Daily national intelligencer

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Daily national intelligencer
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Newspaper
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Gales & Seaton ( Washington City D.C. )
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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oclc - 2260099
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'$7


4r~&tinal


VOL. XXVIII.


WASHINGTON: TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1840.


No. 8655


UNITED STATES MAIL.


Dally to the South,
VIA THE CHESAPEAKE BAY AND THE PORTSMOUTH
AND ROANOKE RAILROAD.
7 H E "Baltimore Steam Packet Company" announce to the
I travelling public that they have succeeded the Maryland
and Virginia Steamboat Company, and are now carrying on the
above line in cnnexion with the Portsmouth and Roanoke Rail-
road and the Roanoke, Wilmington, and Chaileston Railroad and
SteaMbIat lines.
The following fast and superior steamboats are employed on the
Chesapeake:
GEORGIA Captain JAMES Corrzy,
JRWESES Captain JAMass HOLMES,
SOUTH CAROLINA, Captain THOMAS S-TTON,
One of which leaves the lower end of Spear's wharf, Baltimore,
daily at 9 o'clock A. M. and arrives at Portsmouth at 11 to li1
o'clock same night.
Cars are on the wharf waiting for travellers who intend going
further Sou h. The moment the baggage and passengers can be
transferred, they are off, and arrive at Wcldon (80 miles) in am-
ple timeto take the ears for Wilm;ngton, where they arrive same
evening in time for thi steamboat for Charleston, arriving in the
litter cty next morning-being about 50 hours from Baltimore, a
distance of 600 mile.
]:r Thikis the only route connecting with the Wilmington Rail-
road at Weldon
Travellers who prefer the Southwestern route, that is,notgoing
through Charleston, can have instant accommodation at Weldon
by stage 12 miles to the Raleigh Railroad, which places them pre-
cisely where they would be were they to go through Gaston, with-
out any more expense and less than one half the fatigue.
Passengers for Riehmnond and Petersburg, by leaving Baltimore
in ilte boats of this line on Monday, Wednesday, or Friday, sleep
on board, and arrive in Richmond next afernoon about 3 o'clock.
JOHN C. MOALE,
oct 22- Agent Baltimore Steam Packet Co. Baltimore.
(Globe)
WASIIINGTON AND ALEXANDRIA BOAT.
a The stetimboat PHENIX will resume her regular
S trips between Washington and Alexandria on
Thursday, the 15th inst. and will ran at the following hours from
each place, viz.
Leave Alexandria. Leave Ffashington.
At 8 and 10 o'clock A. M. At 9 and II o'clock A. M.
At 2 and 4 o'clock P. M. At 3 and 6 o'clock P. M.
The Phenix will leave Alexandria for Georgetown daily at lli
o'clock, (Sundays excepted,) and leave Georgetown for Alexan-
dria at 121 o'clock. JOHN WILSON,
oct 15-dim Captain.
WA,%tINGTON AND ALEXANDRIA BOAT.
.. On and alter Wednesday, the 14th October, the
"7,-- Steamboat JOSEPH JOHNSON will depart as
f 1l - -. ..:
Leave Washington, Leave Alexandria,
At 10 and 12 A.M. At9and 11 A.M.
At 2and 4P.M. Atl and 3P.M.
Until further notice.-Oct. 13.
mar 30-tf IGNATIUS ALLEN, Captain.
ALLIGATOR LINE FOR MOBILE, ALABAMA.


fnHEi TERAVELLING PUBLIC are now informed that
U. Alligator Line is in successful operation through the
tire route to Motbile, via the Georgia Railroad cars to Greensbo
theni-o by stages to Macon, Permy, Pindartowi, and Bainbrid
thence by steamers Leroy and Charleston to lola, via Chattah
chie, thence by railroad toSt. Joseph's, thence persteamers Chiat
pion and Kingston, via Pensacola, to Mobile. Passerngers by the
-ligutor Line leave Augusta every Tuesday, Thursday, and Satu
day, at 6 o'clock P. M. and are assured to arrive in Mobil,
our days.
The staging upon the Alligator Line being reduced to 2
miles, much less than by any father route, and over the best not
al roads in she Southern country, every comfort and accommo
tion aore guarantied to passengers upon the line, and they are
the same time assured that they shall be exempt from all
impositions daily practised upon them upon the upper route,
Columbus and Montgomery, and that our object hall be to
pedite, accommodate, and please our patrons.
This line connects at Bainbridge for Tallahassee, Florida,
Q.-., -i. IJ '' i immediately on the arrival at Bainbridge.
.,. "I.. --t',e willat all times he run in company when
tva vel requires it.
Forseats in the above line apply at the office at the Uni
States Hotel, Augusta, Georgia, to
may 7 GEO. M. DENT, Agent
HOUR OF STARTING CHANGED.
STEAMBOAT LINE FOR PHILADELPHIA



On and after Wednesday, 17th instant, the steamboat CC
S iPU riON will leave Bowly's wharf for Philadelphia ev
morning, (except Sundays,) precisely at 6 o'clock; return
sane day, with the passengers from Philadelphia; putting th
bound South ion board the Norfolk boats in the river, and those
Washington and the West at Baltimore, in time for the even
train of cars.
Passage 4. Meals as usual.

s!lO'M ODally Excursion to Frenchtownandbai
jt-W1V The CONSTITUTION, going up and down
.I,, .. -i-li a pleasant and cheap excursion through
S.i....- .r.... r.-% of the Chesapeake Bay, enjoying the sea bre
for about nine hours.
Exeuriuon tickets, including breakfast and dinner, $2.
jine 27 T. SHEPPARD, Agen
O()WA.-Description of the United States lands in Iowa,
ing a full and complete description of every section and qua
ter section, quality of soil, timber, prairies, swamp, rock, c
banks, iron and lead ores, minll seats, &c. &c., with a large to
graphical map ofthe United States surveys, showing the seetit
&,c 1 volume ; just published. For sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, Travellers' Dictionary for Illinois, with a large settle
map, 1 volume.
Northern Traveller through the Northern States and Can,
i volume, 1840. july 1
D kR AWVING PAPE .-W. FISCHER has justrecei
Sby thie schooner President, from the manufacturer,
reams of superior Drawing Paper, which was made expresaly
order, and for sale only at Stationers' Hall, where the best
ported drawing materials are constantly kept for sale on the n
reasonable terms. july 3
Orphans' Court, Sept. 22, 1840
District of Columbia, Washington county, to wit:
IN the case of Williaim S Nicholls, administrator debonisl
of James Kincaid, of said county, deceased, the said ad
nistrator, with the approbation of the Orphans' Court, has ;ippoi
ed thm second Tuesday in April, 1841, lor the final settlement
said estate, a d for payment and distribution, in the Court's dir
timn an I control,of the assets in said administrator's hands to
legal representatives of said deceased, at which time and pli
the said legal representatives are requested to attend : Provit
a copy of tits order be published once a month for three mon
previous to said second Tuesday in April next, 1841.
Test: ED). N. ROACH,
sept 28-m3m Register of Willi
) LA-I.'. CLAtIFIED ESSENCE OF HtOA
1H4 [t UN I) CAN DY, for public speakers, lawyers, clear
raen, andi all others whose voice or lungs may be subject to we&
ness, exhaustion or disease.
The advertiser, agent for the patentee, has just received a s
ply of the above article, valuable for its medicinal properties
hibily recommended by the physicians at the North. For s
(in sealed packages only) by F. TAYLOR,
oct 7 Bookseller


P OCAHONTAS, A Legend, by Mrs. M. M. Webster,
just received by F. TAYLOR,
oct 5 Immediately east of Gadsby's.
r 'HIE WORKS OF WASHINGTON IRVING,
new edition, in 2 volumes, with a portrait of the author, is
juot published and for sale by WM. M. MORRISON, 4 doors
west of Brown's Hotel. june 3
Srm1H1E AMERICAN CITIZEN'S MANUAL OF
IU R EFEREN CE, being a comprehensive, historical, sta-
tistical, topographical, and political view of the United States of
Nirth America, and of the several States and Territories, care-
fully revised front the latest authorities. For sale at the Book and
Stationery store of R. PARNHAM,
oct 7 between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. avenue.
SCHOO)L IitOKS.-A large and general assortment of
SSchool Books of the latest and most approved editions is
just received and for sale low by
GARRET ANDERSON,
sept 28-3t Penn. av. 3 doors east of the City Post Office.
itIe PICtORIAL BIBLE, being the Old and New
J Testaments, according to the authorized version, illustrated
with many hundred wood cuts, representing the historical events,
after celebrated pictures, the landscape scenes, from original
drawings, or from authentic engravings, and subjects of costume
and antiquities, from the best scenes, to which are added Original
Notes, chiefly explanatory of the engravings and of such passages
connected with the history, geography, natural history, and anti-
quities of the Sacred Scriptures, as require observation, complete
in three beautiful volumes, lately imported from London and for
sale by
sept 28 F. TAYLOR.
HEAP LAW BOOKS.-The subscriber has for sale
a valuable collection of Law Books, in great variety, of the
latest and most improved editions, for sale at as low prices in
every case as they can be procured either in Philadelphia or
Now York, lower in some cases than either. Individuals wishing
to purchase are invited to call and examine for themselves on this
point before sending their orders to the North.
july 15 F. TAYLOR, Bookseller.
D IGEST OF PATENTS.-A Digest of Patents, issued
S by the United States, from 1790 to January 1, 1830; pub-
lished by act of Congress, under the supe2iatendence of the Com-
missioner of Patents, Henry L. Ellsworth; to which is added the
present law relating to patents.
For sale at the bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
july 27 Between 9th and I 0th streets, Penn. avenue,


WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF BALTI-
MORE.-The regular lectures in this institution will
commence atthe usual period, the last Monday of October, and
continue until the 1st of March.
The Faculty consist of the following professors in the order of
appointment:
J. H. MILLER, M. D. Professor of Anatomny and Physiology.
SAMiUtL K. JENNilNOGS, M. D. Professor of Materia Medica, The-
rapeutics, and Legal Medicine.
W. W. HANDY, M. D. Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases ef
Women and Children.
JOHN C. S. MONKUn, M. D. Professor of Institutes and Practice
of Medicine.
EDWARD FORNMAN, M. D. Professor of Chemistry.
JOHN K. W. DUNBAR, M. D. Professor of Surgery and Surgical
Anatomy.
W. R. HANDY, M. D, Demonstrator of Anatomy.
The faculty would invite the attention of students of medicine
and the profession generally to the peculiar advantages of this
institution.
The plan is novel and it Is believed improved. In the same ed-
ifice are contained a college for the delivery of lectures, rooms for
a large number of resident students, and a hospital lor the sick.
The hospital, which is the place chosen for the medical treatment
of the seamen of the Unuited States entitled to hospital relief from
the Government, and containing upwards of 100 patients, public
and private, affords one of the best fields for the study of disease
in this country. And as the resident students have change of the
patients, under the direction of the Piofessors, they cannot fail to
acquire a knowledge of practice which will greatly facilitate
their success in after life.
The arrangements for the prosecution of the important depart-
ment of anatomy are unsurpassed in this country. In addition to
the abundance of subjects for which Baltimore has always been so
remarkable, owing to the liberal atnd enlightened views of her
citizens, the arrangements of the dissecting-rooms of this Univer-
sity are such as to afford peculiar facilities.
In the different departments the professors are well supplied
with the essential means of demonstrating whatever is required.
The chemical apparatus suffices to illustrate the principles of
chemistry.
The department of surgery will be illustrated by a large num-
ber of instruments, models, and apparatus, comprising tho-e of
Auzoux,and the pathological models ofThtubert, so justly celebrated,
imported from Europe expressly for this department of the Uni-
versity.
The Faculty sincerely believe that young men who really de-
sire to acquire a practical knowledge of their profession cannot fail
to be struck with the great., t j. :.- an institution organized on
so improved a plan must .jirfr J, n.-i they invite all such to visit
their institution, and to form an impartial judgment of what is the
best suited to advance their own interests.
Additional information in reference to the plan, terms, &c.
may be obtained by letter addressed to
JOHN R. W. DUNBAR.
sept 22-dtNov.15 Dean of the Faculty.
The Fredericksburg Arena, Richmond Enquirer, Norfolk Bea-
con, Charlottesville Advocate, Staunton Spectator, and Winches-
ter Republican wilt copy the above.
S0o PARENTS AND TEtCHERS.-SCHOOL
f1 BOOKS.-The subscriber having lately received lrcm
the North a very large supply of School Books, and all that are
lsed in the District, and havingselectedthose thatare well bound,
and the best editions, those who wish to purchase will find it totheir
interest to examine them. School Books will be sold at reduced
prices, and a liberal discount made to those who purchase by the
quantity.
Also, Blank Books and Stationery of every kind, of the best
quality in the market, and will be sold at the lowest prices.
sept 2 R. FARNHAM.


en- 7riHE WHITE SULPHUR PAPERS, or Life at
ro', u. the Springsof Western Virginia.
ge, Also, Fauquier Sulphur Sptrings, being the substance of a series
on0- of Familiar Letters, illustrating the scenery, localities, medicinal
am- virtues, and general characteristics of the White Sulphur Springs
Al- at Warrenton, Fauquier county, Virginia. By a visitor.
ur- FPr sale at the bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
in july 27 Between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. avenue.
210 YCLOPEDIA OF HISTORY, arranged alphabeti-
atu- o cally for immediate reference, and forming a complete body
)da- of information on History, Biography, and Geography, both an-
Sat eient and modern; containing also a full and complete fjhronolo-
the gy, and very numerous illustrative engravings; 708 pages hand-
via somely printed, handsomely and strongly bound. Price only $2 50.
ex- sept 16 F. TAYLOR.
B EDFORD WATER.-A further supply of Bedford
via Water, in barrels and half barrels, this day received direct
from the Springs, at
the aug 8-6t TODD'S Drug Store.
ted ']1'HE PRINCIPLES OF FREE TRADE, by
td Condy Raguet, new edition, complete in one octavo vol.
just published and for sale by F. TAYLOR. This edition con-
t rains the name of the Members of the Free Trade Convention
held in Philadelphia in 1831.
k. Also, Raguet on Currency and Banking, new edition, 1840.
History of the Federal Government for fifty years, from March,
1789, to March, 1839, by Alden Bradford, 1 vol. octavo, 1840.
S Jeremy Bentham on Legislation, 2 vols. 1840.
S Carey s Principles of Political Economy, treating of the causes
)N- which retard increase in the numbers of mankind, and of the
ery causes which retard improvement in the political condition of
ing men, 1 vol. octave, 1840.
ose McCulloch's Commercial Dictionary, last edition.
5 for And a large collection of all other of the most valuable works
ing on Political Economy and all its various branches, sept 18
N EW BOOKS.-The Youag Prima Donna, a Romance
of the Opera, by Mrs. Grey, author of the Duke, Contin-
uation of the Memoirs of the Court of England during the Reign
eke ofthe Stuarta, including the Protectorate, by John HeneageJesse,
the also Nos.5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 of Charles O'Nalley, the Iish Dragoon,
the this day received and for sale by W. M. MORRISON, 4 doors
eze west of Brown's Hotel. oct 21
N EW NOVEL.--The Young Prinil)onona, by Mrs.Grey,
author of The Duke ; Humphrey's Clock, No. 12 ; and the
S continuation (in two volumes) of Jesse's Court of F.. i, I under
giv- the Stuarts and the Protectorate, are Just published, and this day
lar- received for sale by F. TAYLOR, or for circulation from the Wa-
coal verley Circulating Library. oct 17
po- P OCAHONTAS, A Legend, with historical and tradi-
ns, tionary notes, by Mrs. M. M. Webster. Contents.-The
tnal Wife, the Mother, Matoa's latent at her mother's grave, Matoa,
a family sketch, Nantaquas, the exile, the return, the visit and
iad prophecy, the captivity, the landing, Pocahontas's Iaptism, the
7 marriage and departure of Pocahontas, an unloohked-for adven-
ture, the embarcation and voyage, the conclusion, notes.
red Just published and for sale at the Book and Stationery Store of
20 R.FARNHAM,
y to sept28 Between 9ith and 10th streets, Penn.avenue.
in-
mos j BE BON TON, or Monthly Mirror of the latest fashions
es L of London and Paris for October, 1840. This work is pub-
lished monthly, at the low price of 15 cents per number, contain-
ing 17 figures, steel and copper, neatly colored and stitched, with a
delineation of the prevailing fashions in Londo n and Paris at the
non time of the departure of the steamers.
ini- For sale at the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
int- oct 7 Between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. Avenue.
t oft
of TEW Bt)OK-QULUODLIBET.-Containingsome an-
rec-
the L i nrals thereof, with an authentic account of the origin and
ace growth of the borough, and the sayings and *'.: .-, of sundry of
de the towns-people, interspersed with sketches -l it,. ost remark-
ths able and distinguished characters of that place and its vicinity,
edited by Solomon Secondthoughts, schoolmaster, is this day pub-
lished and for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
sept 25 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.


