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Delaware State journal, advertiser and star. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1832-1833, September 27, 1833, Image 3

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happy to perceive by the report of the
agent, that the Banks which he has con- 1
suited have, in general, consented to per
form the service
on these terms, and
that those in New York have
agreed to make payments in London
without other charge than the mere cost
of the bills of exchange.
It should also be enjoined upon any
Banks which may be employed, that it
will be expected of them to facilitate do
mestic exchanges for the benefit of inter
nal commerce, to grant ail reasonable
facilities t< the payers of the revenue; to
exercise the utmost liberality towards the
•other State banks; and do nothing
lessly to embarrass the Bank of the United
As one of the most serious objections
to the Bank of the United States, is the
power which it concentrates, care must
be taken in finding other agents for the
service of the Treasury, not to raise up
another power equally formidable. Al
though it would probably be imposiblc
to produce such a result by any organi
zation of the Slate Banks which could
be devised—yet it is desirable to avoid
■even the appearance. To this end it
■would be expedient to assume no more
power over them, and interfere no more
in their affairs, than might be absolutely
necessary to the security of the public
ideposites, and the faithful performance
•of their duties as agents of the Treasury.
Any interference by them in the political
'Contests of the country, with a view to
influence elections, murin, !» ti,» «>p;„;
of the President, to be followed by
immediate discharge from the public
It is the. desire of the President that
the control of the Banks and the curren
cy shall as far as possible be entirely
separated from the political power of the
■country, as well as wrested from an in
stitution which has already attempted to
subject the Government to its will. In
his opinion the action of the General
Government on this subject, ought not
to extend beyond the grant in the Con
stitution, which only authorizes Congress
"to coin money and regulate the value
thereof;" all else belongs to the States
and the people, and must be regulated
by public opinion and the interests of
In conclusion, the President must be
permitted to remark that he looks upon
the pending question as of higher con
sideration than the mere transfer of a sum
of money from one bank to another. Its
decision may affect the character of our
Government for ages to come. Should
the Bank be suffered longer to use the
public moneys, in the accomplishment
of its purposes, with the proofs of its
faithlcssnes and corruption before our
■eyes, the patriotic among our citizens
will despair' of success in struggling
against its power; and we shall be respon
sible for entailing it upon our country
forever. Viewing it as a question of
transcendant importance, both in the
principles and cnosequences it involves,
the President could not, in justice to the
responsibility which he owes to the coun
try, refrain from pressing upon the Sec
retary of the Treasury his view of the
considerations, which impel to imme
diate action. Upon him has been devol
ved, by the Constitution and the suffra
ges of the American people, the duty o!
the Executive Departments of the Gov
ernment, and seeing that the laws are
faithfully executed. In the performance
of this high trust, it is his undoubted
right to express to those whom the laws
.and his own choice have made his asso
•ciates in the administration of the Gov
ernment, his opinion of their duties
der circumstances as they arise,
this right which he now exercises,
be it from him to expect or require that
any member of the Cabinet should, at
his request, order, or dictation, do any
.act which he believes unlawful, or in his
•conscience condemns. From them, and
from his fellow-citizens in general he
desires only that aid and support which
their reason approves and their con
science sanctions.
In the remarks he has made on this
all-important question, he. trusts the
Secretary of the Treasury will see only
the frank and respectful declarations of
the opinions which the President has
formed on a measure of great national in
terests, deeply affecting the character
and usefulness of his administration; and
not a spirit of dictation, which the Pre
sident would be as carejjil to avoid, as
tiow^Usclosed produce t unifor
mity of opinion and unity or action
among the members of the administra
The President again repeat s that lie
Iregs his Cabinet to consider the propo-j
| sed measure as his own, in the support j
.of which he shall require no oncol them
Ao make a sacrifice of opinion or pnnci
y jile. Its responsibility has been assumed,
, S
morals of the people, the freedom of the
«ress and the purity of the elective fran
I chisc' without which all will unite in
i saying that the blood and treasure ex
pended by our forefathers in the estab
fishment of our happy system of Govern
and fruitless.
