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What is the difference betwecn a good gov erness and a bad one? A good one guides Mina, the other mia SU \Vhat noun is that most admired by the ambitious? Rc-woan. Why is a doctor's prescription a good thing to feed pigs witii? Because they would find grains in it. Why is the opening of a letter like a very strange way of getting into a room? Because it is breaking through the seating. Why is a tradesman like a good student in divinity? Because lie studies the profite, (prophets.) Why is the middle of precocity like an isthmus?. Because it is betwen two c'a. What net is most certain to catch a hand some wife? A coro-nrt. Whv is a chronologie, like a palm tree? Because heran supply you with < lutea. Why are the toes like ancient histories? Because they are leg-ends. (legends.) For 1 1m Wilmingtonian. Tor the purpose of illustrating the diffi culties arising from imperfect definitions, and the advantages from clear and com prehensive ones; wc will introduce into the drama, the examination of a pupil who is learning grammar by Mr. Murray's and who is learning it by Mr. Brown's system; we will suppose that each of them have been at their studies for fl weeks. The examples for parsing shall be ot the kind which is generally introduced in the first lessons. Plain and Simple. one Excellent, you are almost a I grammarian already-what part of speech ! tl , >1} . 13 „ , , ! Pupil.—(Mentally) ' has is not a noun, for : it is not a thing: it is not a verb, for it i doesnot signify to be.ro do, or to suffer] . ' . —(loud) it is a conjunction. ^ Teacher. A conjunction, ah ' Why tlo you call it a conjunction ? ♦ ... , , Pupil.—Because it joins "tooth-ache" to n : ! 1 , w i v EXAMl'T.E 1st. "John has the tooth-ache." Teacher.—What part of speech is "John:" Pupil.—John is a noun. Teacher.—Very well—but why do you call John a noun : I Pupil.—Because John is a thing that exists, and of which I have a notion. Teacher. I Teacher.—"Has" ia "et verb active "—what part of speech is "tooth-ache ?" Pupil.—"Tooth-ache" is a verb. Teacher.—A verb you blockhead 1 do you call it a verb ? Pupil.—Because a verb is a word which sig nifies to be, to do, or to suffer; and tooth ache signifies to suffer. Teacher.—Tooth-ache is a noun, you num skull. " To and from are prépositions." of the words EXAMPLE 2nd. Tutor.-YVhat part of speech are the words j to and from ill this example. j Pupil._" To and from" are prepositions. ' Can you make nothing else of them than nrertositions > tnan prepositions. Pupil.—No: the sentence says they are 1 prepositions, and they are in the list of I prepositions. ! Tutor. You arc very stupid: they arc j nouns.—What part of speech ia "arc" ? ! ' Tutor.—Verv well : and what is "/irc/iosi Tutor. Pupil.—Are is a verb. lions." Pupil.—"Prepositions" serve to connect words with one another, and to shew the relation between them. They arc for the most fiart, put before nouas and pronouns. Tutor.—The patience of Jolt, could not near with such folly.—"prepositions" is a noun ! A Pupil of Mr. Brown's would parse the sentence as follows. ''To and from "—are independent major words in the sentence-but inde pendent major words are nouns— therefore to and from being indepen dent major words, are nouns (joined by the conjunction and.) ' Are"—is a verb a verb varies to express different times —are is the present and varies to were for the past ; also expresses the state of tue major words; and answering to two of the definitions, it is a verb. "Prepositions."—is an independent major word 8ec. but independent major words are nouns—therefore /irrjwsi tions being an independent major word is a noun. it Persons who are unacquainted with the difference between the old grammar and Mr. Brown's, may suppose that the above cases are strained to make the contrast more visible ; but I appeal to uoy candid teacher whether they do not, every day, meet ■with equal blunders by scholars who have not only been 3 weeks, but frequently by those who have been double that time at the study. Speaking from my own experience 1 remember, that whilst I was learning gram • War at school, though I was mostly at the nead of the class for months; yet, after having occupied every moment that was ta spare from sb eping and from school in Setting my lessons, after having used every exertion that I was capable of to avoid the aagry looks and words of my teacher, I frequently called a stupid blockhead my unavoidable blunders :—notvvith stamling, I believe my progress was not of the most tardy kind.