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WHEBLIMC C O P1LEB. ;
VOs» I. WHEELING, WEWES0AY, APBIL 21, 1S30. XCv.-iS. ' « * O VI VSLVAl* MORS I NO, —##•— *v>nt nt lh*' «1 —cr«tir»n of tho til. »i ihi "martin & BOVER, T VIEOSS. TWO APPRENTICES ' * the Tai TO C iPITUJSTS ,?/. /.VI ■/’. /f'/'f RERS. THE Sub ib i ~ offer for 'ale a large Mwlfact r.iN« Establishment, fj , town of W heeling, c,ntsi>tmg of * , f |, rg, , >*i>rtiuent of patterns ..ft!* most . hollow W ore &C. A verv substantial Druk •a- mill, and all ap}e >K!ages required for the con-1 m on ..f Steam Eng tv> of the largest dimen -t ie whole propelled by u first rale steam ft off - horsepower; winch mse* i very 1 ,r:t suptily of water from the Ohio River for the Tliey will also sell the whole, or such part ol i ’ valuable tract of Land a^joinug tbe above ! I igs as may he desired—the whole comprts ■at 12*) 130 ACRES. SO or 90 ACRES j of wincheantaiue a stratum of e*c«lh*nt stone coni / •■ -1 to 7 feet thick, •mpphing the works at one ,4: two BRICK HOUSES of three ' a ! trge Baru, and 6 or 7 frame houses for ■ r dl tunes sufficient to -ustam steamboats, tvi. chtan h- built or repaired within 'yarbstu rSe' ihscribers will he promptly attended f not sold bv the Ut \pril. the above property will JOHN M LURE. J\All'S If EoRSYTH. THOMAS WOODS. N B. AU } rsow having claim!* against sai l *. >•;. meant to the subscriber. who : • ;«»t her need dWAIM S PANACEA. FOR nit < ITU OF a l, io-.-s, Kte'imut • f kero IS >orcs. I* tral LK idity.— T*n» all diseases uthuh origin' fr.mi muhx Uo’iL or indiscretion Of tv ' i ‘ ' fite use Mercury, Ammo, Bark or tynniru, \f. ‘tne most internal diseases irfpre the Lungs and Chest are supposed to be affecteel, <Src. -v • v>\ order to make fully known in what estnna 1 u 3-'*aiiu‘s Panacea is held by the me if * gentl< meit who in tl nr pm >te as welt as p . ii irtcters, arc deservedly ranked among the most •cMOttfic of the profession. The public, as \ as the proprietor of the Panacea, owe mu *' tude to the gentiemen wlio have thus test>h>1:1 its favor—their iceomiueodaiions havo occasmnc '■ of: a bio. .,1 inset' <**. to tnr - kvoxu ok'kr 4Ti x which other* ise would have dostroved va • jjK' 'lives. Their hum unty and Jt-iUterestei! a - ;;j promoting the currency of a medicine ibund •• Uj i f such great benefit to the human race, aritnout regard to its origtuai or ownership, claims she grateful odtn.ral. « of a tauclit cut public. This medieme has die singular fortune, a just tribute to its great mont. of being recommended by the most celebrated prac titioners of medicine in the United Stales and else where; whereas not vise of the spurious mixtures made in unit.o i»mi • f it, lias the !■ ast from the medical faculty. This that it i cods only to be awuUoued to enforce cou Thc false report crouctrmng this valuable nied 1 ine, which have been so diligently < ireuiatet »v certain Physicians must have their origin either in ary or in die mischievous effect' of i*pi ri«'V> Nitsti >ss.—1 lean the public toju i (J'jt th.c. 1 pledge myseh to die public and goo thorn the moat soUmhb aasaranroa. that this in, , nemo does rut t mlain mercury in any fonn whatever. C E RTIFICA 7 E $. l rr.ro Or. N. Chapman, profess r of tie' Institute and practice of Pbvsic and Chn -al Practice in the UillW'ity of Pennsylvania. President oftb* Academy of Medicine «f Pennsylvania, Jtc. 1 have within the 1 .st two years had an Op portunity of seeing several eases ot very inveterate ’deers, winch having resisted pteeiutisly the reg til ,r uiotlas of treatni’jut, were Heated by the u^e of Swaiiu’s Panacea.- and 1 do believe tiom what I have stvu, that it wi'lpr ve an important reme dy ur scrofulous, vi areal, and mercurial d:-on e N. C1I \PMA.N, M. V l)r. Gibson, Professor of Su.