which the worm* ore fed, and to the gene
ral care taken of them during their short
existance. The society beg leave to refer
for ample instructions as to their manage
ment, to the pamphlet which they published
last year, which may be had of Carey, Lea
& Carey, corner of Fourth and Chrsnut-st.
and also of £. Littcll, No. 136 Chesnut-st.
BENJAMIN R. MORGAN,
ftj. Carey, Secretary.
THE STEAM ENGINE.
«'Against the breeze, against the tide
She steadier with upright keel."
The following eloquent passage is from the
"The rudest inhabitant of
man whose mind is the least of all imbued with
«relish for U>e picturesque—who would gaze
with vacant stare at the finest painting—listen
with-apathy to the softest melody, and turn with
indifference from a
mechanism, is struck with the sublime power
and self-moving majesty of a steam-boa^—lin
- - ion the shore where it passes—andij follows
its rapid and almost magic course with silent ad
miration. The steam engine in five years has
enabled us to anticipate the state of things
in the ordinary course of events, it would hnve
required a century to have produced. Hie art
of printing scarcely surpassed it in its beneficial
consequences. In the old world, the places of
the greatest interest to the philosophic traveller
are ruins, and monuments, that speak u faded
•pen lour and departed glory. The hrok« n col
. - - . -fT.ituif—shapeless ruins of 'sa. 7
almost endless specula
in the western rc
display of ingenious
.»re rich in matter'.
tinr Far different is the
frionâ of America. The stranger views here, with
wonder, the rapidity with whifch cities spring up
in forests; and with which barbarism retreats
before the approach of art and * vilization. The
reflection possessing the inoat cense interest is
* —not what has been the character of the coun*
try, but what shall be her future destiny."
At the commencement of the French révolu,
tion, a dog t
front of the
the musicians of the band, with whom he went
through every evolution, and after parade, with*
dre v till next day, when he re-appeard at the
same hour. The pleasure which the animal ev
idently took in the music of the band, and the
frequently gave him
part of their dinner. He invariably went to
■pend the evening either at the French or Ital
ian ipera, where he entered without ceremony,
took his place in the orchestra, and remained
there till the performance was over. [New, if
tho doctrine of transmigration be true, one might
suppose that the «oui of a drurn-major,
play-house fiddler had entered into this dog,
and that old memories clung about him, and led
him thus to baunt the scene» of former triumphs.
What anecdotes rnigh' he not tell of the music
al wars of the Qluckista and ftccinist*?]
daily to the military parade in
Tuilleries, placed himself among
regularity of his attendance,
interest of the men, who
Till very lately the Chinese, in their maps of
the earth, set down the Celestial Empire in the
middle of a large square, and dotted round it
fe the other kingdoms of the world, supposed to
be 72 in number, assigning to tiie latter ridicu
lous or contemptuous names. One of these, for
example was Siao-gin que or the Kingdom of
Dwarfs, whose inhabitants they imagined to be
so »null as to be under the necessity of tying
themselves together in bunches, to prevent their
a'V'*y hy ahe-lp'-'' Ir.*
Viceroy of Canton, in a memorial to the Hmpe
the subject of the Portuguese embassy,
taya, 'We find very plainly that Europe is only
two little islands in the middle of the sea.' With
such ideas of other nations, it is not wonderful
that they should consider the embassies and pre
sents sent to them as murks of submission, and
batten to write down the donors in their maps,
as tributaries of the Chinese Empire.
W London Newspapers .—To give an idea of the
immense patronage and circulation of the Lon
don Morning Chronicle, it i* stated that Mr.
Clement, the proprietor, paid the last year Aft y
three thousand five hundred pminds sterling, for
stamps and excise duties for the Chronicle and
his three weekly papers. For every paper is.
sued four ponce stamp duty is paid to govern
v Blent, besides 10s excise duty on each ream of
paper thus used. Every advertisement pays 3s.
fid. excise duty.
