The United States gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073681/00003
 Material Information
Title: The United States gazette
Uniform Title: United States gazette (Philadelphia, Pa. 1824 Semiweekly)
Portion of title: United States gazette. Semi-weekly--for the country
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: James G. Watts & Co.
Place of Publication: Philadelphia Pa
Creation Date: January 19, 1827
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Philadelphia (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Philadelphia County (Pa.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Pennsylvania -- Philadelphia -- Philadelphia
Coordinates: 39.953333 x -75.17 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from Micro Photo Division, Bell & Howell Co.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 22, no. 2531 (Feb. 24, 1824)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased June 30, 1847.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 10372283
lccn - sn 84026281
System ID: UF00073681:00003
 Related Items
Related Items: United States gazette (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1823 : Daily)
Related Items: United States gazette (Philadelphia, Pa. : Triweekly)
Related Items: Weekly United States gazette
Preceded by: United States gazette for the country (Philadelphia, Pa. : 1823 : Semiweekly)

Full Text

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FOR THE COUNTRY--Published (on'1tuesdays generally. We must refer to this work at The persons implicated in the i or- I. HARRISBURG, January 12. Mr. Ogle read in his place a bill, No. 65, enti- or ul at her Whole cargo worth 1
S Dockstreet, 3d door below Waltatstreet,.at a moment of more leisure; meantime that gan affair have been tried and convi-ted fti he Se Mr Eimlen presented the tied'An act for the relief and comfort of the poor.' o ash o t
FourDollarsranum, payabiadvance. the public may enter early upon its enjoy- for the crime ofabdction. Butwherei-Mor- .euora of on, of Healt Phila- BiltlNo.,5fiotheHolofsRepreetative
g an? Is he dead? It issaid he' wa "tr-ed -'lplia., paving for certain alterations in came up on second reading. An amendment was ct paid, forits laws do, not allo, the pei-
Causes ond Effects.-We have been a- ment; .it is due to them to state that the as fat as Fort Niagara : was he hrled over t11 qu.rr.r-tine Twq offered by Mr. Ht"nti"jchv together with the bill pie tobuyon credit.
among those whowitnessed with satisfactionbookmaybepurchasedoMrFinleycor- the falls?-plunged into theroiigulph r. Ogle-the peitionanddocinents of vascnmiudo nessrcSunthHr ert.anai- tsthat pabrtig bula oeasure patcwede-
the efforts of Philanthropic citizens in col- er ofFourth and Chesnut street bte affair is stained upon our l. ti o ilad i n, On the question, what day shall heAssignedfor from thi port to Liberia, by one of our
tistate.N.F- Pap. revolutionary soldier, praying for relief. the consideration of the "resolution recommending wealthy and public spirited merchants, and
enizing the coloured population of our Funeral honors were paid to the memo- The bills from the house of re;eesenta. General Jackson as a candidate for president.tobe that there is a probability of severalrespoc-
u We have felt it duty ries of Adams and Jefferson, by the Leg. te Rhod Island Aierician, ttenginecon- &acknowsled gementdeeds itade oaroad:5n noet preidentia election." r. Een named the oor o e ing. te s
cry aloud and spare not" against those of islature of Alabama, at Tuscaloosa, on the structed with a view to use the Rhode Island coal, 'an act appropriating to internal JImprove. the first day of May next [a day beyond the se- oftheopportunity of emigrating. Wetrust
of our southern neighbours who held slaves. 27th ult. on account of the simplicity of its construction, meant certain depreciated paper in the treas- sion] which was decided in the negative, yeas 12, that her trip may justify its repetition, and
O.sl r ,n t t p u ,. safety, andeconomy, is rapidly gaining fv-l..thury of this ,ornonw.th,' were read the nays20. Friday next was fixed on for that pur- that those who depart may find all their
Of slavery as an abstract, there can be but the- public. Numerous ;applications" r I pose. hopes accomplished, in this world and in
one opinion; but taken in connexion with J. M. Snowden, Esq. has been re-elected made for engines oh this plan; and r, m,,, ior t, ill, tin 'd p an,.ld. f --nta- n the House of Representatives,-Mr. Knight the next. Packets ply four times a year
0-isting circumstances, with rights sane- Mayor of the city of Pittsburgh. g an d plasier and other purposes, i. L, l, i s,being nrod .d, present for con- opened a petition from sundry inhabitants of Phi- between Portland and' the Colony; and
tioned by the constitution and understood, -- gines.-N. YE. Post. crrence the bill entitled, 'an/act for the to prevent catt le andhogs from rnni g -at large ty Would prove highly advantageous, in a-
because then distinctly. discussed, when The Pittsburgh Gazette of the 12th, says, -- ,. of iry N,gl. andCathaine Miller in the said county, which was referred to the me- fording te mea of emigration to those
that important charter was adopted. It is "the river remains closed with ice." From the N. Y.Daily Advertiser, Jan.16. "I t f r o t soldierss' bers from Philadelphia county. who wish to remove, by establishing a free
The lollowrgbillt fron the House of Re-. Mr. Knight, two petitions of sundry inhabitants quent and ready intercourse between thsr
perhaps-to be in the way of doing the most -- Gibraltar Papers.--We have received presenta.,ives were passed through commit- of Oxford, and Lower Dublin townships, Philadel- colonists and the coloured people here, by
good at the risk of the least evil, to say no The Signorina played Count Belino, o Gibraltar papers to Nov. 16th. We trans- e of te whole phia coty, praying for certain alterations in thee coloured people here, by
thing of the rights of masters.or the wrongs Monday evening at the "New York Thea- late the following from the SpanishConsu- No. 42. 'An act for the preservation of law relative to the granting of tavern licenses i demonstrating the advantagesothe scheme
thing of theghts ofmasters, or the wrongs Monday evening at the New York h late. a records in the office of the deputy sur- said Townships, which was referred to Messrs. in a commercial view, and calling to it the
of slaves, but to endeavour to mitigate the tre," to a full house. She was received Consulate of his Catholic Majesty in veyor in te county of Washington and for Knight, Brown of Aleg. and Kerr. attention of a generous, republican and
latter,at the leastexpense of the former. We says the Daily Advertiser, "and went Gibraltar, Nov. 6, 1826. The Utiderirgn- oit,-r puurp,:.,.,' with amendments. On motion of Mr. Irwin, it was christian public.
have believed that the efforts ofthe Colon- through her whole part with continued ap. ed makes known, with thegreatest sr.ac ir -)I' An ,..t to incorporatathe borough systemobe istructedto inqire,twhether anylegis- convert andenlghten Africa ciandeompen-
ization Society, conformed to the objects plause." She makes her second appear- ti tat he has received official otie nty, n Lycoming county;' with a- ativeprovision is necessary to explain the act of sate her for the torments we have inflicted;
from his Excellency the Captain Gen. of t.'enlrnents. 28th
distinctly specified,and hitherto acted on, ance in English Opera, on Fridayevening the Kingdoms of Valenia and Murcia, unr, p ent to the act, enti- s of e eto tra ge to improve the condition of the Free
would prove as beneficial to the blacks as der date of Oct. 21stlast past, in which i .!ies .n act .,: purot ide f r the education at Courts of Common Pleas. y transferring them, with their ow con-
completely refuted the false statement of tie p'ublIe expense t within the' city and Mr. Burden,.from a committee reported a bill, sent, from this country, where they cat ne-
any measure that couldnowbe adopted;and SAMUEL COMLY, Esq. is elected the burning of a Hebrew in the city of Va- coir \' of Phil3delphih, passed the 3d day entitled "An act toincorporate the Female Hospi- ver be but nominally free to another where
as it has been proposed to act with the most President of the Southwark Bank, in the lencia, made in a private letter said to have ot it arch, 11.i.' This bill was read the table Society.' they shall be really so; to remove amass of
distinct reference to the guaranteed rights place of SAMvEL HUMPHREYS, Esq. lately been received from Madrid, and inserted, o,,,,d anr third tunes, and passed; with Mr. Hetrick, "An act to raise by way of lottery men, foreign to us though among us, and
of the masters, we have been ata loss to appointed Chief Naval Constructor, to re- under the head of'London, Sept. Ih,' -in amendments. a sum of money not exceeding 2000 dollars, to pur both a discredit and a disadvantage to a-
of the masters, we have been at a loss to ide at Washington "- the Chronicle of this place, on Monday the 'No. 35.' further supplement to an act hase a lot of ground, and for erectmg a house of bate the rigours of slavery, by withdrawing
see what objections could be broughtagainst 2nd of Oct. last, No.1636. regatig kers and pedlars,'with a- pubveworship fcor the Men of ety ear .'ina every pretedo t for harshtreatment, by open-
the plan, besides those which might be in- e Consul of Spain, ndverinthe county of Yor. ing a door tomanumssion by making roo
MAofthe plan, besides those which might be in- Th o oro esentpanivesh.-Mr. The bill No. 83, entitled "An act to declare the for an increase of whites, who will destroy
ferred from the climate, and circumstances Paradise, Lancaster County,Jan, 13, 1827. Gov. Donn, by a proclamation, has for- ]ieredith offeed the following resolution, and ordered to be transcribed for the thirdreading the value of compulsory labour ad by
of the location of the Colonists-But a wri- Messrs. Editors-I read in your paper of bidden the sale of all spirituous liquors on which was adopted: Bill No. 143, entitled "A supplement to an act thus gradually diminishing the number of
ter in the Richmond Enquirer, has under- this day, of an established Society, for the board any vessels or craft in the harbour, lhi.lre.J, That a committee be appoint- entitled an act for establishing a Health Office and slaves slae-hold b puers, until liberation can
taken to write down the whole system of discussion of Religious and Moral subjects, in caskscontaining less than 50gallons,'or-in ed to inquire ipto the expediency of repeal. to secure the city and port of Philadelphia from the bejeffected by purchase, or public opnio
headed "Public Discussion." bottles except in packages as large as 54 ing so much of the existing laws respecting introduction ofpestilential and contagious diseases, prevail as in the northern States, against
Colonization, as opposed to our interests, The Text, mentioned for discussion, is bottles, and in any smaller quantities, un- tin poor of the city of Philadelphia, the dis. and for other purposes," was considered in corn- the crying evil.
And dangerous to our liberties-dangerous the 9th Chapter of Genesis, 6th verse-- der penalty of $20. trict of Southwark, and the township of the mittee of the whole, and reported without amend- This is a scheme for:the philanthropist,
ment. the statesman, the patriot, the christian.
to our liberties to send away our Slaves. which is as follows: Thb Smyrna paper says, that 15000 troops orthernLibertiesas respects the said city, BilleNo. 158, entitled "A further supplement to Though he may count (which I do not) its
The miseries of Spain, the dependence of "Whoso sheddeth man's blood, by man were collected on the Asiatic coast at thle district and township into one district for the act entitled an act to regulate the general ele- complete efficiency, the smallest degree of
Theshall hisblood be shed; for in the image of time of the attempton Sainos, but had since the support and maintenance of the poor tions within this CommonSealth,"passed commnit- success should amply reward i for his
Portugal, he debt of England, and almost God made he man." dispersed; and it was doubtful, even in the within the saue, under the jurisdiction of tee of the whole with amendments. success should amply reward htim for hi
all the unhappiness of Europe is traced to This Text, is of an interesting 'nature to opinion of the editor, whether the Turks 'te corporation of the guardians of the labours and donations.
the plan of Colonization. The essays are me; and I am very desirous that a decision would make an attack this season. Poor, of the said city, district Ly township LIBERIA.
of it should be published in your paper; in --- i.:'iv, and of providing that hereafter the ,,ftir.be an, iti come to aut; butfb
really worth reading-not for their correct- particular, that part which is as follows, Fromlhel altimore American. city of Philadelphia, the township of the I th ofrGod, yean ot to row t;i ut.ifFORe TI UNITED iTATES GAZzTTr.
ness. viz. "For in the image of God made he THE FLORIDA CANAL. Northern Liberties and the several dis- In December, 1S21, after various unsuc- THE BOOK WORMNo2.
-- man;" how this image is to be viewed- We scarcely ernemnber tohiaveseen a more inter- tricts of Southwark, Kensington and Penn cessful attempts in the preceding yearsat THE BOOK WORM,-No2.
The election of a Senator in Congress, like a man-or otherwise; if otherwise, in testing paper on such a subject, than the letter of- Township, shall each form a separate and other points, a territory was purchased from PRAYER.
which was to take place in the Legislature what shape? Friend to the,Society. Mr. White the, Delegate from Florida, to the chair- independent district for the maintenance, the natives of Canpe Masurado, on the wes- Prayer will either make the leave .ining, -
excte much wman of the Committee of Roads and Canals in Con- relief and support of the poor. ern coast of Africa, by the American Col- in will make the eave Prayer, otomning,
of Virginia, excited much warmth in the gress, on the projected canal across the peninsula Mr. Meredith presented the petition of onization Society. The object of the Soci- SN yeroton
newspapers-in and near the capital. In COMMUNiCATION. ,fFolorida, andthe.completion ofa e.ofinlnd Tomas Cadwalder, jr. of Trenton, N.. y was, to found there a colony of Free Take heed f allowing thy.ive in one
the Richmond Whig, of the 12th, we find THE CAUSE OF HUMANITY navigation oAppalachicola westward to Nw- praying compensation for two certain racts Blacks from the Uuited States; to provide known sin for one flaw in a diamond,takesaway
alettheRicfromdWshingtotfrom2whichwe Ot sOrleans. We regret, that our limits compel us to of dbnatiou hind therein mentioned. all such as might wish toemigrate, with an ye lustre and ye price. One man (in law) may
a letter from Washington, from which we On the 1st day of January, 1827, number substitute a brief summary of the advantages ex- On motion of Mr. Boyd, the follown asylum, ghi sh they gateir an ye lustresand ye price. One man (in law) may
'of the inhabitants of Bucks county being peeled from this interesting scheme, in place of the motion of'r. Boyd, the following asylum, whither they and their children keep possession. One puddle if we Nallowv in it,,
make the following extract: assembled at the house of Mrs. Hinkle, in entire document.preamble and resolution was adopted: might go and enjoy real liberty, and all the may defile us. One grangreene injured destroys
"Could any Virginian witness without disgust Newtown, it was resolved to organize a Even in the present condition of the neighbour- Whereas it is represented, that the prac- immunites,privileges and attributes of free- us. One peice ofwardland makes ye heir liable
one of her Senators, uttering for six hours at a meeting, for the purpose of taking into con- ing regions, the immediate result of such a commu- twice of letting of lands, lots and tenements men. The scheme 'was immediately ap- to ye king. One sin keeps possession for Satan,
time, and day after day, the ravings ofa malignant sideration, the propriety of aiding the tication, would be of the highest moment. It would 3n perpetualand irredeemable ground rents, proved and embraced by a great number of as well as twenty. One poysonfel herb amongst
e-rt or Iranged intellect-swallowing bottle Greeks-whereupn, Gent MAHLON D.N- destroy ,at once the importanceof Ciuba,asthekey s a system, that if persevered in will prove our most distinguished citizens. Under many good ones, may put death in ye pott and so
.. in ope ae, ke aniekle s'c.. i .. CL:: o the navition f the Gl Mexic ad t ostros p their protection and sustained b individ- take aay ye goodne away ye goodness s from ye rest. Old..AS.
drunkard; and by his intemperate and maniac lan- i nter estsOs,1il eolte r -' -- -.. -henteresaies of te po
guage and conduct, thwarting the business of the NKOOP, appointed ecretaryled Mr. Jefferson to think that, by te law of self and a powerful and wealth by of land emigra- r ound theaace Mo ADICE.
nation, overwhelming the orderly and respectable The proceedings of the meeting on the preservation, that island ought to belong to the ju- holdrsand o the other part a defendant couldgrants were Nuberoundakes long disputes a gravenessdull
portion of the members with shame and disgust, same subject, held in Philadelphia, on the risdicton of the United States. And not only anold s and o trhe oten pr a defendant could send. Number makes l ong disputes andsgravenedull;
and bringing disgrace on a body which had been 16th ultimo, with the Address of the Cornm- would our own commerce be thus rendered inde- and impoverished tenantry, unconsistant In its infancy,Liberia,like all similar estab- Though their advicebegood, their counsel wise
until then the pride and admiration of the whole mittee, were read; when, after considera- pendent of a foreign- control, but we should, in with principals ot our republican in- lishments, had to endure many wants and Yet, length still loosesopporites.
A&merican people? These things I saw, and even ble conversation, during which several gen- turnt command all the foreign.navigation oflihe Eu. stitutionl: Therefore.- dangers. She was reduced to the brink of Rot,hen they hang too long frupon ths e tee
'at this distant period, I cannot recall them to mind tlemen addressed the meeting; the follow- ropean powers and their colonies, and of the Resolved, That the committee on the ju- destruction by unusual privations, and by n vain the hsbandman his seed dothe treesow,
-without feelingmycheek kurn with indignation.- ing Preamble and Resolutions were adopt- new American republics, as they would prefer this diciary system" be instructed to take into diseases incident to a new settlement and if he his crop not ian due season mow,
But if I was moved with disgust at this, how much ed. new route to the dangerous and difficult one alrea- coisifleration the subject of perpetual foreign climate. In the moment of her A general sets his army in arraymow,
moremust a Virginian have felt, when he heard Whereas By recent information we are dy existing. These advantages alone would just ground rents, anid the propriety ofabolish etest weakness the at n va T
-.Whereas, By recent information h r i fb greatest weakness, the natives, jealous 'of In vain, he lights anrd win the day.
this Senator publicly, in the face of the world, pro- e to believe that the suffering of th fy the expenditure of one or two millions. / ing ereafter the system of irredeemable her presence, fell upon her in numbers EARTHLY MINDED MN.
nounce the Declaration of Independence "a fan- led to believe, that the sufferings of the But should a canal be completed through the isth- roud rents: and of authorising tenants vastly superior to her owu. But even then Why isers EARTHLY MNDD Mirog
faronade of nonsense," the venerable JEFFERSON helpless women and children, and old men mus of Central America, it and the Florida Canal to etinguish round rents by paying the she was to poerfl for such even temi hen hy is the Lapwig made an lHie coonehic of
himself the old Bawd that seduced the virtue of J. of Greece, present a picture of undeserved would constitute the two keys to the navigation of s ro equivalent for multitude of t for sch enemies Tonly ye infelicitybut becauedse upoit ht ye ait t of e
Q. Adams, and WM B. GILES, the "unprincipled human misery, unexampled in the annals the Pacific.and the Atlantic. We should thus po-t equivalent for multitude of the naked savages served only ye head, and yet feeds upon ye waurt of ee -
PIMP," that assisted him. (I quote from-memory, of the worldrand that the emancipation of sess an advantage which would enable us to make T o r to augment their slaughter. They could ments. Tke Peacock hath more painted plue
but the prints of the day will cenfrmnmy accuracy.) that interesting portion of the globe, from terms for free passage through te Guatimla Ca. The following resolution was offered y not stand before the howitzer and thirty yet is the Eagle counted the Queen of Birds,-
This is but a brief sketch ofhiss homeless conduct. worse than heathen bondage, maybe effec- nal, while that ofothernations may be expectedto Mr. Denny, and the further consideration muskets of the colonists; but fled in every cause she flieth nearest heaven.--OldlMS.
I could extend the instances of his enormity to tually promoted by a timely supply of the, be burdened with heavy duties and tolls. Nois it of it postponed until to morrow. direction to the woods, abandoned their as- COVETOUSNESS.
many pages. Can the mere fact of his hating Ad- necessaries of life-And too much to expect, in thi event of the completion of Resolved, That a committee be appoint- saults, and resumed their desultory and O cN fi s.
ams and Clay redeem such an infamous career? Whereas, Our fellow citizens of Phila- both these works, a change in thie direction of the ed to enquire into the expediency of co- harmless warfare, which they were soon ged with coveto ess, beay it in scripture h
The above article was in type before we delphia, have called upon the friends of hu- Commerce of he whole vold, and that the Flotrida operating with the Congress ofthe United glad to exchange for peace. Since that les- the Devils should be se, as tis a that finally
received the following: inanity, throughout the Union, to join them Canal i become the highway ofthe trade be- States, in the adoption of the proper meas- son, they have displayed or attempted no takes up his chief rest and happiness in any thing
receive owing:in their praiseworthy efforts to relieve the w uroe Asia. ures for lthe preservation and repair of such more hostility, and their confedetacy'has below God.-- Bater.
Officeof 1o7stt.ona fig. Greeks-And pThe interior surveys across the Peninsuila aren't part of the national road as passes through dissolved again into numerous and conflict- AMBION.
T iheeSoufa.tn a 1,7nstt i lGreeks And yet digested: the general result is, whomever, high,- tAMBITION.
Ric ,Va.Ja. 13,t^ %^ 1727-4. P. Mt, t yf^the state of Pennsylvania.
The Seiatorial Election resulted to-day in the Whereas, As citizens of the great empo- ly favourable. Meantime the surveys of the At e llowig resolution olrd by Mr ing tribes. In their disunionand weakness, Ambition's monstrous stomach does increase
election of John Tyler, Governor of Virgiia. rium of civil Liberty, we feel a deep in- lantic coast, and of the St. Mary's and St. John's, The following resolution offered by Mr without arms or ammunition, they regard By eating, and it fears to starve, unless
For Tyler, 115, Randolph, 110, scattering, 2 terest in the event of this momentous strug- open an unexpected and immense field of internal Boonsall, was laid on the table, the colony with respect and fear. It still may feed, and all it sees devour:
A wide latitude was taken in the nominations and gle-a struggle between the Chistian'and intercourse. Thus, the latter river, with its lakes, Resolved, That a committee be appoint- They have learned to admire its institu- Ambition is not tir'd with toil, nor cloy'd with.
received by the Lobby, with cheers. The estion the Infidel, the oppressed and 'the oppres- opens a steam boat navigation as far south as 28 edto inquireinto theexpediency of altering tions from its strength & prosperity, & from power. Davenant.
turned on Mr. Randolph's deportment since hiselec- sor--therefore, .. deg. 30, and preserves, for a hundred miles, an av. the militia law, as far as regards the 1st bri- the Christian charity and justice which its ANGER.
tion to the Senate efthe Uited States. Resolved, That we highly approve of erage breadth of two miles. Its banks are covered gade, 1st division, P. M. so as to increase inhabitants exercise towards them in all Madness and anger differ but in this:
Thus then we see that public opinion, the proceedings of the meeting held in Phil thforests of pine, cypress, live ak and cede the number of training and amount of fines their dealings. Docile and tractable i
unequalled itt quality and quantity in the Unitedu oi absentees. n their dealings. Docile and tractable in This isshort tadness;thma, lotng anger is,.'
has been effectual-and, that whatever cal- adelphia, on the 16th tilt. and that we will States; & hen thelads,(which are almost allpub- n otioof Mr Farrell it was resol their nature, rather uncivilized than sava- .e
most cordially unite with them, in furnish- lic lands,) are cleared, they become adapted to sugar motion o Mr rrell, it was resolv- ges, having none of the ferocity and stub- Where there's
ulations may have been made upon the ing the objects thereof. oranges, lemons, limes, am oles, ed that a committee be appointed for the borness of the NorthAmerican Indian, they Power to punish'is tyry to rage:
very peculiar talents of Mr. Randolph, his Resolved, That the following persons rice, &c. which may be.produced to an indefinite purpose of considering the expediency of are anxious that their posterity should par- 'Ti tre al' paintwithia word, bntlook
peculiar manner of exhibiting them, has constitute a Committee to solicit and receive extent. Ten thousand dollars.would open thenav- reporting abil for the better protection of take in the blessings which they behold; Asifshe heldit mot;tho' warbe iii
been fatal to his election contribution in aid of the Greeks-Christo- igation from latitude 28 deg 30),to Cape Reomain in stages, and all other carriages passing and and seventy children, sent by their parents Her hand, yet peace dwells in her face.
een ovis eTeio pher Vanartsdalen,.James Cox, Alexander S. Carolina, in 33Q 8, thus bringing to the Atlan. repassing on the several turnpike roads for that purpose, are now distributed among KGlA.g rew.
It is proper to state that Gov. Tyler is of Vanhorn, Thomas JenneySimpson Tolbert, tic markets irom our own teriitory all the products within this commonwealth, and to prevent the families in the Colony, to be brought BEGGARS.
The same school of politics with Mr Ran John W. Wynkoop, Dr. Phineas Jenks, of the West Iuhdies. Fifty thousand more would nuisances thereon, and also.to point out a up, as their own offspring, in the language 1st. What think you of turning beggarsT
dolph. John M'Neal, Esq. Peter Gwinner, Lewis open a passage along the coast, from St. Mary's to more efficient mode for repairs of said roads, and arts of civilized lift'e and the Christian 2d.y ghas tlemsn have don't, or thieve:..
ScF. Hart, 'Wi. Purdy, Jonathan Delany ETortuidgas, offie hundred and eighty-six niies; & -MessrsFarIrell, Tutwiler, Blair, Bonner. religion. Thus has Liberia already begun ieggar' the kind robbing the Exchequier.
It has been already announced that Gov- John Dpvis, Enos Morris, John Parker, when thicoutemalated conneionismadebetween and Mathews, of Montgomery were ap. to realize the anticipated effect, of shed- Euckiago.
ernor Desha of Kentucky, put his Vote on Hugh Thompson, Thomas Buckman, Amos would be an interior coastwise communication be- P, Te w oi ding the light of civilization and the Gos- u BENEFITS.
thrill from the Leislature relative to Vansant, Wm. M'NairSaml. Atkinson, Esq tween the Seat of Government and the southern The following bills were considered in pel on benighted Af.ica! A Benefit upbraided furfeits thanks.
he bill from the Legislature, relative to Joseph Johnson, Mahlon Dungan, Charles extremity of our continent. Committee of the whole. The Lady Caret.
.No. 88,-'at act to declare the uses of -r- e Colony now contains, in the 5th year If to receive a favour, snake a servant,
he Court of Appeals.-The message con Yardly, James Slack, John P. Hood,Charles Cuba, in extent is little greater than one of our No. 'an act to declare the uses of of its existence, about 500 inhabitants; vwho Aod benefits are bonds, to tie tie taler
training his objection to the bill occupies Lombart, Esq. Henry L, Waddell, Win. largest States, furnishes exports equal in value'to ta bonds.' live in comfortable houses, and cultivate To the imperious willof hun that gives
more than ten broad columns of a large Ca, Jas. R. Scott, Esq. Harvy Gillingham two-thirds of te exports of the whole twenty-four. No. 133, 'an act concerning the backing successfully, the r fields that the Socie- at ere's none but slaves will receive courtesy;
John Beatty, Benj. Swain, Wmin. F. Swift, Florida is capable of producing nearly all the arti- or endorsing warrants by justices of the bcefl, t th t Since they must fetter us to our dishonoars.
newspaper. Esq. T'homas Yardley, Wmin. B. Vandegrift, cles of Cuba; and hence its immense value may be peace.' ty bestow gratuitously on all who emigrate. C(an itbe called magniflcence in a Primnce,
John Paxson, Joseph Jenks, Jamtes Worth easily estimated. A million and a half df oranges No. 106, an act authorising the Com- They are self governed: they elect their To pour down riches with a liberal hand
We have had time only to look through Joshua C. Canby, Esq. Jas. P. Morris, An- are gathered in St. Augustine and its vicinity. The missioners of the several counties in this own officers, of justice, of the militia, and Pi a poor mans wants, if that nuit lead hire
a discourse on popular education" deliv- thony Taylor,-Lewis S. Coryell, John r. rice lads of Florida equal those of Carolina,which commonwealth, with the approbation of of civil duties; their institutions are, in fine. To play the soth pae to is ie
ered atPrincetonNJ.before the America Neey, Oliver Parry, Francis L. Cooch l a hle those of Floida sell the courts of Quarter Sessions, to crete a miiature of those of this Reptbic. e, To brag of benefits one bath bestow,
Whig, and the tC.iosophic Societies, of John Simpson Esq.J'hn Ruckman Mahlon the United States in tobacco and cigars no n-denuchi s bothinsi ad oteo ts
Princeton College, by CHARLS F TO Resolved, That a committee of five be might be rodced as easily as at Bordeax,Ln- tion of agreeing fo the report of the Com valuenby recent purchastw es; extending a- Is by the doertmade an injury. Broa.
MERCER. appointed t6 provide places of deposit for guedoc or Velencia, not to mention the staples of mittee, the question, togetherwith the bill, ong te coas r twenty mies, and inde- BOASTING.
The subject of the discourse, is one of the collections made by the foregoing corn- indigo, sea island cotton, sugar, -c. was postponed indefinitely.-Sentinel. finitely into the interior. lonrovia, th e e The onour is overpaid,
principal settlement and Caapitol onf Liberia When he that did the act is commentator.
the greatest interest to all persons of mittee, to correspond with the committee In short, the navigatisn thus contempjaled tobe -- built on the high promontory of Mesurado, a Shirley.
the Middle, the Southern and Western in Philadelphia, and to forward all articles opened, in connexion with that by which it is is- Harrisburg, January 13. is defended by a militia of 90 men, well -
the Middle, the Southern and Western hat may be intrusted to their care, at tended to unite New Orleans with the' Appalachi- In the Senate, Mr. Mann presented the petition armed, and a srn frt of masonry, am- A r'O TA W.r e. m ._
States; it was handled in amasterly manner, at such time, and to such place, as may colo, would produce the most valuable 'and the of sundry citizens of Montgomery county, praying l .. t s.dng td o.rt.'o fTtasonry, at- ....e 8 ,:E,

