Newspaper Page Text
wjmmmmt Tuesday, December 16 , 16 * 28 . a Ille Editor of the National Gazette has thrown off the dubi ous guise which has long set so nwktrdly upon him, and now that General Jackson's star is. triumphant, is found among the foremosland most clamorous of its worshippers. While the bat st the highest, this Editor tie was raging, when the conflict bad the prudence, the calculating, r.ool-blooded sagacity, to bold himself aloof from the strife—he sought not the open ... . . - ,. . field; but when tho battle is wtm, he comes from his covert, . joins in the shout of victory, and gloriously signalizes himself try trampling upon and insulting the vanquished. The event > being known, his optics arc of that convenient construction, j that he lias all at once discerned, that success is a proof of right i B all merit is on the side of the victors, and all evil on tho aide of the vanquished :—with him, the king can do no wrong, %nd he proclaims these suddea convictions, in -a burst of vitu peration against the administration and its supporters, which, lor acrimony,rancour, and wo will add, untruth, had scarcely t parallel during the hottest period of the late contest. There is a beautiful morality, too, in the reason assigned for this extraordinary flash of tardy, yet burning zeal. The Edi tons shocked, that the opponents of General Jackson should acquiesce—cheerfully* submit, was the phrase—to the will of the majority, as expressed in his election. What would he have? Men must submit to what is unavoidable, and to render submission dignified, it should be cheerful, not repining. ,I)oe« the Editor want a riot ? Arc his thoughts so turned upon "trea sons, stratagems and spoils,** that he shrinks from the specta cle of a powerful minority quietly and cheerfully submitting, af ter a warm and protracted struggle, to the will of the majority ? Thefriends of the administration are as thoroughly satisfied now, as ever,of the justice, and excellence of the cause for which they lately contended: they may be mistaken in that—but surely there is no mistake in the love of country which dictates an implicit obedience to the principle which lies at tho root of all its institutions. They might proclaim their determination to oppose General Jackson's administration, right or wrong, be fore he has taken his seat: they might swear to put it down, though it were pure as the angels: they might take a lesson from the South, and denounce the union itself, because events have taken a course contrary to their wishes: all or cither ot these things they might do, and they have precedents for it ; but they have not and will not—they have played the game like men, and they will not now sit down like children or " despe radoes," to cry' or curse, because the cards have turned against them. This tame and insipid course does not satisfy the Edi tor of the National Gazette, whose appetite for ribaldry seems just to be awakened, when every one else is satiated and de« " just to be awakened, when every one else is satiated and de« the aires repose. Rashness of assertion aùd violence of invective may find tome excuie in the heat of party conflict: but what excuse can there be for him, who looks with philosophic indifference or scorn upon tho conflict while pending, who feels no stirring of the blood while the object is in pursuit, hut die moment the victory ia decided, takes sides with the strongest, and leaves ill competitors behind him in the boldness of his accusation and tbeviiuleDce of his in'-'ectivet. against the vanquished ? buch has been the course of the National Gazette—until the week which has just passed, so cuol, so guarded were his steps, that man could tell which way his sympathies lay ; by the Jack sonprints, indeed, his paper was referred to as an administra tion paper, and his sly sarcasms and civil sneers at the admin istration and its supporters, were triumphantly quoted by them the reluctant admissions of an adversary. Such was his po sition until the last week, when he dissipated every lingering doubt by several columns of elaborate eulogy upon the resplen dent merits of the successful candidate for the Presidency, and of unsparing invective against tho administration and its friends. He taunts Mr. Adams—and sneers at Mr. Clay—while he ex haust* the language for epithets to bestow upon the Journalists and friends of the administration, and to stigmatize the man ner in which they supported the cause they had espoused. The blood-hounis of Jamaica, the Indian will