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Pubilsied by Mlifflin & Parry--No 99 South Second Street,
THIRD DOOlt ABOVi WALNUT STRFKET.
DAILY PAPER $18 00 a year-THRICE A WEEK $5 00-WEEKLY $ 2 00-Half.yearly in Advance.
No Paper discontinued until all arrearages are paid, unless at the option of the Publihers.
PHILADELPHIAi SATURDAY MORNING9 NOVEMBER 18, 1837.
UNITED STATES MAIL LINE
FORR EWV YORK,
Through Trenton, Princeton, New Brunswick, Rahway,
and Newark, to New York,
EAVES the Mail Coach Office, No. 31 south 3d
S street, every evening at 9 o'clock, and arrives in
New York the next morning at 9 o'clock.
Passengers wishing to go this route will please se-
cure their seats early, as the number is limited.
EXTRA LINE FOR NEW YORK,
Via the Trenton Rail Road.
Passengers can take the Trenton Rail Road Cars,
which will leave the corner of 3d and Willow streets,
at 7 o'clock, A. M., and on their arrival at Trenton,
Coaches will be in readiness to convey them on imme-
diatel to New Brunswick, thence by New Jersey
Rail Road, arriving in New York that afternoon, by
6 o'clock. Z. B. J. GRISWOLD, Agent,
No. 31 south 3d street, near Chesnut.
PHILADELPHIA & TRENTON
HOURS OF STARTING CHANGED.
St 'l On and after Monday nent,the
Q ai k16th inst. the Cars of the Phila.
15 OW9Sdelphia and Trenton Rail-Road
will start from the office, corner of 3d and Willow
streets, (daily,) at 8j o'clock. A. M., at 2 P. M. and
51 P. M. Returning, leave Trenton at 8j o'clock, A.
M., at 2 P. M., and 9j P. M.
Passengers for Lawrenceville and Princeton, will
take the 8E o'clock Line.
oct 13-dtf C. HINKLE, Agent.
The steamboat 01110, Captain Davis,
fkm will, until further notice, depart from
-Chesnut st. wharf for Baltimore, daily,
(except Sunday,) at 2 o'clock, P. M., after the arrival
of the Morning Boat from New York.
All bairgage at the owner's risk.
nov ll-dtf N. DAVIDSON, Agent.
Passengers for Norfolk and Richmond.
CITIZENS UNION LINE
SPassengers for the Norfolk Boat from
fBaltimore, will depart from hence in
the Morning Boat of this Line, from
Chesnut street wharf every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, at 7 o'clock, A. M. and will certainly be pnt
on board the Norfolk Boat, leaving Baltimore the
same day, at 1 o'clock.
This is the only Boat by which passengers can se-
cure a connection with the Norfolk Boat of the same
day. N. DAVIDSON,
sep 22-dtf Agent.
NEW RAIL-ROAD LINE
TO BALTIMO RjE,
HE PhiladelphiaWilmington and Baltimore Rail
Road is now in full and active operation, and
leaves the Drawbridge wharf, foot of Dock street,
every day at 7j o'clock, A. M. for Baltimore. Pas-
sengers will breakfast on board the steamboat Tele-
graph at 8 o'clock.
The Line leaves the Baltimore and Ohio Depot, on
Pratt street, (Baltimore,) every morning at 7 o'clock.
For Burlington, Bristol, and
The steamboat BURLINGTON, Cap-
etain D. Martin, will leave Philadelphia
from Chesnut street wharf, on Satur-
days, at 2 o'clock, P. M. commencing on the 21st inst.
on all other days (Sundays excepted) at 1 o'clock, P.
M. Returning, will leave Bordentown at half-Jpast 6
o'clock, A. M. next morning. Fare 50 cents.
oct 20-dtf WM. J. WATSON, Agent
Via JV'ew Castle and Frenchtown Rail-Road.
MORNING AnD NOON LIuq.
T IE Steamboat ROBERT MORRIS, Capt. Doug-
lass, departs from Chesnut street wharf every
morning at 7 o'clock.
Passengers hy this Boat will arrive in Baltimore at
an early hour to dine, and always in time for the early
afternoon cars for Washington.
The steamboat OHIO, Capt. Jeffries, departs from
the same wharf, at 1 o'clock, P.M. immediately after
the arrival of the New York Morning Boat, arriving
at Baltimore at an early hour in the evening.
being Jtyiftmes Tarr! o~tftRe^
States, the ride across the Peninsula becomes a safe,
pleasant, and agreeable one.
Passage to Baltimore, Four Dollars-To Chester
and New Castle, 25 cents.
All Baggage at the risk of its owner.
Freight for Baltimore despatched twice a day by
this line. All goods, delivered at the wharf bforA 12
o'clock, will be forwarded to Baltimore by the noon
boat, and will arrive In Baltimore by 2 o'clock,P. M.
the following day. N. DAVIDSON, Agent.
sep 7-dtf '
n The splendid new steamboat TELE-
fi ba GRAPH, Capt. WV. Whilden, jr. leaves
the NEW STEAMBOAT WHARF,
foot of Dock street, every morning at SEVEN o'clock.
Returning, leaves Wilmington immediately on the ar
rival of the care from Baltimore, about 10 o'clock, A.
M. Fare 75 eta.
Fare to Chester or Marcus Hook, 50 cents.
All baggage at the risk of its owner.
Breakfast provided on board.
Fare on Sunday to Wilmington and back, $1,00.
do do Chester or Marcus Hook and
back, 75 cents, jy 31-dtf
Transportation to Pittsburg,
(DURING THE WINTER.)
D. Leech & Co.
f .. I The Western Transportation
_J.tg ~Company have made arrange-
S- '-ah"mr-ents for carrying Goods to Pitts-
burg, as usual, through the Winter Season, and re-
quest their friends and Shippers in general, to con-
tinue sending goods to the Warehouse, were they
will be despatched a soon as received.
TUSTIN & HARRIS. Agents,
nov 14-dtf N. W. cor. Broad and Cherry st.
A COACH will leave D.
HBrown's Nassau Hall hotel,
day9 excepted,) at 8 o'clock,for
NEW YORK, via Camden and
Amboy Rail-Road, and arrive in the city at 2J P. M.
Returmning,will leave NewYork at7 o'clock, by Steam-
Doat and Rail-Road, and arrive in Princeton at 1 o'-
*lock, P. M. Fare $1 00.
A Coach will leave the above Hiotel every morning
at 11 o'clock for Philadelphia, vii Philadelphia and
Trenten Rail-Road, and arrive in the city at 4 o clock,
P. M. Returning, will leave Philadelphia at 1 o'-
clock, P. M., and arrive in Princeton at 5 o'clock.-
Fare $1 50.
9O" Seats taken at D. Brown's Nassau Hall Stage
From Trenton for Princeton, atSnowden's, 'Trenton
House, or the Philadelphia and Trenton Rail-Road Of-
fice. D. BROWN, Proprietor.
Princeton, January 4, 1837. jan 7-dtf
CAMDEN & AMBOY RAIL ROAD LINE
FOR [NEW YORK.
Hour Changed to half-past 6 o'clock, A. ..
H On and after Tuesday, the
|.._ 11: hinst. passengers will take
w L'fthie steamboat NEW PHILADEL-
PHiA, Captain D. S. Craven, at the foot of Chesnut
street, daily, (Sunday's excepted) at half-past SIX o'-
clock, A. M., for Bordentown, thence to South Am-
boy in the Company's cars, and thence to New York
by steamboat, arriving at 2 o'clock, P. M.
Fare, regular line, to New York, $3 00
Forward Deck, 2 25
To New Brunswick, 2 50
To Princeton, 2 00
To Freehold, 2 00
All baggage at the risk of its owner.
nov 15-dtf WM. J. WATSON, Agent.
LEECH 4- CO.'S PACKET LINE FROM
Philadelphia to Pittsburg,
Via Pennsylvania Rail-Roads and Canal.
LSrf t Departs daily at 11 o'clock, A.
fu \f ^ m M. from the corner of Broad and
LWIP ..a Vine streets, via Columbia Rail-
Road, where they arrive at 6 o'clock, P. M. same day,
and depart immediately for Hollidaysburg in the pack-
ets, there cross the Portage Rail-Road to Johnstown,
from thence, via canal, to Pittsburg.
The Boats and Cars, during the winter, have been
refitted, and are now in complete order; the cars have
all been placed upon 8 wheels to insure safety. The
boats being large and commodious, afford every ac-
commodation for the comfort and convenience of fa-
milies travelling west; also, that persons can have
their extra baggage on the same boat with them-
D: Passage by this Line lower than by any other
Leech 4- Co. also run a daily line of Freight Roats
to Pittsburg, for the accommodation of Emigrants,&c.
in which families provide for themselves. Fare, less
than by the packet boats.
The above lines connect with a daily line of steam-
boats at Pittsburg, running to Cincinnati, Louisville,
Nashville, St. Louis, Marion City, Jacksonville, Al-
ton, and New Orleans.
For passage, apply at the Office, 51 Chesnut street;
or at the corner of Chesnut and Water sts.
ap 17-dtf JOHN CAMERON, Agent.
PIONEER FAST PACKET LINE
THROUGH IN THREE AND A HALF DAYS,
SuS s) Starts Every Morning at SIX
Jj O'CLOCK, via the Philadelphia
M i -k-kand Harrisburg Rail-Roads and
Pennsylvania Canal The above Line leaves the West
Cheater Hlouse, corner of Broad andt Race streets, by
entirely new eight wheel Cars, and Boats of the very
Travellers may rest assured that the accommodations
of the Pioneer Line, are equal in all respects, if not
superior, to those of any other Line.
OFFICE-N. E. corner of 4th and Chesuut.
KOr For Seats apply as above; at No. 200 Market
street; N. E. corner of Third and Willow; and No. 31
south 3d st. A. B. CUMMINGS, Agent.
N. B.-This Line connects with the Mail Steam
Packet Line from Pittsburg to Louisville.
CHANGE OF HOUR.
THE PENNSYLVANIA PACKET LINE,
State Express and Pioneer,
SSSSSS' tm Leaves the West Chester
House, Race and Broad streets,
Every morning at 8 o'clock, via
Lancaster and Harrisbnrg Rail Road. Through in
Freight and Passenger Line leaves same depot,
at 10 o'clock, A.M. Through in 4j days.
Office-N.E. corner of Fourth and Chesnut. Seats
can be secured at No. 51 Chesnutstreet; No. 200 Mar-
ket; N. E. corner of 3d and Willow streets, and De-
pot. oct 2-dtf
PILOT TRANSPORTATION LINE
Via Union and Pennsylvania Canals and Portage
-" l ~Goods will be received and
j^~y lt^ forwarded to Pittsburg by the
aa Qabove Line in as short time, and
at as low freight, as by any other line. Be particular
in directing goods intended for this line, to the large
Receiving Wharehouse in Willow street, below Third
street. BOLTON & CO. Agents,
mar $9-dtf Philadelphia.
Passage to Charleston, S. C.
IN consequence of the steam packet Pulaski having
withdrawn from the Norfolk and Charleston S earn
Packet Line for the season, the superior packet
GEORGIA. Capt. Rollins, and SOUTH CAROLINA,
Capt. Coffey, will continue to run as they formerly
did, leaving Norfolk alternately every Saturday.-
-TO JAl Atot inib rdffte
without regard to cost; their strength and model une-
qualled, with strong copper boilers, and officered by
by men of experience and skill, well calculated to
give confidence to the travelling community; they are
one night less at sea than by any other route.