—And I verily believe 'hat no sinner ever fclt more joy at having fi as for his soul condemning sins forgiven him, than X felt, and I believe that two thirds of the grammar scholars felt, at being relieved from this unintelligible and undefinable jargon as it was taught whilst I was at school. all a The few weeks which I devoted to Mr. Browns grammar, gave me more insight in to the philosophy and structure of our lan guage, than all my previously acquired knowl edge had done. It also established in my mind, this fact ; that instv.a:l of the old grammars elucidating our language, a knowledge of the language obtained by the repeated lessons of our teachers, had to'elu cidate the grammar we were learning ; and, we only became acquainted with the gram mar, as we previously acquired a knowl edge of the language. of to l'REE ENQUIRER. THU WELamtMTGTOKTlÄW, A*JI DELAWARE REGISTER, Thursday, May 12.' 182/5. of I If "C. W.," whose poetical communica tion has been received, will put us in posses sion of the name of the author of the piece, it shall appear. a I ty so seldom have the fingering of a Hank ! ! »«*«. " to look there«.," that there is . but little apprehension ot their sufleiitig » ! from this or attv similar impositions. j : } * _ ' i i _ r r . j At the requestof many of our friends, we J present our readers, to-dav, with the first : extract from the discourse of Mr. Owen, on tc|n of societV) as delivered in the i ♦ It 4 J ... , . House ot Representatives at Washington, L , 1 , ° : to a large concourse ot spectators, among ! whom were our venerable President Monroe : I ,, ,.. j 1 d 1 1 l ' ! heads ( ) e ' j j partments. Wc propose giving a portion i v ! of the discourse of this able and enlighten-1 j cd philanthrophist, with his system as laid j down, untill it shall all be published. It will Counterfeit three dollar notea purporting to be of the Bank of Delaware, are in circu lation. The paper of the Counterfeit is whiter and thicker than the genuine hill, and such as have appeared here are filled to J. Erskiue. The names of the engravers, [Murray Draper Eairman & Co., at the bet- j tom of the note in the spurious Bill, is bold- i and whiter than it is on the genuine j I er note. Wc would caution Farmers, Mechanics and Merchants to be on their guard. Print ers need no caution—This luckless fratemi I be read with admiration by perhaps all who may have an opportunity of perusing it, and will, we have no doubt prove a source r . ,, „ of ediffication. Mr. Owen, like all other good men, has his enemies—the shaft of ca j lumny has been levelled at him, and malice ! j and envy would fain remove the fair impress- j j tons that his enlightened views have made ; ' upon the tninds of thousands of his admirers. : But we believe he has reared his stricture j upon a basis too firm to be shaken by the i 1 mere ofltniona of those who are labouring to of I oppose him. - ! - j For the Wilmingtonian. ! T here are persons who make it their con ' stant business to create differences between neighbors. They seek with untired perse .. , , . r .... „ ; . vcrance the least informalities that take place in neighbourly intercourse, and exa gerate expressions, distort intentions and aggravate actions in order to kindle a flame of discord. A single person of this class can set a whole neighborhood at outs, break the chain of friendship ami sever the cord of consanguinity, which exists between persons is produced by the intervention of those who are not in the least personally affected. Taking upon them an uncommon degree of sensibility. One half of the coldness some persons consider themselves authoriz ed to marie, the boundaries and delinea ments of sociability, and arrogate to them selves the right of punishing an aberration from their line of rectitude ; choose to point ,,nt to all around them the proper manner and degree of resentment, which is expedi ent and necessary to support that dignity and independence which belongs to every person, and which should be held untouch ed ; and become the arbiters in all cases which may be so aggravated that family and society intercourse may Such a deportment denotes a heart insensi ble to human