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From the Aational Intelligencer.
" EXCURSION" OF AN ENG LISHMAN. , , . , , From the volume by this title, which has been recently published in England, we j continue our extracts. If wc meet in them with a little unpalatable truth, or even mis apprehension, we are satisfied, from the gen eral tone and character of the work that there is no intention to misrepresent its. I The writer's object has evidently been, to ; paint objects exactly as they represented . themselves to him. On reading his views of j our country, wc experience the mingled sen- j sation of pain and pleasure with which, indl- ! vidually, one would pursue the revealed sea timents of his dearest friend concerning him- ; self. The instances of friendship are rare, j that would bear a single day's cohatiitiun in i the Castle of Truth. The author of the "Excursion," with a ' laudable curiosity, penetrated and traversed the remotest bounds of our Western States, j He is speaking of that part of his journey when he uses the following language : ' "In these thinly settled countries, if traveller be detained, or if iie wish to stop a i day or two to rest ltis horse, lie can, if either ' a sportsman or a naturalist, find abundant a xnusement. Cio to what house I might, the people were always ready to lend me a tide and were in general glad to accompany me when I went out hunting. Hence in addi tion to the pleasure of the chase, 1 had at ; the time, an opportunity of becoming better acquainted with the manners of the Hack-1 woodsmen, and with the difficulties and hard-! ships which are undergone bv all the new 1 country. I found I bad imbibed the most orroncous ideas, from seeing none of the in habitants, but those who living by the road: side were accustomed to receive money from i travellers, and sometimes to charge as much 1 for their corse fare and wretched accouimo . dations, as would be paid in the Eastern states for the utmost comfort a tavern canaf 1 therfore considered all the people a sordid and imposing set. But when I be gan to enter into the company of the Hack- ; woodsmen, quite off the roads, and where a ' taveller vvas seldom or never seen,! found : the character of the settlers quite different from what Iliad supposed. In general they were openhearted and hospitable, giving | freely whatever they had, often refusing a ny recompense. It is true they always treat edme as their equal ; but at the same time, ; there was a sort of real civility in their be havior, which I have often looked foe in vain 1 elsewhere. i " In the Backwoods, pork, or, ns they c ill it, hog's flesh, together with Venison and homony, (boiled Indian corn,) was mv usu al fare, and a blanket or two, on the floor of the cabin, mv bed: hut I was amply cm,.pen sated for this want of luxuries bv a degree of! openness and hospitality, which indeed the most fiistich'ous could not but have iidmlrctl. Thus, Oil going a wav, mv host has sometimes j accompanied me foitr or five miles in -rder to put me in the track leading to the road. | But, notwithstanding the instances of! goodheartedness, and simplicity of manners, which one meets with in these wild countries, I vet few travellers are willing to quit the iiiore frequented districts -, and it is to this ! want of self-denial, that 1 should b<* dispos ed to attribute the erroneous accounts of the | American character which have been given us. Some of onr travellers, moreovet-' are in the practice of detailing a'll the disagree able scenes of low life, which they hate -witnessed at the taverns, and hence leatl - TRAVELS IN A2ÆERIOA. the ford. their readers to form a very incorrect ide. of the whole people. If an American ti-av ellcr in England were to do the same, he would have no difficulty in proving us tiu most profligate, immoral and, cheatin'; na tion on the lace of the earth." . . ■ In the course of Jus tour, he visited the'., English settlement tn Illinois, oi Wlit.