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Delaware journal. [volume] (Wilmington [Del.]) 1827-1832, October 12, 1827, Image 1

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TütMleATay M.. Bïaài'otA. — -ïïinteAanA ï\vbV\a\v«,Al3^Tj>. Tarter & Son, Ko. 91, Market-Street, Witmmgton.
Fol. I
FRIDAY, October 12 , 1837 .
JVo. 50 .
CONDITIONS
nual
Inst,
and
our
mere
all
on
ber,
to
can
THE BELA WARE JOURNAL is pul*
linked on Tuesdays and Fridays, at four dollars
prr annum; two dollars every six months in ad
vance.
Advertisements inserted on the usual terms —
Via: One dollar for four insertions of sixteen
lines, and so in proportion for every number of
additional lines and insertions.
AGENTS.
Concord. —Dr. Thomas Adams, P. M.
Biuduk.viu.u.—H enry Cannon, P. M.
.Milton. —Mr. Arthur Milby.
Frankford. —Mr. Isaiah Long.
Dagsborouoh.—D r. Edward Dingle.
Georub Town. —Mr. Joshua S. Layton.
Lewes — H. F. Rodney, P. M.
Milford. —Mr. Joseph G. Oliver.
Frederica. —J. Emerson, P. M.
Camden. —Thomas Wainwnght, P. M.
Dover. — lohn Robertson, Esq.
Smyrna —Samuel IT. Hodson, Esq.
Cantwells Bridge. —Manlove Hayes, P M.
Middletown. —Thomas Harvy, P. M.
Summit Bridge. —John Clement, P. M.
Warwick, Md.—John Moreton, P. M.
Subscribers living in the vicinity of the residence
of these Agents, may pay iheir subscription money
the
day
to the n, oiey being authorized to receive it, and to |
give receipts.

and
IVrsons wishing any sort of Printing done, with
neatness, accuracy, and dispatch ; Advertisements
ad, or Subscriptions paid where there are only
nu _ Agents appointed in their neighbourhood to re
ceive thcoi, will please apply, or direct to R. Porter
mi l Sou, No. 97, Market Street, W ilmington.
All joimiwnications, not of the above character, and
ll to M. Bradford, Editor of the Delà
ry,
The subscriber has just received a large and ex
tensive supply of fresh imported and seasonable Dry
Ronds, such jas Cloths, Cassimers, Sattinetts, Flan
els. Baizes, Tartan and Circassian Plaids, Cainblets,
(.'aliens, Bumbazetts, Bombazenes, Merino Shawls,
Bang up cords, Irish Linens, Cambric and long
do h Muslins, Book Muslins, Lamb's wool ami
worsted Hose, Tickings, Domestic Plaids. Stripes,
ami Muslins, Pittsburgh Cords, Fusting. Diillings,
Checks, Bearskins, Kerseys, Umbrellas, Russia
Blankets, rose and point, Sacking bot
NOTICE.
IIHc
to lie add I
ware Journal, Wilmington.
This arrangement is made for the more regular
and prompt execution of business.
Mßnj Floods.
the
Slice ti
toms, N.c. all of which will be sold low for cash.
JOHN M*LEAR,
No. 58 Market street, Wilmington.
N. B Also, a grey HORSE, rising six years old,
and goes gently in harness, and is an excellent sad
dlehor.se, warranted sound.
Oct. 5.
M.
48—4t
Public Sale of
1TALUAE3LE REAL ESTATE.
ON Wednesday the 17t!i day of October, (inst.)
at 2 o'clock, P. M. on the premises :
Will be exposed to Public Sale, that desirable pro
perty, late the residence of Joseph Robinson, dec'll,
containing about ninety acres, more or less ; and
commanding an extensive view of the river Dela
ware, the Borough of Wilmington and surrounding
country. JAMES ROBINSON.
