Newspaper Page Text
ELEPHANT AND TIGER FIGHT..
(From Finlayson's mission to Siam, 8cc.)- you 'In the midst of a grassy plain, about half a mile long, and nearly as much in breadth, about sixty or seventy fine elephants were ing drawn up, in several ranks, each animal be ingpvovided with a mahawat and a hauda, which was empty. On the one side were placed convenient scats, the Governor, Mandarins, and a numerous train of soldiers being also present at the spectacle. A crovfd of spectators occupied the side oppo site. The tiger was bound to a stake, placed in the' centre of the plain by means the of a stout rope fastened round his loins. We soon perceived how unequal was the com bat; the claws of the poor animal had been torn ou' and a strong stitch bound| the lips togetheV, and prevented him from* opening his mouth. On being turned loose from the cage he attempted to bound over the plain, but finding all attempts to extricate himself up useless, he threw himself at length upon the of grass, till seeing a large elephant with long 1 to tusks approach, he got up and faced the : he coming danger. The elephant was by this j attitude, and the horrid growl of the tiger, too much intimidated, and turned aside, while the tiger pursued him heavily, and struch him with his paw upon the hind quar ter quickening his pace not a little. The mahawat succeeded in bringing the eleph ant to the charge again before he had gone far, and this time he rushed on furiously, driving his tusks into the earth undev the tiger, and lifting him up fairly, gave him a clear cast to the distance of about thirty feet. This interesting point in the combat; the tiger lay along the ground as if he were dead, yet it appeared that he had received no material injury, for on the next attack, he threw himself into an attitude of defence, and the elephant was again about to take him Up be sprang upon his forehead, fixing tiis hind feet upon the trunk of the former. The elephant was wounded in this attack, and so much frightened, that nothing could prevent him from breaking through every obstacle, and fairly running off. The ma hawat was considered to have failed in his duty, and soon after was brought up to the Governor with ms hands bound behind his back, and on the spot received a hundred lashes of the rattan. "Another elephant was now brought, but the tiger made less resistance on each suc cessive attack. It was evident that the ^ tosses he received must soon occasion his j death. All the elephants were furnished ! ■with tusks, and the mode of attack in es erv ; instance, lor several others were called for •ward, was that of rushing upon the tiger, thrusting their tusks under him, raising him, and throwing him at a distance. Of their trunks they evidently were very careful; rolling them cautiously un under the chin. When the tiger was perfectly dead, an ele phant was brought up, who, instead of rais ing the tiger on his tusks, seized him with his trunk, and in general cast him to the distance of thirty feet. "The tiger fight was succeeded by the i representation qf a combat of a different de scription. The object of it was, to show with what steadiness a line of elephauts was Capable of advancing upon, and passing the lines of the enemy. A double line of en trenchments was thrown up, and in front of it was placed upon sticks, a qnanitv of com bustible matter, with fire-works of variou descriptions, and a few small pieces of artil lerv. In an instant 'lie whole was in a blaze, and a smart fire was kept up. The ele phants advanced in line, at a steady and rap id pace, but though they went close up to the fire, there were very Few that could be forced to pass it. ail of them shuffling round it some wav or other. This attack was re peated a se. ond time, and put an end to the ' amusements." \ was an as SINGULAR CIRCUMSTANCE. When I was at Turin in 1780, says th Rev. Mr. Dutens, the following scene passed in a church. It was the beginning of Feb ruary, when the days are short, a verv