Ahtile Peru. _l'he Portsmouth Gazette
otates, two instances to have lately happened
of children having eaten the seeds ot this plant
*o ope of whom the poison proved fatal,
it is
J ment will have been vain
W Under these convictions, he tcels that a
A measure so important to the American
I people cannot be commenced too soon;
i juttihe therefore names the hist day ol
I October next as a period proper lor the
\ change of the deposites, or sooner, pro
t yided the necessary arrangements with
Ihe State Banks ca 'V,' ) . e , " 1 C /.vcrx m
1 UT A inTTDlT A T
Wllmln 8toII ' Friday September »T, 1833.
City Election. An election will be held
at the T own Hall on Tuesday next, for four
membet s of Council to serve three years, a
Treasurer and Assessor.
If"E.R. L." will remit $1 to this office
his communication will be published accord
ingto direction.
We have just been informed, that our pa
pers of Tuesday last had not reached Mid
dletown this morning, (Thursday.)—The
Gazette was received in due time. Our pa
per was sent to the Wilmington post office,
as it always is, on Tuesday evening. We
are driven to the conclusion, however dero
gatory to those concerned, that these repeat
ed miscarriages of our paper, arc occasioned
cither by design or the grossest neglect of du
ty, in some of the offices not fifty miles from
Wilmington. We will not say flositively ,
however, that the mischief is done "By Au
The Hon. Daniel Webster has accepted
an invitation from the Franklin Institute, ot
Philadelphia, to deliver an address before
that body in the last week of November.
John Sergeant has been nominated as a
candidate for Congress, in the first congressi
onal district of Pennsylvania, lately repre
sented by Judge Sutherland. Mr. Gowen
had been previously nominated, but declined.
Philadelphia is doing its utmost to sustain its
intellectual pre-eminence over all the cities of
the union. Two such representatives as Ho
race Binney and John Sergeant, would have
done honor to Rome and Athens in their most
palmy days.
The National Gazette states, that Mr.
Sergeant has accepted the nomination for
Congress, and that of his election there can
not be the least doubt.
We give place in our columns to day, to
if the President against the
Bankof tlie United States, upon which we
commented in our last. We put it on rec
ord as a thing to be remembered—a document
which will be more justly appreciated in af
ter times than it will now: for after what we
have seen, we have no hope, that those who
have blindly followed General Jackson in all
his former excesses, will turn aside from his
support on this renewed proof of his con
tempt for the laws of his country, the faith of
contracts, and the principles of common hon
esty and justice. We give it to our readers
in the full confidence, that no man who ex
amines it can discover any, the slightest,
cause for the measure which it is intended to
justify. It does not show that the public
moneys are unsafe in the Bank—and without
the Manifest
terf( . re jn , his matter.
^ obvtouJ , wll , be seen, assumes the
whole charge and control of the measure:
It is true, lie makes a show of defferencc to
the power of the Secretary, andin one place
fully admits it by declaring that—"! he pow
e r of the Secretary of the Treasury over the
depob i tes ; s unqualified."
j s . )U , it and crm text of the document show him
(o bc t))e real actor —and in the concluding
r ,, h elK j s a n cloubt by declaring that
' ,. e is "his own," and that lie has
—"i tt:?
beration. Still further to make the ac ns
own," he removes the officer who alone had
in a right to perform it. because he would not
comp i y with his mandate, and supplies lus
. ce , )y on c of more pliant materials. The
b> w hich he justifies this open usurpa
tioni t ; asnecessaryto preserve the morals of
the people, the freedom of the press and the
purity of elections"—is too gross to deceive
any but the most ignorant or unthinking ol
mankind. Cæsar shed tears when he passed
the Rubicon for the amiable purpose of des
troymg the freedom of Rome;—Cromwell
annihilated the British Parliament and made
Dictator, in the name of tlie Lold '
all( i inour own times, Napoleon, at tue Head
of an armed force, drove the Legislative As
b i„ 0 f France from its ha! Is at the point o f
i ie,u * 't
ample proof to that effect, the administra
tion had no right to deprive the Bank of a
privilege which it lias never forfeited, and
for which it has paid to the government the
ample consideration of one million
dred thousand dollars,
transaction is in entire keeping witli the char
acter of General Jackson.
