ago of the changes which have taken
place in Old Spain-the restoration of the Cortez,
and the proclaiming there,as the law of the land, the
he 'opstittjton of I 812.
en Some few weeksnaggo, Gonzales, the Governor of
22 St Jago, de Cuba, thought proper to proclaimn the
ar- said constitution as being the law of the country
under his control. General Tacon, the Governor-
ng General of the island,seeing the impropriety of such
he a measure, required Gonzales to revoke said procla-
n, nation. 'Tho latter, however, not only would not
do so, but, on the contrary, persoverps and asserts
it, that he is possessing equal power in 4is govern-
ri- ment with those of the General Governor.
in 'The consequence is, that about 2500 troops have
ill been sent from this place and neighborhood,by land,
and nearly as many more are now held here, in rca-
of diners to go by sea, for tbe reduction of St Jago,
of and the capture, if possible, of Gonzales; and their
as departure is only deiayad for the return of a British
e- sloop of war from St. Jago, for whici place she left
this about two weeks since, with a last letter of tre
imorstrance from 'Tacon to Gonzalea.
'I'hree ,teanmboats, two brigs of war, twelve
schooners, two British and one German ship, are
b- now ready to convey troops; hut, I snn sorry to add,
1- that there is very little confidence now placed in
w the troops in the cause they are about. A frigate
a- sailed from this about eight days ago, to blockade
w St Jago. HOw all this will end, it is now hard to
say. We are all anxiety for the arrival ofthe Bri-
tish sloop ofwar, with Gonaalea' answer to T'a-

n A correspondent of the New Orleans Courier,
e makes the following remarks in relation to the late
it intelligence from Texas;
"Nearly every thing published purporting to hgve
been received by the schooner Creole from Tampi-
co, relative to the movement of Mexican troops and
theim object, is incorrect; and that stating that Bra-

h vo had departed for Texas, stuck upon the Mer-
e chant's Exchange Bulletin Board, altogether so.--
e According to authentic accounts received from San
e Louis Potosi, dated November 18, Gen. Bravo was
e still in that city, occupied in engaging provisions,
f &e., for the army from the commercial house of
Rubin, who (did not appear willing to furnish the I
Y supplies on the faith of the government. In conse-
quence of this, Bravo had written to the Minister t
t of War, that he would renounce the command jf Q
he was not furnished with the means to carry into
etfect the i.c.':.',ltd campaign against Texas in the t
No intention whatever existed of now invading c
Texas, and in truth, it cannot be supposed, .if it be
but taken into consideration, that all the country
fionj the borders of Rio Bravo to the Sabine river
is imp asaab!e, a fact of which the Mexicans are well v

[Reportedfor the Pennsylvanian.] t
Monday, Jan. 2, 1837. fI
A gentleman named Cowen,returning home from
church last evening, fell down at the corner of b
Sixth and Market streets, and fractured his leg ve- a
ry'seriously. In the state in which the pavements ml
were, both last nightjand- during the early part of a
this day, such accidents would seem to be una ha
voidable. Slippery as glass, they are but a trap ti
into which the gentleman above named inadvertent-
Iv fell, and which doubtless caught others besidesan
hiliself We would earnestly suggest to house- &l
keepers the propriety, while such weather lasts, of -i

aiit.ngi circumetancecs, reconc-mmeidd him to the l' PntxeC Lofts.-When newspapers speak of
mercy of the Court, bentcoce 'has not yet beeo Louis Bonapar; "' family connections, they never
given. fail to designate him as the son of the Countess of
The same individual was twice again on trial St. Leu,as though he was not his father's son. We
on two separate charges of assault and battery, one beg leave to ask if they have any particular reason
on the person of Margaret Boyle, of which he was for thus expressing themselves. We must further
adjuged guiltyland fined $5 and costs;the other on the observe, it is no handsome reflection upon Madame
person of a man named Bernard Duffey--Verdict, de St. Leu's husband, as it implies that he has no
Guilty; sentenced to pay a fine of one dollar and -children of his own, and that Louis Bonaparte, the
costs. Napoleon the Second of Strasburg, is a widow's
.Matrimonial Troubles.-Leonard Young was eldest son. The question of ours is not an idle one;
put on his trial, at the suit of his wife Lydia, for as- it was suggested by the desire evinced by certain
sault and battery oh he; person. The Jury seemed friends of Bonaparte's name, of leaving a doubt in
to think the plaintiff loo yroi:i;n to wear the breech- the mind of the public as to whether so near a d,-
es, and most equitably, but ungallantly return l P scendant of the great man was really confined in a
verdict of Not Guilty, at the same time saddling toe prison at Strasburg.-Paris paper.
costs en Lydia. \ [it is well known that the Countess of St. Leu
The Court then adjourned to 10 A. M.1 the 3d 'Idaughter of the late Empress Josephine, and sis-
of January. tee,of Eugene Beauharnois, formerly Viceroy of Ita-
ly, a\id wife of Louis, once King of Holland. Pre-
Twentv-Fim rth Congress, vious to the repudiation of Josephine by Napoleon,
SDECOND SESSION. and when hTe had established his brothers as Kings
on the continent, he made his will. or rather his de-