popular preacher, who was accustomed t< give sermons of an enormous length, expa tiated one day after dinner so long on bis subject, which was repentance, that tie had trespassed a full hour in the night, befnri he had c ncluded. Scarcely had he finish; i, when one of his audience raised his voii o and requested to be heard. All listened; and the stranger continued, that the linlj man's pathetic discourse had made so lively an impression upon him, who was a misera ble sinner, that he had forthwith resolved entirely to change his course of life; and to give sincere proof of his contrition, he would inst >ntlv, before all the congregation, free]. confess his trimes. He then declared him self to be an advocate by profession, and op-r.ly avowed that lie had abused the con fidence of his clients, and told their secrets, and sacrificed their interests to Ithe adverse party; he acknowledged himself to be a faithless husband, a bad father, and an un grateful son; and having followed this up with an enumeration of various offt nces lie had committed, he offered, he said the last proof of sinceritv in declaring his name; and concluded by saying he was sucli an ad vocate, living in such a place. Immediatelv another voice w.is heard from another part ef the church, csdling out that the penitent was an impudent imposter; that he was ttie advocate named, and that lie could not re proach himself with any of the faults so ca luroniuusly imputed to him. He besought the audience to secure the villain; but m vain, for the mischievous wag had slipued away during the moment of surprise when the real advocate began to speak; and not withstanding the most diligent inquiry, was never discovered. HE WOULD HAVE HIS OWN WAY. Arid tio way is so good as mine. The question is not whether this or that is the better way, but whether it is my way or your way. Orthordoxy is my doxy, hetero doxy is your doxy. If a man is successful in an undertaking, every neighbor he has cries out, Ah ! I thought so, that, is my way. If unsuccess ful, every one s, Ah, I told him so, but he %v(iuld have his own way. x: su-.' v.'V etwr:£L P"Shall I put the wiv.i r *r west cellar." "Jos' v ■ Sud the * :te; "you k.iow the wiutei tue apples trur the good V ,»■ '" jnt bit ■ " the you pleuve," it be*t.'' In'j I were »polled. ** 'uUi ■ it i 'My V \\ very A ft* * * '*'3 i* U Royalty. —In France the Duchess of Her rv lately visited the coast, and indulged in sea-bathing. Afterwards, bottles of the wa ter where she bathed, fish caogl.t ne ir the | spot, and even them scales ami fins, together with particles ot sand from her footsteps on ■ the beach, were greatlv enquired for, and, sold for high prices! 1 he Lnghsh P a P ers : call the water. Berry Brine. cold; had'nt you better wear a cloak?" "Why, ma'am," says Susy, "I will do as you please; if you think it best I will wear one." "VVell, I ' lon 1 know » , . say: people hardly ever catch cold by go ing to church. You may venture g without it Susv. Susy goes to chute , g very wet, and in two days is quite: laid up with a cold. "Ah Susy, says the kind mother, "I spoke to vou about wearing a cloak; but you would have your ow way "Father','says John shall I go to mowing to-day?" "Why, John says the old gentle man, "won't it ram? I shall be sorry to have the grass cut, if it is going to ram; but John goes to mowing, boon afrft, the cloud«i are dissipated and a fine clear day follows "Ah, John, says the father, I am glad y went to mowing, for I thought we should have a good day after such a lowry morn ing." . . "Husband,' said a pious lady, let us bring up our son to college and make a minister of him. Wchave but one, and 1 want him 1 to preach." The son goes to college tlu 11 : he learns that some other professions j better calculated, to get money, than that of clergymen. He leaves college and studies law. The good lady s hopes arc defeated, and in her vexation she declares she is sorry her son went to college. But addressing ber self to her husband, "you would have your own way. ' are teeth ful 1 gner: Has removed his Fashionable Clothing Store, to on No .38, Market street, second door above the Lower Market, where ho will continue to make ! w | Gentlemen's Coats, Pantaloons,Vests, &.C., in the [| 0 most approved and fashionable manner. 