Dictator—a plain usurpation of power which
the President had no more right to exercise
The Bank charter
five liun
The manner of this
It is the act of a
than a private citizen
declares, that the depnsites shall be made in
the Bank, unless the Secretary of the Treas
ury shall at any time otherwise order and di
rect; in which case the Secretary of the
Treasury shall immediately lay before Con
gress" the reasons. The Secretary of the
Treasury had the exclusive control of this
mutter; and in reference to it,as well as to the
general financial concerns of the nation, is
made directly and exclusively responsible to
Congress. It was intended to separate the
sword from the purse, to keep the Executive
and the Treasury orances distinct, and with
when it created the
this view Congress,
Treasury Department, expressly directed
that the Secretary should make his annual
report to them, and not to the President, as
the other heads of departments do. It is
plain then, as well from the spirit of our in
i as from the letter ot the law, that
the President had no shadow of right to in
Yct he does interfere,
But the whole
the bayonet, with the cry of Liberty and
Equality to the French People! When Gen
eral Jackson charges the Bank with corrupt
ing the morals of the people, the freedom of
the press, and the purity of elections, who
can see)in it any thing but the picture ot his
own administration!
Mutato nomine, de te fabula narratur.
It is only about four or five years, since
the small town of Hudson, on the North Riv
er, commenced the business of whaling, and
it is already reaping a golden harvest. The
Hudson Republican, on the occasion of the
departure of the ship America on her second
whaling voyage, alludes to the origin of the
trade, and its influence upon the baseness and
prosperity of that place as follows: Read
fellow citizens of Wilmington, and, if possi
ble, if there be a spark of enterprize in the
town, let the example of Hudson stimulate
you to exertion. The "apathy" which ex
isted in Hudson five years, ago, is, we reglet
to say, too prevalent here. Happy shall we
be, if five years hence, we may have an op
portunity, like the Hudson editor, of congrat
ulating the people of Wilmington, upon their
crouded docks, new buildings, extensive
rope walks, increased value of properly, as
tonishing difference in business," and all the
other et cetera of a prosperous and flourish
ing whaling town. The thing is as practica
ble in Wilmington as it was in Hudson—noth
ntod but the
u. E ..
•'On the departure of this 3hip on her sec
ond voyage, we cannot refrain fr.im drawing
a comparison between the spirit and enter
prize which now actuates our citizens, and
the apathy which existed five years ago,
when it was first proposed to enter into the
whaling business. At that time, when the
subject was mentioned, no money was to be
tound, few men willing to embark in the bu
siness, and those few unwilling to risk much;
by dint of perseverance, the projectors of
the scheme succeeded in drawing a lew to
gether, and the Mansfield, which was con
sidered to be almost unseaworthy, was pur
chased for two thousand dollars. This small
beginning produced an itching in others to
own whale stock, and ship has followed ship,
until eleven fine substantial vessels belong to
this city. Now, in: tead of the old excuse,
there is no money, the difficulty is to find ships
and lit them out'as fast as they are wanted ;
scarcely is one ship purchased and hro't up
to our docks before money is raised for an
There is also an astonishing differ
ence in the business of the city, and in the
value of real estate. A person who has not
visited us for five or six years would hardly
know tile place ; from the dock on the riv
to the eastern extremity of the city, it has
been almost entirely metamorphosed ; and
the new buildings now going up, and oldones
modernized and improved, exhibit indica
tions of increasing wealth and population.
