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From the American Farmer. j On the disease commonly culled the ] um I OW HORN ; ftJSÏÏÏÏÿ ease in this climate from which our neat, cattle have sufTereil so much as that coin-j :r.only called the Hollow Horn; and unfortu-; nately, few persons have thought it nrcessa ry to give any attention to it, or its cure, tot : find but little said in any agricultural work relative to its treatment. ! The name appears to me to be bnd.lv ap plied as the horn alone is not the seat of the disease- it prevades the whole svstem--and ' ctftfe without horns are quite as subject to It as those with them_having often seen those without horns have it. | The hollowness of the horn, proceeds : from the violence of the fever throughout the system. I have known cattle feeding in stalls to he attacked with it, as well as those in poor condition; and. no doubt those in poor plight are more liable to its attac*,d« system not being in a state to resist any ms ease, it occurs too at all seasons of the year, but more particularly III the spring JSÄÄÄÄ' iÄÄffStiÄ * c m „„ , elv unon the feel old tnem. P/"° of the div | ease'°hut ^his^I think very uncertain; in , some cases it is at the root, cold to the feel, "h le in others very hot A very small v. hilt in otneis uiy i gunbltft will, however, remove all doubts. and tt.e maik. on u ,C1 l ' ; blc after a few days. » the disease ex ms the horn will be tournl without P'to, an 1 ! littte or no blood will tollcw the bur, ig. WheretK if the disease does not t xist, )_otl J w 11 find blood immediately upon entering I the horn. The gunbUt used for boring, j should be well washed und gr<-«L d alter u- j sing; for if it is not, and should be used to try the horn of an animal not actually affected ; with the disease, it will most generaiiy give it to them. It is a disease that is liighP. in flammatory and infectious; ami Hit . nunnl I having it ought to l»r retnov .-<1 from the herd until well. The following mode of treat ment, I have found very successful, and tV| beast soon restored to a thrivin« sUte. As ; soon hs 1 discover an animal .tfTectcd wiiU ( the hollow horn. 1 bleed it from the (inthe same vein in which a horse ,s bird). from two to six or seven quarts, aciording | toits a^fy size, and condition, and save* it from three quarters to one pound ami a halt: S"- S Âïl"Î,ïïS the hales so that they may be perpendimlar j in tiie u^ual position tlie animal carries its head so that the nis formed may have a neau, so mat me jjus * 11 tree discharge as soon as the burns arc open ed, put through the hole into each about a table spoonful of strong vinegar, in which «orne salt and black pepper ground has , been put. The day following, t««e noms cleaned from the THE FARMER. NTH o'* lüte K imm r.ç ;-.v TO* awLi* > rti,' rn we , Am been put. The day following, t««e noms must be again opened and cleaned from the pus, which generally is new formed, and oI( about half a tea- spoonful of spirits of turpen line, put into each horn, and a little on the , poll of the animal daily, during the continu- j ance of the disease. One blccuing is gener- ■ Oily sufficient; but 1 have known cases in i -which it was necessary to repeat it three times, as also the salts. . The food during the continuance of the | tinu disease is important—corn in every shape < H( is bad—potatoes are of