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have large and powerful quarters resetn
bling tliose of the English horse, the should ers are often fine, their legs clean and strong, I and though generally spare of flesh, what they have is firm and good; and their size j un.jurthened with a load of fat, renders | them tit to support the weight of their ri der aid his burthen for an astonishing length of time. Ido not by any means intend to assert. that the want of beauty is universal; on the contrary, I have seen some of the Toorkoman horses very handsome; and •when they are in good condition, and well groomed, they certainly have a great deal of figure; ui l on the whole approach more to the character of the English horse than any other breed I have seen in the East. "Their powers of endurance are indeed almost incredible; when trained for a simp pow or plundering expedition; they will car ry their riders and provisions for seven or right days together at the rate of twenty or even thirty furlongs (loosely, from 80 to 100 milesl a day. Their mode of training ! e like that of our pugilistic and pedes-! triao performers, than that adopted for race. 1 it TVxe VvacAAcaY k'avutbv. PERSIAN ! IONS E8. —From Frazer's Travels. Among the leading characteristics of the Toorkomans are their equestrian habits: Mr. Frazer observes that, "All the men of those tribes are excel lent horsemen, and possess a race of horses, the excellence ot which is celebrated all over Asia. Those bred by the Tuckehs have at present the greatest repute; only, 1 believe, because being in greater numbers, there is a more extensive choice among them, tor the breeds are the same among them all. They value size and bone much, but blood, evinced by the power of enduring fatigue, Size and bone appear to be in digenous'to the horses of the country; figure and blood are borrowed from the Arab, and Nadir Shah took great pains to increase these qualities by sending the finest horses lie could obtain from Arabia, to improve the breed. After all, I do not think that any one accustomed to the symmetry of the A rab, or even the English horse, would con sider them handsome; the impression they at first give is, that they are deficient in compactness; their bodies are long in pro portion to their breadth and buik of carcase, and they are not often well ribbed, ufi ; their legs are long, and might be thought defi cient in muscle, generally falling off below the knee ; they have narrow chests, nor is their general breadth at all remarkable : their necks are long, their heads large, hea vy and seldom well put on; nor does the gen eral appearance give the spectator the idea of activity or fleetness.—Such was the first impression conveyed to me by the sight even of the superior horses of the Toorkomans; peruapsthe rather low condition they are for the most part kept in, increased its unfa vourable nature; and it was not for some tim. th it tilt- effect began to wear off. and the tineaml valuable points of the animals to force the nselves into observation. They still more. is mur horses. vVhen any expedition of great length, an 1 requiring the exertion of much speed, is 111 contemplation, they commence j by running their horses every day for many miles together; they feed them' sparingly on barley alone, and pile numuils upon them I at night to sweat them, until every particle | of fat has been rem ved, and the flesh be- i comes hard and t< ndinotls; of which they I judge by the feel of the muscles particularly on the crest, at the back of the neck, and on the haunches; and when these are suffi ciently firm and hard, they say in pniseof the animal, that 'fieaii is marble.' After this the horse will proceed with wonder ful exp—iition and perseverance, for almost | am length of time, without either falling olf in condition or knocking up, while horses that set cut fat Kldom survive. Upon a.. occasion shortly before I was in that part of th'- country, when certain of the king's horsemen, with a party of the Yamoot ami Gorki