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neir arrangements. Our country, alone,
nil the world, the United States was invited , te send Representatives to that most impel t -1 -isspmblv. 1 he invitation was accepted; bv the Executive Government. Delegates 1 were appointed; immediately on the assemb ling oi Congress,their names were submitted i to the Senate, and now,—-at the end oi three t months with the knowledge that the whole ~ in favour of the measure,—the ■ not passed upon the nomina 1 ! — I I _ I 'Ve regret that our earlier is sometimes 1 complained of fora want of punctuality in j j.-avinc subscribers, in town, their papers ; ; 0 . . , , (yet when such neglects are made known, no, tiaie is lost in remedying the evil). 1 lie. < ause of such delinquiricy on his part is alto- 1 Ollier owing to the great number of subscri s ° „ . bers he has weekly to serve, (being greater than that of any paper ever printed in the state,1 which is a considerable burden upon til'* mind and renders it almost impossible I"- ' ... ... to avoid over-looking seme one. It subscri-, us , we ! , ] ; Since the death of the Emperor Alexan der, of Russia, our public prints have been ; , , • ,, 1, „ „...ni-tim, I tudulgnig themselves in uuous speculations . as to the probable edi ct his death will have upon the political system of Europe, j Some have prophesied that it will be a hap py thing fov the friends of civil liberty, that ; lieliaspaid the debtofnature.bv which alink ofthe chain of the Alliance lias been broken; country an Senate hav jiy.n_our delegates remain at home, our in terests are sacrifised. Wc slight the invita tion given, and hazard the good opinion of «/.'the Independent Governments of Ameri ca, that a few men may wreak tin ir venge ance on an individual, or manifest, their hos tility to the administration of their country. Démocratie i'i ess. the wiaaimaToiffiAN, AND UP.CiAWARE ADVEHTISLR. Thursday, March t>, 1826. Çjr*WANTED.,£D I An intelligent youth of I t or 16 years of age, C! moral a J industrious habits will be taken at ! iis office as an apprentice to learn the Printing iivdiiessin its various branches. I 1 bers will have the goodness to inform when they do not receive their papers, ■will thank t iem and cheerfully supply such ; teficic..cy. while others aver, that Constantine or Nicli olas, will prove, if not as wise a ruler, as great a despot. We believe, but little that can be de pended upon,can be asserted at this early stage of things, and we must wait with patience, until the bashful Dukes can make up their minds which shall wear the crown. 'hic.lt ever is to succeed to the crown, Wb have thus far, good reason to believe, th »t neither possesses the ambition of Alexander; consequently, Europe may remain in a state of tranquility for some time yet, unless the acknowli dged Emperor, when lie gets the reins and whip in hand should begin to show off in true Russian style. Our opinion is, that the alliance will be renewed and tilings go on as quietly and peaceably as they h*ve.. since the bi'ppre&sion oi liberty,in that hem îsphere. - Commodore Porter has not yet'determind to ice.' The tine stale oes on a visit to Mexico re to determine whether st advisable for him u accept or decline the oiler which was, some tune since, tendered to him, ami which has been recently repeated by the Mexican government. W ere «tï'ÂÂlE!: wins lie ought 1 o pursue. It is presumed,, how " er. that he will be governed bv higher ob jec'.stlian these, but whatever may be Ins pres ent views and ultimate determination, courtesy would seem to require that, by u personal inter view with the authorities of exico, he should, «nier into the Mexica ser ise is, that he of absence, tl ofthe on I 'a it would be l them lie has placed a proper value on the compliment which lias been paid to him. Till Commodore is expected to sail from Xevv York for Mexico, ill the course of two weeks at farthest. show