Passage through from Philadelphia, $30
do do do Baltimore, 28
do do do Norfolk, 25
Tickets to be had at the Baltimore Office, Chesnut
All baggage at the risk of the owners.
nov 6--3tawt25D JAMES FERGUSON.
ISAAC M. ASHTON'S
NEW AND FASHIONABLE
Hat and Cap Manufactory,
No. 216 Market Street,
M Third door above Decatur, south side,Phi-
ladelphia,where are manufactured, and con-
stantly for sale, a freat variety of Fashion-
able HATS and CAPS, of warranted qual-
ities, and at as low prices as at any other establish-
ment in the city.
If CountryMerchants supplied upon the most lib-
eral terms. jan 28-dtf
Patent Piano Fortes.
INHOMAS C. LOUD, No. 306 Chesnut street, (op-
posite Girard Row,) manufacturer and has for
sale, at his Piano Forte and Music Store, Thomas
Loud's newly invented Patent Grand Action Piano
Fortes, with front regulation, including the classes of
uhis Patent Braced Detached Metallic Plate Piano
Fortes, and his improved Patent Compensation Tube
Piano Fortes, with Metallic Supporting Brace.
The Patent Grand Action, as introduced into these
Piano Fortes, possesses the important improvement of
front regulation,without the use of the inclined plane
method of relieving the hammer, common in English
grand action, and consequently without the dull and
sluggish effect of touch attendant upon such a motion.
rhe tones produced are very fill and prompt,and are
capable of every variation of power to the most deli-
ate- -the touch is light and free, and the action is of
the most durable character, with metallic centres in
ill its parts.
The Patent Detached Metallic Plate Is an improve-
ment that adds considerably to the volume and purity
of the tone, and is of immense strength; and by is
arrangement relieves the case or wood work of the
Piano Forte from most of the strain from the tension
of the springs.,
The Patent Compensation Tube Piano Forte,as now
improved,with four tubes,and the metallic supporting
brace,is considered the most perfect support known in
Piano Fortes. In this arrangement, the whole of the
HE following Case is perhaps the most extraor-
dinary upon record of a cure of Pulmonary Con-
sumption; yet such is the almost uniform effect of Dr.
H. H. HIGBEE'S REMEDY FOR PULMONARY
DISEASES in Consumption, Asthma, 4-c. --c.
New Hanover, Burlington Co., N J.
August 10th, 1835.
I do hereby certify that I have been lor many years
afflicted with cough and pain in my breast, attended
with expectoration of large quantities of blood and
matter from my lungs, and I finally became so bad as
to be confined to my bed. I had hectic fever with
night sweats, diarrhea, great emaciation, constant
cough; and every one who saw me-believed that I was
in the last stage of consumption, and had no expecta-
tion that I would be any better. I was attended b)
Dr. H. H. HIGBEE, and through the medicine pre-
pared and presented by him, I was restored to health
from my apparently desperate situation, and i:ave
since had no return of the pulmonary symptoms.
January 30th, 1837.
I, Lydia Haviland, the person above named, at this
date still continue free from my former disease. I
now reside in Wright's town, Burlington county,New
Jersey, and am ready to answer any inquiries which
may be made concerning my former disease, and Dr.
Higbee's medicine, which cured me.
General Agents for Philadelphia, STOKES e
BROWN, Tailors, No. 296 Market street, 3 doors be-
low 9th st. oct ll-dly
Gold Scales and Weights.
V p The public are respectfully in-
F formed that Scales ofevery descrip-
ftion can be had at the subscriber's
A\Manufactory, No. 262 Market street,
three doors below 8th street, south
?side, where a constant supply can
always be found, of the following description, viz-
Scales for Banks,
Do. Grocers, &c. &c.
Also, a very convenient Pocket Scale, for the pur-
pose of detecting with accuracy the counterfeit coins
-much better tan those at present offered to the
Good Shaving Soap.
G ENTLEMEN wishing a good article for Shaving,
are requested to try the Vegetable Shaving
Soap," prepared by the subscriber. It has given the
utmost satisfaction to all who have used it-it is com-
posed in neat round cakes to fit the shaving box, or
can be used without a box by those who prefer ma-
king the lather upon the face. Prie 25 cents per
cake. For sale only by JAMES tJLENN,
33 south 8th, one door above Chesnut st.
Duchess de la Valliere.
B ULWER'Snew Play of the Duchess de la Val-
liere, just received and for sale by
Library and Dramatic Repository, No. 16 south 7th st.
Rooms to Let
W ITH or without Board, pleasantly situated for
Sa gentleman and his wife. Address A. A. L.,
Box 425 Post Office. oct 19-dtf
I CO II]iEKCIAIL & LEGAL
I No. 609 Dock Street, (west oide,)
(th door below Walnut Street.
The Subcriber has printed from the most
i approved forms, and will keep constantly for
sale, the different Commercial and Legal
Blanks in general use.
CUSTOM HOUSE Blanks, Power of Attorney to transfer
S(All the various wtris.) Stock,
(Charter Partie*, .ien for Work and Materials,
RliippingArtieles, Insolvent's Bond & Petition,
I' is oi Exchange, Indentures,
Bills oi Lading, Marriage Certificates,
Chcks of thedifl'ent banks, Carpenter's Meauring Bills,
Promiuory Notes, Bladk 1i4 &. e. e.
Bonds and Mortgagee, MAtsTATs' BLAigs,
Ground Rent Deods, (Cty O i Cbuxty.)
m Powers of Attorney, Blcr Paciu, Execution,
Blank Proxies, Commitment, Subpena,
Landlord & Tenant's Lease, Sumamons, Bail Piece,
landlord's Notice to Quit, Capia., Disohmrg, &c. &c.
SOn hand, a general asmortment of
Clstscal, TlW logical, and .Mwscelweous Book.
Also fbr sale,
Blank Booku, Stationaryn Fany Artiles,
in great variety, and ef the beat quality.
LETTER AND WRITING PAPERS.
Amid'., Eckltein's, Robeson's, Hudson's and Butler's fine
Post and Cap Paperr
'Penknives, Desk Knives, Erasing Knives, Raxors, ". &c.
A general assortment of the most approved School Books,
together with the various article. usedin Schools.
A-!ll of w millho
Books, Pamphlets, Circular., Checks, Picas Curront,.
Cards, &e. printed at the shortest notice, and on moderate
terms. Order respectfully solicited.
JOHN C CLARK,
60 Dock Street.
Board of Trade.
T HE Members of the Philadelphia Board of Trade
are notified that the annual subscription became
due on the 1st instant-and at the last meeting ofthe
Association, the ninth article of the Constitut:on was
amended, so as to make the annual subscription
amount to five dollars, whether the House consists of
one or more members;-Providing that no House shall
have more than one vote at any election, or other
meeting of the Association.
In consequence of this amendment, those sub-
scribers who declined last year, will be now call-
ed on to renew their subscription, in the expectation
that the change will meet their approbation.
To Rail-Road Contractors.
SEALED proposals will be received at the office of
-the Lehigh Coal and Navigation Company, Mauch
Chunk, and at the Engineer's Office in Wilkesbarre,
until the 28th day of November, inst. for grading the
Lehigh and Susquehanna Rail Road, extending from
White's Haven to Wilkesbarre, a distance of about
twenty miles. On this work there are two tunnels,
one of about 600, the other about 1600 feet in length.
Also, some heavy embankments and deep rock cut-
ting. For a more particular description of the work
apply to E. A. Douglas, the Engineer, or the assistants
on the line.
Printed forms of the Proposals will be furnished at
the Company's office in Mauch Chunk, White's Ha-
ven, and at Wilkesbarre. o
Contractors will please leave their address with
their proposals, as the allotment will be made at the
Company's office in Philadelphia, and the successful
applicant notified by mail or otherwise.
ABEL ABBOTT, Superintendent.
Mauch Chunk, Oct. 28,1837. nov 14-dt28
Cordwainers Look Here.
W' ILLIAM ADAIR begs leave to inform his
V friends and the Cordwainers (of both branches)
generally,that he has taken the STORE, No. 70 Ship-
pen street, formerly occupied by JAMES DEALY, where
he intends keeping on hand a general assortment of
SHOE FINDINGS, and all other articles in that line
of business, and hopes, by strict attention, and a de-
sire) to accommodate all who may favor him with
their custom, to merit a share of the patronage of the
craft. sep 2-d3m
New Finding Store.
REECE & CO. Manufacturers of SHOEMAKER
TOOLS, No. 100 North 2d street, below Race,
where can be had Lasts, Boot-trees, and Shoe Find-
ings of every description, cheap for cash.
Cordwainers will find it to their advantage by call-
ing at the above place.
Life Insurances--New Rate oj Premiums. Positive Sale,
South-east corner 9th and Carpenter streets, Afoy-
THE PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY amensing.
For Insurances on Lives and On Monday evening,the 20th inst. at 7 o'clock,will be
Granting Annuities sold at the Philadelphia Exchange, corner of Wal-
.. AVE adopted rates of premiunwun Life Insu- nut and 3d street,
.U. races greatly below former rates, and will now The Lot of Ground at the south-east corner
insure as follows, viz: Sof 9th and Carpenter street, being 36 feet on
Rates for insurinff 100 Dollars, rpenter street, by 50 feet on 9th street. On the
For year. For 7 years. Whole Life ve lot is erected. fronting on 9th street, a well
For 1 year. For7yean e t three story Brick House, 15 by 23, two rooms on
Atthe per annum 1 per annumT 1 a floor. Also, a Frame House, occupied as a feed
25At the age of 11 years, 92 t. 98 75ct store. On Carpenter street is erected three two story
30 132 145 M I Frame Houses.
35 153 170" 276 This property must increase in value, being near
40 78" 195 321 the Commissioners' Hall, and the neighborhood rapid-
45 205 227 M ly improving. Clear of all incumbrance.
50 249" 282 468 "g7 WM. L. FREEMAN, Auctioneer,
n Ah .. ... ...a..... .,- ..... i tq nov 8-dts Auction Store, 8 south 3d st.
v ljappty at nuo tict u oftiB leuOlpany, iNu. iUUli soutlm
street. HYMAN GRA.TZ, President.
mar 6--dtf SEARS C. WALKER, Actuary.
ANNUITY AND TRUST COMPANY OF
THE Girard Life Insurance Annuity and Trust
Company of Philadelphia, incorporated by the
Legislature of Pennsylvania with a
Capital of $300,000,
Office, 159 Chesnut st.
Effect Insurances on Lives, grant Annuities and En-
dowments, and make contracts generally into which
the contingency of life enters, upon the most rea-
The Company will insure in future on the following
terms, which are as low as those of any Office in the
Rates for Insuring $100 on a single life:
Age. For 1 year. For 7 yeazs. Whole Life.
20 $0 91 $0 95 $1 77
125 100 112 204
30 1 31 136 236
35 1 36 153 275
40 1 69 183 320,
45 1 91 196 3 73
50 1 96 2 09 4 60
55 2 32 3 21 5 78
The Company accept Trusts of Estates and Proper-
ty, real and personal, and execute them in accordance
with the wishes of the party; and also receive Depo-
sites of money on interest in one sum, or in such sums,
weekly, monthly, or at other periods of time, as may
suit the convenience of the depositors.