an, made a chappow on the Tuckeh tribe, the former, who set out with horses fat and pampered, lost them almost one, wniie the Toorkomuns, with their leai but p ■whole fatigue without inconvenience. They are taught a quick walk, a light trot, or a sort d i able, which carries the rider on . at the rate of six miles an hour; but thev will also go it a round canter, or gal lop, for forty or fifty miles, without ever drawing bridle, or showing the least symp tom t fatigue. A Toorkoman, with whom I was t .lking on this aulfiect, with refer ence to Ins own horse, offered to go from Muslu-d to Tehran, or to Beckham. neither of w nich journeys is less than 500 miles, in 6 days at farthest; and the possibility of the feat was confirmed by hundreds, both Per sians and Toorkomans; indeed the distances to whit ii their chappows have frequ* ntly extended prove too fatally that the power exists. But I have reason to believe that their i/ub-os or galloways, and large ponies arc fully as remarkable', if not superior, to their large h rses, in their powers of sustain ing fatigue; thev are stout, compact, spir ittiout the fine blood of the larg r hi- eds, but more within the reach of tlie°poorer classes, and consequently used in I by far greater numbers than the superior and mmv expensive horses. It is a common practice of the Toorkomans to tench tluir L horses 1 1 fight with their heels, and thus as-1 sist their master in t»e time of action, and at the will ot tueir ri ici-, to run at, and lay j hold of with their teeth, whatever men or ! animals nuv be before them; this acquire ment is useful in the day of battle and plan-1 der, for catching prisoners and stray rattle, but renders them vicious and dangerous to ! strangers. j "It is quite a mistake to believe that | horses are to be had in these parts at low, or even at mode, ate prices; animals of the best breeds cannot be had under a sum of money equal to Ü150 or .1:200 sterling; for some of ' rem .rkable blood and beauty, I have heard £350 to £400 demanded; and nothing pos sessing the most moderate degree of good ness, united with size and figure, can be had under £50 to £100 sterling. Common horses good enough for drudges, but with one de gree of blood, not belonging to the Toorko man breeds, may be had at small enough prices, but even good yahoos, bred in the deser', will sell for £30 to£40 sterling. "The brred appears to be getting very scarce, and Mr. P. thinks it will soon be ex hausted." every erful animals, went through the ea* ited be ;sts, Manv years ago, just as a learned judge hadclosed his charge to a Grand Jury, an Àss 1 began to bray within hearing of the Court; | TfUtn a barrister sarcastically whispered to vc ry* ,, . , r, * I recollect m my youth, of bem K present when an old favourite of mine w.is married; and now, having passed those days of tond .ad warm desire, I love to call it betöre me, m retrospection, as it then was. With her, I had spent many a happy hour ; for she had the power to banish melancholy, and to create feelings as buoyant and live ly in the minds of others, as reigned w.tnm her own. In innocence, in.gaiety, in beauty, she became a bride. 1 hey stood beside each other; their hands were joined ; the sacred vow was made ; t ie pledge was g.v en ; and the la«congratulating kiss was im printed on her smiling cheelc. I 1 hen, fancy roamed ; hovered oyer years that Wl ''e wrapped in the dark roll of futn- i I my ; endeavoured to penetrate the m> stic | ». and throw over them the light of her | j enchantment ; created a fairy world of her, | »«. blooming as the garden of Eden ; pro-, pled it with lovers who were enjoying each i other s smiles, and dancing along nrthe clear gaiety which the scene created. I best-are * hc momentsi when the mind becomes guile ' ess » when the passions arc hushed; when calmness steals over our senses, ami reu-, ' ders aur feelings tranquil as the wave die upon the shore, and as the broad bosom of; the lake oecomes still, when the wind lulls». to sleep. , , . for a tune, youth will wander his neighbor, "What an extraordinary echo there is in this court."