-geiy in the University of Penusvlvouia, 3urgc-acr d Cl.iu !.»•-■mrcr lothc Alms House Infirmary, *Y . I Inn 1 emj 1 »ved the Pumice i nf .Mr. si wan •I’tineruu, instances within the last three yeais. Iiw e !w ;• vs fimnd it cxfr nu !v i the • io;:-. e> i ly in .-«€• i- hrv syphilis and in mercurial di I have mi hesitation in pronouncing it a iHcinc of inestimable value. W. GIBSON, M. I». n Dr. Valentine Mott, Profec-u>rr»f Ptirgery ii. I'mversitv of N*\V \ OrU, fsurg. • ii of > . ark Ii aspiiai. Ac l Inve fiemiently u ed Sw.wn’s Panacea, both ! • Hnspit d and in private practice, <Y alivnv? .1 it t ■ It* ;» valuable medicine in chronic, Sv il tic and scrofulous complaints, and oGstirt :t« itnneuu* allei tions. \ ALI.NTiNi: MOTT. M. I). < M I ION TO Pl Ftni ACERS. SVi AIM'S P \N \(TA« is in round bottles, t! itcd l.togitndinally, with the following words Mown u hi the gl e-s:— JWAI lira PANACZA—PHIL ADA.* •ig but one libel which cmei3 the c-j.ik with ivvti - ignature on h so that the cork cannot be. ■ a u ' iihi’ot destroying the signature, without i -It i'"0*‘ is genome. Tie- medicine muy eon I e nt I known to lie genuine, when civ ~ig nre w visible; to counterfeit which will lui pun. ihk; is forgery. 1'hf public arc cautioned not to purchase my mcea i'v «pt from myself, uiy accredited agents, persons of known respectability; and all those ill co;> pientlv be without excuse, who sh di n base from any other persons. Pi irid aid sold al A‘iraim’s Laborah ri\ lit Srretiik Strict, nrjet d<u»r t;> thr PtiUiiurtj-l’U ‘ th , i n r of Ut urge and Streii'h Sir ts. ami Id I t/ ertrij r<s ■ ‘ iul Druggist i ithe I Stall s. Irrh*» ’ I'ODD iY YVOOD-S Match 21. ]?30—Giiiol). \VutM.i.x<;. AUCTIOM A iJiiJi -J/HJ .HjjJJ. J, UOSMORN <Sr CO, Auctioneers «y Commission Merchant** • M \1.N STREET. WHEELING, V.t. X e no’.v ore pored to receive Coii'igamcr.ts 1> , Nihlic or Private Sales. tEFER to O ItnisN. Ium tu & Co, Philadelphia. I’> *:u j I'albot, J >\>.s A Jo, Baltimore, Md. Mu i » u A Clarke. Louisville Ky. Whitehead A Larvvili., New-Orleans. March a 1-30. A NEW QROSEXt/r STORE, Jl ST opened on Main Street. opposite Mr. I.. Graham’s Inn, by \W\M I H t’ Al.n. nr II \s ON HAND 50 H of Green Rio C't tPFEK; 12 ('bests Won; Hrion 'I LA. 2 mills LO \F SI’G,\K: 20 Boxes Raisins; 10 of Chocolate; 2 Pipes Brandy; one half Pipe do. 3 ‘this Lisbon Wine; Holland Gin: M,SPICE and PEPPER; 25 Kegs Juniata Nails, assorted: «1 Too Juniata Iron; 20 \eg- White Load: 1000 ! >s. Spanish Sole Leather; 10 bb. Tanner’s Oil; 1 Cloves, Cinnamon and Nutmeg-', which he offers for sale on the low eat terms. April 7. IS3i>. j OA Barr(kls best Molasses Jiikt jcceiv1 d and foi > de bv J M THOMPSON A Co. bI>. good Whiskey, •*** 7 1) . PEACH BRANDY, For sa.«- bv JOHN F. CLAtiKL. A C«. '/ 11 111 subs, ribcrs wish to inform their custom Jk i . .ply of fine FRESH OYSTERS. U M. \V. ROSt*. and AUSTIN I'EAY. /' County €ourt£~Marek rrtnn, 1830. Juim Jollffc, plaintiff, * IK i.! yfor jan, Jasinh J IXCHAXCF.R 1. Morgaiiy T)<ir!d Jutobu A* XaUtaui l Stout, dtfindants. I This day came the plaintiff by Ins attorney. and the defendant. David Morgan, not having ent -'e.l ( his appearance and giver security according to the \ct of \ssemMv and the rules of thi- Court, an . n appearing l»ysatisfactory cxidenco that he i- not m inliabil.iiit of this Commonw ealth ; it i- there | fore, on the inotioivuf the plaintiff. ordered that th. . .lid defend int do appear hero on the lir.t day ol i the n. \t June Term, and answer the bill <d «'»• | plaintiff; and that a copy of this order be fortlnv ith J inserted in somem wspaper published in the town : of Wheeling for two months successively, and j posted at th. front door ol the court house ofthi- . county for the like period. I j T -•• \ s. niKcKiir.MM Tyler County Cnwrt—Murch Term 1830. thorn \oh < pij'.ntiff, against ' .. . ___ Boirrrhank, 6p ) D < F UA(. LU\ . Tho.n.ia MunkMouse, dt frndnats. J This dav c.uuethe plaiutiti by his counsel, and leti ndaiits. Uo-.verbmk and Thom i Muokhm;-# not having entered their appi araucv I ,nd given scomrttv. according to the aciot Went j l,u and the lidos oft bis Court, and it -ppcar.iig by ( .it siact'.ix evident «■ i .it tbr\ are not in! utanL oflh s c-.mn.on w dllc it - therefore, on lit.