E CONOMICAL LIBHARY.-Just published and this
day received for sale by F. TAYLOR, the first and second
volumes of the Economical Library, containing Tales of Hu-
mor," to be followed by other volumes of the same cheap series,
large type, well printed, with paper covers. Price 25 cents per
volume.
The succeeding volumes will be for sale, as soon as they are
published, either singly or together, by P. T. sept 21
MILITARY HISTORICAL LIBRARY-Now pub-
.L'M lishing in Paris, in large octavo volumes, with very numer-
ous Topographical and Military Maps and Engravings, dedicated
to the Army and National Guard of France.
"C'est la premiere fois que I'on essay de reunirdana tine meme
collection les meilleurs ouvrages qui traitentde l'art militaire. Ce
travail est fail par deux homines des lettres; et come ils ne sont
etrangers ni l'un ni l'autre a la science des armes, ils conprennent
tout ce qua cette tache offre do difficile."-Extract from the
Preface.
Volume 1. On the Tactics of the Greeks, (Thucydides, Xeno-
phon, Arrianus.)
Volume 2. On the Roman Armies and Soldiery, (Polybius.)
Volume 3 will contain The Military Memoirs of Napoleon.
To be completed in six volumes, ithe first and second of which
are now received, and may be examined at the bookstore of
F.TAYLOR,
oct 14 Agent for the Paris Publishers.
MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS may
be had at the lowest prices at Ithe Bookstore of R. PARN -
HAM between 9(h and 10th streets, Pennsylvania avenue.
N. B. Orders for Music or Musical Instrumments, or any articles
in the musical line that may not be in store, will be furnished in
one or two days' notice. sept 2
W AVERLEY NOVELS, (St. Valentine's Day.)
A further supply of the cheap edition of the Waverley
Novels is this day received, and for sale by
W. M. MORRISON,
sept 7 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
M OORE'S LIFE OF BYRON-Just published a
S new edition of The Life of Lord Byron, with his letters
and journals, by Thomas Moore.
As a composition it deserves to be classedamong tlhe best spe-
cimens of English prose which our age has produced."
The Letters, a:. least those which were sent from Italy, are
among the best in our language. They are less affected than
those of Pope and Walpole ; they have more matter in them than
those of Cowper."
And if the epistolary style of Lord Byron was artificial, it
was a rare and admirable instance of that highest art which can-
not be distinguished from nature."-Macaulay's Miscellanies,
page386.
Complete in 2 octavo vols., handsome edition, with portraits.
Price 83 25. Just received by FP. TAYLOR.
W AVERIEBI NOVELS.-(AnneofGierstein,)a fur-
ther supply of the cheap edition of the Waverley Novels
just received and for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
got 14. four doors west of Brown's Hotel.


f BEAT BARGAINS.-COAL.--Red and White Ash fIROOKEVILLE ACADEMY, Montgomery coun-
Coal, broken and screened, of superior quality, particularly .- ty, Md.-The third quarterly session of this Academy hav-
recommended for family use, being remarkably clean and free ing commenced on the 20th instant, under the superintendence of
from all slate, for sale, at very low prices, by Mr. E. J. Meany, Principal, the Trustees beg leave to inform the
B. M. DERINGER, patrons of the institution and thie Public generally that the reputa-
Wharf at the foot of Jefferson street, Georgetown. tion of Mr. Meany as a scholar, his standing as a gentleman, and
oct 27-2w his experience as a teacher, induce them to submit his claims on
A CARD.-EDWARD OWEN and EVAN EVANS, here- p 'ublicpatronage, with the united efforts ofthe Board to sustain the
lofore trading under the firm of E. Owen & Co., have ta- reputation of the institution, to thie consideration of parents and
ken into partnership John S. Owen. The firm will hereafter be guardians.
known as that of OWEN, EVANS, & CO. They feel grateful The character location, &e. of the Academy being generally
for the very liberal patronage with which they have been labored, and favorably known, it is deemed unnecessary tc enumerate the
at the same time they have to request all those indebted to them many advantages it enjoys. Those parents whosendchildren from
to call and settle the same, either by note or otherwise, without a distance may have an opportunity of uniting the advantages of a
delay, as it is especially necessary that the business of the late thorough critical and liberal academic education with a comforta-
firmi be closed. ble and agreeable home, as the Principal has made arrangements
OWEN, EVANS, & CO., Merchant Tailors, Pennsylvania to receive about twenty boys into his own family, whose moral
Avenue, near Fuller's Hotel, beg leave to announce to their pa. habits and gentlemanly behavior will command his care and at-
irona ard the Public in geineril that they have just received their tenti.n.
usual supply of Fall and Winter Goods, consisting of- The course of studies will comprise the several branches of a
Diamond Beavers, Cloths, Cassimeres, Figured Velvets Satins, complete Mercantile, Mathematical, Classical, and English edu-
and Cashmere Vestings, &c. of the most approved patterns and cation.
very best quality. Terms for board and tuition per session of 12 weeks, including
Likewise, a general assortment of the minor articles of gentle, washing, &c. $35, payaleoin all cases to the Principal, in advance,
men's dress, viz. Stocks, Handkerchiefs, Cravats, Scarfis, Shirts, to whom all applications are requested to be made.
Suspenders. Gloves. &c. By order of the Board.


To their Military and Naval friends they wish to state that the
same good fortune attends them in fitting, and that from recent
arrangements with a London Military and Naval Embioidery
Warehouse, they are row empowered to make up uniforms in a
style that will not lose by comparison with that of European man-
ufacture. oct 29-eo3w
V O FARMEKS.--BOOUTS AND SHOES--The
JL ubseriber has on hand s splendid assortment of coarse
Brogans, coarse Booto, &c. for servants, to which the attention
of farmers particularly is most respectfully invited.
My coarse Brogans are all of first-rate material, and wart ant-
ed to wear well. My prices are ten per cent. lower than ctn be
s ld by any person or persons in this city. In fact, I have de-
termined to se 1 to the best advantage for cash. Those who are
in want of shoes, warranted good and cheap, can find them at
store No. 10, Pennsylvania avenue, opposite Brown's Hotel.
oct29-eodlw ANDHEW HOOVER.
Fri1HEOLOGY FOR THE PEOPLE, in a series of
L discourses on the Catechism of the Protestant Episcopal
Church, by J. P. K. Henshaw, D. D. Rector of St. Peter's
Church, Baltimore. Just published and for sale by
W. M. MORRISON,
nov 2 4 door west of Brown's Hotel, Pa. av.
A M ERICAN MELt DllhIl S-Containing i selection fiom
the productions of two hundred writers, compiled by George
Morris, with illustrations designed and engraved by L. P. Clover,
Jr. Just published and for sale by R. FARNHAM, between 9th
and 10th streets, Pennsylvania Avenue. nov 2
SYSTEM 01' PRAC'I'ICAL MEDICINE, comn-
prised in a series of original dissertations, arranged and ed-
ited by Alexander Tweedie, M. D. FP. R. S. and Fevers and Dis-
eases of the Skin, are this day published and for sale by
W. M. MORRISON,
aug 5 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
E CONOMICAL IIBIRARY.-The cheapest collect onil
JE l of choice literature ever published in any country. The
price of each volume, of about 200 pages, is 18f cents. They
are handsomely printed, and lie type clear and legible, and the
work such is every family should possess. The two first volumes
consist of Moral Tales, by celebrated authors of all countries.
The second series consists of Tales of Humor, also by celebrated
writers. The above are now published. The other volumes will
consist of Tales of Terror, Tales of Superstition, Tales of Pas-
sion, Tales from History, &e. Various other works will be ad-
ded. The cash system will be adopted ; and if the experiment
is patronized by the Public, about one volume a fortnight will ap-
pear. These will be sold single or in sets. For sale at the Book-
store of R. FARNHAM,
oct 28 Between 9th amn t10th sts., Penn. av.
MERICAN LAMP BLACK.-950 lbs. Virginia Laiup
Black, a superior article to any imported. Just received at
oct 21-3t TODD'S Drug Store.
NrEW BO)OKS.- Texas in 1840, or the Emigrant's Guide,
I by an emigrant from the United States, 1 vol.
Chymistry Applied to Agriculture, by Chaptal, Humphrey
Davy, Professor KR n ick, andi others, I vol.
Armstrong's Treatise on Agriculture, with notes, by J. Buel,
1 vol.
Capt. Parry's Three Voyages towards the North Pole, new
edition, all comprised in 2 vols.
First Principles of Chymistry, by Professor Renwick, of Co-
lumnibia College, New York.
Elements of Mental Philosophy, by Professor Upham, of
Boadoin College.
The Social Destiny of Man, or Association and Reorgani-
zation of Industry, by Albert Brisbane, 1 vol.
Bacchus, a prize essay, on the nature, causes, effects, and cure
of intemperance, 1 vol.
This day received and for sale by
oct 288P.TAYLOR.
SElW MUSlIC.-Just received, the following pieces ofmu-
sic, at tihe old established store, two doors east of the City
Post Office. W. FISCHER.
Log Cabin Quick Step, North Bend Quick Step, General Har-
risoi's Tippecanoe Giand March, I've gazed on eyes as bright as
thine, Marche Autrichienne, with variations, If thou hast crushed
a flower, With your little Wife, Amarinth Waltz, Mosaique Musi-
cale, a rondo, may 11
UTHERFORD'S INSTITUTES OF NATION-
AL LAW, Cheap-Last and best edition, both volumes
comprised in one octavo volume of 596 pages, in full law bind-
ing, price $1 75, (published at 84.)
oct 26 P. TAYLOR.
f3 AHE HOMOAOPATHIC EXAMINER, edited by
Gerald Hull, M. D.-The eighth number of this work just
received and for sale at the Bookstore of
R.FARNHAM,
Between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. avenue.
Conditions: The Hoinmeopathic Examiner is published every
month in royal octavo form, at 5 dollars per annum, payable in
advance. All the numbers may be had as before, oct 28
UST PUBLISHED and for sale by W. M, MORRI.
SSON, 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel, "POCAHONTAS," a
Legend, with historical and traditionary notes, by Mrs. M. M.
Webster. sept 25
Ala.OM'zo TKAVasLia in boutltiasiein Asia, enn-
-f bracing Hindostan, Malaya, Siam, and China, with notices
of numerous missionary stations, and a full account of the Bu.-
min empire, with dissertations, tales, &c. by Howard Malcom,
second edition. Just received and for sale by
WM. M. MORRISON,
oct 28 Fair doors west of Brown's Hotel.
IR-TIGHT STOVE.-Orders for this Stove will be
well and promptly supplied by
H. W. EDWARDS,
High street, above Gay, Georgetown.
Who also has fot sale a variety of other Stoves, of different
kinds, oct 15-eollt
ONFE-SIONS OF HARRY LO)RREQ(UER,
with numerous illustrations by Phiz; also, 2d vol. Ten Thou-
sand a.Year ; also, 3d and 4th Nos. Charles O'Malley, this day
received and for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
oct 14 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
N EW MUSIC.-Just received the following pieces of new
S music at the old established store two doors east of the Post
Office. W. FISCHER.
Songs arranged for the Piano.
Lady of England; poetry by G. P. Morris, Esq. and dedicated
to Major Thomas L Smith
The Rose That Opes at Morn
The Admired Romance, Faut L'Oublier"
The American Exile, as sung by Mr Broogh
Thie Maidl .f--, i cs, with beautiful vignette
I'd Rath r i. .. .: %L..I, do
O God, F r. t. ',. -' J .- 'l., do
Songs (six) from Scripture, the poetry by T. Moore, Esq.
The Metamtora Grand March
P;,,.i.,,. 1t. ass Band Quick S;ep
r.f. IR. i., i Quick Step in imitation of drums, fifes, and bugles
Six Waltzes, composed by Henry M. T. Powell
Discontent or Sulphur Spring Waltz
Divertissement en two Motifs, from the Opera Zelmira
Overture to Lodoiska, arranged for two performers
Meyerbeer's March, do as a Rondino
Fairy Rondo on Horn's celebrated Cavatina
Theme de Martiani, with variations by Czerny
Reading Chasse, by J. Roland
Fantasia from the Opera of Amilie, by H. M. T. Powell
Scale of the Ophiicleide
Scale of the notes and keys foir the piano forte
La Cachucha, arranged for the guitar
La Cracovienne do do
A Life on the Ocean Wave do
Love is a Trifler do
Thie Rose I Gave at Morn do oct 7
ENNY MAGAZINE AND PENNY CYCLO-
PEDIA, Cheap, strongly and neatly bound in cloth, for
$1 25 per volume, the lowest price at which they have before
be': ,, 1.1 1 .11 ;iw ii ..ll.rrm per volume.
R. I.i.r.i.. n Ii..:i...,.jr^ quarto, complete, for $12, usual price
18 dollars. Webster's large Dictionary, full bound, last and best
edition, for 34. Forsale (a few copies of each only) by F. TAY-
LOR ; together with a large collection of other valuable Books,
for sale at lower prices, upon the average, than they can be found
elsewhere in the United States. june 22
M7'-NLORA'S LEXICON,an Interpretation of the Language
.1. aid Sentiment of Flowers, with an outline of Botany and a
Poetical Introduction, by Catherine H. Waterman ; Floral Biog-
raphy, or Chapters on Flowers, by Charlotte Elizabeth ; The
Sentiment of Flowers, or Language of Flora, with colored plates ;
also, The Language of Flowers, with Illustrative Poetry ; to which
is now first added the Calendar of Flowers, &e. are for sale by
W. M. MORRISON,
july 12 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
SUBHLIC LAN D9.-General Putlic Actsof Conguess re-
specting the sale and disposition of the public lands, with
the instructions issued from time to time by the Secretaries of the
Treasury and the Commissioners of the General Land Office, and
the official opinions of the Attorneys General on questions arising
under the Land Laws, running from 1776 to the present time. 2
vols. octavo, with many large Maps, Plats, Engravings of Surveys of
Indian lands, reservations, &c. A few copies only for sale by
june 29 F, TAYLOR,


REMOVAL.-Mr. & Mrs. SANTANGELO have removed
to the house of Mrs. Gassaway, corner of Pennsylvania
avenue and 10th street, where a morning class for Ladies and
new evening classes for Gentlemen are now forming for the study
of the French and Spanish Languages. Instruction given to the
former also in the Italian and Latin Languages, and inthe Eng-
sh Branches, Penmanship, and Music on the Piano or Guitar.
Private lessons given at the dwellings of pupils, if desired.
Translations made with exactness and despatch. nov 5-6t
I NHE SUBSCRIBER having removed from the store
.3. formerly occupied by him between 10th and lith, to the
new one between 12th and 13th streets, south side Pennsylvania
avenue, would respectfully inform his friends and the public that
hie is now prepared to execute all orders in his line punctually
and with despatch. Silver Plate manufactured of the newest and
most fashionable patterns ; also, Silver Spoons, ILadles, Cups,
Tongs, &c. upon the most reasonable terms.
Particular attention to malting and repairing Jewelry, &c.
J. W. GATHER,
nov 5-3t Silversmith and Jeweller.
BARGAINS IN COAL STOVE* AND GRATES.
S Tihe subscriber, to close sales of his stock of Coal Stoves
and Grates, will dispose of them at less than cost prices. The
Public will find among them an assortment of Russia Iron and
Brass-mounted Grates, Dr. Nott's and Olmsted's Coal Stoves,
and Oiney's Coal Burners, to which their attention is invited.
He has also on hand his usual stock of Hardware and Cutlery,
which he will sell at the lowest rates, wholesale and retail.
Also, a large stock of Cooking, Ten-plate, Franklin, and Par-
lor Stoves, cheap. D. ENGLISH, jr.
nov 5-eoln Georgetown.
7rIO DEUGGlSTS.-An excellent opening for one wish-
ing to enter the Drug business is now offered in one of the
growing towns in the West. The present owner has established
a reputation as physician and druggist which is yielding him a
yearly income of about three thousand dollars; but, wishing to
embark in another business, offers his stack of four thousand dol-
lars worth of recently selected goods, together with the good-will
of his practice. Such an opportunity for a man of enterprise sel-
dom offers. The trade of the place is rapidly increasing.
For further particulars, inquire (if by letter, post paid) at
nov 4 TODD'S Drug Store.
E HAVE JUsT RECEIVED, and offer for sale
at prices to suit the times-
20 barrels New York and Virginia family flour
10 do Potomac (family) shad
Double and single loaf sugar
Lump and crushed do
St. Croix, Porto Rico, and New Orleans do
Mocha, Jauv, Laguira, and St. Domingo coffee
Imperial, gunpowder, young hyson, and black teas
Sperm, mould, and dipt candles
Together with a general assortment of all kinds of groceries,
which hase been selected with care expressly for family use.
WATERS & DELANY,
nov 4-1w Corner of 7th and E streets.
k'IN-DRESSER AND GLOVER, High Street,
between 2d and 3d, Georgetown.-The subscriber
takes thus method of tendering his sincere and grateful acknow-.
lidgments to his patrons hqe and elsewhere for the very liberal
patronage which they have extended to him since his appearance
in this place, and hopes, by an unremitting attention on his part,
to merit a continuance of the same.
He is happy to inform them that he is now prepared to accom-
modate them with every article in his line, such as Buckskins of
every size, quality, and color.
He hms'also on hand a fine assortment of substantial Buckskin
Gloves, lined and unlint d; also, lined Fur Gloves; all of which
he will dispose of, wholesale or retail, on aceonmmodating terms.
Also, a good supply of clean Deer Hair, for saddler's use.
N. B. All orders from a distance gratefully received, and
promptly attended to.
Xf He will make to order Buckskin Shirts and Drawers, or
any article in his line, in the neatest possible manner, and of the
best material. JACOB RAMSBURG,
nov 4-eol2t Georgetown.