—The sarcasm reach ed the ears of the learned judge, who bore it with accustomed good temper but he di>l not discharge it from his memory. Years at ter, while the person to whom the s u-casm hail been attributed, was addressing tin Court, by a whimsical coincidence an Ass was heard to bray; wlicn the witty, noble, amTwell tempered judge, exclaimed, with affected gravity, "Gentlemen, this is quite irregular; one at a time, and I will hear you b»th. From the Ladies' Literary Gazette. , THE WEDDING. If there is a single scene in the wide world, on tyhicli the eye of Heaven can l-est with complacency, it is when two hearts arc bound in that tie which no man 'can put a . sunder.' And to those who are fond of ob serving the various scenes of file, the wed ding-day incidents will afford a theme in which fancy can revel in wild and happy luxuriance.—Although it is a time tor re joicing, as every pretty face will tell by the smile that plays upon it ; yet at times a so lemnity will steal unawares over the min i, as we ponder upon the future that is all wrapped in darkness, until our feelings will be for a moment lost in a mild, rich re , , . for a tune, youth will wander on, m the , course which bis imagination pourtrays he- j fore him, lovely and fair ; the gay holv-day 1 of his existence is to be cheered by the song j of glee and the revelry of joy. The sorrows, that chequer the lives of many are never to , cross his pathway ; but many a sweet flow ! er is to bloom in it, cast thereby the hand j ot friendship. Such are the views youth; 1 takes of life. Every scene is coloured by the ; fairy pencil of fancy. But lie at length finds, I that sorrows obtrude upon his gav mo- ; j ments ; the warm ideas of innocent friend- j ship that have roved through his mind, frr quently prove erroneous. H turns with I apatliv from the reality ; finds that lie is a-1 | lone in the world, when he expected to be j i living in the days of joy.—He has passed [ I through the wild hdaritv of youth, dashed among the breakers, and now is willing to moor in a safe harbor. It is, then thatrea-j son ascends her throne. And what then?i Why, fail' reader, it tells him, that he needs ! a helpmate ; one that will cling to him j With the fond tendemessof her nature, whose | every wish will be his, whose joy will be ill his smile. | « 0 , happv state! where souls each other draw, 1 whm . ',' ve is libertv aml natllre Uw » He who passes through life, without ever the soft rapture of that charm which ' vom an possesses, when age has whitened his locks, and the incidents of her pilgrim a S e pass in review before him, will acknowl Cll 5 e t . l,at wctlf ling scenes are sunny spots that glitter on the landscape of bis memory: thc >' Mre scenes in which he would willingly heron«- an interested participator; for e nnw f ee ls> that he is alone in the world ; there is no heart that beats in unison with his, no hand to smooth the pillow wh re an B u >sh dwells, nor hang with fondness of af I faction over the fevered frame, ^ u * very different are the feelings of the foung and enthusiastic, when they mingle L wit h the wedding joy, gaze upon a happy groom and a smiling bride. I hey have a thousand fairy links, woven in a chain a j found them, by the busy hand of Cupid, ! their fancy is centred on an object, they long to make her a bride, to see her cheerful and h »PPy : and if not, their eyes will roam a round to find a fair one worthy of the after ! tiotis they have to bestow. Yes, at such j times, there is rapture in the thought, a jov | in the anticipation of that day, when the sun ;' vi!l sllin Ç sweetly upon their happiness when their destiny shall be linked with a »other, he to protect and cherish, she to love and to soothe, thus, one wedding creates another. May they be frequent ! Then comes the joy of the 'bridal feast . congenial spirits are blended into one. The j dream of youth has ceased ; but a reality • more fair lias succeeded. Yes, he has chos- ; cn one who will remain firm when the ts H > friends of youth ha» e disappeared.