happiness—such persons are firebrands amongst the standing corn, able to create a sufficient number of quarrels suffer violence. Un in which they arc one of the original parties, they have recourse to the affairs of others to find employment for their diabolical ingc Their natures seem incapacitated unity. for the enjoyment of peace, and is fit only for the opperations of the most deleterious ami turbulent emotions, tention positively electrified, ready at all times to discharge their destructive fluid and mistake. They are false Thcv are clouds of con upon innocence telescopes, distorting every object at which They ate condensations of in they gaze. fectious poison, throwing off particles fraught with death, evil-one's ambassadors transacting business where their master's presence would thwart In a word they are the Presto ! his intentions. Conversation was intended for the traits mission of ideas, but when the whole com • talks at once there is an end to edifica« pan) tion. It disgusts to hear half a dozen talking and none listening, each one striving to make" himself heard above the rest untill the com petion between voices arises to an uproari ous loudness. We had four visitors the other evening; two men and their wives, all great talkers. The greater part of their conversation was rendered unintelligible by a confusion of tongues. [You know persons generally talk most when they are on their feet to take adieu. This is the moment when we most shew our esteem for sociabil ity, for We will cling to it for half an hour after we have arisen with ttie determination of departing. My uncle Job used to always light his segar when the company arose, and would deliberately set down by a cliim- j ney or a window and lcisurly smoke out bis , '- .. weed and tell a long yarn before it was time to go.] Just as the aforesaid four w.cre bid ding good bye I retired to the far side of the room, where I could sec and hear what was The visitors were just backing out passing. of the door, their heads all jammed together like cocoa-nuts in a confectioners window, while caclt of their mouths were open in full volley upon aunt Susanna, who with all the good nutured patience of polite Habit threw in a smooth answer to their interrogations. I will give you a transcript of the words as they flowed from their loquacious tongues, and let your readers puzzle themselves to discover what they mean : if you separate them properly they are common sense; but MEDLEY. Buenos t jyres .'-~Wc observe with picas urea considerable migration of Scotch farm ! ers to the batiks of La Plata. They carry is . with them implements of husbandry and » what are equally valuable habits ot great j industry, rigid economy keen hut pure mor i als. With the excellent mechanics that ac j company them we cannot help regarding J theM ^venturer, as the trophied progeni- | : tors of future greatness, and as far greater blessings to the country ot their adoption i than the English divers that arc now piling mg head foremost into the mines ot Mexico L IIlf i pprn There is nothin*? in tld« nvnrpwl : l,ul 1 cru - i nerc is noumng in tins piocecd ing to render it all questionable, and wc : fitst the government of Buenos Ayres will j slrtw its liberality and its wisdom bv afforrt ' j j ng to the hardy children of old Scotia the j i amplest protection and encouragement. .V. Adv j j Susan—1 would— intentionally —Miss Susan i —and I hope"—Etc. he. (It is too hard to j transcribe.) Let some folks "read, mark, learn'' and hereafter avoid such confusion. not without.—"I wish—I dont —You will Good evening —I will —/ not —you good-night—know—when 1 have —do myself the pleasure —come soon Miss W—Sir—I will I j GEOLOGY. Alexandria, ( I). C.J A/tril 27.