his tomahawk and scalping knife—the most odious and attrocioua illustra tions art'* resorted to, to express his virtuous abhorrence of those whom he is pleaded to stylo « the mercenaries and des peradoes hired or encouraged " to defame General Jackson. In a word, every topic and every form of expression is used on this occasion, by the Editor of the National Gazette, to testify his abhorrence of a fallen party, and to signify his devotion to the rising orb, the "popular idol" whose "signal triumph con tains in it « something of retributive justice" " which must be consolatory for equitable minds." The BueakwATE»_ We lcam, that Messrs. Robert P. Crosby and George C. Lciperof Delaware County, Penn, have received the contract for 120,000 perch of stone, for the Break water, at the mouth of the Delaware. It will not be disagree able to our friends in Brandywine Hundred, to know, that a goodly portion of their blue rocks will he applied to this im portant National work. Messrs Clement & Co. of this place, are said to be concerned in the contract. DO A3 a l A pretty animated scene occured in the house of delegates of Virginia, on the 6th inst. on the occasion ot the election of Governor. A sketch of the debate is given in the Richmond Whig—a motion had been made to'postpone the election, *hich was opposed by the friends of Governor Giles; among other remarks— other remarks— , , . " Mr. Williams o fTIarrNon, particularly, made a powerful He declared himself a member of the appeal to the hou , . Jackson party, which hail just achieved so signal a victory. . Was it necessary for their triumph, to rc-clect a man obnoxious to the whole. Commonwealth? Aman of whom the least that cauld he said was, that he had disgraced himself and the State. Would the Jackson members of the legislature elect a man dis agreeable to many of themselves, and obnoxious to tiie Com tumwealth, merely to display their power? Would they force this election on, when insinuations against the official charac ter of the Governor had gone abroad, and before they could be investigated? It had been said, that the object of the post ponement, was to get time to marshal the forces of the opposi tion ; and if this was so, he threw himself upon the gallantry of gentlemen, if it would not be more honorable in them to permit this opportunity, than to win a victory over an unor ganized party." - - The successive votes which have taken place in the house of representatives,!upon the resolutions of Mr. Long and Mr. Weems, the one aiming at a reduction of the duties on salt and molasses, and tlic other at a révisai of the whole system of the tariff, would seem to indicate a thorough disinclination in that branch of Congress, to touch the question, during the pre sent session. This is contrary to our expectations ; for it did appear, from the excitement prevailing in the south upon this subject, from the pointed manner in w'hich it has been referr ed to in Executive messages, newspaper essays, and at public meetings, that it would be impossible to get through the session this question without some extraordinary and overflowing display of feeling. If this determination to keep down the sub ject be persisted in, it will be well for the harmony ofthe ses sion ; and another year's experience of the effect ofthe tariff will be no disadvantage to those who shall partake in the final sttugglu which it ia do.lined to undergo, wheaevei that may be OD The " Delaware Patriot, U American Watchman, a hu been transferred to the " Delaware Qaselte," end the uni - ted paper is now published by S. Harker. S. ITEMS. The Augugta Constitutionalist asserts, that when the Duke of Saxe Weimar was travelling through the South ern States, a stage driver in Georgia, *• bantered him for a bout at fisty cuffs, which he declined," and that an other stage driver in 9. Carolina, " drew his hatchet upon the Duke, who in turn unsheathed his sword." The Georgia Editor attributes to these affronts the unfavourable opinion expressed by the Duke, in his tour, of the people of that State. It is a source of gratification to the friends of Mr. Adams, that none of those who have advocated his cause have been guilty of indecorous and riotous conduct, before or since conclusion of the late contest. None of the adminis tration Editors have dressed their papers in mourning, as was tl»e case with some of the Jackson prints at the elec tion in 1824; none have announced their intention to op P, use ' h< :, new administration. right or wrong All submit cheerfully to the will ot the majority We take pride in tanking ourfclves with auch a party.