WILLIAM B. MAGRUDER,
oct 23-2aw4w President.
SSAAC MACAULEY &; sONS, No. 103, Chesttliut
Street, Philadelphia, respectfully acquaint their friends
and the Public that they continue to manufacture extensively
PATENT FLOOR OIL CLOTHS, for rooms, halls, vestibules,
and stairs; which can be furnished at the shorte-st notice, at re-
duced prices, (any size wphout seam,) very superior in point of
age, durability, and richness of colors.
They are manufactured on the highly approved plan of Hare
& Sons," Bristol, England, which gives age to article, by a slow
process in the manufacturing, without which a good Floor Oil Cloth
cannot be made.
The Philadelphia Patent Floor Oil Cloth Manufactory" was
the first, and for many years thie only one, of the kiid in the Unit-
ed States. It is now about 36 years in successful operation, and
on a scale calculated to manufacture upwards of 100,000 yards of
Oil Cloth per annum ; the Proprietors can therefore warrant their
manufacture equal to the imported in every respect, and will be
sold at least 25 or 30 per cent. h.wer.
Orders from any part of the United States, South America, or
the West Indies, sent through us, or addressed to the imanufac-
turers with proper references, will be promptly attended to.
3-.Orders will be received by WM. & GEO. STETPINlUS,
where specimens may be seen. sept 22-3taw2m
SAIUABLE LAND FOR SAIE.-Thec subscriber
offers for sale all the Real Estate of which the late Benja-
min S. Forrest, Esq. died seised, viz.
A tract of land called Needwcod, lying on Rock creek, contain-
ing lt,61 acres; it being the tract on which the mill was, the dam
and race yet in tolerable order.
One other tract near the tows of Rockville, called Haymond's
.J.i ., .. ,-,.r .-n .,1 ..r. .1it. i sufficiency of wood and tim-
r. T- ..- i i,,.J .: ir.. *t '1 r. u..r a i 1. .i I i I ,i
-. .. ,, Ih' and ice-house. This traci "' i .i i I. ..
ic l .. -1 divided, if required, to suit purchasers.
Also, a tract lying on the souta side of the Washington turnpike
road, containing about 80 acres.
Also, a tract lying on the north side of said Washington turn-
pike road, containing about 80 acres.
And one other lot, one-half being in wood, lying adjoining the
lands of Mr. Brice Selby, one and a half miles from Rockville,
near the Fiederiek road, containing 10 acres.
If the above lands are not sold at private sale before the 12th
day of November next, the whole, or so much as remains unsold,
will, on that day, le offered at public sale, at the hour of 10
o'clock A. M. at Hay's tavern, in Rockville, and the terms made
known on the day of sale.
Persons disposed to purchase are invited to view the property,
and for terms apply to
oct 17-wts ANNA MARIA S. FORREST.
EJEW WORKS.-The Husband Ilunter, in 2 vols. Every
Day Life in London, by James Grant, author of Recol-
lections of the House of Lords and Commons." "Great Metro-
polis," &c. in 2 vols. Just received for sale by F. TAYLOR, or
for circulation among the subscribers to the Waverly circulating
library, immediately east of Gadsby'sHotel. mar 27
MALT EBRUN'S LARGE GEOGRAPHY,cheap.
S The six vols. octavo edition (the best) for sale, a few cop-
es only, at $8 50 the set, by F. TAT YLOR, published at $15.
CONFESSIONS OF HARRY LORHBEQUER, 1
vol. with many engravings; 2d vol. Ten Thousand a Year;
Nos. 3 and 4 Charl 0',: .i.-i lie Irish Dragoon, with engra-
vings; are this day r . I i .I by F. TAY LOR, or for circu-
lation among the subscribers to the Waverley Circulating Library.
OOKS FOR THE YOUNG--Well adapted for
Birthday and Holyday Presents, 18-1.-The
attention of booksellers, country merchants, parents, and teachers,
is respectfully invited to the following collection of choice Books
fi i ..... I. I I ; published by James P. Giffing, successor toS.
C -.irUn, ".' i.i street, New York.
'1 he publisher has the pleasure to announce that these volumes
have been carefully examined by many of the mostjudicious and
well informed persons in this country, and have received their
full approbation, as books admirably adapted to inculcate pure
morals and correct and useful information.
I. BOY'S COUNTRY BOOK, by Win. Howitt.
II. PARLEY'S UNIVERSAL HISTORY, on the basisofGe-
ography and Chronology.
Ill. WONDERS OF THE EARTH, SEA, AND SKY, by
Peter Parley.
IV. TALE ABOUT CHRISTMAS, by Peter Parley.
V. GIRL'S OWN BOOK, by Mrs. Clhildl.
VI. PETER PARLEY'S CHRISTMAS GIFT.
VII. AUTHENTIC ANECDOTES of General Washington.
VIIIl. MY LITTLE FPHIENDS, by Mrs. C. Gilman.
IX. PETER PARLEY'S BOOK OF POETRY-original and
elect.
X. PLANTS AND BIRDS, or Conversations between Mary
and her Mother.
XI. PETER PARLEY'S PICTURE BOOK for Little Folks.
XIl. ROSE AND HER LAMB, with other 'Pales.
XIII. PARLEY'S Ri.MBLES in England, Ireland, Scotland,
&c.
XIV. EMILY AND CHARLES. or the Art of Letter Writing.
XV. A MOTHER'S LIBRARY for Little Folks, original and
select.
XVI. BOOK OF CURIOSITIES, by Peter Parley.
XVII. ROBERT'S MERRY ANNUAL for allSeasons.
XVIII. PETER PARLEY'S Family and School Library, four
volumes.
XIX. PETER PARLEY'S FAREWELL, comprising the evi-
ienees of natural and revealed religion.
XX. THE CHILD S GEM, edited by a Lady.
XXI. THE CHILID'S GEM, by a Lady, new series.
XXII. PRAISE AND BLAME, an old work in a new dress.
Also, -... '--ii Gifts for 1841 is
THE hIB0 t0N TOKEN, edited by S. G. Goodrich.
Also, a new edition of the POETS OF AMERICA, edited by
John Keese.
All the other Gift Books for 1841, together with the above'
supplied on the best terms by R. FARNHAM,
Wholesale and retail Bookseller,
oct 14 Between 9ih and 10th streets, 'enn. Av.
SROUND VERDIGRIS.-Pure Veidigris in oil, just
received at TODD'S
oct 6 Drug Store.
WISTAR'S COUGH LOZENGES.-A constant
supply of these popular Lozenges may hereafter at all
seasons be found at
nov 3 TODD'S D)rug Store.
OLT'S PATENT FIRt E-ARMS.-Thie subscriber
has received one of Colt's Patent Revolving Rifles, of su-
perior finish, in a fine mahogany case, at 100 dollars, also two
cases of pistols at 30 dollars each, manufactory prices. At the
Old Snuff, Tobacco, and Fancy Store, 4 doors east of the City
Post Office. LEWIS JOHNSON.
EIRMONS preached In Trinity Churclh, Upper Chel-
S sea, by the Rev. Henry Blunt, A. M. first Amierican, fiom
the fourth London edition, is just published and for sale by
W. M. MORRISON,
oct 26 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
f|*HE POCKET LACON-Comprising nearly one thou-
l sand extracts, from the best authors, selected by John Tay-
lor, in 2 vols. Also, tho Lacon, or Many Things in Few Words,
addressed to those who think, by the Rev. C. C. Colton, A. M.
complete in 1 vol. revised edition with an index, is for sale by
W. M. MORRISON,
oct 16 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel
L ECTURES ON UNITARIANISM, by GeorgeW.
LA Burnap, 1 vol. Price $1. Just received for sale by
oct 23 cF. TAYLOR.
OBERT C. CLARKE, Barber & Halr-dresser,
respectfully informs the Public that he continues to opelcr-
ate at his old stand, Pennsylvania avenue, opposite the Stven
Buildings, where he will be happy to shave gentlemen and cut
the hair in a superior style.
He will also hone and set razors in an excellent manner for
12* cents each. Thankful for past patronage, he respectfully so-
licits a continuance, and no attention shall be wanting tI render
satisfaction. sept 19--o2m
NI)ELIBLE INK.-Francis Kidder's Indelible Ink,
warranted to produce a good permanent black, for sale at
nov 3--6t TODD'S Drug Store.
N OTICE.-Ran away from the subscriber, on the 3d lust.,
negro boys BILL and SANDY. Bill is 17 years old, 1 feet
4 or 5 inches high, bushy head, tolerably stout, pleasant counte-
nancem pretty artful, and a tolerably bright mulatto. Sandy is 16
years old, about 6 feet high, thick set, large heaid, very thick lips,
stammers considerably, down look, grum countenance, copper co-
lor, and has a large scar on the botttron of one of his feet, occasion-
ed by a scythe ; clothing such as field hands usually wear. Who-
ever will apprehend said boys, and bring them to me, or lodge
them in jail so that I get the...-.- ,. .hall receive fir each $25,
if taken within five miles ofl.. ii. 5.', if over that distance, and
in the county; and 3100 if out of the county.
THOMAS S. DUCKETT,
Near Good Luck P. 0. Prince George's co. Md.
sept 14-w~t
CHARIES O'MALLEY, Nos. II and 12; also, third
vol. of Ten Thousand a Year, are just received and for
sale by W. M. MORRISON,
nov 3 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.


PATRIOTIC BANK,
WASHIuNGTOit, NovyMsie 5, IS40.
A T a meeting of the President and Di)rectors this day, the fol-
lowing preamble and resolution were adopted, viz.
Whereas, it is required by law that a general meeting of the
stockholders of this Institution shall be held within six months
from the 3d day of July last, for the purpose of deciding on the
propriety of authorizing the President and Directors thereof, for
the time being, to file their declaration, in writing, in the office of
the Secretary of the Treasury, assenting to and accepting the ex-
tension of its charter, as granted by the act of Congress, passed
on the 3d day of July, 1840, entitled An act to continue the cor-
porate existence of the Banks in the District of Columbia, for cer-
tain purposes:" Therefore be it
Resolved, That a general meeting of the stockholders for the
said purpose, and for the purpose of considering other subjects that
may be submitted, be, and the same is hereby, accordingly called
fior Monday, the 21st day of December next, to be held at the Bank-
ing House of the Institution in this city at 11 o'clock A. M.
Extract from the Minutes.


nov 6-3taw6w-


PISHEY THOMPSON,
Cashier.


FRANKLIN INsUeaANCE OFFICE, Nov. 4, 1840.
T HE President and Directors ofthe Franklin Insurance Com-
pany have this day declared a dividend of 71 per cent. on
the capital stock paid in, 5 per cent. to be paid to the stockhold-
ers, and 21 per cent. to be carried to the credit of the surplus
fund. JAS. HOBAN,
nov 6-3t Secretary.
A PAIRVIE FOR RENT.--That very plea-
sant residence on Fairview Hill, situated near the cen-
tre of square 513, fronting on M street north, between
4th and 5th streets west, now occupied by Lund Washington, Sen.
Esq., will be for rent on the let day of January next, when Mr.
Washington's lease will expire. Possession may be had earlier
by application to him.
The house contains nine rooms and cellar, with about 31 acres
of land, in good order and easy of cultivation, and a pump of ex-
cellent water near the house.
For further particulars, inquire of
JAS. A. KENNEDY,
nov 4-eolm City Post Offie.
j FOR RENT-That handsome and commodious es-
tablishment on Capitol Hill, recently occupied by the
S Vice President. The house and premises have under-
gone a complete repair and improvements added ; perhaps there
is no residence in Washington that possesses more conveniences
for a large family. Mr. DANIEL HoMAse, who resides on Capi-
tol Hill, will show the premises, if called upon.
For terms apply to HENRY DAINGERFIELD,
oct 31-d2w Alexandria.
ft FOR RENT.-The large three-story house adjoining
the six buildings, with a good stable and carriage, house:
s Possession can be had immediately. Apply to N. A.
Randall.
oct 5-eotf W. WORTHINGTON.
A iL OR RENT, and possession given immediately,
that very desirable three-story brick house, recently
occupied by Mr. Jonas Keller. No house in the city
is hitter calculated for a boarding-house, and, from its location,
being within five minutes' walk of the President's House and
public offices, it is considered a most valuable stand for business.
Inquire of KING & WILSON, Land Agents,
sept 7-eotf next door west of the premises.
'W ANTED.-I wish to purchase or hire a first-rate cook,
from the country, for my own use. Should any person in
the country have such, and be not disposed to sell, I1 will give a
liberal price for the hire, besides paying the tax to the Corpora-
tion of this city. WM. L. BRENT,
nov 3-eo2w Washington.
SHOULD A RESPECTABLE OLD AND SO-
BER MAN, who has no moans of livelihood, want a
home for life, I wish to employ such for the sole purpose of resi-
ding in my house and taking care of the same, at Pomonkey, Ma-
ryland. The residence is a pleasant, and will be a comfor-
table one to such a man.
nov 4-eotf WM. L. BRENT.


HANDSOME FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
RENT.--Mrs. ENGLISH has several handsome fur-
nished rooms, two of which are parlors, which she would be happy
to rent, either with or without board.
Persons wishing such accommodations, will please call on P
street, south side, between 13th and 14th streets, and opposite the
Hon. John Q. Adams's residence, nov 4-eo2w
TRUSTEE'S SALE OF VALUABLE PReO-
PERTY.-By virtue of a deed of trust from John Hit,
now deceased, to me, I will offer for sale at public auction, for
cash, at Edward Dyer's auction rooms, in the city of Washing-
ton, on Monday, 16th November next, at II o'clock A. M. a va-
luable piece of land lying in the county of Washington, containing
60 acres 2 roods and 20 perches, being 'hat part of lot No. l, of
the larger divisions of Mount Pleasant" which in the division of
the real estate of James Peter, deceased, was allotted to David Pe-
ter, now deceased, beginning for the same at a stone at the end of
[1 56-101 perches on the line from stone No. 19 to stone No. 20
if the wlho!elot, and running thence north 821 E. 114 84-100 pa.
to said stone No. 20; S. 36t W. 100 ps. to stone No. 21; S. 20J
E. 88 pa. to stone No. 22; N. 57 W. 64 ps. to stone No. 23; S.
781' W. 32 4-5 ps. to the dividing line between David Peter and
Elizabeth Dunlop's part of maid lot on said division ; and with that
dividing line to the beginning, with the improvements and appur-
tenances.
On the full and due payment of the purchase money, I will ex-
ecute to the purchaser, at his cost and request, a valid deed of con-
veyance of all the right and estate in said premises that I am em-
powered to sell and convey under said deed.
If the terms of sale be not complied with on the day of sale, 1
reserve the right to resell the premises at public auction, for cash,
after three days' advertisement, at the risk and cost of the pur-
chaser. WM. HAYMAN, Trustee.
oct26-2awts3tif E. DYER, Auctioneer.
S OTICk'.-The public are cautioned against SAMUEL
^ COOPER, wholacted as agent for my property at the corner
of Twelfth and D streets, as he refuses to come to a settlement
with me of nearly a year's rent. I therefore apprize the public
that he is no more agent for me.
N. B. I have appointed Mr. Daniel Hauptman my agent.
DANIEL W. KELLER,
nov 6-3t of Dayton, Ohio.
EW SILKS.-Just received-
L 6 pieces strong colored Plaid Silks
4 do rich col'd Striped and Changeable Gros de Afriques
20 do Satin Stniped Grosde Afriques
20 do i plain Changeable do
These goods are of entirely new styles and will be sold at very
reasonable prices
nov 6-3t [Globe] D. GIAGETT.
ICH MOUSSELINES.-I have just received-
1 case rich dark Mousselines, Cashmere patterns.
nov 6-3t [ [Glo] D. CLAGETT.
S URTAIN BORDERS.-Just received, direct from
France, 1 case satin Borders, all colors.
Also on hand, a large assortment of Curtain materials, with all
the necessary fixtures.
nov 6-3t [Glo] D. CLAGETT.
ATHOLIC FAMILY LIBRARY-Just published
and this day received, for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Mary, Queen of Seotts-A journal of her twenty years' capti-
vity, trial, and execution, from state papers and contemporary let-
ters and documents, by W. Joe. Walter, author of the Life and
Times of Sir Thomas More, in two volumes, illustrated with an
engraved portrait from an original painting of Mary, now in tie
Royal Collection in Paris, and with two autograph letters, one
written in her sixteenth and the other in her thirty-sixth year.
nov 6
U1TPERIOR BALTIMORE HAMS.-400 small sized
I Baltimore cured Hams of very superior quality are now offer-
ed for sale at reduced prices, to close sale, by
G. CASSARD & SON,
nov 5-3t 67 Calvert street, Baltimore.
A CARD.1
Miss L. DORSEY, 114 Baltimore Street, Baltimore,
Will open WINTER MILLINERY on Thursday, November 5.
nov 2-4t
DEALING WAX, WAFERS, AND ,UILLS.--
S W. FISCHER has just opened a very large quantity of ex-
tra superfine red, black, and fancy colored Sealing Wax and
Wafers. Als, 20,000 superior Quills, which he has recently
imported direct from the manufacturer, sept 4
ETTER PAPER.-W. FISCHER has just received
L from the celebrated manufacturers, Jessup & Brothers,
100 reams blue wove hand-made letter paper, ruled on three sides,
a moat excellent article, for sale at Stationers' Hall, where the
very best writing papers, either of English or American manufac-
ture, are constantly kept for sale. oct 14
rl HE HISTORY OF EUROPE, from the commence-
ment of the French Revolution to the Restoration of the
Bourbons, by Archibald Allison, F. R. B. E. Seven volumes are
published; the eighth, which completes the work, will be issued
in London in the course of a week or two from this time. Co-
pies of this work will be imported by F. TAYLOR, Bookseller,
Washington city, for those who wislh to order them. The price
in this country will be about 30 dollars.
No work could have made such progress in national opinion
without substantial qualities. Its vigor of research and its man-
liness of principle, its accurate knowledge and its animation of
style have been the grounds of its remarkable public favor, as
they are the guaranties for its permanent popularity.'"-Blaok-
wood.
"The History of Europe during the French Revolution is in-
dispensable to all those who are forming collections on this sub-
ject. It is the completion of them all."-Preface to the French
Translation, by M. Paquis.
The History of Europe during the French Revolution is by
far the most remarkable historical work of the last century.'"-
Foreign Quarterly Review. july 3
SUPERIOR MAHOGANY PIANO FORTE.-Just
received from Messrs. Chiokering & Mackays, another ma-
hogany piano f rte, with harp pedal, of superior tone and work-
manship, for sale at Stationers' Hall. oct 12
OOD LETTER PAPER, faint lined, at 3 dollar
W per ream, a most excellentand cheap article. Also, a great
variety of Paper at the lowest prices, at the Bookstore of
R. FARNHAM,
sept 28 Between 9th and 10th sta. Penn. avenue.
URKEY RHUBARB of superior quality.-A small
lot of thisscarce article just received at TQD'S1


1'


OCTOBER 31, 1840.
Mr. R. THOMPSON : DEAR SI : I had, some weeks since, an
attack of the Pleurisy, which left me with a cough and general
pains through my limbs ; my coughing was attended with much
pain about the region of the stomach. It was with much difficulty
I could give any attention to my business. On Wednesday night
I took upwards of three tablespoonsful of your cough sirup upon
going to bed-this relieved me greatly. I took one tablespoon-
fiul more, with a little warm toddy mixed with butter. On the
Monday following I was entirely restored; my cough and
pains entirely gone. 1 am now at my daily occupation, enjoying
better health than I did previous to my attack of the pleurisy.
Any one wishing to try this medicine can see me at the dying
and tr .t..i; : .iblishment of Mr. Win. Hell, Pennsylvania
Aver.. i ..t.- i .i, 1 ABEL D.WARFIELD.
1 witnessed this case. WM. BELL.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 1, 1840.
Mr. R. THOMPSON! DEAR SIt: About the 1st of August last I
took a cold, the consequence of which was a spell of sickness of
three months' duration, most of whileh time 1 have been under time
physician's hands, confined to my bed ; and in the opinion of the
doctor I was likely to continue so during the winter. About the
17th of October 1 commenced taking your Cough Sirup, being
still confined to my bed. I have used two bottles, and I am now
up and able to go about, attending to my business in doors and out,
and nearly restored to my usual good health. Should any one do-
sire to try this remedy, they can see me at my house, near the
corner of4J street and Maryland avenue.
MARIA DINES.

