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of Vi act establishing certain focs fol . tic use of the State. u -An act to authorize and empower Ca lm, ii. Sipple, administrator, with the will annexed, of Joseph Barker, dec., to sell and convey a certain lot of ground therein men tioned. authorize Isaac Giles, of An act to Susse-. i eunty, in the state of Delaware, ' remove a certain negro slave named Ar -hur,' from the state of Maryland to this 56 An act to enable là noch Spruancc to collect and settle up the outstanding taxes for the year eighteen hundred tnd twenty five in the town cf Smyrna. 57. An act for regulating fees. _ 5Ü. An act directing the manner o; chons- commissioners to regulate and repair 'lie streets and alleys in the town oi 1* rednea aiul tor other purposes. -9 \n additional supplement to an act ►itierl 11 nil net to survey, lay out, and reg- "the streets of Smyrna and for other in I en ulate V 'cü.° An act providing for the punishment of certain crimes and misdemeanors. r,l. An act for the payment of claims a gainst the State. 62. An act to revive ct to incorporate a company for making a turnoike road from the village of Stanton to the village of Newark—ending at the limits, thereof pear Iloltzbccker's gate, and from the western extremity of the said village of i he-«-inning near Prichard's Tavern ! ^ the Maryland line, in a direction to Hock I Hull on the Susquehanna," and the supple ruent thereto passed Feb. 7, 1817. JOINT RESOLUTIONS. Requcsting the Senators and Represen tativc of this State in the Congress of the U. States to use their efforts in procuring an ap propriatioii by Congress for the P l ' , 'P ose p recti ne a Breakwater hnvboi »it or near the mouth of the Delaware Bay. o Appointing a military agent on the part cf this State. . 3. Appointing Directors on the hart of this j State, for the Farmers' Bank. 4. Appointing a State I reasurer. j _ . , . Expedition against Cuba—It was^ a ely ] rumored at Vera Cruz, that the Columbian . Government was fitting out an cxpcditlOn-Vo attack Cuba, and that the Mexican Govern- ; ment was to furnish a certain quota of the . force. As a confirmation of the correctness | of this repart, it is stated that the Scio, capt. Graves, of Philadelphia, had been chartered J by the latter government, to transport troops to Camneacby, which was to be the general rendezvous, and that it was in treaty for a Ä ,or tta A number of troops had assembled at Ve ,-ere momently looked an act entitled " an to 1. ra Cruz, and more for, as they were marching from all parts of The quota of troops to be fur nished by Mexico is said to be 7,500. The Columbian traops were assembling at Car th igena the quota of that -republic said to be 12,500. The lore es were expected to sail for general rendezvous about the mid dle of January, and the combined army to arrive off Culm ntiout the first of April. Those at Havana who were in favor of a liberal government, were anxiously the country. move looking for the arrival of the expedition. A very splendid dinner and ball was given at Vera Cruz on the occasion of the surren der of the castle of St. Juan d'UUoa. THE WILMINGTON!ANT, ARJI DEL AW AMS ADVERTISER. Thursday, February 23, 1826. Countrv produce will be taken in pay ment of subscriptions for this paper. We would invite the attention of the read er to the advertisement in this day's paper, of E. Littell, of Philadelphia, who has com menced with the present year, a new series i of the •• Museum of Foreign Literature and Science," a work which is richly entitled to [the patronage of the literary and scientific [of our country. The publisher of tbÎ3 valua ble periodical, we have beenlgiven to under stand, lias been at considerable expense to [get the work up in a style Lure it success ; and it is now presented rich Kvith the most interesting selections from ah [the leading Magazines of Europe. The Lumber for January, contains a well execut led miniature engraving of Rufus King, Esq., jour present Minister to England, and the [one before us, for February, presents ano jther of Francis Hopkmson, one of the Sign of