by Mr. Mercer; he has shown the effects of seem to them, best calculated to advance most general results, that can be imagined from for legislative aid to erect a bridge over the river d' P'" jrvwicu wvi' ciiauu aiu at union. streh.iiir to' ts'w t ini fi.h .-.oitf
Th commerce of this place as also s tr .th ol an not
general education, upon the manner and the objects of this meeting. any like scheme. It would in its first operation, Schuylkill,atthe borough of Norristown. The commerce of this place has also sur-, ,
general education, upon the manner and Whereupon, John W. Wynkoop, Peter benefit the country through which it passed; openI Mr. Ryo, two petitions from citizens of Tioga prizingly augmented. From the 1st of Jan- nh, A al
morals of people, and happily contrasted Gwinner, Dr. Phineas Jeniks, Alexander the public domain to rapid population, and enrich county, praying for the passage of an act to incor- uary to the 15th of June, of this year, 1826, sur. ini E Ptir, .4t. D]J.1niiino Coitrc,
the state countries where light is not on- Va d Sim son Torbert were a the treasury by its sale; add to the public wealth pirate a company with the privilege of mining, there were exported to N. England, Great Java 1 .. .
he tate f countries whereght is noton- anhorn, and Simpson Trbert, were a productions unequalled in the United States in va- manufacturing, and banking, to be styled "The Britain, Sierra Leone, France, the West In A splndidDiigstt anil,
ly admitted, but courted; with those where pointed riety and value; bring the valuable timber of the Tioga Coal and Iron Company." Referred to 'he dies, Norfolk and Baltimore,- dye-woods & stoneClina, t i
intellectual darkness is the instrument by Resolved, That the last named commit- south to the naval depots of the north; afford the committee on rtads, bridges, and inland navign- ivory to the amount of $43,980. The prof. tiaa'Te' asmad11 angses o Cantonhla.d
tewhich power is acquired, ande,draft an Addressto the people of Bucks most imortant facilities to sthe coatiAng trade of tion. its on this, to the p.rters, will appear, si Cigars
county, upon the subject of this meeting. thenorther uand easternstates, alitu the inlnd.na- Mr. Emlen, the petition andldocutments of Win. in calculating this di 'eremue between thi JONATHAN SHOEMAKER,
happy and instructive reference is made to -- vigation of the western waters; anid, finally, put Pool, of the city of Philadelphia. Referred to African market and those of Europe and 'el cc d No. 5 south wharves.
the existing laws of the different states in Pardoning Pirates.-It is said, in Boston that under our control. the great commerce of Europe Messrs. Etmlen, Dunlop and Ray.
ur Union, relative to education. The Curtis, the accomplice of Marchant in the barba- and Asia, should it ever take a direction through Mr. Herbert, the petition of the trustees of the America, to have been about $30,786.- BARRLS Nova Scotia Potatos,
rous murder of the Captain and mate of the schoo- the isthmus of Ceniral America. These look like Gettysbqrg academy, praying for authority to raise Such a trade must be very lucrative. o.ntrels oito. Peans
whole, of an unusual length for an address, ner Fairy, and who has lately been tried and sent- dreams;- yet may they, in all probability, he accom- by lottery .a sum of money in aid of said academy. Indeed, the prosperous condition of the o ixixes sperm Candles,
enced to death, has been recognized as' one of the polished by means comparatively'inconsiderable, & The speaker laid before the Senate a statement colony is strongly displayed in the fact, lo0 qiuiiualsCodtish, for retailing,
will be found an earnes'l and entertaining pirates pardoned by Mr. Monroe during his admin- which would be returned a million fold into the of the affairs of the Ridge turnpike company for the that when the brig John, captain Clough, .For a oshe d Ch'siANreO rw LT&stIr &uo,
we hope also an effectqal plpa for education istration, treasury of the Union. year 182,. of Portland, Maine, arrived there in Juno i an i-titf No. south whaSv.

Published by HART & CHANDLER:


A numerous meeting of citizens was he
yesterday in the District Court Room,Jud
HEMPHILL in the Chair, & J. N. Barker
Geo. M. Dallas, Esqrs. Secretaries. Theo
-ject of the meeting, was to invite the L
gislature of the State, should they resol
to remove the Seat of Government fro
Harrisburg, to accept of the use of the Sta
House in this City, as the State Capitol.
Resolutions to that effect offered by J
seph Ingersoll, Esq.-were unanimous
It was likewise resolved, That the L
brary Company, the Atheneum; and a
other similar public Institutions, be request
ed to tender to the use of the members
the Legislature their Halls and Libraries
The greatest unanimity prevailed in th
Meeting, not only in reference to the desire
of having Philadelphia the political cap
tal of Pennsylvania-but also as to the eu
ioent propriety of such a measure.

The public are not unapprized of the ma
ny obligations under which the country
rests, to Mr. M'Lean, the Post Master Gen
eral, for the able and efficient manner, i
which he has discharged the highly import
tant duties, devolving upon him, by his ac
cepting his present office-but we presume
there are few or none who are capable ofap
preciating the extent of his successful la
bours, of understanding all the advantage
derived to the country, by -his devotion t
the public good, in the high department
which he occupies.-We had before us,
few days since, an estimate of the increase
of distance in the daily carriage of th
mail, since Mr. McLean undertook its di
rection-it was really astonishing; but no
so much as the alteration effected in th'
revenue from postage. From being a loss o
many thousand dollars to the public, ith
Post Office Department is now the source
of a very large increase to the public.Trea
It will therefore we doubt not be learned
with much satisfa tion that the Senate has
resolved to increase tihe salary of this e
cellent officer to six thousand dollars. A
sum by no means superior to his great ser
vices and sacrifices.

We are requested to call public attention
to an elegant plan, for the improvement o
Centre Square, designed by Win. Rush-
a gentleman to whose taste and judgement
our City is already largely indebted., The
Plan has been placed in the Merchants
Coffee House, for the inspection of the Citi.
zens; it is accompanied by a Memdrial tc
the City Councils, which it is desirable
persons approving the plan should sign.

We referred a few days since, to an error
into which the Editor of the Boston States-
man had fallen, in charging upon Doctor
McHenry, of this city, conduct, in refer-
ence to correspondents of the American
Magazine, unworthy the character of a gen-
tleman. In referring to the mistake of our
Boston correspondent; we expressed our
conviction that he had been mislead by false
representations, and would only need a
hint of his mistake, to acknowledge his er-
ror-We were right;the Editor of the States-
man makes the amended, honorable no less to
the injured party than to himself-and re-
quests editors who may have copied his first
remarks to give equal publicity'to his cor-
rection of them.

Communicated for the United States Gazette.
txstract from the Correspondence of the Greek
SIrt-The approbation which the committee in
which you preside, has been pleased to express, of
the measure which I had the honour to propose for
the relief of the suffering Gieeks, confirms me in
the opinion I entertained, that it is one consistent
with our neutral duties as a nation, not contrary to
those which ila representatives owe to the consti-
tulion under which they act, and required by the
laws of humanity binding all nations as well as in-
dividuals. Unfortunately a large majority of the
House of Representotives seem to have doubts on
one or more of these points; for I have hitherto
been unable to procure a consideration of the sub-
ject, since its discussion was precluded by the
vote to lay the motion on the table.
1 pray you, sir, to express io the Committee my
regret at this unlocked for result in the national
counsels; my hope that it will add new zeal to the
exertion cf individual charity; and my thanks for
the honor of their favorable notice.
am, sir, with great respect,
Your most obedienit servant,
Chairman oi the Committee, &c.

Matheew Carey, Esq.
Dear Sir-Encloe-d ysu will find my check up-
on Pennsylvania littk, for y I5, it being a ba.
Itice if fndts belrmgig to the Beneficial .'rciety
ofTobacconists. {(J -on ihe dr-i-'oltion of he So-
ciety lat nigtil, they requested tme to pay it o er
go the Greek Committee.
I am, with respect, your obedient servant

Wmi. JMferedith, Esq.
DEAR S-ta--In expectation ofbeinrg called upon
by the gentlemen appointed to collect fur the
Greeks; in tie ward .in which I reside, I have
waited lill tie piesent time. As they hIave not
called, you rill please to receive and appropriate
to the use of that suffering people, the enclosed
check for thirty dollars, ii th my best wishes anti
prayer., for their success in that tlemendous con-
flict it which they are engaged. I offer this mite
for relying the wants of their wives and chil-
Adr. HRespectfully yours, &c.

casion to congratulate the Stockholders upI
on the profitable result of their business for-
the past season which has afforded a fair in..
terest on the Capitol expended and left a
handsome surplus for contingencies. And
they may further add, that each succeeding a
*The Company have expermned in improving the Chan-
ate of tha Iiras,, these sum v ,S7W 7 .


The Managers in surrendering, the pow
er delegated to them, respectfully present
to the Stockholders, as the last act of their
official duty a short statement of their ope
nations during the past year.
The state of the Company's Funds no
Ild admitting the expenditures of much Capita
in permanent improvements, their view
ge were chiefly confined to such objects, as
. were likely to result in lessening the ex
)b- pense of their Current Business and there
by increasing its profits.
,e- The construction of a Rail Road was a
ve measure which early claimed the anxious
mm consideration of the Board; for although
te they did not flatter themselves that it could
be completed so as to produce its effect du
ring the current year, fyet so strong was
o- their conviction of its ultimate saving and
ly advantage, that a Meeting of the Stockhol
ders was called partly from the hope that
Funds would be promptly provided for its
i- construction. Causes which are as well
il known to the Stockholders as to the Merm-
st- bers of the Board,disappointed theirexpec-
tations and confined them to such prepar-
of atory steps as were within their means. In
Sthe full confidence however of the immense
ie benefits which would follow and be imme-
re diately manifest upon its completion, the
Board have ventured to assume some res
ponsibilities the value of which will hard
a. ly be duly appreciated until their conse-
quences are enjoyed. To guard against
the possibility of any important mistake in
this matter, the Board took the precaution
to invite a professional gentleman who had
recently visited Europe for the express
y purpose of acquiring information, (mainly
n on the subject of Canals and Railt Rads.)
n to advise with lte Actintt M mainger as tothe
location of the Road and tie plan aofits ex
r section. His report of this subject is here
c- with submitted, and( the exhibit of the Act.
e, ing Manager will show the progress of this
important work. The completion of the
Dam and Lock two miles below Bethlehemn
a- greatly facilitated the business of the Comr-
es pany during the'prevalence of dry weather
o enabling the boatman to reach the mouth of
it the Lehigh without detention in the lowest
stage of theater ;but such was the difficulty
a of descending theDolaware that for near six
e weeks of tie dryest season the boating'was
e entirely suspended. During this period
the boatmen and a number of other hands
were employed in improving the channels
t of this River, and although mitte wa- (lone,
e much remains to be done before those chan-
f nels will be safe and placticable' at all sta-
e ges of water.',
The freqrient delays and irregtulaiities
Satt;nd,int ton t the passage through tide, in
induced the- Managers rI- provide a Steam-
Boat to assist i,n ibis operation; the effect
of this arrangement has been to greatly les-
sen, but not entirely to remove the evil.--
s The shape and temporary construction of
the boats, though well adapted to descend.
Sing a shallow current, renders them un-
safe in tide water, without care to avoid
exposure in rough weather and constant at-
tention to keeping them free; and moreov-
er their great breadth presents such resis-
tance to a passage through the water, that
more power is required to tow them than
f would be necessary for Boats of three times
their burthen if'constructed in a manner
- adapted to an ascending Navigation, the
advantages and necessity of which has been
so sensibly felt that the Managers have had
complete surveys and accurate charts made,
both of thie Lehigh and of the Delaware,
from which it appears evident that a very
Moderate expenditure of capital (compared
with the object) would make a good steam
boat navigation from Mauch Chunk to
Tide. Five ascending locks have been fin-
ished during the season, and application
has been made to the Governor to have
them inspected. The Company have brought
to market this season, over 30,000 tons of
coal, being a bout 12,000 tons more, than
the shipment of last year; but notwithstand
ing this large increase, in addition to what
has arrived from other quarters, such is the
extension of demand, that no fears are en-
tertained of an excess of supply. Eight
thousand tons of Coal were shipped to N.
York, which is now on sale under the di
section of the Board, and from the return
of sales we have no reason to doubt but that
the whole will be sold during the winter,
at a price that will net the Company a fair
profit. The growing importance of this
market renders every improvement which
will facilitate tie supplying it with Coal
from the Lehigh, an object of great inter-
est to this Company. In this point of view
the present flattering prospects of the Mor
ris Canal Company is a subject of great fe-
licitation. Their difficulties have been sur-
mounted by new subscriptions to their
Stock of sufficient amount tosecuire its com-t
And although more advantageous chan.-
nels may hereafter be opened, yet from the
effect likely to be produced by the use of
locks upon ain inclined plane' it is believed
the facility of the transit even by this
route, will fully juistify, nay, loudly calls
for the simultaneous completion of tie as-
cending N.ivigation 'of thie Lehigh; tldI
more especially whrmn it is recollected that
the Company will thereby derive thIe ad-
vantage of receiving their supplies both for
home consumption and prnfitabla sales lby
means of an improved navigantitm, instead
of thie present expensive l.md carriage. Then
Managers would regret tihe 'policy which
would drive themn to New York to make
their purchases, but unless thei DIelawi're
shall also be unproved, tihe Company would
be left with no other alternative.
While on this subject it imaiy bem proper to
state, that the iMorris C :ial passes through
a district, where Iron Ore exists in greater
abundxI;,ce than in almost any thiler part of
our country anid will furnishi a market for
Coal of great inpl rt-i nue to this C company.
Froin a strong ctnvictiot of lhie rapid in
crease of thIe tue of Anttracit- Coral, and
from a full perrsuasion that tIhe superionrlvy
of that wvi h is brtrtlht from tie Lehiigt is
felt and will be uitknoiv!(ieed wherever ai
fair comparison is made; lthe Board have
directed thie A'tinirg Manager to protidle
fur I-ri ..ul,. to market the coming season
4.t uI I ..-. of Coal to which thie present
means of Transportation are meuchl more than
adequate provuled necessary increase of
Funds is afforded. T'le state of the Funds
and other interesting particulars will be
laid before you in the report ot the Treasu-
rer and Acting Manager. And in conclu-
sion the Board avail themselves of shis oc