—To- j gether, they will g;o forth to struggle against the current, or sail along in the calm sun shine of prosperity. Their aim is the ! same, their affections are linked together:! and I l Such are the fancies that float around, ! when a gay and smiling bride is before us Life is robbed of her ills, and robed in .smiles. "Time but the impression stronger makes, \s stream^ their channels deeper wear." If KOVAL AMÜSEMENTS. From a late English paper. When the Duchess of Rerri had her grand fete at Dieppe on Wednesday week, one of the principal entertainments, and that in which she seemed to take most delight, was a contest for several small prizes which she had determined to appropriate to the winners according to her taste. About 40 smart young fellows, were appointed to snatch for the prizes at the risk of being well ducked in the water.—The Duchess had ordered a plank of the length of bc 1 tween 30 and 40 feet, to be placed from one | of the King's galleys to another vessel, and | to be well soaped, so that it the runners for the reward* were not very expert, tfiey must inevitably fall into the water. The plank was very narrow, and many of the candid ates for distinction would have willingly given up all claims to the glory had it not been fur the presence of the Duchess, who seemed to expect there would not be a sin gle disappointment. It was necessary taat the runners should be as lightly clad as pos sible, consistently with the presence of the other sex, as many a plunge was expected and those who tumbled into the water were not prevented from a second experiment, but were at liberty to get ducked again as often as they pleased. They accordingly appeared completely naked, except so f *r as a pair of drawers was capable of covering each of them. The Duchess sat on the quar ter deck of the king's galley, surrounded by her attendants, and having directed that each prize should be hung up at the end of the plank upon which this extraordinary exhibition was to take place, so high ah to require that the aspirant should make a sort of spring to reach it, and that the plank should be particularly well soaped at the critical point, she gave orders for the commence ment of the contest. The first that appear ed in the lists was a stout-built young fel low, who hud, we understand, often made a sure passage over manv a slippefv place. He advanced with a good deal of confidence, and made four or five bold and successful bul t!l „ Uuch ,.. s had directed that the > sl>mlM bc so applied that where thf firm( . s , f „ nt - was exported, the least cha „ c . nf standing should he found, and at the fifth sU t , R . ulltortunate adventurer tabled head ov.-r heels into the deep. A roiv 0 f ,a UR hter accompanied his downfall, am , thc Huches most heartily joined in the fun Sov ,.,.,, hoats were in 1Ta dines« to pull u . )the tun , >lcr s. and the first essayist, the mornent j, e rose on the surface was hauled The secon(1 candidate, who was round an( , t , )ai , „„ ^ succcss . He ran 0)| cau ; So , lsU . ( but Wll sdisma.ed by a sud I den word of adviee, andin turning round , )is , iea( j t „ soe t<1 w l,om ) u . was indebted, i , ]e sllowe(I Ws Rri)t itude hv falling upon his | face an( , hands the wa j e r. Several oth | cr altrm . )ts wer e made without success, , u , ast a can ,iidate, who seemed to be one of tlv , f :imilv a rnPm |,er of which is i cimillff s0 distinguished a figure in London as „ K . » ana , omi ' c v j va „te," presented him [f »is apiiearance caused universal a larn)j ,„ r evcl .., 0 „ e apprehended that if he m j ssv( j t ] u . p,q 7e ^is f.qj W ould be fatal, ' , llcri . hcil , gI1 „ tall a h,m ofthat buoyant stuff .