the Declaration of Independence. It is the intention of the publisher to embellish each number with a portrait of some Ameri can worthy ; which alone would be worth '.lie price of subscription to an admirer of the Jneri who have been instrumental in exalting tlie fame of our country among the nations of the earth. We hope Mr. Littell may meet with a reward corresponding to his indus try and enterprise, and sufficient to com. bensate him for the mass of useful and en feertaining matter which he from time to kime lays before the public. hich must en :rs VExtract of u Letter to the Editor of the Wilming tonian, dated I Buenos Ayues, Dec. 15,1825. I By recent arrivals from Rio de Janeiro, we Bearn that the celebrated official communication fcf 4th Nov. ult. ; addressed by this Government jtothe Brazilian Ministry, announcing the incorpo ration of tlie Oriental Province and other proceed ings of the Congress, had been received, and that fcetive preparations were there making for war. pliree thousand troops have been sent under fconvoy to Rio Grande, destined for Montevideo, knd a considerable naval force under command «f t ommodore Taylor, formerly in the British Wavy, has been ordered to this River. It is re ported that the despotic Francia, Supreme Dic tator of Paraquay, has declared for the cause of Brazil and is ready to send down 15,000 men, ■hiefiy Indians, into Banda Oriental. I By letters from Rio it is stated that Sir Charles ■turn, will not attempt a mediation in the Banda by to a question until he shall have received instructions j from his Government. The brig William, which laid a long time in tills port and was secretly fitted out as a priva teer by some individuals of this place, a short time since sailed clandestinely and escaped thro the Brazilian squadron, which was then stationed in 'lie Outer Roads to watch her movements.— Immediately changing her name, assuming that of Ln Vellcja, she fell upon the Brazilian com merce and is suid to have taken a number of prizes; some of which have been recaptured by the Brazilian cruisers. While we are threatened with war from with out, it were to be wished that the greatest har- mony and order should subsist within; and, ex- cepting the particular case now under notice, which for a moment occupies the public mind, the whole, interior concerns of the Republic arc- in a state of profound tranquility. But it is to be deplored that a commotion lias been recently ex- cited in Tucuman, one of the remote Provinces, which, although in itself it can be of no very se- rious importance, since the part of the General Government w ill at once quickly restore order and peace—will no doubt be magnified abroad and only give cause of ex- ultation to the enemies of Freedom. At home, however, notwithstanding that the Congress have I been in secret session on the subject and the Ex. i ! . I ccutiye are about taking such measures as the nature of the case may require—yet the event occasions no great excitement or apprehension. Such turbulent prqcecdings'in obscure andunim portant sections may perhaps serve to render the people the more watchful over their rights, and w ;n no doubt bring just punishment upon the offenders.—That is all. They certainly cannot . _ . , c . seriously affect the chord of «mon or the pohu cal repose of the Nation: nor can they weaken the energy or the measures of its j w ] licll are ' 110w Jcmauded to provide for the Na- j ; .. mc nacing and fo-eign j ; 3 h b j. . Colonel Gregory la Madrid, who, previous to ] ^ t yict öf Ayiiruc i, 0> which prostrated ; . p i the last remains of royal powci m Upper Pcrl '| ; | ia d been sent into that country by Buenos Ayres ( . ac ^ ,, n( j or the orders of General Arcnales, ! | Governor of Saha—being sliH in the interior, was . . . . „ . .. J connm.s.oned by the Government to collect the contingent forces of the different provinces for forming a National army, agreeably to a law of rongrcss Q f nth of Mav.and to march the same «*■"* mg through racuman, with between * ami o00 men, on 26th November, lie took advantage of the absence of Governor Lopez, (wlm had gone , , , „ . ■ out to assemble the recruits of Ins Province, rais eel for the common object,) declared himself Governor and imprisoned all the members of the Assembly with the Secretary, Pa?, then in tem porary charge of the Government, accounts later than the 28th, two days after the event. single decisive step on a We have no . . , enlightened views and liberal opinions, that, men are vet reluctant to admit an equality For the Wilmingtonian. Defence of the Female Character. It is a matter of surpi ise, in this age of Because women have of talent in females, not, generally, a taste for dry metaphysical researches, it is inferred that they are decid edly inferior in solidity of judgment and comprehensiveness of intellect. Inflated by their own consequence, and blinded by their selfishness, men neglect to look to educa c.ation and the power of circumstances, for the causes ot this asserted inferiority—they j are perversely ignorant of the obvious fact , , • . that the dormant energies ot female mind are capable of more elevated pursuits than mere reading of Novels and Romances, or the composition of an unmeaning sonnet— they will not see that by nature, women are equal and often superior to the most dignifi- J ed exeraises ofthp mind. With infinite sa \ . „ ,, „ , ... ,, D gacity, it is thought really astonishing that, women should be ignorant of things they i were never taught. Wonderful indeed 1 that the female understanding with its natural a cuteness of perception, cannot comprehend the mysteries of Philosophy without being educated in its principles. Men marvel with a sort of compassionate astonishment that ,-ith their quick and accurate con I : women ception of character and prompt apprecia tion of talented men, are themselves so unde cided in judgment and superficial in the ac quirement of knowledge. But they would wonder less if they reasoned more. Men pride themselves on their reasoning pow ers : why then do they not reconcile the par adoxes they advance ? It is generally ad mitted by candid and impartial men that wo men are naturally acute and clear in their ideas, refined and enthusiastic in their im aginations, and generous and benevolent in heart ; that they bear the ills of life with more enduring fortitude and have far less selfishness in their dispositions than men. Again, it is contended that women are defi cient in perseverance, profound thought and a capacity to reason or generalize. Sup posing these objections to be true, (which I think cannot be satisfactorily proved,) on which side of the argument lies the superi ority ? The natural deficiency of females in personal strength and masculine intrepidity, plainly mark the direction their talents should take, but without implying an inferi ority either in the pursuit, or the degree ot mental vigor necessary in the prosecution of this pursuit. It certainly requires no small share of energy and discernment to give a proper bend to the ductile minds of embyo Philosophers, and not a little firmness of mind and delicacy of judgment, to bear with the waywardness, and meliorate the asperi ties of such Philosophers when matured into Fathers, Husbands and Brothers. The aspersions which hive been thrown from time to time on the Female Character by men of unquestionable talent, are too nu merous, va^ue and irreconcileablc to reason, to admit of much notice in thi3 limited es I will notice but one, a remark of the He says, in one of his letters, ** Women, and men-like women, arc timid, vindictive and irresolute. Their pas sions counteract each other and make the same creature at one moment hateful, at a nother, contemptible." A despicable char acter indeed, but happily not a true one. » women are timid and irresolute, these are the effects of their modesty and benevolence, . , malignity infernales is seldom unaccompa- j nied with courage and ability to prac-j tice it. Even the classic and elegant Juni , , , , . , , ... I us, although Ins head was richly stored with the most splendid and vigorous qualities of the human mind, gave too much evidence of , „ ;il r V,,, a heart not overflowing with the milk