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The Wilmingtonian, and Delaware advertiser. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1825-1827, July 12, 1827, Image 3

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the
.,• to to make the Pennsylvania Gazette the
original herald of the diversified intelligence of
,t,edav, and to present to its readers a view ot
.'„.busy world as it is passing. Is this end
' h assistance lias been secured as enables the
e litor to feel some confidence he can perform
11 lie has promised, and that he can present to
lis readers a journal not unworthy the enlight
ened metropolis in which it will lie located, and
of the country through which it is intended to
disseminate information.
THE PENNSYLVANIA GAZETTE
Will he published with as little delay as possi
ble at Philadelphia, on a large imperial sheet,
every morning except Sunday, for eight dollars
three times a week for five dollars, anil
week, on Saturdays, at three dollars. New
Distant
a year.
once a .
advertisements will appear in each,
subscribers to pay in advance.
Advertisements inserted on die usual terms.
Communications for the Editor, may he ad
dressed to George Taylor, Editor of the l'cnn
Philadelphia.
of
the
the
svlvanta Gazette.
' A letter from Vera Cruz ot the 22d of
May states, ,
"Commodore Porter has arrived from
Kry West very unexpectedly, but oppor
tunely, as the officers in Vera Cruz threw
every obstacle in tiie way to prevent the
supplies from sailing, which the Commo
dore had been expecting for a long time.—
Two or three fellows have command of the
vessels—they are the most notorious cow
ards in Christendom, and by making a thou
sand excuses and apologies, they delay
ed so long that Com. Porter left his Frigate
Key West, tiie Bravo, out on a cruize, ami
came here in a small sloop—he was here
but a short time, only one day, when he had
the vessels ready fur sea; this wus done like
magic. He has made a complete revolution
in affairs—he arrested Capt. Machin of the
brig Victoria, I suspect for cowardice or dis
obedience of orders, caused by fears which
liich
in
an
..
Machin entertained for a Privateer,
is cruising off Campeachy, and has made
six nr seven captures.
"The government has complimented
Com. Porter very highly, and is well sut
Lfied with his conduct.
w C. Bigelow
Bliss, of Ticondcroga,
Bear Fight.— Mr. Andre
and Mr. Harvey
while engaged in fishing in a small canoe,
a few weeks since, on Long pond, discover
ed a huge bear playing in the river neat
ly with a fowling
ly
t
lie
Being armed
piece loaded with shot, they discharged it
into his face, which so enraged the mon
ster, that he swam toward them with full
speed apparently determined
for being thus insulted while quietly bath
ing for his own sport or amusement. The
bear made repeated attempts to overturn
the canoe, hut tiie men not having time to
reload their piece, as often plied the paddles
upon his pate, until they succeeded in con
quering him. He was dragged ashore and
found to weigh 500 pounds.
them.
revenge.
During the storm at Philadelphia on the
4th int several accidents occurred. A boat
capsized near the Navy Yard, and of five
boys that were nn board, three were down
ed. Another boat in which were two young
men, was upset; they saved themselves by
getting on the keei. A sloop at Smith's
Island was struck by lightning, two men
knocked down, two others severely shock
ed, and a dog kilted in the hold. A tree op
posite a tavern beyond the permanent bridge
was struck, and a man who was in tiie house
knocked down. It is also said, th-.t a sta
ble on the Schuylkill was struck, and a cow
killed.
SCRAPS.
Mr. Lieber, a celebrated teacher ot gym
nastics in London, lias accepted an invitation
to superintend the Boston Gymnasium, and
has arrived at New-York.
William B. Rochester, Esq. Secretary to
the Mission of Mexico, which place he left
tiie 11th of May, arrived at Louisville, Ken
tucky, on the 18th of June, on his return
home.
The New-Hampsliire Medical Society
have adopted a series of resolves relative
to thc use of Spirituous Liquors, similar to
those lately adopted bv the Massachusetts
oociety. They say that the use of distilled
spirit is never necessary in the treatment of
a single disease.