- mu mj. f the plaintiff- ordered that the - n i d«lend do appear l..-re on the first day ol the mat June term.* and answer the bill of »h«i pi untdl; n. . that a c.ijiv of this order he forthwith mserl.-d m j ...„ nowspaper published m the tow n nt U li.-el • * i'.Mf t\\ i iUniltbs -lit ces-iveiy . and p«-sted at the , r of court liOiKflut tins coiu»t\ lorihe ' T -le. A s. UlUCKllEAD. Cierk. ft y Uci-V < or . v fl ,d- -me dwelling fA HOUSE on the lun,.m .in ~ • ’ ^* \ \ \ Id j,I v\ o ^ ur\ I >. i k ;t and back, with an excellent Cellar, and a ■;.I d""i' vfi he April 7, Doth Bags Green Kio Cof CLC. For s;de loxx' bv JOHN F. Ch A RK C ft Co. \->rd 7. U?3fh SKv. . * , |L ,| mil!. -| :?<*> v 'iA%'V it • _ WESTERN MONTHLY REVIEW'. \Y e have iielorc had tu cusiun to speak in com mendation of this valuable periodical. The AptiiJ ikuniher i~ now before ns, md is replete with in ter. v Tho article on the subject of a “Porcelain M (iii.fictery at <'m -mti. tt,” we*liave read with | no httl® advantage! > ourselves and are persti ided. j cannot fad to impart giatifirutloti and instruction to every leader, le. ling an interest in tlie prosper ity of the West, and « specially, of Cincinnati. Hie suigestinns of t!i • talented editor are of the highest import, and we most fully concur in his views. We earnestly hope, no time will lie lost with the inhabitants ot our flourishing city, to put in operation the manufactory n rctniucuded. Tho establishment of such no enterprise, w ould he a new era in the glow ing destiny of Cincinnati, ami j wuuid furnish new resources to her citizens, both individually and collectively. \\ e- con-i ler tlie article sn full of information.! so valuable to tlie West, .an i -o i.i teres ting to our citizens, that we cannot forego the pleasure .of! giv ng it entire to onr readers. We bespeuiv for; it, their general and attentive portou!.—C'uciunati American. [1’r.i ii the Western Monthly Hcvi "v J Thought* restating the < *t«blishmcnt of a Pore, fain .’.lanrtartan/ at ('incimiQU Phis city has been ascertained !o bo not only hculihy, hut very healthy; as much so, it is confidently believed, as any oilier in our union. It is geographically central to the great and fertile \ d!<-y ofthe Oln< — being nearly equi-distau: from Pittsburgh, and the mouth of the Ohio; and the mid dle range of the Aileghai ies, and Lake Eric.— It is equally central k th- popula tion ofthe e. hole western conn n. and nat urally til market at present tor more than a million of people, to say notuing of the futuic.— not only has its unexampled in crease crealed jealousy and doubt aluoad. but has raised apprehensions 11. the minds of capitalists and manufactures at In-m . whet tier its advance was a henith) and natural one, and whether it was not out glowing its icsources and its relative oiu ; portion lo the country. These iipptdien-1 •nous as they are renewed, are as « un stably quieted, by the demonstrations of experience, that die new houses arc gene rally engaged, before they are completed; and ill it the hoarding houses are constant ly filled with families who are waiting for houses to be finished for their occupancy. We surely have none of the sensi'keness of a speculator or a landlord. Put s we see new buddings, chin lies u»d i - a. hshments continualiy r.si g, wc mark* th j masses ul people, wlneb a lull market 01 a spectacle, or an exc.tmg t**wo meet irg assembles, we have often inter .allv | enquired, where were the means of subsis tence and pur-ib "I this constantly accu mulating mass; accustomed, ns we have been to sec great towns arise only or» the sea shore, or in positions accessible to sea navigation? We have p used to enquire how we could erect so many handsome buddings and churches, and construct soj m mv public works wiih a capital, which m oilier places would be deemed so little < oinmeusui ; tc with .-uch results It -corns, obvious to us, that in order to hold out sul tieicnt motives. to detain the many strati-' (Tprs, who are continually flocking bore., to reconnoitre this place, with a view to its capabilities, as a domicile, hc must in- j -tilute some manufacturing establishment,' more general 10 its character, and more u- j nivcrsul in its requirement by consumers, I than any that yet exists among us. Who ! ever would be instrumental m establishing <mcH manufactures, healthful, and tieh,-. i;,o nualciale. but certain profits, extensive; ii)"i!emand, and of perpetual requirement, ■ .•i d requiring the co operation, aim elicit-1 ,„jr the’ntgciiuily, and arousing and fbs-. tenng the taste of great numbers ol poo-j pic, would bo a benefactor to the city, as I )h<t as the Ohio shall roil by its borders f Since our city is an internal mart, and! cannot‘spread the sails of its ships on the fea jr( n!i look to enduring, indispensable and'iiiiportnnt manufactures It • nr ur. i>i*r sister, Pittsburgh, is blackened n» ex ternal gloom bv the lames of mineral coal. ’ she has had the wisdom to apply bcrsp«f| to exteusive and vital branches of mai.u j facturcs, which the people must, ami willj buv: manufactures which dep.u.d on no caprice of fashion, change- of t »stc, fl w ,nations of trade, or alterations ol eve . oence and war. If we would notion! J !rr, w our resources, we mast imitate Pitt. rj,., \Ve have not. it is true. her m»-j mediate contiguity to mineral coal. Bui. without wishing to institute a disparaging comparison, we know of no other advan , ,re'which she possesses beyond us; and in our central position, and the cheapness | ,nd abundance of our market, we have r. disputable advantages; not to mention j mtmv others which it would he obvious to The vast i.umber of patented in-. vent ions, and the whimsical variety ot at tempted improvements in machinery, and projects for performing now operations by t. prove that we have a great amount ol ’„ct hanieal ingenuity and inventiveness ..niong us Every one is aware ot the -at number of ingenious foreigners, con Tcrsant in the most complicated, H:tTV • !* an.!'occult manufactures and preparations of the old world, winch our city brings up. When the Ohio and Eric canal, traversing inexhaustible beds of mineral coal, shall, j* completed, me freight of that article |«. re mb be an element so trifling, to dc-j duct from our peculiar physical and mor al capacities for manufactures, ns to he unworthy of entering into the calculation. W hoover understands the true and perma nent interests of this city, must not only wish to see. hut lend a hand to the estab lishment of some great and staple manu facture; such as wilt require many hands and much taste; and such as the popula tion of tho Ohio and Mississippi valley will continue for the end of tune, and to h great amount; and such us can be more ‘•omcniently fabricated, and more easily distributed from this point, than any other in this valley. We do not often obtrude thoughts upon such subjects upon the public; and have therefore some of the claims upon candor and attention, which are allowed to a virgin sneaker on the door. We are sure of one other