of hu. man kindness. He certainly cannot be charged with timidity or irresolution; for the grand characterestic of his writings is a 5 stern, inflexible vindictiveness,that knew not how to spare. It must be obvious to everv man of observation that the preceding r o 1 . tonks as they have reference to the superi- ( class of females, are strictly true, and with regard to these who are unquestionably inferior, they can be easily balanced by an equal number of men of the same grade of intellect; for no one will pretend to say there mental difference between the là say. celebrated Junius. L 0 r is any phcmcral Dandy and his superficial Belle. D. . iMirCKgn HIM Domestic («leanings, Government j A late census gives Russia, including Poland, " fwllich llle Arch Duke Contamine was \ icel '°y» at the time ol lus brother s death, a pop j. illation of fifty-two millions of souls. What an awful responsibility does the happiness of so ma ; ny human beings involve! i Accounts from Missilonghi are to the 20th of N ,, v _ H e aschitl Pacha bad raised the siege; ( 1/llL j,- is tl .„ 0 , )s st ;n havered in the neighborhood, ! and were often attacked hy the Greek Guerill who bad been reinforced, The number of bankrupts m England in lo24, ^ , 088 18as> 1151 a letter at New-York, upwards of 200 vessels had lice the port of Gibraltar, and above 1000 souls per - December, was overwhelmed and buried by an enormous avalanche,on the Italian side ot St. GoatharJ. The men accompanying it escaped by fiiHit. Oil the 6th, in the Hospice of St. th( . snow hud ,.; senai , high as the roofs 0 f t j lc houses. Lord Cochran, who was mentioned as huv- j ing sailed for (freece, has hired a house at ; Brusscls, where he intends to make a con siderable stay with his family. The amount of the subscriptions for the widow of Gen. Le Foy, and for erecting a monument to his memory, was, 29th Dec., about $110,000. Accounts had been received of the death of Lieut. l)e Beaufort, who had been for two years endeavoring to penetrate into the in tcrior of Africa, and particularly to reach Timbuctoo. Havre, states, that wrecked ill The influenza, which lias been for some weeks prevalent in the Northern States, lias extended itself with more fatal influence to the South. In North and Sou.h Carolina, the deaths are very numerous, whole fami lies are «rostrated, and plantations left with out hands to attend them. The Exchange Coffee House at Geneva, in the State of New-York, was destroyed by fire on the 8th inst. The inmates made a The loss is estimated at j narrow escape. $8b00, of which $7000 was insured. According to the census ot New-York just ta j. cni there are upwards of twenty-nine t i lousanc i m0 re males than females in that J ... , . D Burov Extraordinary und Minister I'lcninotcnua ' , te bUc 0 y CoIombhl . i 1 state. The King of Great Britain has been pleased to appoint the Right Hon. Joint Lord I'onsonby, to lie Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plcnipo I tenliary to the United I'rovincess of the Rio de : la Plata, and Alexander Gockbtirn, Esq. to be In one of our late London papers we find the following description of a curious piece ofcutlc " The smallest pair of scissors probably ever made, arc now in the possession of Mr. Thomas briber, cutler, High stret in this city.—They are only thrcc-t .veiitieths of an inch in length, each part about the thickness of a horse hair, firmly riveted,and they open and shut freely. They are contained in a common sized stocking-needle, drilled hollow, of which the head screws off; the whole is enclosed in a neat ivory case, with a silver top. factured by Mr. Imber's father who has attained liis 70th year, and lost one eye hy an accident, the sight of tlie other being also much impaired. The U. States' Brig Spark, from Havanna, brought about 100,000 dollars in specie, former chants in New-York. Mr. Dimond, American vice consul at Havana, and Mr. Zerano, ofMexi •ere passengers. An action for damages was late brought at Beaver, Ohio, against a person for lend ing tlie plaintiff a pig trough, which had a split in the bottom, and consequently