1 Orders for any article in bis line, will be thank- ;iS fully received and promptly executed. Wilmington, Jan. 12, 1826. ^ j TQISHOI' DAY EXPORT, respectfully informs | ! iJO the public, that lie expects to continue his 1 ; School for boys, in the Wilmington College, dur- 1 ing the ensuing year, in which are taught all the | ic different branches of an English Education, the : sivc higher branches of Mathematics, and the Latin Language. that The Catechisms of the difterent Churches are .-, i Portrait nf Francis Ilaphinson. The Eventful Life of a Soldier, from the I. don Magazine. Memoirs of Elizabeth Queen Bohemia, from the Monthly Review, t aim in Speeches at Liverpool, from the same. The An '»nia» — A Story of the South, from Rbiekwu'd\ ' Magazine. National Pride, from the Lmnhm \ Mugugine. Watt's Literary Souvenir. Thel.ov u''s Q am i—My own Fireside—The Bachelor's Dilemma—The Forsaken—First Love—Statue of Lady Louisa Unssel, frmn tie Monthly Maga zine. Bells Observations on I'al v, from the same. Tile Dead Trumpet er, from Fi endship's Offering. How sweet to sleep where all .s peace, /earn the same. To an Infant, from the same. Russian Literature—Reminiscences of Michael Kelly, j "nmpeun Magazines ' leview. Aneodolcà ; Jv of Bin'op or »ci , fioi.ithr: Jltf raspect ive Revit u\ Narrative of the Loss of the Kent East liuliaman, * from the London Magazine. The Hunting Al-I ilerman, fmm the Kr.w Monthly Magazine. ' | M»celfamous Selections, viz .—-Different Spc-! ties of Tea—Ancient Sarcophagus discovered— Hnet's MS. Correspondence—Joseph Maseru—- ! Exc.tv at ions at Pompeii—Pictures a» Augsburgh si tv in the Netherlands—Kxliibi Fashionable Clothing Store. GEORGES. O DA KIEL, TtYl.OIt, I ■ ! 16—3m. J EDUCATION. likewise taught on Saturday -nm-nings. I " Board may be had in the family of tile teacher, j ||, on reasonable terms. | ges Reference may be bad to Rev. F.. \V. Gilbert, Mr. Rollert Porter, Mr. George Join s and 'If- j ttie Allan Thomson. j r „„ Scliollars boarding with the teacher may he [ taught sacre .nie gratis. be December .9 lÜ.'S. H—3m. I The Museum. 53» LITTE. L, 88 Cheimut-st., Philadelphia, has just commenced a new beries ot the Museum of Foreign Literature and Science. j 1 j his 1 of February, 1826. CONTENTS. cv if Ur 's ing Bit i, o a lie ttie re ca m was I , from the. ;X « Monthly and F Milton,//-«/« the 'ni nitmgh A —New tion of Manufactures at Haarlem—Armenian School—Music of the Rocks—Fcrintosh Whis key, Literary Intelligente . —New work Radt.ldle's Romance G ret rin - 1 Last Man" by the autor of Frankenstein—Letters from the East—K lly's Reminiscences, second edition—The Margravine of Anspach —Second Volume of Godwin's History of the Common wealth—The Expiation—Alaric Watt's Lyric's of the Heart—Woodstock by the author of Wa verlcy — llrown's View of Christianity—Boone's Book of Churches and Sects—Tavern Anecdotes —Memoir of the Court of Henry 8th Sadler's Defence of the Poor Laws—Irish Melodies—Ed inburgh Atlass—Singer's Edition of Shakespeare Tales from the German—* »upin's Lectures on Mathematics—Reign of Terror—Mrs. Bray's De Foix —Shipmaster's Assistant—Kirby's and Spen ce's Entomology—Yesterday )n Ireland en'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, &c. 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. Hed jaz—Heechy'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 Or at or it Novel—M Ne I Road Excerpta Scenes and Characters from Froissart —Dante's Divuia Commedia —Rose's Aristo — Bulwcr's Work The the or I he Giecce—Architectural Anti quities of Normandy—Duke of Sussex's Library —Madame Mara's Memoirs—Views in Stradford upon-Avan—Lives of the Architects—Transla tions of Boethius—Mexican Memoirs—History of the Assassins—Naval Sketch Book—History of Westminster l etters on the Joint Stock Com panies—-Supplementary volume of Miss Seward's I r . r—ij and Manners of the Age— Litera •*© ; Ne<* t! 