suggested in the Virginia constitution, were:-
,, 1. General suffrage. 2. Equal representation t
n the Legislature. 3. An executive chosen by the a
people. 4. Judges elective or moveable. 5. Jus- ]
tices, Jurors, and Sheriffs elective. 6. Ward (or a
own) divisions. And, 7. Periodical amendments c
of he constitution,
Some men look at constitutions with g saneti- r
nonious reverence, and deem them like 'the ark of c
he Covenant, too sacred to be touched. They as- f
:ribe to men of the preceding age a wisdom more 8
hqn human, and suppose that which they did to
be beyond amendment. I know that age well: I
belonged to it, and labored' with it, It deserves
yell of its country. It was like the present, but I
without the experience of the present; and forty i1
years of experience is worth a century of book read- P
ng,and this, they would say themselves, if they were
t risp frpon the dead,I am certainly not an advocate
)r frequent and untried changes In lawN and cqn- c
litutidns. I think moderate in1perfection's had
better be borne with: because when once kfiown,we v
accommodate ourselves to them, and find practical
leans of correcting their ill effects. But I know fa
Iso that laws and institutions must go hand in
and with the progress of the human mind. As o1
hat becomes more developed, more enlightened, as f
ew discoveries are made, new truths discovered, t
nd as manners and opinions change with the tU
change of circumstances, institutions must advance w
d-.- 1-1 1. "- 1.- ;it:*, *L. f:-PQ 11

claration of a successor.-His first was the eldest
son of his brother Louis, at that period six yearsof
age. In default, the crowsa of France was to fall
on his brother Joseph, then Louis, then Jerome-
Lusien was excluded. The lad of six years was a
favorite of Napoleon, and gaid to be his own son.-
The boy died, and he afterwards married the Arch-
duchess of Austria. The divorce of his first wife,
granted without color of papal law, is dated as the
downfall of the Emperor, who succeeded thereafter
in nothing else except to raise a puny son, whom
his father never saw after his disastrous tour to
Moscow. 'Well did he deserve his fate, for the con-
stancy of Josephine almost surpassed that of love
from woman to man. And she raised him to the
imperial purple.]-JV. Y. Gazette.

Saturday, Dec. 31.
The House took up for consideration the follow-
ing resolution, heretofore offered by Mr Garland, of
Resolved, That the Secretary of the Treasury
communicate to this House, if within his power, the
dividends and surpluse'- which were declared by,
and the surpluses and contingent funds remaining
in the several Banks in which the public money
was deposited for the years 1833, '34, '35 and '36,
Mr Harlan heretofore moved to amend the reso-
lution as follows: "And that he state also whether
the salary or compensation of an agent at the seat
of the General Government, composes e part of the
expenses of the said Banks, the name of the agent,
and the several sums paid him by the same institu-
tions respectively."
The pending question was on the motion hereto-
fore submitted hy Mr Hannegan, of Ind. to lay the
resolution on the table; on which motion the yeas
and nays were ordered, and were yeas 28, nays 141.
So the House refused to lay the resolution on the
The question then recurred on the amendment of
Mr Harlan.
Mr Granger called for the yeas and nays, which
were ordered.
Mr Harlan said, it had been currently reported
for some time past, both in and out of the House,
that such an agent was in existence, who had con-
nection with these banks, who had his office in this
city, and who carried on his correspondence under
the frank of the Secretary of the Treasury. If there
was such an agent, the people had a right to know
the nature of his connection with the Treasury De-
partment; and the mere statement to that effect
which had gone forth through the public press, was
sufficient to justify the institution of an inquiry.
Mr Garland of Va. said that he did not consider
the amendment pertinent to the subject before the
House. He was willing, however, to vote for it.-
These banks had riot been chartered by the Govern-
ment of the United States,and they owed no respon-
sibility to the Government,except so far as they had
entered into contract with it; and if the Banks
thought proper to expend their money in employ-
ing an agent at Washington or elsewhere, they
might do so without expending a single dollar of
the public treasure committed to their charge. If
any improper connection could be shown between
the Treasury Department and Reuben M Whitney,
who had been so often referred to, or any other in-
dividual, he was willing that the enquiry should be
made, and that the evil, if any evil existed, should
be corrected. It had been charged also, that the
friends of the administration in this House, wished
to conceal hidden fraud and corruption in the Exe-
cutive Department. He, for one, was willing that
the fullest investigation should be had, though he
did not believe that tire result would justify tb. :',s-
picions which were afloat
After some remarks from Messrs Thompson of S.
C., D J Pearce, and Toucey, Mr Vanderpoel moved
to amend the amendment, by directing an enquiry
whether there is an agent to communicate between
the banks and the treasury department in relation to
the deposits, what salary he has, &c. &c.; pending
which amendment the House proceeded to the or-
dc" of the day.
The use of the Hall was granted to Dr Howe, on
Tuesday evening netx, for the exhibition of the pu-
pils of the New England Institution for the Blind.
Aftersomne time spent in private business,the House