WASHINGTON, Nov.3, 1840.
Mr. R. TmioMPsON: Last winter I was suffering with a cough,
which had distressed me for months. I commenced taking your
Cough Sirup, and, after using two bottles, was entirely relieved.
I amin now in the enjoyment of my usual good health.
JAMES McGOLDRICH,
nov 4-eo3t Print store, Peonsylvania Avenue.
C Ot)UJGH SIR' P.-The subscriber has been induced to
offer thins medicine to the Public, from his personal knowl-
edge of its effects, and the testimony of those who have been the
subjects of its operation. In mno instance within his knowledge,
and they have been many, has it failed to give immediate relief to
the patient, and ultimately to remove the most distressing cough,
brought on by taking cold. Those afflicted may, if disposed to
make trial of this remedy, have testimony from others, in writing
or verbally, on the subject. RICHARD THOMPSON,
Sole Agent.
This Medicine is to be had at the Drug StoreofDr. T. Watkins,
and at the store of the subscriber, one door west corner of 4* st.
and Penn. avenue, oct 23-3tawtf
N EW STATION ERY AND FANCY ARTICLES.
W. FISCHER has just returned from New York and Bos.
ton, where hlie has been replenishing his stock of Stationery, Ar-
tists' materials, perfuimery, fancy article music, and musical in-
struments, embracing articles of every description in his line. To
a due appreciation of his stack, and of the qualities of the articles,
an inspection will be necessary, and which lie respectfully invites,
at Stationers' Hall, where a strict uniformity of dealing is ob-
served. nov 4-2aw4w
L1ARTHENWARE, CHINA, AND GLASS.-
EL THOS. PURSELL has just imported perships Alexandria
and Potomnve, from Liverpool, ninety-nine crates and hogsheads
ofuhe above articles, of the latest patterns and shapes, which, with
his former stock, makes his assortment extensive and complete ;
all of which will be sold wholesale and retail, at Alexandria and
Northern prices-
Stoneware, at factory prices
Pipes, in boxes of three and four gross each
Cut, moulded, and plain glass, looking :-- 1.- -, waiters
Hall, astral, stand, wall, Liverpool, and r.- ,.t,. lamps
Knives and forks, Britannia ware, German silver, &c.
Goods assorted in *l. ';, ,l .i ,, -o"t'I I.. forgroceries, &c.
Those wishing to *"' -11l 1 I- ..- :.. Hiim a call and ex-
amine stock, quality, and prices, as he is determined to sell as
low and on as good terms as any other establishment.
THOMAS PURSELL,
sept I 0-eo2m Opposite Brown's Hotel, Penn, av.
N O TICE.-This is to give notice that the subscriber has ob-
S tained from the Orphans' Court of Charles county, in Ma-
ryland, letters of administration on the personal estate of Robert
H. Clements, late of Charles county, deceased. All persons hav-
ing claims against the said deceased are hereby warned to exhib-
it the oame, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber at or be-
fore the 5lth day of April next; they may otherwise, by law, he
excluded from all benefit of the said estate.
Given under my hand this 9th day of October, 1840.
PETER W. RAIN,
oct 13--w4w Adm'r of Robert H. Clements.
N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that application has
been made tit the office of the Register of the Corporation
of Washington for the renewal of the following certificates of the
stock of the said Corporation in the name of H. H. Corcoran,
which are lost or mislaid, viz.
No. 357, dated January 7, 1839, for $135.
No. 358, do do 100.
No. 639, dated December20,1839, for 135.
oct 26-2aw3w JOHN MARBURY.
SN INEN CAMBRIC HAN DKERCHIEFS.-- have
S just received
2 cases Hemstitched Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs at very re-
duced prices
Also, 1 case plain Bordered, very cheap
nov 6-3t [Globe] D. CLAGETT.
S ARRYAT'S NOVELS, Cheap.-Captain Marry-
at's Novels, ten in number, all contained in two large oc-
tavo volumes, well printed, and full bound in leather. Price for
the whole, S2 50, published originally at an average price of
31 50 foir each novel. For sale by F. TAYLOR.
Orphans' Court, Oct. 30, 1840.
District of Columbia, Washington county, to wit:
N the case of John F. Callan, administrator of Charles Li-
tle, deceased, the administrator of Charles Litle, aforesaid,
with the approbation of the Orphans' Court, has appointed the
fourth Tuesday in Not ember next for thie settlement of said es-
tate, and for payment and distribution, under the Court's direc-
tion and control, of the assets in the hands of said administrator,
so far as collected and turned into money ; when and where all
the creditors of said deceased are requested to attend : Provid-
ed, a copy of thisorder be published in one or more newspapers of
the County of Washington ; and this notice to be published once
a week for three successive weeks prior to said fourth Tuesday
in November next.
Test: ED. N. ROACH,
nov 3-law3w Reg. of Wills,


9









__ s.\-^


NATIONAL INTELLIGENT


A LETTER FROM M5. PHELP

't MIDDLEBURY, (VT.) OCT
Messrs. GALES &-EATON: When I addressed
communication of the 3d September last, which
the National Intelligencer of the 12th, I did n
trouble myself further with the far-famed Milit
Mr. POINsETT, or the subject of my letter to
the 20th June last. Since that period, however
tied a letter from Mr. RITCHIE, of the Richmo
addressed to Mr. POINSETT, dated Aug. 29, 184(
the latter, dated Sept. 12th, together with an ed
in the same; also, a letter from the Hon. C
Alabama, published in the Huntsville Democri
Huntsville, Alabama. The language of some o
locations, as well as the charges of falsehood so
stowed upon me by some of the hirelings of the
tion, demand of me at least a passing notice.
I intended to bestow this notice upon them
period, but circumstances, not within my contre
erto prevented it. The delay has been less regre
ceived it was the policy of the Administration
the public attention from the true question before
and the awkward position of the President in r
by creating an immaterial issue, and by a violent
me; and I was not disposed, by a prolonged disc
question in which I am individually concerned, t
this policy. But the time has arrived when publ
doubtless fixed as to the plan itself, and the Pr,
naexion with it, and when I may be permitted
charges attempted to be fixed upon my personal
I have been charged with volunteering to imp
racity of the President. This is one of the man
of truth which have been resorted to for the pu
moving party views. The truth is, that my I
RivEs was written long before that of the Pres
committee of Elizabeth city, (the former beal
20th June, and the latter the 31st of July,) and
letter could have had no reference to any thin
been said by the President, or which I had rea
pate would be said by him. If, therefore, his su
ter brought him in conflict with any statements
might raise a question of veracity between us, I
subject me to the charge of volunteering to imps
And here, as it is important to a proper und
the original purpose of my letter to Mr. RivEs,
misrepresented, I will state the circumstances
that letter was written. The fact that the bil
allude was suppressed is now well understood, a
singular shuffling of documents, the communi
Secretary of the 20th of March was substituted
in the Senate. Neither House published the bil
printed documents, the communication of the 20
was made to appear as the first instance of any
tion to Congress of the details of the Secretary
plan. On the 19th of June, on my way to Har
I fell in company with Mr. RtvEs, to whom I w
a stranger. In conversation with him on the s
covered that he was ignorant of the existence o
disclosed to him the facts stated in my letter, and,a
on the next day reduced them to writing. The
letter was not to ascertain the precise period w
,was transmitted to the committee, but to disclose
long before the 20th of March, a bill in form, er
regulating the details of the plan, had been corny
the Secretary to the committee of the Senate.
time when that bill was transmitted, I regarded
now, as nowise important. The truth of the pi
mentsin that letter has never been questioned,
has been made upon my veracity by means ofa f
immaterial issue, artificially created, by attributir
I never asserted, and what they profess tube abl
To give force to the charge against me, the v
President's character and official station are in
the service, and the subject is presented as a qi
racity between the President and myself. If
choose so to treat it, I have no objection. But
its understand that I shall hold them to the true is
,s, and shall not permit them, by a false issue, i
vict me, or enable him to escape.
The true issue is this. The President assert
of the 31st of July, that the plan was not ever
til more than three months after the message
Congress." I assert, on the contrary, that a I
emanating from the Secretary, was laid before
of the Senate very early in the session; and by
to be understood, long before the 20th of M
President makes no allusion to the bill, nor to t.
it was transmitted; nor do I state that the bill
ted at the same time with the annual report, ex
ter of conjecture. The true issue then is, whel
was matured three months from the transmission
nual Message, or, in other words, whether a
was laid before the committee very early in the s
what is the proof on this point I The Secre
Captain COOPER, his subordinate, Mr. CLAY, th
the committee, and the GIobe, all admit that suo
sent in, and the Secretary states that it was sen
ef January. Not one of them pretends that it
that date. It is idle to pretend that the bill wa
before the plan was matured. The result is, i
was matured and transmitted to the committee
on the 28th of January, and it requires more ma
' President possesses, and more ingenuity than I
award to his unlucky Secretary, to make out t
more than three months after the message was
gross.
Here, then, we have proof from the Presiden
sans, and from as high a source as his own Seer
his assistant Adjutant General, and the honors
of the comm nittee of the Senate-to say nothing
tion of the Globe to the same effect, (which mi
detract from the weight of evidence, instead of a
that the assertion of the President is untrue.
It is not for me to attribute to that high funct
nest or dishonorable motives. Common decorum
but I may say to his partisans, who have so libel
ed their opprobrious epithets upon me, that, if
racy in point of fact is to be branded with the
wilful falsehood, they have here, in this erroneo
of their leader, a case to which they can make
plication. They have themselves imprinted u0
ment the brand of falsehood. In their efforts
'veracity, they have impaled him upon a point
they cannot extricate him; and he must stand
"victed of a statement in itself untrue, to be der
milder or harsher terms, just as the various op
his motives, of his friends or his enemies, may
signate it. If the charge of wilful falsehood is ]
about, and the supposition of unintentional error
admitted, 1 have only to say to my assailants, tha
fairness and decency, they should apply ,o the
same terms, either of a milder or harsher char
under like circumstances, they would l apply to n
I come now to examine, more particularly, I
falsehood against me. And here I remark, in tl
this falsehood is not with me, but with the oth
being able to controvert what I do say, they fal
to me an assertion which I did not make, and tl
selves gravely at work to disprove it: thus layi
dation of their charge in an egregious falsehood
The expression that the bill was laid before
tee very early in the session" isso obviously pro]
considered that it was done on the 28th of Ja
within four weeks from the commenrcement


business, and that the session ended on the 21s
no stress is laid on its inaccuracy, either by the
the Globe. The two sentences on which the ch
ed are these: "The bill (which Isupposeaccom
nual communication of the Secretary of War
was, in all important features, identical," and
bill was reported and submitted with the annual
to be questioned." Now in what respect are th
untrue I Why, they assert and adduce evid
that the bill was not sent to the committee unti
January; although it is admitted that it was
exhibiting the details of the plan mentioned i
and for the purpose of being considered in conne
plan. The falsehood, they say, consists in the
the bill was sent with, i. e. at the same time wit
My answer to this is, that I have made no si
I have ventured a conjcciure, but have given it i
merely, thereby guarding against any inferen
tended to any personal knowledge on the s
grounds of that conjecture I shall give presently
Deed say now is, that if the conjecture was honi
Oo not conceive that my veracity is implicated


5=- - --


ing the foun- answer for an awkward denial, but it is miserable logic. He
Sof their own. proceeds, If such had been the case, would Mr. P. have
l the commit- voted on the 10h January 1" &c. Ah! Mr. Secretary, how
per, when itis do you know he voted ? You presume it. What proofhave
inuary, being you 1 Do you not "venture much in making statements
of legislative upon conjecture Let me tell you that Mr. P. gave no
ot ofJuly, that such vote-that, for the purpose of convicting him of false-
a Secretary or hood, you have assumed a fact of which you know nothing,
arge is fiund- and which you cannot prove. And yet, on the next day,
panied the an- you "received a note from Mr. CLAY, calling for the details of
to Congress) your plan." Here is another precious specimen of Cabinet
'that such a logic. Mr. C. wrote the note, and, therefore, Mr. P. must
I report is not have been present Let me adi that, during the month of
ese statements January, I was sick atid unable to attend regularly in my
enee to prove place in the Senate, or at the meetings of the committee
il the 28th of Such a proceeding might have occurred without my know-
then sent as ledge, and the mere call for the promised details would not
in the report, be likely to be the subject of much notoriety in the halls of
xion with that Congress.
assertion tha But, if ignorant of the proceedings, you say I ventured
h the report, much in making statements founded upon conjecture." I
ich assertion, have made no statement founded upon conjecture. What I
asaconjecture have stated you have not, and dare not deny, except as you
ce that I pro- have perverted my meaning, and denied your own false in-
subject. The ferences. I have given you a conjecture as such, and it is a
y. All that I miserable artifice to call it a statement founded upon conjec-
nestly made, I tUre. The rest of your reasoning on this subject is founded
I, although it upon the same fallacy.


m


thing. My letter will then read thus: The bill I suppose Do do 26 eighth do 32 50
accompanied the annual report; hut that it accompanied it is 5j'Tickets and shares and certificates of packages in the
Se e." s t S bi t a above splendid scheme for sale at the office of the Managers,
not to be questioned." Does the Senator believe that any Pennsylvania avenue, one door east of Gabshy's Hotel.
human being (except the Heads of Departments under the Ii Orders by mail promptly attended to, and the drawingsent
present dynasty) ever wrote in this style 1 And will he se- as soon as over. Address
riously insist upon a construction which makes such ridicu- D. S. GREGORY & CO. Managers,
lous jargon of the letter -.nov- Th.-a-.T-.Th.&ati ---- Ws- --ington.
The Senator ought to have perceived that in the first ex- ALE OF GOOD IHOUSEHOLD FURNITURE.
Sh a, I h re t On Wednesday next, the llth instant, at half past 10 o'clock,
pression where I spoke conjecturally, had reference to the A.M. I shall sell, at the two-staory brick-house, on 1lth street, be-
act of transmitting the documents to the Senate, and in the tween F and G., (lately occupied by the Spanish Minister,) ail
concluding sentence where I use the term submitted with," the household and kitchen furniture of the establishment, con-
to the mere fact that they were laid before the committee to be slsting of, in part-
d Hd he de t, he w h Handsome spring seat sofas and mahogany chairs
considered together. Had he done this, he would have avoid Do mahogany pier and centre tables, mantel glasses
ed the absurdity into which he has fallen, and saved himself Do mantel cloak and ornaments, astral and mantel
the trouble of coming before the Public. lamps
Se a Excellent ingrain parlor carpets and rugs, candlesticks
But the Senator proceeds : Brass fender, andirons, shovels and tongs, &c.
"Now Mr. PHELPS evidently intended to convey the Mahogany sideboard, pillar and claw dining tables
idea that a bill or the details of a plan for the re-organi- Handsome dinner set, gold-band tea-set
zamion of the militia was laid before or submitted to the Cut-glass decanters, wines, tumblers, &e.
Senate by the Secretary of War with his annual report at Knives and forks, hall lamps, passage and stair carpet & rods
the late session of Congress; and it is due to myself and all Very handsome mahogany French, highpost and other
concerned to pronounce such statement wholly untrue. The Mahogany toilet and other bureaus, mahogany and other
annual report of the Secretary of War when submitted washstands, basins, pimchers, &c.
to Congress was unaccompanied by bill or plan of details Excellent beds, hair mattresses, and some bedding
whatever." Chamber carpets, window curtains, chairs, &c.
Here again he uses the word unaccompanied as contra- With an excellent lot of kitchen utensils.
dieting, not my supposition that the bill accompanied the Terms of sale: All sams of and under $25, cash ; over $25, a
credit of 60 and 90 days for notes satisfactorily endorsed.
report, but my assertion that the bill was submitted with nov 9-dif EDW. DYER, Auctioneer.