Further information and Prospectus may be had at
tne office of the Company.
B. W. RICHARDS, Pres't.
JOHN F. JAMES, Actuary.
GEO. W. ASH. Treasurer. mar 9-dtf
MECHANICS' & TRADESMENS'
Loan Company of Pennsylvania
Capital 500,000 Dollars.
INCORPORATED BY THE STATE OF
OFFICE NO. 1Q SOUTH SIXTH STREET.
THIS Company being now in active business, are
.L ready to advance money on deposit of all kinds
of collateral security, in sums to suit the necessities of
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 deposited, 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.
VBy order of the Board.
J. LOGAJIN SMITH, Cashier.
Fire Insurance Co.
OF THE COUNTY OF PHILADELPHIA.
Capital authorized by Law, 400,000 dollars.
MAKE both limited and perpetual insurances on
brick, stone, or frame buildings, vessels in port,
stores, hotels, mills, bsrns, stables, carpenter shops, lumber
yards, merchandize, furniture and property of every de-
scnrptioii, 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 aud Wood streets
will be decided upon without any delay.
oet 1-dif SAMUEL HART. See'y,
Britannia & Block Tin
OF American manufacture, consisting of tea and
Coffee pots, sugar, slop bowod "
match--For sale-in setts, or Arc.h trh t
A-,-~^ -/'--* ix~ ^T W rt Tr
C. K. Servoss'
CHEAP LOOKING GLASS and Fancy Hardware
Store, No. 60 N. 2d streetfour doors above Arch
t. aug 24-dtf
JAMES MUSGRAVE & SON,
Stock and Exchange Brokers,
S. E. Corner of Chesnut and Third Streets.
UNCURRENT Notes of the different Banks in the
United States discounted at the lowest rate,
Maine, North Carolina,
New Hampshire, South Carolina,
Rhode Island, Kentucky,
New York, Indiana,
New Jersey, Ohio, generally,
Pennsylvania, generally, Tennessee,
Maryland, generally, New Orleans.
Highest price for Doubloons, Sovereigns, Guineas,
and American Gold.
Spanish, Mexican, and American Dollars bought,
and for sale.
Musgrave & Son continue to purchase and sell on
commission Bank Shares, Canal, Rail-Road, Insu-
rance, and every description of Stocks, negotiated in
the Broker's Room.
Negotiable Notes ot Hand sold,and Money procured
on pledge of stock. my 31-ifdtf
QOO()f LBS. of South American Horse Hair,
9 .00y. suitable for curling and hair cloth man-
ufacturers, new landing, and for sale by
jy 22-dtf 24 Market st.
T HE subscribers have on hand a very full assort-
Sment of Law Books, English and American, to
which they invite the attention of purchasers.
P.H. NICKLIN & T. JOHNSON,
aug 26-dtf No. 2 south Sixth street.
Shelter & Block Tin.
4 .60J 0^ LBS.Spelter,2500 lbs. BancaTin.
22, 0a For sale in lots to suit purcha-
sers, at J. WILBANK'S Bell Foundry,
jan 6-dtf 262 Market at.
Commercial Dank of Penn'a.
NovXBMR 7, 1837.
HE Directors have this day declared a dividend
of Fouk AND ONE-HALF PER CENT. out of the
profits of the Bank for the last six months, which will
be paid to the. Stockholders or their legal representa-
tives, on and after the 18th inst.
BENJ. R. SMITH,
B Y virtue of a decree of Harford county court,
will be sold on SATURDAY, the 25th No-
vetiber, 1837, at Donahoo's Tavern, in Havie-de-
Grace, Md., a parcel of land, containing about 15
ACRES, being part of a tract of land called Rupal-
ta. This parcel of land is situated near Havre-de-
Grace, and immediately on the Western shore of
the Susquehanna river. The Canal now making
will probably pass through it, and in such an event
this property must be immensely valuable. It now
has one of the best Fishing Shores on the Susque-
hanna river, and as a Fishery is very valuable; .but
if the Canal passes through it, the value will be in-
calculably increased by its possessing a Cove, near
Havre-de-Grace, which forms the only natural
harbor for Boats, Rafts, &c. in the vicinity. -.119
As this property mustbe sold in compliance with
the decree, there is none perhaps in the whole
country which is a fairer subject of speculation.-
As a Fishery, it would indemnify a purchaser at a
high price, and if the Canal is made through it, its
value will be equal to any on the whole line of that
The Terms of Sale, prescribed by the decree,
are that one-third of the purchase money be paid in
cash on the day of sale, one-third thereof in six
months, and the residue in 12 months after the sale,
the purchaser giving bonds with surety to be ap-
proved by the Trustee,for the credit payments bear-
ing interest from the day of sale.
Upon the receipt of the puiehase money,the de-
cree directs the Trustee to execute a deed in fee
simple to the purchaser. The title is considered as
perfect. OTHO SCOTT, Trustee.
Belle Air, Md., Oct. 30, 1837. nov 4-s3t
I he Pennsylvania Reporter,
AND STATE JOURNAL,
IS published at Harrisburg twice a week during the
SSession of the Legislature, and once a week du-
ring the Recess. The Reporter has been, and will
continue to be, a firm and unwavering laborer in the
cause of Demcrmaev--nn advxneata af the r.iriniol .-of
ecutive Department of the State, and which has tram-
pled upon the rights, and wantonly disregarded the
will of the people of Pennsylvania
As the ensuing session will be one of more than or-
dinary importance, the proprietor has made such ar-
rangements as will enable him to give full and satis-
factory reports of the proceedings of the Legislature,
and to realize the expectations of those who may pa-
tronize the Reporter as a vehicle of Legislative infor-
The termajof the Reporter and State Journal are-
Per annum, $3
During the session, $2
Any agent or other person forwarding $10, or beco-
ming responsible therefore, will have six copies for-
warded, as may be directed, during the session of the
Persons forwarding names of subscribers are re-
quested to be particular in stating whether the sub-
scriptions are to continue for the year or the session.
nov 13-dtf WILLIAM|D. BOAS.
T HE duties of MRS. GUILLOU'S English and
SFrench Institute for YOUNG LADIES, were re-
sumed on Monday, the 4th of September inst. For
terms and references of the most satisfactory charac-
ter, apply at No. 5 Portico Square, Spruce st. above
9th. sep 7-dtf
JAMES F. HOWE,
Stock & Exchange Broker,
No.12 Philadelphia Exchange, basement story, entrance
from Dock street.
10 00 4[f f DOLLARS Treasury Notes want-
.. W. ed immediately. The Post Notes
of the Girard, Morris Canal, United States, and Penn-
sylvania Banks, also wanted as above.
G('Post Notes and Notes of Hand negotiated.
8:- Stocks, Loans, Bills of Exchange, Specie, Trea-
sury Warrants, &c. &c. bought and sold on commis-
sion. nov 15-ifeodtf
Philadelphia Circulating Library,
AND STATIONARY STORE,
Is removedfrom 74 S. 4th st, to NMo. 276 Arch st.,
1 door below IOth.
THE Library consists of upwards of 6000 volumes
of standard and popular works, to which all new
publications of interest are added as soon as publish-
ed, together with about 1000 volumes of Plays and
Cap, Letter, and Note Paper, ready made Pens
Quills, Ink, Sealing Wax, Wafers, and other articles
St ationary. constantly for sale. iYl )--dtt
Sole Leather & Calf Skills.
b59000 SIDES of Hemlock, and 2,000 Oak
W Sole Leather.
200 dozen Calf Skins; 100 do Sheep do. For sale by
nov 1-dtf 24 Market st.
Furniture Ware Rooms,
No. 185 South Second street, near Spruce street.
m 0, ,a-1
T HE Partnership heretofore existing under the
firm of LEWIS TAYLOR & SONS, was dis-
solved,by mutual consent, on the 2d inst.; all persons
having claims against the said firm are requested to
present them, and those indebted to make payment to
George W. and Lewis B. Taylor, who are duly author-
ized to settle the business of said firm.
(Signed) LEWIS TAYLOR,
GEORGE W. TAYLOR
LEWIS B. TAYLOR.
GEORGE WV. LEWIS B. TA YLOR continue,
the business at the OLD STAND, S. E. corner of 5th
and Market streets, where they b ye on hand a very
extensive assortment of Boots and Shoes, of every de-
scription and quality.
Patent Water Proof Ovea Shoes.
India Rubber Over Shoes, a very extensive stock,
Winter Over Socks of every description, with and
Travelling Trunks of every description and quality.
Hair do do do
Brass nailed do do do
Vallises do do do
Travelling Bags do do
Leghorns of all kinds.
Straw Bonnets, of English and American manufai
ture, of every description and quality.
Palm Leaf Hats of every quality.
Gentlemen's Leghorn Hats, double brims.
Ladies' and Misses' Satin Beaver and other Bi.
All of the above goods to be had, wholesale and re-
tail, at the lowest prices, at the above store, where
the subscribers, grateful for past favors, solicit a con.
tinuance of the liberal patronage heretofore bestowed
upon the late firm. GEORGE W. TAYLOR,
LEWIS B. TAYLOR.
Country Merchants are invited to call and examine
N. B.-Patent Gum Elastic Paste Blacking.
N ) T B C E.
W HEREAS, GEORGE A. SNYDER and WIL-
LIAM HUTTON, of the city of Philadelphia,
Merchant Tailors, did on the 20th day of October last
past, execute and deliver to GEORGE W. KIRK,
of said city, an Assignment of all their Estate, real,
personal and mixed, in trust, for the benefit of such ot
their creditors, after payment of certain preferences,
as should on or before the 6th (lay of December "next,
at 12 M. execute to them a Release of their respective
claims. Now notice is hereby given, that said As-
signment, as also a Release drawn agreeably thereto,
may be seen at the office ofC. Fallon, Esq. 130 Wal-
nut street, to whom, or to the subscriber, all persons
indebted to the Estate of said Snyder & Hutton, are
requested to make immediate payment.
nov 6-d2w GEORGE W. KIRK.
Oct. 19, 1837.
T HE Annual Election for Directers will be held
at the Bank, on Monday, the 20th November
next, between the hours of 9 o'clock, A. M. and 3 o'-
clock, P. M.-And on Tuesday, the 7th November
next, a general meeting of the Stockholders will be
held at the same place, at 12 o'clock, M.
oct 20-dt21N J. HESTON, Cashier.
ALL persons indebted to the Estate of JAMES
JOHNSON, late of Oxford Township, Philadel.
phia county, deceased, are hereby required to make
immediate payment to the subscriber; and all persons
having claims or demands against the Estate of the
said decedent, are hereby requested to make known
the same without delay, to
ENOCH ARTHUR, Executor,
oct 3-l1aw6w* Oxford Township, Philad. co.
ADMINISTRATION (with the Will a.nnnxed) of
the Estate of WILLIAM WALTER WRIGHT,
late of New Orleans, deceased, having been granted
to the subscriber, all persons indebted are requested
to make payment, and all persons having claims or
demands against the said Estate are requested to make
the same known, without delay, to
oct 13-law6w JOHN MILES.