From Ile Hlarford Conn. Times.
The following article from the Worcester Re-
publican is particularly worthy of attention, as it
lucidly states the views of the democracy in relation
to a "permanent judiciary." The democratic party
since the days of the immortal Jefferson have la-
bored to render the Judges of our Superior Courts
responsible to the people for their acts. They have
made favorable advances upon public opinion, but
have not as yet accomplished their object. It is the
last hold of the federalists, and they defend it with
desperation. The days of life officers are fast num-
bering. The era of the people's sovereignty in
every department of our government is at hand.-
The popular voice in" every quarter of the Union
denounces an "independent judiciary" as the only
dlepartr4ent that enables its representatives to disre-
gard the will of the people and bid them defiance.
But its supporters will not but a short time longer
be able to stay reform. They may be desperate in
their efforts to stifle the rising nmirmur, but it is
spreading far and wide, and will soon become uni-
JvnDcriry.--"In the Judiciary," says Mr. Jeff-
erson, "the Judges of the highest courts are depen-
dent on none 'hut themselves In England, where
the judges were named and removable at the will
of a hereditary Executive, from which branch most
misrule was learned, and has followed, it was a
great point gained, by fixing them for life, to make
them independent of that Executive. But in a
government founded on PvUBLIc W\LLL,this principle
'it .'l. tr in an opposite direction, and BAIAINST
that will.
The true foundation of republican government
is the equal right of every citizen, in lis person
and property, and in their management. Try by
this, as a tally, every provision of our constitution,
and see if it hangs directly on the will of the peo-
ple Reduce your legislature toa convenient num-
ber for full but orderly discussion. Let every man
who fights or pays, exercise his just and equal
right in their election. Submit them to approba- ,
tjon or rejection at short intervals. Let thIe Ex-
ecutiye be chosen ima the same way, and for the
same term, by those whose agent lip is to be; and
have no screen of a council behind which to skulk
from responsibility. It'has been thought that the
people are not competent electors of judges learned
in law'. But I do not know that this ls truo, and
if doubtful, we should follow principle. In this as j
in every other election, they should be guided by
reputation, which would not err oftener, perhaps,
than by the present mode of appointment.
The sum of the amendments which Mr. Jefferson

Mummy Clot.h--rIn the n ummay pits and a pul-
hres of Egypt, there are such immense quantities
f the ancient cloths, in which mummies were en-
eloped, that the articles has become an object of
peculation in Europe, for the use of' paper manu-
ictures, These cloths are linen, and so.metimes
ossess great beauty and delicacy of texture, It is
bserved that the warp has twice or thrice,and often
our times as many threads in an inch of cloth, as
te wool has. Modern weavers consider the cir-
imstance as a proof that the Ancient Egyptian
'eavers threw their shuttlesjwith the hand.