projects of L uis Bonaparte, and had been latterly apprized hat place are being repaired and armed. A chain is'now
that the landing was soon to be made. On the 4ih instant, placed every night across the entrance of the dock yard.
a superior officer was sent to Lille to inform General Corbi- Some time ago a commission was appointed by the Belgian
neau, the commandant of the 16th military division, of Government to visit England, and inquire generally into the
what was going on, and to recommend him to be on his state of the linen trade, with a view to giving encouragement
guard." to that industry in Belgium. Without waiting foi the re-
Recent statistical calculations that have been published port of this commission, the Belgian Government has re-
show that American Bank Stock, and Canal and Railway solved on doing something at once foir the promotion of the
Shares to the extent of nearly 200,000,000 dollars, are held linen manufactures, and a large sum is to be immediately
in Great Britain-Atlas. expended in the purchase of machinery, etc. for We.1-, in
Miss Mary Ann Cooper, or a married lady who went by Flanders. A similar measure is expected for Eastern Flan-
Miss Mary Ann Cooper, or a married lady who went by ders.
that name to conceal a marriage that was disapproved of by
her family-a young, beautiful, amiable, and accomplished The Correo of Madrid states that the village of ViHllaca-
person-was burned to death, on Friday morning, at New nas, in the Province of Toledo, was visited on the 23d ult.
Ferry, between Liverpool and Chester. It was supposed with a storm so violent that fourteen person's were killed by
that she had been reading in bed, and fallen asleep, leaving the hail stories, and all the cattle in the fields were either
the candlle lighted. Her body, a black and ill-defined mass, killed by them also, or drowned in the flood created by the
fell through the floor of her room in the sight of those who torrents of rain.
had in vain made heroic efforts to save her.-Atlas. The Constitutionnel says:-" The Government is bring-
A despatch has been received by the Government from ing all the troops from their barracks, and has formed an en-
Marshal Valde, dated August 15, which gives the follow- trenched camp at Scutari: the disposable troops have been all
ing account of an unfortunate affair on the banks of the Ma- sent to the Asiatic side. The command of the remnant of
zagan: the Turkish fleet, consisting of a ship of the line, three
On the morning of the 12th, Colonel Champion, of the frigates, and five or six steamers, has been given to Captain
31 light infantry, commanding the camp ofKoleah, was in- Walker. All these measures have been resolved upon since
formed that a body of Arabs, commanded by the Bey of Mi- the arrival of the Tuscan steamer, which brought a letter to
liana, and composed of Hadjoutes, 400 infantry and 200 re- the Grand Vizier from Mehemet Ali, in which he states that
gular cavalry, had passed about midnight between Koleah he had been informed of the treaty of London, and regards
and the sea, directing their march towards the plain of Stao- this coalition as a general attack upon Islamism,"


q,


R' might prove ilke end rr'rn-,t,.i. So sensible, indeed, are
i ,IrC all parties of i elAruIh, that reiher the Secretary nor the
S Globe, ner ihe ltAVable chairman of thecommittee, lays any
Stress upon that p,41 ,I l the iter.
PS. The falsei..hd, ihm, if If.juiid at all, is to be found in the
r 1 rather sentence quoted above. On this point, I have already
a27, 1840. d occasion to remark that "this expression does not imply
d to you my Mat the two documents were transmitted at the same time,I
3 appeared in but that they were submitted to the committee as intrinsically
not intend to connected, to be considered and acted upon together.
tia project of Whether they came at different periods or not is immaterial;,
Mr. RivEs of when they got there, they were submitted in connexion for
r, I have no- one and the same action."
nd Enquirer, If any illustration of this point is necessary, it may be
), the reply of found in the history of this very transaction as given by
itorial article the Secretary of War. He first communicates his annual
, C. CLAY, of report, in which he gives the outline of his plan, and intimates
at, printed in that he is prepared to submit the details. When the com-
of these pub- mittee are ready to act, the details are furnished accordingly,
i liberally be- to be considered with the report. Now, is it not proper to
Administra- say that, although the two documents came at different pe-
riods, they were submitted together'I In my judgment, it is;
at, an earlier and as this language is correct, whether the two documents
el, have hith- are transmitted together or not, the use of the expression ne-
,tted,as I per- cessarily imports neither the one nor the other supposition.
pressto divert When the two documents are thus brought together; they
re the Public, become, strictly speaking, accompanying documents," more
relation to it, especially as the report itself refers to the details to be sub-
t attack upon mitted with it.
cussion of the Yet, upon such contemptible hypercriticism, such pitiful
o aid them in carping upon words to give them a forced construction, is the
blic opinion is charge of wilful falsehood founded, and the whole kennel of
resident's acon- partisan editors let loose to assail my reputation.
I to repel tht But this is not all. It is a just as well as legal rule, that,
character, in determining the meaning of any written instrument, the
peach the ve whole should be taken together. Different minds may attach
y perversions different meanings to the same sentence. To determine the
arpose of pro- meaning of the writer, resort must be had to the context. In
better to Mr. this very letter, when I speak of the bill accompanying the
sident to thi report, (by which I meant being transmitted with it,) I speak
ripg date tht of it as a matter of supposition or conjecture, and my letter
therefore my on the face of it shows that I had no personal knowledge of
g which had the fact. This is in the very paragraph with the expression
son to antici- relied on by the Globe. One expression, therefore, should
ibsequent let- be taken as qualifying the other, and even if the latter ex-
A of mine, i pression, standing alone, would bear the construction put upon
but could nol it, yet the previous one, by every fair and honest rule of in-
ach him. terpretation, negatives the construction. The substance of
erstanding o; this particular sentence is simply this: I know not whether
i, so strangely i the documents were sent together, but they were submitted
under which together." Now, to insist that, in such a sentence, the term
II to which I "submitted together" means sent together is too shallow a
nd that, by D piece of pettifogging to merit further notice.
cation of the I think I have now shown that there is not the slightest
d for the bill foundation for the charge of falsehood against me. Perhaps
I; but, in th t I ought to leave the subject here. But justice requires that
Ith of Maich [ should expose the disingenuousness which has been prac-
r communica- tised on this subject, and which shows satisfactorily that the
's celebrated nisconstruction of my letter has not been in all instances ac-
rper's Ferry, cidental.
as previously In the Huntsville Democrat of the 5th September is this
subject, I dis- editorial note:
f this bill. 1 See Governor CLAY'S letter in reply to the false and slan-
at his request derous charge of Senator PHF.ips, 'that a bill of details ac-
object ofthi- omrpanied the annual report of the Secretary of War.'"
hen that bill This honest editor takes the liberty to expunge the words
the fact that, I suppose" from my letter, and makes what was in reality a
bracing anti mere conjecture a positive assertion.
municated by In the Globe of September 12th is the following sentence :
The precisf "The truth-loving Mr. PnELps,in his zeal toserve his abo-
then, as I di. lition constituency in Vt rmont, by securing the vote of Vir
principal state tinia| to Gen. HARRISON, certified, as a member of the Corn-
but an attach l nittee of the Senate on the Militia, that the President must
factto tavh e seen Mr. Poinsett's detailed plan for re-organizing the
factitious and militia, as the bill containing these details formed a part of
ng to me what 'he Secretary's report at the beginning of the session."
e to disprove Two grosser falsehoods than are contained in this quota-
reight of thi lion were never embodied in one sentence. If the reader
pressed inti will refer to my letter, he will find that it contains through-
iestion of ve- )ut no allusion to the President whatever. This the wretch
his partisan who penned the article knew when he indicted the falsehood.
I wish then, Again, my letter speaks of the bill as a separate document,
saue between laid before the committee, and not as a part of the report; and
either to con. what I say of its accompanying the report is mere matter of
conjecture.
s in his letter He further garbles my letter by giving one sentence upon
n matured un- which he puts a construction precluded by the context.
was sent t, Such outrageous perversion cannot be the resultof accident
bill, in form. )r mistake. It must be wilful. The mercenary wretch
the committee doubtless expects his reward, and, unless the signs of the
that I intend times deceive us, he will ere long receive it.
larch. Th, But there are other and more distinguished personages who
he time when demand some attention.
was transmit- The honorable Secretary of War is out before the Public
cept as a mat- in the honorable capacity of a volunteer scapegoat for the
other the plat. sins of the President. He also condescends to notice me,
in of the An- and common civility demands a return of his attention.
bill, in form He, too, misinterprets my letter. I will not say designed-
session. Nor ly; for, after the many notable blunders of this high digni-
tary of War tary, it requires no stretch of charity to suppose that he
e chairman of blunders in this instance also. He discovers greater stupidi-
ch a bill was ty in this instance, because he had before him a document
it on the 28lh which gave the true interpretation, and which, if he hadI
was later than given it due attention, would have set him right. His letter
as transmitted purports to be in answer to one of Mr. RITCHIE, of the En-
that the plan quirer, dated August 29, 1840. I will do Mr. RITCHIE the
of the Senate justice to say that he places the subject in that letter in its
igic than the proper light. After stating the substance of my letter, he
am willing to says, and the inference that is drawn from this statement
hat this was is, that your plan in its details was prepared at or about the
sent to Con- *ame time with your annual report-that it must have been
communicated to the President," &c. Now, Mr. RITC4HIE
t's own parti- loes not understand me as asserting what has been attribut-
etary of War, ed to me, but considers the facts as mere matter of inference
hble chairman from my statement. He calls upon the Secretary, not to
gof the asser- contradict my statement, but to know whether the inference
ght, perhaps, drawn from the facts stated by me was correct.
.dding toit)- Yet the Secretary, with this communication before him,
blindly falls into the blunder, aided probably by the previous
ionary disho- misrepresentations of the Globe; and that too, when, in the
im forbids it: very paragraph from which he quotes% my letter shows that I
rally bestow- did not pretend to assert the very thing which he under-
every inaccu- stands or professes to understand me to say. He ought to
character of have seen that what I did say upon the very point which he
)us statement makes so important precludesthe construction which he puts
bhe proper ap- upon the concluding sentence of the paragraph. But, having
pon his state- adopted the unfair construction of the Globe, he then
to assail my falls into a course of argument worthy of the renowned Ca
from which binet to which he belongs, followed by a sort of homily of
forever con- advice for which I feel duly grateful.
nominated by Having in the first place misinterpreted my letter, he pro-
pinions, as to ceeds with a string of non-sequiturs, worthy of thing pre-
choose to de- served as a curiosity. It would be sufficient to correct the
to be bandied misconstruction of my letter, for with that correction the
or is not to be whole argument of the Secretary falls to the ground.
it, in common The Secretary quotes the concluding sentence of my state-
President the ment, and adds, If such had been the case, the bill would
acter, which, have formed a part of the documents sent in with the annual
ne. report, which it does not." Now, upon my understanding of
the charge of my own language, it no more follows that the bill was sent
he outset, that with the report than that it was written with red ink. Upon
er side. Not his construction, we have this admirable piece of logic. If
Isely attribute the bill had been sent with the report, it would have been
hen set them- sent with it. It was not, therefore it was not! This may