— Lit. Cadet. Jl "salt river roarer ."—One of those two-fisted back woodsmen, " half hotse, half alligator, and a little touched with the snapping turtle," went lately to see a caravan of wild beasts. After giving them a careful examination, "lie offered to bet the owner," says the Western Mercury, " that he could whip his lion in an open ring ; and he might throw in all his monkies, and let the zebra kick him occa Sionally during the fight !" At Wheeling, on the 3d inst the Ohio river was eleven feet above iow water murk. The Price of2000 guineas is asked for an Arabian horse now in London— l he owner has retused I5ÜU. The brij P.icke» of Providence, Capt. Tyler, with a val uable cargo from St Petersburg!! struck n the south side t K morning of the 3d inst und all on board n number, perished. Very little of ot Nantucket, except the mate, te the cargo, it was supposed, would be saved. A great fire occurred at Wheeling Va. on the night of the 3d ins« which destroyed 30 houses, including stores and a large amount of merchandize. Jl Sneezer. A Philadelphian notifies the world that he lias just received an invoice of Jackson Snuff, in which, as t i., auch ns the General uses, "there can be no deception*' —tins is : fair offset to the "anti-masonic itch ointment." A .esolntion has been submitted to the Legislature ofVir ginia, by Mr. Newton, proposing an amendment to the sututiun oftbe U. 8. by winch the Presidential term shall be fixed at ti years, ai id the incumbent thereafter be ineligible, A Seaman was tried on board the U. S. Sloop Vincennes at Lima in August last, for the murder of another Seaman ; found guilty, and hung at the yard arm of the Brandywine on the 29t!.i* This i, said to he the Hint, case of the kind winch lias occurred in our nav,. A Seaman s.nce convicted of a similar offence, in the Mediterranean Squadron, but bo escaped the penally, by committing su: is some yes the ing from rank and of F of to jus 2,uw.—The Chancellor of New-York has decided in the citse of a broken bank, Hint in the d stribuion of the assets, the note-holder and dep isi cn should be on the same foot ing, and each entitled to an equal dividend. a St Louis. Nov. 20. DESIIA, THE MURDERER Extract of a letter from Thomas M. Duke , Esq. to his friend in this City, dated San Felipe d Austin, 2od S.'pt. 1828* "On the 15» H day of last month, tiie celebrated Isaac B Desha departed th-s life, in prison, where he was confined, charged with the crime of having killed his travelling com panion, Thomas Ea ly, from the State of Ohio. He died the day before his trial, hut on his death bed confessed having perpetrated the murder, and likewise of having kill ed Mr. Baker ii. Kentucky. He ca.»'e litre, and was appre hended under the feigned name of John Parker. I have of the examination anti of the depositions, taken be fore me, in this case, and likewise Desha*« confession, which ill send on to Kentucky, us it may be interesting to the public. Illinois—' The highest Jackson electoral candidate receiv ed yô60 votes, and the highest Adams candidate 4002. a copy l .—By the Talma arrixcdatNcw York, the from this State except the parish of Nut* Louis ia ; complete relut» chitoclies, are rcce ved, giving45.1 v< tes for Jackson, and Tlu* above mentioned parish was expcc 3993 for Adams, ed to give 51) majority for Jackson Virginia.—The duke of Saxe Wiemar, in his through the United States,"—say s of the Virginian " In conversing with these gentlemen, I otiserved With tomshmenl the aristocratical spiiit which the Virginians possess. I was astonished ro hear them praising hereditary nobility and premiogeniture. Kentucky —The legislature of this State met at Frank fort on the 1st inst. 97 present in the lower house : 33 ' the Jackson members inet in caucus on the night pretious, (Sunday) and selioted John Hone Oldham Esq. for Speak er, and Un n. John M. M'Calla, for Clerk, against the old Clerk (Todd.) At the election Colonel Quarles, another Jackson man was chosen Speaker ugaints Mr Oldham, by a vote of 48 to 47, and Todd was elected Clerk ugams M'Calla, by a vote of 49 to 46.— Déporter. Ohio.—The Legislature of Ohio also met on the 1st inst in the Senate, Samuel Wheeler was elected Speaker pro tempore against Iteuben Wood—voles 19 to 15. In In house, Edward King was chosen Speaker against E.ijah Hayward—votes 38 to 31. The successful candidates are friend» of the Administration. The official votes of this Slate for governor, were Allen Trimble, John W. Campbell, Traveh ■ I of 53,981 51 861 2 , 120 . We stop the Press ti A North Carolina paper says,— announce the election ot JOHN OWEN, hj the Legislu i Governor—the vote atooil Owen 9Ö, Spright 92, . 