Chess .—The origin of this game—if it be law*
fu! to call it a game—is loot in remote antiquity.
The Philosopher Xerxes, the Grecian Prince
Palamedes, and the brothers Lydo and Tyrrheno,
have each in turn received the homage of inqui
the inventors; others ascribe the ho:
the Egyptians, and others to the Chinese. In
thr first book of the Odyssey, supposed to be
written a thousand yer.rs before the Christian
, there is a game mentioned, which was prob
ably chess. In China, the game is somewhat
di Itèrent from ours. A river separates the two
contending parties, and the King is entrenched
in a fort, where only he can move. The manda
rin (our Bishop) is unable through age to
; and instead of a Queen there
Primes to support his majesty . The only oth
er peculiarity is a rocketboy, («till used in tne In*
dian armies,) who is stationed between the lines,
at the other end
ami vaults, rocket-like,
des, till he picks off his
of the board.
Judge nail, in his "Letters from the West ,"
thus describes the passage of emigrants to
"Each raft (on the Ohio) was eighty or ninety
feet long, with a small house on it, and on each
a stack of hay, round which several horses
and cows were feeding, while the ploughs, wag
on*, pigs, children, and poultry, carelessly dis
tribuUd, gave to the whole more the appear
ance of a permanent residence than of a caravan
of adventurers seeking a home. A respectable
looking old lady, with "spectacles on nose," was
seated on a chair at the d<
ins, employed in knitting; another female
the wash tub; the men were chewing their to
bacco; and the various family vocations seemed
to go on like clockwork. In this
people bring their own provisions, their raft
floats with the stream, and huncst Jonathan, sur
rounded with his scolding, grunting, squalling
and neighing dependents, floats to the point
proposed without leaving his own fire side."
I t Uh: Mb'
The following anecdote of Mr. Randolph is
given in the New York Morning Courier, on the
authority of a correspondent at Washington:—
• While he was at a boarding school in Virginia,
be as well as the other «collars had frequent oc
oosion to complain of the butter, with which
they were supplied, and as is customary in such
establishments, the complaints received but lit
tle attention. Finding all remonstrances •_*"*
vailing, a combination was formed not to use
the butter, but to besmear the walls of the study
and corridor with it. Amongst the conspira
tors Randolph was preeminent, and succeeded
in destroying more of die butter tbsy his fellow
students. The dominie soon observed tho ,n "
dications of their distaste of the gutter, and
hoping from hit voutb, to discover the sinner,
he called up to jitwdesk Master John, when the
following dialogue ensued : ,
Master. I knûypJohn you wH! Inform me,
who threw the butter on the wall, fell me*
J. It. 1 see no reason why 1 should be sin-.
Master. Of whom then shall I enquire'
J. R. Why, I think you should ask the but
Irr— I know it is old enough to answer for itself,
and you see it has got a pretty long beard.
J goad Euimrr —One day last week, Major
C. of this town, went down to Old Orchard beach
to dig clams. Taking his horse out of the thills,
he left him tied to the sleigh; but the animal
getting uneasy, broke away his fastenings, and
being pursued by a boy, ran for the water. He
"plunged in" and "then did buffet it with lusty
sinews," till the boy lost sight of him and sup
owner of the horse. But the next day ha
heard of, harness all on, at Prout's
he had landed, safely, after «winiing
or six miles.— Saco Palladium.
A cotemporary print has the following version
"The Saco Palladium gives
man who swam fixe or six miles, to rescue a horse
account of a
Thr annexed pais at a Massachusetts leg»*'?.
• 1« given by a correspondent of the Boston
Bufii' vo as a maid « speech.