The chief of the Oneida Indians, with 8
or 10 of his own nation, arc now at the Sar
atoga Springs; the chief having resorted
there lor the recovery of his health. They
have their tents, ami encamp on a piece of
ground a short distance south ot the village.
A Sierra Leone paper, of Feb. 1st. states,
that the Brazilian Invincible was lately cap
tured with 440 human beings on bail'd, 186
of whom (peil before the vessel reached Si
erra Leone ! The same vessel carried off
slaves in the previous voyage 1 —And yet, it
h said, that the slave trade is nearly abol
ished.
More than two thousand emigrants lately
arrived at Quebec on three successive days.
I lie whole number the present season is
none of whom have come under gov
«ornant patronage.
The income derived from the labour of
hie convicts in tiie New-Hampshire State
•rison, the last year exceeded the expendi
bles for the support of the prison, by the
S-un of J53.211. The sales of hammered
s '-ooe during the year, amounted to gl'2,221.
The New-York American states that the
w onderfut dog Apollo, exhibiting at the A
tnericaii Museum—and whose pcrformanc
rs are almost incredible—was sold a few
( -iys since, for the sum of eight hundred
dollars.
Hie holy war lasted one hundred and
jiuicty years; the costliest that ever was,
'! 0 th for time, blood and money. No con
jhet is so fierce as when religion animates
fiiz war, and makes it piety to be irreconcil
able,
T be Salem New-Iersey Messenger, state,
that the orderly sergeant, and two privates
°: !' 0, 't Delaware, were drowned by the c.ap
S| .:mg ot their barge, in thc storm on Friday
Va 'ek last. Th ■ee men and a woman clung !
the boat about four hours, when they
Rfted ashore opposite Newcastle, and were
lived.
On Thursday week, in Baltimore, a wo
. ,an named Ann Tracy, was knocked down
the wheel of a cart which passed direct
X over her body and accasionetl her death
- two or three hours. The driver was ar
; sted and committed to prison.
A correspondent of the Mechanic's Reg
« says, he has discovered a method of in
. fihu buoyancy of hydrogen gas, so as
„ tiie balloon to be diminished to
1 e 'tenth of the present size.
If
^ A letter from a person residing among the
Cherokee Indians, says the Indians contem
plate the establishment of a newspaper for
the purpose of circulating general intelli
gence among the members ofthat nation.
THE WaLKEXarGTONIAN,
AND
DELAWARE ADVERTISER.
Thursday, July 12, 1827.
We regret to state that Mr. Terrance
Brady, who was so much injured by the
cidental discharge of a field-piece on the 4th
inst. died on Sunday morning Iasi
ac
We have received by an arrival at Boston
from Buenos Ayres, files of the "Argentine
News," and "American" to the 3lst March,
from which we have extracted such items
of intelligence as afford the most interest.
The dilficnlties existing between the dissi
dent provinces and the General Government
have not yet been adjusted—neither is it
expected they shortly will. The effect oi
force, on the part of the Government, in en
deavoring to bring these provinces to sub-'
jeetion, has been to widen instead of closing
the breach. In a preceding column, under
the Buenos Ayres head, will be found a
sketch of the state and condition of each
I
I
I
province; to which we refer the reader for j
more general information.
The worth of the Brazilian vessels taken I
an the Uruguay, by Admiral Brown, is esti- i
mated at .$200, 0Ü0; which is to he distributed
among the crews of the vessels composing '
.. . 1 I
s 8 uadron I
j
The following article is translated for the ;
Wilmingtonian from tiie Trib
Ayres of 24th March.
IMPERIAL BARBARISM.
vj nt Buenos j
I
A respectable iiter-ry gentleman, recent
ly arrived at Montevideo, has communient- 1
t d to a friend in this place a relation (which j
lie had from tiie principal physician of the ;
deceased Empress ot Brazil) ot the e
which occasioned the illness and death oil
that unfortunate lady.