LL persons indebted to the Estate of Capt. THO-
MAS C. WARREN, late of the county of Phi-
ladelphia, deceased, are hereby required to make im-
mediate payment to the subscriber, and all persons
having claims or demands against the estate of the
said decedent, are hereby requested to make known
the same to me without delay.
ENOCH BLACKMAN, Adm'r,
nov 3-1aw6w No. 364 north Front st.
A LL persons indebted to the Estate of WILLIAM
BARTOLETT, deceased, late of Holmesburg,
Lower Dublin Township, Philadelphia county, are
.Sl ment: and thoes having f lnirnx
Of Hol ies urig, i NIM Trii' m lit
54 Arch street, Philadelphia.
Scotch Pig Iron.
T ~TONS first quality Scotch Pig Iron, Cal-
Jus0 der No. 1, in lots to suit purchasers. For
sale by ROBERT TAYLOR,
oct 26-dtf 276 Market st. above 8th.
Manual Labor Bank.
PHILADEILPHIA, Nov. 16, 1837.
ARRANGEMENTS FOR RESUMING REGU-
T HE Proprietor of this Institution, intending to re-
sume his regular Banking business of redeeming
and issuing his bills, as usual, on a progressive scale,
announces to the public the following arrangement of
1. On the 4th of December next, (Monday) he will
redeem and issue, as usual, his bills of the denomina-
tion of 12J, 10, 6J and 5 cents, redeeming them in
sums of not more nor less than $5 00 or $10 00, ac-
cording to the face of the notes, which specifies in
which of those respective sums they are payable.
2. On the 18th of December, (Monday) he will re-
deem and issue, as usnal, his bills of the above deno-
minations, in the sums above specified, including all
bills of the denomination of 25 cents, so that on that
day his bills of 121, 10, 61, 5 and 25 cents, will be'
redeemed and issued as usual, in the sums specified
on their face, redeeming not more nor less in amount
than $5 or $10, as the notes may call for.
3. On the 2d day ofJanuary next, (Tuesday) he will
redeem and issue as usual, bills of the foregoing de-
nominations, with the addition of the 50 cent notes,
so that the redemption and issue on that day. will
embrace notes of from 5 cents to 50 cents, redeeming
in the sums specified on the face of the bills, not more
nor less than $5 00 or $10,00 as the notes may desig-
Extended arrangements beyond these amounts will
be announced in the public journals in a short time.
The Proprietor, determined not to be wanting in ef-
forts to dojustice to the public, invokes their co-ope-
ration, forbearance and indulgence, while he thus
practically demonstrates his intentions of a return to
Regular Business. His friends and the public will be
accommodated as usual, at the times above specified,
with the bills that are'then made redeemable.
T. W. DYOTT, Banker.
STEPHEN SIMPSON, Cashier. nov 16--d6t
TO THE SOCIETY OF FRIENDS.
Early Friends and Dr. Ash.-Price 12J cts.
K AY & BROTHER, 122 Chesnut st. below 4th,
Early friends and Dr. Ash, or an Exhibition oflheir
Principles; in reply to his work on "The Christian
Profession of the Society of Friends."
Recent events which have occurred in the Society
of Friends, both in this-country and England, will
render the publication peculiarly interesting to the
Christian community at this time, as it contains co-
pious extracts from the writings of some of the most
-Jrlt.- --4r L.. l L!..
Coats, Pants, and Vests.
BLACK Coats, fromm $18 to $30
Blue do 18 to 30
Brown do 18 to 30
Light Green do 18 to 30
I vis. Green do 18 to 30
A large assortment of a new style
$5 to $11
A great variety of vesta, from $2 50 to $8 00
A new style of French stocks, linen and muslin
shirts; and also, a new style of gum elastic braces.
Gentlemen that want clothing, will find that on ex-
amining our assortment, they can get better fitted, and
the clothes will become their figure better, than if
they were to get measured. The assortment is large
and of the latest fashions.
7. We pay cash for our goods, and sell them for
cash, in consequence of which, we can sell them at
a fair price. R. T. SHEPHERD,
No. 40 south 3d st.. 4th door above Chesnut,
Blickburn's Madeira Wine.
SNE pipe and four half pipes Blackburn's superior
Madeira Wine-on hand, and:for sale by
aug 22-dtf No. 121 south Front st.
T EA and Table Spoons, Forks, Butter Knives, 4-c.
for sale at half the price of real silver, at
C. K. SERVOSS'
Cheap Looking Glass and Fancy Hardware Store,
my 29-dtf 60 north 2d street.
PAST Fictions-Present Science, by John Bell,
M. D. Lecturer on the Institutes of Medicine
and Medical Jurisprudence; Member of the College
of Physicians of Philadelphia, and of the American
Philosophical Society, &c. This day published, and
for sale in a neat pamphlet, by
HASWELL, BARRINTTON & HASWELL,
nov 7-dtf 19 St. James' at. Philad.
ROBERT T. BICKNELL'S
Bank Note Exchange,
No. 76 SOUTH THIRD STREET,
Opposite the Philadelphia Exchange
COAL FREIGHT OF NEW ORLEANS.
APPLY at the Office of the Delaware Coal Com-
pany, No. 117 south 3d street. oct 31-dtf
LIFE INSURANCE. ANNUITY AND TRUSP
COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA,
Make Insurance on Lives and receive Monies in
Deposit, on Interest, at
NO. 159 CHESTNUT STREET
Notice to Insolvents.
pERSONS who may be'obliged to avail themselves
of the Insolvent Laws of this Commonwealth,
will find it'to their advantage to call on the subscri-
ber, by whom their business will be correctly and le-
gally attended to, until a final discharge is procured
from the Honorable the Judges of the Court. Terms
moderate and accommodating. Office in the base-
ment 'story of the Prothonotary's Office, No. 9 State
House Row, Chesnut street.
ROBERT F. CHRISTY.
N. B.-Real Estate bought and sold. Money ob-
tained on mortgage. Advice !in relation to the Insol-
vent Laws cheerfully afforded, gratis. Charges for
the sale of Real Estate, or for the purchase of the
sime. moderate, oct 3-ifdtf
K AY 4- BROTHER, 122 Chesnut st. below 4th
will this d(ay publish-
Practical Elocution, or a System of Vocal Gymnas-
tics; comprising Diagrams illustrative of the subject,
and Exercises designed for the promotion of health,
the cure of Stammering. and improvement in Read-
ing and Speaking, by Andrew Comstock, M. D., in I
vol. 12mo. with numerous illustrations.
"Can Elocution be taught? This question has
heretofore been asked through ignorance. It shall
hereafter be asked only through folly."-Rush's Phi-
losophy of the Human Voice. nov 15-d3t
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
IN GILT, MAHOGANY, 4-FANCY FRAMES,
At No. 21 North 6th st., 1 door above Commerce st.,
WHERE may be found constantly on hand an as
Assortment of the above articles, such as Mante
Glasses, single plates; Mantel do. three plates; Piers,
single plates and table tops; Mahogany DresSing Glass-
es, 1 oilers, Swings and Shaving Glasses. Also, large
size mahogany frame Glasses of a superior polish.
tion, framed to or-der onmoderateterms. --
Re-gilding of every description.
An assortment of French and English Engravings
and Lithographs, colored and plain.
TO CITY STORE-KEEPERS.
On hand, a handsome assortment Gilt Frames of va-
rious patterns and sizes, which will he sold low for
cash. All orders for .the above articles will be care-
fiilly attended to by the snbscriber, who is a practica-
ble manufacturer of the above article.
Also, large size French Plates for mantels, from 94
inches by 67, down to the smallest size, and Pier do.
from 142 inches by 38, down to the smallest size-all
of which will be framed to order, in fashionable gilt
frames, from 10 to 20 per cent less than any establish-
ment in the city, by JOHN MIDDLETON. Jr.
The French Study.
Forenoon, Afternoon, and Evening.
T HE practice directly through Mr. Delacroix's
perfect system of French, (the first and only one
of the kind in existence,) imparts, without other ap-
plication whatever, a thorough command of the lan-
With this perfeet.system of French, there are no
lessons to learn by heart-no phrases or dialogues by
rote-no home writing to interfere with business or
other studies; all that is required of the student is to
attend as regularly as he can-to do his best delibe-
rately while with the teacher, and to continue until
the whole course be finished.
The Teacher's promise is positive:-" By practising
attentively at the study till the end of the course, you
shall, without other application whatever, acquire a
competent, grammatical and colloquial use of the
language for all the purposes of business and conver-
By attending once a day, the course is usually fi-
nished in six or seven months. Twice a day-three
All the necessary books, 4-c. are provided, free of
charge, at the Study.
Gentlemen are requested to call at No. 47 south
Fourth street, between 2 and 4 o'clock.
Strangers are never received in the Study during
practising hours, nov 8-lawtf
RV & G. MANLEY, N. W. corner of 3d and
*O Chesnut streets,will buy uncurrent Bank Notes
at a lower rate of discount than is generally adver-
tised. Eastern Bank Notes bought at 5-8 per cent.
Highest premium paid for New York Money.
DESILVER'8 POCKET ALMANAC AND
MEMORANDUM BOOK FOR 1838,
CALCULATED for Members of the Bar, Mer-
chants, Tradesmen, and business men in ge-
neral. It is neatly bound in Pocket-book form, and
will be a pleasant companion for the pocket.
Just published and for sale by
R. WILSON DESILVER,
nov 14--dtFl 4 south 4th at.
"hKANI.TTAT. T.ABRBA TNANTK NOT'ES
- K- --- f #
For Sale or Rent
R A large and convenient BREW-HOUSE,
with all the necessary apparatus to carry on the
rewing, situate in Wilmington, Delaware; (the said
Brew-House was re-built a few years since,) and con-
tinues to 4o a very good business. Possession given
the first of October.next. Apply to
BENJ. WEBB, or Wl r
JAMES WEBB, mingon-or
jy 22-eodtf No. 76 north 4th st. Philadelphia.
Public Sale by order of Executors of Bohl Boh-
len, Esq. dec'd
Chester county,27 milas from Philadelphia, [84 ACRES,
20 OP WOODLAND.]
On Tuesday, 21st November, 1837, at 7 o'clock in the
evening, will be sold at Public Sale, at the Phila-
m All that certain Messuage and TractofLand,
l situate in West Whiteland Township, Chester
county, (27 miles from Philadelphia, on the Lancaster
Turnpike Road,adioining land of John R. Thomas and
others, containing about 64 acres-together with a
certain other tract of 20 acres and 18 perches, making
altogether 84 acres, 18 perches. The land is lime-
stone, of first rate quality, and in good cultivation.
The lastidescribed tract 20 acres is excellent woodland.
There is a fine orchard, containing about three acres.
The improvements are a large and superior Stone
Mansion House, a good barn, wagon house, corn
crib, 4c. &c. Title unquestionable.
By order of the Executors of Bohl Bohlen, dec'd.
M. THOMAS & SON,
nov 16-18.21if3t Auctioneers.
Yr The above Farm is about half a mile from Oak-
and Hotel, on the Columbia Rail Road. ,.
t-,, *. '*:-, ^ ^ :\ '..* '"," ... Y ,
... .* -" a r above W alnut.
,. p FT.A TfI-.P-A) :
S Saturday, November 18, IS37.