For the Wilmingtonian. The evanescent nature of beauty, ha3 ev er been a theme of pensive regret to the Poet and of warning to the Moralist To illustrate its fraility, they have crowded si mile on simile ; and the moral seems to be eclipsed by the admiration ul their apt and beautiful comparisons. That beauty van I ,, . , . .. ' Khes quickly is a truth, and like other ob vious truths it requires no embellishment, but it is so old and s unpalatable that grave und sententious remarks upon it are read Without interest. We need not wonder thatit js so. We coolil not expect an Eastern idol, were it sensible of the homage of its worship pers, to be pleased with the efforts of the Christian missionary to expose its imbecili ty and overturn its piwir. ho it is with Beauty: she turns disgusted from the home ly page that tells lu r in simple phrase, the most fragile child of Spring is not more prone to wither than herself, and more u iantiing still, attempts to seduce the wor shippers from her shrine. Vain effort' If the truent idolater of liiauty presumes to read this treason against sentiment and his lady love, it i s i n hopes to find her compared to something lovely, though frail and fleeting; —a failing rose, an infants dream, a richly pencilled cloud, or any thing whose evanes cence is forgotten in its surpassing loveliness, he will be disappointed, but he must be con t„„. T " . „ «nt. 1 cannot speak "in good set terms, ' to ears polite," and yet, 1 am not a cynic, Although 1 do not eulogize Beauty, I would he sorry to condemn it without discrimina tion Tam i. ■ i î ..-î oun. t am grieved to remind the beautiful! ^Wnde, that eyes sf " Heaven's own blue, pge by time and sickness to an e ofjquivocul and not very charming tint; and soill more reluctant to whisper the tri um pj, ant hazle-eyed Brunette, that her ca r , gle glance, .1 not tempered with much mild ness, is apt to degenerate into a kecness no t absolutely necessary in Beauty.—But t ijj s triflimr. My Fair Readers will con 0 ' elude I am an unfortunate Moralist, who, in choosing a wife has unhappily stumbled up on one disowned by every style—ora disap pointed Bachelor, rejected by brown and fair. But 1 am anxious to escape the censure 1 would deserve, if, as either uf these charac ters, 1 presume to criticise on Beauty, ami as sure the ladies 1 am none of these, but an ardent well-wisher of the female sex, and an enthusiastic admirer of Beauty of a peculiar kind. Females arc not, generally, aware of the effects produced upon the countenance by the inmates that are cherished in the bosom; but it is true that the habitual indulgence of deficiency of be.utv, acquire the expression ucuunnj ui ..a ot evil passions sooner than others, but there j is no regularity of feature nor delicacy of ; colouring entirely proof against its slow, in . . n -, suliions and sure influence. It is, then, to the graces of the mind and heart that fe 1 males should tui n for the only infallible cos metics to enhance their beauty, if they pos ... . , . . , I sees any, or if they do not, to kam the se- j cret of be in q; sufficiently charming without. What brilliancy ofeve.merely physical, can hear comparison with the mild and steady j , ,, , , - ray of candor and betievok nee i Is a settled, j , unmeaning simper even on lips "f the bright- j ! est crimson as lovely as the intelligent and j t i t smile of frankness and good humour, , . , , , ] warm from the heal t and toll of expression > j ; There is no ircangemi nt of feature so charm jug as tiie winning grace diffused by religion ! ; . U1 ' d char itv. The human face is peculiarly 1 I . .... • 1 . tunned to express the emotions oi the mind, , in(1 if tnere is 110 light within, its radiance j vV jj| v i s ible without. We see faces pos sessiug scarcely one lire or hue of what the ; V vorUl Calls beauty, yet in the clear and pure upward glance there is a something more; any good or evil propensity will stamp its ifjipress on the countenance as legibly as written there in actual pen "» . . . m:mship t borne faces, owing to a naturil 1 ; sw it is a f dut emanation front the great fouut ain of life and holiness, whose beams in the hume of the blessed irradiates the counte ith ethereal nance even of the Ethiopean Beauty, vive This is the loveliuessth.it will sur :cd with it ith the S' ul. and be renov when mere Beauty is forgotten. 