great use, (with a ! small quantity of Brewer's grains, if to be ' had) and the animal ought to have from one to one and a half pei ks daily, with hay ill ; the winter, and grass it in summer. Potatoes have a wonderful effect on the -II cleans ! j l,lKt bleeding, th in two sniiill ones,and the muni- 1 In many ewes the bleeding and salts have been sufficient, without oliening the hovns; cmd whert taken in the early stage will gen «rally be found to answer, but the boanng certainly a^si^ts in terming »new, the inter- 2 «ni paît of the. horn, and which, as soon us it commence* forming, the holes in the horn should be allowed to close. An animal having the hollow horn, should ; be sheltered from the inclemency c.t the .. . . 3 v- i weather, dumig itv coutinuunce. No age) appears exempt from its attack, having 1 seen it in a yearling as well as at subsequent ages. I am induced ,0 offer this mode of, treatment to your subscribers, having never in any instance failed of restoring the »mm- ! al,whereas before this mode of treatment was adopted I annually lost several. Tlie | fleam for bleeding cattle should be rather deeper than used for a horse, the vein in the I neck, not lying so near the surface; the ori-l fice is closed with a pin, in the same was as a.. tn CCO CABBAGES. i For the first tan years after your cones -1 pondent had become the proprietor of a gar den, there was no plant that he attempted j t# raise, attended with so much difficulty as that of the cabbage. The strongest manure was used, and the plants well tended, but e very attempt failed of success. The main root became clumped, and the smaller enes full of large knots—the plants withered and died Bv the direction of an old gardener, j-iv J a e - on a different course was pursued, and for 20 years past has never failed, and now there is no plant that he can raise with more ease .^han the one abaye named During the said 30 years one kind ot cabbage was prmci pally planted—the seed was raised from time to time, generally from large heads— The cabbage improved 111 size, growing larger, until they gre w toe large for the use of a small *nü ft BOiftiler kind was anl>btitut«L animal as si,on as the bowels are ed, the importance of which, any person Will be convinced of, who observes the dis- j I charge from the animal In some obstinate cases I have given daily, from a half to one I ounce of nitre, sprinkled on the potatoes. It Is important at the first bleeding to take as much blood as the animal will beai, as the fever is more easily checked bv al better able to bear it. In bleeding a horse. AN AGRICULTURIST. The tnethod pursued was as follows. Af ter the ground is well pulverised by the plough,dig holes which will hold about halt a bushel, aud lrom two and a half to three feet asunder—put into each hole «bout two quarts of tine old manure front the barn yard, and from one to two pints of dry ash es—draw the earth dug out back, amt with a hoe mix or incorporate the whole well to gether, and leave the place a little concave. Place two plantain each bill trom six t0 ] eight inches apart, and when one begins to interfere with the other, remove the least promising. The plants should be set just j hefore a shower, or in the evening, taking ] care not to press the earth too hard about ; the roots. It the weather be dry, the plants ' - • p| le largi'st head that was measured, was 