-i! he j gives some account. Wc were sontewh surprized to meet with the following, winch , we hope is rather an exaggeration ot the fact, but for wluch there was no doubt some foundation : | " What appeared tome tobe one of the 1 great drawbacks to settling at Albion, w.is, . that there were two parties who were in o -1 pen hostility with one another, and whose <•* ternal prosecutions enabled two lawyers, e veil in this small settlement, to thrive upon the dissensions of the community, Mr. Flow- j ers was the person, against whom the great- j est indignation of the opposite party wm pointed ; but, although 1 was at the time in- j formed of their mutual grievances, vet I have since so entirely forgotten them, that 1 cannot take upon me to say which party was in the right. I must confess, however, I was greatly mortified at seeing these fool- , ish people, after having left their country, ; crossed the Atlantic, and travelled 100(1 miles into the wilderness, quarreling with one another, and making each other's situa tion as disagreeable as possible. The lws tile parties do not even speak ; and thns the respectable inhabitants, who might consti tute a very pleasant little society, are entire ly kept apart from one another." The following paragraphs embrace some views of the inducements to emigrants from old to new countries, as much too sombre, in w.-i in others, be too attractive. Wc ree with the writer in one thing, i • , • •' •married, going to seek his fortune in the forests of the West, 1 would make a very poor hand of it : ! lf r . „„ „„„ entirely upon h.mse f Let n » ; gme the; uncomfortableness ot inhabiting a jog cabin, Where one is obliged to cut wood, clean the room, cook, one s victuals, occ. ccc. •witbout any assistance whatsoever; and lit will then feel the situation of many unhappy young men, who have come to this settle merit, even from Londonfand quite bv .hem selves. To a family-man the case is differ ent. When insolatêd from the world, as ev ery one must expect to be who goes to the Backwoods, he has) immense resouvee in domestic enjoyments, and particularly in the care and education of his children. How different from the solitary inhabitant of a log cabin in this most solitary country ! " But even the married emigrants cannot be perfectly happy. How often have I ob served the love of their native land, raising in the hearts of those of my exiled country men, whom I have met with in different some particulars, as the views of othe ters n»a entirely that a Londoner, bachelor " A bachelor has no business in the Back woods ; for in a w ild country, where it is al most impossible to hire assistance of any j kind, either mule or female, a man is thrown ! paris of this vast continent ! When T have spoken to them of England, ami particularly if I had been in the countries or villages ing where thev once dwelt, their eves have glis tened, and'their voice has been almost click ed with grief. Many a one has declared to me that it was with the most heart-rending anguish, that he determined to abandon l»is ! ] 10 , ne ;iml his relations. Hut what could lie j ,i 0 > „overtv stared him in the face. Many . a one has told me over and over again, that ed t™ et ïïpimtos taken t war, ; Ito diminished so that ,,e eould make a shift to live, he would re I tunl .