'tiblications. In'j Ur I in ad Ahscription .—The price is Six Dol . fable in advance—hut if not paid haven Dollars and a half. eripijion tobe discontinued until all ar •be paid—»and the publisher to be • 3. retain the numbers «as collateral se u ;, until they shall have been paid for. «• work v. ill be sent to any part of the U. • i> matron receipt of Five Dollars on ac hy the publisher. V : .r-Ages shall i For Sale or Rent. A Farm in Mill Creek hundred, on Pike creek, late the property of Jesse Trump, deceased, containing 60 acres good land, on which are a large double stone dwelling house, with a well of good water close to the door, four tenant s houses, a good barn, stabling, and an excellent orchard. This farm, will be sold on reasonable and easy terms, to suit the purchaser, or rent. For inrther particulars apply on the premises, to Mary Close. 16—tf. To Storekeepers, Mechanics, &c. A person well, and practically acquainted with Book-Keeping, both by single and double entry, and who expects to have a good deal of leisure thro' the winter, would undertake the posting, and adjustment ofliooks drawing offaccounts,&c., on moderate terms.—For information apply at this Office. (Tj'Deeds drawn. Dec 23,1835. \ good opportunity should not be ne glected. D. C&&S, Surgeon Dentist., Third door below the Town Hall, Informs the Ladies and Gentlemen of W ilming ton and its vicinity, that he has returned from a short excursion from the Borough, and will wait upon them at their own houses, tor the space ot a few months, in the line of his *fe performs every necessary , the teeth and gums; removing w Ml haed tarfm.^ He | H fs confidence in his unri i.lurmff t , lf extracting teeth, is undiminished, ■ > ^ ran want c01 ,f, ( i-nce, after once sub * toatrjal ,, (J ( . x , ractK broken and de : caV( .a fc tee'h, roots and stumps, that have been despaired of, without injury to the gums,- mends teeth with foil or gold, lobe as lasting and use ful as sound teeth, without pain in the operation; 1 inserts artificial teeth in a neat and durable mali gner: regulates children's teeth, and gives advice to on t |ietieth gratis, if applied to at his room. ^ p He keeps powder for the teeth, which ! w | lltens them and is very beneficial to the gums. [| 0 requests those wishing any of his services, to 1 - n t j lc C0Ul . S( » f ,f ( j lc above mentioned time, ;iS j K> vv| p j nave town at the expiration of it. liiiil .Tan. 12, 1826 13 4t. 5—3 mo. I Oct '27lli. | 1 1 Respectfully informs his friends and the pub | ic m ^ m n ,i,"tliat he has taken the above exten : sivc establishment, (recently occupied by Eli t.amham, dec.,) which he has fitted up in a style that will ensure conduit and convenience to his .-, desirous of leaving may depend upon iu them until tin ir return. ■ AT.im® ! Opposite the Town Hall, Wilmington. HET.r/iY STEE&IS J ILK HOTEL, N KW-VASTLE, LATI MF THE K I " , | |L , (loU .| | s situated in a pleasant part of the j ||, )rou p[„ and presents inducemcts and advanta | ges to those who are in pursuit of business or pi.-asurt:, not surpassed by any Public Mouse in j ttie town'. 1 tie number and arrangement of the j r „„ m s ;ilv such, that those wiio wish to be re [ uo : s( . am l bustle of a Tavern, may be perfecil- gratified. I The S f GILES and C \BBIAGF. HOUSE at tached to ihe establishment are exte modulus and secure, and under the direction of from his ex V w ,„1 , tlu* j f,"^ ulken, 'tm wdl he able' to gratify md ilmkUt h.s Establishment worthy »f the public p; Th» DOVER MAIL S i cry Monday, W <bu:sduy and Friday .'very Tuesday, Thursday and Sat Seats in any of the stages hum liar. 1 *, corn j his g i st 1 of a sii t nuage, V,, I ; leaves the Motel mug, cv Ur it/! y ing from Wilmington, car he taken at lii riivcllcrs wishing to take passage in any of Bit Stages or Steam Boat from the Borough, and heir Morses and Carriages, ring every attention paid to ming. ffllrn erstatten at Livery. Dec. 1, 1825. 