claim, that derived from a sincere desire to L»o., in our wav and according to our means, instrumental in promoting the prosperity and m eifa re of our citv. \‘ r sav then, that m otir view, there i> no place in America, perhnps none in I lie* world, that so imperiously calls fur an es tablishment rn a large scale of the manu facture of the two kinds of earthen ware. Known among us by the name of Liver pool and ('Inna ware—more properly cal led Porcelain. It is hardly necessary to premise, that tin- is a bulky and heavy article—that j from if ■» fragility of texture, it is more ex nos'd to injure, and the deduction of breakage, than any other, glass only ex- j cepted. An immense and constantly in-1 creasing amount is demanded; and, in j nine of its forms and varieties, in every j domestic establishment, from the cabin to I he m uisior; and from the nature of things j it is a fabric, which we have no reason toj think, will ever be supereeded. Just as j bi g as man will require food presented1 I un in circumstances, winch mark, tint le is no longer a savage, so long the ne cessity for this great article of supply will exist. All these circumstances on their rr.ee establish the claim- of (Ins species ot! i.-.Uric to importance, utility and perpci ui 1 tv at least parallel with any other that can! he mined. Our co; rscr wares of this sort, wo be lieve, arc almost entire!\ hroiigh* us from i Liverpool. flic iiumense ■< uifacliire! and vending o| th;s article over Ihe world, j China onlv excepted. t- knouoioi, one. oftlie great national resources m ibigland; I one of th >se mines ot* internal industry, by which (Ins sin ill island lias placed her j self in a position tii tax the resources and | manage liu* wealth ot the world. Our fi-, ..er wares of this soi l are brought us from j die other extremity of the glolx—from j Chin.; and before they reach us. have a-, anther long and expensive trail sporta Iron. | Tliev come to tis with all the duties, pack- j age. drayage, insurance, commission, bro-j kerage. cartage, and steam boat re-ship-, meut upon them. l< is not in our line to •-tute the amount of all tins ten times redu plicated enhancement of the price. Hut in the case of China ware, u*e should sup pose it more than double the original price o* the article. In relation to tho expediency 01 cstuo- i hailing such a manufacture here, it seems to ii9. that the only questions to be set- 1 tied arc these: Have wo an ample supply i of earths fur the coarser and liner sorts? < 'ou!;l we procure artizans fully competent I i t,> executing the fabrics in perfection? Would the comparative cheapness of la bor in tiio countries, whence we inviort them, enable the manufacturers there to j -end them to us, burdened w ith all the ne cessary charges, as cheap, ns we could ; afford them when manufactured on the spot? We premise a few words in regard to the first point, touching the earthy matter. necessary to the fabric. There are a great nnii v varieties of this kind of ware, from the finest semi-transparent of China, and; the Ca7.zimg lustr*' of S>v-\ to the com in >jj ware imported from Liverpool. AH the-e variefie- require different cort.bma (ion- of earth,, of which frie clay is the ' H-i-. We shall only speak of lire finest j Ohioa ware, and the still more beautiful, filiric of S-wes; as it is belfeved, that tin* materials of the I otter are very similar to those of the semi-transparent porcelain of China. That is well known to be composed of a mixture of tivo kinds of earth. Hie one i- called kaolin, and the other petumcc., Phev ire both white in color—i id the ba -is i*f r> .e is cl iv. and ihe other silex, or flint—The feldspar stone, which is corn miiii mi the Alleghanies. and in thecouu irms ol the lead mines, and about the luk s. is