According ta this account, the Empress '
1
t
had purchased two horses which had struck
her with admiration by their elegance and
beauty. The chief Major Domo of tiie Em
peror, who supplied her Majesty with what
was necessary fur her cxpences, cither to
flatter his master, or from tome other mo
live, intimated to him that the Empress ex'i
pended a considerable deal of money; as,
, . .. .1 , , .
the last five or six months, the sums she had
asked exceeded, already, seven thousand
whom he commenced disputing, calling her,
dollars.* The Emperor desired to sec the
account, and observed that the price of the
,
two horses was not included, for the pay-1
ment of which the Major Domo said lie had
not funds. In consequence, Don Pedro pre -1
sented himself before her Majesty, with
conversation fell upon the horses, when the
had pleased her very much on account of,
to her face, an extravagant spendthrift, £cc.
It seems that the Empress answered, that
when she was a mere princess, she had a
much greater sum assigned for her purse
than that which was now allowed her. Thc
!
as
to
Emperor reproached her with unnecessary
expense, where she had, already, horses
sufficient. Tiie Empress observed that they
their singular beauty, and that if his majes
ty did not wish to pay for them, as he in
sinuated, she would do so, though it should
he by selling one of her jewels. The Em
peror replied that he would dispose cf them,
as he wished to present them to thc little
Martjuesite. d'ughter of the Marchioness
of Santos. The Empress stung with indig
nation, (as she well might he, at the propos
ed mode of adjusting the matter,) made an
swer that she would sooner have their
throats cut, than permit that so worthless an
individual should display her horses.
Emperor, then infuriated, struck her majes
ty a violent blow on her face, that knockrd
her to the floor, and, while in that situation,
kicked her several times 1 ! Leaving her ex
tremely ill in consequence of this usage, he
came to Rio Grande: and lastly, it is stated,
that her majesty being examined after her
death, the fœtus w hic IS she had then in thc
womb, was found with the head mutilated,
and, already, even in a state ot putrefac
The
tion ! '
•Surely this is a sum rathrr exiguous fora per
sonage of such class—tile more so ill tiie case of
her majesty, whose charity was so notorious,and
who extended her betievoience to all the unhap
py who implored it.
As there is at this time an opinion existing
in our Borough, rather unfavourable to the
encouragement of woollen protection, the
following compilation of opinions upon t lie
subject, from the National Journal may serve
to throw some new light upon the subject :
Mr. Davis, of Massachusetts, whose speech
on the woollens bill was considered by men
of all parties as one of extraordinary strength
and pertinence, who was ofthe Committee
which prepared the bill, and who had made
himself perfectly acquainted with the ope
ration of the law of 1824, says—
"The law ot 1824 gave a duty of .>3 1-3
per centum on imported fabrics; audit was
doubtless the design of the government that
it should operate as a dear protective duty;
but one half of it, or nearly that amount,
has been taken away by the Modification ol
the British Tariff, and the other half is evad
ed The memorialists, therefore, demand
no more than what is reasonable, when they
seek to obtain the full advantages mteuded
to be secured to them by that law.
Mr. Davis then shows the effect of the
British modification, and the character of
the frauds by which the provisions of the
law of 1824 are evaded.
Mr. Worts, of Pennsylvania, said he had
understood the object of the bill was to en
force the due execution of ouv revenue laws.
Mr. Dwight, whose acquaintance with the
subject will scarcely be called in question,
used tiie following language:
"An inquiry has hern made whether the
bill went further than to carry into effect
the provisions ol the law of 1824. It has al
ready been stated that such is the object of
the bill. It is to make the duty calculated
ct/uul to 33 T3 /ter cent, on all goods. If it
could be shown that, although the law of
1824 imposed a duty of 33 1-3 there was only
15 per cent collected, it would be evident
that there was an evasion ot the law. We
ought to ask no more than the efficient ope
ration of that law. The manufacturer« ask
no more."
Mr. Pearce, of Rhode Island, having a
practical knowledge of the subject, said,
"It has been my purpose to show that the
provisions of this bill only secure to the
ufacturerof wool what, upon a fair valua
tion, lie had a right to expect from the act
of 1324."