"Mil Speaker, sir, I insist, sir, that every body,
sir, is never always right no how, sir—and that
c« tel king herring* sir, in the town of Prembroke
sir, is an honest occupation air, and protected by
law sir. I agree air, that pickerel sir, is another
thing sir—pickerel sir, are not on the same foot
ing as herrings sir, which I maintain are herring
sir, though some cull herring alewives sir. 1
explain this difference sip— herriny in going to
poods sir, are herring sir; but having spawned
sir, and returning to the "vasty deep'* sir, they
shotten air, which means they sre sick sir,
and therefore are called otVwîvcs sir, wherefore
this bill air, should
the constitution sir—which I H
Arithmetic sir— a id now sir, as I have proved
all about it sir, which is very apparent sir, I beg
leave air, to—to—to ait down sir, as 1 am futigu
pass sir, for it is against
prove by Pike'o
"Principles, not Men."—MonaoS.
THURSDAY, March 12, 1829.
Owing to the hurry attendant upon putting
paper to press last week, wc omitted to eur
which was made by the compositor
in the resolutions of the Legislature of this State
for the encouragement of the growth of White
Mulberry trees. We
tion» correctly, as furnished by the Clerk of the
House of Representatives.
Resolved by the Sennit and House 0
of the State of Delaware in General Atsem
et, That all lands within the limits of this
, or futurely shall be, actu
the growth of
to the raising
repuhlish the retolu
State, which now
ally employed and occupied in
White Mulberry trees, with a vii
of silk, shall ba exempt from taxation for the
space of ten yeflrs, from the time of planting
Rest)! rd further. That to each and every in]|.
• .'..s'. I pUttl Mod
within the limita of the State, two hundred such
Mulberry trees, within the space of five years
from the first day of May next, there shall be
given by the State, a Silver Medal of the value
of Five Dollars.
Clerkof the House of Representatives of the State
We publish to-day the Inaugural Address ef
President Jackson. Had justice been done us
by the Post Office department
laid this document before
readers last week;
—but better late than never. Our readers will
perceive that the General has given us something
truly original. He speaks of reform. This
slang has for the past two years been the hobby
of his party. They professed to do great things
for the people when they should
et. Tbe late session of Congress in which his
partisans had a decided majority, has expired, and
what lias been done? comparatively nothing.
Time, talents and money all squandered. There
has not been
fourth of the business done
this winter, that there
of members Whs
last. The attention
much taken up with schemes
and plans, and caucusings, for their
al aggrandizement.—Office, office,
the best fellow who
to the ear of "my dear
cessful in getting
General," that he might recount the many »er
be bad rendered to the President elect.
Disinterested souls! None of them wanted of
fice until the present moment. All the fire and
zeal displayed during the late canvassing, fur the
success of the "saviour of his country," was for
other purpose than to reward him for the
grïat service» in field and council, and prove to
the world that Republics are not always ungrate
Jackson and his minions may talk about reform,
but promises will not satisfy the people. We
must have the acts of the executive and his
" ministers and these acts must be superior in
every thing that is excellent to those of the late
administration, before they
The Democratic Caucus ot Harrisburg,
the 6th instant for
Pa., which assembled
the purpose of nominating a "Jackson De
mocratic candidate" lor the office of Gov
emor, has, after fifteen ballotiugs, chosen,
by a small majority, George Wolfe, of
The Harrisburg Argus gives the follow
ing statement of the proceedings.
At half past 9 o'clock the Convention was
called to order, »quorum of the members being
present, they proceed to the 13th ballot.
13th ballot. 14tli ballot. 15th ballot.
George Wolf, of Northampton County, hav
ing a majority of all the votes given,
dared to be duly elected as the Democratic
Candidate for the office of Governor of Fennsyl
A resolution was offered by Mr. Nicholson,
that tbs »crubttlVf Ui« Dtlegatnm pledge
themselves to support the nomination of Mr.
Wolf, which wits adopted with but two or three
Joe! B. Soiitherlwhl, Samuel Dugla«, Samuel
llumes, Henry Petlibonc, James Nicholson,
William Powel and John Y. Barclay,
printed a committee to address tye Democratic
citizens of Pennsylvania.