E year developed the imposing~character f ly in contravention too, of the treaty exist-
the enterprise and furnishes co elusive e ing between our country and Spain) gives
idence that if liberally supporteT and- ea- me an opportunity of adding something
t ily pursued, will shortly stand among thr more on the subject of La Borde's move-
r most beneficial and profitable instittrtior ments. It seems, when he sailed though he
of the country. By order of the Board c had a very superior firce with him, it was
Managers. his intention to fail in with the Casilda fri
t JONATHAN FELL, President. gate; which vessel had been dispatched to
1 convey some vessels to windward. Unfor-
s Copy of William Strickland's letter referred to tunately,.the Spanish Commodore has mis-
s the above report: sed the. Casilda, as she arrived next day ini
To the Lehigh Codl and Navirgation Company. this port, and remains s.nug at anchor. No-
Ge:1lenmen-Atyour request I have examine thing has been heard of the squadron since
the ground between the landing on tie lRive; it sailed: rumrour says LaBorde has gone
a Lehigh and the Mines at present. worked bi to windward to exercise his men, iZc.
s you, and am fuily satisfied that in.sihighly expedi The general impression is-Porter will
l ent to construct a Rail Road between those poirns.' lead him adam e; that he has gone off Porto
That the ground is admirably well formed to len Rico first, from Cape Antonio, there do all
(ter such a road effectual in the transit of Coal to r i r
t the River, and that the route and plan proposed by tthe mischief he can; compel La Borde to
Srfosiah White, is well adapted to accoarplih the o"- follow him, and then bend his course down
ject. I am also of opinion that the cost of execu- this direction, and so lead them a South-sea
ting the rqad will not exceed A8,000 per mile under dance. However, all is conjecture, and as
the circumstances and facilities in possession of the -soon as any thing tIranspaires worth corn-
C Company pn tieh ground. municating, shall write you.
S Yours, very lesperfifilly, Much apprehension has, and is expressed
SWILL'AMI S'IlICKLAND, for the fate of the American interests it this
Arch't and Engineer. port, should Porter be successful against
M lauch Chunk, Sept. 25th, 1826. La Borde. It is fortunate, I think, at this
S time, that the Constellation is here, who is
At Athenis, in Ohio, while professor-Hoge ready, at all times, to protect American cit
was sitting\alone, reading in his room, in izens and their property. Capt. Woolsey,
College, by a sudden contraction of the has had a cocrespo.ndence with the Govern-
muscles,the hone of his thigh wasbadly frac on the subject of the embargo.
tured, so as to require setting in the ustial oron the subject of the embargo.
manner of broken limbs. The ;pain he has F'ron the tir,stnn rPariot.
suffered has been extreme, though some- MARINE RAAILWAY.
what abated since the setting. t hadl long been a maaer of surprise to intelli--
gent men, that in a place of so much commercial
A grey Eagle was shot by a sportsmrei importance as Ihis, no conveniences should exist
on Mason's Island at thile north of-Mystick for repairing of bottoms of ships and vessels;-
river, near Stonington, (Con.) last' wetekk and they should be subjected to the dangerous, di-
IHe was fired at three times before e i..1,ii latory, and inmjrious mode of heaving them nut, or
ed; and on being brought to the grounnd;,it rlmnning them aground. The injury done to heavy
was discovered that he had, a steel trapiat- ships by the modes of repairing them, practised in
tachred to one of hins toes, which had p u this ity, by straning,.&c. was obvious; and the
wtooe pfhrstos, -ieffects were not only iitnjurirous, but the work was
bly been in that situation for a o.r .[ -I. .1 always imperfectly executed, and attempts made
length e tune, as tile toe be Ior. ,i.. ;'' to renve difficulties were often ineffectual. Inn
trap held was dead. The Eagle I,.., the building and equipping of .hips, thiseport is
urud about eight feet from the tip .-. .i. behind no place on earth; but in repairing them,
wing to that of the other. we eite far, very far, behind others of much
less commercial importance. What could be
aMr. Godfrey King, aged 23 years, a Ca- Imore repugnant to the feelings of a man ofjudg0
nadian by birth, perished during Friday ment, than to witne.ess one of our first rate ships,
night last. a little west of Albany. He with built and finished in the rmot beautiful and expen-
another person, was returning on foot from sive manner, at a cost of 30 to 94t0,000, either
visth, rprbont t iv reilee o fr te hove out or tun ashore in a dock, to undergo some
a visit, about two miles from the city, when examination or repairs? It was therefo e with
being fatigued and bnumbed by walking great pleasure that we noticed the remedy of these
through a violent snow storm, both lay evils.
down in the snow and fell asleep. His The Marine Railway recently erected by an as-
companion awoke and found hitn nearly sociation of public spirited individuals, has placed
lifeless-but being unable to carry him, pro- us more upon an equality, in this respect, with
reeeded for assistance, which arrived too other commercial places. Its advantages haIe al-
late ready been experienced and are generally acknow-
Sledged. As a public woik, its execution is hionora-
Captain Williams, of tIheo srehoner Bold nin to u 0nde ualeliuiae to re city. Its ope-
mitander- of New Yinlrc, ithortis tinat e Frations are perfect On Friday tlast,the ship Maine,
Wednesday morning, 3 miles from- Long of 300 tons, was taken up on'one of the ways, and
Island, while at anchor, the schr. was dis- the brig Gazelle on the other. This vessel is new,
covered to leak, which gained so fast upon and was loaded with a cargo of sugar and coffee,
them that he and the crew were obliged to bound for Europe. A steady leak was found to
abandon her in the boat, and landed safe on exist, which it was necessary to find and stop be-
Long Island at 4 o'clock A.M.; she was fore sihe proceeded to sea. Shie accordingly, wilh
from Barnegat of New York, with iron and her entire cargo on board, was taken on lthe ways,
wood. The schooner must have sunk short her bottom examined, spike holes found, the leak
ly after'o left. The crew were much frost pped, an the vessel, the day following, wvas
Yate leh. A/ h cw r u launched and ready to proceed oin her voyage.
bitten-N. Y. D.dvWhen the delay, expense and injury to the ves-
sel that wouil have been incurred, lad this mode
A colored man and woman were corn of ascertaining and stopping the leak not existed,
mitted to jail in this town a few days since no argument can be required to show how much
to receive trial in June next, for a inisde- indebted the public are to those who have estab--
meanor in assaulting Mrs..Wilson of thle lied a work of lhis kiid, and from iwlich,it is to
Stage Hotel, -and stealing. Mrs. Wilson be regretted, they will probably derive no ohler
having occasion to go up stairs ii tile pers",ial benett tian ari-es fior a consciousness of
evening was suddenly inet and assaulted by having been of service to the public.
sore one with a chair ins a violent nManner; e h in. ta
aM .d M colored ,i-, i t I iu' n Af th l iia Journal.n-i
few diiys pi 'i. '.." t1' t1. ,,,.U" <,,,,... .i, T-_ SSING CALAMITY-Between 9
search was immediately made, tile woman aind 10 o'clock on tie evening of thile 1st
taken with goods which wererecogniz d to inst. the dwelling house of IsaaceSerine, of
be Mr. Wilson's found with her. 'Thi woe Hetor, was burned to the ground, and two
man implicated a colored man as bcinf coIn ofl is children, prilshed by tile flames, and
corned with her.-Salem N'. J. lJ-bshsenigeer every article tlie h,.1 contained was con
--- I suited. Mr. Seriine and his wife, were ab-
Mr. Miller has replied in the Royalton, sent that evening on a visit to a neigh-
Vt. paper, to the slanders of Estwickei.Ev hour; and lhad left at home six small chil-
ans, Esq. and relates somare curious anec. dren who had gone to bed. One of whom
dotes of the champion of Greece. Arong a 'boy of about 12 years of age, was awak-
other things, Miller says he applied for the ended by the smoke which filled the house;
appointment of Ambassador from Gieece le immediately got up, and proceeded to
to the United States!! Not succeeding as an adjoining room, and succeeded in get-
a volunteer in diplomacy, e was offin6 ting out of the house three threeof his little bro
weeks, the$500furnished him by the Greek ters and one sister. He then returned to
Committee in Boston, having been expend- the room he had slept in, where he had left
oed by the time he reached Gibraltai.-N. H. a little brother about three years old, it
Sentinel. tie bed hie ad occupied, to take him out-
but the flames htad mt'ide such progress, the
Fiomathe Natinnial Jroinrnal, Jai. 17. bed-and clothes were ill- on fire, oand lie
MEXICAN AND HAVANA SQUo.DR'eONS struggled with the all devouring elements
Ve have been favouied within the following ex-' to rescue his brother to no purpose, until
tracts oflettersfrom arn officer on board tie U. States himself was burnt to such a degree that his
Frigate Cons ellalion The Sqtuadnts had nm t nme skin peeled off, and the blood issued from
but from tine description give of Comn. La lorde's his flesh. A cold and boisterous night, &
men, t ten they do tmet, we think it trhmst be he entirely naked, hie proceeded to the
urposa veiy nre nstno e :. nearest neighbour's house, tihe blood mark-
fri h 1-lAv.-1clAs, nDec.e 2A126. od his foaoteis. 1-He survived omaly unil
"Last evening the American ship Catr te Isis t eirine
ton, Capt. Watson, arrived inr this harnbo r the next even in, when de ath closed the
from Cadiz, and reported he had fallen in scene wit i m.
within, and was boarded offCape Antonio, Tr NEW YORJan. i
by Coin. Porter'ts squadron, consistingof ih eA f i E. t Jona. 1om
oby om, orteros s rudr or onsisty Fire.r-A fire broke out about 10 o'clocki
i frigate, I sloop ofawar. 2 brigs, and I schr. st e tg, i a Coaemaker's slop in
C a pt u ni k eyn W a so a B or d e i r a v e s i .ev e t in a C oh f c h m a k e r 's s h o p i n ,
Captainr Wtson eiWent over t0ae Cotnmn- Fulton street, Brooklyn, and before it -wasp
dore'sship, and was requested by hinn to got unier, destroyed 6 warden beu uidintgs,
report,on Ins arrival, thate rwas tohe found c opied as fotiows:-Mr. Gildersleve,
offCape Antonio, and t sasy he would be o aker1 ir. Reedsadler, Mr.S. Pet-
ripgro soi et n cer, Mr. J1. Nestrand, clir aker-,
quamdronr tirtnigintbe ready Porter's old Mr. Brgbee's dweilitg hote. Tie night
friend, Comrn. Laborde, lost niot a moment w-s inaTEe ltI se fTire ir
n a-ce.ptng hie invite ation, by cot oen- o ustiie atre of thmateas, ltre -
itgto put inastate of irepraration his dis- ide- read destruction ; but thre tinrely aid
table fir..e, cosisting of thie Loyalty, a aIred hy a nuArmber t fir'e conupaiies
frigate ofo te .,i ..-. clts, and tthe Aretul-n. 1 ithr. hir engines, whter aent from thisnci-
sar rig'itr, tanc0 ltercules brig, all erownied ty mo thirir retrt, rsoon t mnrkerotmt the lin-
wtthi nr molly oerw, tnade upifrom the pris- .ofits devastation, andio conitnred tire aim-
ons aMn ceils of thoe More Castle, e., With age to tIhe burileings aotbove named. gi su
tlmse vessels hre got udlecr-rwvigh, and pass- ramce, we dlerslhnnd, was elitacted on some
ed ns this n om en t. It is d ol tulb if he has of t he psr l soer ty N Y -. P ost.
not gone to windward Jirst, to fall ins with
the Casilda frigate, and two brigs that went Capt. Philip, of the brig Ageiora, arriv-
out somn davs ago, to cruise for sose Pa- sdyesterdayfrPu.o t toao Price,inaforms
triot privateers off Matanzas, I .think it.tat whsen he left that place Dec. 14, all
not u likely, as La Borde is a brave,- skil. -
fnl, anst prudent 'officer; but he can have wiqrt hak t is of opirt ioy tleayt a range
nosnppnirt, as his officers and crew are the eminke place sirtving. The Haytienn goa -
nmst gnorant, motley set of u creatures evtr u nt te montains; thre people, in
putou board aship. He has to contend (if general, were urch dissatisfied. He left
report says tirue, a d I have no doubt of in prt,- tw o Fr nch and an mglish f -
it) winha frigate comnmnudc't by a gallant tiaort, two Freeh. atd an nsh fn- I
experienced officer of thie Yanl.kee school, gae
hatvng good officers, and a crexw of English -
ar'd Anmerican seamen. It is said thlat Pbr- TATSl I IS3LATVHE.-,
ter has 100 men mere than his complement,
on hoard htis own ship, brought out to HARutesSBURo, Jan. 15.
iman iris prizes. Taking into view the nu- IN SENATE. t
medical force of La Borde, you would 8sy Mr. IRyon presented the petition of time linhabi- c
the Mexican Commodore must be' oever- rants and proprietors of the township of Springiield, t
svetled; but I am of opinion, if the squad. or-e of the seventeen townships in the county of t

Y'iv/kecc. Tlhe reverse has always been 'wit- n
lessed, in any thing that American inven- 1
ion and sIkill hasi undertakel). Ti im- 1
provcments mt ade by the ,i I i- lit bn
;ee, since the wisdom olt government has
nterfered for their protection, ought to sat
sty even the superficial observer, that by A
granting a fair competition of our own citi-
ens in otrr own markets, in any pursuit of A

' ny 1o make a ciaal, c conn -- ithe; rivets Delaware
and Schuylkill through the southern section of Phi-
ladelphia county.
Mr. Einlen, froin tile committee on banks, re-
ported a bill, entitled "A furtiler supplement to the
act entitled ian act to recharter certain banks.'
Tire following bills weie read the tlird time, &
returned to the house of representatives in which
they originated:
No. 3. '.A supplement to thfe act entitled an act
to incorporate a company for m.iking a turnpike
road from Butler to tile Allegheny river, opposite
Kitlaning,' wit hout amendment.
No. 51. An act to incorporate the borongh of
Mroncy, in Lycoming county, with amendmeirut
The following bills were passed through com-
mittee of the roir-:
No. 24. All act for the construction of the Dela-
ware ard Schuylkill Canal, at or near the city of
Philadelphia, with amendments.
No. 44. An act to mike valid a certain deed
from tihe administrators of Hlenry Snyder, deceased r
No. 59. Rlesolutio.n relative to thie claims iof
Revolutionary Soldiers.
No. 63, on ithe iles of thIe fi ame off Tereren--
atives; '"An act firr tIe relief of Maiy Ngicl and
aniharine Miller, i idows ofrevolurionar, soldiers.'
'This bill was read the second ad thi:d tuinen.
Mr. Knight reported a bill, entitled "A sulpple-
ment to tire act, altering tile mode of issuing ta-
vern licensesr'
Bill No. 8S, entitled "An act to declare the uies
of certain bonds,' was read the third time arnd pas-
Bill No. 20, entitled "An act authorising' the sale
of thie real estate of Andrew H amilton, deceasedl'
was read tire second time, and ordered to be trans-
cribed for the third reading, as were
Bill No. 1-13, entitled "A supplement to an act
entitled an act for establishing a Health Offive andl
to secure the city and port of Philadelphia fomra the
introduction of petilentialand contagious diseases,
and for other purposes.'
Bill from the Senate, No. 128, entitled "An act
to provide .for thie copying and tranci ibing of cer-
tain dockets or books orl'record,oftihe Court of Com-
mon Ples of Adamns county. This bill was amen-
ded by adding the county of Chester.
lill No. 16-1 ent killed "An act for the relief of
William Lemon and Andrew Sihuster, revolutiona-
ry soldiers,' was read the second time. A motion
was made by Mr-. Duncan to amend the bill by in-
serting annuity instead of gratuity of forty dol-
lars, but it was negatived: 43 to 89. The bill was
then read the third time, passed, and sent to the
Senate for concurrence.-Sentinel.

/ ..- .. 1' ,' .e ...j

WASHING.roN, Jan. 17.
In the Senate, yesterday, a bill was re-
ported providing for the examination of
sites in the Western country, with a view
to the establishment of a National Armory.
A bill was reported from the Committee on
Finance, for appropriating one million of
dollars, hitherto authorized to be kept in
the Treasury, to the purposes of the sink-
ing Fund. The bill providing for taking
evidence in the Courts of the United Slates
in certain cases, which was amended in the
House of Representatives, was taken up,
and the amendtueits were agreed to. The
bill providing for the gradual increase of
the Navy, by appropriating thereto five
hundred thousand dollars yearly, for six
years, was read a second time, and made
the order of the day for Friday next.
A copy of the convention "lately nego-
ciated between tie Government of the U-
nitcdl'-States and Great Britain, on the sub-
ject of property taken away during the late
war, was yesterday laid before the House
of Representatives. A copy of it will be
found in our report of the proceedings.-
The House again resumed the considera-
tion of the Bill making provision for the
surviving officers of the army of the Revo-
lution. Mr. WHoTLESEY moved to recon-
sider the vote of thle preceding day by
which Mr. WICKILIFFE'S amendment was
adopted, but the motion was negatived by
a vote of 96 to 78. Mr. WooDs, of Ohio,
then moved to lay the bill on the table, but
this motion was also rejected, as was a mo
tion made by Mr. WILLIAtIas, to postpone
the bill to tile 3d of March. The bill was
finally referred back, on motion of Mr.
BunyEs, to the Committee of tihe whole, -
made the order of day for to-day. The ob-
ject is to increase the appropriation.-Jour.

We were happy to see Mr. TnrkIranLr, of -
Kentncky, who has .been detained from
his public duties by indisposition, i I his
seat yesterday.-Ib.

Thile Convention lately concluded be-
twern the United States' Erngland, which
provides for indemnifying the losses sus-
tained by American citizens, in compliance
with the true intent and meaning of the
first article of the Treaty of Ghent, was
yesterday communicated to both Houseg of
Congress by the President. By a report
from the Secretary of State, which accom-
panies it, we learn th it $602,480, being
one half the amount the British Govern
miet has agreed to pay, his been received,
and is at thie disposition of Congress.-Ib.