„ his native land with the must unfetgn- . ; , ■ ! . .., v CC0 llect that, some time after this, I : a j nK . t .„ Harmony in Imlianna, one of our tine a j p nRlis h veomei,' who had emigrated with a ! ! considerable sum ot money, lie told nu: j t!lat t)ic ( j._, s j rc 0 f returning home had of • ; | atc proved so much upon his mind, tlu.thelged j W(m jj ] uve | ); ,t for the receipt of some i i tlttel . s t | 1;lt stated the t -rrible agricultural : distress in England. " If, sir," said lie, " 1 | ' „. lIv make shift to live at all, I would ! by rertainly go hack immediately. My old wo ! j m;m ' is pi,j'ing torev'rd! !, C r r lations, and her 1 j on , r j 0 ' t home, and she entreats me to ro-| ' p- cvWl . s | u ,,,|,i work for oar daily : a'bread. I have been making arrangements, ' i and have even sold most ot mv stmts ; but tv ' now this letter tells me I could not lu e. t bave little money, anl if 1 could not r nt a farm upon wliich l could gun a subsistance, 1 should at least become a pauper, Alsou le. the shame of this that detains nto here, 1 assure you, sir, 1 have never ceased to re ; gret the hasty step 1 took in lcav.ug m; country ; hut the fear ci loosing my all drove me away." ■ " 1 do not prêterai to understand the mys -1 u» 1 levies of g«v eminent : but 1 am sure no one ; could have heard to - man, and could tuen have laid his hand on his heart, and said i-i that he sincerely believed the happiness of i the English people was properly attended t 1 < n C an it be politic, setting aside all thoughts of justice, to drive aw.tv the liardv peasant, bv depriving |)-?nce f And t > whom is this money given? To sinecurists, who are often already c normously rich, and to churchmen, whose ' I ; primates live in a state of lnor»* than prince ' lv luxury, and the aggregate ol wlmse rev -1 : entn-s is nearly eq ml to that ot all the other protestant clergy m the whole world. Sure <y we may sav with GoUlsmitli ! | „ i. r ; !K ..* w .i i or a, m., v flourish nr nmvf-«le, ] us v'l»r'J:it!i c .n ai'ak.- 1 i,, in. a, a hivi.th t,is made; 'y j. llt *|,oKl pea» ,i,;:-v, their country'» nvide, i 1,1 ; when mice dcslro- cd, can never be supplied." , . . , . .t 1 " Supposing a man intends to emigrate,. i ne should contrast the good With the Ind, I"dll then, from his own sentiments, be | s( able to determine what course to take. A man ui 1 aigi.tnd enjoy s num ki k iri ' c* iorw wliicu ue d--.-s n.d appiniiaty. .»loi e over, with moderiite tea,perance, hehast.ie yeivnnt, ol enj-iy mg good lirai, h. -..-.va,.. he g -< s to the In. Ktyoods ot America, he ts ''''5 1,1 'V* IiiniNCit : he lias:, j ultv , 'i"'-'" , r,i slioes, clothes, 5 »' l ' 1 ,,e 1 to caU 1 | wli.at he considered only necessaries. He lives in a lug cabin, cut oil as it vv ere fron, J >e f 'T I llie prcvatlmg diseases of the country. As ;tllu t0 ül '- S .! ,CC1 ": 1S »c"«H'ts 'toil calcul itmns, ! t '? llt . u ' 1S to " lc, ' cas = his capital, and maae ^ ls ' I so ..tr is tins trom t!K* truia, | ü he once invest Ins monev m rind, he 1S compelled to remain, out ol inability to ; dispose of it. Money and land1 are not, as in j lin England, convert tide : and often h ippens, thatland m the Bacxwouds cannot .is dispos - ed of ut any price. . ■ 1 " -Scvcrtb lvsïi * must allow that cm; ;,r* £ rent advant !:s 1 s a man,instead ivnti farm, can, for a small su.u of money He wi f his well-earned ! St. inn ■ > gt'-mDoj' the l'lilted St jrci'b pcstiTi'.i even y quarter-day, torrent, ■ and * vb -s, and ;; 'r- rate-. I here is,indovd Hud-tax, but it is so trifling that it may be j |...ft oat of anv cidc-iiati-.