Democratic City Delegatiot
The Delegates elected on Monday evening, t
13th inst. for the purpose of electing nine D1
gates to represent the city of Philadelphia in t
4th of March Convention, will met on MONDA
EVENING, the 20th inst. at 7A o'clock, at t
County Court House, corner of Sixth and Chesr
streets, for the purpose of organizing.
S By order of the Delegates.
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY DELEGATION
(The Democratic Delegates of the County
Philadelphia, elected on the 13th inst., to ele
eleven Delegates to the 4th of March Conventic
will meet on Monday, the 20th inst., at 3 o'clock
at the house of Henry Berrill, corner of Green at
Ninth streets, for the purpose of organising.
By order of the Delegates.
We publish to-day the first number of a series
able papers upon the Sub-Treasury System, which
is recommended to the careful attention of ot
readers. They will find that this method of kee
ing the revenue, is far from being the "untried e3
periment" against which the opposition are so lot
in their railings, and other interesting historic
facts are shown by the "Plain Citizen" which a
equally important in the present situation of affair
The writer of these papers is thoroughly conversai
with his subject, and treats it in the clearest ar
most forcible manner.
We stated a few days since, that in New Yoi
S democracy had been temporarily borne down by
torrent of calumny, and we have now an opporti
nity of presenting from the speech of Mr. Willia
B. Reed, made at a late federal town meeting in th
city, a syllabus of the species of miserable abuse wil
which we are assailed. This speech, we leai
from the papers, was deliberately prepared for pu
location, and therefore no injustice is done its authi
by assuming that he at least said as much as
here set down. We know not what are the canor
of decency and fair dealing in the federal rank
nor how far their speakers and writers may go will
out sinning against propriety and justice; but th
we do know, that if any member of the democratic
party had so far forgotten himself as to assail th
members of the party to which Mr William B. Ree
belongs, with but a tythe of the coarse virulence
which he employs-had any one of them charge
his opponents with being "wilful appropriators
other people's property to their own use," with bein
larcenists, felons, and robbers-he would have bee
compelled to seek another medium for publishin
his sentiments than this or any other democrat:
press. It is, however, the fashion with Bankism I
indulge in this style of vituperation-.we have ha
it from Mr Biddle's Princeton Oration, down to th
speech of William B. Reed, and we must say tha
it comes with the worst grace possible from th
friends of those very institutions which at th
moment refuse to perform their "promises to pay,
and not long since announced their determination
not to do so until Congress yielded to their arrow
gant demands. If there are any "who are wilfi
appropriators of other people's property to their ow
use," they certainly are not democrats nor democrat
tic institutions. But to the speech:
"But Loco Focoism -Sir-that ugly word-ftl
last specimen from the new political vocabulary
Ii has had, and will continue to have, a great an
active agency. Though it is not a phrase very si
nificant in itself, yet the people begin to understand
its scope and meaning.-Agrarianism and radical
ism are its synonymes,-all mean one and the sam
"-thing. There is (said Mr Reed) a certain melar
choly vehicle familiar to the eyes of all who wal
the streets of our city, which is periodically drive
from the Moyamensing prison to the door of oc
criminal courts, freighted with those deluded ind
viduals who are addicted to the wilful appropriatio
of other people's property to their own use-th
perpetrators of what the law knows and punishes a
larcenies and robberies, and other varieties of fele
nious acts. This is LOcO Focoism in the cor
crete-this is Agrarianism illustrated by wood cut
-practical radicalism in its homeliest form, am
most ragged garb. No where have these doc
tries of violation to the rights of property, and th
varied tenure by which it is enjoyed, been more uc
blushingly avowed, and more insolently obtrude
than in New York. No where las it now beec
more emphatically condemned, or more opprobri
ously punished... Nor ought this to surprise us-
for more than any state in this, confederacy doe
New York depend on confidence-on credit in it
true and legitimate sense-on security of property
on the wages of industry. Hers is the Empire o
Enterprize; and could any sober and reflecting min
admit even the possibility of the suicide which th
sanction of radical destructiveness would hayv
implied. There is no more pestilent heresy taugh
or authorized; none less suited to our institution
and habits than that which arms the poor against
the rich-and raises the hand of violence against
the security of property. Property in America i
the fruit of laborious industry, and nothing more
It secures no immunity-confers no privilege-per
petuates no superiority-for not more than the laps(
of one generation is requisite by our statutes of dis
tribution, to leave the children as poor as was th(
parent, when his industry began to earn its recom
pense. It is the aim of,radical agrarianism-o
what as represented by the President and his confi
dential advisers is known by the appellation o
Loco Fecoism, to wring these fruits from the hard
hand of industry-to make labor profitless, and" t
say to the agriculturist, and the mechanic, and the
merchant, that his honest acquisitions are not hii
own, because they bear the name of property, and
that the security by which those acquisitions are
held, whether by charters or otherwise, is to be de.
stroyed-as a fraud on that class of thriftless partizans
and itinerant politicians, who in the new catalogue
pass for the democracy of the land. It is thest
doctrines and these practices that the people of New
York have now and for ever repudiated."
There are in every community "individuals whc
are addicted to the appropriation of other people's
property to their own use;" but we are yet to learn
that more of them belong to one party than to
another, or that their laxity of morals arises from
their adherence to any political creed-nor do we
see that carrying out the principles of democracy, or
-"loco-focoism," as Mr. Reed has it, renders the in-
dividual more liable to be conveyed to "Moyamen-
sing prison in certain melancholy vehicle" than
if he were a Bankite federalist of the first water.
The principles of democracy are founded upon
.,the broad basis ofjustice. Instead of seeking to de-
fraud any, it contends for equal rights and that
large liberty which wars against every species of go-
S REFO& CONVENTtON.
To the Edito..s of the Pennsylvanian:
1,4tuRisaunG, Wednesday, Nov. 15.
Gentlemen -The Convention took up the s
c.n'd section of the Report on Education, in t!
words fllhwing, viz:
S "The Arts and Sciences shall be promoted
such institutions as m.ay be alike open to
children of the commonwealth."
Mr Chandler, of Philadelphia, spoke in favor
education, and of the adoption of the section. 1
offered as an amendment, a provision for establish
ing a Board of Education, to be composed of one
- moro Commissioners, elected by the Legislature,
Shave charge of Schools and School Funds.
he Mr Clake, of Indiana, thought it better not
,- give the Board the charge of School Funds; that I
he longed to the Legislature. He thought there w
Y force in the argument that we should not make t
he radical changes, lest the people would not susta
Mr Agnew, of Beaver, was the decided friend
Education; but he looked to the facts before us---a
of the rejection of the school law by nearly one-thi
ect of the districts in the State, and the strong minor
, opposed to it in the remaining districts. If w
3k, pushed the matter too far, we should be like tl
nd dog which dropped the meat and grasped at tl
Mr Flemming, of Lycoming, thought there w
of no necessity of providing for a Board or Superi
ch tendant of Education in the Constitution; that ms
rter might properly be left to the Legislature.
u Mr Sill, of Erie, advocated the amendment
SMr Chandler, as tending to secure a proper atte.
t ion to the cause of Education.
al Mr Stevens would vote for the amendment b
cause a good one. He denied that the fear of cau
r ing the rejection of other amendments was a pr
s. per motive for the action of statesmen. To h
it mind, amendments on this subject were more it
id portant than on any other. He objected to tl
doctrine that a representative should conform
the will of ignorant constituents.
Mr Dickey was opposed to the amendment, b
rk cause it was an innovation on the present scho
system, and because it was entirely useless, the L
a gislature having now all the power we proposed
u- give them.
m Mr Earle said, in allusion to an intimation tha
is the reformers were unwilling to trust the people
th that they were willing to trust them; they were w
rn ling to leave the cause of education in their hand
S be! ieving it would be sustained; but others dare n
trust the people, and hence were anxious to impo
Or a positive command on them to do what they
is ready had power to do.
ns Mr Dunlop moved to amend so as to have tl
s, Commissioner or Commissioners of Education a'
h pointed by the Governer, instead of the Legislatur
which was lost; the conservatives generally votir
Sin the affirmative. Ayes 30; Noes 91.
ic Mr Ingersoll said this was the first time that th
e subject was ever acted on in a Convention of Peni
d sylvania. He'thought it as properly pertained i
ce the constitution as the militia, corporations, &c.-
]d He thought a thorough system would be acceptab
S to the people; a Superintendant of schools instes
of creating expense, would save many thousands
-g dollars annually. We wish to educate persons we
n qualified for teachers, and this should be the obje
g of a Superintendant.
ic The question was then taken on Mr Chandler
to amendment establishing a Board of Education, at
d lost-Ayes 29; Noes 82.
Mr Craig, of Washington, then moved to amer
e so as to provide that the arts and sciences should 1
It taught in more Manual Labor Seminaries of Lean
is Mr Farrelly, of ;Crawford, opposed the motion
Sas calculated to lower the present standard of edt
cation, which, he thought, ought to be elevated.
Mr Stevens expressed a similar opinion.
- Mr Craig thought manual labor schools not lik
Ll ly to depress the standard of education, even if ti
n education in them was more imperfect, yet moi
a- economical, they ought to be encouraged to a ce
tain extent. He did not propose to prevent othi
seminaries. He thought manual labor calculate
t to promote the health, the morals, and the educa
t lion of students, and to advance the mechanic art
d Mr Ingersoll concurred entirely with Mr Craig.-
g" Mechanical learning was very useful; it was pr4
greasing. He regretted that he had not more of
himself. He moved as a substitute, that institution
e for science and agricultural knowledge, togetht
a- with libraries, should be established one at least i
k each township; which was lost.
n Mr Brown, of Philadelphia county,was for stril
ar ing out of the present constitution the whole pn
i- vision for the encouragement of colleges, leaving
n the Legislature to act as it should think proper.-
e This provision had caused the state much mone:
ls with very little good.
Mr Porter thought the aid given to colleges i
this state had been very useful. He went into
t detailed statement in support of this opinion.
Mr Clark, of Indiana, expressed his surprise thi
;" of six gentlemen who made the report on this sut
eoject, dated June 16th, not one wau- prepared to dE
d" fend it. He supposed it was because it was ni
better than the old constitution; he would therefore
a vote against the report. He thought the public ma
ney should be principally expended on common
schools; something should be given for apparatus
m &c. in colleges, but the professors should depend
s on their own exertions and reputation for their in
S Mr Sergeant spoke against manual labor schools
d and in support of the present constitution.
e Then the Committee rose, and the Conventior
At Olmstead's Patent Stoves.--Since the corm
t mencement of the cool weather, we have been
9 using one of the celebrated stoves invented by Pro
' fessor Olmstead of Yale College, and find them
e deserving of the praise which they have received
. from various quarters. This stove is the only omn
e for burning anthracite that we have tried, which i
Completely under control, and may be made to give
f any degree of heat which is desired. By its usi
Sthe air of the apartment is kept of a uniform tern
d perature, and it has not that dry, burning sensation
o which is so common in rooms heated by stoves
e For chamber stoves, Olmsted's are invaluable, and
a they have the additional important advantage ol
Consuming a very small quantity of coal, a matter o
Sno little moment in domestic economy. They ma3
Sbe had in every variety at the stove store of Mr
, Dean at the corner of Eighth and Lodge Aley.
e They are a very neat article in appearance.