found to consist of about the same proportions of earthy matter, as the poi-* ■ lain, and would undoubtedly answer tor that fabric. Porcelain clay of the finest qu.'ihtv contains the follow ing components of 10(1 parts. Silex 5-3; alum me or pure clay ‘*7: oxyd of non 5-10 of one part; water 11; lone “3. Both these earths are found in quarries near Ivmg-tc-ching. The petunsee is exceedingly uhite, fine, soft and greasy to the touch, i he kaolin is not found iu the same ahum mcc, but is not unlike the other earth in its external properties. It has been said, that the Chinese keep a constant -supply dug up. i to receive the influence of frost, ram ar.d the chemical changes oi time, one hun dred years in advance of the use; so that ■ the manufacturers use that earth which was dug one hundred years before, qud 3 T ( I themselves supply tiio earut use'T^y^big * gu*g :ui equal uu.intitv witich will he uh.ii! j*»ue hundred wars Income Fut the 5?«tx* l.msaul the French adopt no such pro (cesses, and tho latter have fir transcended ; their inast.trs.iu t!ic beautv of their fabric We 'hail say nothing about tijo prep» irr-ug, mould ng, baking, painting, varnish mg. gilding, ami t'.e like. Ilwsc consti tute. js every line understands, a verx complicated series of processes, which, thougli delicate, »md reij ilring art, taste, and experience, a erimv well known to be no more mysteries, than any other coin plicated process. They arc possessed, it* different degrees, by thousands of aititi it’crs in all countries where tins fabric i> made. Jt has been made in China from time mxncxnona). The first authentic annals, in relation to it, date about the filth centu rv of our era. The Chinese used to make the article more beautiful in former times fins, instead of hem" atlnhaled to then being retrogade in skill, as lias been idly supposed, is clearly owing to the great de mund, since tho English and Americans have opened such un extensive trade wvh them in the article. The demand has in creased beyond the supply; and they have yielded to the consequent temptation to fabricate a more easily wrought and inferi or article. The finest and the greatest quantity is manufactured m Kmg-te-Cliin; though a considerable amount is made in tho pro vince o! (i. inng-tong, or, as we call it, Canton; and in Fukien. The inferiority of ihe latter to the former, is probably owing to the inferiority of tho materials. Porcelain is also made in Japan, in Vienna, in Berlin, and a very beautiful kind in Dresden. We duiibt not. most of our readers are aware uf the touching and heauti'id story of Mias Fdgcworlh, lurn iiig upon a premium offered by the King of Prussia for tho handsomest design of painting for a particular pi co of porcelain — mil iuiquitously gained by a Jew from the real designer, u poor and beautiful girl. In Italy there are manufactures of por celain at Naples and Florence. It was wrought at many pi ices in France. But, before the tune of Ueamur, of a kind very inferior to that oi Dresden, which had been carried to the next degree of perfec tion to that ofthoChine.se. Iieamur dis covered in France earths so much like tho kaolin and pctunscc of (’Uinn. n® •« »«U« equally beautiful ware The article which 'here answers for kaolin, is n white argil laceous earth, filled with mica—and the pofunsce is a hard quartzose atone. Rea mer made many discoveries, touching the fusibility and the relative projections rc quisite for harshness, fineness and M?mi transparency. Mouligny, and especially M.tcqucr, carried these improvements still farther—and the royal establishment of Sevo, or Seves, on the road from Pans In Versailles, became, as it were, a national school—to which, foi beauty, brilliance, la.