An extensive rope-walk, which for years had
remained unoccupied, is now put in complete
operation, and from 50 to 60 hands employ
In a word, the whole scene is changed,
and every man who is disposed to improve
his time or money, finds enough to do."
' The first session of the reformed Parlia
ment W as to be closed by the king injjerson
As- 0 „ tUe 29 th August.
o f Some curious despatches from a secret a
The Washington Globe, of Tuesday, offi
cially announces, that Roger B. Taney,
Attorney General, was, on Monday, appoint
ed Secretary of the Treasury of the United
States. It says nothing ot Mr, Duane,
learn, however, from other sources, that
Mr. Duane resigned, because he would not
sign the ot der for the transfer of the public
depo.iites from the Bank of the United Slates,
believing that no reason existed for the mea
Mr. Duane has set an example which
cannot fail to place him high in the estima
I-Ie lias given up
tion of his countrymen,
his office rather than sacrifice his ptinciples
and his conscience to the lawless will of Gen
eral Jackson. The example is not the less
precious and valuable, because, in this venal
age, it stands alone,
has got his reward,
from the commencement of his career in the
fit agent for the Kitchen Council,
As to Mr. Taney, he
He has shown himself
orthy coadjutor of Amos Kendall.
In New York, the stock of the Bank of the
United States, which fell 2 per cent on the
first official announcement of the intention
to remove the deposites, rose again on Tues
day, after the President's manifesto was re
ceived and read at tlie Stock Exchange, to
its former price, 109 25! A curious comment
that extraordinary state paper.
The Lexington Observer of the 17th says—
We learn that the Hon. Henry Clay and La
dy contemplate leaving this city for the East,
on Monday next. We also understand that
they design, previous to the commencement
of the session of Congress, to visit some
friends in Philadelphia: and will extend tlieir
journey as far as Boston.
Late Foreign News. —The Napoleon
arrived on Tuesday last at New \urk.
N. Y. American has received by her London
files to the 25th ult. inclusive. The Portu
guese question is the main onc now.
mont, it would seem, was bent upon making
attempt to regain Lisbon. He had been
sending off his troops by detachments in the
direction of Coimbra several days, before he
tairly raised the siege of Oporto, and in that
way hail evidently stolen a march upon his
opponents. His force,after the junction effect
ed with Mallellos and the Duke of Cailoval,
would exceed considerably in numbers any
that Villa Flor (Duke of Terceira) could op
pose to him. Donna Maria had not been offi
cially recognised either by France or Eng
land. The former hesitated, it is said, until
it could obtain the promise of commercial
immunities in Portugal equal to those of Eng
land:—the latter because of the distrust—en
tertained In a special degree by the Lord
Chancellor—of Don Pedro. Lord Wm. Rus
sell was, however, acting avowedly at Lis
bon in concert with Don Pedro and the Mar
quis Palmella, Don Pedro having openly as
sumed the Regency in the name of his daugh
gent of Don Miguel in London, had been in
tercepted, implicating directly Lord Aber
deen, Lord Beresford, the Spanish Ambassa
dor, and the Duke of Wellington.
Donna Maria has refused the hand of the
Duke of Nemours, second son of the French
King, and avowed an attachment for the
Duke of Leuchtenberg, son of Eugene Beau
hamoi's and brother of the wife of Don Pe
The Young Queen Donna Maria was to
embark at Havre for Lisbon, in the John
VI. commanded by Admiral Napier.
From the N. York American.
Late from Europe. —The new ship
Victoria from Liverpool is below,
sailed as we learn on the24th ult.; but not
being a regular packet, we have no pa
pers by her.
We learn verbally through theCaptain
that the Slave Emancipation Bill had
passed both Houses ol the British Parlia
To the Daily Advertiser we are just
indebted lor a Liverpool paper of 23d
ult., from which we gather the following
items ofintelligetice.