'lire scattering 2. be to Mr. salt of in pre did this sub ses tariff final be The Electors of Ohio met at Columbus, on the 31 and gave their voles to Andrew Jackson, and John C. Calhoun. Letters received at Washington, mention a curious dis nl.iyut party management, as having occured in the Senate of that State, in reference to the election of a Senator in the place of General Harrison. A resolution had passed the house to meet in Convention on the 3d for this purpose; which was concurred in by the Senate. When the time for meeting in Convention arrived, it was found that every opponent ofthe administration save one in the Senate, had left tiie house, and left it without a quorum. The Ser. géant at trms was sent for the absentees; but the few who were found, declined attending, ami the time for meeting stated, that another effort would be , . , . Kentucky electoral election.— Jackson . * Majority for Jackson '• 7,934. The votes on this occasion, were nearly 7000 less than at the election for Governor. Hesbt Cut —This distinguished and persecuted States man,although temporarily borne down by a torrent of false hood and calumny, will yet lise superior to.tlie malice ot Ins haveset tremrïld'floÔtHn motion ^»^1. Hi™" tr men will vet do him justice, and reward him with the hiffhest honours in their gift. We hope his old and faith f u f District will return him to the next Congress, where his services will be all important, »nd where his peraecu i'ÄSK wfiicji are now put 10 i C0 P ard y* passed by. It made on the 5tli was TWENTIETH CONGRESS. 0I.CJND SKSSIOY. STANDING COMMITTEES IN SENATE. On Foreign Relation* —Messrs. Tazewell, Sandförd, White, Berrien, and Bell. On Finance—Messrs. Smith, of Md. M'Lane, Smith, of S. C. Branch, and Silsbee, On Commerce.—Messrs. Woodbury, Silsbee, Johnston, of Lou. Williams and M'Lane, On Manufactures.—-Messrs. Dickerson, Rugbies, Knight, Barnard, and Ridgely. On Agriculture.—Messrs. Bateman, Uouligny, Willey, Marks, and Chambers. On Military Aftairs.—Messrs. Benton, Johnson, of Ken tucky, Barnard, Chandler, and liendricks. On the Militia.—Messrs. Chandler. Marks, Tyler, M'Kin ley and Branch. On Naval Affairs.—Messrs Hay ne, Robbins, Seymour, Woodbury and Tazewell. On the Public Lands.—Messrs. Barton, King, Eaton, Ellis, and Kane. On Private Land Claims.—Messrs Smith, of South Caro lina, Me Kinley. Thomas, Cane, and Barton. On Indian Affairs.—Messrs. White, Foot, King, Prince and Benton. On Claims.— Messrs. Ruggle9, Bell, Chase, Rowan, and Hay ne. On the Post Office and Post Roads.—Messrs. Johnson, of Ky. Ellis, Tyler, Johnston of Louisiana, and Silsbee. On Pensions.—Messra. Noble, Marks, Chase, Foot, and Prince. On the District of Columbia.—Messrs Eaton, Bouligny, Chambers, Noble, and Ridgely. On the Contingent Expenses of the Senate.—Messrs. Kune, Hendricks, and Chamber*. On Engrossed Bills.—Messrs. Marks, Willey, and Bate mun Senate , Dec. 10. Mr. Eaton submitted a resolution instruct ing the military committee to inquire into the expediency and propriety of adding to the present number of Surgeons and Sur geon's mates in the Army—The Reverend William Ryland was chosen Chaplain. House of Representatives. The Speaker presented the pe tition of Mrs. Margaret C. Meade, widow of the late R, C. Meade, for an adjustment of the heavy claims of her dec'd. hus band, arising out of his transactions with the Spanish Govern ment. Mr. Johnson presented a memorial signed by about 10,000 individuals Residing in the city of New York, praying that Congress would impose a duty on sales by Auction. Mr. Weeins offered the following: Resolved , That the Committee of Ways and Means be in structed to inquire into the expediency of repealing such laws as may have been enacted contrary to the restraining provisions of the Constitution and the united powers granted therein by the States to the General Government, and to report a Tariff hill, compatible with the power—" to regulate commerce with foreign nations, and among the several States, and with the Indian tribes," and fully adequate to meet all the demands of revenue. Mr Mallary colled for the question of consideration; on Mr. of N. Y. called for the and which, Mr. Taylor of N. Y. called for the yeas and nays, und the House refusedto consider it—yeas, 51, nays, 122 Dec. 