-t, not being amm d n.!,- „tore than one fiirthi.:;; per acre. The q , e-nigraut bec unes litre indépendant 5 he l even considered as a member of'.lie great of : political body ; for, as it is the case ie. the j, | State of Illinois, alter i-esUi-.ng six months, » 1 l' c isentillel to v ote. and at tue end o!:..e . Vl ' :il ' ; \. lV Ijccomnn; a cilt/en, is^ c.ii^.tbk* to ^ -1 °' ,r ol ' l^ ;w - w'nolc [ cited a i'r«'* id-'-nt only excepted. I lnm* ;, t ' l ,° 01 the colonrt be but small, lus ll, iud is at ''use. *Ls tort ine c.umot well j Kim sh an ! with moderate j s ' oW ' v *' m lon a respect.d)l»' l in-l-imM« r. I ; iild'l.-l nr«.) sc At all events, he ; » it anxiety to the establish- [ .a look d j ine,,t °* ' 11 '' G'-"d> ■ I (; r » at as are the obstacles, 1 (J f this writer, to he emigrants to the f States, then-i , w |,om he a.! ; I in the opinion - ! overcome bv Eacopean : j «.TCdvmtrv ofihe I. )!! ( iivit i i •it.tin t'» i uppcarcutly upon tlie ground ttu-.v any change must be lor tbc* I et ter : ses " There is one class of people, however, whom I must on tn account emigration: I mein the poor in all mv travels have 1 seen ire so iiade from i , ! I ever any set of peo -1 . Fhc ! poorest Swiss or German pea»ant is i'iclj an 1 j weil of!', compared to them. 1\ ; ■ cutecl and ! put almost out « f tie pale of the law, j j on account of their faith ; obliged when al- I in most starving, to stint thyn.-.vlvo» in f-.-.d, in order to support a iviigion they abhor ; I living on root; often; not having enough e- !, i ven of these ; and probably not tasting bread! , ' -, , rj . or meat once a ) ear;—surely such men nuu-t | 1 find anv change advantageous.! verily believe, 1 that the poorer cits ; in Kerry are no better ! off, nor more civ ilized, than when 1 rehmd was j first c«,:i .acred h. Earl Stroagbow. If thev ! could ein'i..rat ■ earn.:-se, they would become ! I 1 would strongly advise ! one ofthe.n, who possesses the means ; | of ui , , ü sitl ; U) wot . k OP bcR , lis : a i p ^ sun c . ( . r . in j , wIum" be m iv so tb t ' ' ' ; iU h eve ,; u ' llt . it islaiuC ccc. t . c. , » lit 1 * ' 1 '. "" , ! ' | ( ^ ur u . î°. r ls s l ) , Ca ' t, ng of tie almndauce | °f game in the M est, when he introduces the following remarks, in which he contrives I to convey a moral to his own countrymen, ev- when feigning surprise at the simplicity | the 1 which lie sa\ s lie found in ours: in j "1 have seen at one time, several linn the dreds of Prairie fowls in a flock. They would afford excellent sport to any one wno could a ; procure a smooth-bored gun—an article, | which, unless brought to Albion by the En j glisli settlers, is unknown throughout the ob- j whole of the Illinois. If a person with this j sort of gun were an adept in shooting flying, he might easily kill a hundred birds, or even i more, in a day. But shooting flying is an art ; pic W" al j j ; ! '.uperior lieu In wholly unknown to die backwoodsmen. — deed I have often been amused, w it [ ing to them upon this subject, to _ what scepticism they have recent ■ counts, gravely asking me whetlier i uu ) meant that any eue with a <lou) e gun, could kill two birds on the wing. ! alter the other. . , , "On these occasions I have been asked, s . when they discovered what country 1 belong- , ed to, whether it were really true, that a ; man in England might not kill deer, ,1 he ... them u, a forest. They were much astonished and seldom gat e:tne u ^* | . when told them, that not <'»>> •* "-'" ! not kill deer, hut unless he pussessei land ni | : a certain value, and wove also provided wi h a license, he could not kill even Hie pannages ■ ! and pheasants which lived upon lus own . j wheat. Such flagrant injustice appeared to • them impossible ; and 1 was