The Siege of Oporto had been raised
by Marshal Bourmont. He commenced
spiking his cannon on the 6th, and on
the 10th Sept, retreated on Vallonga.
It is however yet to be decided who
shall be master in Portugal, as Bourmont
would, it was conjectured, effect a junc
tion with Mallellos, and yet do battle for
Miguel. On the other hand Villallor
was organizing a force rapidly,
greater portion of Miguel's celebrated
police had, it was said, returned to Lis
bon, and taken service with Donna Ma
ria's troops. Of Don Miguel himself,
we hear nothing.
The London Globe, of 21st, states that
Lord William Russell is appointed Minis
ter to Donna Maria, with discretionary
power not to deliver his credentials in
the contingency—wholly unlocked for,
however,—of the city of Lisbon again
falling under the control ot the Miguel
J ine
Th e Algemeine Zeiluttg,ot 12th August
contains the basis of a treaty between
Russia and Turkey , by which the latter,
according to the English papers, whence
we derive this fact, "throws herself unre
servedly into the arms of the former."
The Globe says this treaty was not com
municated to France or England, and
possibly not to Austria; and the reason
assigned for this omission is, that Count
Orloffconcluded it in such haste, as not
even to wait for specific instructions from
the Autocrat, and of course without hav
ing any time for consultation with other
powers. The Globe adds of the treaty,
that,solar asits import is known through
indirect channels of communication, "it
will give Russia such a power over
Turkey as no other Power can approve."
The Globe—-which is the official pa
per—also announces that all the materi
al points in dispute between Holland and
Belgium are settled and only minor mat
ters of detail yet unarranged.
Accounts from Liverpool are to the
Accounts from Liverpool are to the
The sales
25th of August by this ship,
of cotton during the week previous had
been 44,900 Bags at an advance or nths
of a penny, or\ America» anA ^tKc m *>
ther descriptions, lhe arrivals Irom
the United States were seven vessels, 2
from Brazils, and onc from Bombay.
Coffee was also higher.
Left Napolean ready for sea.
Packet ships Howard, John Jay, and
North America, hence, at Liverpool.
IIaGers-town, Sept. 19. —An endorse
ment on the Western Way-Bill of yes
terday morning, states that Dr. Charles
Swearingen, ol Cumberland, shot Mr.
Thistle, a lawyer of that place, the day
preceding, and immediately afterwauls
shot himself. It is further stated, that
hen the stage left Cumberland, Thistle
not dead, from which we infer that
Swearingen was for
Swearingen was.
merly of this place, and studied medicine
with Dr. Dorsey,
The following singular circumstance is sta
ted in the New York American.
Robert M. Randolph, supposed to
have been murdered last winter in the
vicinity of Hah way, N. J., has recently
been seen alive and well in Philadelphia,
though he denied his name. He left home
horseback with a considerable sum of
money in his pocke . Shortly after, his
pocket book rifled, and his saddle stained
with blood, were found in a thick wood
through which he had to pass; and the
whole country around was raised to dis
the body, and if possibe the mur
derer, for whose detection both the rela
tives and the Government of the State
offered a large reward,
known for the conduct of Randolph in
thus mysteriously absenting himself.
Howto revive Gilt Frames.
.ip three ounces of white ol eggs,
one ounce of chloride ol potash or soda,
and rub over the trame with a soit
brush in this mixture,
immediately become bright and fresh,
No motive is
The gilding will
At his residence on his plantation near Ma
tanzas in tlie Island of Cuba, Peter Hauduy
lisqr. long a resident of this place,
B-itiduy, we are informed, fell a victim to the
Cholera. His death will be severely felt by
his relatives in this place and the vicinity,
and regretted by many friends whom lie left
On Sunday last, in Baltimore, Helen,
daughter of the Hon, Ezekiel F. Chambers,
aged 5 years und 2 months. With all the in
nocence and endearing attractions of her age
this interesting child united a degree of intel
ligence far beyond her years. She had lived
long enough to become tlie pride as well as
the delight of her most devoted parents; and
her prematuie departure has inflicted a pang
which can be alleviated only by the assurance
of her elevation to a world more worthy of
her pure and gentle spirit.