F1Isi th. Liverppool Mercury.
There are few operas which'have enjoyed more
lasting popularity than Bellini'a Sonnambula. It is
not only attractively engaging for the veriest tyro in
music,but winning and captivating even to the pro-
found musician. The true secret of its pre-eminent
success is certainly not to be attributed solely to the
degree of learning which the young and lamented
composer has displayed in his CHEF 1n' OUVwE: the
instrumentation, in fact, is in many instances la-
mentably deficient. Bellini, like the majority of the
masters of the modern Italian school, never had the
tact to avail himself of the resources of an orches-
tra. The accompaniments are, for the most part,
feeble and inappropriate-the combinations being
formed often of noisy chords, with the too frequent
absence of elaborate harmonies and ingenious mo-
dulations. The great characteristic beauty of the
music consists in its easy,flowing, and gushing me-
lody; and in the possession of that essential quality,
Bellini has had few rivals. The elegance of
thought, and the gracefulness of expression,are eve-
rywhere manifest, and the feelings are suddenly
subdued before the mind can be sufficiently com-
posed to examine severely, and put to the test of
criticism the origin of the transient impression. The
Sonnambula owes its fame, however, to our minds,
not to its merits as a musical work. We must look,
therefore, for another cause for the origin of its tri-
umphant career; and we find it amply acccounted
for in the exquisite libretto attached to the ope-
ra.-The story is indeed most simple, and its sim-
plicity constitutes its charm. The innocent victim
of sonnambulism is a creature of natural sentiment
and innate purity. From the moment that the he-
roine appears on' the scene, the sympathies of the
audience are enlisted in her behalf, and they are
carried on with an overwhelming force until the
denouement. The unbounded affection of Amina,
t is most skilfully yet naturally developed, and the
situation in which she is placed by walking in her
I sleep, are of the most exciting and appealing inte-
. rest. It cannot, consequently, be a matter of sur-
prise, that the Sonnambula, in every variety of form
and shape in which it has been represented, should
have always been most enthusiastically received.
I We have witnessed its performance in several lan-
e guages, in various parts of the Continent, as a dra-
t ma, without musical adjuncts. We have hard the
e French and Italian versions, as an opera, and we
n have likewise seen it as ballet. The poetry of mo-
- tion has been added to the other modes of treating
. the story; and one of the most lasting terpsichorean
e inventions is the ever interesting Sonnainbula. 'Dan-
I' seuses, cantatrici,' and 'histrionic artistes,' all of su-
y perior excellence, have in turn essayed the charac-
t ter, and invariably has the 'furore' of the dilettanti'
been wound up to the highest pitch. We were,
therefore, not at all astonished to find such a blil-
liant company assembled en Wednesday night week
e at the Theatre Royal, to behold Mrs Wood's third
I representation of Amina. To the writer of this ar-
s tide, it presented the feature ef novelty, for altho'
e we have seen almost every singer, actress and dan-
cer of note in this and other countries perform the
part, it had not been our previous good fortune to
witness the exertions of Mrs Wood in the'role.'
0 With our present feelings, we scarcely dare trust
k ourselves to write an account of her acting and
singing of this arduous character. No language
can do adequate justice to Mrs Wood's admirable
impersonation of Amina. We, however, will fear-
lessly venture to hazard one proposition, and that is,
we challenge comparison with the exertions of Ma-
libran and Grisi in the same part, and we de main-
d tain, with pride and exultation, for this great tri-
umph of a native vocalist, that the conception and
execution ef the points in Amina's character, by
SMrs Wood, have never been excelled, even by the
t two highly gifted artists whom we have mentioned.
) The originality of Mrs Wood's performance parti-
S cularly struck us. It differs essentially from that of
r any other actress, in many respects for the better,
t and upon the whole inferior to none. In the hands
of Mrs Wood the part of Amina is not overdone.
There is the most judicious admixture of light and
h shade. The charming 'naivete' in the earlier scenes
d contrasts finely with the passionate bursts in the
latter. The maidenly coyness with the lover, and
the indignant outpourings of outraged virtue, were
in excellent keeping. In the bed-room scene, the
fixed eye and death-like paleness of the visage,
whilst under the influence of sleep, prepared the
r mind for the withering glance of indignation, and
the countenance lighted up with conflicting emo-
i tions when wrongfully accused of infidelity. There
was no exaggeration in this portion of the drama;
h it was not, as we have often seen, an exhibition of
t tumbling and posturing, but the act of clinging to
the lover was done with a modesty of desperation, if
I we may be allowed the term to convey our mean-
y ing. And the fearful appearance on the roof of the
f house, the crossing of the water-mill, and the walk
r to the front of the stage, could not have been ren-
dered more fearfully picturesque. As Mrs Wood
1 sank on the boards to sing the 'adagio,' the lament
Sfor the loss of her lover's affection, we thought that
the spirit of Canova was upon her; the attitude was
singularly beautiful and adapted to the situation,
Sand was worthy of a Siddons, a Pasta, or a Mali-
S The hysteric laugh and scream, on rushing into
the arms of her mother and lover, when awakened
to the consciousness of happiness, were not less
striking evidences of the mastermind; and the novel
Feature of picking up the flower after the finale,oould
only have emanated from, and been inspired by, ge-
nius. The entire piece of acting is fervid; it ia re-
plete with vigorous fire and animation,ittarmingled
with the more tranquil and soft touches of the soul.
Of Mrs Wood's vocalination, we can only say that
it was fully equal to her histronic efforts. She has
a suparh organ, and is a wonderful musician. The
power and compass of her voice are truly surpris-
ing. Her intonation is remarkably correct; in the
most daring tours de force, she was invariably
strictly in tune, although at times singing at the top
of her voice, and executing the most complicated
cadences. Her chromatic runs, her shakes in alto,
the distances which she took, with ease and pre-
cision, electrified her delighted listeners, and her
careful attention in the concerted music is not less

The Philosophy of Parental Regret.-A short
time since a man was heard lamenting the death ot
two of his sons. Two stout, hearty boys," saik
he, "and died just afore hayin' time-its almost un-
did me!"-New Era.

There is at present in the parish at Staverton
near Totnes, a remarkable instaopce of longevity ir
one family. Mr Shinner, of the Church House
Inn, his wife, his sister, arid his brother, at their las
birthdays, completed between them the remarkable
number of 322 years. They are in perfect possession
of their faculties, and remarkable for the cheerful
ness of their dispositions, as well as for their adhe
rence to the manners of gude old Devon, in all the
simplicity of the olden time; they have passed thro
life with a character for uprightness and integrity
seldom to be matched in their own station, and no
to surpassed in any.

Docility of the Canmel.-A thick cherry stick
with a cross at the end of it, serves to guide the
animal; a gentle tap on the right side of his head
sends him to the left, and on the opposite, make;
him turn back again to the right; a knock on the
back of his neck stops him, and a few blows be
tween his ears, brings him on his knees, if accom
panied by a guttural sound, resembling, as thi
Arabs say, the pronunciation of their Khe:" tm
make him move quicker, it is necessary to pricl
him with the point of a stick on the shoulders.-
They fall so naturally into military figures,that it.is
difficult to conceive that they do it with direction.
[J/lajor' Skinner.