11. Semite. Mr. Bayne presented a memorial t f the Master Cora-I coulants in the Navy, complaining of the inequality of pay between the Army and Navy, and pray ing redress—referred. Mr Marks presented the memorial of the Chamber of Commerce of Philadelphia, praying that the mode of col lecting duties on imports, may be changed, and the ware housing system adopted. The Chair presented a letter from Samuel Angus, late a Captain in the Navy, asking the privilege of renewing his memorial» for a restoration to his rank Several petitions were presented praying remune ation for depredations of French privateers committed before the year 1300, which were referred to the Com mittee on F.ench spoliations. Mr. Woodbury submitted resolutions instructing the Committee on finance to in quire into tlu* expediency of reducing the duties on coffee and tea»* ; and of allowing a drawback on the exportation of nails, spirits and cordage, when manufactured of foreign mater.ais House of Reps. The bill extending the term within which merchandize may be exported, with die benefit of drawback, wasjpassed by yeas and nays—yeas 152, nays 28. A resolution was.submitted by Mr. Lawrence, instructing the Committee on F st Offices aim Post Konus» to inquire into tin: piop -.e y of prohibiting the conveyance of the mVd on the Sabbath dut]. On motion of Mr. Sprague, ti e Military Committee was instructed to inquire into the expediency of providing that no spivitowi Uquors shall hereafter he furnished by tiie Government, to the army, except as medicine. Dec. 12. On motion of Mr. M'Lean, resolved that the committee of Ways and Means be instructed to inquire in to the expediency of making provisions by law for the ad* jus mew of ail claim.-» against the U. S. which aae not pro perly referrablc to any of the Departments, so that Congress need not be called upou for special legislation on such claims. Mrs. a pany as ' by pro In are this LATEST FROM EUROPE. The Packet Ship Alexander arrived yesterday at Philadel phia, hringing'I.ondnn and Liverpool papers of the 7th and 8th ult. No additional intelligence of importance is brought by this arrival, from the seat of war. The Emperor Nicholas was increasing liis army by a new levy which it was6aid, would raise it to upwards of 900,000 men, including the military col onies. Of this large force, 400,000 were to act against the Turks in the approaching campaign, without weakening the armies which it was necessary to leave as a check upon Austria and Sweden. Tiie Catholic question is the principal topic of interest, in I England. In Portugal, the Constitutionalists have again appeared in arms, in such force as to menace Oporto. They had entered Villa Real, and released tho Constitutionalists imprisoned there All accounts agree in considering the want of a milita ry chief the only thing that delays a most serious reaction. Vo lunteers are collecting indifferent parts of Europe, to aid in es tablishing the young Queen upon the throne. Ibrahim Pacha has departed from theMorca, and the French has cleared it of all the Turks who remained behind, so ti 92, and dis in had Ser. who be army that Greece may now be considered as entirely released from Turkish sway. State ofthe Grain and Flour Market. Liveiipool, Nov. 8. After a trifling reaction, the price of corn lias a »ain risen, and we believe there is no doubt enter tamed that the ports will be open for the admission of foreign grain, at the low duty of one shilling per quarter. Every additional inquiry we have been able to make, confirms the view which we have uni formly taken of this subject. In Canada, the price ,,f wheat, from recent accounts, lias attained a very lih'h rate, and. on the continent of Europe, the ques tion of a scarcity has long ago been settled. \Ve. than some time since, stated certain tacts, which had come to our knowledge, respecting the prudence and fore exercised by the French government, in pro false- • | srRe supplies of grain trom every available Ins " „ vcn f ru m England—and a recent occur rence shows that France is still mindful of the ne the cesrities of her people. Letters have been received faith- here> 8ta tiug, that the French government, has pro L .... j t ( ie eX p m -t of corn from France, and that the | nt 0 f fifteen cargoes of grain," at Havre, i. * «f **»<<». *» vented* SPLENDID BOOKS! Jutl received and for Sale at thi» establishment , Ab. 97 Market Street, The largest and handsomest assortment of BOOKS perhaps ever offered in Wilmington—among which are the follnwmg