Oct. 2,'1827.
of
A
by
48—3t
TO BIS RENTED,
FOR the residue, of the present year, and for the
ensuing twelve months, and possession given on the
16th November, Mrs. Dauphin's large Stone Man
sion on Quaker Hill, now occupied by the Subscri
ber. To this airy, commodious and healthy resi
lience is attached an extensive and fertile garden,
together with a valuable grass lot. For terms apply
II. L. DAVIS.

Wilmington, Oct. 2, 1827.
48— 4t
Middletown •Academy.
CLASSICAL DEPÄRTL3ENT.
THIS Institution will be opened on Monday
the 25th of October Inst, under the care
ofthe Rev. Joseph Wilson.
Tn this Seminary students will be thoroughly in
structed in the different branches of a good English
and Classical Education, viz : Readiug, W citing,
Arithmetic, English Grammar, Geography, Compo
sition, Elocution, Mathematics, and the Greek and
Latin Languages. The terms of tuition will be ; for
the English branches, exclusive of Mathematics,
88 per session,*or §10, including the Mathematics;
for the Languages, including the English, $10 per
session. Tuition money to be paid in advance.
There will be two sessions in the year, with a
short vacation between each.
Good boarding can be obtained in respectable
families in the villagejpit the rate of Forty Dollars
per session ; and a few boarders can be accommo
dated in the family ofthe Principal.
JOHN EDDOWES. Sec'y.
Middletown, October 1, 1827. 48—.3in
(tT'ro be published in the Elkton Press,—Ches
1'21'town Telegraph—»Centre ville Times—and in the
Easton (Md.) papers for three mouths, and their
Nils forwarded to the Secretary.
t
DELAWARE BIBLE SOCIETY.
rilL Delaware Bible Society will hold their an
nual Meeting ut New-Castle, on Tuesday the IGth
Inst, at It) o clock, A. M. Rev. Thomas Love is
appointed to preach at the opening of the Meeting.
Oct. 4, 1827. E. IV. GILBERT. Scc'y.
Extracts from the Minutes of the DELAWARE
BIBLE SOCIETY, Oct. 17, 1826.
Whereas the punctual attendance of the officers
and members of this Society, at the Anniversaries is
intimately connected with the vital interests of the
institution ; and whereas, it is to be feared many of
our friends deprive us of their company through
mere forgetfulness, therefore.
Resolved, That it he earnestly recommended to
all the Ministers of the Gospel within this County,
on the Sabbath preceding the 3d Tuesday of Octo
ber, of each year, to notify the people of the ap
proaching Anniversary ; and to request all the
friends of the Bible to give their continuance and aid
to this important institution ; and to urge on all who
can conveniently, to be present at its meetings.
•Attention ! Brigade.
At a meeting of Commissioned Olhci
the first Brigaue oi Delaware Mduia, held at t
house of f bornas Multord, in St. Georges, on Satur
day the 6th ot October, 1827, Brigadier General
| Richard Mansfield was called t< the chair—and
) .uuiched to
lie
Captain John Sutton appointed Secretary.
The meeting aware of tneir object in assembling,
and conscious of its being the wish of all Commis
affined Officers of the Brigade, (and particularly of
those of the Volunteer Corps,) that they shall not
only become an organized body, but one noted for
their military deportment, good discipline mid liu -
tics;—feel no in sitatffin, in order to lorward ti.is
grand object, in adopting the iollowing resolutions.
and requesting the particular attention of the Dri
g.ffie to them, viz.
Resolved, That the volunteer Companies of Caval
ry, Artillery, Riflemen and Light lulimtry, together
with the District Companies, attached to the First
Brigade of Delaware Militia, he, and are hereby res
pectfully invited to meet at RED LION OLD
FIELDS, on Friday the lii/li October Inst., at 10 o'
clock, A. M, fully equipped, to be exercised in Bat
talion.
Resolved, That the Commanding Officers of Com
punies be requested to give timely notice to then
respective Companies, of the proceedings of this
meeting, and request their punctual attendance ai
the time and place of meeting.
RICHARD MANSFIELD, Chairman.
John Sutton, Sec'y.
Attention !
THE Commissioned Officers ol the First Regi
ment of Delaware Militia are hereby notified to at
tend a Meeting (in full uniform,) at Major Wolf's
Hoh l, on Monday the löth Inst., l 1 o'clock, P.