111 . , in circumference. : ___ , . ! Two Gooseberry bushes are described in , the Horticultural Transactions; the branches , on one at the sent of the lute Sir Joseph , ' Hunks, extended 12 yards in cuvumlcrei.ee, . and produce several pecks of fruit annual ly. It is manured with snap suds and the drain | ing, from the dung bill. Another U trained ] : to a building ; measuring 53 feet from onr j extremity to the other, ami produces annual- ! ly from four to five pecks ot fruit. - I UFA rl PLANT. ThU vaIuah)r , lle ,|iri..»l plant is but little ! . |n nn| . t hern states ; the nrnpri- I k h , ve ,ately , .. c eivc*l .time of the seed f friend in Virginia who writes to Z w,t hout taste orrulor, which children at | «icTctl with the summer eon,plaint will | , drink tret ly, and it is said to be the h-s* ] remedy ever disrev-rcd. It has been m.„ P°«nI. that Ii.ihI. r fr, v u ] tlir lives o< | three bundr. d c'uHlren w.-re aaved l»y it last ' „ ,, , k „ ow ; c>.t\ t»i it t'X[ irici'.r tn n>y own f.imilv." !, ini; s , tll oll is ' vii , : )r , t „ Flo,. „■ e 1 ! T|(js , <ut wju thl .., vv (Hlt * çreat er prof,,, i ^ J ^ kil ofT the J . j .Poout liai* growl I ' j j Jn im/mvrd method of making the C'f fee th <'t > age .—To an ounce of colb e add .. ' ; tea spoonf il of the best floor of mustard sec,!, previous tn the hoipn ;. To those un- j acquainted w.,lithe nu thud, it is inc. nct-iv • j I able hmv much it impiuvis the fragrancy. j fuient ss tea*, .paren rv, aroi gr.it lullv qui. k flavor -if the hrvr igc, and, proiiablv, ton H ; Is tn it» •vliolesumeness .—/'ainily lie ; r.-- lia; f **»«s*7* •««M.i.nn ■ ' neckJOSEPH DKAPEIl. . . ^ # ' >\V\l k VS\U\W\ i\\u\ lles , icctfu || . „.forms the public that be bas „ ^ ^ NO. 77, JV7A.7i a S:.iT- T. ^ *>«- stuu.l lutely oocu;>:fd by Ch C.'HT, „es door above the Fanners* Hank, wheie he « manufii imv imi L,. »> p.,iufn»»ii o, i. « mumtauuu ami hup constant!, loi I. Sliver Spectacle v, ! able and Ira ] Spotting i , Am , M k - in( , s of üoWanil silvrr Warc a , rt . d(icc ,, prices ; * / r r.j.s. 7 , ( nie | llK i iest Cus u u ,Vi excUngJ prices ? iven for oI( | ;UM i % \\ vw , M iliuingUm, May 11, 1827. , j ■ i Four doors above his old »land, vfiei-c he con | tinu „ „ c clo ,. k anJ VVatcll Makin ., < H( . hos „„ | la) ,g a g-,,.,,1 assortment .it .mi F ! hislm,-, viz: Clocks, Time-pieets, Patent Le ' Repenting, Alarm, Horizontal ]Y.nglis!i and French Watches, ?. ; ! ■ C RKMOVAL. THF. Subscriber has remove 1 to NO. 83, MARKET STRF.F.T, Ul Silk, Toilinet, Valencia and Marseilles Vestings, j Leventine«, i lorms.-s, Grus de Naples, and Lus tring Silks. Ravens UiK.k, Uiissin ami Porlor ShcHmgs 1 j,in), Sea Island and Frime N. Orleans Shirtings. Cambric-, Jsennet, Swiss am! Mull Muslins. llcmba/'ts, Unmhazrm-s, -.mil Norwich Grapes, Silk, Cotton and M oolen hosiery. Drillings. Bim* Jini Y« IU.w Nankeens J 2 Case-. Leghorn—■ 1 do. S'ru\v Bonnets. 1 • r, IM.d COIIIMIOI1 f2o CM VUI.r.h ( WHY 5 —-it. AYilmin^ton, 5th >. 17, 1827. SPRING goods: riMir. SUII8CRIHF.lt ha« jm.r received in ad j I dition to his fi rmer stock, a huge assort ment of Spring Goods, among which arc, I CLOTHS und A7,' H il'.YHIillES, Alo, large assortment of 1 BOO r V*rt'& 1 jlt t ;„. Wh .„. v ,, \ 'eves MeuN fine ILots ''2 Ob per put , ,,n 3 do do Monroes* 87 * V, ' ^ ^ , '* , ' . 