Embezzlement .—An advertisement has
been issued by the Cashier of the Bank
of Salina, offering 81000 reward for the
apprehension of Porter W. Hyde, one
of the clerks thereof, who absconded
from the village of Salina on Thursday
last, with about 88000 in bills of the
Bank, among which were ninety-nine bills
of the denomination of 850 each, and
a like number,of 8-0 each,besides others
of smaller amounts. They are all dated
the 1st January, 1833, and signed by Na
than Munro, as President, and A. Kel
logg, Cashier.
Prices of Country Produce.
f. 6 00 a 6 00
3 25 3 75
. 4 00
.... 1 18
Superfine Fi.oun, per barrel
Kte do barrel .
Wheat, per 601bs Ued.
do do
Ute per 58!bs..
Coax pr. 57 lbs.
1 21
Price of Stocks.
Pr- 1 Off. i Ask
[200 355 365
Bank of Delaware,
Bank of Wil. & Brandywine,
Farmers' Bank,
Dc-laware Fire Insurance Co.
Wilmington Fire Insurance Co 10
Wilmington Bridge Company, 50
Wilmington Gas Company,
lPt Turnpike CoinJiaHjr,
Christiana do.
Philadelphia do.
N. C. and F. T. Rail Road, ! 25
Lancaster Turnpike Co.
Bank of Smyrna,
1 50 12 18
| 40 | 43) | 45
Executors Sale.
Will be exposed to Public Sale,
the 28th inst. at 8 o'clock at the dwelling
house No. 6. West High street, late the res
idence of Edith Yarnall, dcc'd. a variety of
Household and Kitchen Furniture, together
with sundry lots of Dry Goods,
Sept, 26, 1833 Executor.
Farm and Stone (Quarries.
The subscriber offers at private sale, the
FARM which he now occupies, in Brandy
wine Hundred, New Castle County, State of
Delaware, containing 146 ACRES and
some perches, about 30 of which is Wood
land, and 13 Marsh Meadow—the remain
der divided into convenient fields by post and
oail fence—bounded in part by Naaman's
Creek and the river Delaware, and adjoins
lands of William Gray and Thomas Robin
son, Esq.
7th day
On the Farm area substantial Stone
Dwelling divided into convenient
rooms, with Brick Back Buildings
two stories, and a summer Kitchen
with a well at the door—a frame Barn 90 by
24 feet, with threshing floor and suitable sta
bling for Horses, &c.—a Grain House with
Corn Crib and Wagon Sheds under the same
roof—a House for keeping tools and farming
utensils—a Brick Smoke House; a Stone
Spring Hous;, over a never failing spiing,
with other out buildings—and an Apple Or
chard of approved kinds for making cider,
keeping, kc., with a variety of other Fruit
1 ■ i 11 1
Also, several Quarries already opened, with
others that may be opened, all within a few
yards of spacious and suitable wharves, on
which are three cranes of sufficient strength
and convenient construction for delivering the
heaviest stone required at tlie Breakwater,
also a quantity of stone ready for delivery.
From these Quarries Ten Thousand Tons of
Stone may be delivered annually.
Also, a Brick Building 36 by 74 feet, two
stories, with cellar under the whole, shelved
for the purpose, and in which the subscriber
keeps Store. The situation in connexion
with the different quarries and vessels com
ing into tlie Creek, affords an opportunity ol
doing a desirable business.
Also, a large Smith Shop with Tools ne
cessary to carry on the business, anil at which
a considerable country business is done in ad -1
dition to the work required at the quarries.
Also, Two Tenant Houses in which the
number of men required to work the quar
ries can be accommodated.