1 think my ! dear and valued female reader must be per 1 suaded that Beauty of the finest and most ! captivating kind, is in her reach if she will t cu j t j VHte th< , tt mper of soul that alone can | )estow j t- 1 d„ not wish to make her in ' 11 ness lx cause it confers Beau t)< |ju( p t . c ; iuse so muc i, happiness is the re ; su ' u of jts blaud alvi |ll lC jj influence; not be al vanity and dec I I 1 • ith is * it extends the circle of her power, but causi that she mav forget pers 0| . Htiun in striving t o attain the only charms , E. that can be permanent. I Club Law, or a Georgia IVcdding .—It ap- j (JI . irs fj-om Darien pipers, tit at Mr. John Q imm, lately invited his friends to his vied (ti||g> a ' n( j w l,ioU he gave in honour ot ! uvunt. The company assembled, the j nl ,, st rrite aid fiddlers were present, as wc ,|| IS t | ie hride and hiidcgrooin. The bride . . solicited tu receive the ring peremp to ,.j|y ,- e fusetl observing that she had chang- j til her mind. The company thinking the ■ '»fide had only been seized with a moment- | arv whim, ordered the musician to struce up ; 1 " Haste to the wedding," when she and John j ■ Odena immediately began dancing, and ul i j the company joined in. Ï he bride after the dance still continued to re tu se her hand to Johu Odcnu, and the lady hostess of the house, fearful,perhaps,that some unpleasant disputes might arise entered the room with a club, and drove the whole company into the street. Subscriptions and contributions ofclnh itig in ant of the Greeks, we have frequent But that a battalion of militia ll heard of. Should be exported for their aid, travels a little out of the usual course of contributions. Y,-t it appears from the following battalion ! iii ilers that such a donation is to be made. Uy f , a ! e fearful that the spirit which su g gesteh this enterprising movement, vaporate long before this militia regiment can reach Missolonglii. It that should not fte hsr, their means would probably In-exhausted : hut even if both should hold out. unless the situation ot the Greeks them selves should have improved, tnese suxilia their arrival, may find no Greeks to ill e ries on assist: To Major Sevinez, Major ofthe 1st Battaloin lU6th Regi't. Pa. Militia. Sir : You are hereby notified, agreeably to General Patchell's request, to hold your bat man h in defence H DUFF, Col. 106tb Regi't. P. M. talion in readiness, lor a ofthe Greeks. Feb. 22, 1826. consequence of Attention flat galion ! —1 the above requisition of Col. Duff, the en rolled Militia within the bounds of the 106th Regi't. P. M. an* ordered to hold themselves in readiu' ss to march at a mo ment's warning, in dv fence of the Greeks. THOM VS SAMPLE, Maj. Feb. 7,1826. 1 t Bat. 106th Keg. P.M. Lancaster, (Penn.) March 3. j o]ll) Woidle, whoabsconded with a pack age of Money entrusted to him by Mr. M'iitssick, Cashier of the Columbian Bridge Company, has been arrested in cw ot -. He states in Ins examination that lsett aim ; he qjvuled the money—that they burnt the letter ami drafts in a tavern near Paradise, where they parted. He stated that he was robbed of wliat money hehulu- ew No money was found upon him. National Armories .—It appears that in 1 1835, at Springfield Mass.. there has been an expenditure of $179,038 03; and there have been manufactured there 15,000 musk ets, 15,000 screw drivers, 15,000 wipers, 1500 bull screws, 15,00 spring vices and 437 arm chests. At Harper's Ferry, the expen- - tiiture lias been $190,790 04; and there have 1 been manufactured 14,000 muskets, 26,926 ! scrcw drivers, 11,000 wipers, 5,000 ball screws, and 848 arm chests. j ! Greeks and Turks .