1 * ' 11 - '• 1 i 1 do. La, lies Valencia SI, oc, 73 do , ' 2 do. do. Morocco (iJi do. ; 1 do. do. Leather, do. 50 do. | M JOHN PATTKRSON. ! N B , p has just received an extensive! ! assol ., men t of I'.IVEH II i XG1KGS of the ; |Jcwcät ., u , t< . rns . ' | April, 1827. 30—3m, -----_j I TllC JIUSBUIU | 1 ' . ... ? F , . foreign Literature and Sneaer, Is icst ITIH.ISIIEII hv 1 E. XITTEIiXi, ' No. 88, CIIESNUT-8T., HIUL-VDKLPHIA j i — -1 The subscription is #6 a year, payable in ail- i vancc. H will be sent to any part of the United j j States, by mail, upon a payment of live dollars on account, being received by the publisher. I . „ — ( No. 17—New Series—M»v. Portrait of Americ. fcspucciua. I. CONTENTS i _ , n ' ' „ ; Cramers Descriyition of Ancient Ha!;. Cap. tain bherwell's \ isit to Mont Blanc.—Luck and , n . Lnck . Thoughts on Bore,. Poesy. Wif. fcn . t T | SS o. The Prisoner- in the Caucasus— pinjosophy of the Human Mind. The Deserted H ouse. Sketches of Persia. The Tablet of Tnl th. Segur's Miss,on to Kuss, a. On hearing the roar of the Sea at Night. Thorwaltsen the Sculptor. To-, The Last Days of Kant. Memoir of the late John Nichols. Miscellaneous Selections. Literary Intelligence. New British Publications. I ML.\M\N IVEALp, Has opened his Aeadeniy,for teaching VIEW ' l' ('.11, MATHEMATICS, at his School-room, ill French, second iloor below Third-st. Scholar, from a distance, can be accomodated with boarding on moderate terms. Wilmington, May 9, 18.17. ^11 p C1 . sons indebted to the Fstate of] ] AI.EXANDKH C AV RNDER. deceased—i j ate nf y; t . w castl c Hundred and County, De | awa| , e< ;ire vc .q lus -.-d to make immediate settlement, and those having claims against said estate, are likewise requested to present them, legally attested, to ISAAC THOMAS, Ailin'r. Christiana Bridge, April 19, 1827.^ ___ _ __ 1__ ill r » !.. " allied Imril.OUiatcl\ . A situation for a HOV, now 8 year, old, who , would serve until lie is In, For particulars cn IqilireattliUOfflce.orto , JACOB HIGGINS , At JOS. MLNIlKNIIALI n. (Jo's, opposite the , lower Market. __] . sjpii I ye; M »«-M. GUUDft. 1 111. t nbscriher has, in addition to es w inter ] *»o, k, added thereto «. extensive assortment jo j GWa, amon^ wlmiiau, ! Ganton Grapes, T'nme ih v. b I Su '; ss> p'ook and Jaconet Muslins; Calicoes and Fashionable Ginghams, ! 1 quarter ami •> quarter Muslim,, I Hvntleinen amll-cli«-.' sdk nndC«>Mn* H»v, Marseilles, \ aleinis and Black Silk W-ti Cotton and Thread, i 'J'rèd alld Plain Li .de Naples ....... .~ *.~ | XjümCStlC GOO<lS, ] such as Plaids, Stripes, Hulling., Pittsburgh G., m , , | A |.„ a ., as.orimrnt el COMSS. » o.,-< ' T„rmisc Mel back, neck, and side ei.mbs, with .. ..|„|| .„,| t»ock shell r.otnhs, \\ liii ii will l»c sold on tlir i ; j ' His Ksecllenry Jos. Ki.vr, Go .. ef the State, Pi-c-si b nt, r.c if j Unger II. Taney, P.w|. He», '•co-ge Hoher» s, • j lion. F./akicl F. tdiain- llev. J P. Iv. Ilensliavc, j i>"N , Suloinon I.iting, e.q. Hnn So-vcnsnn Archer, Naib'l U illiains, esq. Hon Job:, ir . Herbert, \\ in. I rick, esq. | on. J..s Ibonisu Isxic . 1 vno, esq. "•>"[ ,, . , , hr Hun Thus, is' Imrsev, Hr! llenrv Wilkin*. J.,mestV. McCulluh, esu. r>J j j (J | in i i o wur< 1, .. coiilvs ( .ITICK, 111, Markn-st., ji f- i ->F„1 r «ht; author,iv.ol «I,- .v. m th. t.e„ I• - U.i,h, (Dec. session, 1 No,, >ve here;_ 34—It. NOTICE. ' : \\ \I U. TOMLINSON', .V ». 