Of the Land under cultivation about 80
Acres have hail a covering of Lime anil Ma
mire, and a considerable portion of tlie same
lias been covered with marsh mud. The
whole Farm has the advantage of water in
narb «eiiarate field
A good title will be made for the above f
mentioned property, and if required une half | ?
0ftl e eP t U !mere;t n ' U,R ' y rL '" ,ai "
Persons wishing to view the property will
please to call oil the subscriber. !
Naaman's Creek, Sept. 27, 1833. 85
Fall & Winter G-oods.
The subscriber lias just received at Nu. 30,
Market Street, (third house below the lower
Market,) a large assortment of Auction anil olh
good , which lie will sell at the most redu
ced prices for cash or approved acceptances,
wholesale and retail, they consist in part of the
following goods :
Superfine blues, blacks and brown cloths,
Middling do. do. do. do.
Superfine greens, mixt am! olive
I to .
drabs, fawn ami mulberry do
Swansdown and Valencia vestings,
Plain ami figured silk velvet do
Silk, moleskin andtoilinet do
Petershams, flushings and baizes,
Swanskin, gauze ami Canton flannels.
Rose, Duffield and point blankets,
lleaverteens, Genoa cords ami velvets,
A verv handsome assortment of 3 4, and 6-4
French and English merinoes,
dans and bombnzetts.
Cambists, long and square shawls,
Merinoes, Thibets, crape and silk shawls,
Woollen and worsted hose, buckskin, heaver,
Hoskin and silk gloves,
A splendid assortment of SILKS, Pol de sua,
Gro de Swiss, gro dc ltcrlin, gro de naps,
Marcclancs. lutestrings, ami senshaws,
atins and leventims,
Rattiuets, cirri
CARPETINGS, Brussels and lufied rugs,
Cambric, Jackimet, Swiss and mull muslins,
Ribbons, Brades and Galluoys,
Silk, Lasting and Gilt buttons,
Spanish and shell combs.
Paper hangings and borderings.
With a great variety of othergonds.
A few lots in Holland's Creek Marsh,
the bridge for sale.
N. w.
Wilmington, Sept* 23, 18o3.
The Subscriber having been appointed Ex
ecutor to the Estate of Edith Yarnall. deed,
hereby gives notice, to all persons indebted
to the said Estate to make payment to the
subscribcr.and to all persons having claims.to
present them duly authenticated; either in
Wilmington, or at my residence No. 35 South
2nd street, Philadelphia.
Sapt. 26—ts.
Wilmington (Has Company
The Stockholders in the Wilmington
Lias Company, are hereby required, to
pay an instalment of Five dollars, on
each and every share by then held (being
the 2d) on Thursday the 17th day of Oc-*
tober next to the Treasurer, at the office
of the Company No 1. West High at,
corner of Market st. up stairs.
By order of the Board,
W. H. NAFF, Secretary.
Wilmington, Sept. 27, 1833.
MR. LAWRENCE, Dentist, respect
fully informs all those interested, that he is
now ready to relieve them from any pain or
inconvenience arising from ; decay, tat tar or
loss of the teeth—The teeth of children par
ticularly attended to—all operations warrant
ed to give satisfaction, or no charge made;
and his charges shall be reasonable. Persons
wishing any thing done to their teeth will call
soon as convenient, as his stay will be short
Persons attended at tlieir residences if de
sired. Office 127 Market street, (at Mis»
A. Henry's) opposite the City Hall. Refer
ences, Drs. W. & H. Gibbons, Dr. Baker.
Dr. Thomson, Dr. Thomas, Dr. Naudain,
Dr Vaughan and Dr. Askew.
Wilmington, Sept. 24, 1833.
Lectures on Chemistry, Ac,
DR. H. GIBBONS proposes to deliver ai
course of Lectures on Chemistry, fochuling.
Electricity, Galvanism, &c. The subjects
will be treated in a general and familiar man
ner, illustrated with experiments, the more
abstruse parts of the science being omitted.