—Captain Bovee, of the brig Ann, at New-York, from Messina j and Gibraltar, has furnished a memoran- ; dum of intelligence received from Greece to the 6Hi Dec. A skirmish had taken place between a body of Greeks of from 3 to 600 and a much larger body of Turks ; the lat ter lost 150 to 200 killed, and a few prison ers. Ibrahim Pacha is said to have narrow ly escaped being taken prisoner. The Greeks lost 70 killed, and returned after the battle. Colocotroni was said to be collecting an addi tional force to m ike an attack on Tl ipolizza, where the Turks had 300 troops, and 400 cavalry. Missolonglii, the only place threat ened by the Turks, was in a gond state ot defence with four thousand soldiers. The Turkish fleet had landed a ho ly of troops at Nitvarino, another at Patras, and retained a third body for the attack of Missolonglii. The Turkish fieet is said to have consisted of 115 sail, of which 16 or 17 were frigates, 23 corvettes, a steam —the remainder brigs and schooners. 1 he ]fydrir.te division of the Greek fleet were watch; Spezziote and Ipsariot divisions were at Spcz zia, preparing to join the Hvdnetes. On the 12tU ^ Deceinhef, ipoke a ship and brig be longing to the Hydriote division, and learnt from them that a skirmish had taken place between the two fleets; that they,the Greeks, I had marie an unsuccessful attempt to set tire j t() t)ie Turkish fleet, and had lost a fire ship, w hich blew up. Finding themselves une quid to the enemy, the Greek fleet had dis j persril ; the above ships were on their way to llvdra for additional tire ships. I lie j T „,,. jsh fl „ t werL . in two , iivisions ' 70 sai , j ;i j p a tg,is, and the remainder at the western j extremity of the gulf of Patras. The Greek naval force was divided into three divisions. The Hvdra division consisted oi 40 brigs and j S( . h(|nmM ., ( tV()m , 0 t0 20 , ans e; , ch> cona . niamled by Miaulis, who is comtaander-in ! chief, styled Admiral.—The Spezziote di 1 vision of 54 sail, from 10 to 20 guns each, commanded bv Anavruz.— i iie Ipsariot tlt vWo(| consist „ (1 of , 0 Vf , st . ls . There were twenty-four fire ships in the whole fleet, flail, .diner. i sei and 6 ships the movements of the Turks : the Daring and extensive Robery of the Mail. New-York, March 4. The great cnuthern mail was robbed on the night of the 2d hist, between Philadel phia and Baltimore, oil its way to Washing ton City. It contained the mail from this city of the 1st, and from Philadelphia of the 2d inst. A letter from Mr. Chester Jen nings, the mail agent, dated Philadelphia, March 3d, says—"It is stated by the agent from the general post-office, that the mail which arrived at Washington city on the 1st inst. had all the appearance of safety, but on opening it, the canvass bag, contain ing all the great mail from the east had been cut nearly from end to end, and the ■whole mail from Philadelphia and east, was ' missing. On the 28th Mr. Allen, Broker, of Phila- delphia, (firm of S. de M. Allen, of this city,) deposited a considerable amount in Southern notes and on the day following, by 10 or half past 10 o'clock, the notes were sold in Philadelphia market; and what renders the I rubbery mysterious is, that on the day that I the mail went, two of our respectable ciii- 1 zens went through to Baltimore. The. rob- j her, or thiel, must have been an adept at his vocation to have robbed the mail and gut hack to Philadelphia the next day at 10 ! o'clock. j As yet, we have no further particulars of the extent of the robbery. Notice was Itovv ever, given to the landlords, brokers. See. by the indefatigable agents of the Post-Olfice j in thiscity, and the Police put upon the alert. ■ A description put upon the notes mailed b> | Mr. Allen, v.as put into the haut s of