leaked the slop, and starved the pigs. The plaintiff claimed damages, for thejnjury done to the pigs, on the ground that the defendant knew of the defect when he lent the trough, and did not inform him of it. It was proved by the defendant, that it was a trough taken up adrift in Big Beaver, and that it was split in the bottom when he got it in posses sion, which he lia^faulked to prevent it from leaking, and that the plaintiff knew this fact when he borrowed it. After the examina tion of several witnesses, judgment was ren dered for the plaintiff for 62 J cents damages and cost of suit. I Tlie scissors and cases were manu CO, MARRIED, On Monday evening last, by the Rev. Henry White, Mr. JAMES A. SPARKS, to Miss CATH ARINE ANN, only daughter of Mr. Joseph Seeds, all of this Borough. On the 4th inst. at Trenton, N. J. hy Richard Beatty, Esq. SAMUEL C. ATKINSON, one qf the Editors of tlie Saturday Evening Post, to MARIAN R. daughter of Samuel Mulle flpgton County. I Magazine. er's Quarrel—-My own Fireside—The Bachelor's Dilomma-The Forsaken-I-irst I.oye-Statue of Lady Louisa Russel, from the Monthly Maga j z \ nr- Bells Observations on Italy, from the stunt. fhe Dead Trumpeter, from Friendship's Offering. »ow sweet to sleep where all is peace, from the seme. To an Infant, /earn the same. Russian Llt eruture-Ueminisccnces of Michael Kelly, from the New Monthly and European Magazines Milton, from the Edinburgh Review. Anecdotes of Bishop Corbet, from the Retrospective Revi etc. Namtivf ! of the loss of the Kent East Indiaman, ß. om g ie Rnndon Magazine. The Hunting Al del-man, from, the New Monthly Magazine. a . Selections, viz —Different Spe cies of I ea—Ancient Sarcophagus discovered— ]luet > 9 ms. Correspondence—Joseph Masera— Excavations at Pompeii—Pictures at Augsburgli -New University in the Netl.erlands-Exhibi tion of Manufactures at Haarlem—Armenian ( -; c ] in0 ]—Music of the Rocks—Ferintosh Whis kev. of The Museum. LITTELL, 88 Chesnut-st., Philadelphia, _IQ has just commenced a new series of the Museum of Foreign Literature and^Scicnce. by February, 1826. CONTENTS. Portrait of Francis Ilophimon. The Eventful Life of a Soldier, from the Lon don. Magazine. Memoirs of Elizabeth Queen of Bohemia, from the Monthly Review. Canning's Speeches at Liverpool, from the same. The An tonias—A Story of the South, from Blackwood's Magazine. National Pride, from the London Watt's Literarv Souvenir. The l.ov of - an St. St. Literary Intelligence .—New work on Greece— New Novel—Mrs. Radclifte's Romance—"The Hast Man" by the au tor of Frankenstein—Letters from the East—Kelly's Reminiscences, second edition—The Margravine of Anspach —Second Volume of Godwin's History of |the Common wealth—The Expiation— A tarie Watt's Lyric's of the Heart—Woodstock by the author of Wa verlcy—Brown's View of Christianity—Boone's Rook of Churches and Sects—Tavern Anecdotes —Memoir of the Court of Henry 8t h—Sadler's Defence of the Poor Laws—Irish Melodies—Ed inburgh Atlass—Singer's Edition of Shakespeare Tales from the German—1 lupin's Lectures on Mathematics—Reign of Terror—Mrs. Bray's De Foix —Shipmaster's Assistant—Kirby's and Spen ce's Entomology—Yesterday in Ireland—Road cn's Life of Mrs. Siddons—Third Series of High ways and By-Ways—New Work by the author of Doblado's Letters—Affairs of Europe—Origin of the Laws, 8cc. of Modern Europe—Memoirs re lating to British History—Sir R. Wilmot's Papers —Recent Discoveries in Africa—King's Voyages of Discovery—Burckhardt's Travels in the Iled jaz—Beecliy's Expedition—Appendix to Parry's .Journal—Modern Discovery—Mission from Ben gal to Siam—Second volume of Southey's War in the Peninsula—Life of Gen. Wolfe— Êxcerpta Oratorien —Scenes and Characters from Froissart —Dante's Divina Commedia —Rose's Aristo— Hulwet's Work on Greece—Architectural Anti quities of Normandy—Duke of Sussex's Library —Madame Mara's Memoirs—Views in Stradford upon-Av tions of Boethius—Mexican Memoirs—History of the Assassins—Naval Sketch Book—History of Westminster— Letters on the Joint Stock Corn j p aircs — Supplementary volume of Miss Seward's at ; letters—Spirit and Manners of the Age—Litera a in ill Lives of the Architects—Transhi rv Gems. New British Publications. Terms of Subscription .