I It will he seen, then, from these extracts,
that our view of the character of the Wool
lens Bill is in harmony with the opinions and
statements of some of the prominent mem
hers who spoke on the subject at the last ses
sion. We find a further corroboration in
the remarks offered by some of the gentle*
I men who addressed the recent meeting of
I growers and manufacturers of wool at Bos
man
j l0 „
Mr. Abbot Laurence is reported to have
I thus expressed himself:
i "Our tariff ol duties was revised in 1824,
and it was to be expected that Congress
' , rto tm ' * he , woollen manufacturers
I whut they intended bv that revision.**
I Mr. E. Everett, in t'eference to the law ot
j 1324, is stated to have said —
;
"That In
had wholly failed of its design
j ed effect in favor of tiie wo lien mtitiufac
I ture. This fulure came in one of two ways:
either the law was inadequate, or it had
been defeated. The hitter was the fact. The
provisions of the law ot 1824. so far as ré
élit of woollen uianu
1 gurded the encourage
j jjj J', ad jL ' tM ootoriuusly and ruinously
;
\V e make the following additional quota
5 * 011 f , ' orr » Mr. Everett's remarks, lor the
[impose of placing before our readers the
' cature of the modifications made by tue
1 British Parliament, which operated to de
feat the provisions of the law of 1824.
The operation of the reduction of the du
ty on tiie raw material in Great Britain,
was in truth an effort to reduce the duty
of 33 1-3 per cent, laid by Congress on tin
import.itiou of British woollens, to 18 3-3 pr
cent. Nov was this nil—Pul liament also
reduced the duties on olive oil, rapeseed
I and indigo about one-half, which was in cf
j ( - ccti a f(1I th(rl . mlllctioll of t!ie duty „„
; woollens imported into the United States,
I of 2 per cent. File result was that the pro
tecting duty of ->j 1-3 p-r cent, laid by tiie
American Congress for the encouragement
of wo0 „ rn nian b uhctuPMi had been reduced
j by the Acts of the British Parliament
-1 16 2-3 percent; and lie would ask, wiietli
! this was not the same in effect as it the
Congress of the United States had repealed
the tariff of duties as far as regards this
branch of industry, and established a duty
of 16 1-3 percent. What the British manu
facturer lost in the duty here he gained in
tiie smaller price of tlie raw materials at
home; the British Parliament defeated the
law by laying a but den upon their farmers
—by taking off the duty on wool imported?
We think we have thus satisfactorily res
cued ourselves from the charge of attempt
ing to delude the public by sophistry. Be
yond that, we are of opinion that we tiave
of, shown our views to he coincident with those
1 uf the best information on tiie subject, and
to be such as reason seems to dictate, and
experience to approve.
to
a
In commencing a work of so much im
j portance to the citizens of this Borough, as
that of introducing the water from the Bran-'
For the Wilmingtonian.
THE WATER WORKS.
To the Warrnimt Cojimittiæ.
dywinc, you will doubtless appreciate every
hint that may tend to thc most advantage
,. , , ... ...
ous application of philosophical principles,
so as to derive from a limited power, the
moat useful results of which it is susceptible.
I have been told that you propose drawing
the water for the use of thc borough from
the tail-race, as it is called, or after it has
passed the water-wheel, instead of taking it
from its original elevation.
N-'W this will render the apparatus more
complicated and expensive, at the same time
it will furnish a much less quantity of water
to the reservoir; consequently injure the
mill by requiring too long a time to work the
pumps.
It is said that Mr. Graff recommends this
plan. We are too well acquainted with the
practical talents of that gentleman to believe
for a moment, he would ever recommend
such a measure, if he was possessed of all
the circumstances attendant on thc under
taking. Nothing but the most imperious ne
cessity, we are persuaded, could induce him
to propose such a perversion of mechanical
power. But here no such necessity exists
We are entitled by thc purchase to all the
water that can flow through a certain ap
erture, say 105 inches, and every person the
least acquainted with mechanics and the
pressure ef fluids, knows very well that it
will require at least three gallons on the
wheel, in order to raise two gallons to an e
qual elevation. Why then incur an addi
tional expence to render the pump more
complicated, for a purpose worse than use
less? Why not conduct the water from the
gate directly at the pump and thereby re
tain an additional power equal at least to
one half of the quantity used by the citizens
:
Q
FORRXON INTELLIGENCE.