From thIe Massachusetts Spy.
In regard to WXVoollens, let facts here tell
the story. It is agreed by thie oldest merch
ants in Boston, that Broadcloths and Wool-
len goods generally, such as are inanutac-
tured here, are much lower in price than
ever was known, even when the duties
were but 5 per cent. (if I recollect right);
and no other reason can be given, than the
increaseof American Manufactures. The
consumer can buy a better cloth of our own d
manufacture for $2 per yard, than hIe could 1
of imported, before we .had Mtanufactures t
tor ',4; and for this fact, I appeal to all can- b
lid judges for its correcttess. The if this t
s true, instead of the consumer having to a
pay double, by increasing duties to 50 per
tent. it appears that, by r'elying- ot Ameri- v
;an skill and industry, ie obtains the same a
aliue of goods fur one half their former irin- e
ported prices. \
By this moude of reasoningit is presumed, n
n fact, that foreigieirs can always be able
o furnish goods of like quantity 331 3 per a
cent. cheaper than Americans, otherwise s
here woultl he no risk of the consumers I1
having to pay that amount more. Who o
rrild treson tAus t nid consider ,i. -, i.t, a

Art. 4. An account will be rendered to the
ext congress of all that may be done in virtue
this decree, ::s is provided in the said article
38 of the constitution.
I)ated the 23d of November, 1826, and signed
y' General Bolivar and the Secretary of state
'r domestic amsir.

extract ofa letter from La Guayra, Dec. 13, 1826.
"As you no doubt in common with every
kmericia, have deeply deplored the situation cf

industry, does not tax the citizens of this:
country for any particular branch protect-
ed, as competition is left free to Americans,
& none who choose to engage can beexclu-
ded. If Government should name a few in-
dividuals, who should have exclusive right
to manufacture Woollen Goods, and des
prive the rest of the community. then there
would be a monopoly. Is it possible that
an American, at this day, should have such
a contemptible opinion of the powers and'
skill of its citizens,as to suppose them only
fit for the coarser labour, comparatively'
like tle Lerfs of Sweden, working for Sd.
per day, while the arts and .products of
scientific power must be imported 3000
miles, for our convenience and necessity.
Awtay with such dinateolizing stuff. No
man cicn descend so lowe ; he must have more
exalted opinions of the talents and enter-
prize of our countrymen.
Let ns look, Pand see if Americans are so
far behind the foreigners in inventions, to
abridge manual labor in nt.aiufaicturing.
Before we manufactured, satinets were in-
ported from England, and sold for $2 50
per yard. Americans by competition and
inventing the Water loom, have reduced
them of ,.s good a quo.iity, to 75 cents per
vard. How does this 33 1 3 per cent. tax+
the consumer? The article of Fiann.ls be-
fore manufactured here, averaged $16 per
piece, when imported; but competition in
Amnerica has reduced them, of like quality,
to $10 Does this tax the consumer? Cas-
simeres that consumers had to pay $3 when
imported, can now be bought of American
manufacture, for $1 25, of as good quality.
Is this taxing the consuin:r? Cut Nails
that were worth 10 to 12 coPre'm per lb be-
fore prohibitory duties were, laid on for-
eign, say 5 cents per 11). specific, can now
be bought of American manufacture, of bet-
ter quality, for 6s cents; and too according
to some persons ideas, ought to bring more
.than before,by 5 cents per lb. which would
make from 15 to 16 cents per lb. How ar-
guments vanish as they are approached. If
Broadcloths that were worth, before 33 1-3
per cent. duties were laid, $4 per yard, they
ought, according to these views,to be worth
now $5 33 1-3, or if 50 per cent. $6; but
in fact, they can be purchased for $2. Cot-
ton Sheetings, that were worth, when im-
ported, 2 shillings per yard, under duties
on the square yard amounting to about 100
per cent. at this time, ought to bring 4 shil-
lings per yard. But, a better article by far,
manufactured by Americans, can be pur-
chased in our markets for 9 pence per yard.
Aye, and the Cotton raised at home, the.
work done at home, and where our farmers
can have the the privilege of feeding them,
without being subject to British corn laws
or prohibitions.
Every species of industry except manu-
factures in the United States, is duly pro-
tected, sofar as it respects rival articles from
abroad. The farmer is protected from for-
eign rivalship, by prohibitory duties on for.
eign articles of produce,; & nothing can be
done for his interest t toestablish manufac-
tures at home, LS- give him a market for sur-
plus produce, which is now denied him from
whence we receive these cheap manufac-
tures. There is not an article of produce
raised from the soil but what is protected
from rivalship, and it ought to be, as we do
not want to buy beef, pork, butter, cheese,
grain ly potatoes from abroad, on account of
buying them cheaper, as we want a market
to sell, not to buy produce. Just sowith man-
ufacturers-we want to sell, not to buy.
Secretary Rush says, our exports of manou-
factures for 1826,have been o er --o. .
Now these exports are from articles duly
protected by our government, and have pro
duced six millions of dollars. If they had
been imported, and as formerly cost double
our own,say cotton goods, it would arisount
to $12,000,000. which, adding the six
millions actually sold, would make a differ- 1
ence of $13,,00,000. What think you of
this, which is best to' buy our necessaries
cheaper, and not undertake to do for our-
selves, or try the inventive powers and sell
cheaper? It is my opinion we bad better ex-
port $6,000,000 worth ofourown mainufac-
tures, than to buy $12,000,000 of other
nations; and I think the consumers who
have all an equal share right and interest
either direct or indirect itn all the pursuits
of industry in America, will be sensible that
they will not be insured by a diversity of
occupations. The gold and silver mines,
and ifthe numbers are pursued, will be ta-
ken up. But if' thie writer stop at No. 2,
further inquiry into errors already commit-
ted, will be entered into.

From the Gaceta de Colombia of.N'ov. 28.
Sm,-to BOLIVAR, Liberator, President of Colombia.
Takilcng into consideration, 1st. The state of
agitation in which the republic now finds itself,
in consequence of the transactions in Venezuela,
and that it is divided in opinion with regard to the
political administration, and alarmed at the pros-
pect of a civil war, rand an invasion from abroad
by the common enemy. 2d. That there are well
founded reasons for apprehending that the Span-
ish government- intends to renew hostilities with
tie forces which it is assembling in ithe island of
Cuba. i3d. That thlie majority o'the departments
have declared it as their opinion that the presi-
dent of the republic should be invested with
such extraordinary powers as m.y be indispensa-
bly necessary to rd-establisi y 'e raional iodtegri-
ny, and preserve Colombiu.ai ion civil and foreign
war; and 4th. That tie executive power hoas'al-
readv declared itself to Ie within tmIe case of ar-
ice 128 anf tte cansrtitntion, and has therefore
)pporlunely convoked the congress; and, desir-
Aing on tIe one hand to correspond to thie confi-
lerce of rthe people, and on the other rto pre.
nerve the present constitution until thie nation,
by legitimate and competent means, may effect
i reform of it, I hIave concluded, upon consulta-
inu with the council of government, to decree,
rid dro decree, the following:
Art. 1. From this day forward, I am, as presi-
lent of this republic, within thie case of article
28 of thle constitution, and in the exercise of all
Ire extraordinary powers emanating- from it,
oth for' the purpose of re-establishing internal
nranquiiility and for securing the republic against
narchiy and external wa,'.
Art. 2. In my absence from this capital, the
ice president of thie republic, being charged
vith the executive power, will exercise the said
xtraordinary powers in all parts of the territory
'here they cantnt Ie immediately exercised by

Art. 3. Except wtth regard to thIe matters and
iflairs which may be decided to come within the
tupe of the exercise of the said extraordinary
owers, the constitution and laws will be duly

rons come in sight, half the Spanish force, Luzerne, praying for relief Referred to Messrs.t,,
will show nofight, and that La Bordo and Ryan, Kelly and Moore.
Porter will settle this business. So soon Mr. Duncan, thelpetition of sundry inerchants, n
as information arrives of the result of. the umnerwriters, &-. of Philadelphia, playing for inh t
business, you shall hear from me. passage of thie i, entitled' "A fin'ther 'supleu r it
ue.to the act ernilledi an 'act to establish a board of
The Line-ot-Battle ship is still here, ardens f the port of Philade pi ia, a fmr tie i
without mast,.4-c. Three frigates are here regulation of pilots and pilotage, and for other pur1 i
alsp, in a disabled state. puse.i therein mentioned." i
HAVANA, Dec. 29. Mi. Hay, the petition of sundry cilizen-of Phil- g
A embwargobaviutg been laid (and express- adelphia, praying for the corporationn of a conpa- z

Venezuela, I have taken the liberty of saying, that Smiley's Geography & Atlas.
I fully believe all her troubles are about to cease.
We have positive accounts of BOLIVARt's arrival A NEW
in Bo a h S -n.iND improved edition oif Stinlt'vs Gn!,gerally amd At-
in Bogota. I have seen a trancsript of a letter las, is(hisday pumblisled and ibr sale by J. C!!IOGt, No. 9
from under his own hand, to his sister in Ca- norlh 4th-st. Tins aork is greatly improved fhrunli tbpre-
racas, saving, without accident by'-the way of vious editions, amti ine author Ias been fravoured uvith nu-
r .-e erous reconrnlendrlimtcons Talmnon whiecl is ihIe lollowium g :
Maracaibo amd his estate, Sanmuctoo, hlie would Havimg carefully exatmined Mr Sminiey's Easy Inmtr..
arrive there in two months, [the date of his letter dluction to ithe study of Geongraliy, logeter vmitlin te ac-
is the 17th of' November,] and that he would oc- cAltln p s,In Al a l h-a e i n o .. !' .r...i .... .
t 1i nemnleltir ir)ha, r im. mIne mOanic .I.. ..
cupy no other house than the one she had provid- tin: purposes ismnrlrl, tui.. as ...- -....... ......i
ed. curm cy ,if G,(,-oLr;phiicalideail. 1i 1. i i.. i '
The state of Venezuela is nearly as follows. ju. l"-d&cprut
Bermudez, at ILarcelona, having returned tiere i/EMO3i, RS OF A FRENCH SEIiGEANT.
after the aftairh at Cuinana, on the constitutional v j. J. 'VoOW)VARiD, luis in press, aniN will sAlorly
side; and Bracuno Mcndez, commanding thIe publishi Ine 5hiniros of'a PFrench Seirgarir-skcinr Arierm-
forces of twelve to fifteen hundred men at P'u- ca" edition. jmnr II9-diw
erto Cabecllo, on the same side; and General H O IIA D WI t d
Paez, at Valencia, with all the disposable force EOFFICA DRA ING of the Odd
i nd E -nd Even" Laottery in Marylaid, mnay hue seems n hu e
of the intermediate country between that place, course of This diy at CONIN[ES is lhice, mwiere lmnse
Caracas and La Guayra; Bermudez sustained ho'ldingptize tickets, are incited to call and mreive the
but a small loss, Colonel Smith was badly wound- cash. 5an 1- -lt
ed. We have General Paez's proclamation of HONOR 0HARA.
the 3d instant, proclaiming civil war to have UST publish ador sale y '1. J. WOO ARD,
UT nlublhshedh a:,d foe s-alie Iy S.J. WOODtA, ARI),
commenced in Venezuela. I cannot conceive No. 079 Market-sireent, above Sevrntih, hlonr O'llara, s
that there is any disposition among the body of 'Novel, iu anvls. by'- Anna Maria Porner, aithoresi of ill(,-
the people for war, and if it wereanot for some ." ., others.' 'The Recse mf Nrway'Fis &c. &c;
restless spirits, this country might hiope to pros- kine's Internal Evidencr. &c. j:m ]-in It-rtiodv
per in the full enjoyment of her natural advanta- -. DI A ough Note.-Jujst received and foi
ges. Thie productions of thie country, among tile sale by E. LITTEL, No. 88 Clsntil-street, loe,,h
richest itll tile world, the climate in the higher Notest, taken during -atlie rapid Jonrn.ys aers the r ai'n-
districts luxurious in thie extre'ne, and tine gene- pasand iineirn thi Adhras-tby Captain t. F1. Head.
ral soil of rte country susceptible of great im -. ifr s'nli:--ChInsfunoirv atl t aurue, by T.B
r Balch;n ho-ssal's Tour ill Grnitally. Sen m's Exlptitinni to
provement. But I am fearful it w 11 require nssti. labms oi'fIeWil and Wlnilirful, Miary of' ;nni En-
mrany years, indtl those of peace and order, to mniyr'e. ''rrrminine, or'J'hne tMali i eltimeienni: CGiamlm, a
restore thIe Iprospects that opened o c this coun- Novel; Mill's Histry m ofm nie 'Crn-aers. jall i-nt
try a few years back. Confidence inn her g'overn- "I ENFI ',.L ANOTAMY applied to Phisiulogy
nuent, and stability in her laws, have heenr much l- antd ]Milirine, li>y Xavirr hichat, in 4 vnls. ura.slmItid
weakened b mf these internal ddisentioins, and I, tiFretnh, In, nGeorgn Ilayi l. D. a fein cp;is
n are just received andn nrc ale by .i. (Grigg, N 9, north 410 h
abroad no donbt she has sustained at almost ir- steti. j;mit18--I&cI6t
reparable loss. On the arrival of iolivar 1 shall
be able perhaps to give you something more in- TO COTYNT-.1Y W-B OHANTS.
teresting. I did not intend in thIe first instance C P
to have given you any information, for I felt as- C. 'S- Af. C. COPE,
sutre it couhl not he tipen hml. t ime Offer for sale at No. 165 Market street, the follow-
sured it could not be depended upon, but the Ong assortment of
Swift I found this morning had not sailed, ani d CHINA SILKS.
this cheering news corning from an undoubted COMMON and superior Levantine Black
source, early this morning I embraced the op- '4- : silk IlIkts.
porturntity in saying what 1 have. 7.8 and 4-- Figunrld ditto,
"There is not now a paper published in Vene- 7-8 Birdl Eye and Damask Fng'd Ditto,
7,5-S inI 4--Iplaidnriu u onu,
zuela. The Colombiano ceased its labors oin the 4 4,'5-4aiid 6-4 pliinitcoI'danndlik Levan. Silk-Shawls.
29t1 of November last, at Caracas; so you see 4-4, 7-4 anuil 8 4 lDanmask & Saltin fig'd Crape Shawls,
one star nf light, I mean newspaper intelligence, Black & cl'd Canllutm Criapes superior qual.
Piaiu Naem kins and rich e b onsseod bs o.
has shot from its sphere."-N-new York Enquirer., Danuask fig'd nn slmaudarinu trape Robes,

From the United Slates Review and Literary Gazette.


My lyre! give me my lyre! my bosom feels
The glow of inspiration. Oh bow long
Have I been left in darkness since this light
Last ,isited my brow. Niagara!
Thou with thy rushing waters dost restore
The heavenly gilt that sorrow took away.
Tremendous torrent! for an instant hush
The terrors of thy voice and cast aside
Those wide involving shadows, that my eyes
May see the fearful beauty ofbthy face!
I am not all unworthy of thy sight, I
For from my very boyhood have I loved,
Shunning the meaner track onf common minds,
To look on Nature in her loftier moods.
At the fierce rushing of the hurricane,
At the near bursting of the thunderbolt
I have been touched with joy; and when the sea,
Lashed by the wind,hath rocked my bark&show-
Its yawning caves beneath me, I have loved [ed.
Its dangers and the wrath of elements.
But never yet the madness ofthe sea
Hath moved me as thy grandeur moves me now.
Thouiflowest on in quiet, "till thy waves
Grow broken 'midst tie rocks; thy current then
Shoots onward like the irresistible course
Of destiny. Ah, terribly they rage-
The hoarse and rapid whirlpnools there! My brain
SGrows wild, my senses wander, as I gaze
Upon the hurrying watem's,:and my sight
Vainly would follow, as toward the verge
Sweeps the wide torr.ent-waves innumerable
Meet there and madden-waves innumerable
Urge on and overtake thle waves before,
-.,' A,!.tdisiaasemiirathunder and in foam.
They reach-they leap the harrier-the abysa'
Swallows insatiable the sinking waves
A thousand rainbows arch them, and woods
Are deafened with the roar. The violent shock
Shatters to vapour the lescending sheets-
SA cloudy whirlwind fills the gulf, and heaves
The mighty pyramid of circling mist
To heaven. The solitary hunter near
Pauses with terror in the forest shades.
What seeks my restless eye! Why are not here
About the jaws of this abyss, the palms-
Ah-the delicious palms, that on the plains-
Of my own native Cuba, spring and spread
Their thickly foliaged summits to the sun,
And, in t he breathinigs ofthe ocean air,
Wave soft beneath the heaven's unspotted blue.

But no, Niagara,--tiy forest pines
Are fitter coronal for thee. The palm,
The elffemirinate myrtle, and frail rose may grow
In gardens, and give out their fragrance there,
Unmanning him who breathes it. Thine it is
To do a nobler office. Generous minds
Behold thee, and are moved, and learn to rise
Above earth's frivolous pleasures; they partake
Thy grandeur at the utterance of thy name.
God of all truth! In other lands I've seen
Lying philosophers, blaspheming men,
Questioners oft ty mysteries, thatdraw
Their fellows deep into-impiety,
And therefore dothn my spirit seelk thy face
In earth's majestiesolitudes. Even here
MYly heart'doth open all itself to thee.
1In this immensity of loneliness
I feel thIy hand upon mre. To my ear
The elernal thunder of the cataract brings
"Thy voice, and I am humbled as 1 hear.
Dread torrent! that with wonder and with fear
Dost overwhelm the s ul ofhim that looks
Upon thee, and dust bear it froitn itself.
Whtence last thou thy beginning! Who supplies,
Age after age, thy unexhausted springs'!
What power hath ordered, that when all rhy
Descends into the deep, the swollen waves [weight
Rise not, and roll to overwhelm the eai thi

The Lord hath opened his omnipotent hand,
,Covered thy face with clouds, and given his voice
To thy down rushing waters; lie hath girt
'Thy terrible forehead with his radiant how.
] see thy never-res'ing waters run,
And I bethink me how the tide of time
Sweeps to eternity. So pass of man-
Pass, like a uoon-day drieam-the blossoming days
And he awakes to sorrow. 1, alas!
Feel that my youth is withered, and my brow
Ploughed early with the lines of grief and care.

Never have I so deeply felt as now
The hopeless solitude, the abandonment,
The-anguish of a loveless life. Alas!
How can the impassioned, the unfrozen heart
Be happy without love. I wouldthat one
Beautiful,-worthy to be loved and joined
In love with me-now shared mylouely walk
On this tremendous brink. 'Twere sweet to sea
Her dear face touched with paleness, and become
More beautiful from fear, and overspread
Witha faint smile while clinging to my side!
Dreams-dreams. I am an exile, and fur me
There is no country and there is no love.

Hear, dread Niagara, my latest voice!
Yet a few years and the cold earth shall close
Over the bones of hirme who sings thee now
Thus feelingly. XWould that this my humble verse;
Might be like thee, immortal. I, meanwhile,
Cheerfully passing to tihe appointed rest,
Might raise, my radiant forehead in the clouds
To listen to the echoes of my fame.

J UST received, and for sale, by IH. C. Carey & I. Lea,
HONOR O'IIARA, a Novel by Miss Anna Maria Porner.
jain 19--end6t

(. 1GOLD.
and Doubloons, ought at highest pmreuium, by
J. 1. COH EN, Jr. & Bruothers,
jan 19-d 35, So. Third St.