The course will consist of from 16 to 20 lec
tures, to be given once or twice a week, cojsr
mencing in the eai ly part of the terflh fopnj&ba.
9 mo 24.
New Castle County, September 20th, 1833.
UPON the application, of Christopher Urooks,
Administrator of Thomas W. Coudon, Me of St..
Georges Hundred, in. the county of New-Castle,
deceased, it is ORDERED and directed, by the
Register, that the said Christopher Urooks,
Admr, aforesaid, give notice of the granting of
the Letters ol Administration upon tlie estate of
said deceased, with the date of granting thereof,
by causing Advertisements to be posted within
forty (lays from the date of said Letters of Ad
ministration in six of the most public places of
said County, requiring all persons having de
mands against the deceased, to exhibit the same,
or abide by an Act of Assembly, of the State of
Delaware, in such case made and provided.
And also cause the same to be inserted within
the same period in the Delaware Journal, k
Delaware Gazette, Newspaper» published in the
City of Wilmington, and to be continued in the *
said Newspapers for the space of six weeks.
Given unde r the Hand and S«sl o f
nie* Dtftce of the Register aforesaid, at
sSife New-Castle. in New-Casttc County
fM aforesaid, the day and year abqye
RN written.
EVAN H. THOMAS, Register.
In obedience to.the foregoing order, the sub
scriber hereby give» notice, that on the 20th day
of September, 1833, he obtained from the Regi
ster ofNew Castle County, Letters of adminis-'
tration open the Estate of Thomas W. Coudon,
late of the Hundred of St. Georges, deceased,
and requests all those having demands against the
Estate to present the same duly authenticated
for settlement, on or before the 20th day of Sep-
tember next, ensuing, or abide by the act of As
sembly of tlie state of Delaware in such, «aim
made and p rovided,
Near New-Ark, Sept. 24, 84—6\v.
, ._ „
voy, lelt home in 1819 or 18-0, and took jias
sage tor 1 hiladelphia, where he was to join
h,s frie,Kl Jol "> Lmgar. The latter person
f ™ ils iU th j* t ,,me cl "R l " yc . tl *" s "j*
| ? l 'wder !• actui y, VV llmington, Deb A y
by E GiÄ'Co,
r,J >. Exchange place, New \otk.
! tsept. '-4.—4t.
Intbrnintion Wantrrf«
JOHN DRAKE, a lad about twelveyears
of age, left his mother's house abont the mid
dle of June last—He is of a mild appearance
and disposition, much freckled. Any infor
mation relative to him, would be highly gra
tifying to a distressed mother. Should he be
with a kind family, she would have no ob
jection to his remaining, after seeing °r hear-,
ing lrom him. It is probahle he W<fot pff
with a wagon towards Lancaster.
Communication* may be made to lhis.of
fice, or to the subscri'
and Lancaster Turnpike, at James Giffin a
farm, near Montgomery's old tavern,
r on the Wilmington
Sept. 24.
ly" The Lancaster papers will oblige 3
fioor mother by inserting the above.
Sheriff's Sale.
BY virtue of a writ of Lev. Facias to me
directed, will be exposed to public sale, on
the premises, in Delaware City, in Red Lion
Hundred, on Tuesday the 8th day of Oct.
next, at 10 o'clock, all that Lot or piece of
Ground, situate in Delaware city, and at the
east corner of Clinton and Front streets, con
taining in front on Clinton Street 131 feet 8)
inches, on Front street 74 fee* 6 inches, on
Canal street J51 feet 3) inches, and bounded
northeastwardly by said Clinton street, south
rdly by said' Front street and eastwardly
by Canal street, be the contents thereof move
or less—with a large three story brick Store
ic and other buildings and improvements
Seized and taken in ex«
thereon erected,
cuti on, as the property of Samuel Van Am*
ringe and Ten"« Tenants, and to be sold by
New Castle, Sept. 20, 1833,

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