^mit him which was calculated to enable of; 1)im to , m>vr th( . bottom if once be rc <tched it. The boats kept immediately under the plank, as it was thought better , that he should break a limb than run the j other chance- but he dis mnninted all the 1 f ears entertained ni him','for his feet were j so t lat . e () f flesh, and his heels were so sharp, that lie ran as securely as if the plank had' to , Macadamized. He reached anil rar ried the prize with ease in the midst of ap j pauses, in which tlu-Duehcss of Bern most loudlv joined, ; <nd in fact it I that their lailures were so much more agree ; able to the rovai personage who superintend j cd their movements than their victory, that they not only fi ll intention illy, but in the most ridiculous manner int» the water. This a-1 entertainment continued tor three hours, and j the duchess declared at the conclusion that [ s li n. Innumerable falls took place; .-as found In- the candidates. e never was b\»tt<*»* •) * ise I n. Bonk and I lut Shirr., No. 9 1 Ma'-ki ' aiert Connie ton; (Scott's laves of to | limiting; Hukc Christian 1 >»■*»" t.u.'i-s New Publications. .1 It tv l-l at J. SCt'T' Owe irs New Views of society; Memoirs of the 's \merican Révolu* Novelists; ri usband Cinnstiun Indii de Geiilis; and Gravities; A few Pilgramage l e.tt; Tales for Mo nth other new ire liera! as A ir, Jlela ays to .lerusah* . th. :s- Tin j and valuable works. \l • ,m ' ,u (,t bla nk hooks, ; tionary—all of which w ill he sold at reduced pri Bab)Ion t. r gelte rt. ver -I books and : as. j ! w. I vV iVUnrnfrinn, Nov. -1, 1825. (i— « EQUAL JUSTICE TO ALL. i'l-iy.i-s ! i-'i-i/.i-s ! ! Prizes ! ! ! IiiiigloïK-'iimil K Si.Peter's Chureh LotUiiy, Tube drawn on tin- llitli of November next. iiCHEME—One Fuze of >15,000; 1 of 10, ! '' 2 ol 4,190; 18 f 1 , 000 ; 18 of J DloilOO; 186 of 50; !H6of25| 1488 oi I'J, 13,950 oi o.- l mkvts »-Shares m propor tlon » j J K Subscriber* hu* lalciy irccivcd * a variety of new goods, which, with his for* nier stock, comprise a splendid assortment, viz. black, brown, olive, drab, and i By Jonathan Rum ford, No.52 MARKET STREET. NEW GOODS. Superfine blue. mixed Cloths and Casa,aie Ladies' Habit and Pelisse Cloths, Silk, Swansdown, Toi ir net, and ValenciaVesting, White, yellow and red Flannels—red and green Middling and low pri Forest Cloths ami Ke 1 ditto, s—Velvets & Cords. Razes Figured and plain Bomhazetts, Hoinbazenes and Norwich C rapes, Tartain and Circassian Plaids and Stripes, Worsted, Germantown, and Cotton Hosiery, Lutestring, Senshaw and Levantine Silks, Brow n and black Florence, Black, brown, lilac and pearl Grosdenaplc, Black Italian Mantua, Plaid Silks, Nankin and Canton Crapes, Black, white, and green Italian do. Irish Linens and Lawns, Linen Caiubnc, Cambric, Book, and Jackonctt Muslins, Figur'd and plain Swiss do. Mcri and Crape Shawls, Waterloo and Cashmere do. New Styl'd Chintz and Ginghams, Furniture Cali •s, Silk Flag, and Fancy S Ik Handkerchiefs, Cotton tlo. and Madrasss do. Cotton Cords, Tapes, Sewing Silk and Threads, With the usual assortment of DOMESTIC GOODS 5 Such as Sheetings, Shirtings, Plaids, Stripes, Checks, 'Picks, To\v Linens, Pittsburg Cords and Drillings-all of* which will he soldat the very lowest rates. Wm. B. Tomlinson * No. 81, Market street, three doors above the Far 50—3m. mer's Bank. IVilmington , September 8th, 1825. The editors of the Village Record will insert the above for three months, and send their bill to tliis office for payment, SILVER SPECTACLES, hiLVKR PI.ATE, SILVER SPOONS, and all kinds of Silver and Gold work are manufactured and kept constantly for sale by HENRY J. PESt PER, Jit his old established stand, Ah. 6ü, Market st. Wilmington, Where he will thankfully receive, and promptly anil faithfully execute all orders in his line ofhu. sincss, for cash or old gold or silver. He respectfully offers his sincere thanks to all his customers for the liberal share of business with which they have favoured him, and earnestly requests those who are in arrears, to call and settle their accounts, us he wishes to close his books without delay. January 13, 1825. tf - Washington Canal Sc St. Church Lottery. „ ,, I, mi By authority uf Congress, and Legislature of Beta ware. | IN consequence of the increased popularity! ami brisk sales of the preceding classes, She Ma-! nngers have it in their power to stale, that the drawing of the following class will certainly take place m W.tmingUm, as early as j 1 Ot It of next mouth, (November,) Under the superintendence of the following gen deinen, Commissioners, appointed by the Gov ernor, viz: Janies Booth, Esq., Dr. A. Naudai»,| 1 DRAWING AT HAND. anil Andrew Gray, Ksq. CAPITALS, $15,000, $10,000. SCHEME. 