'OR Drawing--Warranted equal to the finest
Finronpfan War uColours, inanunactiaf reni and for sale by
j e.an 19-6t J. GRIGG, No.-0 north rbth-st

il'k. piaui, cold aiud cliaingealile Sarsre~ts,
Do :i do SenshawNs spi qullality,
30 yd blik eanilis, Iq yd Ist Chop do.
Bik & plhua col'dI Saltia Leviiiiiies.
IDouble chained Levanlines blk and plaincol'd
IRichl ig'hd bilk. plain and striped Florences.
VWhbite and bIlk erges for Tailors, .
Fig'd Lustrings, Hatter's Potionees, light dye, white &
nalnkia cold ..w ; J..
Rich, scarf, twist and superior blk silk Velvets,
Green, white and black Gauze Veils,
Black andl white Lace and Bobbinett do.
IMens' and Womens' while and blklsilk Gloves& Ilose,
Italian Mll antuas, plain & fig'd Swiss MIulls, &c
oclt 2-it-if&rps
'-Tr ..-r- E. YOUNG's General
.j.l'ItJ. I I.. c, Noi. 476 South Mar-
iAlbany, every day at4
"- ''.= ^ -$ 9"*., ..- k. M .
"-----T."','a Thtiuugh in 3 days,
Via Troy, Saleni, Poultley, Mliddlebury, Burlington,
Swantou and St. Joins.
This is Uthe only full and perfect line between Albany and
Montreal, running every daily; and in addition to the ii legu-
lar line, being prepared wviltih changes of horses for extras
and expresses at all times. E. YOUNG.
dee i22-di .?lbnny, I)Dr. .C 18t6.
New Line of Stages-Fare Reduced.
The subscribers re-
Rp reclfully irnfori their- friends &
th e nrrblrc, that they have united
L b ............ ...vith the liar-
.. .b I .,..,......, h r llee ftbnes ai
S. i..,, .ii.. ;,.: ,iasyg: leave II. W iade's Hotel, every
i ,, '1 i 'l i,-'i ji Siaturday nroiiiing, at 5 o'clock.
breai ifast at Norrislown, dine at Poitsliown and arrive al
Reading. at 5 o'clock. The lHan'rishunirg Stage leaves Read-
ilg every I" t..- ... i ". I I ,.d arrives at Harrisburgi ,
at4 o'clock .k .. i i..... .. i .. 'pasagemnay beh ladito
SI I ...,,, ,I ? I I .., a n d
.1 !...1 1 -.-1I ., ohi.h......... .fI 5

There ,. ..... i'-,.., Reading to IMount Car
lien, the 1..i I i i..i. II solicit thei patronage of
their fiends and tihe public, wit I tihe assnrance [ilt every
exertion oil their partv will be used to merit thie public favor,
as this is a ne'w line every necessary artangerenti Ias been
made to in ake tire passsg comfortable and expedirioums.-
New and excellent slaies, careful drivers andl silperrior
horses, will warren tr'e Good Intent to lie inferior to none
in the state. All packages andl bagr ae will ie forwarded
on the most reasonable terms, loI bel at tihe risk of the owner.
For seats apply at B. Wade's Hotel, No. 601, north Third
street, or at Robert Evens, No. 138, Race-strefet.
Proprietors of the Readingr and Philadelphia Line.
Proprietors of the Reading and IlarrisburgLine
N. B. Extra Coaches may at all times be had at Reading
and ilarri-churg. sept 16lt-dtf

T FHE Office of lihe Easton Mail Stage is remo-
. ved to tle Rotterdam Ilotel, kept by M. Wilson, No.
124 north Fourth-street, lPhliladelphia.
Winter Arrangement.
The Stage Wvill leave Ite Rot-
S terdarn Hoiel., every Sa''lay,
T''uesdlay and Tlturrday morning,
2, ~~at it"iiv.;. I..;.
2 ft I" 1c....!I ..

in tine evening.
Will leave WV. White's, Easton Hote!, every Monday.
Wednesday and Fr..r ........ I t o'clock. Breakfast
at WV. Jolinson's, .i... -io ..,". and arrive in Pi.-
ladel liiia early in thile evening.
Fare through $3, wilhi a rteasonale allowance ofbag-
gage. All baggage at tile risk of the owners.
Sjan 2--ife(od2m$ Proprietlor and Agent.

Reading, Harrisburg, Pittsburg and North
umberland Union Mail Coach Line.

i*l^ ^ '.-11'' ^ i -'*\^ ,

STARTS from the old estaniisneri unce. .Ahite
Swrnl Holel, No.' 106 Race street, Philarl'phita, daily
at 7 o'clock, A. 51. dine at Potisgrove, lodge at Reading,
aind arrive in Ilarrirbrrg next day to dine-Rcturrning,
eaves Olis., Bneller's lltet. M1airket Square. Hairrisburg,
daily at 2 o'clock, P. M111. ..lI. I. i. ,.., lbreakfrsti next
rmorniiig at Reading, dine i '...... i.. arrive int Phila-
delptiia, at an early hour same evening. Ilotnt Carbon,
and Northumberland Mail Line, leaves tle While Swan
linotel, every Tuiesday and Saturday rorniigri, at 4 o'clock,
dine ait Reading, lodge at Orwigsbmng, and arrive at Nortl-
tumberland hi e next evening, where diflenrt inrail coaclinc'-
are in readiness to re( i-. i ..n .. r .)I ... ed ion to
Milton, Villiatisport, ii. a.. .... ,, i .... Without
any delay. -etilirig. leaves Nir liunlrr'tlariil nvery Mii-
dany and Friday mornitngs. at 4 o'clock, fur Mount Carboun,
V, ., ;;: i..,... .. i;,'.. .ntd arrive in Philadrelpihia. every
\\ ., -l. .. ,.,.i ,. evenings. By this new arranige-
meint travellers will accompany lthei mail between Philadel-
phia and Pittsburg in regular order, and in thie most com-
fortable manner, avoiding the fatigues oif night tiavelling
and loss of sleep.
The rproprietors take this opportunity of i. -. 0.... r
sincerethanks toi their friends and (thie plubit i. i.. i i..
al patronage they have received, and respectfully solicit a
contiiiruance ofi past favors with all assumoaric that no ex-
ptrince or exertionu on their part shall be omitted in deserv-
ing pblie conflidenrce. Thie UVNON'thas been lately nnieh
iriproved, by futrinishing a inuiber of new and com portable
Coaches and first rate horses, with careful, sober and comn-
petent dr iv ers. i i -I ..i i. -. .;..- will be forward-
ed on thIe amost It -.., ii i. ,,.- I .. i.. at the tisk of the
Faie from Philadelphia to Readiig, 3 00
To llarrisbliniurg. .. . . 6 oi)
'To Nortlumiiberland . . . 7 50
Way Passengers in proportion.
SFor Seats atipply to Alexander M'Calla, White Swan
huiel, Race Street, Philiadelphia; and' at- Thiomas Keple's
Hotel, Reailing.
All Travellers on tliheir arrival at Readinit. ltrrislunir.
Moiuntr Carbon, and Nortriarbrrlandcanhe ..oe ,a.... r .ii
private conveyance to any part of tihe country at tie short-
est notice ando ii lie most reasonable tertims.
Extra Coaches t .. ..1;,,. 1.. ,il uines be had for ihe
accommodation of I .,, t, n i.i..- Parties, by giving
one day's notice at the ollice as above stated.
JACOB PIETERtS, Chesrltt Ifill.
MtINTZER & GlI'lEN, Potts.rove.
CONRADI STOUCH, TVoilednorff.: '
WILLIAM COLDER &'CO. Harrisburg.
oct 6-.tdcp A.LEXR. MICALLA. Agvat, pililad'n

i N. Y. Sogar House Molasaes.
Id s hhsprime retailing .. H tuse Molasseso, foi .ale
by .' ''.iL G. STACEY & C
ja lIT-5t 2' souuti whar es.

b_,l b ags Java CnoflLe.10. dn Cunba d. fo'rsale by
jan l16-5l J. G. STACEY & Co. 2-2 soutlhl war es.

ED, 1BOLSTER and PILLOVW'S of all denomi-
nations, frn:- S4 to 30.
N. R. A supe-rhir oit moi Sounhern reathess warrlinued
swett atin dryr, forale at No. 156 noit/hi 2d-st. ard N. WV.
uerrinr-lib anmd Vinie striels.
jnau id I.S CLARK.
i FI'RST R ATE S iday CLOCK, for satie at No.
1o. N. ad-st below VinTe. As thie owner has no use for it,
lie will sell it cilhm-l -A iply i enindiutely. jani 1( ,i

NE bbl, of St. Domingo Shell, superior quality, for
sale bv JAMES G. STACEY & CO.
jani 16-5t 22 siotinh wirarves.
;imjJ' BAGS Larguira Cotltke,
a2 ministers pure Sicily Esssence Entiledto debenture.
ol' Burlgalunot anin Lemon, )
Also, one wood stocked Anclhor of 700 Ibs. for sale. Ap-
ply to '1ltM1AS IMAT'LACK,Ior
jain 12-d On Laimner's wharf, amiove Arch-st.
30.0f00Gr' QUILLS.
V O GE QSE QUILLS of a good qnality is of-
ved l sal, cheap, by ISAACC S. CLAliK,
j:n 12-1d 156 norlh Second street.
O [0X ES of I a ners' Skins. luack and coloured, just
re'civild and for sale by WYMAN & IASEi.'I'INE,
jan 1-nf /lo sounh whiarves.
SPUJNCIHEONS .alaica Rnurn. lfor sale by
jan 10-O0t BAILEY & BRIDGES, 30 south wharves.

P0 IIBf N. E. RUM.
e .0 V I I I D S fi ,1 ,i .. y
janu0-0lt B i% in .. 1 1.1 l 30 sntulh wharves.
AJ Baskets Sweet Oil, for Sale by
jan 10-101 AILEY & BRIDGES, 30 S wharves.

For Sale, by the Subscriber, !
EW England huRomn, first quality,
Canary W%\:ine n pipes anid qr. casks,
Tinto d o.
Port do. i h cases, very superior,
Wail'saud lWiallis'sClhocolate, ,
Mtce ard Ounar of thoses,
Patent Bluea t lper, fiu" sgar refiners.
Ironiuuonger's tnCap do. ..
5 tons Bxwooud,. Gnu.- T. ..- ...ii
\lt-xanu rria Leu-mi ,. ha '- a
~ ,1. ". ,. -,,,-' .'J J. MILLER, Jr.

150 BALES pine Upland Cinton, for sale by
jan 15 -d BEVAN & POR ITER, 35south whamrves.
S P BOXES Spern Ca .11 rI ,I .! f
jp. 15 5t BAILEY .. il ir in.- .....ii wharves.
0 ,, WlNE S. '
160 CASKS Dry Malaga WINE,
711 casks Ca laouiir ia do. I ,unti .lr t
J5InalfpilpeiFrcincl 'otrdo. t dbetnel
S0 half pipes Muscat dor. eeure.
35 casks Cente MIadeira to. J ,
For sale by BEVAN & l'ORTER,
jan 15-2w :35 south wharves.
9u BnAGS S1. Donrnugo Cutfe e.itilled ltno deniteotre, fur
oale by B EVAN S& PORTE[1R,
jail 5-St 35 snurl -hwlaraves.
P REMIUM given for lPisiareens, by
jani 17-d3t No. 28 aVutltnmsireet.
French Wine, Lead, Beaver Skins, &c.
9 Qr. ca.k- !.M i '."I.,-I hI.rrb, bt-l,. ., ,.I. )
0 i5 do li o i i ... .... .i .. u j
80 ih ll sol''< i .... ,- .1.. I'.,, i. }'1 =.-
120 qrt. casks oldi i 'ort (imiatlon) "
50 do d Sicily ied Wine, .
25 cle.-ts anu.d 10 halt' chests Y6ung Ilyson Tea,
(i cases Damasked Crape Dresses, ,
I do ecloled Cralpe, lIalf'pieces, 0.
li do White Sarsne-s, -"
2 do 7-8 coire andil black Silk Hldifs. ,ith borders.
4 do black Sarsniels, ...d -
4 do 7-4o superior CCrape Slawls,

I pac k l h '1','. I: '- ,,, ,
l do ( 1 .- .1. d.. ,..
iF nI.I., \ : G"P t i.5 I';.
jan 5-in ni n., r .. I
AK TONS Kennel, Coal afloal, fit for family use, inlots
to suit purchasers, i .ii i ..I >- .,..] ... -
,. i. I 1. -n'ON,
jan 13-d No. 1113 south Front-street.

S PANISH Cedar.-10 Logs, suitable for Segar
boxes or Cabinet makers. For sale by
A. J. BUCKNOR, N. E. corner of
jael 3-d Uniona & 2d, & 120 S. 2d-st.

X0 FRENCII Burr Blocks, for sale by
jan 16-5t -2 south wllarves.

C HEESE--Just .receivedI a .lot of superior
SCheese, per schooner ,lirror, ,,,.iJ i
STANTON, ml mu i 'I'"- CO.
jan 17-91 25 south wharves.

J UST RECEIVED, 2000 Demijohns, from a quart
to 5uaflon:, enmitled to debetiure, will be sold low if' aip-
plied fiorsoon, at the store of LEWIS DESAUQUE.
jan 17-d 15 south Second-st.

O-NIONS-1000 ropes Onions, just received per
Schr. Socrates. For sale bv
jan17-9t 25south wharves.

NDIGO, WINE, COFFEE, &c.---16 cases
iiugnal anidl ilarilla Indigo,
17 serious Spanishi do.
15 (Ir ci;i-ks Tryall MIadeira
18 dlo sweet and dry 1nalagsa INE
8 lemnijulis old iMadeira, INE,
3 | pipes superior l' l t
7 punchlreomis li proof Jarnaicia Rimnn,
Ru.ainiuriro, iJlavanina aid Julava Coftie,
llyson Skinl, Young Ilyson and Imperial Ten,
hi0 baskets Sweet Oil,
103 boxes vellow'rol Brimstone,
10 kegs Raisins,
Pepper, Caissia, Mlace, Nutmnegs,
Spanish Satlion, in cafiuistera,
1 bang Tonqua Beans,
8 sacks Cocoa frona Lagnayra,
boxes Whi ie Ilavainia-Sngar,
43 barrels St. Croix do.
Sr St. Domiugo and Carnpeaehy Logwood,
Fustie and Nicaravua Wood,
Verumcilla. constant supply,
400 Racoon Skins,i &c.
For sale by NATION & TAGGART,
dec 15-d N. E. corner Front and Chiesnul-sts

A No. I 1, South Front-street,
H AVE for sale-50 bi)llsX U Duck,
1001 do Brugraeans' do. 50 (to half do. -
70 dm Holland do.
201)0 pieces heavy Bear mark Ravens Duck,
200 do ship manrk do.
fi00 do Russia Sheetings, brown;
30U do doi i d, bleached,
15 bales dnoWhite Wax,
3 tors do Sheet Iron, hiighnly planished,
'" -... l ....... ., l r (stamped)
3 do Grum McrrlL, ircasks Flour Sulniphur, '"
25 carboys Oil Vitriri. 2 bottles Otto Roses. /
1 case black italian Sewing Silks,
Moost of tire above goods aue emilted no debenture.
jan 6--d

WHALE OIL, &c.--50 barrels of Whale Oil,
just received and rid r sale. Also for sale -'
Snpeiine fi lotnr, St. D-nningo Cofeee,
.tava CofLie, Shell-Ic,
Colnntio Root, Sweet Oil.
A splendid liJningsetot e Nankii,
StIoII rLii:::i,"
Lau. .' -, d small dining setls of Canton Chitne.
Ci .i.,n 'i'tni Cups amid Saucemt, and
Sptaish Cigars m Bvo t
dec21 (1 No. 5 sotuh wharves.
300O BARRELS Novna Scotia Potatoes,
50 do White Beans,
1[I barrels do. Peas,
20 boxes Sperm Candles,
1100 q innait sCodrstl, r ,
C00 casks Goshen annin'"h,.nirr Cheese, superior quaL
For sale by STANTON, WALTERS & Co. -
naa S--fdtf o. 25, souls) wharves.

Office of the Lsligh Coal andN.Xaii-.
getion Company, Jan. 10, 1827. 5
TOTICE is hereby given,that Books will be
i opened at this Office, or the Sthi day of February,
between tie bours of 10 annd 3 'elock, or receiving sub-
scriptions tuo ithe remnninder oflbe Capital Stock of the Com-
pany, alinounirno to 10,0110 shares ufo 50 each, upoll the lul-
luwing terms:-
I. Ilper renrniu ofthe mnnount sut.nctibed, tobe paid on
tire 15Ih nIf February, 18L7.
]12 di.ceinttn do. do. do. 15thi July, 18-"7
J7 do. cemtum do. t do. do. 15th l .1 ru 182S
17 do. ceurum do. dio. rio. 15rh July, dn.
17 In c.'emuon do do. do. JMlt .iiun. -1IS29
17 It do cennmu do. do. dot. 15hl July, dl.
Or Ifre saie nuor'larter inst'lm;ntIenla, av be paid n eiiarlier
pi'rimdi'; ,or ine i'llsie amount subscribed, may be laid in
(uH, payimnent. ittine option ut'the subsli:iRibmrs.
2. It ,m y imnsInilenlm sinil reninn iiunraiiI, 'Cor 10 davs of-
ter lite (riy appot inled tior 1i- Jayinn iti t i, shatle n r ci slia 's,
tun vhiclr tellh inUtalniim n[- t hinlt Inn lie,) -nlaull uir "l1rimedi i,
io netna r with ai l tie nunilies Irinuih lm y ic id irt:rnm.
3. Arimy sunlr~crber, %t!. s) ilhill desire it,. Inay, at nun y tinu .
receive a (tnuitficiatn or crtrificnes, ri full, lorsunch nlolber
ofsharee, s thai liir vauim at par. deducted from iIU i i-
itllmnt iprevious;y paid !vll u im, will leave I5 percent on
tile balance. ofjs subtscription.
4. Loans to thie Company will be received in payment
of subscription.
5. If more than tIe amount advertised bi'subseibed, thie
subscription shall be proporlipnrrably reduced, in sat'hJ mnanuer
however, aa rishat ilere shall I w o fi actions (i' s'hresa.
6. Unless- their whole annulnt ifscin k advertsed is dispe-
sed of WiLhin one minrnitb after (lie dinay fiSed for opening
tbine bonk, noosubscriplinon Inh binding. r oe
7. If the vioiae oflii stock advmrlismci hall noit be sub
scribed, at nlle linime appointed for tiinirg rtlit sibrl riplioniim,
thIe board will aftierwvarlssell Ihe soin i tin livao rcon-
iract. JONA. FELL, Pisidenut.
jan 18-end3lSt
C OLLECTION of Drafts and Notes is made
by J. I CO'HEN, Jr. &- BtOTHiERS, through Iheir
difereUl Ihonnuses in Nn'v Yoik Phi, tadelp)iia, Balhimore,
Richond, nu Norfiltk anl Chiarleslon In almost all sneclions
rhlie C Uniun-the innmo a moderate charges are made or
Drafl non iI
Baltimoire, Fredericksbnrg, Va.
Annapulis, Lynchbur'. Va.
Easton, Lteesburg. Va.
'- Fredericki 'Vinchester. Va.
.- I,., t ilt. Richmond, Va.
S ..n.,:...n,, City, Norfolk, Va.
Alexandria, Nurth Carolina,
Georgetown, South Carolina, and
/ Georgia.
/ Alo, ontheNomthern and Vestern States-and BANK
NOTES bought oun mNi ie iabov'e.
jan 6-d 3 5 S. ''hShd sirn-ter.