86, st. , April 1"._ - j FOB TiiK l'l OMIi l lOS OF SL'IF.NLF \Nli l.l I llltA 1 l l:L. ft <lfJ oj '/ eusftt . Claud ■ >.th pe,H,: to the public the F.nsr Class of 11 « ' I ] ,*f frykiul !»ltm»Urc LultlTy. j i Pb. aliole tobe draw n in nvi mv, in the city »I , ..ore, and „„berth.- ■ qu-rinU-h.b-nc.. ot lb- ; , ( bn.-i^miicra uppomUid \ tJ ti.e Governor aiül - wil. C KI&HS5T rnizc, ( 20 .CM. Si I Î EMn . 1 |*rizc of ^ 20 , 0 'Jd 10,000 2,0'Mj 1,000 5U0 f'.'0,000 10,000 20,0>0 10,'iijo I 5.000 j 4.000 j do : do 10 do 10 i.i do 10 do 20 200 is do 20 1 NO •JO 2.000 j 1,500 ; 1,500 ! 36.000 is I 1 j iftcr -.,e corn pb-tinn of theilnuviiig stibjca to l.'> perei iititiii deine, ion. MODI'. OF IIK.MVLNG. 1 lie numbem will be pm n.to one- wheel as u- j suai—and in the otlo-r wIn t-l will be put tlie nvi-1 /<sabove <5, «ml Hi v »'rawing to progress in the ! usual manner. The 9000 prizes of to lie a-. warded to the liekets, Hit- !„„„!.. i, of which end I with tlie terminating figure of either of the three ! t r^t drawn numbers of dint-rent Urminuiions. I J The five dollar prizes to be awarded to tin; tick- i »cts having tin* two last figures corresponding 1 with the tw> lust figures of such number or the: j 1 next drawn of dilkreut termination. This mode \ wil1 1 *V l "hole lottery to be eornjilet.-d in | , ,,n <' dt * ingaud a t»* ket drawing a superior prize j ^ dl not be itstrictcd from draw ing an inferior one 1 i , ; , ' lsu ' ; Price nf Tickets. i | M hole 1 ekele,. fS 00 I Quarter, .^ | ! thdr** . 2 59 j A ,gluhs . 6= VTicU-tsand Shares are now ready for deliv ; tr - v ' a,u1 cin h * •'»•> " n application to J. I. COIll.N, Jr. St BKOII1KHS, Baltimore, *.* Ordirs from any part of the United States, I either by nail (post paid) or private conveyance, | cnclns.ng tie Gash or Price Tickets in any oftlie Lotteries, will meet the same prompt and punc tual at,cnlioa, asif on personal application. Balt.n,on. May 7, 1827. 100 1 »D r»oo 20 tlo ib <lo 10 i°. do 5 9oou do 13 9662 Pri/ s-. £114,000 29„. >8 39900 Tickets. Prizes payable i i rash CO -!; —•--- - ' TO AGRIOULTUHI8TS. j II. & U. liANlllUVVIl. Nl.TtSLID AND HF.LDMLN ! i .. ... ,. ' j ' . . ' r • e-aaaat i/itua, ; 4 kFFKIt for sal« some superior Seed of the I " MANtlEI, VV L It l/.I.LI., or CATTLF. ( BFET—also, of the UU'FA BAOA, or SWLD-J 1*^)1 11 , 1 I. * hecultna-Bn ot these Crops is every season : i becoming moi enlarged, us their excellence as ; food tor stock lecomes more generally know,,; particularlytj formel, which is extreniely imu-i lions, and the jroduceverv great ,—sixteen tun drid bushels 1,1« acre, having been reared in the neighl.ourlio, 1 of Philadelphia, with no mo, e la hour, than g, ,d fanners bestow on Indian Corn, For particlil as to the mode of cultivation kc. ' see Memoirs af the Pennsylvania Agricultural Society. , (Cr'Keferc :c may he had toC. L G. KEY NOLDS.No. >9, Market-st., Wilmington; who will receive ; d forward all orders which may be lclt in their cire. | May 17, lip7 I 35 —It. TO FARMERS. ïiiwavi fiïookes Sc Sott, j fill! subscriber notifies bis friends and the public, that be lias removed from the old stand, No. là Shipley street, formerly occupied by V.LUAM CUMhA, 7', „Vo. 23 Market, and 26, Ship , , , tej suet, where lie intends keeping on hand a constant sl |iipiy of ' v\i«i<\\pi\ l.l«wl\\t'V V ", . , , * ' r | Of every description, winch be will dispose of on the most reasonable terms. Persons favoring ! bmi with their cuslon.ay depend on having • their Leather of ll, ehrst quality. j Also, Morocco, : - , , , , ,, I v-s- i»K » .Hues peeulia. ly adapted to the present prevailing <h*<mlc'-s .,t tlie breast ami lungs, • 'f / *p«J ÿ -^ | ÄÄffiffÄ*!