FROM ENGLAND.
The ship Chili, Captain Jenkins, 34 days from
Liverpool, and the ship Friends, Capt. Warnack,
34 days from Greenock, at New-York on Friday
evening; the former brought a London paper of
the 29th, and the latter one of the 2d of June.
,'as increasing in the new
administration, and the funds have advanced in
Public confidence
consequence.
It was rumoured that the King of England had
written to the Duke of Wellington, requesting
him to resume die command of the army, which
he had declined.
A speedy and powerful intervention in favor of
the Greeks' was about to take place—so say the
French papers.
The annulment of the maniage of E. G. Waicc
ficld to Miss Turner, was before the House of
Lords on the 29tli.
and gave her evidence in a distinct and utiem
Ot her wit nesses wt re exani
Miss Turner was examined,
barrassed manner,
ined, when Mr. Wakefield addressed the Douse
and requested a postponement on the ground
that he was not prepared, which was not grunt
ed, and the evidence was ordered to be printed,
and the bill was committed for the next day.
Great sensation was produced in London on
tile 26tii in consequence of intelligence li om N
York, of the misunderstanding between the Bra
zilian and United States Governments, and that
Mr. Itaguet hail demanded his passports.
Constantinople .lutes say that the Divan had
commenced carrying into execution the princi
pal articles of the treaty of Ackerman, and that
the best understanding prevailed between the
Porte and the Russian legation.
Prom Paris papers, an article in the Etoile,
dated Madrid, May 14th, states the Spanish Gen
erals complain much of desertions Irom their
armies, and to be anxious to retire from the Por
tuguese frontier, unless they are permitted to
A letter from Liverpool of May 29th, says—
'Yesterday, about 2090 bags of Cotton were »old
at the low est rates of last week. The average
qualities of Uplands and Alabamas are
ly unsaleable at CJd. per pound.
"The motion forgoing into committee upon
the CORN BILL in the House of Loidi, lias
been carried bv 120 votes to 63.
now near
From the .V. Y. Daily jldvertiser.
Commemoration by the Africans. —In ac
cordance with the feelings expressed by the
meeting of respectable coloured people, the
proceedings of which w i re published in this
paper, the 4th ol July, the day when slave
ry ceased forever in this state, was celebrat
ed by the class of inhabitants interested in
that event in an appropriate and highly be
coming manner.
Zion Church, at the corner of Church and
Leonard stieets, was opened,and an oration
delivered by Mr. William Hamilton, before
the different societies of colored persons.—
The church was ornamented with a por
trait of Matthew Clarkson, one of John Jay,
a portrait and a bust ol Daniel D. T ompkins,
and a bust of President Boyer. Many small
banners and Hags were also displayed. Sev
eral hymns, written for the occasion, were
sung.
On the 5th the various societies, viz : the
Mutual Relief, the Wilbcloice, Clarkson,
Union, Brooklyn, See. and a large body of
colored people from Brooklyn, and other
towns in this state, to the number ot between
3 and 4000, formed a line ill Hudson square,
and marched through the principal streets,
under their respective banners, with music,
and directed by a marshal on horseback, to
Zion Church; where an oration wasdelivei
ed by Mr. John Mitchell. The church was
decorated with banners as the day before.—
The audience were remarkably well dress
ed, and conducted themselves in tiie pro
cessiun with great propriety.
thc Rochester Iluily Tetcgrtijj/i.
"We call back, maid of Lutha, years that have
rolled away."
Yes, I remember her; 1 saw her first
In the sweet prime of womanhood— the rose
Of health, in young and dewy freshness, bloom
Ft
Ü3S1AX.
ed
Upon lier cheek; and from tier dark blue eye
w-horn thought looked out
"'as P™' 1
A,k1 0 0 " e ' '
Tlie spirit of each
In undisguised expression, and diffused
Over her face its own pure loveliness!