The bill authorising à further subscrip
tion, by Congress, of $150,000 to the Chesa
peake and Delawate Canal, has become a
sufficient for that important work, which
is expected to be completed the ensuing
' ' 1
it is believed, will be amply
Mr. Adams has retired with his family to
the seat of Commodore Porter, on the out
skirts of the City of Washington, which he
has rented, and which it is probable he will
occupy until the warm season commences.
Mr. Clay ha* disposed of his household
furniture, and it about to leave Washington
for bis residence in Kentucky.
The National Journal of Monday, states
Saturday by a
that a dinner was given
nnmbqf^nf gentlemen, to Mr. Clay. Up
* di ^ one «dred persons
have sat ilowr JÈ well provided table, a
mong whom were many members of Con
gress. On the health of Mr. C. being pro
posed by the Chairman, Gen. Walter Jones,
he made an eloquent reply, which vras re
ceived with enthusiasm.
For the Delaware Advertiser.
To the Editor.
A few days since, I hnd the
pleasure to see in the "New England Farm-.
ei\" of February 13, the piece taken from
your paper, signed "An Agriculturist," on
the subject of the proper temperature in
which Silk Worms ought to be kept, and
other subjects. This paper gave me great
satisfaction, because it will promote the
cause of the Silk culture, which I deem high
ly important to the Farmers, and because
the sentiments contained in it, agree with
The opinion of Mr. Gideon Smith of Bal
tjmore, noticed by the writer, that Silk
Worms will thrive in any temperature, fi
at that of 90°, will I fear, do mischief.
My own experience is decidedly in favour
of moderate temperature in all stages of the
worjn; and it agrees with that of others, who
have attended to them upon a large scale.
Even when the worm* are hatching, the
heat of the apirtment in which they
commence at 64°
The reasons for jjrre gi
In the Silk Manual, p V
Cultivators of SHk T> ,.s should ke per
« sr* V» •' .. .
mometef, one of whit fan be purchased in
Philadelphia for g2 5» -if Mr. M'Calistcr,
in Chesnut street, for ^ dhout one, the re
gular growth of the wer ms cannot be insur
ed; they will at one time be checked by cold,
and at another time unduly stimulated by
the heat of the atmosphere.
I beg leave to call thdçpfention of the pub
lic to a pamphlet published by the Society
in FhUadélphia, for the promotion of the
culture of Silk. It contains a summary of
the whole business, as detailed more at
length, in the Silk Manual, and should be
in the possession of those who cannot obtain
the latter work, a large edition of which was
distributed among the members of Congress.
The pamphlet is for sale by Carey, Lea &
Carey, corner of Fourth and Chesnut st's.,
price 12$ cents.
ght not to exceed 81°, and should
Vd by Congress.
A Friend to the Silk Culture.
Philadelphia, March 9,1829.
The following nominations
made by the President of the United States, and
promptly confirmed by the 8enate, viz:
Martin Van Buren, of New York, to
tary of Srate.
Samuel D. Ingham, of Pennsylvania, to be
Secretary of the Treasury.
The following nominations
have been made by the President, but not to
have been acted upon by the Sfinate, viz :
John M'Lean, of Ohio, to be an Associate
Judge of the Supreme Court of the U. States.
John W. Campbell, of Ohio, to be District
Judge for the District of Ohio.
The arrangement of the Cabinet' Ministers,
authorkively announced, it
far as concerns
also said to
appears have been changyf,
the General Post Office; t toh, to the universal
regret, we are sure, of all p<M*ies •*» classes of
men, Mr. M'Lean is invited to retire from, by
the bench of the Supreme
the offer of a seat
Court. As the further »rangements are not yet
known we forbear, for tbe present, from the
general reflections which are suggested by this
unexpected occurrence, a*d the circumstances
which have attended it.—Fat. Inte'lige
The following nominatiois were yesterday re
ceived and confirmed by the Senate
John II. Eaton, of Tennessee, to be Secretary
John Branch, of North Ctrolina, to be Secret»
ry of the Navy.