.lrab attention to Children.-The Boston Mer
cantile Journal, says that the fierce, barbaric and
unchristian Arabs of the desert, are often more at
tentive than christians to some of the duties of life
particularly the instruction of their children in thi
knowledge of letters. We learn from travellers tha
among this wandering people, an empty tent is ap
propriated in each camp to the purposes of religious
worship, for thceentertainment of strangers, and fo
a place of instruction for their children. In this ten
all the children assemble every morning before day
break; and are by an Iman,or other religious person
taught to read the prayers from the Koran, whicl
are put before them in Arabic characters, inscribe&
on board, and also to commit these prayers to me

GRAY HAIis.-We believe the cause of gray
hairs in the heads of persons, who have hardly pas
sed the prime of life, and who exhibit no othe
marks attendant on age, has never been satisfacto
rily accounted for. This phenomenon has beer
sometimes ascribed to sorrow-the effect of severe
and protracted grief-and we doubt not that such
is sometimes the case. We believe, however, that
it is more frequently the consequence of fear. Wi
have remarked that those persons who have been
frequently exposed to great dangers becomes gray
at, comparatively, an early age-while the hair o
those whose habits of life, mental organization, or
temperament, keep them aloof from danger, re-
tains its pristine hue and glossy appearance, unti
they are far advanced into the vale of years. Hence
we find that a man who has fought duels, or been
engaged in brawls, or battles by sea or land, will
almost always exhibit these venerable marks, before
he has reacli"eeven the meridian of life, unless the
organ of Combativeness, as Phrenologists call it, o1
physical courage, is tremendously developed-
while on the other hand, persons, who from their
station in society, or peculiar habits, have seldom,
or never beer exposed to imminent danger, as wo-
men, OF men of sedentary lives, are seldom visited
with gray hairs until well advanced in years. We
could bring forward many illustrations to support
our hypothesis, but wish to avoid being personal.-
We have no doubt, however, that the Court of En-
quiry now being held at Frederick, being composed
of officers who have been much exposed in the
Seminole and Creek campaigns, cat boast of a
number of hoary-headed men-,or men who' soon
-will be hoary.hiaded. Indeed, most of our Court
Martials, either in the Army or Navy, are princi-
pally made up of officers who, to judge from the co-
lor of their hair, are gray-headed veterans.-Boston

GEOLOGICAL TinRAsuRns.-Providence seems to
have especially favored one particular district in the
immediate vicinity of Galway, by furnishing on it,
independent of the black marb.le. quarries ( which
are now extensively worked) the most abundant
supply of the most superior materials for the man-
facture of glass, alum, and of superfine pottery.-
T'he sand is of the sand stone quality, nearly white,
and the earth was discovered unexpectedly in a pit
or excavation r tade on a hill to the depth of 25
feet, all of the same solid substance, but varying in
coloring, and becoming almost black and very hard
towards the bottom, at which geologists will he sur-
prised and puzzled to hear an oak tree lay buried
%thich had been evidently felcld with an axe.-
What the underneath strata may be, has not yet
been investigated; but we are very much mistaken
in the persevering habits and intelligence of the lord
of the soil if ho will rest for many days without
further investigating a material which may prove a
source of immense value to that community, to the
prosperity of which he has indefatigably attended
for a series of years.- Galway Patriot,

Gods of the Patagonians.-Of the Patagonians,
the old navigator Pigafetta writes, that when
mny of them die, there appear ten or twelve devils
leaping and dancing about the body of the dead,
ind seem to have their bodies painted with divers
:olors, and that among others there is one seen big-
ger than the residue, who maketh great mirth and
eloicing. 'Ihis great devil they call Setebos, and
;all the less Cheleule." It has been supposed that
rom this passage Shakspeare borrowed the demon
jetebos, introduced in the TsMpysT, act i. scene ii.;
I muft t~ey:; his art is of such power,
It would control nty dam's god, Setebos,
And make a vassal of him."
[here are other passages in the play in which the
lint may have been taken from the narrative of
'igafetta.-Editburgh Cabinet Library,J\Ato.XXI.

South 4.inerican Indians.--t is very seldom
that these Indians take any prisonerrand every one
fights to the last moment, rather than expose him-
self to the more or less dreadful fate which may be-
fal him, according to the humor of the victors. Dur-
ing my residence at Antuco,a military party which
returned from the Southern Andes, had succeeded
in capturing a chief of the detested tribe of the
Moluches. The unfortunate prisoner was destined
to be a victim to their vengeance, and the interven-
tion of the Chilian comnWaadanth and the offer of
considerable presents, had no influence over the
incensed Indians, who impatiently waited for the
next morning. The prisoner looked forward to hia
inevitable fate with that stupid indifference which
has nothing in common with the courage of the
hero. The man who, Inoxp than half degenerated,
has never experienced the happiness of a softer
feeling, resigns without emotion the cheerless boon
of-existence. The noise of the festival in honor of
the triumph resounded throughout the night,and at
daybreak a large circle of the men and all thp wo-
men assembled before the fort. The pisoger stood
in the centre of a smaller circle composed of twen-
ty warrrors, each amied with a long lance. Three


From tie Catholdic (iineinnat) &egrtfpA.
Hail happy morn--hail holy child,
Hail mercy's sacred spring!
Upon whose birth the angels'smiled,-
Our Saviour and our King !
Oh!.like the star whose guiding rays
The Eastern sages bless'd,
Thy love, Oh! Lord, shall light our ways,
And give the weary rest.

Land of the Prophets lift your voice,
Awake! Bethulia's hills,
Ye mountain cedars now rejoice,
Be glad ye sacred rills.
No dews to-night the leaf shall dim,
No tears from heaven descend,
Whilst all the conscious flow'rs for Him
Their early sweets shall blend.

Adoring angels filled the sky,
And thus their song began,
"Glory to God who dwells on high,
And peace on earth to man."
With grateful hearts the shepherds run,
Their flocks fear no alarms,
And kneel to heaven's eternal Son,
In Mary's virgin arms.