10—tf I j ; Jv . ^ m * * * , , , , | ! "iitls «*< <■>' «•«*< rtffltCal |HW He flatters himself that his goods will pleaj friends a«>d the publie, who are respectfully invi* ! ted to call, and see fur themselves. WvnuivyA. (53 AMT'LL SA PIMSGTuN has removed his |)UV GOODS STOKE from No. 103 Sliip , : \ t »oyt. Market-st., cm'liel* of Thiid-st., Wil Whri'L* may he had, wholesale and assortment of Woollen , Co!Ion. Silk , and Fancy his 7.—tf. Nov. 10,1 FOB BENT. THAT large and convenient three HOUSE, situated on .story stone U ; taker-Hill, and occupied at pres Massey. ge garden and a pump Possession may 1 i tached u> tuts house a lat of excellent water at tin- door, There is ut nt by Mrs be had on the 25th March next. Enquire of i s, Jane Dauphin. 20—/25m. Wilmington , Fth. 9, 1826. .tuuvfc* Ü. «\l\vn TQ ESl'EGTFULI.Y informs the public tlia 4Öho has opened u D AY SCHOOL for the in struction of small children, male and female; in Orange, I Heading, Writing, Arithmatic, Geography and ' tar will be. taught, at from two to three dollars per quarter. He has also opened a NIGHT SCHOOL at the ill be here few doors above Iligh-st., Gr; same place, where the above branches taught on the same terms. J. C. ALLEN pledges himself to those who may patronise his seminary for youths, that he will pay strict attention to the morals and con duct of such children as may be placed under his care. Wilmington, Nov. 10, 1825. 7—3mo. New Publications. Just re eiv - I »no for sain at J. SCOTT'S Book und Hat Store, No. 93 Market street, Moore's Life of Sheridan. "The Last of the Mohicans,"—a novel in 2 volumes, by the author of "The Pioneers" &c. &c.i "Jack Halyard, the Sailor Boy; or the Vir tuous Family."—This little volume is particularly adapted to "the use of children, and is, perhaps, one of the best of the kind that lias ever been of fered to the public. Wilmington, Feb. 23, 1826. of of WHEREAS divers mischievous and il-dispos ed persons are in the habit of entering the Rope Walk of Mrs. Jane Dauphin, and destroying tile boards and other valuable materials therein— this is therefore to give nutiee, that all persons are cautioned against entering said premises, as tile law against trespassers will be rigidly enforc 22 - CAUTION. be U. cd. Wilmington , Feb» 9, 1326, 2Q~-j inr. Grand Consolidated Lottery; Far Internal Improvement, Literature & Charities: For the benefit of Washington City, and the States of Rhode Island, Conneticut, Delaware, North Carolina and Louisiana: Authorized by Acts of Congress, and of the said States resjiectively. W. $685,440 1 -Peter YATES & M'INTYRE, Managers, FIRST CLASS. To be drawn in the City of Washington, the day of April, 1826. SCHEME. 1 Prize of $6U,(JU0 40.000 25.000 20.000 15,000 10,160 1,000 $60,000 40.000 25,0)0 20.000 15.000 10,160 54.000 93.000 37,200 52.0 '0 279,000 is 1 1 l i i 54 500 186 100 372 40 1302 30 13950 15870 Prizes. 26970 Blanks. 42840 Tickets; This is a lottery formed by the ternary permu tation of 36 numbers. To determine the prizes therein, the 36 numbers, from 1 to 36 inclusive, will he severally placed in a wheel on the day of drawing, and 5 of them lie drawn out; and that ticket having on it, for its permutation numbers, the 3d, 4th and 5th drawn from the wheel, in the order in which drawn, will be entitled to the prize of $60,000. And those 5 other tickets which shall have on them the same numbers in the following orders, shall he entitled to the prizes affixed to them, respectively, viz: the d, 5th and 4th, to 4th, 3d and 5th, to 4th, 5th and 3d, to 5th, .id and 4th, to 5th, 4th and 3d, to All others, being 54, with 3 of the drawn num bers on them, will each be entitled to a prize of 1000 dollars. The 186 tickets which shall have 2 of the drawn numbers on them, and those 2 the 1st and 23, will each be entitled to a prize of 50 i dollars. The 372tickets, which