A I/lNEl,1ALOGY--Coiiver,-ations otn Mifieralo-
gy. will] plates froim thile ..- -.i' Mr. & )Iiss
lowry, froiin triciial drawings.I. I \ ... ...... forni ile
last London ediliioii. Price ,$1 50 ieens. A 'ew copie iS of
ie ieditiion fur sale by the publisher, U. HUNT, Nou. 147
Mi.rket street,
9 ir The rrncisenerss of this work, and thli plan adopted
liy iih ingeiusi saulhior, adilnniblly fils it for lie instruction
oif tii i n oers: r i s it .. -... ..,reit 1 rhe h morr e adorn -
ed lover ol'Science ..... ......... phltes llotl thie grover
of the celebrar d Mr. Lowry, give it addirinal importance.
pin 14--dc.'cpltr
Jacob A. Tryon,
N O. 54 Market-streeloffers-for sale, very low,
for cash oracceptai:e, general assorrnieirr ofLoor-
ing Glasaes, olrali descritions, (thie landscape Glasses in
particular are iew iandi very handsomle patterns) all of
their own manufacturing. AIsN, a large assortment ol'
Maock Shbell and Horr Courbs. together witli runiny fancy
iouitryr Merchants are invited to call and judge for
III, Inselves. .
Pr Paimicurilr'rigard paid to packing Looking Glasses
to enrie their afily 'janu 0-d
It, sX:Br1iA & Ba&w'nW4,.
.IESPICT(I't!Li,hY inlorn Iheir friends and tlihe pul
Ire ini general, thiai le have now on lihia, t new, ande ile-
ai niassormenti inf sietilifine Clotis, Cassuincies mid Ves-
4inis, alostSnilarile lli ie easonii wiic thiley will minake 0
i..I ,. ii,' ,loit fiaisionable style, on reasonable terms.-

Ready Made Clothing,
A new anld fasioiuliable assirtmlnent oif ready made cloth-
ug, slitall o line seasorin-Such I s
IDrabi, red iiit and citronn Box and SirtnutCeats
Olive, citron, bire and uixil Frock Coants.
t'loti and casiitiure Patnlolons, various colours,
SI, I1 I -' i I'-i nit'coil'd Body Coats,
Mlanuel, irerinr riid kinit Shirts and Drawers.
'Uii|m 'Hr-s. Cravaio SIlotnri. -n irnov .i5-d

.I AUGIHT IN FUllR WEEKS, occupying Two lourss
lercday; on Mr. Wit. Clraplnan's or Air. Bounet's systems
O1 i' .,l1 i 1-n 1 i n' y "0iry
I I- i i .'. ,.... I. r. lie above thee. vill raisedn a
person to uiirualioui as regards liisown accoenis, and iItal-

I i .,.. m i -II 1 in n! .-ire -very particular of tlhe
oi .I. i,-e kio'iwn.
SDay and, Evening Instruction is given.
s,'o 13: I .
Marine and Fire Insurance.
Tp HE subscribers efl'ct insurance at thie very low-
.- est rites. on Marine Risks of every descripi-
tica. i1
Also, against losses by fire, on houses and Stables
in town orcoritry; Houses and Storcs, building or
repairing; Cotton, ,Woollen, and all olher Fleactores;
D)ye oiuses and Sugar Refiencries; Breweries, Dis-
tilleries, Bake lHouses and Taverns; Carpenters,
Cabinet aind Coacimaker's Shops; Printing Offices,
Book Binderies aind Sail Lofts; Gun, Lock, and Sil-
'.. ,i.ih'' :Shops; VWorlkshops of Boat lBuilders,
luir.l okerrs, Coopers, Chair makers, Musical In-
strtument makers, Paint'ers, Coufectioners, Chem-
ists, Founders, &c. Merchandize and Furniltire,
Stock intrade of Books, Prints, Pictures, Looking
Glasses, &c. Apnilyto
i RALS'I'TON & LYMIAN, Agents.
No 11. South Front-street.
N. B. The very low rates ait which indemnity f6,r
losses by-fire iray be had, cannot be genierali;
knIwltii, nrI fiw, nor none. would remain sinsu-
red-. Foir $10, to S20. Stocks in trade of consi-
derable value, ma" be insured for one year, and for
$5, or less a personi-may secure on his furniture, of
goods S2000 augn IS--d
Y.TAMES KAY, J.r. south east corner of6th & Race
.,...-. 'rietyof SECOND-IiAND TYPE, caIculated
i- 1 i>.. .. Oll, and country neivtiw alieis, viz:
I'fount of Pica No. I, tRonaldsno's cast.
1 do do No ,o Ronaldson's cast.
1 do Small Pica. No. 3, dot i do
do irevier do do
These flinr counts wei-glh froni 3010 lo 50U lbs each.
Also,. a very lariugeiassortilent of Miotion Capitals (Ro-
man and fil alic)-Ilonaldson's cast. ''Ticse weire specially
prociired Ifor Nenuiran'as Spanislh Dictionary, were only Ius
ed on one edition., ai .tI '' '-- --i ''ar'ly new. It is
supposed tat there.i h. ,f., .l ., or "Odr lis.m of
letter. .
SA large quantity of Minion Accents Roman anid Italic-
One. large iilionr Italic Fount about half'ivorn-And
sever'i foiniltsol'Jao uiLeitr, viZ:
I foul ori two lines Long PI'l inler. 100 two lines brevier,
andI I do two lines Nounpareil, plain and ohaded.
Tiiie above lype'will be sol exrniely lowi' as tllie ad-
,verlisir is very. dlesirous ito diisposi ot' leinr. Speci nns or
tihe rworlis on which tIey iwere last iisid, tu hIu 5mmi- aru ;-"
bove. ,' It nnovi4 dit&lawmnio
LEGANT tditionms of select andt apiluovetl
in'ralure atanctiouu priices, at C;i. BIA,l'S lBaigain
.- -'. 38 S. Eiglm-street, I door below Clennst.
-.-. ',h ,m .; :. i..-I- I.. .r ...- hbby reg u-
I cr I a n..'' i ,1 ..I.. I. II I,
ml cents per vol.
-eamuliesofBritisl Classics, 2vs$3 00 51)
Cnvowper's Poerns 3vs 4 00 37,1
lHolers llliad, ev 2 75 50
ByVrrn's .Wo'is 8vs, plates, 1200 50
f1ilisilh IPn- i,% 9. vs 14 hI0 1621-2
,. .; 11, 1 6, 00 5A)
-' ,, 1,,,- l.osl, 1 ,!iO 5 0
I'alrv's V'orks, 5vs 8 0 0 6 B2 1-2
imm tllitXOU, e4VS 6 flo0 50
Idd(i in D,-ath, 1 25 50O
Dnydi-n's Virgil, 2rs 3 00 50
Iurns' I'Poeris, nvs 3 tlt 50
Goltsiiiithls8'sAiiiiiiatedNature,5v18 00 1 25i
Do. .Poenims, I '25 50
Cook's Voyages, 2vs 2 75 50
Piercy Anecdotes, 1 50 50
Young ,,.Ir l iig..ughts, 2 50 3:17 1-2
Vicar i r.',. ., 1 2.5 50
Lil'e & Essays of lenj Franklin, 1 25 50
rBeaulies of'Sialikespeare, 1 25 50
Splendidly Pravser Books, 4 00 1 I50
Lady of the I,ake, A 50 50
Annm-rican tiingiaphy, 14 00 I 50
[lingtaplical Dictionary. 2 75 1 00
Wailis's Appeal, 3 50 75
Esp's Ftables. 600 plates, 1 50 :37 1-2
Gnlisliih's l Histomrv ofBngland, I 50 37 1 S
1... 1.. .. ... .. 1 50 25
.',,,, ,,,I. 31 25Q
[tlitody Inloy, 1 (11) 1 2 1.2

-h ,- -:1-2, 1 it, 1 75
.'-,in...'.,i 750 :100
.. ,,- -, .... .m.. 12 100 4 00
-n-1111 '11 f,- '..,h[l'. h .in 1 n- I,,
2vs,nnuanor 15 00 9 50
.Tobinns on Civic Life, 1 50 50U
Poix's Joelinal, very scarce, 12 00 5 00
SUitli's Serimions, Svs 5 00 511
.,. ..., ,.. Deathli, 4 110 ] 50
.ii.,. ,i,,u 1 I00 'C`25
Do. Crayons, superior, 25 13 1-
Ialton's Mledical llBotany, splendid en-
gravinilgs, 2v .5 00 5
Cantoln's engravings of Animals. cold
19 00 7 1O
Togelhbr with an .extensive collection of Mledical ind
School Bloks, Paper'and Statlionary, Playing anil Vistinng
Cards, nlequaUlly advantagUats aUmas- do4; 14-dtf

For the Cure of Impediments of Speech,
At No. 187 Pine street, Philadelphia.
FOUNDED A. D'. 1817.
R. and Mrs CHAPMAN, respectfully inform
the people of the United States in general,
tIhat they havie conducted an Institution fo r niupwards
nf NINE YEARS in this city, for the CULE of
LISPING, and every species of DEFECTIVE UT-
Mr. CHAPMAN, the Original Discoverer of
thIe important system for coring Impediments
of Speech, was himself for upwards of 20 years,
gric'voualy afflicted, apparently, with such ia inca--
rablo stammeriing, attended with a distortion nof
features, as rendered him not only unintelligible,
but a subject of painful ciromnisseration. This fact
has been attested by manay gentlemen of high res-
pectuability, whoine w him while in that slate; and
among o nliheos JOhN V, CIIAPMAN, (his brother)
Principal of the Lower Iubilin Academy.
Recorder for the City of Pniladelphia.
Auctioneer, Philadelphia.
-.Hardware merchants in Philadelphia.
City Treasurer.
Principal of tlihe University Grammar -dchool.
Professor of Matceria Medica, &c. of the University
of Penisvivania.
Twelve years have elipsed since Mr. C. by his
observations discovered the true cause of stammer-
ing. aund 1he method by which hie elected a pernia-
nent cunre on himself; yes, under the blessings of an
all wise Providence, the secret, which had so, long
been hidden from mankind, was happily fund out
by inim! Since then a vast numberof extraordinary
cures have beea effected oun persons of both sexes
old and young, from all parts of the United States
To the names of many of our most respectable
citizens wiho have titsti'led that Mr. Chapman now
speaks with fluency, and that his articulation is re-
marlcably perfect, we may add those of
rWVI. WHITE, ). D.
Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the
State of Pennsylvania
Chief Justice ofthe mSupreme Court of Pennsylvania.
Late a member of Congress from thie City ofPhilada
Doctors nf 'Phwv'c in Philadelphia
Counselhlors at L.iw in Plhiladelphia.

We the undersign-ed having attended on the 29th
September last at an examination of lihe pupils in
ihe United States Institution for tle cure of imoped-
iments of speech. conducted by Mr. and Mrs ChaIp-
man at No. IS7 Pine street. Philadelphia, tale
pleasure in :expressing our satisfaction in the inm-
provement manifest by those pupils, who had crumne
under our notice, whilst they lahboured mnder tIhe
most distressing stammering; and by others, whose
similar situations were attested by their parents or
very respectable persons presenat.- The favorable
charge wrought on these Ipupils was astonishing
and highly gratifying to us. Thie facts with whliclh
we are personally acquainted, andl the accounts we
have heard from sioflicent authority of tlie efficacy
of Mr. and iMrs Chapmani's system induce uts to
recommend their Instotimon to all those who tmayl
be afflicted with any kind of defect of utterance.
Notary Publick.
Philadelphia, Oct. 6,1826.
PhiladilpJhia, .May C8, 1826.
m Being requested to visit Mr. and Mrs. Chap-
man's Institution for the cure of Impediments of
Speech. and to contribute our testimony with res-
pect to it, we dt hereby cheerfunlly certify, that we
consider their system perfectly etfectual: that we
conversed with some whI haud been for a few weeks
under Mrs. Chlapnman's care, (thie Institutionhere
being sol-ly conducted by Mrs. C ) who havingbeen
afflicted with apparently itininvcibe hesitancy of ut
terance, from their itini, ,,, smpoke'with the most
perfect fluency" andd CrL ,,-, (if articulation, and
with others, who, having been but a few days under
the discipline of the Institution, evinced the most
wonderful progress in acquiring a complete and
ready comment of thIe erOi'ains of speech.
We believe that in no instance of tlie mast invete-
rate'and long established cases of stammering, has
their mode of relief pt nieoved inefficacious.
Senior Assistant Ministerof Christ Churchi, St. Pe-
ter's, and St. James', Philadelphia.
Rector of St. Stelplei's Clurech, Philadelphia.
Pastor of the First Presbyterian Church,. Philada.
W. E. HoIRNER, Al. D. '
Adj. Professor of Anatomny in the Univetsit3tofPenn.

Philadelphia, ept. 15(h,1S26.
We attended an examinalioni of some of thle pupils
of the United States Institutinon for the cure of Im-
pediments of Speech, at No. 1S7 Pine street, in this
city, which is conducted by Williami and Lucretia
Chapman, and we were convinced of ihe expedien-
cy of their plan for removing defects of nutteran'e.
Sn.me of tine pupils had received lessons a few
days, others iw -- week, and others a longer time,
and each of them allorded specnmens of improve-
mtent; and sornimce who lhad been curd- several years
since, gave ample I ',tof of tlih permanentcy of their
cure. Several of the pupils we had seen within the
last two weeks, when labouring under the most dis-
tressing affliction of stammering, were in this short
period restored, to our astonishment, to clear and
distinct articulations, and others of a similar afflic-
tion was stated by respectable entllemen present,
were, to ouri animzement, enabled to converse with-
out hesitancy or impediment oif speech.
Philadelphia, Sept. ISIth, 1826-
late Mlayonr of this City.
late President of Priniceton College.
Mayor of this City.
WILLIAM IVI'l-l'E, 1). D.
Bishop of the TProt. Episcopal Church of Penn.
Philadelphia, Sept 1Sth, 1826.
Some time in tlIe spring of 1S25,1 Iperforrmned two
operations for the remove I of enlarged tunsils, from
the throat of Joseph Henry tlintckle, a son of Mrs.
Hinckle, of the Northern Liberties. iHe was then
twelve years old, but in consequence of tIe eror-
mous size of the tonsslo, he was altogether unable to
articulate, indeed he could hardly nonarage to swat-
low his fotd; nd every tin eight his inmlter thloght
hinm i danger of snffncatimn. About two weeks ago,
llrs- Chapman, brought him to me, for the plnpose
of demonstrating thIe effects ufher system fio the
cure of stammmners. Althought his throat mw-as lInn
eliar of all disease, he culd not articunlate the
most simple wordsa without stautierihg tn a degree
that was really distress burg. I harn.- tinis day exam-
rned uim again, and am exceedingly gratified to finud
that he cami answer every question that I amre
muttto Inim, wilth facility amul dustinctness. His inu-
provement is reanlty a.ntonii.hing, and woulh not notrhave
been credited by me, had I mut witnc.sscd it myself.
Professor of Surge'rv Jefferson College.
Rev. Hezekiah G. Uffurd, A. M. itt New York.
Mr. Gilbert S Parkcr, in hlmltimmre.
N. 10. The comprensatiom for instruction is paid inn
advance, and varies according to the ability of the
The time required for cure can only be ascertain-
ed when it is knnwn inn what manner the aplmlicant is
afflicted. Inn some cases, one week has proved am.
ply suflicient to effect a perfect cure; the lime ne-
cessary for instruction'and practice, generally does
not exceed two or three months.
To seenre to the Inventor the benefit nf his iuyal-
nable discovery, tme candidates for cuire have always
been bound by solemn obligations to secrecy.
me* Letters, post paid, will be immnediately repli-
ed to. oct 17-lamhr-ctIf

For Sale or to Let on Ground Rent,
A BUILDING ,LOT, situated at Ithe corner of
N.A Ninth and Clierry-streels, ifromusmg 1:l2 lfee on Ninilh
tieei, aind 10t I'tet or l'meRalinuts, oUin Cherry street. The
above piropirty will b, soul dlceiinor let ou n o'iou tuP ent,
at a nInmodlIrale rinta. Fior pirticu ars, enitiiire of KNUX c
BOGGS, 201 iairkc,-HstEeet. or f
JAMES C. TTHOMPSON, 3103, Maikent-st.
M Also to Let,
A FARM, situate in PhiladIelphia counnty,
by ih' 3 mile 1tomn, on teTr mIl tbral nrd Rnnoad: il. Inn ai i
good and isnoid innlrt, well calelcimliw'd ftin Milk business.
For Ternus; enquire ofl ti suiscruiber, residing out tiie Fiinu
adjoining t lie above descrlbed properly.
Ian 1,.- "eodtf AN THIIONY IENNFDY.

S. & MI. ALLEN Have OFFICES or AGENTS intI nalt-
it... places, and will buy aind collect Bills, Notes. or
,onosaid places on tihe nint ftavnorable terms, viz'
Bfts'7O.V', Pi'rOP'DEj'CE,-g .VEf YORK, ALB&qi-
L/JS7'OiV, S, l IKJV q ,ff U USTS i ..'L." OR-
L E').V: -
D:-T-Merchants and others having such notes,or )Drafts to
S dispose o','wiil do wel' m .1 ,." lo tlte subscribers.
S. & i M. .\Li.N-N, No 18, S. Third-st.
PhrilaTdlphiar J.a,.4nt. I18-7. jain f-dtf
CHE">AP B00E STORE, No. 4U5 Nlarket street
fC near Ilhi.-D)OCTOR CIOWLVEY, returns his thanks
to the indies and gentlenn en i'mu ier, de'nia and ins elrvirols
or tie support hie has already received inn his irduorus un-
dertlking n:u procurin- ig n rarest and choicest Books'in ev-
ery branch ol'f Literature, and solicits a further cuntinuance
of their favour andl -supportn lhn ihe honour to subnlit the
li)lowian List, in which will ire found ruany very scarce At
valubabletooks, viz:
Fergnuson's Lectures, scarce mian
Auritlinreic ofmnllnitie-st. Ciasnics, as liomer. Horace,
Lunerson's Geonmetry, do Virgil. Ovid, Cicero, Cm sat.
Do. T-niguoignetrys ho ( Jnsiin, Salust. &e.
Sa11onn on on Iirewings and n ,.. -. 1 ..:..i i
D istillation, ver rare i.. i' I ',,I ..i. .
Boeiiaaive'sCielniastry phit-e., very scarce.
AristolelisA IrsPoctica Ewelis Ch3enincat ol seor
Nolli Vcabilaritrni Bibli- ses
curl. very scarce Mitchel's Mineralogy
Jani Nicii Eudemia Lungi- ..... ...
nus, Gr. and Lait. .. ... ....- by Rot-
Nonni PoetOPin nopolitani, dansz
Gr. and Lait rare Voyage up thie Missouri
Aeschiinus in Ciesilphnitein Gesner's Letters, elegant
Oramuio, Gr. amind Lat. Life of Ciiist, fol. plates
A iVoyvae to tile Persian Do. quarto, mrany plates, by
GLdi, iany plhnites, scarce Fi'eetwoonil
Synies' Euibassy no Ava, Lockeoni Cniistianity, very
Lon. Fine plates, do scarcee andi valuable, Lon.
Rtegni-i le Graad'delniinsis Locke's Essays ou tne Ilu-
opela olimn 'ia, rauv plates, inlun U I ', .
very scarce Hebrew a iI i iL .
Godwin'as Political Justice, Do.Grmnimars,finiely printed
(ro. A iiiniis ofit.NoiriiiAiiierica .
Bancroi't ol Colors A N:auiful coloriud Altlas'of
Lexicons, in three, six, eight Ancienit Geogiaphy. wilth
annul tell languages curious Chiounrlogical ciart
Dictiouanrins inn tIe Latin, Am l .' -i. py of Shlaksa-
FriencliI, halian, P'ortnuguicse ;..,. .I buline bind.
anld Dutchn languages ing, with Inally plates
Bilesin Fcinch, Italiani and Also, a line old puaining'of
Laliu Dead Gaitlrine, by lytlI, in ex-
Tesaiiinenis in Greek, Iati cenllent [preservation, for
'French, Itli ian, ndl Ger- sale.
WViti a .. ....min .. I it -, t .. and iniscehla-
neons, thie i .-I.. -i n. ii ni n ... ni. .i it unusual low
prices for cash. sel- 0 d

,-l n .-gre" ,;h'.':, -- .
,.b..r, .o .-.-is high- .. _y --. "_. g l
'-, n" -l'tl sr-v-"i* '-...: .- fr "ruf ..'s,. S

lJ tIs rihln! and agreeable, yet ag the sanhe [itn6
--truly etfieceious & certota phirifirr of the blood-
and hummouro, is highly re'.omfinlendecl by regular
physicians a naid ipulc approuaf on',. t'o lnradicatW
firomn tie human system a la]sge number of the,'nos'.
dliste-sinig diseases to ahiceh man is lialde; a'j'e to
exterminate in all cases, every partlce o of Mereu-
i rial/jpoison together wilhi all the injurious c nonse-
q(iences that result fiorn its unskilful or timSUIa-ess-"
ful uIse.
The proprietor oflthis inValunable tedimne, hav-
ing had numnerous lproof, ofits superior efficacy,ov.
er every other, in reinoving certain distressing di-
seases, which had previously baffled not only the
skill'u: treatment of celebrated practitioners, but
also the repeated trials of all other Panaceas: has
neither the desire nor feels it necessary, that he
should attempt to prejudice thle public nitad against
either the one or the other of these.
The Catholicon ihas been found an invaluable
medicine, in purifying the blood of children after
vaccination, and should be invariably used as a-
general alterative betli for children and adults:-
being agreeable to thie most delicate palate, and
grateful to the stomach. In Jaundice, Billious di-
seases universally, as well as indigestion and com-
plaints of thIe stomach and general debilty5 this.
mnedirine has been used wilh signal success, resto-
ring the lost powers and morbid derancementm fthe
vital organs to a healthy AndN g.:iriua tlicie nf"
all their functions."O
Those affected with King's Evil or Scrofula,-
Xecrosis, or diseased bones, Syphilis in every
stage, Ulcerated sore throat, Ulcers of every des-
cription, however old and iniveterate.-Every vari-
ety of cutaneous disease, blotches on the face, pim-
ples and better in particular, Rheumatismn & Gout,
White Swellings and diseases resultingfi-omn Mer-
cury, may be confident of obtaining in all the above
cases, in which nature has not altogether yielded,
to disease, radical and permanent cures fuorn the
use of lthe Catholicon. 'This is the first discove-
ry of a medicine taken into the stomach, that has
had the long desired effect, fccuring the most ob-
stinate and distressing external diseases.
The use ofmntricious food, and the ordinary av.o-
eations of business, are not interrupted by thie Cath-,
olicon; and its properties having the power of res-
toring both flesh and bone, and of renovating and
invigorating every part of thie system during the-
process of exterminating disease, is without a par.
It is worthy of remark, that while some of lh,3
more fastidious medical practitioners, dissuade their
patients from using the Catholicon, because they
are unacquainted with its ingredients, but who
know its innocent and excellent effects, wviHl at
the same timn, prescribe articles known by them
to possess the most deleterious qualities which una-
ture can produce, or chemical science can discov-
er: anti that death is sometimes the consequence
of their unsuccessful use.