M. for the purpose of Drilling.
By Order of COL. THOMAS ROBINSON,
Wesley M'Clunl, Ad'jt.
Oct. 4, 1827.
r Fo he sold
AT public Sale, at 2 o'clock, P. M. on the 20th
inst. at the house of Thomas Way, in the Borough
of Wilmington, the following valuable Real Estate,
situate on Market and King streets, late the pro
perty of Margaret Marshall, deceased : viz. No. 1.
A three story brick house, kitchen and lot of ground,
bounded on the N. E. by a lot belonging t> the
Bank of Wilmington and Brandywine, on the SW.
by No. 2. having seventeen feet, seven inches front
on Market street, and extending 120 feet towards
King street, with the use in common of a three feet
wide alley, running between this and No. 2, to the
depth of 42 feet, from whence No. 1 becomes nine
teen feet and one inch broad to the termination of the
said 120 feet.
No. 2. An unimproved Lot, adjoining No. 1
on the N. E. and a lot of Jeremiah Woolston on the
S. W. having a fronton Market street of twenty-four
feet, five inches, and extending 120 feet towards
King street, with the use in common of the above
mentioned 3 feet wide alley to the depth of 42 feet,
from whence No. 2 becomes twenty iwofeet, eleven
inches broad, to the termination of the said 120 feet.
No. 3. Is situate exactly opposite to No. 1&2
with a front of 42 feet on King street, and extending
back 90 feet 6 inches, to No. 1 and 2. whereon is
erected a good two story stable of 25 feet front oil
King street. Conditions at the time of sale.
JAMES CAN BY,
EDWARD TATNALL,
Executors of Margaret Marshall.
N. B. Persons wishing to view the property pre
vious to the sale, will please to call upon Lea Pusey,
No. 10, East Queen street. 10th mu. 9th. 50—ts.
Olaj's Speeches, &.c.
CONTENTS—Biographical sketch of Mr. Clay.
Speech on Manufactures—Line of the Perdido—
Bank charter—Augmentation ofthe military force—
Increase of the Navy—New Army—Emancipation
of South America—Internal Improvement—Semin
ole War—Mission to South America—The Tariff-—
Spanish treaty—Greek revolution—American in
dustry 1 —Colonization of the negroes—Bank ques
tion—Address to Constituents—Speech at Lewis
burgh ; with apotrait in front— Pripe'gf^ö. —The
above work to be bad of the publistt«,ii ffif • this pa
per, at their Book Store, No. 97, Market-Street.
Votes given at the General Election in Sussex Sf Kent Counties , October 1827.
03 25 55
Cu o 3 ©
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SUSSEX
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7?
ADAMS TICKET. *•
Itep. to Congress,
Kensey Johns, Jr. 200 309 181 128 74, 64 184 150 148 100 1538
Senator,
Dr. Joseph Maull. 196 311 176 121 75 65 182 150 147 102 1523
Representatives,
Caleb S. Layton,
Pemberton Burton, 196 302 169 112
Kendal M. Lewis, 172 276 143 121
John Tennant,
Laurence Riley,
Miles Tindal,
John Wiltbank,
Levy Court,
John Ponder,
James Fisher,
Elijah Cannon,
JACKSON TICKET.
Rep. to Congress,
James A. Bayard.