« cions. A particular attention to the directions I aciompaming ,-ad. botih is nerrssnr,. ] I lie i'dluamg certificates Imm ivrpcctable gcntlein.-,,, Pliv s,and Surgeons arc subjoin. | ed, slum .bat tins compos,t.on ,s one w-b.eb | Mtdicid men are disposed l, »regard as eilicacious , and vvoriliy of public pa, rouage. ] ll.iviin: <*d 1 1 » « -• * omoo&ilion of La ; j v„A j JWr. C.M.-l have for 18 years been ] roabled with an allcction of the breast and lungs, hand, fur sale*, their Keep Improved Patent Fans, Fim Clkaniko Giiciv,—I n Orange, between Front and Second-sts.—Also, W SIEVES i\NV WOVE WIRE J Of different Kinds. N. II. All orders in the line of their business, will be carefully attended to. Wilmington, 5th mo. .3d, 1826. 3o.—6m. CURRYING. ; I Lining skins for sale. JOHN Ci LY r.R. 26—:>m. i irUmint'/on, March 15, IK.'7. LA MOTT'S COUGH DROPS. f.r v »ugh*, L tnmunijitiuris and . !>; hums. lulttublc Midi fir This r.li\ir is o tie red to tlie public as pos 0 lies,t.; im i in recommending lb,an to the public, ; I. bung Well adapte 1 to those cases of disease 1 lor w hieb they are recommended. , j Doctors Jus vrii vv Dans, All,all) Dec. 4,1824; •Ia mks l*n» r, of \\ lute* Cr«*(sk, I'eh. 14th 1825; I ht uni.m, of r.umhriiijTc, K#-h. 2uth, ' .lunuury 20,. ! loiij'h Drops, inipro.vi.vl, \\ N Dl \N, of .1 ,H. kaOII, 18. , Soi.o.* 182 j. fit F.t tenez er Harris. I bid pleased vvita this opportunity of relating ! a few facts whi-:li m:»\ scl\c i:i cmiiiociidution of r.struet of it li tter fr ... . . ten years 1 j as a Id. -ted will, pulmonary complaint, my . '•oa^li was si.-vere, mv appetite weak, and j _ STvittJ-'ilÄ'BÄÄgl i a continued use of y our valuable Drops, I have h perfe ct health as to r; n I ; I'-j \ our G : del farther means uimet e ary. KI1L.Nl./Llt HARKIS. . .V. dun 12, 18 'V 11 : !.T ' •-■v-. rough, pa,,, ,n the side. and diflicultj of breatliing; and in the fall of 1823, 11 fiecr.me so much reduced that my de was des- , pu.rcd ot; und receiving no visible benefit from ny pli. .n-iaii, I wa. advised tn nnke trial of La takim- bottD W as rt-stoml to pv-itect licalllit and it ,s ,„v Cm, i JC |icf, that I he use of the above named drops, „ av < d iny liir, TilOMAs JUNKS. ! 1.:tuinl/u.\ Ohio, h,l y 22, 1826. 6old wholesale and retail hy O. U S. Crosby, nts of their appointing ! ate i and Canada, Ue. r.oUniibus, < Uii.», and throughout the e 111 Imttle *.«»ui: ; Sol l in M'diuington l Druggist and i'lu 'i.ist, ' 7. Ms.r?iet*st. March, 8—25—tCm. «1 - . . Young Ladies' Hoarding School. AIM Jl.MINI.TON« DHL A MARK. : •es, prie H.u.n .nrn.si » j Under the superiutundencfe and instruction of WILLIAM SMLRLK, aisled by aecouiplished female teachers. 'The course of instruction pursued at this sem inary, comprises all the useful, and nvvst of the* ornamental branches of female education. The daily exercises are Orthography, Reading, Writ -1 ing, Arit fimvt ie, F.ngli Ji Uiunmur, lifictnrici, ' »»<1 ■<'»'*, fy, ancient uiul ilii.dern, . ' To "'2 "hunter ]',."' r ,"'i h; J,,,.,' v !, *i<'ii'i î'h'-U N»t",'nl Hisli; Natural Fliilnaipliy „„ billing SrVwe'"* U " C lcro,1,U) • I ' L, " taU •* l0 '* 1 iiy \?u u r r ,,„.; <r , niGlical HrriiviWms. l'vl , '' , V i ^»i * f * o,V* * 1 * » 'i î \ m 'ul'j tinn.