The Vegetable Cathoulicon is peculiarly adapted,
to those diseases which are prevalent among the co-
lured population of tile south. In that disease
which js called Yaws it is a sure remedy; a single
trial of it, will convince planters of its superior ef-
ficacy to any remedy of a similar nature in the U.
States. Thiey shiotuld never be without it.
Sold by the principal Druggists and Booksellers
in the United States, and by the following
Portland, Maine.-Dr. John Coe.
Portsmouth, N. H.-Joshua Hubbard, A1. D.
New7 Iedford,(Mass)-- ead &ThIoriorn.Druggirlts.
Newburyport, Mlass.-Daniel Smith, DruBgi.gt.
Charlestown, Mass.-Samniuel Kidder. Druggist.
Boston -WV B & H. White, l)ruagists, Joseph-
Kidder, Druggiht, No. 70 C-curt-st.
New London, (Conin.)-i'i. Chesebrounlu. Druggist.-
"Promidnce. .. (It. I )--J s. toach, 1n D i nggast
New llaven, (Cumnn.)-A Ii 1alrmby & Co. Book-
sellers, Saml. iabcoclt, Iininmkselier
Albany, N. Y.-K. M1 Sleigs ,4- Co. lDrluggists.
Newm eormlt--lmll & 5 l lltis'u. I'ruggl sts, PearlsIt.
John C. Morrisnii, 188 Grreuwicli street;:
]t. It. Burrell, corner James and Chat--
haml street
Newark, (N J.)-Matti;>s Pay. Esq. Master. P.
Philadelpahia--A, l. Primle, 66 Chesnut.st. Saiml. P.
Grilliits, cur Slim and Clteinot, S. C. Shep1-
pard. No. 1.7 smuthi hul st.
Piltsbiinrni, Pa.--Gem. tintWsrn, M1. D.
Iiltb ingitiin. Iel.-Jmseph lianley & Co. rnmggiuts.
halt innine--Sweetscr & Co. l)roggists, Market-ot,
Annapolis, (Md.)--Jer ltughes, Printer and Drug-
Norfolk, Va.-Jolhn Hlodges, M. D
Petersburg, (Va.)-R.. & J. Tailiaferro, Druggists,
Washington City-W\il. Otis, N. Jewelt, Drniggist.
GeorgetowusD C--OGMtin Linthicum, Druggist.
tcliemmondi (Va)--Chas. 1. Abrahams. Druggist.
\iVmington, N C-iMurd,,ck MacKay.
tlsarlestonS C.--Tm. [I. ierrett, hloonhseller.
HBaufort, S C.-Fickling & lHythlrwood, lI 'uggistmn.
Savannah. Gen.u-Geo. ityerson, lituggist.
Darien, Gio--Charles F Granmdisjr. tOrnegist.
Aniusta, Gso --in;ckling & Glen, grmiggis.ts
Na'ciiez. Ilios -Griasesm. pilots & Co Main-st.
Vieksmmrg, Miss--. C. & N. W. Ford.
Franklin, Mo.-tHieknan & Lamtnel.
Liberty, Mo.-HickaniO. Lanmel & Ringo.
New Orleans-Field & Morgan, Druggists.
Mobile, Ala. Dr. A. M rulrrix, Drmtggast
Flment'ce, Ala.--John Edie

i,iouisville, Ky --lyers & u0tler, Drnngts. Main.sat
Lexington, (Ky)--B. P. Slimders & Co. Druggists
Agents inl otilier cities will be appointed.
I. All hitters post paid, and orders for Medicine,
will be punctually attended to, and forwarded to any
part ofthe world.
Price $S3 per bottle, or :$30 per dozen.
i O( Certificates and printlel directions accmopany
thie Iledicile. WIll. V. POITJER,
No. 13 south Ninth-st. between Chesnut &
Market, opposite Universaity of Pernt-
xylvania. cop-16 2awti

Published by HART & CHANDLER:

The troubles of Spain and Portugal, have
for a few days past, almost driven the cause
of the Greeks from public consideration,
but not, as we have reason to believe, from
private bounty. About three thousand dol-
lars have already been subscribed in this
city, towards purchasing the necessaries
of life for the Greeks. Were we Greeks,
suffering as they are now, and have long
been, we should be ready to express as we
should certainly feel the deepest gratitude
for the manifestation of sympathy thus ex-
hibited, and pray, as the bounty of our ben-
efactors was showered upon us, that heaven
would reward them with its choicest bless-
But as Americans, we may be permitted
to hope, that the amount above stated, is
but the beginning of that munificent aid
which is to be extended from our citizens
to those of Greece; we may certainly ex-
pect indeed, that our citizens thus consi-
der the subscription. The question of aid-
ing the Greeks has now assumed a differ-
ent form from that in which it was first pre-
sented-then the advocates of that oppress-
ed nation, talked to the public of Homer
and his verse; of Sparta and her gallant
sons; of Leuctra and its fame-of Mara-
thon, of Thermopela and their honors-
They quoted the master of verse, as if men
were to bring back the golden age of At-
tica-They talked of Pirmsus, as if it was
notlong since choked with the gods of its
former masters. They spoke of deeds of
arms, of battles, and of victories, as if the
good people of this city did not know that
victories cost blood, and that numbers ra-
ther than justice, too often decide the con-
Now we are told, that women and chil-
dren are suffering the hardships of famine,
pining in sordid poverty, with no means to
shelter them from 'the pityless storm, or
garments to hide their "ragged,looped and
windowed sides"-blessing death that frees
them from their own misery, and hides
them from a sight of that which surrounds
them-Now, the arguments that they are
not refined in manners and do not feel the
want of luxuries as many others might,
has no weight; they are HUMAN BEINGS,
and in the abjectness of misery, in the pel-
tings of hail, in utter starvation-in filial
feeling and maternal tenderness, they may
be allowed sensations equal to those who
fare' sumptuously every day." These ideas
are now operating with the effect of truth
upon the public mind in favour of the
But we hope that it will be remembered
that now they are suffering most from the
inclemency of the season, and now they
need aid-let the charitable therefore, who
intend to yield to the dictates of their bet-
ter feelings, remember the good admoni.
Whatsoever thy hand fildeth to do, do with
all thy might."

A second person has been committed to
gaol, in Dauphin County, upon suspicion
of having been concerned in the murder of
Miss Germen, and her child.

We have been requested to state, that the
William Price. which recently rendered
assistance to the Mirror, thirty or forty
miles beyond Cape Henlopen, is one of the
Pilot boats purchased by the merchants
last year; and is now cruizing off the


On the evening of a day marked by ex-
cessive heat,-my mind was just gaining
repose from a violent agitation produced
Sby the unkind, the wicked interference of
unfeeling visitors, I dragged a seat to
my narrow window, and sat down to look
out upon nature, and endeavour to hush the
-.. tumult of my mind, by contemplating
the calmness of the scene before me.
How often, on such an evening, had Miri-
am, gathered the children of the family a-
round her, and while she instilled into
their minds lessons of early love to God,
and reverence to parents-would beguile
them into attention by finding points of re-
semblance of the dark clouds that skirted
the horizon of the West, to sometof those
turreted horrors that she had passed in her
journeys in Europe, and the western shores
of Asia.
I have sat, and watched her till I doubt-
ed whether it was the reflected rays of the
sun or the effect of purest inspiration that
lighted up her face.
My mind slowly recovered its tone-in-
deed I was blest with an unusual tranquil-
ity. I gazed upon the windows of the dis-

tant Church, and as the last beam of the
sun trembled upon its fantastic, diamond
windows, I thought-of her who lay, low
and oI cAl beij n lh its eves.
Th-ere was a method in the arrangement
of my thoughts that gave me hope. I felt

none of those mental aberrations that had
previously distinguished some of my most
favoured moments. I even felt a hope that
I should once more be as other men. As
the sun went down-I could perceive the
edge of the horizon dimmed with a rising
cloud-it rose slowly and heavily-it had
nothing fantastic in its form, it was solid-
and dark-I new its portentions, & retired.
That restive wakefulness, that had hith-
erto marked my nights, was no longer felt;
I was pressed down with a dullness; a stu"
por came over me, and I prepared for rest.
-Hitherto I had known little of dreams;
or it may be that I cannot now distinguish
between the operations of my mind, when
sleeping, and when awake-they were not
essentially different. A consciousness of
some undefined danger-a fear of misap-
prehension-a sense of oppression, and an
inability to make my words express my
thoughts-these were sensations of all times
and all seasons. But I had scarcely disposed
myself upon the little couch in my room,
when my mind became unusually active--
all my existence seemed crowded into a
moment, and in that rgoment was the pres-
ence of Miriam-I was sitting with her up-
on the very point of the beach, on which, I
have so often indulged my, reflections. I
remember now, with strange distinctness,
every little circumstance of that dream.
I saw the waves spend their little force up-
on the bank-and could feel each ripple
which crept far up the sand, moisten my
feet, and give a cooling freshness to my
Miriam was discoursing, and I gazing
with intensity upon her face-when sud
denly, I thought the dimness of that dark
day came upon us-deeper and blacker, but
not with its stillness. I could see the
sun in the Heavens, but it was shorn
of its beams-lurid, but not bright; and
the deep peals of thunder were sounding
along the Bay, and echoing, from every
height;-I turned for a moment, from the
scene-'and Miriam was gone. I saw her
then upon the waves which the storm had
lifted up-through the gloom I saw her
clinging with one hand to the remnant of a
wreck,and with the other beckoning to me
for help. I started to plunge into the chan
nel--but an unknown power held me to the
ground-another effort, & I sprung from my
couch-The scene had indeed changed, but
scarcely for the better; my mind was affect
ed with the dream, and I rushed to the win-
dow of my room;-what a scene was pre-
sented-the firmament was lighted up by
one sheet of fire, and the wretched building
in which I was confined, seemed to reel with
the'effect of the thunder. I was drench-
ed with the rain, which poured in torrents
upon me,-and felt that some evil out of the
ordinary course of nature, was approach-
ing. I cried aloud for help, but the rever-
berations of the thunder, mocked my voice;
my eyes were seared with the flash of the
lightning; yet I gazed on, as it in hopes of
meeting some object amid the rage of ele-
ments around me. Though much of the ter-
ror of my dream was upon me, I did not
then feel as- I had before; I certainly was
unconscious of insanity; my mind, so far as
the horrors of the scene and the recent
shock of the dream would permit, was unu-
sually regular. I mention this now, be-
cause I know you will think that what I
have yet to say, has more of insanity in it
than my former feelings. Such was the un-
abated glare of light, that I could perceive
distant objects with all the distinctness of
day. My eye, for a moment, rested upon
the distant church; while.I gazed, another
flash of lightning gave new forms to my
perceptions, and I saw a figure,-distinctly,
clearly, saw a female form.-.I gazed with
eagerness-it was MIRIAM. With every
flash of lightning, she was nearer, and more
and more visible. It was reality, there
could be no deception; every other object
was natural. I beat upon the wall, it sent
back its echo, and I felt a sense of pain
from my effort. I closed my eyes, and when
again I looked,she was there. She was, as
I had seen her; there was nothing of death
or the grave upon her; the lightning did
indeed, throw a paleness upon her visage,
and tipped with fire, her hair which the
wind blew wildly about. But it was Miri-
am's form, light and graceful; it was her
face, solemn, but benignant. She approach-
ed and spoke; from a world of voices, I
should know hers.-You are incredulous;
but I have learned-learned by bitter ex-
perience, to distinguish between the phan-
toms of a feverish brain, and the plain visi-
ble objects that Heaven and Earth present
to our outward senses. And, as true as we
now gaze upon yonder rock, rising amidst
the waters; so true I saw the form of Miri-
am, and heard her voice-clear, distinct and
solemn, audible, amidst the most appalling
peals of thunder.-I stretched out my hand
to clasp hers-but though visible and dis-
tinct, I could not reach it:-I called upon
her name-she waved her hand, and reti_
tired rapidly from me-I cried aloud, but
only the thunder answered--I reached
forth from my window, to gaze with great-
er intensity-I saw her still:-the liglht-
nings were playing harmlessly around her
-new life and new strength were infused-

into my fra-re-I scattered the fastening of'
my abode-I felt that no human grasp
could hold me. One strong effort more, and
all would be accomplished.--With my eye
still on the form orfMiriam,I applied my ut-
most force-her hand beckoned me on.
* a- as a

i gazed around, a physician was near my
bed-and my friends were watching me
with anxiety depicted upon their faces-I
attempted to move, but was too weak-I
slowly recovered my strength, and felt that
with physical powers I acquired mental
energies and capacities of directing my
thoughts. To what had passed that night,
I was fully sensible-and I learned that
the building in which I was confined, was
struck by lightning, and 1 was dragged,
bruised and lifeless from its smouldering
ruins.-The shock I had sustained, may
have restored in some measure, my shatter-
ed senses-but still agitation, disquiet, and
one train of thought unsettles me.
It was not long before I recovered suffi-
cient strength to leave the house-I was
no longer watched. I visited every
spot along the shore consecrated by the
remembrance of Miriam's instructions.-
You who never knew confinement, who
was never shut out from life and its en,
gagements cannot judge of my feelings,
when again I set my foot upon these sands
-I gazed over the bay with inexpressible
fondness-I bared my bosom to the cooling
breeze from the waters-I stretched out my
arms as if the yielding air could be'embra-
ced-how I noted upon every hill and,
rock, and with what ecstacy did I remark.
that I was alone-there were none to gaze
upon my expressions of fondness, as there
were surely none who could under I.'rni
There is, scarcely a rod beyond us, a
brook which rises near the road above 'is,
and finishes its most limited course here in
the bay-In the shade of that rock, I kneel-'
ed and bent over the stream to drink-I
started back with amazement-sickness
might have wrought much upon my face-
but my hair, which, when last reflected
from that surface, was black as the ravens,
was now bleached to the whiteness of snow
-and this was grief-mental :'sii i-lh.
Among the few articles left by Miriam.,
appeared a gold coin-almost unobserved,
I smoothed the piece, and with my knife
I etched upon it, her name and age-anid at
night, I visited her grave-there was nei-
ther stone nor hillock to denote it, yet I
knew the spot, and with an iron bar, I
forced an opening from the surface, to the
coffin, and I dropped into it the piece of
gold-I heard it fall upon the decaying-ten-
ement of her sacred frame-and filling the
aperture, left the place.
The coin which I had deposited, would
have purchased a splendid monument for
Miriam-but her memorials should be like
-her virtues-pure, rich, unobtrusive.
Should any event lead to.the disturbance
of the dead in yonder cemetery, her resting
place may be recognized by the otn, with
this simple legend,
HIere Steeps MIRIAM DAVIDS, .' ,
rlaugtpter er'./lhb 'ain' .asrf, a natilv of
Sallzbury in TYansylvania -
I have done:-from that time, I have
spent my days upon this shore, and the dis-
tant beach, combatting at seasons, with the
disposition of my mind to wander, leading
a useless and an unhappy life, When again
we meet, I will place in your hands, the
manuscripts of Miriam-I cannot trust my-
self to read them."

A few days following that on which the
unhappy man concluded his narrative. I
met him in his usual walk; when he put in-
to my hands the manuscript, which he had
promised, together with a small package
containing papers, which be himself wrote
during his confinement.-These perhaps,
I should not publish-but, I have his per-
mission to print the whole or any part of
Miriam's writing--a liberty which I shall
use, upon any reasonable intimation of cu-
riosity on the part of my readers. C.

Messrs. Editors-I have been frequently amu-
sed, when I have visited New-York, at the high-
sounding names they have given to things there-
for instance: Castle-Garden, Bowery, Battery,
Bowling Green, (a grass plot, about as large as a
common sized asparagus bed,) Avenues No. 1,2,
3, &c. which are in fact roads--Park Place, a ia-
vern nearly opposite tp the Park, wI i m in th- .
peculiar to the Yorkers. I recollect a sign on a
house designating, the occupation, (as I suppose)
of its tenant, "Peh'ontt.atist.'' The Latin wvord
pedes, gives it something like. the distant sound
of Shoemaker--what peculiarity! But, this may
be the mere wim of an individual; itishoa veer,
characteristic of the people living in the greatest
City in the Uilted States of Aimerticas-It is cha-
racteristic of a people, prone to flattery, and in-'
chined on most occasions, to pUff off and pcuff' up
themseloes-It is characteristic of a people,' \l;:,
two years ago, asserted in many of their public
journals, again and again, that 4,000 brick houses
were building in New York in that year, when on
enuttmerating them, by their own acknowledgment,
there was less than 1800, including frame hoIuses,
and those composed of brick fronts and wooden
.sides! But I do not mean to scrutinize too closely
into thismatter, or to excite any unpleasant feel-
ings on the occasion, so as to produce acrimnuonioiis
syutptoms of retaliation! No, No!--We ought to
live in peice and harmony, as,neighbors and ,bre-
theren of the same family, discarding every feeling
of resenhtent, relahiation, envy, jealousy, ill will,
animosity and misrepresentation, against each oth-
er;-we ought to live in harmony, good fellowship
and peace, without resorling to comparisons of a
disparagiug nalimie! Why call this City by the op-
Iprobious name of Redheffer? which I observe has
been done by the New-York papers in noticing the
arrival of thIe Aolomaton Chess player here. Per-
haps it was inadvertantly done without mrlice a-
forethought." If so, I forgive them with all my
heart. But, that the inhabitants of the great City
should consider Philadelphia in comparison, as a
mere village, and its commerce as that of an inland
town; its population,as a Birmingham to a London;
andrl the Break-wat&r, at the mouth of the Dela-
ware, as altogelher unnecessary, are circumstances

not at all calculated to effect the object oi entire
pacification-and yet,, reflection prompts tpe to
the enquiriy: Is it not generous to spare,a fallen
enemy? I thinkso-and shall therefore pursue the
subject no further. .Jl' eal 1-,',-..r,' (
---- i
It is reported by a vessel arrived at Mo-
bile, that a boat belonging to the United

S'S.ates frigate Constellation, was fired into
from a Spanish frigate in the port of Havana.
The officer of the boat was' detained as a
prisoner, on board the Spanish frigate, du.
ring one night. The commander of the
constellation demanded the liberation of
the officer, and the punishment of the cap-
tain who had committed the outrage, and
who was under trial when the Morning
Star sailed, and it was thought would be

A duel took place on Monday the 4th
inst on the Alabama line, near the River
Perdido, between Capt. Ramage, of the Na-
vy, and Dr. Macomb of the Army, in which
the former was wounded, but we understand
not severely.-Mobile Reg. 12th Dec.

We learn by the Seine, arrived last eve-
ning from Gibraltar, that Lord Cochrane
was still at Marseilles, and had succeeded
in purchasing a 64 gun ship and a corvette
of 24 guns which he intended for the Greek
service.-N. Y. Times.

Sleighing.-For two or three days past
the sleighing in our neighbourhood has
been better than for many years. Yester-
day it was excellent within a mile of the
City Hall, and several of the stages started
ed upon runners.-ib.

We understand that measures are soon to
be taken for the removal of the remains of
Lieutenant Allen, who was killed by the
pirates and buried at Cuba, to his native
place, Hudson, in the state ofN. York.-ib.

The house of Isaac Serine, of Hector. in ltis
state, was'destroyed by fire on the 1st inst and
a child 3 years old perished in the flames. A lad
13 years of age,who slept inu the same room with
the child, was so badly burnt in endeavouring to
save it, that he died the following evening.-A

Lotteries.-We have not yet seen the bill
of Mr. Wright, relative to lotteries-but we
have a word to say on the subject: We are
against lotteries in the abstract, as they en-
courage a spirit of adventure incompatible
with the means of individuals- but they are
authorized by the state; and Messrs. Yates
& M'Intyre,on the faith of the state, have
contracted to draw them, and no charge am
against their fidelity or liberality has been
made. As toprobibiting the sale of foreign
lottery tickets, if by foreign is meant tick-
ets authorized by another state, we cannot
conceive how such a law can be constitu-
tionally enforced, any more than a prohibi-
tion not to have or offer in payment the bank
note of another state. Citizens of one state
are admitted to all the rights and privileges
of another; and it presents a question of
great latitude. With respect to the sale of
shares, and the advanced price of a license,
and othar guards against fraud, they may
all be necessary.-N. Y. Enq.