— Mr. Visbrow, who has been employed by our corporation lor the last two weeks in boring for water, lias reached upwards of ninety feet det . p , and perseveres in full confidence of success. He has passed through a great ! variety of statu, sand, clay, gravel mud, sul j P'^e rfiron, See. JA ««*** of ( abm.t ; apprehended would prove very troublc : SO inc, Mr D. soon surmounted the difficul j ties which it threatened. At the distance ot between sixty and eighty feet, the toting implements, brought up pieces of wood such as e i m , white oak, and locust &c. some of which were in a perfect stats of préserva t>°". particularly the white oak and locust, ^Ä'as Kburied | )Ut a f ew wcc g s instead of, no doubt, many centuries. Query—How came these varieties of wood at such a depth, mingled with saml, gravel ^ ^ st( ' )Ilcs? Mr. i). has now arrived at a clay the appearance of soap stone, so very hard and adhesive that consequently he progresses slowly. It is but justice to this useful and persevering gentleman to state, that could he have procured the proper description of iron here which is required for tubes, bis progress would unqcstionably have been much speedier. We hope very shortly to advise the pub lic that his commendable exertions have been crowned witn the most complete suc cess. . Wilmington W/y 12, 18-5. At an annual meeting ot the Medical Society . of the State of Del held in this place of Tues- 1 day tile 10th nut. the following oflttcrs were elected for the ensuing year. President ALLAN M'I.ANE, M D. I'ieePresident -—ARNOLD NAUDA1N, M. D. Treasurer. _THOMAS M. STOUT, M. D. Secretary _J. F. VAUGHAN, M. D. ' ' Censors, Francis D. Wait, M. D.-John Johnson, M. ».— Dr. Jas. Fittoil and Dr. Washington Rus se ll_ Board of Examiners, New Castle County —A. Me. Lane, M. D— W. Gibbons, M. Il.-IVm. W. Baker, M. 1).— Dr. Fittoil,—Arnolil Naudain, M. D.—and Fran cis D. Wait, M. 1). Kent County —Wm. Collins, M. D.—Samuel Fisler, M. D.—J. F. Vauglun, M. I).— T. M. Stout; M. D.— J. G. Maxwell, M. D—J. P. Lof- ! land, M. I). Sussex County —Dr. Joseph B. Harris—Wm. W. Woolfe, M. Ü. —and Robert |I. Griffith, M. D.— A license was granted by tbe Board of Exami ners, to Geo. B. Brinton, M. D. and .1. C. Thom as, M. Ü. and after an examination, to I'eter Wa pics. Dr.'s, Brinton, Thomas, Riistcll, and Waples, were duly elected members of (lie Society. 'The President appointed Jolm C. Thomas, M. I). Orator; to deliver the annual Oration before tbe Society, at its meeting in Dover, on the 2ml ' Tuesday in May 182(i. By urderof the Society, the Board of Exami ners was directed to Bridge, on tile third Tuesday ofNflv. next. The Society then adjourned tonteet in Dover on the second Tuesday in May 1IÆ6. J. F. VAUGIIANl M. D. See. atn at Cantwell's ■et MARRIED. At Fri* nds Meeting in Philadeli day 5th inst. Steimicn Bons.it. Gilt rough, to Mwiv, elder daughtc Zane, formerly of this placo. I on Tinted '.A 4 X-\ ■ The Edinburgh newspaper proprietors intend to petition to Parliament fora reduc tion of the duties on their papers and adver tisements. The window tax, John Hull declares, Most heavy on his shoulders bears; But if he'd view the matter right, The tax, assuredly, is Light. sold i MEDLEY. the For flic Wilmingtonian. Flow transient our last pleasures are; They're fleeting as the rainbows dvc; They for a moment bless, then far, Far from our bosoms fly. A little while they cheer the heart, With gay emotions, bl ight and warm. Then suddenly they all depart, Toss'd on misfortune's storm. j 0 'tis a piteous sight to see '* hose whom we dearly prize, Plung'd into dark adversity— victims to tears and sighs, p ve seen t |, e cheek which roses dress'd; I've seen the lip where smiles have play'd, And seen the frame by health possess'd In sad destruction laid. In time our joys scarce bear a name; So quickly from our breasts they're riven, They're brief as is the lightnings flame, That gilds the stormy heaven. Now is the time to Preserve your Teeth. D. CASS, SURGEON DENTIST Sec., Tnf.iïTns t!»e ladies and gentlemen of Wilming ton, and its vicinity, that he will wait upon them at his room, at the house of Mrs Anderson in High st., below Smith's Hotel, or at their houses, for the space of a few weeks, in the line of his profession. He performs every necessan operation on the teeth and gums ; removing He cleans, separates, and polishes teeth without injuring the enamel. His confidence in his unrivalled nu teeth, is mvliminished, a»;d no • ne fi lencc, after once submit.ing t > a tri 1. He tracts broken and decayed teeth, mots and slumps, Flint have been despaired of, without in jury <o the yums: mentis teeth with fod or gold. to he as lasting and useful as sound teeth, With- j. out pain in the operation ; inserts artificial teeth £. to a neat ««d durable imnnen regulates clul '2":?." U " "* ' * ' ' x ' , Ic k pnwdei' i'.ir the teeth, which whitens them and is very bénéficiai to the gums. Ho requests those wishing any of his services, !o call in the course of the above mentioned time, as In* will leave town at the expiration of it. | May 13* h 33-* j SATURDAY'S JOURNAL OF LITERATURE, h with care fixed tnrtar. •de of extracting ! want con-i ex PROSPECTUS, Of a weekly journal published simultaneous ly in New York and Philadelphia, entitled the I I This paper is formed by a junction of two papers, which were sometime published un - 1 der the separate titles which are now com bined. Its leading features, as the title imports, consist of diffusive views of the lit eratures, politics, and arts of the whole globe. Recourse will be had !",?».'»