^ c c cs , 1 ls . Î c u * l 1. , r • /"»/«,.— Boanl tuilion, in any ot the fore-, X 0 '"? * ' 'p.' PV r '} u " nt, ; i or ' * r P™ J | "Î a ^ vu ! l< 1 ' ' Musk , nu hiding the u^e of a J ' u ' n °h, ;y one ot the best muster», *' ,) ^V r ' V • loucraU- extra chuiges lor 1: * oii.uriKMitul buunelics. he diseip ineot t ie school is mild, parental, ^ ^ „ 1 ^tem.on ,s paid not ' • tc , Ul , > oull k atu t s » m 0 ^ ' 'f 1 " »"jtruet.on. I hey arc regularly conducted to such places ot woish.p and Sunday Schools an tlu-ir nl-ents and guar i diaus-itiorove F-- rcLe mil recivitioii bliic | c-KKoniil.U 10 the piesei-.aiion of lit-iilll,'and of mental energy, odupv ,1m intervals of time not .levotc.l to sludv. I : Tie institution, in all its de pai-tmenls, is conducted in a maimner which it is hoped, will ineet the entire approbation of its I patrons. I Jlefiretice*. — iVilminiflnn— Uev. F. \V. Gil 1 herti Hon. \V. Hall; Hun. l.ouis M'l.ane: Pl.ila detphia —Uev. Dr. Wilson; Rev. Ur Jancwi.v: Mr. Will.am Janvier, Merchant, James G. I F.s-|. Prntessor of Languages, Uni versitv of Pennsylvania. Minch 15 .1827 26-3m. ir/»vr fUimiXTD ! '' ' LiVliillAu. ' f|OILN UANCHOFT, having removed from ; jj Brandywine Bridge, to Providence Facto ry, Delaware Co. l*a., takes this means to in f.ivm Ins friends and the public generally, that he there continues the Carding of Wool, for all 1 those who are pleased to favor him with their : custom, and that he hopes by strict attention and punctuality, to merit a continuance of pub lie patronage, lie also takes this opportunity to inform tl, ose to whose favor he was indebted for work in this line while .1 lUan.k-w,,,» n-.i^.. th*.Tl w » llrf Km«» Äuihi T«te55 Store or ;u. ", !. " cruft, Wilmington or a v'm VF 'a vis ' Brandy »ine, will he taken « erv week, and, being car led wi he nunctmdlV , etimred the week follnwln.- lmn; n » P i In J hove arrangement, and nuin't'i-X in'the return and go„d nerl'o-inance of the work- Jîvfi TV. him, they may bè i confided to | vnurs. 7 1 Gecgl ■ : hiccd tn coatinae their fa 4tïi mo. 5, 29—3m. 1 . Gl'OCerV Stores. Insrnh Mcn.l .nb.li *V r o r . ^ K "« Joseph C. Gilpin, 46, market st. James & Samuel Brown, 8 High st. Clement & Gordon, corner of Market and Kennet. Peter Horn, corner king and Iront sts John Bice, Brandywine, south of bridée Samuel Stroud, corner if front and Winslow 179 market ''' ll < ran S e - \V, 1K n t ,, Fm ltlM n . • Marke ,, ,, .. , George U. O Daniel, No. 86 , market,-st. • James Simpson, No. 8, west third street. | MillinVrÿ Oüd PmCJT StorST I James Plumley, Washington Inn 3D mark ] c t st. B^on inn, 39 mark Joshua Hutton, Queen of Otalicite, | of market and queen sts. | J(lhll M . Smith. Indian K i„g, corncrof Mar , ket and llirh sts ° ] kan,,d "'»• h itS ' GENERAL REGISTER. Dry Good Merchants. Clialkly Somers, 48, Market-street, lluzby & Bassett, 62, market st. John Patterson, 30 market Street. W B. Tomlinson, No. 86, market Street. John K. Brinckle, corner ofmarket & Queen streets. William M'Cimllcy, Brandywine,north side of the Bridge. Allan Thomson, 43 market st. John W. Tatum, 82 market st. Root and Shoe Manufacturers. ; John Matthews, Market-st., opposite the Market house, N. Castlr. Theophilus Jones, 27 market st. Val. M'Ncal & son, 98 and 100 market st. William M'Ncal, 170 king st. William White, 4 high-st. Merchant Tailors. Hotels and Taverns. corner Koap & Candle Manufacturers. ; Huint.