Oli, she was one of those for whom thc earth
seemed
Even in summer beauty—flinty brows
Melted to smiles, and hearts unwont to feel
Softened to tenderness!—Where'er she moved
Each eye looked gladness, and each voice
In its best tones spoke welcome; and the world
Yet she, so loved, caressed,
•as all meekness—her whole
heart
a deep pure fount of blessing—such she
! A change came o'er: the fell, blasting breath
Of slander; like the Siroc, passed. Lie yet
s(jn , lad kiased ttWay i\ s dew, we saw
; q-] le loveliest flower morn ever smiled on droop.
Sorrow was wasting fast the springs of life.
She was alone—pale, pale, hut lovely still.
Friends who had looked but to her slightest
smile
For happiness, had long forsaken her!
It was a summer's eve—tiie sun had sunk
Down from a golden sky, whence brightly
streamed
Far over wood anil field a saffron light,
That rested, like a lovely dream, on all
llie gilded landscape: thc sweet breath of flow
vas!
it
era
Came on the silent air, stealing tiie soul
Like angel harpiugs heard in Eden's bower,
Or airs of Heaven commissioned oft to soothe
The mortal anguish of the dying saint !
She looked with a mild sadness on the scene
Fading like her—"And Iliad hoped," she said,
«•My evening sun would set in its full time
Like this!" Oli world, thy visiting's of scorn
Are fearful to thc young ami innocent heart.
She sank beneath them—and the pitying earth,
Whose gentle bosom never spurned a child
Of sorrow, nor received a lovelier gin st,
Hath decked her giave with freshest green anil
it
fiowtrs.
MARRIED,
On Sunday afternoon, the Stli inst. in New*
Ark, by the Rev. A. K. Hu3sell, Mr. Samuel
Simpson of Philadelphia, to Miss IIannai! Müiia,
eldest daughter of Peter Ogle Esq. of Oli ritt
Del.
Ui3,
Oh she was every way divinely fair,
Charming in person, and in soul sincere;
She was, alas! more than muse can tell,
Well worthy love, and w as beloved as well.
DIED,
At Valparaiso, cm thc 21st of January, Lieut.
GEORGE BREWERTON, of tiie U. S. Navy,
after an illness of 73 days. His funeral was at
tended by the Foreign Consuls, the North A
merican and Chilian offie.ers, tiie Governor of
the Province, and many persons of distinction.
Prices of Country Produce.
WILMINGTON, JULY 17, 1827.
Fi.oun, superfine, per barrel
Middlings.
$5 25
$2 5 «
«3 63
Rxe
IVa eat, white, per bushel or 601bs
do do....
1 0
red,
Ciinx, per bushel or 571b.
Do. Meal, per bushel
1 0
Do.
SO
56
IN MARKET.
Rutter,12al5 cts.—Eggs, 11a 12—Lard, 10 a 12
Bacon, 8 a 9—Ham, 9al2—Potatoes, 50.
PUBLIC MEETING
OF THE FRIENDS OF
Agriculture and Manufactures.
Some dissatisfaction having been expressed as
to the manner in which the recent meeting held
subjects was conducted, as well as at
on th
the result thereof, and several of the Delegates
appointed at said meeting having declined to
act under their appointment—the citizens of the
State of Delaware, friendly to the protection of
American labor, and to the encouragement of a
home market, are invited to meet again at the
Town Hall in Wilmington, on Saturday the 21st
inst. at 3 o'clock.
With a view that the proposed meeting should
stand on the face and pure ground of the great
National Interests in question, it is hereby de
clared, that the object of the present call, is to
promote the interest of Agriculture and Manu
factures, by expressing our sentiments publicly
on those important subjects, and to appoint Del
egates to the Convention which is to meet at
Harrisburg on the 30th inst.
Union Canal Lottery,
Of Pennsylvania. Thirtieth Class, to be drawn
on the
25th day of July, 1827
SCHEME.