CHRISTMAS and NEW-YEAR'S presents : The Token, with IS elegant engs. calf extra gt. Friendship's Offering, Pearl, Remember Me, Forolt-Me-Not, Akerman'b forget me not, ditto. ditto, ditto. ditto, elegantly bound, ditto. ditto ditto. ditto. ditto. ALSO, ShobeiTs Turkey iu 3 voU. with 24 beautiful descriptive, coloured engravings. Darby's Gazetteer, Death's Doings, 2 vols. 33 fine engravings. Agricultural, and Pocket Almanacs. A handsome assortment of Children's Books, sui* table for Christmas presents, and prints for Scrap Books—with a pretty general assortment of Miscel laneous and School Books. The whole selling at very reduced prices. Brigade Orders, Head Quarters, 1st Brigaden Del. Militia , > November 29, 1828. $ General Court Martials, for the trial nf absent Of ficers, of the Fust Brigade of Delaware Militia, will be held at tne following times and places—and be composed of tho following t ifficers, viz : For the Artillery and Cavalry, at the Red Lion, on Monday, the 29>h of Dec. inst. at 10 o'clock A. M MEMBERS—Major Ocheltree, President—-Captains J. N. Sutton, Ecul-'W s, Porter and Matt new*. Supernumo* rarie*— Cuptam J. Moore, and Lieu'.J Caulk. Judge Advocate—Lieut. Mill tord For those of the 1st Regiment, at the house of Capt. A. Porter, Wilmington, on Tuesday, the 30.b day of December, a< 1Ü o'clock, A. M. MEMBERS—m»|. R binson, President—Major J. L. Morns, Captains M'Clung, Stidham and Forwood. Supernumeraries—Capt. Whi'cnan, an»l Lieut. Spots» Judge Advocate—Ensign J A. Sparks. For those of the 2nd Regiment, at the house of Francis Sawden, on Tuesday the 30tb December, at 10 o'clock, A. M MEMBERS—Col. Whitely, President—Major Thomas, Captains Veach, Thompson, and Lieut. Blany. Captains Veach, Thompson, and Lieut. Blany. Supernumeraries—Capt. B. Whiteman and Lieut. Ho«« singer. Judge Advocate— K. J. Vandyke. For those of the 3rd Regiment, at the houae of Mrs. Mansfield, Middletown, on Tuesday the 30th day of December, at 10 o'clock, A M. MEMBERS—Col. Crawford, President—Major Chambers» Captains Weldon, Jones and Diehl. Supernumeraries—Captains M'Cauly and Fields» Judge Advocate—Capt Mansfield The Adjutants, Captains or Commanding Officers ofCoro .panics, will furnish their respective Judge Advocates with a lis; of all absent officers, at dulls, inJMay and Septem« her— at Battalion and Regimental meetings—ana at Com* pany drills, in April and November. The Judge Advocates wdl give ten days notice to each which they are respectively reported By order of Brigadier Gen. Man ■'field JOHN N. SUTTON, B. Major. officer, of the days as absent. i December, 9, 1828. \\ ILL BE SOLD AT ' sp®sbm© ON Saturday, the 20th of December, inst. at the late residence of SIMON BARS IOW, deceas ed. corner of French and High streets, in the Bo rough of Wilmington, (Del.) all the PERSON AI* PROPERTY » - Of sa d deceased, including Beds, Bedding and Bed steads, Bureau, 'tables, Chairs, Looking-Glasses, Carpets, Crockery and Earthem Ware, Stoves, i'ots, Kettles. Tub* and Hails.—Also, Fixtures for a School Room .Desks and Seats, calculated to accommodate thi ty Scholars. FIVE LARGE ELEGANT MAPS, tlf the United States, Europe, Asia, Africa and America, together with a very superior pair of THI U l EEjV L/VCH GLOBES— Celestial and Terrestrial, with a variety of valu able Books &c. &c. , Sale to commence at 12 o'clock on said day, when atten dance will be given and conditions made known, by WASHINGTON RICE, Administrator. 69—at. Wilmington, Dec, 12.1828* À&mi&utntioa N olice. indebted to the Estate of Simon, ALL Al R persons Barstoxv, late of tbe Borough of Wilmington, deo'd.—are requested to make payment immediate ly : and those having demands, to present them properly attested for settlement to WASHINGTON RICE, Adm'r. 69-4t Wilmington, Dec. 14, 1828. Totliedifferent Collectors uf Tax inN. Castle Coun ty, that they pay over to the Military Commissary tiie several Militia fines which they have collected according to the Act of Assembly of the State of Delaware in such case made and provided.— RICHARD SEXTON, Commissary. New-Castle, Dec. 13th. 1828. per ne the 4t. DELAWARE & SOUTH CAROLINA CONSOLIDATED LOTTERT, EXT BA CLASS,—Js*o. 3. To be Drawn in this Borough, at ft O'CLOCK, on Thursday next, SCHEME.—1 prize of 8&.000. 1 of 1.038, 1 of 1,000, 5 of 300, 12 of 100, 36 of 30, 72 of 15, 432 of 6, 3780 of 3, Tickets $3—Half $1,50 —Quarters 75 Cents. To be had in a variety of Lucky Numbers, at E. BARKER'S, Prompt and Lucky Office. No. 71, Market Street, Wilmington, Delaware. December, 15.