sometimes o.ili to explain, that the English game laws i are the remains of a feudal oppession which | : formerly punished the killing ot a hare by : | death, while homicide could he atoned for j ! by a fine." ! If our brethren in the West do not use 1 doiihlcbarrcllcd guns, it is because they would be ashamed to waste powder on poor : little ijuails and snipes. Hat they will take ' out a squirrel's cv e witha rule bull ht, , at tif tv steps distant, and strike a 1til deer throug t ie hea. t, almost as at ■ • ' i ■ . him j and that, we suspec , 1 j ; gentlemen wiU dub!c-hai red cd g uns, 1 . 1 * j gland.,or the l mted . s 1 . ' V t tea or twenty hcance ol jins . . g nip acid. . . f ... I lie (.escnption of a p ai • - 1 * ta;-; oojeet i. to one poi ,ion o ou t ■ ■ citnscns has lit it a good deal ot novelty tot u» : . . , . ,, ,, ; " I vvclve miles alter ' iv mg m i s, it road enters the («rand rame, l liisim i-i -.ise sea of glass K.ic.ii s loin ,a e . u c.lugan Heavy tothe Ohio, and is about three t hundred miles m length. 1 u ju.n i, iov ever, is very irregu ar, l.emg only tvyenty tour miles, where the I ranieiactossedby the " 1 do not know any thing that struck me more forcibly than the sensation o solitude ! ' I experienced in crossing this, and some ot i the other large rames. I was pf i 1 1 >. a " 1 lone and could see nothing in any direction 'oat skv and grass.. f.eiivmg toe vyuoi .ip-, pearei. like embarking a one upon the ! and, upon again appro.iehnig tue wood, I u-lt ] us it returning to land. Some tunes again, | 'y ,lc, j 1 Pt-rceivcd a «liai, -ttinted sollt n-y tree i 1,1 ,t 1ku1 l,ee 2 platitcd by some iortnitouscir- • , imstance, I could hardly he.p supposing .t to be toe mast o» a y c-vl. no you it the ( ^-cat stillness added very much to tins i strange illusion. Not a living thing could I | s( . c or hear, except tin occasional rising ot some prairie fowls, or pci baps a large hawk j c* eagle vvhcalir.g about nv er my head. In ! the woods 1 have -ölten observed thissilence and solitude, hut ,t struck me more forqbly these boundless meadows.. Tin- following also describes, in a vivid manner, a special).e winch wc have never seC n, mid never shall see: " The road of rit. Lotus, with the cxcep tion of an occasional tract of forest, passes , tlimu It nothing but I'l-amc. It is customa -1 tl,e l'»^'',s and hunters to set lire to ;tllu long grass, tor the purpose of compe ling | the game to take shelter m the woods, where , they can more easily get at it. 1 hey do this in j the :iutmnn or winter, when the grass, which j 1S often tour or live feet in height, becomes ! ; dry. Now the last autumn had been very wet ; j lin 'd on that ai-mumt the 1' arries had lint all ; been fired, so that when I passed through, the | grass in many of them, was still unburnt. i ■ 1 had often heard ol the grand spectacle thev present, when on lire, and was fortunate 1 eh»mvh to witness it. I was îidiniç bet wee a sni;i n village on the Kask.u ! St. Louis road. •can; i _ , ' tv ed a very j; from a small belt of! wood, on the edge oi the. Prärie, about two! miles ahead of me, and just where the road entered. The wind was blowing toward» me very violentlv, and in a minute or two the q ;tm t-s d-. Ni.