",,The Philadelphian" is the title of several pie
Sces of new music for the flute, by Mr. J. B. Hay
' ward, professor of that instrument, just published
by Miller and Son, No. 35 north 4th street. I
consists of a series of variations calculated for the
exercise of the student, and several popular airs il
a pleasing character.
BANx STATEMENTs.-The Albany Argus con
tains the returns of all the banks for October, show
ing a decrease of loans and discounts within the
month of October, of $1,700,723; an increase o
specie of $195,409; an increased circulation of $45.
557; and payments to the United States Treasurer
$210,773, to the Canal Fund $282,879, to the
Rfiata Tranaimor 4DA77f AAA* a-A # -i;. *.A-_ A--
THE tVORCE BILL--No. 1.
To the Editor of /he Pennsylvanian:
The postponement to the next session of Cot
;e- gress of the Divorce Bill, the only project of M
lie Van Buren's administration which has no: becon
a- law, was made with the professed object of en
in, bling the members to consult the wishes of the
all constituents. I am not disposed to question th
motive; though I am glad that the representatives
of our Pennsylvania democracy did not need a resc
le to it; for on matters of importance, I would rath
h. that public opinion should always, if possible, pr
or cede legislation. It is this, which, in my judgmer
to forms the chief value of an active and unrestricted
press. In the anonymous debates for which it su
to plies the forum, all the parties meet on equal tern
be. and he who has the best of the argument may hop
as for victory, however humble his claims to person
.in With the view, therefore, of eliciting inquiry, at
as the result may be, of either reforming my ov
of judgment, or directing the judgment of others, I pu
-to pose, with yonr leave, to submit a few thoughts
rd the bill in question, through the medium of yo
ity newspaper. The history of our legislation respect
we ing the safe keeping and disbursement of the pub:
he funds, may serve for an introduction to the su
By the act of Congress of July, 1789, the fit
as law in our statute book, it was made the duty
n the collectors of the customs to receive them in go
.t- or silver coin, and to "pay them over to the order
the officer who should be authorized to direct tl
of same;" and by the act establishing the Treasury d
n apartment, passed in September of the same yet
the Treasurer of the United States was required
"e- receive and keep" the public moneys, and to di
burse them on warrants signed by the Secretary, am
o- countersigned and recorded by other officers of tl
is department. By the act of 1800, a similar dispose
n- tion was made of the funds which might be receive
he from the sale of lands.
to The first Bank of the United States was charte
ed in the year 1791, but no change was made
;0 that time in the mode of receiving, safe-keeping, i
e- disbursing the revenues of the government. Nit
to years afterwards, the collectors at six of the princip
ports were directed to deposit their duty bonds
at the bank for collection; the proceeds, however, sti
e, remaining subject to the checks of those officers, am
ls, therefore as fully under their control, as if the bonm
ot had been paid at the desk of the Custom House.
se This was the arrangement from the first orgar
al- zation of the Government till the year 1816, a p
riod of more than twenty-seven years. The publ
he moneys, collected in the first instance by variot
Officers, remained in their possession, either as cas
Ig in hand or cash in bank, until passed over into t1
actual custody of the Treasurer of the Unite
is States, and were then applied by him to the uses
n- the country, in such manner as was directed by tt
to warrants of the Secretary. The old bank, which
ie was in existence from 1791 to 1811, had no clai
id to be a depository either of the government or i
of officers, and was not required to perform any of ti
all duties of a fiscal agent. The officers of the Un
ct ted States received, kept, and disbursed the money
S of the nation, sometimes employing for these pu
Spouses the agency of one or another bank, sometime
dispensing with such agency altogether.
id In 1816, the late Bank of the United Stat
be was incorporated by Cohgress. The embarras
n1- merits of the country growing out of an expensip
and wasting conflict with England, and the heavy
a loans made by the local banks to the Governmen
had compelled those institutions to suspend pay
ments in specie; and the country was deluged i
e- consequence with paper money, equally irredeema
he ble with that under which we are now suffering
re generally more depreciated, and probably moi
r- worthless. The credit system had pervaded all tt
,d transactions of society; even the Government ha
a been compelled by its necessities to accept a cu
s. rency of broken promises as the only means ofpn
- hiding for the common defence, and the state banli
o- had thus virtually become at once the loan officer
it and depositories of the nation.
e. By the charter of the new bank, a fiscal agency
n was constituted for the first time, legally indeper
dent in some degree of Government officers.
k- was made the general depository until the Secretar
o- of the Treasury should direct otherwise,-its note
g were declared receivable in all payments to th
United States-and in return, it was required t
transfer the public funds from one quarter of th
n country to another, and to act as commissioner a
a loans, free of charge. The payment of its note
and deposits in specie was ordained under heavy
it penalties; and to enable it to comply with this it
e. junction, Congress a few days after the chart
ot passed a declaratory resolution, that from and aft(
e an early day, before which the bank was not rn
>- quired to begin its operations, nothing but speci
n or its equivalent should be received in payment
S, to the Government.
d This was the first legalized experiment of a di
rect connexion between the Government and
s, Bank. It is foreign to my purpose to consider
how fully the evils predicted of it at the -outse
a were realized in its progress, and how signal ha
been the popular judgement of its failure. Th
experiment terminated in 1832. The Secretary o
the Treasury, acting under a provision in its char
n ter, withdrew from the bank its functions as a pub
lie depository, and conferred them on a limited
n number of banks incorporated by the States. The
d act of Congress of June, 1836, followed, establish
e ing a system of depositories, all of them banks,-
s and thus began the second legalized experiment o
e placing the Government funds in the hands of meo
e ney-traders, to be loaned out by them for their own
S The fifth section of this act directed that no banl
Should be continued as a place of deposit of the
I public money, if it should cease to redeem its notes
f in specie on demand. In less than eleven month
f this contingency occurred; the banks uniiversally
Suspended payments-the deposit system was bro-
r ken up-and in the absence of any legal provision
directly otherwise, the different collectors of the re
venue became as matter of course the depositories o
all moneys in their hands.
S Such was the state of things when Congress as-
Ssembled last September, in special session. The
I utter failure of the system which had been labori-
t ously matured the year before, and the admitted face
That the different receiving offices were imperfectly
f fitted by their organisation for the duty of perma.
nent depositories, formed naturally a prominent
topic in the President's Message, and seemed tc
call strongly for the action of Congress.
There were three projects discussed in that bo-
Sdy. The first, a National Bank; the second, a
f modification of the Deposite Bank system; the
third, a recurrence with additional guards and se-
curities to the plan of 1789. Of these, Mr. Ser.
r geant and Mr. Webster were advocates for the first;
SMr. Rives, of the Senate, presented the second; and
THE VICE PRESIDENT'S LATE VISIT.
Col. Richard M. Johnson arrived in this city on
Friday last, and took lodgings at the North A me-
r. rican Hotel. During the evening of that day, he
ne was visited by a vast concourse of citizens, his per-
a- sonal and political friends, who were highly grati-
-ir fled to find that the veteran enjoyed his usual ex-
lis cellent health, and commanded his fine and bouy-
of ant spirit. Those who had never enjoyed his ac-
quaintance, and consequently were never brought
4rt within the sphere of an attraction, which springs
er from a kind and noble nature, united to frank and
re- open manners, were delighted with their reception,
it, and severally departed reluctant to relinquish so so-
ed cial and agreeable a companionship.
On the next day, (Saturday) in company with
P his friend Col. John Thompson, from Southwark-
as, that pillar of Democracy-time-honored, but yel
pe erect and firm, and several other gentlemen, he
al visited the Navy Yard, and was received by the
gallant commander of the station, Commodore
nd Charles Stewart, and his officers, under a salute
of thirteen guns. After a tour of observation
Through the Yard, during which hlie evinced his
ur- gratification at, the system of order preserved, he
on paid a visit to Oat glorious vessel, "the crown o
ur our Naval Arch," destined to carry the thunders ol
ct- her ordnance to distant climes, and fling to foreign
lic breezes the folds of that flag for which
lb- When Freedom from her mountain height
Unfnrled her standard to the air,
fth She tore the azure robe of night,
S And set the stars of Glory there.
S The Vice President, as he trod the deck of that
ld noble vessel, bearing the appropriate name of the
of Keystone of the Federal Arch-PzNxsyLvANIA,
he expressed his high gratification-his exulting sense
e- of pride and pleasure, in beholding so superb and
or, gigantic a specimen of the naval architecture of so
to young, yet so vast a Republic.
After leaving the Yard, he proceeded to the de-
s pot at the corner of Ninth and Green streets, and
id took passage in the cars for Norristown, and there
he spent the remainder of the day. He was visited
si. by a vast number of citizens, all of whom were re-
ed ceived with that urbane and polished courtesy
which so pre-eminently distinguishes him. In the
evening, he met his democratic friends at Hola.
r- han's Hotel, Chesnut street, where he received a
at most enthusiastic and heart-warm welcome from
or crowds of his fellow citizens of the city and county
ie of Philadelphia. On Monday he visited Mana-
al yunk, surveying the Factories and other objects of
in interest in that thriving and flourishing village,
reaching the city in time to meet the afternoon line
ill for New York.
id Col. Johnson must have been highly gratified
ds by his reception-for it expressed the cordial and
affectionate feelings of his friends in this. section
Sof the Union, and was a spontaneous homage to
the high merits and distinguished services of the
e- soldier and civilian. Long will it be, ere the re-
ic collection of the warm manners and fine honest
Is nature of the gallant hero of the Thames fade from
sh the memory of any of us who enjoyed the pleasure
ie and honor of his society.
of BY THE SOUTHERN EXPRESS MAIL.
4e From the Charleston .Mercury, Nov. 13, 5 P. M.
ch LATEST FROM FLORIDA.
m The schr. Lurana, Capt. Swaiey, arrived at this
ts port this morning from St. Augustine, by which
he arrival we have received the following intelli-
S On Monday night, 9th inst. Brig. Gen. Hernan-
'y dez, with his forces, returned to St. Augustine from
r- another successful expedition to Spring Garden,
es which resulted in the capture of 53 Indians, and
the recapture of 16 negro slaves. Twenty of these
es are warriors, among whom are the eldest and
youngest sons of King Phillip.
s We learn that a chief of the Tallahassee Indians,
ve was captured a few days previous near Tampa Bay.
'y He was run down by those who discovered him.
it, Gen. Jesup has returned to St. Augustine.
y. We are informed that the post at Lake Monroe
in will be re-established during the present week, un-
der command of Col. Harvey.
a- The road ordered by Gen. Jesup to be cut from
9, Fort Hanson and the highest navigable point ol
re Deep Creek, has been completed by Lt.Whitehurst,
ie and supplies are now received from Garey's Ferry
.d by that officer, commanding at Fort Hanson.
r- ONE DAY-LATER FROM ENGLAND.
o- The ship Westchester, Captain Ferris, arrived
s yesterday from Liverpool, bringing London dates of
rs the llth, and Liverpool of the 12th ultimo, one
day later than we had before received.
y There is nothing material from England, save
y the commercial intelligence: A statement of the re-
venue of Great Britain is published for the quarter
[t ending the 10th October last, which shows a de-
y crease on the quarter of 1,187,762 sterling.
is The accounts from France are not later than
,e those which reached us by the Louis Philippe. The
o expedition against Constantine is the absorbing to-
e pic in Paris at present.