-dc in painting, cud elegance of the fin ish. nothing in the world can compare with the article there wrought. We have !i;ul mi opportunity to cxamino complete services of this ware, and were, sensible I ill it no description would give an adequate idea of its beauty. It must be seen to be valued aright. This splendid fabric is now despatched to orders from the opulent md lastefulTn all countries. The estab lishment gives employment to a vast num j her of hands, and in France, labor hi comparatively high. The design for p un j ling ami enamelling operate more cftica-j ciously, than a thousand inert academies, j with their premiums, to elicit taste, to pro duce emulation in invention—md in lb* noblot walk, and hi the highest ends to cultivate the fine arts. France derives more real glory from the Scves tnanufac lory than from all her triumphal arches, and all her victories purchased by blood •ind tears. It is a source of national wealth and emulation in the walk of the line arts. What triumph of -it can be prouder, than to convert masses of carih into the most beautiful fabric that the ima gt nation can picture—forming the base ol (liemost splendid colorings ttiat arl c.in prepare! Whoever orders the urtiele. ran sketch the landscape of In* own dom icile, paint his own river, brooks, ground*, cuttle, horse* and dogs, and h ivr tbein returned to him. wrought m brilliance to vie with CiuderdlaV coach; and m beauty and fidelity of painting, which murks tin* improvement of modem limes, and more lb.m all. of the French m tins walk. The next question to be settled is. hav»* we in this place the materials for tins lab nc, so us to be easily and cheaply acce* mbit*? i’lus immense valley is well known to be alluvial, of secondary formation; as geologists say, every where bounded by primitive formation, and, of course, con ; taming all the gradation* it ml combina tions of tranxitijn formation, *u niter ! mediate mixtures from tin? one to die otln-r. I We might expect, a priori, **> •«ucli a re gion, what we find to be tin: h»,;t, ****7 variety of aJumruous and siliceous earth j clays of all colors, and tl»e most unpalpa-, ble fineness. Feldspar exists, as we have seen, iu a thousand place*. Ulussmanu uciufifs find in a great number ol places, the fineSK siliceous earth* f°* tlicsr purpo ses, as our beautmd specimen* ot cut glass testify. From personal examination we believe, that kaolin exists in the bill immediately contiguous to our ctfy; and we quest: >n not, that the rcq usite eart •irght be found o;t proper examination* o\wec'\ the Mianiics; a region so abun dant in n'l forms and combinations of a luminous earth. !’>•»? we have j i«j risen from examining a specimen oi tlm henutifui earth found in t'ic county of Cape iiirardeau, and in a I iioiat. we undorst md directly accessible by steamooats. I in quantity is stated to - be inexhaustible; and a learned chemist, Mr. froast, has, we are told, pronounced it the happiest combination of tin* earths necessary to the m ist beautiful species of porcelain Such arc our own impression*; and we once purs led these investigations long and Inboriously. The question t» our having in iteriala of the nneM qli tv. of the greatest abundance, a: d t nod cImj »v«y accessible. q -eem- o m, mav he uflbcsitalinglv settle*! in t * Ti" .native? We have but one nioN question 1 1 eh to dispose. Can we afryd to ni .ufar turc the article here as ehe^ art w. m import it from China, Fra: re, i0d Eng land ? Pbe duties on the fabric ;iie 20 percent, ml valorem The \ vnge from Lhina is one <>t the most instafit xml ex tensive that American ships oneopiter. The whole accumulated ex|»cnses ot i tuna poroel tin bring it to ua in this city at inoro than 100 por cent, advance upon the ori ginal cost. In conversing with a very rosjiectublo importer of the article, which