-'d out of the wood into tli: long ..ft he l'raire. That on the right hand of the rode had been burnt before, and accord j, ls i y \ r!K i c u n, l!e off in that direction. I » 'i'|u> flames advanced very rapidly, continu to spread, and belori- they had arrived, ^ opposite to tlie place where I stood, ivirmed a bh/e of rive nearly a mile in length, " How shall i describe the sublime spec- j tarie that then presented itself? J have \ and St. iv.mi s i smoke is .ni l rive I . • oi l Atlantic, in its fury, a thunder j :torm ia the Alps, and the Cataracts of Nia- j !j:r. nothing could be compared to what I eut. [ . , v at tins vo< The i.ne of flame rushi-d through tliel grass with tremendous violence, and a while over the fire was 1 of smoke. The wind, ! vinusly had been high, was . ts:-l by the blaze which it fanned; and ! tli such vc-heinence did it drive along the i me:,, that large masses of them appeared j to lean forward and dart into the I - ! nn 's : j 1 ' 1 '--'' !-■ :t (Icnc.c c » cv«* i nc , several yards in advance of the line. It ussed me like a whirl iwind, and with a in i'. i " ! >' -1 ! 1 j ••• . r ! . r , * y* § . < ,. , j j 1 * 1 *'.„i,. .. , I ^ t ', ij> ' \v! U|> V* "• 11, 9 a V 11 *? 01 J . c • Junn S " <iark. nigl.t, ; I ' lli A. 1 * 0 ' ci > hi-c at !, .'J. j" c ' V Jj c ." l / s ' ' L ' ■ ■' mUl ] : [\' ,L> '! ' '" vt ! % 'V 1 , 1 Xv ,|( ' *- u a\ l ns aiej . then tnr.'cd w»th a detp and sullen red. • | ,. •...*» ... . , , I 1 . '. vas ' l .> s tt.i c- j j .> tU( r y J. ye nu ! ?' u,ol >' ^l'Pearunce ot a burnt l'ra.r.e j hir e > « C ?" W ,lütl * ln S was to be * vn 1,1,1 '! ,u: . u . mt, f W 3ck surface, looking ! vust l} 1 "!' 1 1 ^ im [ lU,ure ! *' thc vùiul sah..,, way tue bones ot some ,,r c ± tW ] wlllch f dlc(l i n P*"'"S : >>y.gh, or he horns of some deer which t ' 11 jeen k ' 1,c( ^ I hose, blt.u lied by the "' U : r,,, ' tp i,ctio " ,,f firc , alul rain > funiie ' 1 . >»y their extraordinary whiteness, a most rc | markable contrast to the black burnt ground | on which they lay. I KEADV M ADE CLO VKS ' | i Ol Omllcmcn, LillllCS, Of MlSSCS. the art I shall never fin :t." r " 1 afterwards saw several I'r.irics on fire ; hut was not within two or three miles of them, duce a beautiful offert dui the gv lt them reflect As 51—tf JASMUS3 COCKB.AN, ,N*n. 'A AVvu'kA- sIycpA, Has on hand ; assortment of Circassian, Plaid, and Fries' Cloth Cloaks, which lie i bled to sell the lowest terms— -fur cu.sk. Per sons wishing to purchase will please to give him a call. N. B. He has also on hand a gene, al assort ment of Dry Goods. Wilmington, Oct. 20th, 1824*. i>h\TK or QI'ININK nnd Cinchonin in ^ 9 ,p, ,.»„,„ pi||a und symp. Salt of ll.irk, Black -ons- Morphium; Opium; Iodine; llydriodate of j, u lB j, t Extract of oicuta; Urlliulonu; llyosci arn(ls . ci(,„ti:.n; Wormwoo I and Digitalis; Spirit j of Scurvy (iras»; Aleulml; Sulphuric, Nitric .mil Ascetic Acid; Pyroligneous And; fresh (.as'or Oil, 1st. and 2d ipcditics, by tlie gallon, dozen, or s i nR | e bottle; Sei.lhtz and Sodaic powders, , cn t, : d »»li of L'-mons fin-taking out iron moulds, nodlict's cordial; H.tcman» Drops; Brutish | (lll; Ihrlemol. Ks, me „1 IVppermmt; Op„- . j jeldec; Turlington's lids, n, by the groce, dozen ,,r ^"; i|n ,, M „ „„operM'ills; BiW Pills; , ' 'sivaini's Panacea, celebrated <y ■ l'"c * " ; . , ot i ler ulcers- Itl .ck J^> An-tal 'ml silver ca . d'spring ■ t lu ,., ts g pearl cases; 1. .j, ^ s ' |.-| ovve r Painting. In the box or to g rjtiulitv is vt-rv superior; they have approb ition of the Peules, Sully, i "J, 1 JrV u r« «ii» ( ^ JOSEPH SC/OTT Inv ; tos tl , e a , t ,. nli „„ ||„.. C who nii-v wish an in „liicl, !»e;m'v, diirablh'v, and cheapness 1 1 are combined, to call at tils I rASHE 0WAB^3 KAT STOP.3, t ... , r' A o. o. Mu , -« HUmmyon, ! ' 'lore he is, in comtpu in wit!» lus 1 >im»ks and Kt.-tios u.v. comi-aidiv oliering lor ».,lc « wl- ! 