?' .- -, . , tier of European periodicals, front winch the most choice pieces will be extracted; but ill not he made up solely of ex GLOBE & EMERALD; ou, POLITICS, AND TUB ARTS. ot of of w our pages tracts: wc have opinions of our own, which shall be always bold in avowing, and earnest in maintaining. As Editors, wc profess to belong to no We are citizens of the world. At we party, the same time, wc* cannot but reverence the free institutions of this happy country. Our gratitude for the civil and religoius freedom wc here enjoy, is heigtened by the recollec tion, that the countries in which- we were born denied to us this unalienable right of humanity. The unpreceedented wrongs of Ireland in particular, will be forever before —to rouse ami admonish the oppressed; and natives of this unfortunate but interest ing portion of the globe, will always find the CSlobe ist Emerald their intrepid, their de voted companion, ence is kept up with several leading charac ters in Ireland, who have promised to make the Globe & Emerald a medium of commit nication for many valuable articles to which a tyrannical, oppressive, and unconstitution al ex-officio proceeding there, denies culation. The affairs of this, our adopted country, will not be overlooked. Important docu ments, and a domestic summary of events, will be constantly presented. Short advertisements are admitted; but we limit the whole of them to one page in in A constant correspond a cir extent. The Glebe U Emerald is printed on the fincst paper, on an imperial sheet in quarto. . of the volume a handsome 1 will^beriveS. The pi- I Jqn be deliveml to subscribers in New P . , . 'wqtimhv York . an<1 Philadelphia.every batm day morning, and sent front tho. e J la y -c earliest mails. 1 rice Four Doliais pc » nuTn, payable half-yearly in advance. Correspondents and subscribers in New M. York and vicinity, and to the eastward and northward of that city, will please to com muniente withT. W. Clerke, No. 330 1-2 Broadway New-York ; and those residing in Philadelphia and vicinity, and to the south ward and westward, will please address J. Mortimer, No. 74 South-second-street. All letters must be post paid. M. ! M. , „ ... ... All persons indebted to the* estate of rlvlip Dixon dec. late of Mille, eek I,main cl Newca.ll« j County are requested to make immediate pay men., and thote having claims to produce their ! accounts duly attested f. r settb men. to j J w-, y . x i ibpnraim Jaekson. j NOTICE. Hnckcssin 4-tli mo -T't lb 'j—51—'4t l*\û\nfL\\Am\ vu\A Wilmington YmAuet, Sloop Mary Ann, Capt. E. Shockley. DAYS OF RUNNING FOR THE SEASON. J.eave Philadelphia Leave Wilmington In May, on Wednesdays an 1 Saturdays, J 1 ' May, In June, on Thursdays and Mondays, " J" 1 «'. 0,1 Weditesuays and Saturdays, In jitlv, on Tuesdays and Fridays, In July, on Thursdays and Sundays, In Aug. on Wednesdays mi l Saturdays, In Aug. on Tuesdays and Fridays, In S pi- on Mondays and Thursdays, In Sept, on Wedu.-sdavs and Saturbsys, In Oc'. on Tuesdays and Fridays, 1" Oct. on Thursdays and Sundays, I„ Nov. on Wednesdays anil Saturdays, In Nov. on I uesdays and ir.days, ji Dec. on Mondays and Thursdays. In Dec. on M ednest.ays and Saturday*. 