shall have two of the drawn numbers on them, and those two the 2d and 3d, or the 3d and 4th, will each be entitled to a prize of 100 dollars. All others, being 1302, having two of the drawn numbers on them, will each be entitled to a prize of 40 dollars. And those 13950 tickets which shall but one of the drawn numbers on them, will each be entitled to a prize of 20 dollars. No ticket which shall have drawn a prize of a superior denomination can be entitled to an infe rior prize. Prizes payable forty days after the drawing, and subject to the usual deduction of fifteen per cent. $40,000 25.000 20.000 15,000 10,160 Whole tickets $20; Shares in proportion. Orders for tickets or shares will receive prompt attention if addressed to Nov. 16, 1835. A* e\N W-aV «ManttïtieAoYN . The subscriber respectfully iuforms Dis friends and the public, generally, that he has opened A fashionable 1 and plain Hat Store, AT NO. 65Jj MARKET-ST., Ofifiosite the Lu fay et te Hotel , Where he intends keeping a gen eral assortment of Hats. As the material used, and workmen em ployed, will be first rate, he indul ges the hope that he will receive a portion of public patronage. Hats made to or der furnished at the shortest notice. Orders from country merchants will be thank fully received, and promptly attended to. Wiiliam Kennard. 11—3m Wilmington, Lee. 8. CHEAP WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, Bool, Shoe and Trunk Stores, m ik um j Market Street , Wilmington. T either of the above st ami: t all tiuvs find a complet _ ..V Women's Misses', Huy's, anti Children's L »dur ami Morocco Roots and Shoes. L i lies' Silk, Valencia, Kid, Everlasting ami Prunella Slippers, mad» in the most tashiouaidf style, of the liest materials, and by • hoiee work t lie public will assortnn nt of A M *ll' lOOO pair of Coarse Shoes, and 500 pair of tin* country market; L «ce Ro->ts, suitable li a hi< h will h old »•'•niurkafdv low. An .ssuitment of Lade s' and Children's Last f-rn made Morocco and Kid Shoes, from 50 io 00 cents p r pair. Orders supplied on the most liberal terms, for di nr tceptances. The subscribers have employed a person * hn is well acquainted with cutting and fitting hose who a e disposed to leave their measure; •ii, women or children V. M'Neal, & Son. A general ass rtme.nt of Travelling and N B. II ir Trunks. Wilmington, May 19, 18 '5 34—if. in be BtfZBY & BASSETT, Ao. 62* Market-st ESPECTFULLY inform their friends and the publie generally, that they have just re ceived their assortment of R WINTER GOODS, consisting of Superfine Blue, Black, Brown, Ol ive and Drab Cloths and C us si meres ; Middling and low priced ditto—Ladies Pelisse and Iiabit cloths; super coatings for Women's cloaks; su per and low priced Satinetts; Red and Green Baizes; Red, White, Green, Yellow and Swan skin Flannels; Carolina and Circassian plaids— Tartan plaids and Cumolets for Cloaks; Rose and point Blankets; Lambs' wool, Worsted, Ger mantown and knit Hosiery; Linseys, Tow Lin ens, Russia Sheetings and Tablings. Together with a general assortment of Calicoes, Bomba zets, Bombazines; Norwich, Canton and Italian Crapes; Figured Gross de Nap. ; Blk. Floren tine, Mantua and Levantine Silks; Waterloo, An gola, Crape and other shawls. With their usual assortment of he 2 &c. Vir of Domestic Goods*, All of which they offer at the lowest prices. Wilmington, 10 mo. 27. 5 mop. Gentlemen's Ladies' and Misses' - TARTAN AND CIRCASSIAN ÏVlV\l\ L\00,\i.S, _ At No. 57, Market Street. tile Oj"pHF. Subscriber is thankful for past favors, and '•* informs his friends and the public that he ! kas un hand a general assortment of the above as : articles, which he is enabled to sell on the low cs ^ terms for cask. James Cochran. a o. GENERAL REGISTER. Dry Good Merchants. Samuel Sappington No. 71, Market-st. Buzby 6c Bassett, 62, market st. John Patterson, 30 market Street. W. B. Tomlinson, No. 81, Market Street. John R. Brinckle, corner of Market 8c Que'.. streets. 