1IA , lf ''"V',. r'"\ /"///> ? t , ' j » ' •jLHrA' ' l he found a v l of' , M ;. ss ,. s „ lllkley ,LV will j w , mnt tlielr w „,. u . th J v ,êcl ilu-msclves |, rt.. t ,en-d bv die high distinction to which the su , y 0 f their cl-irs Inis attained, in the esli- : ! ina'iujiof iho.se who have ;ilre:ulv fhvoretl them ! • * with ilji ir Their principal aim is to please, not oniv bv the excellence of their Hats, h'H by soiling t!»em also to the various tastes « l' clmdw * »'iig.i ih ' s l,,,v ' Es. W P. Henry's calcined Magnesia; <'• ngress Spring fpil'k of Various «Jltalit i s. Odiorne*» Water Col« ms lor l/iodscapc and rive« I the l oilier t ini FRESH supply ol C-in-li», ('.-i-siincrr s, Snt -1 __ t met t s, I'luninls, II nibazelts. 'H |r IS . j I'l-i Is, Sir.» Is, Hosiery, and a variety oj oilier , O-iud. suited to the season, received and lor sale j Hi oes ot ; rater, I't rav r neat pamtei s. S:dc bv* JOSKIM! imiNCIH'llS r, Dru^uisl, No. 83 M.irket street, Wilmington, Del. r r>2 -ÖW Vlvy Uwiw'.s. \ by John W. q'atnm, No. 82, Market-st. Wilmington. 59—6w. 11 tli. mo. 25th. unwvs ,\.\h su DES. VAT.KN TINT. M'NI.Al., k SON. ofiV-r ut their / 100. Market strata Manufactory, Adv. IPiots (warranted water-proof) and prime leal Id r and fashionable m ike, for iicntle adies lard boo's, shoes, and slip per», of leather, kid, and nmroeco, of the latest on) most approved fashions; all of which they will sell at the lowest cash | ri»'«-*. Tommy nierchanis est price- and on the most are nimodating' terms. AVANT HI I, 20 or .10 J \V.Iininyton, No'. 11 18J4. 81», men's we Il he supplied at the low iicvmtn. 7 —'f I*i r,* 'X,, sr,ll ;\ py.>fj . »LX ^ I h : —_ ^^ At V » Ami al give their » stublhJiin.-nl the epithet i.r.,' tie y do nut intend to prevent .. cal i:ig. II der Hie appieliensiim that lid not hr s-ii-e I, tvlm do not coincide in ! tin it- views of lash- witli Iho-e v bo follow in the i eli in sprrvi.il i :i comnairev •In.»:-Ii« ' 11 r y V Ini ''(Hirse of foreign fashions. liotli may j* Je ihj.; ..... „ .„.Y..." 1 • July I. :d." sili .!. Sott lus nnmn'f the varely of his shaprs. TflUTüS — 'il IF, l.O\V OVAL—mr. Î >KKP 0\.\l_Til ! ; MI : I ) IU M. , r any other shape or f Huts tli.»a those oi hittuls, can,by h av •it I» tl.'-rn iu twu rch.mts supplied at short notice and on le.i.bonuble terms. tiioir ordcT. lu» fun»i>lu'.l or il. ï et» «>s. (Àicntry 38—tf, j c 75 7. m y fp j j I 75 ! ~2 ; ; Q i 3 § 7 ! a . f ! ; i Ç j s " ( 3 - f. - ■ ' */5 • ] S3 4 5 ; I "<3 C| ; (zi H L W : - , • 1 I : *3 V2 1 Id G,! il 3 c 5-q / 3 / B\ o 1 h.lliilI T\YU.M.\* ,\.*T\AUU/VT •Ï & mv? :-:ro ^ »O' AMI \W" MARKET-ST. WILMINGTON, ) rv 'SI'KU 1 ITIl.I.V int'ol-ms his f; iemls and llic a-i Publie, lint lie keeps constantly for sale,;.t Ins M itiiifa» lory, :* good assort ment c.f Fine Fig- 'Jail, Flag and Smoking TOBACCO; Scotch, Fa/i/ice, and Muuccaba. SNUFF; Shanich, Haif-S/ianieh, and American SEGARS; All of which will be disposed of at the I lowest price j July 8i 182. 39—1.4 ( i EN KH A L REGISTER^ , J*iy vxOOCl iYlcrCnailts, j (1 j, ri Patterson, 30 market Street. \V. B. Tomlinson, No. 81, MarketStr.» J„hn K. Brinckle, corner of Market stree ts, ' | , , . j » \ ! ^äVnntk t i ^ Mian Thomson, 4.1 market st. join, W. Tatum, 82 market st. MerMisnl Tuilnrc MirClUllt 1 dllOl.l. Jas. Simpson, Jr. 7 west third st. 1'eltr O'Daniel, market, near water st. J" 1 "' I'owa ll tr market st. 1 1 sane J1. \\ ilson, 3 high st. _ I llnf«»lst ami M'ovio-iw t . „ , l,lVt,1 ' S, | , I.ovi Bally, Eagle & Monument, market near ! kennet . \\ dliam ( . Dorsey, S.h. cor. slnpley & high. ! Joseph Gilpin, 39 market st. James I'liimlev, Queen of Otaheitc, corner l ol market and queen sts. I,enr > ''"-l,arils, lower e ntl ma r ket st._ j Soap & Caiullc Manufacturers, |, 1 ^ JWanui.lClUlll». , Cochran and Adums, cor. orange and third : ! < unton & Banen, it, market, near kennet. ! • * :tUI( -- s c orner tatnall ami < \necn. _ f imioi't: ^ 111 ^ 1 L * UtM - V W illiamM'Caulley, Brandywine,norths. of the Bridge. s,Ct I Chalkley Somers, 48 market st. ' IN PHILADELPHIA. P. Mendenhall, 201, market st. Richardson ft Bonsall, 101 market st. China, slass & (pieunswai'c stör«, David Smyth, C,H market st. Joseph Mendenhall & Co. corner of Ki am! Second strei ts. Millinery ami Fancy Stores. - ' Mary and Rebecca White, 1 10 market st. Elizabeth Murphy fc Mary Sitley, 104 nmr ki t street. Ann Hailey, market st. near Kennet road. Grocery Stores. J.^tncts CE Allen, ttorticv King Be 1'hlnl sts. j Joseplt C. (iilpin, 46, market st. , & Samuel Brown, 8 High at. j t:ll . nH . Ilt & (j or a oll , corner of Market ami Kennet. James Brown, corner Shipley fc 2d sts. Josiali II. (Iil|iin, corner market ft 3d sts. Peter Horn, corner king and front sts. s Morrison, market st. cor. front. Arthur Murphy, l(i West front st. John Rice, Brandy wine, south of bridge. Samuel Suppington ft Co. $ west front st. Samuel Stroud, corner of front and orange. George Williamson, 10, high st. ; Richard Williams, < George Winslow, 13 Âpolhccaiics and -Druggists, Joseph Hringlmrst, 85 market st. Margaret Johnson, 88 market st. Hoot and Shoe Manufacturers, Theophilus Jones, 27 market st. Val. M'Neal & son, So and 100 market st. M •' k inj.; Zi queen sts. ark et st. William M'Neal, kine; st. : James (inihb, 1 2 east front st. James Simpson, 19 west front st. William White, 80 market st. Thomas Virilen, 73 market st. John Burney, 99 market st John Wright, south side lower market, GliniClltCl'S, , , '.1 bamuel Askew, Kennet Road, ! 1'h'imas Newlin,corner king andhighjst. i Watch Makers. '/. ; .ba Ferris, 89 market st. Charles Cnnby, 77 market st. Jones (icoi niarket-st. Silver Smith and Jeweller. i 1 Ï, Peppt r, 60 market str : Hat Warehouse. Lewis Runiford, 52 market st. Curriers. W illiam Wilson, 13 cast second st. Stephen Bonsall, Jo market st. Isaac G. Jaquctt, 9 east high st. Cabinet Warehouse. John Ferris, Jr. shiplcy, between 2d and Sd. ToD;ieeo& Sonar Manufacturers. ! John R. Black, 14 south side lower market. ; ; Tiiomas A. Starret, 107 market st. _ i Wilmington & Pliilad. Packeis. Sloop Mary Ann, Scout, Bush's wharf. Fame, Dauphin, market st. wharf Sarah Aim, I'ointsett, Stapler's wliari. MISCELLANEOUS. Miller Dur.ott, Bread and Biscuit Baker, 105 Shipley st. above the market. 'John Wrirçht, ?.lusical instrument retailer, south side of lower market near Kingst. Fhom.ts V. Alrichs, Fancy Hardware, li'\ and Sheet Iron Manufacturer, cornerui market and second streets. Jacob Alrichs, Machine Maker, corner of shiplcy and broad streets. ; Iron Foundry — F van Thomas & Co. * cl> ond st. near the Black Horse tavern. Manufactory —Robinson's & ( a Morocco 98 market st. Couch Mu kero —Kennardand M'Curily, s,lc " censors to Win. Robinson, 149 market st. Benjamin Ferris, at the cor nel- of West and t hird streets. Oil, urn! Faint Store .—Joseph Grubb, No. 72, Market Street. J. P. Fuirhimb, Notary Public, Surveyor ot I»and, Conveyancer, Regulator of Strec » See. 11 High street. MUl-wriffht —Jacob Derrickson, French st. near the Brandywine mills. Fenuock'o Fuient Iluxj urn! Crain Joshua Johnson & Son, makers Creek Mills. 1-ottrrij and Exchange Office. —J. J- Kobiw son, 1U5, market street. Conveuaneer liar dir Faire, s, l'ikr NOTICE. All persons indebted t«» the estate of John rick, Lumber'Merchant, deceased, latent Borough, are requested to make immediate JK * menti and lliose having* accounts, to p re them duly attested for seulement, to ^ DAVID Sc CF.OHGE BUSH, Wilmington, Nov. 11» 1824s 1