1 Prize of $15,000
5.000
4.000
3.000
2,500
1,716
1.000
of
1
of
1
of
1
1
of
in
be
of
The subscribers being requested to superin
tend the drawing of the DELAWARE STATE
LOTTERY, Seventh Class, do hereby certify
that the following are the numbers that were this
to day drawn from the sixty numbers placed in the
wheel, viz:
of
1
2
of
of
500
5
of
y
250
of
150
10
of
100
25
46
of
50
92
of
25
of
1150
8280
10
of
5
Price of Tickets.
00 I Quarters ,.,..
Halves, . 2 SO I Eighths .
FOR SALE AT
ROBERTS ON & LITTLE'S
LOTTERY OFFICE,
Nn. 23, Market Street, Wilmington, Ç Dcl.J
July 12, 1827.
TV.-,
...$1 25
cts,
?5
62*
DRAWING OF THE
Delaware State Lottery,
For the benefit of Newark College, Middletown
Academy and Immanuel Church.
SEVENTH CLASS.
43. 4 38. 44. 20. 54. 40. 5.
And that the said numbers were drawn in the or*
er in which they stand above; that is to say, No
W!l3 thc fi rsti No . 4 W as the second, No. 38
| the third, No. 44 was the fourth, No. 20 (was
I die fifth, No. 54 w sthe sixt.", No. 40 was the
seventh, and No. 5 was the eighth and last.
Witness mir hands, at Wilmington, this 9th
day of Julv, 1827.
FREDERICK LEONARD,
JOHN M'CLUNG.
Samuel darker.
From the preceding certificate, it will be
seen what numbers were drawn from tiie wheel
for determining the prizes in the Delaware State
Lottery, Seventh Class, with the order in which
they were drawn, and the Managers announce to
the'public the following result.
The tickets which drew the 26 highest prizes,
arc those having on them for combination num
bers:
4 38 43 being the 1st, 2d and 3d drawn, is
the Capital prize of
4 38 44 being the 2d, 3d and 4th
3d, 4th and 5th
4th, 5th and 6th
5th, 6th and 7th 1,000
6th, 7tit and 8th 1000
5th, 6th and 8th ? Each
5th, 7th and 8th 5 $500.
4th, 5th and 7th~t
4th, 5th and 8th ] Each
4th, 6th and 7th ^-$200
4th, 6th and 8th
4th, 7th and 8th
2d, 5th and 8th"
2d, 6th and 7th
2d, 6th and 8th
2d, 7th and 8th
3d, 4th and 6th
3d, 4th and 7th F.ach
3d, 4th and 8th ). $159
3d, 5th and 6th
3d, 5th and 7th
3d, 5th and 8th
3d, 6th and 7th
3d, 6th and 8th
3d, 7th and 8lhJ
All other tickets (being 30) which will lie
found to contain three ofthe drawn numbers, dif
ferent from the foregoing, each $100
The 104 tickets which will have on them 4, 43
being the 1st and 2d; or 4, 38 being the 2d and
3d drawn, each $49
The 104 tickets having on them 38, 44 the
3d and 4th, or 20,
out
$5,000
1,700
1,400
1,208
20
38
4 i
20
54
■!
-10
20
54
40
54
5
20
54
5
5 20 40
20
40
4-4
20
44
40
54
44
54
5
44
44
5
40
20
4
5
4
40
54
4
54
5
40
4
5
38
44
54
38
40
44
38
5
44
20
38
54
20
38
40
20
38
5
38
40
54
38
54
38 40
44, the 4th and 5th, each
$20
The 104 tickets having on them 20, 54, the
5th and 6th, or 5, 49, the 7th and 8th, each
$10
All other tickets haying on them two of the
drawn numbers, (being 1144) each
Anil all tickets (being 10,608) having on them
only one ofthe drawn numbers, will be entitled
each to
; i
Ui3,
$2
Making the aggregate cf
$41,330
Note. —Ticket No: 20, 40, 54, which drew
the prize of $1008, was sold by Robertson & Lit•
tic to a gentleman of this Borough, besides sc
veral of >100, 8tc.
at
A
of
Judgment JVotea Seconds.
ALSO,
BLANK CHECKS,
FOR SALE AT THIS OFFICE

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