—The price is Six Dol lars a year, payable in advance—but if not paid in advance, Seven Dollars and a half. No subscription to he discontinued until all ar rearages shall he paid—and tile publisher to he at. liberty to retain the numbers as collateral se curity until they shall have been paid for. The work will be sent to any part of the U. States b> mail, on receipt of Five Dollars on ac count, liv the publisher. lias count, New Publications. Just receive«! aiul lor sale at J, SCOTl 'S Book and Hat Store , No. 93 Market street. Moore's Life of Sheridan. "Tile Last of the Mohicans,"—a novel in 2 volumes, by the author of "The Pioneers" kc. Sec.; "Jack Halyard, the Sailor Boy; or the Vir tuous Fatnilv."—This little volume is particularly adapted to the use of children, and is, perhaps, of the best of the kind that has ever been cf one feieil to the public. Wilmington, Feb. 23, 1826. 22 — For Rent. rjtHF, Subscriber wishes to rent a Farm situate JL on the Delaware, about three miles below Port-Pen, containing seven or eight hundred acres principally marsh, known by the name of I.ong-Island.—Another Farm near the Y'illage of St. Georges, containing about 70 or 80 acres.— of about 70 or 80 acres, near Mount Another lav Pleasant. Mime need apply but such as can give satis factory recommendations. Toliu Nivin. 14—tf. Dec. 29, 1825. Christian Fashionable Clothing Store. GEORGE R. 0 DANIEL, TAYLOR, Has removed his Fashionable Clothing Store, to No 38, Market street, second door above tlie Lower Market, where he will continue to make Gentlemen's Coats, Pantaloons,Vests, &c., in tlie most approved and fashionable manner. Orders for any article in liis line, will be thank fully received and promptly executed. Wilmington, Jan. 12, 1826. 16—3m. EDUCATION. VQISHOP DAVENPORT, respectfully informs the public, that he expects to continue Ins School for boys, in the Wilmington College, dur ing tlie ensuing year, in which are taught all the different brandies of an English Education, tlie higher branches of Mathematics, and the Latin Language. '['he Catechisms of the different Churches are likewise taught on Saturday mornings. Board may be had in the family of the teacher, on reasonable terms. Reference may be had to Rev. E. W. Gilbert, Mr. Robert Porter, Mr. George Jones and Mr. Allan Thomson. Sciiollars boarding with the teacher may be taught sacred music gratis. December 29, 1825. 14—3m. NOTICE. ALI. persons indebted to the F.state of Evan Thomas, or Evan Thomas 6? Co., late of the Bo rough of Wilmington, dec., are requested to make immediate payment; and those who have demands against said Estate, will please present j them without delay, properly attested for settle : ment. John Stapler, Henry Hoopes. Maillon Betls, Late Partner. N. B. The partnership heingdissolved.the IRON FOUNDERY business will be cotinucd in future j. Ex'rs r by Mahlon Betts. j i*v— TV/Jmf.nrrfnrtj Lan. Î2, COHENS' OFFICE, No. 114, Market-st. BiiTiMORE, Feb. IS, 1125. (jj>We have the pleasure to present the fol lowing schme of the next Grand State Lottery of Maryland, } No. 6, to be drawn on the odd and even system, by which the holder of two tickets is certain of obtaining at least ONE PRIZE, and may draw THREE!—This mode of drawing is secured by letters patent under the seal of the United States. Tickets only Four Dollars ! BRILLIANT SCHEME. 25.000 is 10.000 is 5.000 is 1.000 is 500 is 100 is 50 is 20 is 10 is 4 is 80,000 dollars. 25.000 dollars. 10.000 dollars. 10,000 dollars. 10.000 dollars. 75.000 dollars. 5,000 dollars. 5.000 dollars. 2.000 dollars. 5,500 dollars. 1 prize of 1 prize of 2 prize of 10 prizes of 15 prizes of 50 prizes of 100 prizes of 100 prizes of 550 prizes of 20,000 prizes of 160,060 dollars. 20,829 Prizes amounting to 19,171 Blanks. 160 000 dollars. 