the ; Brokers, ant in the course of the toivnoon j a person called at R L. Nevtn s V\ all-street, i and offered some ot them tor exchange He was apprehended, carried betöre the Police, and committed. Wo aie not ac quaiuted ivitli any further partieiiUra. [ Statesman. One day during the winter, the Duchess of Mazarine conceived the idea ot giving a fete eham/ietre at lier splendid mansion in Paris. She assembled an immense crowd in her saloon, then just decore, and dazzling with mirrors, which covered the walls ot the apartment from the ceiling to the floor. At tue extremity of the saison, was a cabinet full of foliage and flowers, and on opening a gate a transparency was to appear, show ing a real flock of sheep, very white and well washed, defiling ill the woodland, and led by a shepherdess, a dancer from the opera. While this ingenious scene was pre paring, and the company were dancing in the soloon, the imprisoned sheep escaped it is not known how, and without dog or shep herdess, suddenly came into the saloon, dis persed the dancers, and began butting their heads against the mirrors. The leaps and bleatings of the alfrighed flock, the noise they made in breaking the mirrors to pieces, the cries and flights of the women, the roars of laughter from the dancers, formed a much more amusing scene than that of the pasto ral, which thre company lost by this accident. Madame de Genlm' Memoirs. Nuiifoi.k, Feb. 25. METHODIST CONFERENCE. The Annual Virginia Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church assembled the neighboring town of Portsmouth Wednesday, 15th, and continued in session until Thursday, 23d inst. Between 60 and 70 oreachers were present, and the confer* presided by Bishops M'Kendree The utmost harmony charac terised the proceedings, and the most hospit able and brotherly attentions were liberally dispensed to its members by the citizens of Portsmouth and this place generally. Among the subjects of particular interest to the community, which occupied the atten tion of this Conference, was a proposition to establish, within its own bounds, and on some eligible site, a COLLEGE, for the instruc tion of youth in those branches of scientific learning commonly appertaining to a Uni versity, and calculated to give to society val uable and intelligent members. In further in ence was and Soule. ance of this important and laudable object, a Committee was appointed, consisting of the Rev. Hezekiah G. Leigh, Geo. W. Chari ton, James Smith, Thomas Crowder, John - Early, (Members of the Conference) and 1 William Clarke, G. P. Disoswuy, Dr. John ! C. Pegram, Rev. Ro. A. Arinistead, and Eth elbert Drake, (lay members and local preachers) to draft a constitution and circu late proposals for the erection of suitable buildings, by subscriptions to be solicited from those disposed to patronise such an un dertaking. - „ 5 5 7 8 9 METEUOLOGIC AL OBSERVATIONS, For the Month of Feb.. 1826. Kept and Prepared for the Wilmingtonian. s s s 0 < % Of Wind. Siaie of Weather. N. K. S. IF. cloudy then fair, cloudy, foggy. _ frosty and fair. 10 30 30 40 40 44 22 43 32 40 28 50 38 42 38 42 50 40 10 38 48 11 44 45 12 52 54 13 38 40 14 38 40 15 10 36 M 30 40 17 28 40 18 20 40 i 2 W. s. w. N. VV. S. VV. S. E. N. \V. s. w. N. E. N. W. S. VV. N. E. N. VV. 4 do. d ' I cloudy and rain, fair and w indy, frost and fair, cloudy and rain, foggy. frost and fair. do. do. S. do. frost and cloudy, frost and snow, frost and cloudy. 19 22 40 do. fair, large circle round sun. S. 20 32 42 S. VV. S. E. S. E. S. E. N. E. N. VV. S. VV. 9. VV. N. VV. N. VV. N. E. N K. rain and sleet. 