Don Carlos, as we always predicted, has found
himself worsted as soon as he quitted the mountain
's country in the North of Spaina and is returning
y there from hi. unsuccessful attempt on Madrid as
a- fast as he cam.
;r From Portugal, the accounts now received, only
r confirm the eoiplete overthrow of the friends of
the Charter granted by D1). Pmds. -.'
e LoinoN, Oct. 11.
ts The Consol market has been somewhat heavy
to-day, and the quotations are a shade lower. Con-
i, sols closed at 92J to j for money and this account,
a and at 91j to # for the November account. Ex-
Schequer bills were 50s. to 52s., and India Bonds
r 52s. to 54s. premium. Money was rather more in
s LrvrEpoo., Oct. 10.
e Cotton.-The sales to day only amount to 1000
)f bags. October 11.
r The Cotton market on Tuesday was exceedingly
inactive, and the sales did not exceed 1000 bags,
- at rather drooping prices. To-day there was a
d moderate demand, chiefly from the trade, and 2500
e bags were sold at fair prices-particulars of which
. are not worthy of notice.
f Letters from Bayonne of the 5th inst. states that
Don Carlos, pursued by Espartero, hud rapidly pas-
sed through Atienza and Burgo de Osma, and en-
n tered the Pinarees of Soria. In Navarre, the Car-
lists, after being repulsed from before Perelta, in-
k vested Lodosa, whence they were forced to retire by
0 Iriarte. On the 3d, two naval expeditions sailed
From St. Sebastsan with troops and artillery, but
their destination was unknown.' It was supposed
They were sent to take possession of Motrico and
Several other points of the Cantabrian coast, gar-
* risoned by the Carlists. A new contribution of 10,
S000 dollars had been levied at Bilboa. The author-
. ities, in imitation of those at St. Sebastian, had op.
f posed the departure of a battalion of the garrison
for Satander. By a proclamation published at Pam-
peluna, all the inhabitants who could notl lay in
Three months' provisions had been ordered to qnit
t Lisaox, Oct. 4, $ A. M.
The Braganza steam packet, with the mail of
the 23d ult., from London, touching at Vigo, arri-
ued here on Sunday lact, bringingfrom the latter
t place the Duke of Terceira and foul officers lately
Belonging to the Chartist army. His colleague,
the Marshal de Saldanna, together with 120 offi-
. cers, are remaining at Vigo to make arrangements
I for their future destination. Immediately the Bra-
Sganza entered the Tagus, the Duke went on board
the British ship of the line Malabar, where, I am
" given to understand, he will stop for the next mail
- packet, by which he intends to proceed to England.
; The blame of the failure of the Charlists move.
ment appears by all accounts to have fallen upon
A Tl 'V_ L.--!- -* -- --
Prom the UnhetA States Gazette.
Convention of Business men.
Pursuant to adjournment and special notice, the
delegates appointed by the several States to attend
the general convention of business men, convened
in the Universalist Church, in Callowhill street,
Philadelphia, November 15, 1837, at 10 o'clock
The convention was called to order by the Pre-
sident, William Halsey, Esq., of Newark, New
t Jersey-and as it appeared that a large number of
Delegates had not arrived, and that they were ex-
pected in the city this afternoon-and it being con-
ceded that the room in which the convention was
Held in August last, would be sufficiently large to
accommodate all the attending delegates, it was
S Resolved, That a committee of five be appoint-
- ed to wait upon and endeavor to procure from
t Judge Baldwin, the United States Circuit court
room, for the purpose of holding the meetings of
This convention; whereupon it was
S Resolved, That A. Buffum, T. B. Wakeman, L.
S. Jones, Peter Wright and T. B. Florence, be
The convention not being prepared to do any
e further business, it was
f Resolved, That we adjourn, to meet this after-
F noon at 4 o'clock, at the United States District
i Court room; it having been ascertained that the
said room could be readily obtained.
Wednesday Afternoon, 4 o'clock.
The convention met pursuant to adjournment
at the United States Circuit Court room, and pro-
Sceeded to business.
In the temporary absence of Mr D. M, Keim,
one of the Secretaries an election for an additional
Secretary, pro tern, was decided on, and J. S.
Jones was duly elected; when, on motion, it was
resolved that the credentials of all new members be
presented to the convention, instead of being sub-
mitted, as had been suggested, to a special commit-
One of the Secretaries, Mr R. M. Stratton, of
New York, then proceeded to read the credentials
of the new members.
Considerable discussion arose on the subject of
admitting delegates from several associations not
supposed to be duly empowered or qualified to elect
delegates. Several speakers took part in tit de.
bate and explanations were given which induced
the mover of the motion to withdraw his objec-
tions. The Philadelphia delegation, including
f those appointed by the town meeting, as well as
the associations, was unanimously accepted.
The following resolution was submitted by
Arnold Buffum, of Philadelphia:
Resolved, That a committee of two delegates
From each State be forthwith elected, to prepare an
address to the citizens of the United States, in re-
lation to the objects of this convention, to be pub-
lished in connection with the official proceedings.
A question arising as to whether the committee
Sof two, from each State represented, should be ap-
t pointed by the President or by the convention,it was
decided that the appointment be made by the Pre-
sident, by a vote of 52 to 17. On motion it was
resolved that the President of the convention be
added; which stands as follows:
Members of the committee appointed to draft an
address, consisting of two from each State: A.
Buffum, J C Montgomery, Jacob Ulridge, J C
Wilson, T B Wakeman, P Potter, James Miller
and Win. Halsey.
A resolution was offered and adopted appointing
a committee to make arrangements for publishing
the proceedings, &c., of the convention, so as to be
Ready for members immediately after the adjourn-
The following resolution was offered by T. B.
Wakeman, of New York-
Resolved, That in order to accomplish the great
objects which'originallyinduced this convention to
assemble, and especially to provide a preventative
against the recurrence of the public calamities to
Which the country is subjected, and to protect the
great interests of the business classes and of the
community, it is expedient to continue this conven-
tion by adjournment, from time to time, and to
extend its organization.
The following resolution was offered by F. C.
f Tredwell, of Brooklyn, N. J.
Resolved, That this convention recommend to
the Congress of the United States to discontinue
the sale of public lands; to have the same surveyed
and laid off in lots of about forty or fifty acres
each; and that one such lot be given to each
person, who shall cultivate it and make a perma-
nent settlement thereon.
That all persons who shall take up their resi-
dence on such lots, on entering their intentions at
the nearest land office, shall be entitled to a certi-
ficate of such entry; and at the expiration of five
years from that time, shall receive a deed of such
lot, provided they shall have continued to reside
on and cultivate the same during that period.
Aliens, who may desire to become citizens of
the United States, may take possession of and
enter lots as aforesaid: and on receiving deeds of
their lots at the expiration of five years, may
become citizens of the United States, on making
the Usual declarations.
The heirs of such persons as may die before the
expiration of their respective terms, shall be en-
titled to all the rights of the persons whom they
The Convention adjourned, to meet this morn-
i ng at 9 o'clock.
November 16, 1837. -
The convention re-assembled according to ad-
journment. The minutes ot the preceding meeting
were read and adopted.
Mr. S. V. Merrick, ot Pennbylvania, offered the
Resolved, That the editors and reporters of the
city newspapers, be invited to take their seats within
the bar ot the convention;
To which Mr Tredwell, ot New York, offered
the following, as an amendment:
'And that a reporter be appointed by the conven-
tion'-which was negatived.
Considerable discussion was elicited by this resolu.
lion, arising trom a charge ot partiality made against
the reported proceedings of the last convention, some
members not supposing their sentiments to be tatsly
stated. The convention appeared to think otherwise
and the resolution offered by Mr. Merrick,that the edi-
tors and reporters ot the city papers take their seats
within the bar, was adopted, with but a single dis
In the course of this debate, which became some.
what personal, a decision of the chair was appealed
from, and sustained by the convention by a vote of
nearly two to one.
Tne committee appointed to draft an address to
the citizens of the United States, made their report
100 copies of which were ordered to be printed otar
the use of the members, on motion of Mr. E. A. Pen
niman, o t Pennsylvania.
Mr. J. Hanna, Mr. Florence, and others, offered
various resolutions for devising means tar defraying
the expenses ot primnting, &c.
A resolution was offered by Mr. S. P. Briton, of
New Orleans, appointing additional Secretaries.
Mr. Farrel4 proposed laying the subject of finance
upon the table until the report ot the committee
would show the amount required fot defraying all
the necessary expenses attending the sitting of this
Mr. M. P. Young offered a resolution, that the
following question be discussed by the convention:
to wit, 'what are the causes ol the distresses which
now exist'-whieh was laid on the table.
Credentials ot delegates from the agricultural so-
ciety ot Delaware, were presented and accepted.
Mr. Brothers, of Pennsylvania. asked permission
to read a memorial, to be presented by this conven-
tion to the Congress of the United S ates, on the sub-
ject of abolishing the paper currency of the country.
The memorial having been read and a motion made
to lay it on the table, the chair decided that it did not
come within the jurisdiction of the convention, and
that it was out ot order to receive it at all. This de.
cision was appealed from; and alter considerable dis-
cussion, in which several of the delegates took part,
the question was put, when the decision ot the chair,
reflecting the matter of Mr. Brothers, w a sustained,E
by a vote ot 42 to 17.
Mr. Bakewpll offered a resolution, asking for a
committee to devise some efficient mena ,i nhini.
mtA here It is $9 a 0 60, to say the least. In Bal-
timore wheat sold last week at fully two dollars a
bushel, here it cannot be bought under that price.
Rye has sold very extensively here at 125 cents for
56 lb.. and corn would readily command 1121
cents. We believe the opinion of the dealers is that
lower prices are not to be expected before spring,
and that high prices will be established, unless kept
dowu by large importations from abroad. There is
no chance that foreign importations will be large
enough to depress the market materially. All that
is expected from them is to prevent a much further
advance. Foreign merchants may therefore calcu-
late with confidence on present prices, at least, and
if only care be taken in putting wheat or other
grain on ship board, in good order, it will arrive
here so without injury. German -wheat has estab-
lished a high reputation with our millers,and would,
at any time, command the highest market rates. As
to Rye, it is wanted chiefly for the distillers, and so
turns to little real good. But the worms of the
stills must be kept running,f.r men will have whis-
key, whether their families, or even themselves,have
bread or not. Sorry as we are for the necessity
whieh exists, that necessity will make us glad to
see foreign bread stuffs coming again freely into our
ports. The Baltic Sea will be closed too soon for
many shipments on advices not sent out; but in
the ports of England there are great quantities
stored in bond, and from other countries accessible
through the Mediterranean, the winter will not pre-
vent the movement of commerce.
The Charleston Courier has the following:
INSVIANS MEDIrAToN.-We learn that the influ-
ential Cherokee Chief John Ross, has offered to
mediate between the Government and the Semi-
noles; and a deputation is to proceed to Florida,
charged with a talk from him, and with authority
to convey, unharmed, any of the Seminoles who
may desire to visit the city of Washington for the
purpose of concluding a treaty.
Lower Delaware Ward.
Pursuant to public notice, the democratic citi-
zens of the Ward met at the house of Henry
Myers, on Monday evening, the 13th instant, at
7 o'clock. Samuel Heintzelman, Esq. was called
to the chair, and Colonel Robert M Lee and John
Scott appointed secretaries.