0 Wllliam M'Caulley, Brandywine, north side of the Bridge. John M'Clung 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. Grocery Stores. Joseph Mendenhall 8c Co. corner of King and Second streets. '* Joseph C. Gilpin, 46, market st. James & Samuel Brown, 8 High st. Clement & Gordon, corner of Market and Kennet. Horn, corner king and front sts. Arthur Murphy, 16 West front st. John Rice, Brandywine, south of bridge. Samuel Stroud, corner of front and George Williamson, 10, high st. George Winslow, 179 market st. John Wright, corner of Front and Marke" Perry Sheward, Market st. opp. Academy,' Hardware, Oil 4' Paint Stores. Joseph Grubb, No. 72, Market Street. Newlin 8c Woolston, Nu. 50, Market street China, glass & queensware stores. David Smyth, 68 market st. Apothecaries and Druggists. Joseph Bringhurst, 85 market st. Dr. John Johnson, Sign of the Mortal! and Pestle, 44 Market st. Boot and Shoe Manufacturers. John Countiss, No. , Market-st. John Matthews, Market-st., opposite the M .rket house, N. Castle. Theophilus Jones, 27 market st. Val. M'Neal & son, 86 and 100 market st. William M'Neal, James Simpson, 19 west front st. H William White, 80 market st. B Thomas Virdcn, French st. B Merchant Tailors. ■ Wm. C Deputy, Northeast, Cecil co. Md, Jas. Simpson, Jr. 7 west third st. B: George R. O Daniel, No. 38, market,-st. ThomasF. Curl, near Painters Bridge, Ches> H ter Co. Penn. R Millinery and Fancy Stores. I Mary and Rebecca White, 110 market st. Ann Bailey, market st. near Kennet road. K Hotels and Taverns. I Levi Baily, Eagle 8t Monument, market near H kennet. B William C. Dorsey, west Front,near sliiplcy James Jeffris, 39 market st. B James Plumley, Queen of Otaheite, curnt! of market and queen sts. ■ John M. Smith, Indian King, corner of Mar ket and High sts. Joseph Gill, Montgomery's old stand, Hoc kesson road. » Soap & Candle Manufacturers. Cochran and Adams, cor. orange and third Christopher Bainton, market, near kennet. James Ray, corner tatnall and queen. Carpenters. Elisha Huxley, Broad, one door below King. Samuel Askew, Kennet Road. Thomas Newlin, corner king and high st. orange, king st. Watch Makers. Ziha Ferris, 89 market st. Charles Canby, 77 market st. George Jones, 25 market-st. Silver Smiths and Jewellers. Henry J. Hopper, CO market street. James Guthre, 41 market st.. Einnior Jefferis, No. 30, east Second-st Curriers. William Wilson, 13 east second st. Stephen Bom all, 25 market st. * Cabinet Warehouse; John Ferris, Jr. shipley, between 2d and 3d Tobacco & Segar Manufacturers Thomas A. Starret, 107 market st. Wilmington & Phiiad. Packets. Sloop Mary Ann, Shockley, Bush's wharf. Fame, Poinsett, market st. wharf Industry, Scout, Robinson's wharf. Bread and Biscuit Bakers. Miller Dimott, 105 Shipley st. Michael Wolfe, 3, East 3d street. James Gibson, East Front, near Market st. MISCELLANEOUS. Slone Cutters, Albert & James Robinson, No. 198, market st. Lottery and Exchange Office. _Robertson, 8c Little, 28, market street. James C. Allen ZWicAerNo. 105, Orangc-st., above the Hay-Scales, rhomas C. Alrichs, Fancy Hardware, Tin and Sheet Iron Manufacturer, corner of market and second streets. Jacob Alrichs, Machine Maker, corner of shipley and broad streets. Iron Foundry —Mahlon Betts, sccond-st. near the Black Horse tavern Morocco Manufactory —Robinson's & Co. 98 market st. Conveyancer —Benjamin Ferris, at the cor ner of West and Third streets. J' V. Fairlamb, Notary Public., Surveyor 01 Land, Conveyancer, Regulator of Streets, 8cc. 11 High street. Patent Hey and. Grain Hake* Joshua Johnson & Son, makers, Pike Creek Mills. Notary Public and Conveyancer. ——IsTU Hendrickson, corner of French and Sec ond streets, No. 43. Livery Stable —Kept by Huson Swaync, in Shipley st. above Queen. James Sorden, one of the Burgesses of »*» Borough, a Notary Public and Conveyatic' er, No. 65, King street. Master Bricklayer, Grocer and Lime J chant. — B. W. Brackin, No. 3, west Jiojg street, opposite the upper market hi n»|. Stove Ware-room —Johnathen Saville - '* _ 4%