There's joy in ev'ry land to-day,
The Cottage fire looks bright,
The sea-boy on his distant way
Recalls its cheerful light;
And as the dove when winds oppose,
Will rest her weary wing,
Thus hearts today, from Sharon's rose,
The balm of peace will bring.

Hail gentle babe! the patriarch's hope,
The Prophet's fond desire,
The mystic Word which heav'n shall ope,
And ev'ry heart inspire!
Oh! come not when this life shall cease,
With dreadful vengeance crown'd,
But be, Oh! Lord, that babe of peace,
The joyful shepherds found.

An omnibus has been started by an English gen-
tleman at Athens,and a mail-coach by Government,
which run four times a day between Athens and
Piraeus. A new paper in Greek and German, call-
ed "Hope," also has appeared, which professes to
be particularly for Germany, that they may know
what their countrymen are doing there.

Office of the Spring Garden Fire Insurance Co.
JANvUAny 2.
At an annual meeting of the Stockholders of the
Spring Garden Fire Insurance Company of the
County of Philadelphia, held at their Office, on
Monday, January 2d, 1837, the following persons
were unanimously elected Directors of said Com-
pany to serve during the ensuing year :
Miles N. Carpenter, Jacob Alter,
Bartholomew Rees, John Barclay,
Joseph Johns, John Bell,
Benjamin Davis, John J. McCahen,
Elijah Dallett, Thomas Weaver,
Isaac Otis.
And at a meeting of the Board, held on the same
day, Miles N. Carpenter, Esq. was unanimously
re-elected President.


January 2, 1837.

761 Bill on London, 1 day's sight
100 shares U S Bank
50 do do 7 ds
100 do do 30 ds B
5 do Philadelphia
3 do Farmers & Mechanics
34 do Girard
76 do N Bank Kentucky
30 do do
50 do Vicksburg
50 do Del& Hud
200 do do
150 do Norristown
100 do do 4 ds

280 shares U S Bank


do S90 ds
do B 60 ds
Del & Hud Canal Co
do 60 ds
do B 90 ds
Morris Canal Bk
do 30 ds
Ohio Life and Trust Co
Illinois Bank




)ec. 31.

Philadelphia Market,
Saturday, Dec. 31, 1836.
Reported for the Untied States Gazelle.
REMJIRKS--'The weather has been quite cold and un
pleasant dining the latter part of the week, and consider
ble ice has formed in the Delaware River. 77Ie money ma
ket continues as at our last report, and from its scarci
has tended to lessen the number qf operations.
BARK--.o sales of Quercitron reported this week.
BEESWA X-Furthcr sales of good yellow at 28 cen
per lb.
BRISTLES-Small sales of Russia, at formerprices.
COFFEE--The market is still dull and inactive, price,
have undergone no material change, sales of 500 bags Jat
terms not reported; small sales of Laeuayva at 1llal!
St. Domingo lla11ic per lb. on time.
CO TTONX-The demand has been quite limited during
the whole week, and holders continue firm at last weeks pr
ces. Further sales of good Upland at 2Oa20jc; some inf,
rior iMobile at 16c; the stack in first hands is still light f
the season.
DO.4tESTIC 0O0ODS-Brown Cotton Goods are arr
ving rather more freely. There is a handsome assortment
of fEncy Prints and Pantaloon Stuffs in the hands of th
commission and job houses.
DR UGS AND DYES- The operations continue on
limited scale, 11 cases Gum JArabic sold at 2l1cper Ib;200
lbs Terra Japonica at lie, on time
DYE WOODS-N-o further sales since last report.
D UCK-A saleof Heavoy Ravens at $725, short price
for export.
FEATffER$-.A few thousand lbs good quality Wes
terse Feathers sold at 4Spetr lb.
f SH-Price for mackerel have advanced to $9 75a8,7,
per b1 ffr JNos. 1 and 2; in consequence of an advance t
he eastward.
I FLOUR AND MEAL-The Flour market remains a,
at our last report. Sales of approved brands at 811 pei
bb ; Rye Flour is stillscarce, sales at -7 75 per bbl; 01h
stock $7 25. Corn lMeal, a sale in hhds at $19; a consider
able sale in bbls at 4"25, beiug a deeine,
FR UIT- There have been extensive transactions in .Ma
agq Raisins, the weeks sales exceed 4S00 boxes Bunch ai
1,70a 1,85 per box; Clusters $1,06, being a still$fmrther de
cine. The stock in first hands is now very trifling; 8
kegs Sun sold at 84,50 each. The recent imports oifMalagi
Raisins into JVew Yorl haiv. been larger than at any pre-
vious period.
GORdJX- A We have.rot heard of any large sales of wheat,
about 800 bushels Odessa Rye,in store, sold at $1,40 pe,
bushel. Corn has been in better demand, and no arrivals
by water during the week. Sales of I000al200 bushels
Pennsylvania round yellow at 94 to lOOc per bushel in
store; several thousand bushels fat ytllouw at 83 to 90c also
in store. No Southern Oats afloat; sales of Pennsylvania
at 53 to 55c per bushel.
HEMP--There have been sales of 200 bales .Mamnilla at
$165 per ton.
HIDES- Sales of 375 Laguayra at lial2c per lb, on
IXDIGO-- sale ofl10 cases inferior Bengal price not
rtepvrted. AJt arrival has taken place of (i9 croons Carac
cars during the week, but no sales have been effected.
IROXJ-X o change has taken place in prices."
LEAD-A sale of 8 to 900 pigs New Orleans at 7c per
b. on time.
L UMBfiR-usjams s s'seon' is now over, stoctc of sea-
sonmd Lijabsr quite fir.
'OlI,-S 5ES-JNo sales of consequence have been made
this week.
N4 VAL STORES-4-bout 1000 bbls iltmington Tur-
pentine have arrived bat no sales taken place. Sales
of Turpentine at 55 to 60c per gallon. In Tar and Pitch
no change.
OILS-Linseed is in better request, and peicis have ad-
vanced a trifle; sales in bbls at 92ai)2-tc per gallon; some
holders now ask 9)3c. Sperm and WIhale Oils are in stea-
dy demand at former, prices; large sales of Dutch and
English Linseed Oil in JNew York and Boston.
PROfVISIOJ2"S-Cauniry Killed Pork is coming in very
frcelu. sales at 8.121a8.75 npetr i 0lb. But,,e- i ....