Alderman Heintzelman offered the following
resolution, which was seconded by R M Lee, and
Resolved, That the delegates elected pledge
themselves to support no man as delegate to the
Fourth of March Convention, to be held at Har-
risburg, to nominate a democratic candidate for
Governor, who will not give a pledge to oppose
the candidates of 1835, and vote for a new man.
And the following gentlemen were elected
delegates to the County Convention, to elect
delegates to the 4th of March Convention, to
be held at Ilarrisbug, &c.-viz: Joseph Cake,
Wm T German, John Scott, Henry Blumer and
Resolved, That the proceedings be published in
the democratic papers.
First Ward, Southwark.
At a very large meeting of the democratic citi-
zens of the First Ward, Southwark, held on Mon-
day evening, the 13th inst. at the house of Alex-
ander McKenzie, corner of Swanson and Almond
streets, for the purpose of electing three delegates
to represent the ward in the County Convention,
Richard Palmer, Esq. was called to the chair, and
Win. Gilmore and Samuel Talem appointed se-
The meeting then proceeded to elect delegates,
the result of which the tellers reported to be the
unanimous election of James Byrnes, George
C. Stevenson, and Dr. Isaac N. Marselis.
Captain Benjamin Holbrook presented the fol-
lowing preamble and resolutions, which were
Whereas, at a numerous and highly respectable
meeting of the democratic citizens of the First
Ward, Southwark, held at the house of William
Dubois, on the 19th of October last, the proceed-
ings of which were published in the American
Sentinel, it was unanimously resolved, that they
held in high estimation the patriotic and demo-
cratic principles of George Wolf and Henry A
Muhlenberg, our late democratic candidates for
Governor, notwithstanding theydeemed it highly
necessary and expedient, in order to promote har-
mony and union in the democratic party of the
commonwealth, and thereby insure the election of
a democratic Governor in October next, that a NEw
candidate should be selected for that high station,
freeh from the ranks of the people-be it, there-
Resolved, That this meeting fully accord with
those sentiments, and recommend our delegates to
vote in the County Convention for delegates to
attend the Convention to be held in Harrisburg
on the 4th of March next, who will have the in-
terests of the democratic party in view, and who
will vote in accordance with the resolutions re-
ferred to above.
Resolved, That we fully believe the retaining in
office our open, avowed, and active political ene-
mies, is highly prejudicial to the democratic cause;
creating division in our ranks, and greatly weak-
ening our confidence in the purity of intentions of
the nominating and confirming powers. That we
further believe a strict adherence to the examples
and recommendations of the Father of his Coun-
try, the immortal Washington, of rotation in of-
ort somuchminwea tend fwo term system, would
greauy tenu uo-rusiui idst c ....r- -^,
port so much weakened from the want of a due
adherence to those good old republican principles,
that all life offices are repugnant to true demo.
cratic republicanism, and only suited to monarch.
cal and despotic governments.
Resolved, That the proceedings of this meeting
be published in the democratic papers.
On motion, adjourned.
RICHARD PALMER, Chairman.
William Gilmore, Sr i.
Samuel Tatem, Secretaries.
Third Ward, Spring Garden.
At a numerous meeting of the democratic citi-
zens of the Third Ward, Spring Garden, held
pursuant to be public notice, at the house of J
Collins, Schuylkill Second and Callowhill streets,
en Monday evening, 13th inst., Mr J Whisler,
was called to the chair, and Joseph Collins ap-
The call of the meeting was read, and a motion
adopted to nominate delegates, when a number
were nominated; and John Frederick was ap-
pointed judge, and James Thomson and Isaac
Harmead, appointed tellers.
It was resolved that we now go into the election;
when the following gentlemen were duly elected:
Joseph Collins, Nicholas Fulmer, and John N
The following resolutions were unanimously
Resolved, That the delegates from this ward be
instructed to vote for no man to go to the Fourth
of March Convention except those that are in favor
of nominating a new man-one who has no po-
litical prejudices against him; as it is on this point
that the democratic ticket must succeed.
Resolved, That the delegates elected pledge
themselves to use all honorable moans to secure
the nomination of Mr Joseph Wbisler as a dele-
gate to the Fourth of March Convention.
Resolved, That we adjourn, and the proceedings
of this meeting be published in the American
Sentinel and Pennsylvanian.
JOSEPH WHISLER, Chairman.
Joseph Collins, Secretary.
Unincorporated 'N. L.
At an election held at the house of Charles
Strayline, pursuant to public call, on Monday
evening, Nov. 13th, 1837, to elect three delegates
for the township of Unincorporated Northern
Prom die RUllMof Amtefcat.
Firit.-About half past four o'clock on thuff,
day morning, the Perfumery and Fancy store of
Mrs. Schaper, in North Gay, near Baltimore street,
was discovered to be on fire, and on bursting open
the door the whole interior was found to be com-
pletely envelope'd in flumes. The whole of the
stock and all the fixtures of the store were entirely
Mrs. S. has a policy of insurance on her stock of
goods to the amount of $2,500. We regret to say
that she was one of those who suffered severely by
the freshet in June last, her store being then kept
in North Gay street nearly opposite Saratoga street.
COL. RICHARD M. JOHNSON.
Vice President of the United States.
A meeting of the democratic citizens of the city
and county of Philadelphia, was held at the house
of Jacob Hlolahan, on Thursday evening, the 16th
inst. agreeably to public notice, for the purpose of
making the necessary arrangements to escort the
Vice President of the United States to his Quarters
on Monday next.
JOHN HORN was called to the chair, and
John H. Frick, and John Laws, appointed secreta-
The object of the meeting was stated from the
Col. John Thompson, after some remarks,in his
usual happy style, submitted a letter from Colonel
Johnson, which was read.
On motion of J. Gttchell jr. it was-
Resolved, That a committee of sixty be appoint-
ed, to co-operate with the committee appointed by
our democratic fellow citizens of Kensington, to
make the necessary arrangements to escort the
Vice President of the United States to his Quar-
ters, on his return from New York on Monday
The following gentlemen compose the Kensing-
ton committee, as reported by their chairman, viz:
Jacob Collar. George Reed, Richard Bacon,Andrew
Hague, John C Browne, James H Gyant, Taylor
The meeting then appointed the following per-.
sons the Committee of Arrangement.
Lower Dublin, Moreland and Byberry-Froun' I n
Oxford-Col A L Roumfort.
Unincorporated Northern Liberties-Grover Ro-
Germantown-Captain John M Bockius, Chas
Roxborough- Michael Snyder, C V Hagner.
Penn Township-William Rheiner.
Spring Garden-M N Carpenter, Gen M W
Ash, Thomas Lewellen, Dilworth Wentz, J J
Shipman, Col R H Bartle, Joseph-CoHins, Jo-
seph Whisler, T M Rush, N Fulmer, Henry Gar-
Northern Liberties-Samuel Stevenson, John
Naglee, Captain Samuel Holladay, William Hall,
B E Carpenter, John Laws, Daniel Reiff, General
J D Goodwin, Henry Derringer.
Blockley Henry Leech.
Kingsessing-John M Justis.
Passyunk- Louis Crousellat.
Moyamensing-James Enue, jr S F Reed, John
Southwark-Col John Thompson, Col Payn-
ter, Thomas D Grover, J J Krider, Thomas Koeh-
City-John R Brooks, R T Moffat, Joseph
Gatchell, jr T B Town, Peter Hay. Gen Robert
Patterson, B Mifflin, R F Christy, J H Hutchin-
son, John D Miles, Jacob Holahan, C F Frick,
Major Peter Fritz, Major C(halkley Baker, S
Heintzelman, J K Murphy, Col A J Pleasanton,
James Page, Wm Bozorth, E B Mixsell.
Resolved, That the Committee of Arrangement
be requested to meet on Saturday afternoon, at 4
o'clock, to enter upon the duties of their appoint-
Resolved, That the proceedings be published in
the democratic papers, signed by the officers.
JOHN HORN, Chairman.
John H Frick,? a r
John Laws, Secretaries.
03' The Committee of Arrangement will meet
at the house of Jacob Holohon, Chesnut, near
Sixth street, This afternoon, at 4 o'clock.
DEMOCRATIC CITY DELEGATES.
The following gentlemen were on Monday even-
ing last elected Delegates to the City Convention
to elect nine delegates to represent the city of Phi-
ladelphia. in the Fourth of March Convention to
nominate a democratic candidate for Governor.
The Delegates assemble on Monday evening next
Upper Delaware Ward-George W Tryon, J
Dallam, John G Thompson, C Brazier, A Bristol.
Lower Delaware-Joseph Cake, Wm T German,
H C Blumner, Anthony Tripple, John Scott.
High-Charles McKaraher, Andrew Miller,John
Briggs, John R Brookes, J Sidney Jones
hesnut-Jacob Holahan, Owen McGirt, H
McCormick, Wm H Hamilton, Robert Allen.
Walnut-Jos Snyder, James Page, William
Butcher, R T Moffat, A G Walters
Dock-Thou Roney, Peter Hay, John Miles, J
A Philips, Frederick Stoever.
New Market-John Bell, Alex Diamond, Robt
Lyndall, H M Philips, Enos S Gandy.
Pine-Thos Wallace, Wm Ripperger, E R
Evans, Wm Kennedy, jr. J E Erwin.
Cedar-John T Ash, Wm Stephens, John Din-
niny, Samuel Andrews, Jas W Fletcher.
S-- .-.. T.. k r1 .t, inhn Horn. Frederick
Forest, A M Howell, Patrick Fearon.
South-George Smith, John R Vogdes, Win
Bozor h, Charles F Frick, Wm Headman.
Middle-John Fegan, Henry G Freeman, C
Dunn, Alex E Dougherty, James Tait
North-Samuel Porter, Aaron Waters, George
M Troutman, Jas Greer, Wm Saybert.
South Mulberry-Lewis M Troutman, Samuel
Miller, Wm Vogdes, Wm Burns, Andrew God-
North Mulberry-Theodore Colladay, John
Heins, Thos B Town, Stephen Noblit, Egbert
Democratic County Delegation.
The following gentlemen were on Monday
evening last elected Delegates to a County Con-
vention, to elect eleven Delegates to represent the
County of Philadelphia in the 4th of March Con-
vention to nominate a democratic candidate for
Governor. The Delegates meet on Monday
next, at 3 P M., at Berrell's, corner of Ninth and
Green streets, to enter upon the duties of their
appointment. We hope every delegate will be
punctual in attendance.
First Ward-W Heimaberger, Jas Goodman, J
Second Ward-Joe Wood, J M Read, Lewis
Third Ward-Wm Hall, Jacob B Coats, Henry
Fourth Ward-Jolm Keisley, M H Franks, J
Fifth Ward--Win F Ireland, George W Elfrey,
Wm N Swallow.
Sixth Ward-Lewis Wade, David Henley,
Seventh Ward-Daniel Jeffras, sr., John Paint-
er, Henry F Smith.
First Ward-Peter Rambo, Robert Maxwell,
Second Ward-Mahlon Dungan, John S Paint.
er, Wm Cox.
Third Ward-Hugh Clark, Wmin 0'Kline,
Fourth Ward-Richard Bacon, Joseph Town,
Fifth Ward-George Reed, Andrew Hague,
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