«« & Bancroft, market, near kennet 1 Gochran and Adams, cor. orange and third , James Hay, corner tatnall and queen, I ' Joseph Seeds, Hroad, above Orangc-st. lalisha Huxtey, llroad, one door below King ! Samuel Askew, Rennet Road. Carpenters. JoUn Guycr , No . 23 , Ma,kct-St.. and 26, Shipley st. j j, 1 \v e bb, High, between Orange and Shipll .. , sts S 6 * CShin<>t WuPi»lmiKf> , . , ,, 1)1 nd \> dK hOUSC. JnJ,n 1 ;n ,s - !h, P k 'y- between 2d andM m, & s vr f c .. 1 OUdCLO CS. OLiÇai lUailUIdtlUICn Watch Makers. Ziba Ferris, 89 market st. Charles Canbv, 83 market st. j marUet . st . _ __ «silver Smiths and Jewelled James (iilthre, 41 market st. Kinmor Jelfei is, Quaker Hill, three doors below the Meeting-House*. Joseph Draper, No. 77, market-st. Curriers. I horn is A. Starret, 10 west high st. Bread and Biscuit Bakers. Miller Duuott, 105 Shipley st. MISCELLANEOUS. Patent Paria and Sieves manufactured by Edward Brookes Éfc Sun, Orange, between Front and Second streets. Bernard M' (luigcn % bottles Porter, Ale and Cider, at No. 81, market-st., and 15, East 'Third-st. Plough Making and jyheclwrigfiting.— Abraham Alderdice, corner of Market and Water st. ♦ Painter, (Hazier and Pa/ier-Hanger. - Ben-1 jainin Tredd, No. 112 Ring Street, j ron and Coa/AArcAotK—Thomas Garett,] Jr, 39, Sinply-st. "hunter J.irickluyer, a,id Lime Merchant.~\ B. W. Brackin, old Lime stand, No. 13,1 west Broml-st. Tanner _Benjamin Webb, Queen, between! Tutnell and Orange-sts. AVooc Cutter* Albert & James Robinson.1 No. 198 market st. /«./>,. nnrf yr/mu m- Ci flirt- llnhertLOIll A 'p \' ° . ^ J Jcifiit -s L. Allen Pcac/ter No. 10 j, Jr. g above the Hny-hcales. TJ 1 liomas C. Alrichs, F ancy Hardware, and Sheet Iron Manufacturer, corner ■ market and second streets. m Jacob Alrichs Machine Maker, corner slnpley and broad streets. j ron Poundrii—MMan Betts, seconds® »i... u n « L „ t,,,.«,,. '«-•« Ul * Hoi at tH\ et n > ■ ^torocC'. ' lanufuctory —Robinson s A k « <j8 ,,,ar ' t, -t St. . . I to.twryanrr»-— Uenmm.n Ferns, at the cor» , 1 h "i? f, r . vt 'T M 1 • 1 airlumb, Notary Public, Survey«" * Lind, Conveyancer, Regulator of Stievt* ike. No. , King street. ■ Paient Hay and Crain ■ Joshua Johnson ÏC Sou, makers, I' 1 * 1 '® Creek Mills, jWturu Public and Ccnvevcvci J"' 1 " Hendrickson, corner of Fielicl, aim h'' ™,l vtmts v„ 1 : ^S-Kqitby Ifo« SvapJ Shipley st. above Queen. China. \.lass and Qurettoware vid Smvtli, 68 market st. Drue rid of Chemist .—Joseph Bringhtit'' « 5 market st. store.— Uff Soap and ('audio Mannfaotonj THE Subscriber takes this opportunité lu |J form the publie, that the- establishment.He ; 1 fore coiidiic teil by James Hay, Lsq-> "k.. I with the accounts connected with nie _ 1 of il, at cstablisliiiicnt from the first ot ,-l 1826, have passed into his hands: ana 1 will continue the business in all it* .,! r 7 the OW Stand, comer of Tatnall am near the Fiiend' Meeting House, i manufacture, and furnish at 1 Job* 1 ' 1 ,1 ,-!;e,„ai;| Mould and Dipt t 'A MIL ES, holler s, 1 Brown SO.iT, of the best quality. koBEIiT S.J N. n. The highest price gi«" J** 1 " n ° 1 Butchers* Fut, and Fat of even d Wllmiiifton. Nor. 1.6; 18-o* 1 .