21 36 46 22 56 40 23 38 40 24 40 50 25 40 50 26 40 50 27 33 40 28 33 40 rain frost, fair and windy. do. do. do. do. cloudy. ram Greatest deg., of heat, 50. t deutest deg. of cole, 10. Temperature i [Cow OBH3AR7. rsicvrm.] We have lately had to record a number of deaths among the younger part of the community, atai we are sorry to have now to add to the list. DiF.D, on Thursday, the 16th tilt,, at the residence of John Williams, Esq., Peters burg, (Va.) Miss LOUISA ANNE RAY. (laughter of our respected fellow-townsman. James Hay, F.sq., in the bloom of youth and usefulness, after an illness of a few < ay, of the prevailing influenza,which ended in pleu risy. This young lady had led a life, so entire ly blameless and exemplary, that she was universally beloved and regretted, and the minister of the church to which she belonged, in his discourse aliter tuiieral, could not re strain his feelings, but pourtrayeil her as possessing gentle ..n I engaging manners, with modest unassuming wurth ; while her piety and benevolence of heart had gained the respect and ecteem of every one, and that, as she had not forgotten her creator in the days of her youth, so neither was she for saken in the hour of trial, but supported by Christian faith and Christian hope, had breathed lier last sigh in full confidence of the atoning mercies of her blessed Saviour and Redeemer. Her remains were interred in the family burying ground uf Mr. Williams, in Ches terfield musty .attended by a great concourse of mourning friends. By strangers honour'd and by strangers mourn'd* "7b catch dame Fortune's golden smile, shsiduous wait ufion her." Washington Canal n Oxford Academy l.ol 1er y . FIRST CLASS. To be drawn un the 15th of this month. SCHEME. 1 prize of $20,000 15.000 10.000 5,276 5.000 1.000 1 1 2 18 5 no 36 50 186 25 372 1802 13950 ; Whole Ticket, Half do . We invite tile attention of the public to otir m0tt0j vvhich is the advice of a celebrated Poet; the same salutary advice we now give.—The a l )0V e brilliant scheme affords a favourable oppor tunity of 12 6 15870 Prizes. Price of Tickets. .66 00 I Quarter da. . ..3 00 j tlighth do... .$1 50 .. 75 "Courting her golden smile "— embrace it by procuring a ticket or share at robeBl'tsoh & x . rrTX .' B^s Office, Nil. £3 Market Hired, Wilmington. 24—td. Wilmington, March 9^ NOTICE. ALL persons indebted to the Estate of Even Thomas, or Evan Thomas U Co., late ofthe Bo rough of Wilmington, dec., are requested to make immediate payment; and those who have demands against said Estate, will please present them without delay, properly attested for settle ment. John Stapler, Henry Huoncs. Maillon Bells, , Fate Partner. N. B. The partnership beingdissolved,the IRON FOUNDERY business will be cutinuedin future } F.x'ra by HE Subscriber wishes to rent a F-atm situate outlie Delaware, about th)a A • ~ Port-Pen, containing seven or : W " u acres principally marsh, known f ' «ahv. n Long-Island.—Another Farm naa t.V- Village re St. Georges, containing abook Uf. acres — j Another Farm of about 70 or near Mount j Pleasant. None need apply but such as ; n ,L -e m factory recommendations. Maillon I'etls. 16—3i»n. Wilmington, .Tun. 12, 1826. For Rent. T Johl» Nivia^nK *<.4- ^ Christiana, Dec. 29, 1825. Prices of Country Produce. WlLMiyt! TON, MARCH 9, 1826. From, superfine, per barrel Middlings. .64 75 62 75 .63 75 Rxe,. Whxat, white, per bushel or 601bs red, Cous, per bushel or 571bs. Ditto New do. D . Meal, per bushel.. . 98 ;i. > do 95 Do. 7S 70 75 IN MARKET. Butter, 20a25 cts.—Eggs, 16 a 18—Lard, 8 a 10. Bacon, 6 a 8—Ham, 9 a 10—Potatoes, 75a 80. Pork,#4. COHENS' OFFICE, No 114, Market-st Baltimore, Feb. 16, 1125. 1 ffj'We have the pleasure t# present the fol lowing sclime 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 St HEME. •,5,(J(J0 is 25,000 dollars. 10,000 is 10,000 dollars. 5.000 is 10,000 dollars. 1.000 is 10,000 dollars. 500 is 75,000 dollars. 100 is 5,000 dollars. 5,000 dollars. 20 is 2,000 dollars. 10 is 5,500 dollars. 4 is 80,000 dollars. 1 prize of 1 prize of 2 prize of 10 prizes of 15 prizes of 50 prizes of 100 prizes of 50 is 100 prizes of 550 prizes of 20,000 prizes of 160,000 dollars. 20,829 Prizes amounting to 19,171 Blanks. 160 000 dollars. 