I did suppose, when I wrote my letter to Mr. RivEs, that the repeat. Now the honorable Senator when he penned this
the bill accompanied the annual report when transmitted to sentence must have known that I made a distinction between
Congress; and I will now give you the reason why I yen- the two terms, making one the basis of a supposition, and the
tured the supposition without consulting the record. In the other of a positive assertion. This confusion of terms, used
first place, I was absent from Washington, and could not obviously in different senses, is not very creditable either to
consult the record, had there been one. I gave such informs- the intelligence or honorable feeling of the Senator.
tion as I possessed, and where I possessed no personal know- But what does the Senator mean by all this parade of de-
ledge, I ventured a conjecture. nial He does not pretend to deny that such a bill was sent
In the second place, there was no record to consult. You to the committee as the details mentioned in the report, for he
must be aware that no record would be made of such a pro- proceeds to state that he called upon the Secretary for his
ceeding, and the only written paper in existence (the note of "details ," that, in answer, the bill was sent and submitted to
Mr. CLAY) was in your possession, and not in mine. the committee. What then is the substance of this pompous
In the third place, the fact that the bill was before the paragraph I Why simply that the bill was sent after the re-
committee at that early date, would create a supposition that port. And thus, gentle reader, after all this mountain labor
it was prepared previous to the session. But I recollected of the honorable chairman of the Committee on the Militia,
further that, in your annual report, you said, in reference to nascitur mus, in plain English, the mouse is born.
these same details, "a plan of which lam prepared to sub- Would it not have been as well if the honorable Senator
mit to you." had simply told us in so many words that the details were
I had not yet learned that no reliance was to be placed on sent a few days after the subject was referred to the commit-
official statements; but, seeing the plan before us, and con- teel Where was the necessity for all this parade about Mr.
necting it with your declaration, I in the simplicity of my PHELPS and his statement, if the honorable chairman could
heart thought I might at least venture a supposition upon the go no further than to deny a mere conjecture of mine! Fur-
strength of your veracity. If I was wrong in this, I trust their than that he has not gone, and dare not go. But doubt-
experience will guard me against the like error in future. I less the honorable Senator deemed it necessary to appear be-
think it will; but, lest others equally inexperienced should fore the Public in his own proper person, and it was not meet
fall into the like error, I would respectfully suggest to you, that the chairman of the Committee on the Militia of the Se-
should you ever be called upon to make another report, to add nate should appear without a due flourish of drums and
to it something to this effect: "Nota Bene. Nothing herein trumpets. The manner in which the honorable chairman
stated is to be relied on." has acquitted himself on this occasion, shows that he is quali-
But, seriously, you labor hard in your letter, notwithstand- fled not only to preside in the Committee on the Militia, but
ing your declaration just quoted, toprove that you were, when would make a most redoubtable general officer of militia, ful-
called on by the committee, utterly unprepared with your plan ly qualified to discharge that high duty so eloquently des-
of details ; that you were forced to call upon your subordi- cribed by our friend CORWIN, of drinking a glass of small
nates to prepare them for you; and you even produce their beer and cutting a watermelon.
certificate of the time and labor which these details cost them. I take no exception to the language used by him as to
Now, as a matter of curiosity, (for probably the answer would "such a statement being wholly untrue." It would puzzle a
be of no practical importance,) it would be gratifying to special pleaderto determine whether the Hon. Senatorintends
know, if you were not in fact prepared with your details, to apply the term to any thing stated by me, or only to infer-
what you really did mean by your declaration in your annual ences which might be drawn from my statement. I assume
report, the latter, although his language is so loose and indefinite
Permit me, before taking leave of you, to return your ad- that it will admit of either construction ; yet, as he has yen-
vice, and to recommend to you hereafter not only to" consult tured to deny only what I maintain 1 have not asserted, I
the record," but occasionally to bear in mind your own print- cannot consider the language as impugning my motives. If
ed declarations; for rest assured you cut but a sorry figure I have any complaint, it is that he has misinterpreted my
in assailing the character and motives of others, if you can statement; but, even in this respect, the mistake is so palpa-
lay no other sin at their door than simply a reliance upon yur ble that a schoolboy would detect it. If he had contented
own veracity. himself with simply denying that the bill and report weresent
As to the call upon the Secretary for the promised details, it together, I should have taken no notice of his communica-
was, after what was intimated in the annual report, so much lion, for on that point I have asserted nothing. But as lhe
a matter of course, that it would attract no particular notice has couched his denial in language somewhat equivocal, I
from any quarter. The chairman might with propriety have take the liberty of saying again, he denies only that the do-
made the call without even consulting the committee. He cuments were sent at the same time, and further he will not
might, as is often done in such a case, have consulted a ma- venture.
jority of the members individually, without calling a formal If I am asked how it happens that my letter should have
meeting. He might, as he says he did, have called a meeting been so often misapprehended, my answer is, that nobody
of the committee; but he does not pretend in his letter that 1 has misapprehended it who was not predisposed to do so.
was present at that meeting; and, as I was then unwell, and The Globe set the example, and may have misled others. But
not in regular attendance upon the Senate, no member would the course taken is the only one which the partisans of the
deem it necessary to look me up for the purpose of advising President could take. The publication of my letter placed
me of the proceeding. Even if he had consulted me, it would him in a position by no means desirable. They could not de-
have made no very lasting impression upon my memory, as ny the facts which disproved his assertion; they would not
the circumstaneecould not then have been regarded as of any suffer the subject to pass unnoticed, and therefore were com-
importance, and even now it is equally unimportant except as pulled to adopt this disingenuous and dishonorable course of
it has been made the basis of an attack upon my veracity, assailing me, by perverting my statement, in order to lay the
Had I forgotten such a circumstance, and from that cause foundation for an attack upon my veracity. They have little
made an erroneous supposition, it would not in my opinion to congratulate themselves upon in the result: for if they sue-
implicate my integrity. ceed in fixing the charge upon me, they do not exonerate the
But the honorable chairman of the committee is out upon President, whose assertion is untrue at all events. Nor is
thissubject, and courtesy demands some notice of him. I[will the Secretary of War in a better position. He told us, in his
not impugn the motives of the honorable Senator, but I may report, that he was then prepared with his" details." He tells
at least express my regret that he should have suffered him- us, in his vindicatory letter, that there is no truth in that as-
self to be so egregiously misled, and should have presented to section. I leave these two worthies to all the consolation they
the Public such a singular document as his letter. He has can derive from the controversy, venturing, so far as I am
done me justice in one respect-he has given, my letter in full. concerned, the prediction that my character for veracity will
Yet he proceeds immediately to misapprehend and of course long survive their political consequence.
misrepresent it. He ought to have considered that, however SAMUEL S. PHELPS.
fair he might be in giving the whole letter, others might pub- A .-The subscriber
lish his remarks without doing me the same justice. IJAIUABIE LAND I OR A E.--The subscriber
lits his remarks without doing me the same justice. V offers for sale all the Real Estate of which the late Benja-
After giving the letter, he proceeds as follows: min S. Porrest, Esq. died seized, viz.
The object of this letter of Mr. Phelps, more especially A tract of land called Needwood, lying on Rock creek, contain-
when taken in connexion wth the remarks of the Lynch- g 61 acres; it being the tract on which the muill was, the dam
when taken in connexion with the remarks of the Lynch- I aeyti olrbeodr
that the bill spoken of tby and race yet in tolerable order.
burg Virginian, &c. was to prove that the billOne other tract near the town of Rockville, called Haymond's
the writer accompanied the annual report of the Secretary of Addition,containing2', c, -, ,.:, ... T,.;. t a ..i .,r.i ,;.,.
War, when presented at the commencement of the session." bre. The buildings a'- .,tL..- r.i ..r i,,,.-'. r .,.. h,, .. .. 1.
Can the honorable Senator tell me in what sense I am re- good stabling and ice-h--..,,-!. TI. ir,.., ..,. ..I. .,.,..,
Sr te r o irg o and will be divided, if required, to suit purchasers.
sponsible for the remarks of the Lynchburg Virginian, or Also, a tract lying on the south aide of the Washington turnpike
upon what rule of evidence it is that those remarks are proof road, containing about 80 acres.
of what my object was I I insist that the object of the letter Also, a tract tying on the north side of said Washington turn-
is to be determined from the letter itself, and cannot be varied pike road, containing about 80 acres.
is tbe And one other lot, one-half being in wood, lying adjoining the
by the comments of a country newspaper, nor by the misap- lands of Mr. Brice Selby, one and a half miles trocm Rockville,
prehensions of the Senator himself. But does not the Sena- near the Fiederick road, containing 10 acres.
r p t, i o ct o b If the above lands are not sold at private sale before the 12th
or perceive that, in designating the object of my letter, he day of Novarember next, the whole, or so much as remains unsold,
has adopted the precise language which designates my suppo- will, on that day, be offered at public sale, at the hour of In
sition I My language is: That bill, which I suppose ac- ,o'clock A. M. at Hay's tavern, in Rockville, and the terms made
a r ," & a Th known on the day of sale.
companies the annual report," &c.; and he says, The oh- Persons disposed to purchase are invited to view the property,
ject of the letter was to prove that the bill accompanied the and for terms apply to
annual report." I make a supposition as to one fact, and then oct 17-wts ANNA MARIA S. FORREST.
proceed to state other facts as within my personal knowledge. .ROOKEVILLE ACADEMY, Montgomeryc lull
Yet the honorable Senator puts on his spectacles, and very ty, Md.-The third quarterly session of this Acadeimy hay-
gvely cies ton e cona putson that t becta terys tag commenced on the 20th instant, under the superintendence of
gravely comes to the conclusion that the object of the letter is Mr. E.J. Meany, Principal, the Trustees beg Iave to inform the
to prove, not what is affirmatively and positively stated, but patrons of the institution and the Public generally that the reputa-
what is thrown in as a mere conjecture, left as such without tion of Mr. Meany asa scholar, his standing as a gentleman, and
his experience as a teacher, induce them to submit his claims on
further comment, and what it is apparent on the face of the public patronage, with the united efforts of the Board to sustain the
letter I regarded as unimportant. I feel bound to congratu- reputation of the institution, to there consideration of parents and
late the honorable Senator upon his astuteness in'making this guardians.
The character, location, &c. of the Academy being generally
discovery, and will hereafter cite his authority for a new rule and favorably known, it is deemed unnecessary tc enumerate thie
of construction, viz. that the object of any written instru- many advantages it enjoys. Those parents who send children from
ment is understood to be to establish, not what is in terms as- a distance may have an opportunity of uniting the advantages of at
whih is nt a d I cn thorough critical and liberal academic education with a coiiforta-
serted in it, but something which is not asserted. I can tell his and agreeable home, as the Principal haIs made arrangements
the honorable Senatorthat he mistakes entirely theobjectofmy to receive about twenty boys into his own family, whose moral
letter. That object was, to prove that a formal bill, furnished habits and gentlemanly behavior will command his care and at-
tention.
by the Secretary of War, was laid before the committee, and of The course of studies will comprise the several branches of a
course that this plan must have been matured long before the complete Mercantile, Mathematical, Classical, and English edu-
20th of March; a statement which neither the honorable Se- cation.
Terms for board and tuition per session of 12 weeks, including
nator nor the Secretary of War will or dare deny. And I washing, &c. $36, payaAe in all cases tothe Principal, in advance,
tell him further, that it is neither fair nor honorable to treat to whom all applications are requested to be made.
a mere conjecture as constituting the principal object of state- By order of thie Board. AM B MAGRUDER
WILLIAM B. MAGRUDER,
ment, nor to lay a foundation for an attack upon my veracity oct 23-2aw4w President.
by converting it into a positive assertion. I ought to say fur-
ther, my object was to expose the pitiful shuffling of does- 60,000 DOLLARS I
ments, which substituted in the printed documents the letter 16 drawn Ballotsa!-More Prizes than Blanks.
of the 20th of March for this bill, and thus, aswe may chari-
tably suppose, involved the President in difficulty by leading ALEXANDRIA LOTTERY,
him to assert what is now universally conceded not to be Olas H for 1840,
true. 1'o be drawn at Alexandria, (D. C.) on Saturday, 14th Nor. 1840.
The Senator, after thus mistaking the object of my letter,
proceeds to quote the two conc lding sentences of my 5tate- D. So GIEGORY & Co. Managers.
ment as sustaining his construction. Had he include.i anoth- GRAND SCHEME.
er sentence in his quotation, and inserted the very sentence
which precedes it, he must have discovered his error. My 1 Grand Prize of 60,000 Dollars.
language is, in substance, this: The bill I suppose accomrpa- 1 do of 30,000 Dollars.
nied the report; at all events, it wassubmitted with it. Now 1 Prize of 15,000 Dollars.
I appeal to the Senator as a lawyer, whether, in giving a con- 1 do of 10,000 Dollars.
i .i .. i .. 1 prize of $8,000 B prizes of $1,75)0
struction to the instrument, the whole is not to be taken to- t p of 7,000 10 do of $,500
gether; and whether, when I thus distinguish between the I do of 6,000 50 do of 1,0d0
two terms, it is fair to affect to understand me as intending 1 do of 6,000 60 do of 500
the same thing by both '! If the two terms mean the same 1 do of 4,000 50 do of 400
t do of ,600 100 do of 300
thing, either may be used in both instances. Indeed, the Se- 1 do of 2,3!1 100 do of 250
nator, in that part of his letter which I have quoted, substi- 4 do of 2,000 170 do of 200
tuoes the expression accompanied" for "submitted with," Besides prizesof$l50--$100-80-$70-$60-I$50-$40-
or rather quotes the latter as sustaining his assertion in which $25--$2-$15-$2--$10.
he uses the former. Now to test the fairness of this, let me Tickets only $20-Halves i1o--Quarters $-Eighths $2 50.
e e d a a ie f t e in Certificates of packages sf 26 whole tickets, $260
substitute the word accompanied" for the expression "sub- Do do 26 haf do 130
melted with." which the Senator understands to mean the same Do do 26 quarter do 65