Senator,
Jesse Green,
Representatives,
Francis Brown,
George Phillips,
Miers Burton,
Stephen M. Harris, 61 175 68 179 170 240 110 45 49 97 1194
Levy Court,
John Surden,
Cupper Laws,
pr
r*
195 305 175 101 75 58 178 150 146 104 1486
72 67 182 141 146 98 1493
65 61 150 151 121 94 1354
173 279 151 123 62 61 151 149 121 93 1365
127 452 227 249 239 306 290 196 18R 193 2467
193 466 204 238 216 237 283 196 183 190 2406
256 463 226 235 241 306 290 196 189 188 2590
259 463 232 2S7 240 308 287 196 196 196 2667
198 311 188 115 75 67 181 151 145 101 1532
174 279 130 117 68 66 155 151 118 95 1353
59 160 64 178 171 245 107 47 50 96 1183
59 164 60 172 165 238 107 46 49 95 1155
61 158 64 182 166 241 U)8 45 49 96 1170
63 161 65 179 166 243 109 45 49 96 1176
61 166 55 173 168 -b41 114 45 48 94 1170
61 162 57 181 166 243 109 45 51 95 1170
61 165 90 182 169 248 109 45 52 96 1217
In the number of the North American Review,
just published, Hillard and Brown, Cambridge, ad
vertue as in press, " The Life of John Ledyard the
American Traveller, comprising Selections from his *
Journals and Correspondents: by Jared Starks."
The following notice is given of this work.
A few particulars in the singular character of
Ledyard are well known, and have been often cited
as examples of extraordinary energy and decision of
mind, and as evidences of uncommon love of ad
venture and ardor of pursuit. But no general ac
count of his life has been written, nor indeed any
thing more than a very brief and imperfect sketch,
which was drawn up in England by the secretary of
the African Association. This was d me a short
time after his death, in the year 1790, as a tribute to
his memory for havingsacrificed his life in promoting
the interests of that society. But the writer had
scanty materials, and know hardly any thing of Led
yard's history, except during the three last years of
his life. The notices contained in Biographical
Dictionaries, both in this country and England, are
copied from this memoir, and are equally imperfect.
It is understood, that Mr. Sparks has obtained
from different branches of I.edyard's family and
from other sources, his manuscript journals, and
many of his original letters, which afford materials
for a more full and authentic biography. From
these papers the volume now promised to the pub
lie has been prepared. The incidents of his life
are extremely various, and many of them excite a
strong interest bv the enthusiasm, perseverance, and
fflfcommon vigor of mind, which they indicate. Tfe
was born in Connecticut, and educated first at Hart
font, and then at Dartmouth College with a view of
becoming qualified as a missionary among the Indi
He travelled into the country of the Six Na
'.OSS
- X § •§
ö c
C «-*"
KENT
pe
H
O O
ADAMS TICKET. T K
Itrp ta Congress,
263 120 209 274 436 1302
K iisev Johns.
Senator,
260 121 209 273 431 1294
E. N:.. <J:
/*' fir esta latives,
J it.tyiminfi,
264 119 205 274 424 1286
YV in. \V, Morris, 266 125 215 27« 425 1309
271 118 2u6 275 424 1294
268 122 2u7 286 401 1284
220 121 201 268 423 1293
264 125 206 272 439 1310
262 111 205 275 43V V2-7
M. Dav,
P i. Cooper
S Verden,
J. P. LofHandi
J. DooUi
Sheriffs.
\V. K Lockwood, 71 *7 707 262 404 991
102 57 168 255 34.- 926
J. YVad.c
Cor:
247 72 218 259 409 1205
277 113 114 287 343 1161
M Mu love,
T. Cmirsey.
Levy Court,
W Denny,
J VI Hill,
J Klir.uiey,
Win IDe.
JACKSON TICKET
Uep oj Congress,
J* A Buvard.
277 124 009 276 409 1295
268 124 202 275 4 »3 '272
262 115 2u6 265 41 > 1063
268 123 207 271 417 12oo
142 59 176 288 228 893
•St nul or.
J. Ontutins.
Itepreutiitative,
M V* »utes,
A. Call},
YV M Cuwgill,
J Bin chinai,
J. Clark,
A. Cabal,
J. Taylor.
149 55 176 293 225 898
140 58 181 231 207 «87
147 61 177 282 247 914
138 63 172 208 226 867
147 63 177 286 249 922
138 59 178 290 233 898
144 58 179 276 235 892
140 57 175 268 210 85(1
Sheriffs,
342 132 191 294 274 1233
131 49 161 226 177 744
N Clark,
M Smith.