wo call Liv erpool, or printed ware, m this city, we find that a medial cost ot many invoices, and containing all the kinds from the most expensive to tho most common and cheap, gives 5j per cent, as the average whole sale expense of importation from Engluotl to this city. •Such has been the result of investifa tion and comparison of the prices of tho labor, and the expense of manufacturing th*» article hi different countries, that in Philadelphia, noted for tho prudence and caution of its manufacturing establish ments, n porceluin manufactory has been commenced We arc not sufficiently ac quainted with the progress which it ha* made, to speak with any degree of defin iteness. Hut we have seen, from time to lime, notices of successful operation; and we understand they already f thricato the urticle sufficiently beautiful, it u» h a manufacture cun prosjier in Philadelphia; a furt’ori, it must more certainly pro >*•«• acre, where living is so much cheaper, lab ir not higher, the article probably more iccessible and of a better quality—' wc [relieve that at Cnj»e Girardeau, the ft io*t n America,)—and where the cx|mm, <•- of rnportatiou must be nearly double those o Philadelphia. Consequently we have ill the additional motives for tile estab lishment of tins mnnijfucturo, which can iu drawn from the difference between tho ixpcusc of importing tlieso articles from icyond the seas to Philadelphia, and this ity. An important element in the colcu utiou, by any possible economy of impor ution from that cily to this -equalling, wo hould suppose, the expenses from Livur >ool here. We repeal, that (ho movers in a groat establishment of tins sort would be, in our judgment at least, tf in that of no other person, benefactors lobe remembered, as long as our city ahull continue to need the resources of such establishments for its constantly growing |K>pulution. ft or have we any doubt, what kind of estimation mu' I, men would receive Irotn those, who, m the years to come, shall record tbo names of ilio true benefactors of this city. If a corporation were instituted tor such an establishment, and the slock divided in to a greet number of shares it is very pro bable, (hat many, who would view the pro ject w ith lukewarmness, and witlioul any strong conviction ol its utility and profita bleness, would subscribe, merely in the generous purpose to put something ai Im£• .trd Ibr (he c In nee of adding such a,* es tablishment to the future recoup e* of 1,10 • city. The writer will only *<JJ, 4,0 icels wholly unconscious ol uny otte r *i»o live, than the public utility; and that be could hope to subserve »u« h an establish meat wi.h little more Uian Ins gra> g.rose mull, and opening Ibr .t a correepondeoce , with (lie French establishments, which nave always shown a noble and pra.se : worthy readiness to communicate every thing, lbs! relates lo tlie interior and exte \nor°uCthese establiabmeiil*—without any ! ,,f the miserable jealousies of commercial ! interest and rivalrj^^ Tbc Secretary of the l rcasmy has giv en notice to the proprietors of the mix per cpiit. stock, created by the act of March lid, 1315, tliat the certificates of the *uid stock, amounting in tho whole to sii mil lions four hundred and forty thousand fire hundred and fifiy-s\i dollars and sev enteen cents, will bo paid on the first day of July next, to Uic proprietor* thereof, or their legal representatives or attorneys* duly constituted, on f*o presentation aioi surrender of (lie said certificates at tbr Treasury, or at the Loan OHice, wbw 0 the same may stand credited. No Ira ,J#. fur will be allowed after the 1st rij , c, June next. A New ^ ork paper estimates lire pre. sent population of that city at nlxmt 'JUO, <)t)0—which would nearly double tho pop ulation in 11 years.