..____ ,__________________ I neli. A convoy was expieiced on the same day at Koleah
FROM FL REIGN PAPERS, from Douera, and also fifty natives, who had been to the mar-
RO ft RI N PA R S, ket of Algiers to lay in provisions. It was to be presumif0
RECEIVEDFROM OUR EUROPEAN CORRESPONDENT, that the enemy wished to surprise this convoy, and carry off
~~~~_____~~______the natives on their return. Colonel Champion instantly
A grand Reform Dinner, which had been announced for sent out a reconnoitring party to explore the valley ,f the
some days by the National, took place on Monday, in the Mazagan. The detachment, which was too wek, was com-
grounds of M. Gay, at Chatillon, beyond Montrouge. Up- mad"ed by Captain Monisot; it reached the batiks of the ri-
wards of 6,000 persons assembled, a considerable number of ver, meeting with but a few Arabs, who were easily driven
them wearing the uniform of the National Guard. Thirteen away by our cavalry; but suddenly our troops were surpris-
tables of 350 covers each, surrounded by others for smaller ed and surrounded by the enemy, who were ii ambuscade in
numbers, were laid in a wide field commanding a view of Pa- the bushes. A sharp combat ensued, and although our sol-
ris. The President's table, which was in the centre, wa diers were taken by surprise, they showed as much sag-froid
distinguished by a pole bearing the national colors, and as alo tleah. There obliged, however, to givnumberway and fatwoll
wreathed with foliage. Capt. Recurt, of the National Guards, hack upon Ktlea. The enemy lost a great number, and two
took the chair at five o'clock. After dinner, the following of his standard-bearers were killed by a charge of bayonets
toasts were proposed and drunk in succession, preceded by from our carabineers and volfigeurs; but on our side we have
speeches antd followed by loud acclamations: "The People!" to deplore the loss of two officers, viz. Captain Morisot, of the
" Union between the People and the Army !" Loud and 3d light infantry, and Lieutenant Chacaton, of the 1st regi.
reiterated cries of "Down with the Treaties of 1815 1" fol- mer~t of horse chasseurs, and 103 non-com missioned officers
lowed this toast. The National Guard " Equality of and soldiers. As soon as he was informed of this event, the
rglowed this toastll !" "The Nationalty of Francerd !" "Th Equalitybo Governor-General sent to Koleah the two battalions of Zou-
lition orf all privileges "The triumph of the democratic ayes, commanded by Lieutenant Colonel Cavaignac, whose
cause, which in 1792 saved France and liberty from the son report had not reached Algiers at the time of the departure of
lition of kings !" Success to association !" The demo- the packet."
cratic press!" The revolutionary principle!" A union The fair of St. Onoufr6, which lasts four weeks, has this
of all the elements of democracy !" The army, our young year been numerously attended. The Tartars, Cossars, and
army !" Democracy, which alone can save France!" At Cabardians brought in 30,000 wild horses. It also collected
the stewards' table were two old National Guards who were 10,000 horses of finest breeds, 50,00oxen,cows, bulls, steers,
present at the taking of the Bastille in 1789. Benches, placed and heifers, 100,000 sheep, 10,000 swine. Races were run
on the banks which surround the field, were filled with la- every morning. A Circassian horse, rode by owner, gained
dies, and every place which commanded the scene was crowd- a prize of 25,000 roubles. Two horses from Kaghg, in Tar-
ed with spectators. Towards the end of the banquet, the tary, were the next in success. A Circassian horse, howe-
President was informed that numerous inhabitants of the ver, gained a race extending to the length of six French
neighborhood and some workmen of Paris were present, and leagues, winning a stake of 500 ducats, and all the twelve
desired to be admitted to fraternize with the guests. The horses which ran against him, each of which was worth 1,000
President ordered them to be introduced, and between 700 roubles.
and 800 persons, including many women, marched through EXTRAORDINARY CIRCUMSTANCE.-Last week, Dr. Hamil-
the meeting, singing the lIarseillaise and other songs. A ton, of this city, extracted a large needle from the side of a
petition in favor of reform was afterwards signed by all the man about forty-five years of age. The patient from whom
guests. In the evening, the assembly broke up, and thecrowd it was taken, on applying to the doctor, stated that he had
marched back to Paris in lines of four abreast, shouting Vi some time previously received a severe fall, and, fro the pain
laReforme!. and singing the Marseillaise. When part of the he suffered, he conceived that one of his ribs had been brok-
procession had passed through the Barrihre d'Enfer, an offi- en. The doctor, on examining the part, found it much swell-
cer of the Municipal Guard, with ten of his men, who were ed, and to the touch it appeared as if a portion of the lower
mounted, made an attempt to divide the column, by placing rib had been fractured. The sufferer anxiously entreated
themselves at the gate; and a commissary of police, with a him to open it, but the doctor, fearing that such an operation
party of sergens de viule, held a parley with the reformers; might be attended with danger, refused to comply. He had
but, ultimately, the whole body was allowed to pass without recourse, however, to poulticing and other treatment, and in
interruption. On reaching the Place St. Michel, the Re- four days afterwards, on examining it carefully, he discover-
formists divided into several portions. One went to the Place d the point of a needle protruding, ani succeeded in extri-
de l'Ecole de Medecine, where it dispersed; another took eating it without ,ul.i-j-ii,-, the patient to any violent pain.
the direction of the Rue Saint Denis, and a third that of the The needle does not appear much worn, but is greatly disco-
Faubourg Saint Antoine. The singing of the Marseillaise ored, being quite black-it is very smooth and sharp at the
and cries of Vive la Reforme! continued among the various point, and is supposed to have been swallowed, probably in
groups, till they finally dispersed. The National sava the food, four or five years ago. The man, on its removal, felt at
number of National Guards present was 3,000. The Corn- once relieved, and is now perfectly recovered. He had been
meree estimates it at 2,000, among whom were 25 or 30 cap- complaining for eleven weeks before it was extracted, and
tains, and 125 other officers. It also asserts that, at the bar- lately was scarcely able to move-Londonderry paper.
rier, a brigadier of gendarmerie, when the cries of Vivela Re-
forme were loudest, said to some of the noisiest, vous l'aurcz, A splendid amateur bull-fight took place at the large Cir-
mes amis vous 'aurez The Capltole says that disorders cus at Campo Santa Anna on Friday. The Public were only
were occasioned by the Reformers, after entering Paris, in admitted by tickets, obtained gratuitously from the associate
several quarters of the capital. The Municipal Guards, it amateurs. Upwardsof five thousand ticketsweregiven away,
states, were forced to interfere more than once, and several of and not less than that number of persons were present. The
that corps were disarmed. During the evening," it further boxes were filled by ladies, and the rest of the seats by men.
states, numerous groups of National Guards, citizens, and The young Marquis of Valenca and the brother of the Mar-
workmen paraded the Boulevards do Teor pie and Beaumar- quis of Loule fought the bulls on horseback; the former per-
chais, singing the Marseillaise and shouting Vive la Reforme! formed his part with particular grace; the latter was unhorsed
At the corner of the Rue St. Denis, a sergent de viylle was in one rencontre; and, according to usage, subsequently dis-
knocked downby oneofthepersonsofagrouptowhom he had mounted and fought the bull on foot. The other combatants
gone up; and, on the Place du Chatelet, about 15 of the who fought on foot belonged to the rising aristocracy for the
mounted Municipal Guards had to charge the crowd to dis- most part; and the elegance of their varied costume, togethlir
perse it. In the Rue Grendtat, a collision took place with the with the address and sangfroid with which they speared the
soldiers en guard there, and several persons were arrested." bulls, on coming forward en masse, seized them by the horns,
Perfect tranquillity was however re-established at 11 o'clock, and led them off, was highly applauded by the spectators.
The Messager, in allusion to this dinner, says: A political Upwards of a dozen bulls were successively brought oni, and
banquet took place, on Monday, in a private property at Cha- the whole went off without any serious accident. The na-
tillon, near Montrouge. At this meeting, were momentarily tional taste for this somewhat cruel and dangerous amusement
brought together and confounded various shades of reformers, seems quite as strong as ever. A bull-fight takes place every
who have themselves informed us, on different occasions, that Sunday at Campo Santa Anna, the proceeds of which go to
they wished for electoral reform in different degrees and with the Casa Pi, an institution for the maintenance and education
different views. The number of guests was about 3,000. The of orphans.
numerous speeches delivered at this dinner were, as might A Constance paper states that the son of the nurse of Jo-
have been expected, characterized by an exaggeration and a sephine Beauharnais, and foster-brother of the lale Queen of
violence, which partook, at the same time, of the political pas Holland, mother of Prince Louis Napoleon, whose name was
sions of which they were the expression, and of the mode of Rousseau, has been so much affected at the news of the at-
manifestation which had been chosen At the termination tempt at Boulogne that he has died of grief. He was seized
of the banquet, the company formed into columns for their with a nervous fever the moment he beard of it, took to his
return into Paris. Some disturbances took place on different bed, and death ensued on the 17th inst. He kept his eyes
points, which were easily and promptly suppressed. The constantly fixed on a portrait of Prince Louis till he died.
authorities had adopted sufficient measures for the preserva-
tion of public tranquillity, if it had been more seriously men The Austrian Government has issued an ordinance assess-
aced. Before the column divided, it passed through several ing some new stamp duties. According to this, any person
quarters of the capital. These processions, however pacific on being invested with the title of Prince is to pay 12,000 flo-
they may hbe supposed to be, will not readily be regarded as rins, ofa Count 6,000, of a Baron 5000, of a Knight 1,500,
according with our h,.bits; anl the closing of the shops in and foran untitled patent of nobility 1,000 florins.
mostof thestreets through which thisprocession passed ought A salt mine has been discovered at Rheinfelden, in the
to have convinced those who composed it that such manites Canton of Argau, which the Swiss papers expect will be suf-
tatiorns only inspire the population of Paris with alarm, with- ficiently abundant to supply all Switzerland, and thus save to
out creating any sympathy." Last evening there were reve- the Confederation the 500,000 frs. annually drawn from it for
ral rassemblemens, but they were easily dispersed by the au- the purchase of foreign salt.
thorities.
Several warrants, issued for the arrest of persons accused The f6tes in honor of Rubens commenced on Saturday at
Several warrants, issued for the arrest of persons accused Antwerp, and attracted immense crowds fnttm all parts of
of exciting the meetings and strike among the workmen, were Antwerp, and attracted immense crowds from all parts of
executed in the course of Sunday, Monday, and yesterday. Belgium. The town was decorated at various points with
e n t c triumphal arches and other devices, while from the housf es of
The silk manufactory of Lyons," says the Courrier of the principal streets banners, garlands, etc. were suspended.
that city, consumes annually a million kilogrammes of raw The fountains ran, some with wine, others with beer; and
silk, or 1,000 millions of grammes, or 2,205,7141bs. English. amusements of several kinds took place throughout the day.
The loss upon this material during the manufacturing pro- The Royal Society of Sciences, Arts, and Letters held a pub-
cesses is, on an average, 5 per cent., or 50 millions of grammes. lie sitting, at which dissertations on the works of Rubens
Since it requires four cocoons to make a gramme of silk, the were read; and the annual exhibition of pictures by Belgian
total consumption of cocoons in Lyons amounts annually to artists was opened on this occasion. In the evening the town
4 200 millions. The number of worms required for produc- was brilliantly illuminated. Every thing passed off in perfect
ing the silk is, of course, the same as the number of cocoons, order.
but to this should be added the number of those dead in
rearing, of those .,,h,. bad cocoons, and of those kept The Constitutionnel gives the following account of the ar-
for eggs for the year following, which will make the total rangement between the Kingof Naplesand theSulphurCom-
nomber of worms amount to 4,292,400,000. The length of pany, which finally concludes the dispute between England
the silk of one cocoon is, on an average, 500 metres; hence and Naples, on the subject of the monopoly. The King of
the total length of silk -pun for the manufactories is 2,100 Naples having, by a decree of July 21, ordered the dissolution
billions of metres, or 2,100 millions of kilometres, or 6,888,- of the company, and charged the Prince of Campo-Franco,
000,000,000 English feet. This length is equal to 14 times and the Procureur-General of the Court of Accounts, to fix
the mean radius of the earth's orbit ; 5,494 times the radius the indemnities, and a difference having arisen between them,
of the moon's orbit; to 52.505 times the equatorial circum since the Prince of Campo-Franco had recommended that
ference of the earth, and 200 000 times the circumference of an indemnity should be allowed in lieu of expected profits
the moon." as well as for the reimbursement of capital, and the other re-
feree had recommended only the reimbursement of capital,
The Courrier Francais gives the following account of the the King decided in favor of the more liberal construction,
officers arrested at B e.A,.,,. with Prince Louis Bonaparte: and an agreement in this sense was entered into on the 14th
Count Charhls I'r.i ,. de Montholon was no longer in instant between the Prince of Campo Franco and the French
active service. The Government had long since placed him Ambassador, the Duke de Montebello, after having been ap-
on the unattached list with the major generals of the reserve, proved of by the directors of the company. By this agree-
Colonmel Voisin was called in 1831 to the command of the ment, the company is to receive as indemnity a sum equal to
third regiment of Lancers. He was dismissed from the corn- the presumed profits of three years, and the Neapolitan Gov-
mmnd of this regiment on a denunciation against him, con- eminent is to purchase from the company its stock of sulphur,
nected with the administration of its funds, but, on its being at 36 carlins the cantaro, notwithstanding the fall which has
ascertained that there had been merely irregularity, and no- ken place in the price of that article. The Contitonel
on-taken place in the price of that article. The Constitutionnel
thing to affect his honor in the affair, he received an appoint adds : It is owing to the active intervention of the Duke of
mient on the unattached list, and a promise of the command Montebello that justice has been done to the company. The
of a corps of cavalry. This promise was not kept, and he King of Naples was desirous that the efficaciousness of our
was placed on the retired list. M. Bouffd de Montauban, intervention should beset forth, and, if we are correctly in-
who is descri-eud as colonel of the Parisian volunteers, is an foedi he declared, on signing the treaty, that he did sot r m
old cavalry officer; i he served in the 25th regiment of horse- esteem for the mediator." The Capitole asserts that the in-
chasseutrs, ant had only the rank of lieutenant when he demnity to the company is 500,000 francs, payable in eight
quitted that corps by resignation, and went to Mexico. He annual instalments, that is to say, 70,000 francs a year, till
subsequently married an English lady. M. Laborde, whose the expiration of the time originally fixed for the duration of
name appears on the lists recently published as lieutenant-the privilege.
colonel and commandlant of Cambray, was a retired chef de
bataillon when, in 1830, he was called to the command of the It having been stated by some of the journals that Marshal
39lh company of veteran fusiliers. From the year 1831 his Grouchy had disobeyed the positive instructions of the Empe-
name ceased to appear in the Annuaire Militaire among the ror Napoleon in 1815, and been guilty of a breach of duty to
veteran officers. M. Maisonan, Chef d'Escadron of the his country, in permitting the Duke d'Angouldme to quit
Staff, was for many years a prisoner of war in England. France, the Marshal has published a letter from Napoleon,
He was successively attached to Generals Bourke, Subervic, dated from the Tuilleries, April 11, 1815, in which, allir ob-
and Preval, as aid-de-camp; at the moment when, from length serving that he would not adopt the same course to the family
of service as Chef d'Escadron, he had hopes of being ap- of the Bourbons as had been observed by them towards him-
pointed a Lieutenant Colonel, he was placed on the retired self, he orders the Marshal to allow the Duke to leave, after
list. Chef d'Escadron Parquin served in the Municipal having deprived him of the money which he had taken from
Guard of Paris, from which he retired by resignation. Cap- the public treasury, and obtained a promise of the restitution
main Prosper Alexander, called Deejardins, served in the if the clown-diamonds, which were the property of the
1',l, rn, .;,iir, of light rtfanrry; he was decorated for the country.
R. v..t,,,....., July, and in 1834 was created an officer of the A letter from Dresden, of 13th instant, narrates the fim'ow-
Legion of Honor. M. Aladenise was also decorated for the ing interesting anecdote: A party of foreign botanists, while
affair of July ; he was namely Lieutenant in 1837, and served lately making their researches in the Resenberg, were joined
in that quality in a company of voltigeurs of the 43d regi- by a person who was a stranger to them, but whose manners
ment of infantry. M. Ornano has been erroneously de- denoted him to be of some distinction, and who was attended
scribed as ex-officer of the 13th regiment of dragoons; there by two other gentlemen. He showed great knowledge of the
is no regiment of that number. He was a sub-Lieutenant natural sciences in general, and of botany in particular, and
of the 3d regiment of dragoons, and was struck off the list the party were so much delighted with his conversation that
for long absence. M. Galvani, who was born in Corsica, at his request they accompanied him to his residence in the
held the tank of Commissary of War during the occupation mountains, and passed the evening. Next day the party
of Naples by the French army. In 1835, he was employed came to thank him for his politeness, and requested to be in-
in the military intendance, but was soon afterwards placed formed who it was to whom they were under obligations for
on the retired list. He was in Corsica when Murat toek his hospitality. Their host replied, with a smile-, 'I am a
refuge there in 1815, and accompanied that Prince in his at- mineralogist and a botanist, and am called King of Saxony.'"
tempt on Calabria, where M. Galvani was dangerously
wounded. The Government had long been aware of the The Cherboutrg Journal says that all the small fuorts round











COMMUNICATION.

TO THE PEOPLE OF THE UNITED STATES.
No. VII.
In my fifth number, fellow-citizens, I took occasion to re-
mark that I wished to say as little as possible of General
JACKSON ; that I spoke of him merely to show the beginning
anti root of that most extraordinary REVOLUTION in the ad-
ministration of our Government which he and his DEMA-
GOouES introduced, and that I wished to come down as soon
as practicable to his successor-a man, I may add, as mar-
vellously little, as General JACKSON was uncommonly great.
The remark first above alluded to came from my heart.
I was desirous of saying nothing that might disturb the peace
of the old age of General JACKSON. But, on reflection, I
doubt whether this course is consistent with what is due to
the subject, and to the safety and welfare of the country;
When liberty is assailed, my countrymen, as ours is as-
sailed, patriotism should be STERN. I call on you to make
no compromise with DESPOTISM. Our liberties are still in
awful jeopardy. It is a monstrous and a melancholy fact,
that a vast mass of the People yet sustain the corrupters and
betrayers of their country. I perceive by the late returns
from some of the States, that despotism dies hard. I look at
this with deep grief, with a holy shame, and with fearful
forebodings.
Whigs! You are a band of virtuous brothers and noble
patriots. For Gad's sake (I speak in the fear of God)-for
God's sake, STAND BY YOUR WORK ; exhort your honest but
deceived opponents to come and unite with you in defence of
this wronged and insulted country. Bat to the demagogues
and their unprincipled crew, be like the Lions of Judah, and
the trumpet and the array before which the heathen walls of
Jericho fell.
As to General JACKSON, deeply is he to blame. He brought
a great curse upon his country. But I am willing to find for
him, perhaps in justice, certainly to gratify my own kindly
feelings, and those of his friends, something of palliation.
He was not born for a republic. His temperament was that
of a king-an absolute monarch. The demagogues of his
party knew it was so. They knew that he would rule by the
DESPOTISM of his WILL, and that, by flattering that despotism,
they could turn it to their own advantage. At the same time
they counted upon success by beguiling the common sense
and misdirecting the patriotism of the country through the
instrumentality of terms of virtue which belong to the COUN-
TRY, and not to them, and which they filched from her holy
escutcheon.
People of the United States, I venerate true democracy.
As Heaven is my judge, I was born a democrat, have always
lived a democrat, and could not possibly, as I think, be other-
wise. It is my nature-it is interwoven with every nerve and
fibre of my frame. I am for the equal rights of all; for uni-
versal education ; for universal suffrage; for virtue, religion,
peace, plenty, and happiness. I could not, and by my God
would net, stand by and see a single hair of the head of the
meanest citizen wronged. But a pretended democracy-the
cant of unprincipled demagogues, is a political NUISANCE, and
is more dangerous to the liberties of a free government than
the open traitor. It is this that deceives the People, and
makes them instruments in the hands of political hypocrites to
undermine the Government and loosen all its foundations.
But further as to General JACKSON: He was an IGNORANT
man. He possessed strong native talents, but they were un-
cultivated in his youth, either by study or reflection. He
was markedly ignorant of the nature and texture and relative
operation of the different forms and principles of government,
both in the abstract and as to matters of history-that is, he
was ignorant of the spirit of law, both fundamental or con-
stitutional law, and legislative enactments; and his notions of
finance, the course of trade, and the true interests of the Pub-
lic, were uncommonly crude. But, more than all, he gave
a fearful direction to this ignorance by mistaking energy for
knowledge, and WILL for patriotism.