NoRFOLK, Jan. 13.
Outrage on American Citizens at Rio.-
We learn from Capt. Hutchens, of the, brig
Midas, that a serious disturbance took place
at Rio Janeiro, a few days previous to his
sailing, in.Nov. last, in consequence of the
iirpre -s.ict of a nlai iwho represented him-
self t.:' be a A.Xiherica'i.
A Midshipman of the U. S.Ship Cyane,
who was superintending some workman
from the ship, in making or repairing a
mast,, while remonstrating with the press-
-_,ritg -,Ieainst the impressment of American
-e toer, .was violently assailed by the Com-
mandant of the Arsenal, by a blow which
neali fi.ll.d 'l li ti Io it.o mt trud: he instant-
ly ..tirrned the.ompirtli .rit, and laid hisas-
sailant at his feet DIirinig this affray the
press-gang arrived with muskets bayonets,
&c. attacked the Midshipman and beat him
severely. Lieut Levy, 1st of the Cyane,
who came to the scene of conflict, was also
wounded by the the bayonets of the press.-
gang. Capt. Hutchins' Mate and 4 men
were pressed by the gang; and the Captain
of a Brig belonging to New-York, was ta-
ken by these marauders, and carried beyond
the suburbs of the town, all of them, how-
ever, were subsequently released.-Beacon.

It is understood that the Senate of the
United States has confirmed the nomina-
tion of JOEL R. POINSETT to the office of
Minister to the Assembly of American Na-
tions at Tacubaya, and that of WILLIAM
JONES to the office of Collector of the Cus-
toms for the Port of Philadelphia.-Intel.

We learn unofficially, and we learn it
with pleasure, that TENCH RINGGOLD has
been re-appointed by the President, with
the unanimous consent of the Senate, to be
Marshal of the United States for the Dis.
trict of Columbia, for four years from the
31st of January inst. when his present term
of service will expire.-Ib.

The Committee on the application of the
Vice-President continues to sit daily. We
have, not learned what progress has been
made in the investigation, but think it
probable, from the time it has already oc-
cupied their attention,' that it must be
brought nearly to an end.-Journal.

In the Senate yesterday, a bill was re-
ported authorizing those purchasers'of Pub-
lic Lands who had relinquished the same,
to repurchase them at a fixed-price. Mr.
Cona submitted a resolution proposing an
inquiry into the expediency of compensa-
ting the Third Auditor for services render-
ed under an act of March 3d, 1825. The
bill for increasing the salary of the Post
Master General was taken up, further disc
cussed, and passed.
The House of Representatives was oc-
cupied in the renewed discussion on the
Bill to provide for the surviving officers 4'
soldiers of the army of the Revolution.
when the amendment proposed bvy Mr.
WICKLIFFE, to include the heirs and rep.
resentatives of the officers who have died,
was carried by a vote of 101 to SO-
The adoption of this amendment may be
considered as decisive of the fate of the


uONDAY, January 15.
The United Stater, and the Officers and Crew
of Schooner Gramnpus, vs. The Brig Palmyra. -
Appeal from South Carolina Circuit Court. Mr.

Justice STORY delivered the opinion of the Court.
This Court decrees that so much of the decree of
the Circurt Court as restores the vessel, be aflirtm-
ed, and so much of the decree of the Circuit Court
as awards damages, reversed; and the cause is or-
dered to be remanded for further proceedings.
Robert Rankin and Jolmhn P. Slhalzell, vs. Robert
Scott.-Writ of Error to Distiict Court of Missou-
ri. Thia cause was argued by Mr. Bsnton for the

appellants,; and by MA Talbot, iur the appellees.
J. & H. M. Conner, vs. Edward Featherstone,
and others.-On appeal from the Circuit Court of
West Temnessee. This cause was argued by Mr.
White, for the appellants, and by Mr. Isacks, for
the appellees.
Leslie Combs, Esq. of Lexington, Ky,was duly
admitted to the Bar of this Court.

ST. MARTINSVILL'E, Lou. Dee. 16.
The brig Attakapas, we understand, left the
bayou Teche yesterday, with a full freight of this
year's crop of Sugar, bound for Charleston, in
South Carolina. She is reported by those who
have been on board of her,to be a very superb ves-
sel of her class. She came from the Capes of Del-
aware- to Belle Isle, off the Teche, in 13 days, aud
her owners have already engaged freight for her,
from our District, for three or four voyages more.
She is intended to ply between Franklin and Phi-
ladelphia. A fear that the Delaware might be
frozen up before she could enter it, alone prevent-
ed her sailing for that port this voyage.
The Attakapas brought out an assorted cargo
of Dry Goods and Hardware, which was purchased
at veryAlow prices by Messrs Levi Foster and Caf-
ferty at Sterling, ofFrauklin.
The opening of our communication direct with
the Ocean, will be ef incalculable advantage to
Atsakapas. It will prevent many losses Nwhich oc-
cur in shipments made of produce in keel boats to
New Orleans, and enable our retail merchants to
sell their wares and merchandize at lower prices
than they have heretofore exacted.
The Attakapas was towed out to sea by the
steam boat Louisville.

. The extracts which follow, are from the
records of Plymouth Colony:-
"On the 26th of March, 1670, Mislris Allice
Bradford, sen'r, changed this Life for a better, bau-
eing attained to fourscore years or therabouts.
Shoe was a Godly Matron; and much loued while
she liued and lamented the aged when shee died,
and was honorably interred on the 29th of the
month aforesaid, at ye Town of Plymouth,
"On the 21st of February, 1672, Mr.John How-
land, of Plymouth, deceased. He was a Godly
man and an ancient Professor in the ways of
Christ. lied until he at tainted aboiie 80 years of
age. He was one of the first comers into these
parts and proued a vsefull Instrument of Good in
his place, and was the Last man that was left of
those that came ouer in the shipp called the May
Flower that lined att Plymouth.- He was with ho-
nor interred the 25th of Feb 1672.
"Plymouth, October, 1673. Mistris Elizabeth
Warren, an aged widdow, aboue 70 years, decea.
sed on the second October 1673 whoe haueing
liued a Godley Life, came to her Graue like a
shokeofcorn, fully ripe. She was honorably buried
on the 24th of October aforsaid."

Prices at Gibraltar, Nov. 27.-Flour, American,
S, Tobacco, Kentucky, 6 1-2 a 9; Negro Head-, 7 a
8; Havana 1st 30, saleable and scarce; Sugar, Ha-
vana and Cuba white, IS a 25, demand limited; do
brown, none; Rice, Carolina, 4 1-2, more asked;
Codfish, American, 2, none; Staves, pipe, 70, no de-
mand; hbd. 30, do, Pepper, American, imported, 9
a 10, scarce and saleable; Pork, II 1 2 a 12; Hides
Buenos Ayres, dry, 19 1-2 a 20.

At Trenton, on the 7th inst. by the Rev. Win. Boswelbl
Mr. Caleb A Woodward,of Burlington county, to Miss Ann
Eliza Woodward, of Monmouth county.
On ttle 10th inst. by the Rev. Doctor Patterson, Mr. Ash
er Hill, of Sunerset, to Miss Margaret Green, of the town-
ship of Tremon.

On Monday morning, thle 15tll inst. Mrs. LYDIA ANN
NAP'IER, wife of Capt. James Napier, in the 2.3d year of
her age.
On-Tuesday morning, in tire 78th year oflter age, Mrs.
MliAlY MORRIS. relict of tie latefRobet Morris; Esqr. and
sister of Bishop Whitie.
tOn tle 16th inst. ih tie 56th year of his.age, Mr. DAVID
JANtTARY, ofthiscity.
At Ne '.i. .I. i. 19th. ult. Mrs. Amelia Relf, con-
sort of ,r h ,* i'. i Pit
On itie 1 th inst. HANNAHt MiLLTR .f Moreland
Township, Mlontgomnerv County, in I. r : '. .-.
tll Ohio, ott tile 25ith ilt. in tIe 34th year ofhis age, the
Rev. SAMUEL DAVIS HOGE, Professor of ithe Nateral
Sciences in the Ohio University. The deceased was the
son of Dir toses Hoge, late President of Hampden Sidney
College, Virginia.
DIED.-At RioJaneiro, on the 21st. Sept. last, after a
Isot and distressing illners, WILLIAM W. LACE, son of
Williiat Lave, or Philatdelphia at the age .t'". .rs and 4
months. Thie letter coil)ntitnicatig this _-.i....... intelli
gene to his family, written ty a n eminent public function-
ary oflthe United States at that place, says-'- About ten
days before his denit I paid himn a visit, and adl thIe satis-
faction of finding him in a perfect state of mind, and so re-
signed to tile dispensation of Providence which was to se-
parate ilim from Ihis family as not to have the least alarm
at tie approach of death, ofwhichlt he conversed wtilh me
as freely as if hie were only setting out upon a journey In
addition f can assert that the character which he bore dur-
ing his residence here, was that of an upright and honest
DIED.-tn the township of Hopewell, N. J. the3d inst.
IIHENRY BAKER, of that township,.in the 84th year of
age. Thedeceased was anative of Bucks 'county Penn.
but had resided about 60 years in tlie township of Hope-
well; lihe was a mian of business-correct in all his dealings,
exemplary in mrals; and itis believed, had not an enemy
in tile vorld. His benevolence to those In need was mati-
fested during his life, by various'acts of charity; and he
died it peace, with a full assurance of a happy state here-
after. Hlis remains were intered in ri I, ..... ,,: ground of
thIe IstPresbyterian Society in thie .' .,i, .i. .', Trenton,
on tile 5th inst, attended by a large number of relatives,
friends and aitquaintance, when a discourse suited to tile
occasion, was delivered by tihe Rev. Mr. Ogden, from these
words:-'- Beyc also ready."

In the City and Liberties of Philadelphia, from the
6th to the 13th of Jan..

> 0
m 0)
Apoplexy -- 1 0
Burns, --- ..- 1 1
Casualties 1
Catarrh 1 I 3
Consumption of the
Lungs 12
Convulsions 2 5
Decay 1 0
Disease of the

I >

Brought over, 37 27
iMlani`a-a-Potu, 1 0
Palsy - 2 0
Pleurisy 1 0
Still-born, 0 2
Unknown 0 1
Total 71-41 80

Heart 0 1 Of the foregoing there
Dropsy 4 1 were
-- n the Brain, 0 3 Under 1 year,e- 16
Debility 3 3 From 1 to 2 2
Epilepsy 0 1 2 to 5 4
Eruptions, 1 0. 5 to 10 4
Fever -- 2 1 10 to 20 4
-- Typhus 0 I 20 to 30 10
Gout, - 1 0 30 to 40 9

Extract of a alter from the R1. Ja-es Enghlsh. dated Bengal, to At
friend, Dr. F. JltedW,17 in .otidm-.
"DEAR SIR-Agreeably to your request I have with
diffiulty procure d and now send yor by the ship .asan,
Castain fltbcrtson, a few pounds of theta Poladelphia, or
wh[lit eoneraliv eone by the inaie of India Extrract a Medi-
,. .t.. il,. ....e ..... ,. t e oP le of India, for
.. :,, ... ) itinform you of the num-
I' I, Ir I I t i n d cu r e d b y th is v a lu a-
b!, remedy, it would require more pnper ttie n I am nble toi
purchase, and more time than I am able to-bestow. Indeed,
the effect of this Medicine is so immediate, thut in RHEU-
tATISM you would' ..... ..... ;, i,,,1 t
like a charm in remois..: r .... ... ... ,, ,
miode of taking it is in I, i i ..rll .. .ii -
endeavours to send you a constant supply." .1. ,.
A ju icious ;, ,, i, ., f the Poladelplis. ex-
presses hnitsel(ro. l .. ie eii) employed all y
skill and talent: s Ii .. i.. -I preparation for tie
relief'and cure i t .i .. ... .. t i ,nest solermtly affirm,
that I hsve n. i...., .. it.... good, sosafe, and so
efti car iotls. as f' t',. i i.i. I r h, I j ,i ,
depend upon it .......
,. va e.
Dr. J.mein" .F. Tii.i, -. these Pills, says,
Ti .. in .. ...... .1. 4 in the hi spita s,
m to be a most valuable remedy in cases of
S.. ..... .., and well calculated It d t i is c I I
therefore recommendt then to general use; i ... ..j..
in my opinion, as well as that of others, no .. i i, .i
appointed who may have occasion to use t_.. I..,.,,
Dr. Clarke, of New-York, in 1 i .t., 0. .c. If Ie
tie .. i I have genero ,.. .
boxesihave produced a cure. \ L l iI
From a respectable Physician in Bedford counts Penn

ties *, ,', r "I-1.. I i ..1 .. .I.
h e. n, ,, ,, ,, ,I.. I .
be r ., i i .. .
ure. 1 believe it to be a valuable medicine. J. R.
Since the Proprietor tas received the above Medicine,
wishing tha ttt te poor should benefit by it as well as the'rich
he has put in boxes made for the purpose, with diree-
tioes rotundla-h box, eontainieg 60 pills, and has appointed
Dr. ROIIER'T Tr' .1.... r Philadelplia, the only
agent m in Ie ..I i ,i I, .- ofr the same, with fult
power to appoint agents where lie may think pror.
W. inder, of Satlm, "is one of
,- .., .... !, } ,, public; in the hands of tle
S_ ,, ,, ,,. ,,., deis a cie i for lRhmanatism,
,,, .,, ., ; i andAmerican
... .. i .. i urvy, obstinsto
a. .... .. .ae yielded to its

From .Mr. Welsh.
DEAR SIR-I beg leave to inform you that I-lmve. berry.
for these s ,i .. ... i .,
in my hip.,
in r nip otr i.. .. .. 11, ,, ,,,, ,,i,.i
cousl not r *. i... .i,.i 1.
anyrelief, r ... .. .. ,. .,.,
E xtract tIc .., i r -..n .. .... i .. i ..- r.t ,
,; r..l.. r ,,, ,. r:-7 two boxes and A
', ,, ,' ,,,. J. W ELSH.
From .Mr. Williaml Rlvf ,. ,. If. 1
Saouth Eighth Street. 1 8-16.
DEAR -"'- T" .. nd a half ago I vas dread-
fully aeth ic 1i *, L : ; ..-. ,-,7i-ir
.. ..... i. i out ; nm y pains i i ..
S r to give you a description they are

when I'took ti. ,.t i. .. i.. i, ,. ..,,
the directions,. ... ... tier taking a few
doses I got to sleep, and slept well. i continue( the use of
the Extract pills, and tie pains gradually left me. I rested
well during the day, and ]lad refreshing sleep duringn the
night, and continued to get better, till 'I got perfectly waTl.
Certificate of the Proprietor.
This is to certify that I have nnointted Doctor --
ROBERT H-LAtRIt, jun. of PhiladIetplia, my only
agent in the United States, to dispose of that
valuable, medicine, called the Polad lphis, or India
Extract, with full power to appoint agents where
he may think proper; aInd as the great demand
may induce unprincipled persons, to fabricate the
medicine to the injury of the public, I have thought
proper to accompany this certificate, signed in my
own hand writing, with thie directions round each
box; and the more effectually to detect counter-
feits, the public will observe fit e signature of my
agent on the outside of every box. To counterfeit
w.ich! is felony. And the purchaser is requested
to examine carefully the outside of the Box, and if
the name of Robert Harris, jun. is not on it the
Medicine is not genuine. Signed at my office, No
22 Greek Street, LONDON.
ROBERT HARRIS, Jr. sole agent in the U. States for
the proprietor in London, No. 117 north 5th-st. 3d door be-
low Vine, where all'orders and communications will he
particularly attended to. Price $150 per box-$15 per
,The POOR will always be considered. R. H.
nov 18-s3m&cplaw
F Mrs. MARY MALLOY, from .Ballynnau,
Clonard county, ildare, Ireland, who arrived in Upper
Canada, .tly, 1S24, in company willt Thomas Foster and
family, and settled ill Richilond Settlement, should she or
her children bIe living, they tmay iheair of something greatly
to 'their advntiage, by applying to Alx'r M'Calla. While
Swan Hotel, No. 306, Race-street, Phialtdclidia. Any in-
ornaltion respecting either of them, will be thaifully re-
ceived. 'Jartnuary4tih, 1827.
The Colonial Advocate, in York, Upper Canada, awilt
publish the above, once u week, for two months, and send
the jirst paper and bill to this office.
jan 4-if2meod&cp.

The subscriber has on hand and is con
stantly mnano fictlriinggentleneni's.youth's
missed atd clhild en's
& Z which lie offrs Cfor sale on the most rea-
soilable terms. B. T. NEAL,
108 Market street between 3 d and 4.
Also, a new fashion of CLOTH CAPS for Chlildren, and
in extensive assortment of HlATS. sep 13-eodtf

MILL STONES, 4-c.-30 pairs French BURR
STONES, comprisingan an asortmenttofthe bestqual-
ity, fall sizes. Also, a supply of BURR BLOCKS, PA-
innt oflIRON CASTINGS, fr that bttsiness.
3:dAcoalplete assortiert of BOL'TING CLOTtS, al-
of approved construction. For sale by
may 5--cply No. 85, Pearl-st. New-York.

Hives .. 1 '-40 to 50 9 TO I'UNTERS & BOOKRBINiDERS.
Inflammation of the 50 to 60 8 ,. JOHNSON, Stereotype Founder, 17 Cy-
- Brainu- 1 0 60 to 70 3 press Alley, has constantly on hand a large assortment of
-- Lungs 4 1 70 to 80 0 Brass Rules. Furniture of every description, Cases, Com-
- Liver, 2 0 80 to 90 1 posing Sticks. (alleys, Stands, &c. &c. which lihe offers on
-- of the Heart 2 0 90 to 100 0 most reasonable terms.
Measles, 0 1 100 to 110 1 IJ. ,has just received a variety of Plates, of new and
beautiful patterns, for ornarmentina the covers of books,
Carried over, 3727 Total - --71 which are worth the tattenion of Iiookbinders.
Of the above interments, 18 were from the Alms lF albe e used e .T '"l rands"s notr im h worn.
lHouse, and 13 people of colour are included in the links, ilankse ... i,. Lottery tickets Cuts, &s,
total amount. &e. Stereotyped with neatness and despatch.
By order of the Board. sept 5-clitf
1827. 9 o'clock. 12o'clock. 3So'clock. Fayetteville, N. C.
January 7 27' 35 3 'IThe putlie are resptectfully informed, that in con-
8 33 35 3(6 sM9eqnientce of the recent death of i. Clement Tracy,
9 34 35 5 i stubscriber. who has been employed in the man-
]) 55 37 36 agementof the L.,FYEYT'TE T HOTELK, hasassurned the,
S 55 37 3'1uperril utetdance of it. This tneiw and si. ; .' i..- i lii.,.
11 3- 37 S (wlhiihl ias hbeern pttrposely erected at great I .' .-. i.-r Ar,
12 325 3 8 Ilotej) Is nowi in complete order for the receetioan and ac-
13 25 25 3 eturmmdlation e ofTIAVELLERS and BOARIDERS. Be-
eside thin, advarrrnlaotg'sIa oInIrunII'r of roronns witlh single bed.2,
e ... .. fire placrs sand ells,, the liotel contains several handsome
"t INTEREST TABLES. DRA tiN\ G I lOOMS and Apaitments. i arlicularly suited,
J- OW LLE ST'S and CHiAPMIAN'S Interest Tables, for '. ........ .. 11.. "i' ravellig families.
sale Iy J. LRItC, North Fourth Stu. lucS time wiNl lIe ,i .. ... -',LLn iIdging, can be accommo-
saved ir tire calculation of Iter'est b trIe rise of those t n- daled.
bles. c" jan 18-d>icft 'tle'I,' Furniture and tledding are of the best quality and
bres jaTn TT>^T" ,entirely new, and eachr led is surtplied with a Maosc/ietoi net.
. S MINIATURE GLOBES. IIATItINi tOOMiiS are attached to thie house, supplied
Jt Oi SALE, by J.. GlIIGG, Northn Folrti-street, i tinia- with "water 'froi the lIayrl Mount aqueduct.
trne (liobes, Price 75 cents. This is a netl atmd handsome Tli iAIi ts rihlCy siepliyd tiilltc a varieylof thechoicest
present for the VYoung. ji 18-c&pGt liqtuors, recently srelerrtl for it iin the Northern cities by an
experienced .nidge. Large Stables are conveniently placed
i. th ie, terr.
G ENERAL ANOTAMY applied to Phisiology T"'he sulriher is determined to conduct tie Iouse in tlh
and Medicine, by Xavier Bichat, in 4 vols. tra"latd nost genteel inner, anl no efforts sliall be spared to ren-
from the Frenchl, by George Havwoeed, l. D. a few copies tier it every way worthy of a continuation of the [patron.
are jest received and for ia!e by J. Grigg, No. 9, north 4th age it has received. W A.1 TRACY.
street- ian 18-d&rqhti Fey"vttNiOLe, N. 0. Oct. 25, 162I. nov l-w3U