Coroners,
145 101 178 259 235 918
161 59 161 266 243 890
J South,
T. L l)avt9.
Levy Court,
J Parsons,
L IVeUyman,
J. Buckingham,
YV Satt .- 1 hi Id
129 53 175 281 225 863
137 52 180 230 223 872
143 62 178 291 218 893
144 54 176 212 214 870
LIFE OF JOHN LEDYARD.
ans
lions, and afterward constructed a canoe with his
own hands on the bank of the Connecticut River at
Hanover, in which he descended alone to Hartford.
The pursuits of a missionary, and the study of theol
ogy, not proving congenial to his temper, he em
barked on a voyage to the Mediterranean and the
West Indies. After returning home, he visited
F.ngland, joined the British navy, obtained a post in
Cook's last expedition, with which he continued
more than four years, till it arrived again in Eng
land. He was in the skirmish in which Cook lost
his life, at the Sandwich Islands, and was near the
great navigator when he fell. At the close of the
American war he came back to this country, having
been absent eight years, and was the first to pro
pose a voyage to the Northwest coast. In coi. art
with Robert Morris, lie planned such a voyage, but
after a year spent in an unsuccessful attempt to pro
cure a vessel and fit it out, the project failed. With
letters from Mr. Morris and other gentlemen he
hastened to Europe, intending there to make an ef
fort to accomplish his wish. T or this purpose he
visited Spain and France, and more than uvo years
passed away in negotiations with mercantile compa
nies and individuals, but without success. He was
intimate with Jefferson (at that time our minister in
Paris,) with Lafayette, and with Paul Jones, who
encouraged and aided him.
After encountering numerous difficulties, and not
succeeding in his project of a voyage to the North
west coast, he formed the design of going by land
from Paris to Bering's Straits, thence crossing to
the American continent, and proceeding homeward
over the Rocky Mountains, with a determination to
explore those unknown regions. Through thu in
tercession ofthe Russian minister and Baron Grimm,
permission was granted by the Empress of Russia
for him to pass through her dominions. In London
he was patronized by Sir Joseph Banks and other
gentlemen of eminence. He went over to Ham
burgh, thence to Copenhagen, Stockholm, and
around the Gulf of Bothnia in the midst of winter to
St. Petersburg. He arriv' d there when the Em
press was on her famous tour to the Crimea, but by
the aid of Count Segur and Professor Pallas he ob
tained a passport from the proper minister and set
off for Siberia. It was so late in the season before
be reached the borders of Kamtschatka, that the
governor of Yakutsk would not suffer him to proceed
* urll >er till the opening of spring. Meantime the
empress became suspicious of his designs, am sent
wo , I * us * ,an ?«?*«" after h « m » "ho brought him
kiick m the winter to the confines of Poland, a dis
^e of more than six thousand miles, where they
^ him id poverty and wretchedness. He found
hu way to London, and was again kindly received
Sl1 ! J° se P. h By ' lk * ° th f i llG
Association for Promoting Travels m Africa was
J4 st at tkclt time instituted. Being defeated in all
hls at em P ts to exp ore h.s own country, Ledyard
eagerly grasped at the proposal to engage under the
« (IS P Ices of this society He spent a few days m
Pa f' alld ' proceeded to Marsailles, whence he
sailed for Alexandria in Egypt. At Grand Cairo he
Passed several weeks in gaining an acquaintance
"ith he language and habits oi the people, who
travelled m the caravans, and had made an agree
'"™t to accompany one ofThese to the interior, when
"as suddenly taken .11 andnl.ed in January,
™0, being the hrsfoyictun m t.he- cause of African
discovery, to which so many have since become
tnaryt.-.
His Siberian Journal has been preserved entire,
and several letters written from Russia to Mr. Jef
ferson and other persons. His celebrated eulogy
on women, so often repeated, and so beautifully ver
sified by Mrs. Barbauld, was written at Yatkutsk in
Siberia. This journal, also, contains many curi
ous remarks on I lie character and customs of the
Tartars, ns compared with the American Indians
and the South Sea Islanders, whom he had before
seen in various parts of the globe. His. journals
and letters while he was in France and Spain are

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