December 31, 1836.
In the City of Philadelphia, Southwark, XJorth-
ern Liberties, .Mfoyameusing, Penn Touwnship,
and Kensington.
From the 24th to the 31st Dec.


Abscess of the
Appoplexy i,
Consumption of the
Dropsy of the Head
Disease of the
Exposure to Cold
Inflammation of the
Carried Over

1 0
1 0
1 2
2 7
0 5
1 0
14 3
1 7
1 0
0 1
1 3
1 0
8 0
1 0
1 2
1 0
0 2
0 2
0 1
4 0
1 3
1 1
5 3
1 1
0 1
0 1
42 44


brought Over 42 440
Ileus 1 0
Jaundice 1 1
Measles 0 1
Mortification 0 0
Mania a Potu 4
Old Age 1 0
Palsy 4 0
Still Born 0 4
Ulceration of the
Throat 0 1
Unknown 3 4
Total, 110-55 55
Of the above there were,
Under 1 year, 30
From 1 to 2 5
2 to 5 13
5 tol0 4
10 to 15 2
15 to 20 1
20 to 30 17
30 to 40
.t 40 to 50
50 to 60
60 to 70 8
2 70 to 80 5
80 to 90 1
90 lo 100 0
Total, 110

Of the above, there were 2 from the Philadelphia
Hospital, Blockley;' and 12 people of color, which are
included in the total amount.
By order of the Board of IIealth.


9 o'clock. 12 o'clock. 3 o'clock.
35 41 40
46 44 44
21 23 22
12 14 17
23 28 31
20 21 21
18 24 24

December 28th, in Woburn, Mass. by the Rev Wm
Croswell, Prof ROSWELL PARK, of the University of
Pennsylvania, to Miss MARY B BALDWIN, daughter
of the late Col B F Baldwin, of Woburn.
On Sunday evening, by the Rev Mr PottsMr JOHN:
SMITH, of this city, to Miss CHARITY TROUT, of Bor-
dentown, NJ.
In Chamber street Church, New York,on Wedues-
day morning, 28th ult. by the Rev Mr Schneller, Mr
Jos LUTn, of Philad., to Mrs MARY ANN SCHWARTZ,.
of New York.
In Washington, on Saturday morning, by the Rev
Mr Burton, P S WHITNEY, Esq. of Philadelphia, to.
Miss ELIZA S COLLARD, of Fairfax county, Virginia.

On Sunday morning,January 1st, in the 66th year
of her age, Ms HENRIETTA,Wife of Joseph Hill. Boat-
The friends and acquaintances of the family aw re-.
spectfully invited to attend her funeral, from her hus-
band's residence, No 33 Queen street, this afternoon,
at 2 o'clock.
On MondayJanuary 2d,aged 18 months,MARY FRAN-
CES, daughter of James A. and Sarah Burns.
Funeral from the residence of her father, No 30-
Garden street, on Wednesday afternoon, at two o'-
On the 31st ult. after a lingering illness, EDWARD-
H. HAMILTON, Comedian, late of the Chesnut street
His friends and acquaintances are requested tow
attend his funeral, from his late residence. 10th at.
above Green, this afternoon, at 2 o'clock.
On Sunday, 1st January, Mrs SUSAN COOMBS.
Her friends and acquaintances are invited to attend
her funeral, from the residence of her husband, Benj.
Cooms, No 313 S. 3d street, near German, this after-
noon, at 2 o'clock.
On Saturday, Dec. 31, in the 74th year of her age,
Her friends are invited to attend her funeral,with-
out further notice, from the residence of herson-in'-
law, George Cress, in Buttonwood, below 8th st., thim
afternoon, at 2 o'clock.
On Sunday morning,after a short but severeA illness,,
MORTIMER L DESAUQ tE,son of Lewis Desauquen,agedi
24 years.
His friends and those of the family are particularly
invited to attend his funeral, from the residence of.'
his father, No. 65 S. 2d street, this morning, at IQ o'--
clock, without further notice.
On Saturday evening,in Washington city,at Mr Vani
Over's, Miss MARY MORTON, of Philadelphia, &a
member of the Protestant Church, in the 21st year of:
her age.
At Pensacola, on the 3d ult. Mr SAMUEL DAVIs, a,
native of Lancaster, Pennsylvania, late of the State ofT
Mississippi, in the 51st year of his age. He has left a.
wife and five small children to lament his loss.