40,000 Tickets, at $4, Not one blank to a prize! Made of Drawing —The Nos. will be put into one wheel as usual—and in the other wheel will be put the prizes above the denomination of $4, and the drawing to progress in the usual manner. The 20,000 prizes of $4 w'ill be awarded to the odd or even numbers of the lottery, (as the case may be,) dependent on the drawing of the capi tal prize of $25,000^ that is to say, if the $25,000 prize should come oiit to an odd number, then every odd number in the scheme will be entitled to a $4 prize. If the $25,000 should come ou to an even number, then all the even numbers i/ the scheme will be each entitled to a prize of$' Odd numbers are those ending with 1, 3, 5, or 9. Even numbers are those ending with 2, 4, 6, orO. This mode of drawing not only enables th Commissioners to complete the whole lottery il one drawing, but has the great advantage of dis tributing the small prizes regularly to every al ternate number in the scheme, so that the hold er of two tickets or two shares of tickets (ow odd and one even number) will be certain of ob taining at least one prize, and in the same ratir for any greater quantity. A ticket drawing a superior prize in this scheme is not restricted from drawing an inferior one also; many tickets, therefore, will necessari ly obtain two prizes each! AH prizes pyable in CASH, and the whole to be drawn in one day, ON THE 10th OF MAY NEXT, under the superintendence of the Com missioners of Lotteries appointed by the Govern or and Council of Maryland. Tickets will soon rise; at present they may be had ajthe originial rates, vizi Tickets, - - - - #4 00 | Quarters, - . - $1 00 Halves, ----- 2 00 | Eighths, To be had in the greatest variety of numbers at 50 Lottery & Exchange Office, No. 114, Market-st; Baltimore. Where more Capital Prizes have been obtained than at any other Office in America, and where, as usual, the CASH can be had for the whole of the Frizes the moment they are drawn. Orders from any part of the United States or territories, either by mail, (post paid,) or by private conveyance, enclosing the cash or prizes in any of the lotteries, will meet the same prompt and punctual attention as if on personal appli cation, addressed to J. I. COHEN, Ja & BROTHERS, Baltimosz. Baltimore, Feb. 16, 1826. py AH to be drawn in 5 minutes time. New-York Literature Lottery, CLASS FIRST—FOR 1826, To be drawn on Washington's Birth Day, (22d February, instant,J In the City of New-York; YATES & MTN YRE, Masaoers. 2 ELEGANT SCHEME. $20,000 10,000 5,000 6,560 15.000 7,500 2,100 2,600 2,080 13.000 53,^40 1 Prize of $20,000 10,000 5.000 3,280 1.000 18 1 IS 1 is 2 19 15 18 500 15 is of of 100 21 is 50 52 is 20 104 is 10 1,300 10,608 is 5 19 $136,880 12,120 Phixes. Price of Tickets. $5 I Quarters $1 25 2 50 j Eighths ROBERTSON & LITTLE'S Lottery Offices, No. 28, Market-st. Wilmington , Del., And Ab. 43, South Third-st. Philadelphia; JU»Who sold in the late Union Canal Lot tery, 19th Class, all the following Capital Prizes—viz; cnrfsixATioir. *19, 40, 58, t23, 28, 34, fl9, 28, 58, J 23, 28, 58, £j 28, 40, 58, Tickets Halves 62 $3,970 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 Besides 5 of $500—several of $100, 50, &c, 48, 58, 40, •Sold in 4 Quarters—One quarter to a I.ady, in Philadelphia, two quarters to the Country one quarter to a young gentleman. j Sold to a Country Dealer. JA11 sold in Philadelphia, in Halves, Quarters and Eighths, to sundry individuals. Orders for Tickets promptly attended to. Cash advanced for Prizes on presentation. P izes received at par in payAent for Tickets, &c., &c. Wilmington, Del., February 17,1826. 21—td. CAUTION. WHEREAS divers mischievous and il-dispos ed persons are in the habit of entering the Rope Walk of Mrs. Jane Dauphin, and destroying the boards and oilier valuable materials therein— this is therefore to give notice, that all persons are cautioned against entering said premises, as the law against trespassers will he rigidly enforç ed. Wilmington, Feb, 9,1826. 20— 123m. anted Immediately, An intelligent youth of 14 or 16 years of ago, of moral and industrious habits, will be taken at this office as an apprentice to learn tho Priuting business in its various branches. Wilmington, Feb. 2. 18—it. Cards, Handbills, and Blanks, Neatly Executed ; t this Office.