1 Prize of f15,000 is f 15,000 10,000 - 10 , 00 « 5.000 - 4,490 - 1.000 - 500 - ,100 - ; cl 1 of 10.000 8,980 18,000 9,000 1,800 9,300 4,650 14,880 69,750 of 13 of of 18 of 18 of 186 i'J of 25 186 of 10 .488 of 13,950 5 >171,360 15,870 Prizes. Whole Ticket *5—Half, >2 50—Quarter >1 25. Packages of 12 tickets certain of drawing 421 25 nett (shares ill proportion) with so many chances for Capitals, may he had at the follow ing— Whole Packages >60.—Half do. >30.— Quarter do. >15. If preferred, certificates of Packages will be furnished at the following rates:— Quar I ! ! GER'S OFFICE, No. 28 Market-«., Wilming ton, a few doors below the lower Market, where I the Cash will he advanced for Prizes as soun as IVhule Buekuge >.'.!> 75 —llutf do. >19 37 Irr do. >9 69. Tickets and Shares for sale at die MANA drawn. i Prizes in any of the Lotteries of Connecticut, New-York, 1'cniisylvaniu, Delaware, Maryland, I Washington, Virginia, and North-Carolina, will be received in pay ment. j (T)'Orders, enclosing the Cash or Prize Tick- 1 ets, as above, free of expense, for Tickets and Shares, will receive prompt attention if address eil to Yules M'Intyrw. ji Wilmington, Del., or their Agents. . 5 ._ j| - October 27. : 825. FOR SALE At this Office , I ; the Lord's Supper—on 1 Cor. XV. 45-6-7-8-9. J Brownlee's Inquiry—review of, m detail. || Calvin—Biographical sketch of,—and Servctus. state-clmreh Establishment, views of Czli nçui Schemas . tl . DeWitt Clinton's Address before the Presbyte- j mn education Society—remarks on, |j Converts in India— Cotton Matin;*r—biographical sketch of, Covenanters—Scottish, Pria M 5 ), hound in hoards, THE DEMEAN, VOL. I. Abstract of the Contents. Atonement—the doctrine briefly considered. Biblical Criticisms—on '2 Pet. 19.—< I « reed—a written, Church Discipline— Ecclesiastical History—sketches of, Educated Ministry—Kducation Society, Esquimaux, priestcraft among, Evidence—the nee Franklin, Benjamin—biographical sketches ofj J tv of, exemplified, ' Griffin's speech before the Presbyterian GurmV.s'( (b'sei'vaùions'an'd Letter—strictures on. Hick's Letter—Heresy—Hindoo Religion— Infant baptism—Inquisition, account of, ' Keith, Cieorge—hiographi al sketch of, || La Fayette— j Leslie, Charles—biographical sketch of, J Memorial—Virginian, Miller's lecture on Creeds—strictures on, Ministry, Female—lengthy remarks on, Missions—National Tract Society— Naylor, James—biographical sketch of, Orthodoxy Penn and Mead's trial— Gra e—universality of, I ! Penn, William—biographical sketcli of William Pill's letter to the people of F.ngland, <m the at,llsc °*' Religion Professor and Possessor of Religion— Reformation the progress oi; Sermons of Elias Hicks—extracts from, Servctus—biographical sketch of, Slavery—immediate, not gradual abolition of— extracts from a pamphlet London, 1824. Society for promoting Christian knowledge—pro ceedings of, Theology—questions in, Trinity—the doctrine briefly examined, Witchcraft—Mather's account of, in N. England. Wilmington Bel. August Villi, 1825. IMPROVED CHECKS, On the Bunk- of Delaware , Honk of Wil- ! mintfto?i hT Brandywine ,and Farmer'a Hunk at Wilmington, for sale at the office of the! Wihningtonian. GENERAL REGISTER. Dry Good Merchants. Samuel Sappington No. 71, Market-st. Buzby 8c Bussett, 62, market st. John Patterson, 30 market Street. W. B. Tomlinson, No. 81, MarkctStreet. John R. Brinckle, corner of Market 8c Queen streets. William M'Caulley, Brandywine,north side of the Bridge. John M'Clung 8c Co. 55 market st. John M'Lear, 58 market st. Allan Thomson, 43 market st. John W. Tatum, 82 market st. Chalkley