40,000 Tickets, at Î 4, Not one blank to a prize! Mode of Drawing —The Nos. will be put into fheel as usual—and in the other wheel will . one be put the prizes above the denomination of 64, and tile drawing to progress in the usual manner. The 20,000 prizes of 64 will be awarded to the odd or even numbers of the lottery, (as the ease may be,) dependent on the drawing of the capi tal prize of 625,000) that is to say, if the 625,000 prize should come out to an odd number, then every odd number in the scheme will be entitled to a*64 prize. If the 625,000 should come out loan even number, then all the even numbers in the scheme will be each entitled to a prize of 64. Odd numbers are those ending with 1, 3, 5, 7 or 9. Even numbers are those ending with 2, 4, 6, 3 This mode of drawing not only enables the Commissioners to complete the whole lo tery in one drawing, but has the great advantage of dis tributing tile small prizes regularly to every al ternate number in the scheme, so that the hold er of two tickets or two shares of tickets (one odd and one even number) will be certain of ob taining at least for any greater quantity. A ticket drawing a superior prize in this scheme is not restricted from drawing an inferior one aLo; many tickets, therefore, will necessari ly obtain two prizes each! All prizes pyable in CASH, and the whole to be drawn in one day, ON THE 10th OF MAY NEXT, under the superintendence ofthe Com missioners of Lotteries appointed by the Govern or and Council of Maryland. Tickets will so n rise; at present they may be had at the originial rates, viz. Tickets, ... - ?4 00 1 Quarters, - - - 61 00 Halves,. 2 00 j Eighths, - - - - 50 Tobe had in the greatest variety of numbers at mssEmw Lottery E. Exchange Office, No. 114, Market-st Baltimore. Where mare Capital PFzes Hina at any other Offiee in America, and where, as usual, the CASH can he hud for the whole of the Frizes the moment they are drown. Orders from any part of the United States or territories, either by mail, (postpaid,) 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. 1. COHEN, Jr A BROTHERS, Baltimore. prize, and in the same ratio have been obtained Baltimore , Feb. 16, 1826. FOR SALE At this Office , Fricc SI, bound in hoards, THE JJE11EAN, V Oaj. a. Abstract ot (he .'«intents. Atonement—tile doctrine briefly considered. Biblical Criticisms—on 2 Pet. 19.—on the Lord's Supper—on 1 Cor. Brownlee's Inquiry—review of, in detail. Calvin—Biographical sketch of,—and Servctus. Church & Stale—Church Establishment, views of Clerical Schemes— l)c Witt Clinton's Address before the Presbyte rian Education Society —remarks on, Converts ill India— Cotton Mather—biographical sketch of, Covenanters—Scottish, . 45-6-7-8-9. ( reed—u written Uhurch Discipline— Ecclesiastical History—sketches of, Educated Ministry—Education Society, Esquimaux, priestcraft among, Evidence—the necessity of, exemplified, Franklin, Benjamin—biographical sketches of, Grx e—universality of, Griffin's speech before the Presbyterian Educa oeiety reviewed— i Observations and Letter—strictures on, tion Gurney Hick's I. etter —Heresy—Hindoo Religion— Infant baptism—Inquisition, account of, Keith, George—biographi al sketch ot, La Fayette-— Leslie, Charles—biographical sketch of, Memorial—Virginian, Miller's lecture on Creeds—strictures on, Ministry, Female—lengthy remarks on, Missions—National Tract Society Naylor, .lames—biographical sketch of, Orthodoxy Penn and Mead's trial— Penn, William—biographical sketch of William Pitt's letter to the people of England, the abuse of Religion— Professor and Possessor of Religion— Reform fmn—the progress of; Sermons of Elias Hicks—extracts from, Servetus—biographical sketch of, Slavery—immediate, i 1 '• ■ :f ' a P*« . » .o ktiowie 4 • ceeifmge of rheology —<i: l'ruit;-- -the dlfnf VVitewcnf* . al abolition of—» *> > ne, briefly examined, A sc of. m ?!. Engtsri}, (fe"'fVA At, üfcävki . . 4: ifc * ,r#. ri» ■ i - % ' A ~ ■ « . S '