John M'l'herson Berriec, of Georgia, to be
William T. Barry, of ifentucky, to be Post
John Pope, of Kentucky, to be Governor of
William Marshall, of Inditna, to be Marshal of
From the JVerj York Journal of Commerce.
Interesting Case .—On Thursday evening,
a person culled at the louse of the High
Constable, accompanied by a deaf and dumb
lad, aud accused him of having attempted
to pass a $10 counterfeit bill. He also Inti
mated |a belief that his prisoner was not
deaf and dumb; and only pretended to be so
that he might the more readily impose
upon the community. The High Constable,
on examining the bill pronounced it to be
genuine, but stated that unfortunately it was
the relic of a Broken Bank. This decision
entirely upset the doctrine of forgery, but
did not disprove the fraudulent Intention.
Mr. Hayes therefore, after ascertaining
that the youth was in reality deaf and dumb,
ordered him to appear at the Police Office
the next morning. At the appointed time
he came before the Magistrate, and so fully
exculpated himself, that he left the Office,
with the respect and good opinion of all pre
sent. But not content with the explanation
he had given he in a short time despatched
the following letter, which is here inserted
New York, Feb. 27, 1829
To the Judge of the Police:
Yesterday afternoon a new pupil told me
hat for him,
that he wished
and he handed a bill to me, and got it from him
I presumed it was good, and therefore put it
into my pocket.—I had got it before I left
home. As I was going somewhere to dis
tribute several notices to the directors for
support of the indigent deaf and dumb,
I thought quickly that J would be glad to
converse with my aunt who lives at No. 54
Clark street—for I was a very little dis
tance from her house. So I went to visit
her, and I spent a few minutes with her.—
coming towards Canal street
to buy a
I recollected quickly that I must buy the
hat for this pupil.--Accordingly I went in
to the store to get it, and I touk teri dollars
put of my pocket and gave them to a hatter,
who received them—but t he did not under
stand this bill that was of a broken bsuk,
and he carried it to the other gentleman
who took it. He said it
was sorry. Then the hatter, Mr. Harrison,
came to me; and he suspected that I was a
rogue, and therefore he brought me to tell
Mr. Hays about
questions. I gave some answers to them,
nameh : David H. Cole. My term of four
and five months has expired at school,
lived with Mr. Loofborrow. I was born
in Red Hook, Dutchess. N. Y., and my pa
rents live in Saugerties, Ulster Co. now. I
told Mr. Hays, that I did not know whether
the bill was good or not. I suppose that Mr.
Harrison knew that I was ignorant of this
bill yet he endeavoured to bring
Hays' house for the purpose of giving him
a reward. If I had known that it was bad,
I would have told the pupil it wns broken—
but I know that Mr. Harrison is not reasona
ble but ignorant; for he did not give «orne
questions to me. 1 have endeavoured to
write this for I wish you to know about
these circumstances; and my character I do
not wish to be injured; and
some rogues arc brought to Police.
DAVID H. COLE.
s bad—and I
Fatal effects of Intemperance .—An In
quest was held, on the 19th. at Wesson in
the town of Minsiuk, over the body of a
stranger in that neighbourhood. He
found in a field, with a bottle in his pocket,
containing the poisonous liquid. The de
ceased was a shoemaker—had worked in
the place a short time—called hitnsclf Na
thaniel B. Wittnas—said he was a native of
Morris County, N. J. and had a wife and
two children living in Newark, in that state.