Philadelphia Board-of Trade
Monthly Committee.

Letter Bags,
Up at the Philadelphia Excltange
Brig Virginia Trader, Huttleson, Iaguayra, soon
Brig Bourne, Col, Matenzas, oomn
Brig Finance, Silliman, Portqau Prince, soon,
Hamburg brig Polydora, Huckfeldt, Hamburg, soon
Brig Montgomery, Little, Laguayra, Boom
Schr Wm Wallace, Crowell,
St. Johns of Ponce, PR. eoown
Dt:'All Letters intended to be forwarded by the Li-
verpool Packets, and other vessels advertised in the
above list, must be left at the Foreign Letter Oficd
up stairs,) Philadelphia Exchange, and net d4poad. iml
the Post Office below.

t I -- ,
Port of Philada.--Jan. 3.
0 Ship Allegheny Michaels. at Liverpool, Nov. 29th.
loading, to sail for Philad. Nov 26.
Barque Hercules, Marks, cleared at N Orleans,22d!
ult. for Liverpool.
e Brig Baptist Mezick,bMartin, at Bordeaux,29th Nov..
from Liverpool.
Brig Ella.Matthews,from Boston for Philad. at New-
port. 93d ult.
5 Brig Tensaw, Averill, hence at Mobile, 26th ult-
A full rigged brig, supposed a Philadelphia er 11.
timore packet for Boston, passed Holmes' Hole, 9the
Schr Heroine,Vanduzen, went to sea from Charia-
r ton, 26th ult. for Philad.
d Schr Richmond Packet, from Boston for Phijad, at
Hyannis, 26th ult.
Schr Cornelia, Moeore, sailed from Richmond, 27th
ult, for Philad.
Schr Chariot, Lee, hence at Norfolk on Wednes-
c d hr Branch,Burnham,hence at Salem on Wednee--
u day, via Boston.
i Schr Mail, Pierce, at N Yorkon Friday, from Bran-
Schr William, Baxter, hence at Providence, 27th5

From the Philadelphia Exchange Books.
SALEM, N. J. Dec. 31, 1836;
J. Coffee-Sir: I arrived here at 6 P. M. and have-
* found a gentleman from near the brg Laurel, but can-
not give any information of her situation, as there ha-
been no communication with her. The above gentle-.
man has a boat which I have used, which is calcula .
ted to go through the ice, and I shall start from the,
shore for the brig at daylight in the morning, and shaltl
use every exertion to board her. and I hope by Mon-
day morning I shall be able to give you all the par-
ticulars. The brig lays a half a milefrom the shore,.
and on Black Ditch Bar, the same place the ship Mis-
souri. Yours, &c. S. PEDRICK,
Agent for the Underwriters.
We learn the following from Capt A Turley, who-
left Reedy Island, yesterday morning, Jan. 1, at 10 A..
M. A large ship was seen yesterday, at 10, A. M..
from Reedy Island, standing up as far as the upper-
point of Bombay Hook, working her way through the-
ice, wind from the southward. Capt T. supposes she-
may have reached the Island by 3 P. M. As she?
showed no signal nor cross in her Ioretopsail, thinks itW
cannot be the packet. Nothing had been seen from.-
the Island of the towboat or the Monongahela. Brig;
Laurel still on Black Ditch Bar. Capt 'Turley has no-
doubt but all the outward bound fleet lefP Reedy Is-
la'id this morning, as the wind was strong from NW:.
which theyjwere waiting for."

Jan 1st 1837-10 A. M&.
Mr Coffee-Sir, I got on board the brig a, fw mi-
nutes ago,and am glad to say,that she has not-received

- '4

deserving of unqualified etulogium. Altogether.she
is the greatest singer, perhaps, that this country has
ever produced, and every attempt atrivalry is pure-
ly absurd. Nature has been prodigal of her gifts to
Mrs Wood, and a refined mind, with hard study,
has not been wanting to encourage its natural at-
tributes. And this is the singer whom cabal, envy,
and intrigue, have in turn assailed. Mrs Wood has
been forced to abandon her native country, hy the
vindictiveness of a metro po~itan clique. Liverpool
has, however, done her justice, and the amateurs of
this towni have not been slow to find out, and en-
courage her talents. She must, eventually, assume
her proper position in the musical world. The late
festival has decided the question as to Mrs Wood's
capabilities to be the Queen of Song. It is her
proper title, and who dares to dispute the throne
with her?
We have left ourselves but 4pack to add that Mr
Wood's song of the m4,usic oflElvino, is second only
to that 9f Ruhini, for whpm it was expressly com-
posed. Mr Wood has no English rival in the vo-
cal portion. Mr Brough has a superb bass voice,
which is capable of the highest cultivation. The
whole opera reflects the highest erpeit on all the
parties engaged in its reVmresoetation.--Liverpool