'or freight or passage, inquire of Capt. Shockley on board, or to the sub 'Tuesdays and Fridays, E. II. VAUGHAN, Sc Co., offer for Sale, at their Drub aw» Apothkcx rt Stoiie, No. 44, Market-at. Wil mington, an assortment of FAMI LY AN1) PATENT Medicines, Drugs, 8p c., Comprising the following—all of which will be sold at reduced prices. Sulphate of Quinine, | British Oil, in solution, pills, &c., | Bateman's Drops, lik'd, Pule, and Yellow \ Godfrey's Cordial, Opodeldoc, Henry's Calcined Mag £ Haarlem Oil, nesia, | Stoughton's Bitters. Superior white Sago, \ Shullz Bitters, Bethlcham Out meal, , | Turlington's Balsam, i Bermuda Arrow Itoot, | Cephaelic Snuff, Approved worm Tea, 5 Barber's Horse pow* Balt. Oil of wormseed, £ <)ers, Mead's Auiiilyspeptic < Dalby's Carminative, Pills, I Scidlitz and Sodaic Dean's Rheumatic do. | Powders, Lee's N. L. & Wind- 5 Ague and Fever Pow der, Fisher's or Neiper's do. $ Ague and Fever Pre do < ventive, do. £ Croup Syrup, Cholic drops for Chil- \ CASTOR OIL in BoP - dren, } ties, With an assortment of ESSENCES, by the gross or Bottle. Family Recipes and Medical Prescriptions carefully compounded. *,'Orders for Medicines punctually attended to* Cjr\Any articles in the above line may be had a the store No. 135, Murket-st., a few doors above Lamborn's Tavern. Miy 5ih, 1825-32—tf. ; Hark, bum do. Anderson's Scots lloopir's (• SllpIl a , C | 0 „ lg , cnwditiets, Sattineti, Bomba j | annt | s , C dicoes, Ginghams, Vestings, j. linens; Cam bricks and other fine Muslins, £. c Domes' ic plaids, stripes Pittsburgh cords, hpickin ap, Checks; also Shirtings and Sheetings ' ,,f ' ''" rio '" ''esoiption» &° aU ol which they öfter NEW STORE. "Bw/Aijj & Was sett Respectfully inform their friends and the public, that the) have just opened a New Storei No. 62, Market-street, Wilmington, Next dour to General Wolf 's Ilotel, where they have and intend keeping, a general assortment of ! DRY GOODS, I reasonable tri ms. 4 Mo. 28th 1825—.H—3m. WANTED. A Journeyman Cabinet Maker, having » good knowledge of his business; such a one will re ceive employment by application to the subscri ber, No. 87 Shipley Street. JOHN FERRIS Jun. 4 mo. 19—30—tf. Spring Goods. HE Sithscriii. i having recent lv commenced 1 • 1)!IY GOODS bin-in ess in Wilmington, at No. 81, Market Street, three door ajiove the Far iners' Dank, and immediately opposite Mr. James Gardner'* stare, bis, in addition to his Winter 5tock 0 f Clo'hsand tassimeres, added thereto an extensive assortment of SPRING Goods, of cboic est selections, which be will sell on tfie mostlib erul terms, T William B. Tomlinsoi> 6 Wilmington. Anril 7ih. 185s -- For Sale, Tltc Farm and Cotton Factory, Situated on Pike Creek, in Mill Creek hundred, County of New Castle, being the property of Ma ry Close. The Farm contains sixty acres Of land with a good Stone House and four Cottages, a Barr, and stable, and an excellent Orchard. In the Factory are about 3fi0 spindles with the re quisite preparations. The stream of water is suf ficient to drive a much larger number of spindles. For further particulars, enquire of Win. C. Dorsey, At tbe Wilmington Hotel, or on the Premises. May 5th, 1825._32—tK. VAveov 'Bï'ï Goods. C tllAI.KLF.Y SOMERS has just opened at No. J 48, Market street, between Jos. C. Gilpin's and Newlin & VVoolston's, an elegant assortment of Domestic and Foreign Dry Goods, among which are the following, viz: Superfine and low priced Cloths and Cassimeres, Vigonia Cassi mercs and Cassincts, Irish Linens, Long Lawns anil I.inen Cauibricks, Irish Sheeting, Crapes and Silks, Crape and Silk Shawls, superior fash ionable Stripes for Pantaloons; Sup. Calicoes and Painted Muslins, with a general assortment of Domestic Sheetings, Shirtings, Plaids, Stripes, Checks, Tickings, Pittsburg Cords and Denims, &.C. all of which will be sold, wholesale or retail at the lowest cash prices. May 8, 1825. 32—4t.> i&ttOTä .LVÜ feYUVES. VALENTINE M'NEAL,& SON.offerattheir Manufactory, -Vos. 89, and 100, Market street, Bco a (warranted water-proof) and Shoes of prime leather and fashionable make, for Gentle men's wear—Ladies laced boots, shoes, and slip pers, of leather, kid, and morocco, of the latest ' molt fasl , il)ns . of which they wjl) 8e || al tilL . [invest cash prices. Country merchants will he supplied at the low est price-** and on the most accommodating term» WANTED, 20 or 30 Journeymen. Wilmington, Nov. 11 1824. 7—'f REMOVAL. )HN WRIGHT respectfully informs Ms Friends and the Public in general, that be lias removed bis Store from the south side of tbe Lower Marked bouse to the corner of Front and Market streets, where be intends keeping a gen eral assortment of Groceries and Liquors; ,, ... ... ./ ., • j ^ sh as ' •*'"*?• Mu,te f s ' T ' N'W. 1 >•'? « ^ ( V, ' uT ! a ni J v ; 5 Barrels of Miss Pork j \ 5 «». "> '>* and J Mackale v'ncb with all ' I ! l* above articles, will be sold low tor cash or acc pianos. \\ ibuington, April 7th, 1825. •il 28- 2mo.