The virdict of the Jury was, "that he had
perished in the cold under the influence of
nftjMl! Nets or Gill
AN ACT to regulate ihe
Seine» in the Hiver Delaware, to impose a T
provide for the payment of
Section 1. Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the State of De
laware, in General Assembly met , that from
and after the 1st of March next, no person
pe rsons whatsoever, shall place or use in
the River Delaware, within the limits and
jurisdiction cf this State, any gill net or gill
seine fpr the purpose of taking Shad or other
Fish, without having first applied for, and
obtained from the Clerk of the Peace of tbe
County within which said gill net or gill
' to be used, a license for using the
same, which license shall be granted for the
term of one year, upon the payment of the
tax or duty hereinafter mentioned and laid,
and shall be renewed annually, upon the
payment of the like
Sec. 2nd. And be it enacted that if any
person or persons shall, after the said first
day ot March, place or use in the River Del
aware any gill net or
aforsaid without having first obtained
placed or used; :
gill seine for the pur
a licence therefor; such person or persons
shall in addition to payment of the tax or
dutv, forfeit and pay the sum of Fifty dol
lars with lull costs of prosecution to be
recovered by indictment in the Court of
General Quarter Sessions of the County in
which the same may be so .
and such license shall not authorize er entitle j
the person or persons obtaining it to u,e
more than one (til! net or gill seine which
shall be of the dimension, specified therein;
anti any person or persons, who by colour ef,
such license, shall use or employ more than \
oue gill „et or gill seine or who shall use or
employ, gill net or gill. eine of larger dl
mensions than are specified in said license,
shall in each case be deemed to be without
license, and shall also in each case forfeit
and pay a tike sum ofFiftydolhm, to be
• O J . ri
bee. 3rd. A " 1 ' 11 1 f ur,h ' , .. e ""? et * ,ha î
or doty of five dollars shall he imposed
a license for the use of every gill net or
gill seine in the river Delaware, which shall
not exceed the length of sixty five fathoms,
each fathom to consist of six feet; and for
the use of every gill net
shall exceed the length of sixty five fath
oms there shall be paid an additional tax or
duty of one dollar tor each and every fath
of such excess, and-before the granting
w wu r td
gill seine which
of such license, the person
iog for the same shall make oath
ation before the same Clerk of the peace or
before some Judge or Justice of the Peace of
the County, in which shall be stated the
true length of the gill net or gill seme for the
use of which said license is to be granted;
and also the place of residence of the juror
or affirmant, which oath or affirmation shall
be filed in the office of the said clerk of tbe
Sec. 4. And be it further enacted that the
Secretary of State shall cause to be printed
in proper form, a license for the use of gill
nets or gill seines as aforesaid which shall be
sealed with the seal ot his office, signed by
the Governor, countersigned by the Secre
tary of State and by him distributed in such
proportions as he may deem proper, to the
Clerk* of the Peace in the respective coun
ties, for the purposes hereinbefore mention
ed; and the«said Clerks, respectively, shall
account for and pay over all monies arising
from such licenses,quarterly, to the Secret
ry of State who shall pay over the same to
the Truatce of the School Fund for the use
and benefit of that Fund: And it any Cleric
of the Peace shall neglect
space of sixty days after he should have:
made such quarterly payment, he shall ifino
facto forfeit his office and be immediately
liable to an action for the recovery of said
to do, for the
Passed at Dover, February 12th, 1829.
WILLIAM w. morris,
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
P. Spruance, j e.
Speaker of the Senate.
Office of the Secretary of State, >
Dover, 20th Feb. 1829. >
I, Samuel M. Harrington, Secretary of the
State of Delaware, do hereby
certify, that the above and fore
going is a true copy of
of the General Assembly of the
said State, entitled "An Act to
regulate the use of Gill Nets
in the River Delaware, to impose a Tax
thereon and to provide for the payment of
the same/* passed at Dover, Feb. 12th, 1*29
—Collated with and corrected by the ori
record in this office,
in testimony whereof I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed the seal of the said of
fice at Dover, the day and year first afore
S. M. HARRINGTON,
Secretary of State*
ready for deiiv
N. B. Licenses
ery at the office of the Clerk of the Fence,
for New Castle County.