Somers, 48 market st. Edward T, Baily, 67 market s'. Grocery Stores. Wrt;'SÄ"* C * Joseph C. Gilpin, 40, market st. James & Samuel Brown, 8 High st. Cu . mcnt & ( iordoll corner of Market and »r ^ ' i „„,1 e * c P^er Horn, cornerkmg and front Sts. Arthur Murphy, 16 West Iront st. Kicc, Brand) w me, south of bi lgc. Samuel Stroud, corner of front and orange. George Williamson, 10, high st. Çeorge Winslow, 179 market st John \\ right corner of Front and Market 1 e, ' r y Sheward, Maiket st. opp. Academy, Hardware, Oil fy Paint Stores. Joseph Grubb, No. 72, Market Street. Newlin 6c Woolston, No. 5Ü, Market street. China, glass &, queens ware stores. David Smyth, 68 market st. Apothecaries and Druggists. Joseph llringliurst, 85 market st. Margaret Johnson, 88 market st. E. B. Vaughan & Co., Sign of the Mortal and Pestie, 44 Market st. ; Boot and Shoe Manufacturers. IThtophilns Jones, 27 market st. jVul. M'Nt-al 8c son, 86 and 100 market st. William M'Neal, James Simpson, 19 west front st. William White, 80 market st. Thomas Virden, French st. Merchant Tailors. " king st. tfcj Wm. C Deputy, Northeast, Cecil co. Md. Jas. Simpson, Jr. 7 west third st. .George R. O Daniel, No. 98, market,-st. I ThomasF. Curl, near Painters Bridge, Chet- | ! ! ter Co. Penn. James O'Hara, No. 68, Shipley street, I I rl f Millinery and Fancy Stores. i Mary and Rebecca White, 110 market st. Ana Bailey, market st. near Kennet road. I j 1 kennet, ..William C .Dorsey, west Front, near sluplcy | James J.-ffris, 39 market st. James Pliimley, Queen of Otaheite, corner ji of market and queen sts. Jol, n M- Smith, Indian King, corner of Mai- j| ket and High sts. Joseph Gill, Montgomery's old stand, Hoc kesson road. * Hotels and Taverns. Levi Baily, Eagle 8t Monument, market near . Soap & Candle Manufacturers. I Cochran and Adams, cor. orange ami third Bainton te Bancroft, market, near kennet. [James Hay, corner tatnull and queen. Carpenters. .Elijah Ux'ey, Broad, one door beluw King-sti ; Samuel Askew, Kennet Hoad, .Thomas Newlin, corner king and high st. J ,,, , || VVatCll Makd'S. Zj( Ja Ferris, 89 market st. Charles Canby, 77 market st. l;Georgc Jones, 25 market-st. j 5* |j Silver Smiths and Jewellers Henry J. Pepper, 60 market street. [James Guthre, 41 market st. Curriers. I William Wilson, 13 east second st. (Stephen Bonsall, 25 market st. Cabinet Warehouse. John Ferris, Jr. shipley, between 2d and 3ii Tobacco & Segar Manufacturers. F.duea-„Thomas A. Starret, 107 market st. W i 1 millgton & Philad. Packets. IjSloop Mary Ann, Shockley, Bush's wharf; ' Fame, Poinsett, market st. wharf || Industry. Scout, Robinson's wharf. Bread and Biscuit. Bakers. 'Miller Dur.ott, 105 Shipley st. I Michael Wolfe, 3, East 3d street. ! James Gibson, East Front, near Market st. MISCELLANEOUS. James C. Allen Teacher No. 105, Orange-st., above the Hay-Seales. Thomas C. Alrichs, Fancy Hardware, Tin j and Sheet Iron Manufacturer, corner of market and second streets. Jacob Alrichs, Machine Maker, corner of shipley and broad streets. Iron Foundry —Evan Thomas Ic Co. sce au near the Black Horse tavern. Morocco 'itanufactory —Robinson's - & Co. 98 market st. Conveyancer —Benjamin Ferris, at the coi ner of West and Third streets.' , J-1'. Fairlamb, Notary Public, Surveyor of Land, Conveyancer, Regulator of Streets, Sie. 11 High street. Fuient Hay and Crain Fakes Josluta Johnson & Son, makers, Pike Creek Mills. Lottery and Exchange Office. —J. J. Robin son, 105, market street. Notary Public and Conveyancer. - Isaac Hendrickson, corner of French and Sec ond streets, No. 43. Livery Stable —Kept by Huson Swayne, in Shipley st. above Queen. James Sorden, one of the Burgesses of tin Borough, a Notary Public and Conveyanc er. No. 65, King street. Master Bricklayer, Grocer and Lime Mer chant. —B. \Y. Brackin, No. 3, west High street, opposite the upper market house. Stove Ware-room —Jolinuthcn-Saville, cor ner of Market and,Hanover-sts. 'Flannel Manufacturing isf WoolCardmg. I —John Bancroft, Brandywine, near t>\> . north end of th* bridge. ! ■ '