Why is a
working beneath a 74 guti
ship on the stocks, like one in great trouble?
D'ye give it up?— Becausu he is labouring
under a great hard ship.
The following gentlemen will receive sub*
scriptions to the Delaware Advertiser:
Cantwells Bridge t
Mr. A. M. Schee,
Mr. Daniel Corbit,
J. N. Giklersleve,
O. B. Rodney, Esq.
C. 9. Layton, Esq.
tV. D. Waplca, Esq.
Mr A Gerrettson.
Mr. Joshua Clayton.
Mr. Levi Cooch,
Mr. George Platt,
Evan H. Thomas, Esq.
On Thursday evening last, by the Rev. Solo
mon Higgins, Mr. William C>kvk* of Port
Penn, to Miss Mas» C. Smwof Wilming'.oq,
On Sixth-day morning, the 27th ultimo, HAN
NAH EVANS, wife of Jonathan Evans, in the
64th year of her age.
In noticing the death of this beloved Friend,
feelingly say that we have lost "a moth.
"Israel." An approved minister
religious Society, she wus a skilful divid*
of the word and doctrin , and peculiarly gift
ed in the exercise of tbe discipline of the church.
Her daily walk in life afforded a bright example
of Christian meekness, patience and fortitude.
For * series of years, site had been afflicted
with that temper and frame of spirit. Which
cxperier.ed by tho deeply baptized disciple of
Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ.
Though her life had been passed in unusual
conformity to the precepts and spirit of thegoa.
pel, yet our dear friend was too thoroughly
grounded in vital Christianity, to place her
hopes on any works of righteousness which she
had done. Site was preserved in a Remarkably
staid, reverent, composed frame of mind during
as she expressed a few
hours beforo her death, her whole hope and re
■1 M fro«]
Accutc bodily disease, which was borne
her lust sickness; but,
placed upon the merits, interce*#
, and mediation of our Lord and Saviour Jesui
Christ, and that it waa a source of unspeakable
consolation to her at this awful hour,, tbst she
had been favored to retain a faith in him, sure
and steadfast.— Phila. paper.
Prices of Country Produce.
BR.ÎHDYW1NE MILLS, MUCH, 11 18 ». '
Superfine Flou«, per barrel. .. J7 75
Wii rat, white, pr bushel or 601bs...,
Do. red, do do.
Rte pr 581b.;.
Conv, old per bushel or 571b.
do do....... ....
Corn Meal pr. Hhd.
Do. do. per bbl. ......
P°*tx, per 100 lbs..4 00 a 4 50
" "" Eggs 18. Butter 25.
. 4 00
. 1 50
« . . on
Potatoes 80 cents.
o i ■
... A,) Apprentice W anted,
WAN TED m an Apprentice to the Wheel,
wrightmg busmen a sober and mdnstnous BOY
1< ül years of sge. Apply to the Sub
- l0n - UC, ' ANTHONY McREYNODLS.
March 5 1 829 25_ it
An Apprentice Wanted. ,
A ,. A1( garnie yc „. of >gr , ,, hl) „„ „V,
well, will be taken at the Office oflie Delaware
Advertiser, at an apprentice, to learn the Print
i[lg bU M„es.. Liberal term, will be offered,
M» r ch 3, 1829.
A Stud Horse for Sale.
Til E SU BSC K1B- .H öfter» for Sale, his noted
Stud Höre, DOLAND.
DOLAND is well known to be a first rate
Horse, perfectly sound and in the best order.
He is a beautiful black, seven years old this
flpring; is 16$ hands high, and well proportioned,
lie is out uf a Stargazer «lam and Brown Messen
ger sire, and his grand sire was Amos Cooper's
Messenger. A lengthy description of Abis valua
ble horse is deemed unnecessary.
ELLIS 8AUNDER8, Jr.
Pike Creek, Mill Creek Hundred, New Castle
At the Office
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