A MARYLANDER.
OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER OF THE PUBLIs BUILDINGS,
Washington, November 6, 1840.
PROPOSALS will be received at this office until the 24th
inst., to supply eight hundred barrels, of 300 pounds each,
of the best quality Hydraulic Cement, to be delivered at the new
General Post Office Building, in such quantities as may be order-
ed from time to time. Two hundred barrels to be delivered in all
the month of December next, and the residue in the month of
May following. Specimens of the cement (a barrel full) must be
sent with tie proposals, nov 10-dtd
PUBLiC SALES.-I will sell, in front of my store, on
Thursday, t2th instant, at 10 A. M. between 9th and 10th
streets, a lot of superior Furniture, consisting of Bureaus, Tables,
1 large mahogany Book-case, Sofas, 1 dozen splendid cane
Chairs, wood Chairs, Ingrain and Cotton Carpets, hair and shuck
Mattresses, poplar and maple Bedsteads, Cots, 1 large Franklin
Stove, I small do. Ten plate do. various sizes leather Trunks,
plated Castors, with 4 and 6 bottles, plated Candlesticks, Snuf-
fers and Trays, with a good assortment of Crockery, &c.
Also, a small lot of cut Dry G)ods, such as brown, mixed, and
olive Cloths, Rose Blankets, Linen Tablecloths, Canton Flannels,
and Bed Ticking, with many other articles.
WM. MARSHALL,
Auctioneer and Comn. Merchant.
N. B. Any additions will be received.
Ir Evening sales at store on Tuesday, Thursday, and Sat-
urday.
nov 10-3t W. M.
rRUSTEEI'S SALE OF VALUABLE REAL
SESTATE.-By virtue of a decree ot Charles county
court, sitting as a Court of Equity, the undersigned, as trustee,
will expose to public sale, on the first day of December next, (if
fair, if not, the first fair day thereafter,) at 12 o'clock M., at Pot-
terseville, in Charles county, Maryland, all the real estate on which
the late Walter -Latimer resided. This estate contains about
Seven Hundred and Sixty Acres, and has been divided into
two lots; one of which is the widow's dower, and has been laid off
by commissioners, and contains one hundred and eighty-seven
acres, [L87,]and will be sold subject to her life estate in the same.
The other lot contains about five hundred and seventy acres, and
will be sold free of any incumbrance.
This estate has on it a very fine fishing shore, both for shad and
herring, and has been profitably fished several years. It has on it
an inexhaustible bed of marl, which was pronounced by the State
geologist to be of the finest kind; here is also an immense quan-
tity of shells, easy of access and sufficient to produce lime to en-
rioh the whole farm There is a large supply of rail and fencing
timber on it, and more than two thousand cords of pine wood can
be cut, within half a mile of the Potomac shore, and which will
meet with a ready sale.
Persons desirous of investing money in real estate are invited
to view the premises previous to the day of sale.
The terms of sale as prescribed by the decree are, a credit of
six, twelve, and eighteen months from the day of sale, the pur-
chaser to give bond with security, to be approved by the trustee,
for the payment of the purchase money, with interest from the day
of sale.
The trustee, as required by the decree, hereby gives notice to
the creditors of the said Walter Latimer, to file their claims, with
the vouchers thereof, with the Auditor of Charles county court,
on or before the 20th of March, 1841.
PETER W. CRAIN, Trustee,
nov 10-- 3twtds Port Tobacco.
LF)OR RENT.-A convenient two-story brick house,
f suitable for a small family, near the corner of 13th st.
J Land Maryland avenue, in the neighborhood of the Poto-
mac bridge. The pavement is continuous to the Centre Market
by 7th and 12th streets. To a punctual tenant the rent will be
moderate. Apply to
ROSINA CHESIRE, 7th st. near D.
I^* Mrs. C. can accommodate apentleman with board, together
with an eligible apartment, nov 10-d3t
i7OR WINTER.-Gentlemen's merino, shaker net, and
S1 lambswool drawers and shirts of superior quality.
nov 10 WINGERD & BRADLEY.
LOAK CIA)TtIS.--75 pieces ladies' cloak cloths for sale
at oor usual low prices.
nov I0 WINGERD & BRADLEY.
ALENCIENNES LACES AND SILK HO-
Sifr.RY--
150 pieces rich Valenciennes Laces
150 dozen Silk Hose and half Hose, plain, ribbed,and embroid-
ered, on hand and for sale by
nov 10 WINGERD & BRADLEY.
"1 [ DO L ) ARS R EWARD.-Ran away from the sob-
.1.00y scriber, aboutthe 1st July last, a man named SCIPIO,


supposed to be from 48 to 50 years of age, 5 feet 8 to 9 inches
high, dark complexion, and spare ; thad on when he left domestic
cotton shirt and pantaloons, and took with him one blue cloth coat,
dark cloth pantaloons, and old fur white hat. He has been seen
at different times in the Pomonkey and Mattawoman neighborhood
within the last three weeks. He has acquaintances in Washing-
ton and Alexandria, D. C. The above reward will be given if
taken, and secured so that the undersigned gets him, in a free
State; fifty dollars if taken in Virginia or Maryland, excepting
Charles county, and twenty-five dollars in that.
CHARLES GRAY,
nov 10-2awlm Charles county, Md.
75,000 Dollars.
POKOMOKE RIVER LOTTERY OF DELA-
WARE, Class No. 25.
Draws Thursday, November 12, 1840.
1 prize of $1l,0001
I do 15 000
1 do 15,010 0 5 prizes of 815,000 are $75,000.
I do 15,000 I
1 do 15,000 J
5 prizes of $3,503, 10 of $2,000; 50 of $1,000,
are $50,000.
150 (lowest three numbers of $500 are $75,000.
Whole tickets $15-Shares in proportion.
Certificates of packages of 25 whole tickets $180
Do do of 25 half do 90
Do do of 25 quarter do 45
Do do of 25 eighths do 22 50
For tickets and certificates of packages in the above, apply to
or address JAS. PHALEN & CO. Managers,
nov 7-tl2novif Penn. Avenue, near 41 street.


WASHINGTON.

" Liberty and Union,now and forever, one and
Inseparable.'"

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1840.

PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION.

GEORGIA RETURNS-IN PANT.


COUNTIES.
Baldwin,
Bibb,
Bullock,
Burke, .
Chatham,
Clarke, .
Columbia,
Crawford,
Effingham,
Green, .
Gwinnett,
Hancock,
Jasper, .
Lincoln,
Monroe,
Morgan,
Richmond,
Scriven,
Taliaferro,
Upson, .
Warren,
Washington,
Wilkes, .
Bryan,
Cass,
Cobb,
Coweta,
DeKalb,
Elbert,
Fayette,
Floyd,
Forsyth,
Henry,
Jefferson,
Lib erty,
Lumpkin,
Madison,
Mclntosh,
Muscogee,
Newton,
Oglethorpe,
Putnam,
Jones,
Houston,
Twiggs,
Wilkinson,
Talbot,
Pulaski,
Walton,
49 counties


Congressional Vote. Presidential Vote.
,---1840.---, r---1840.---,
Whig. V. B. Harrison. V. B
330 323 731 533
675 676 18
7 365 25 386
523 271 593 195
556 631 591 647
619 360 630 319
479 274 470 223
417 448 435 459
173 75 158 55
840 106 894 127
703 680 125
469 248 482 241
510 509 495 494
294 154 317 123
818 733 796 675
481 330 478 276
893 501 939 406
172 237 180 199
396 60 431 47
637 308 632 293
582 336 552 243
579 517 593 453
462 384 438 353
89 36 58 -
489 662 147
407 689 428 658
682 684 50 -
616 753 664 759
909 133 958 105
406 543 130
264 281 271 266
330 511 348 457
S 853 782 931 794
438 96 457 89
151 121 65 -
294 748 355 736
324 297 357 286
100 145 16
959 848 235 -
959 398 988 335
604 132 654 127
440 346 468 310
497 456 107 -
667 617 97 -
376 423 24 -
465 500 47
888 820 152 -
210 315 37
528 681 60 -

24560 20543 18730 12048

PENNSYLVANIA.


All our information received yesterday only
confirmed the fact of the State having gone for
HARRISON.
RHODE ISLAND.
The HARRISON majority in Rhode Island has
swelled to 2,005 votes.
NEW JERSEY.
Official returns from all the counties in the State
but two are given in the Newark Daily Advertiser
of Friday. Including the unofficial returns from
these two counties, the majority in New Jersey is
ascertained to be 2,369.
NEW YORK.
For the result in this State we refer the reader
to the letter of our intelligent New York Cor-
respondent.

VIRGINIA RETURNS-IN PART.


1836.

Whig. V.B.
Accomac 617 30
Albemarle 524 676
Alleghany 30 153
Amelia 83 180
Amherst 246 255
Augusta 821 302
Bath 114 206
Bedford 511 482
Berkeley 380 260
Butetourt 181 799
Brooke 181 413
Brunswick 177 258
Buckingham 296 468
Cabell 192 206
Campbell 478 477
Caroline 219 317
Charles City 103 31
Charlotte 245 332
Chesterfield 243 353
Culpeper 251 242
Cumberland 241 216
Clarke 102 138
Dinwiddie 168 161
Elizabeth City 79 38
Essex 130 87
Fairfax 230 176
Fauquier 429 363
Fluvanna 52 300
Frederick 281 518
Gloucester 177 126
Goochland 67 282
Grayson 50 377
Greenbrier 371 212
Greene, (new co.) -
Greensville 102 171
Halifax 183 732
Hampshire 396 407
Hanover 268 386
Hardy 285 137
Harrison 246 601
Henrico 287 246
Henry 338 213
Isle of Wight 49 253
James City 109 4
Jefferson 400 269
Jackson 113 152
Kenawha 497 228
King & ueen 199 275
King George 148 52
King William 61 185
Lancaster 93 76
Loudoun 935 254
Louisa 110 458
Lunenburg 132 202
Madison 32 307
Matthews 64 131
Mecklenburg 206 420
Middlesex 62 96
Monongalia 309 681
Monroe 223 358
Marshall 229 297
Mason 204 170
Morgan 46 100
Nansemond 185 76
Nelson 118 249
Norfolk county 320 163
Norfolk borough 234 98
New Kent 108 57
Northampton 284 6
Northumberland 77 185
Nottoway 70 174
Ohio 536 239
Orange 217 386
Page 18 247
Pendleton 217 382
Petersburg 183 125
Piltsaylvania 641 529
Powhatan 161 76
Preston 156 300
Prince Edward 216 273
Princess Anne 195 56
Prince George !71 154
Prince William 96 232
Rappahannock 171 196
Richmond co. 115 108
Richmond city 455 138
Rockbridge 408 379
Rockingham 129 792
Roanoke -
Shenandoah 52 735
Southampton 185 192
Spottsylvania 207 282
Stafford 148 178
Surry 41 108
Sussex 46 213
Tyler 143 223
Westmoreland 150 52
Warwick 41 5
Warren 56 163
Washington 70 608
Wood 315 249
Williamsburg 68 4
York 57 3

17.800 21,851


3 Eighteen counties to be heard from,


1840.

Whig. V. B.
728 237
714 517
80
71
43 -
1206 457
203 218
920 555
596 367
165
229 395
262 380
475 520
45 -
718 486
68
174 30
305 313
298 580
56 -
259 225
125 141
68 -
141 85
241 125
46 -
150 -
334. 152
755 743
236 128
120 333
50
246 -
62 230
110 158
422 998
682 572
448 457
508 230
827 1341
444 397
313 190
89 533
141 9
668 590
258 211
826 323
218 256
168 129
115 307
83 -
1268 381
375 475
70
52 522
180 224
320 555
21
682 1228
11
4
405 302
38 -
383 259
193 57
559 479
529 298
192 149
335 21
123
131 189
923 288
232 234
45 530
150
245 262
876 615
177 210
48
92
401 269
124 237
167 393
16 -
24 -
581 176
639 535
1137
159 255
145 1257
376 368
359 368
268 295
95 195
109 349
112
286 81
89 3
194
244
145 -
83 7
192 9
28,472 28,663


MAINE.
The Boston Atlas of Saturday morning gives re-
turns from 264 towns in Maine, including 22
towns in Washington county, which show a nett
Whig gain of 908 votes since the election in Sep-
tember, and authorize the belief that the HARRISON
ticket is elected by a thousand majority.

TRIUMPH OF TRUTH OVER ERROR.

The long agony is over: the reign of misrule,
folly, corruption, and terror is at an end : the in-
cubus has been removed, and the nation will be
again restored to its pristine vigor, healthfulness,
and purity. What a debt of gratitude do we owe
the Great Disposer of human destinies, and how
deeply should we feel the blessing he has thus, in
his Divine mercy, vouchsafed to bestow upon us.
Nothing but the Divine interposition of the Al-
mighty has saved a suffering People from the evils
and misery they have so long endured, and which
have been brought upon them by the profligacy
and wretched fatuity of those who have been
placed in power. The Government was verging
rapidly to a confirmed despotism, and the country
had reached the very brink of ruin and bankruptcy.
Power had blinded our rulers ; the Deity seemed
to have given them up to blindness of mind and
hardness of heart, till they had the madness to
conceive they were omnipotent, and could com-
mit any outrage and folly they pleased with entire
impunity. Every step they took was a blunder,
and every act was one of oppression, folly, or
madness. The whole country was afflicted with
a horrid paralysis, and men began to despair of the
Republic. The history of the past twelve years
will be read with gloom and sorrow by the future
patriot of this country, and posterity will wonder
why an intelligent People had so quietly and so
long submitted to the destructive and outrageous
policy of men whose whole political career was a
tissue of abominations, and whose acts proved
them to be not only imbecile, but, in a high de-
gree, corrupt and profligate. The Almighty in-
flicted upon us this curse for our transgressions,
that we might repent of them in sackcloth and
ashes. We have been, indeed, purified by suffer-
ing, and let us return thanks to that great and
glorious Being who has brought us at last out of
our tribulations, and placed the nation once more
in a position calculated to confer happiness and
prosperity upon the People. The dark cloud has
been dissipated, and the light of Heaven is again
let in upon our fortunes. Let us rejoice, and ex-
press our deep-felt gratitude to the Almighty.
One day of thanksgiving should be set apart
throughout the whole land, for the blessing thus
bestowed upon us by a kind and beneficent Pro-
vidence.
"Blessed be the Lord God, who only doeth
wondrous things. And blessed be his glorious
name forever, and let the whole earth be filled with
his glory. Amen and amen." W.

GEORGIA.-The Legislature of Georgia met at
Milledgeville on the 2d instant.

Cj& We hope that all whose heaits are accessi-
ble to the appeals of Eloquence, of Beauty, or of
Heaven-born Charity, may attend the meeting of
the Ladies' Benevolent Society this evening at the
Baptist Church on 10th street. We understand
that the Rev. GEORGE G. COOKMAN and WALTER
JONES, Esq. will address the audience.

TnoMAs EARL, the abolition candidate for
Vice President, voted the Van Buren Presiden-
tial ticket in Philadelphia. So says the correspon-
dent of the Baltimore American.

AN EscAPE.-We copy the following from the
Cincinnati Republican of Saturday week. Who
can doubt that Providence watches over the life of
old Tippecanoe?
Gen. HARRISON arrived in the city this morning from North
Bend in excellent health. A little accident occurred to him
yesterday, which shows that he is not quite so decrepit as his
enemies represent him. He was riding over a part of his farm
through which the tunnel of the Whitewater Canal passes,
in a place which seemed as smooth and as well covered with
grass as any other part of the field; suddenly he felt his
horse sinking, and thought he was about to fall ; the General
sprang from him, anl alighted upon the firm ground, and the
horse fell from 15 to 20 feet into a kind of sink hole, caused
by the tunneling beneath. The General escaped without the
slightest injury.

SCENES IN GEORGIA.
Letter to the editors from Lee county, Georgia,
dated October 24, 1840.
"'Gen. HARRISON'S majority in November will be much
greater if the vote given is as large as the October vote. This
may not be so, as many seem to be rejoicing over our victory,
and the defeat of three of those on the Van Buren ticket
who have so lately come to his support, and in opposition to
their old friends. It should certainly be a source of rejoicing,
when it is remembered that so much was expected of them,
and so little accomplished by them, for the Administration.
Mr. Secretary FoRsY'TI, too, came to the aid of the Admin-
istration, and his frank is found on many bundles of the
'dirty sheet' or Extra Globe, addressed to the inferior courts
of the different counties. And Mr. VAN BUREN's letter, on
the case of Lieut. HOOE, in bundles ofren, with the Globe's
expose, are sent, with printed addresses, to the inferior court
of the different counties-the name of the county, and post
office, with the frank of Mr. FOOSrTH only in writing. Who
would have believed that the Hon. John Forsyth, of Georgia,
who, in May last, disdained to be mixed up' in the contest
for Vice President with Col. Jo.NsorN and others, would have
suffered his name run in Georgia for this office? And then
engage in sending documents of this character to judicial
officers of the different counties in Georgia, to be used by
them to sustain a sinking Administration, and himself, not
as Vice President, but as Secretary of State 1
"The excited indignation of the court in this county was
manifested by an order for the burning of the documents,
and directing that he should be furnished with a copy of the
order of court."
THnEE WHITE MEN TAEeN.-The Appalachicola Gazette
of the 24th ult. states that a few days since, in Middle Flori-
da, three white men were taken on suspicion of aiding the
Indians in their depredations on the lives and property of our


citizens. It seems a company of men were on a scout in
search of Indians, accompanied by several of the bloodhounds,
and were led by several trails tothe house of these men, which
at length induced the commanding officer to have them ar-
rested, and on examination found they had scarcely freed
themselves from the paint with which they had been painted
to prevent detection. They also found, on still closer exami-
nation, other proofs of their connexion with the Indians.

NAVAL.-The New York Sut of Friday says, Commander
JOHN C. LONG yesterday assumed the command of the sloop
of war Boston, vice Commander STRINGHAM, detached. The
United States sloop of war Concord, Commander BOERAM,
fitted out at Boston for the West India station, will be sent
to the Brazils instead. The store ship Relief, now loading at
the navy yard with stores for the Pacific, will sail very soon,
and affords an excellent opportunity for forwarding letters to
officers, &c. on that station.
GEN. URREA.-A traveller, recently from Mexico, reports
that General Urrea had joined the Federalist army under
Canales, near Mier, on the Rio Grande. The presence of
this officer will he a valuable accession to the Federalists in
that quarter. We hadi heard i-. h1i.' of him since he re-
tired with his troops from the M.-,c,n capital. With his
co-operation, it may be expected that something decisive will
be accomplished on the Rio Grande.-N. 0. Bulletin.


THE NORTHEASTERN BOUNDARY. define strictly the boundaries between the Sultan's
The survey undertaken by our Government of and the Viceroy's territories.
The survey undertaken by our Government of This variance between France and England was
the territory in dispute between this country and the signal for sudden harmony among the other
Great Britain has been brought to a close for the Powers. Austria, at first agreeing with France,
present season, the early approach of winter hay-ven over to England, Prussia followed Austria,
ing put an end to the field operations. This sur- and Russia adopted England's definition of boun-
vey, as our readers may remember, is under the diaries; and in September, 1839, she proposed, in
charge of Captain TALCOTT, late of the U. S. En- the name of the Five Powers, to cover Constanti-
gineer Corps, and Professor RENWICK, of New nople with an army, while English and French
York, gentlemen well qualified for the important fleets might blockade Syria. "This proposition,"
trust, and in whose report the country will place says M. TrjEts, realizedd the combination which
implicit confidence. We hear indirectly that the till then England had regarded as the most dan-
explorations, thus far, have gone to establish the to the Ottoman Empire."
justice of the claim preferred by the United States. tr gotng over the t different steps in the ne-
Of the nature of the service performed by the ex- gotiations, M. TIERs sums up as follows in reply
ploring party in the wild territory through which to the propositions of the British Minister:
they have passed, the following letter will convey "1. That at the commencement ofthe negotiation the de-
an accurate notion 1 1. That at the commencement of the negotiation the de-
pan accurate notion : endence and integrity of the Ottoman Empire were under-
Extract of a letter from one of Captain Talcott's assist- stood, as France to this day understands, not as a territorial
ants to a gentleman in Albany, dated limit of greater or lesser advantage between the Sultan and
KENNEBEC ROAD, OCT. 24, 1840. Viceroy, but as a guaranty of the Five Courts against offen-
I arrived here yesterday noon with two assistants and six sive measures on the part of Mehemet Ali, and against the
packmen, having, with the exception of a few days on Spider exclusive protection of one of the Five Powers.
lake, been separated from Captain Talcutt since the 23d of ". That France, tar from modifying her opinions in op-
September last. The duty assigned me was to trace the ridge position to a constant union of views, intentions, and expres-
round from the head of Arnold's river to Spider lake, and sons of opinion ou the part of the Four Courts, has always,
thence on to the Kennebec road (or road front Augusta to on the contrary, regarded the Turco-Egyptian question in
Quebec) where it crosses the boundary line. From the head one and the same light, while she has seen the Four Courts,
of the Connecticut to the point of our first separation is sixty although at first at variance, afterwards agree in the inten-
miles, thence to Spider lake thirty-five miles, and thence to tion of sacrificing the Viceroy ; and England, satisfied with
this place forty miles, all of which my long legs have measur- sacrifice, coming to terms with the three others, and forming
ed and the Schmalder compass coursed. The route through- a union which, it is true, is now most persevering in views,
out was irregular and circuitous. We took a pilot at Canaan, and most sudden and alarming in its resolutions.
but he proved of no service; it only requires an active man 3. That repeated sacrifices have not been made to France
to climb trees occasionally, and you can explore every section in order to bring her over to the plans of the Four Courts,
of the country. since nothing more has been done than to offer, in 1839, to
Our life has been one of excitement; sometimes wet, at add to Egypt the Pashalic of Acie, without the fortress of
others burnt; now frozen, and occasionally melting; often Acre, but with the hereditary possession of the Pashalic, and
stuffed to surfeit, and then starved down to a skeleton. Eve- to offer her,iin 1840, the Pashalic of Acre, with the citadel,
ry thing, however, has gone off successfully. Captain T'al- but without the hereditary possession.
cott will have accomplished a vast deal of work for the time we "4. That she was not forewarned, as is asserted, that the
have been engaged upon the survey. To this point (the Ken-Four Courts would proceed without her if she did not adhere
nebec road) and twenty miles beyond, the line, as you are to their views; that, on the contrary, she had reason to ex-
aware, is not in dispute, and I should hardly suppose it could lect to receive fresh proposals, when, upon the news of the
be, as for miles and miles the ridge is composed of high and deparlure of Sami Bey for Constantinople and the insurrec-
distinct granite cliffs, as if Nature had intended them to be tion i n Syria, the treaty of the 15th of July was suddenly
dividing walls between two countries. signed without her being previously informed, and she was
Often have I wished you were with us to enjoy the fine only made acquainted with itl after it had been signed, and
moose hunting, or trouting, or even k;.ii 1 i ,. 1.... ,I. ,I II received the communication of it only two months after-
during the day would hardly make room tofr us to pass. On wards.
Spider lake we came across some St. Francis Indians ; they 5. That no one has a right to count upon her passive con-
killed a bull moose for us, much larger than a horse; his ant- currer.ce in the execution of the treaty ; and if she has in-
lers, or armed chair," alone, were five feet spread. The sister more especially upon the difficulties attendant upon the
trout have weighed from one tosix pounds. One of the most means of execution, she has never professed an indifference
delicious dishes I have ever tasted was composed of the nose, asto te end or the means-an indifference which would ad-
heart, and liver of the moose. I have a small sextant, by mit of the conclusion that she would in no case interfere in
which I get the latitude from the meridian alt. of the sun and what might take place in the East; that, far from it, she has
such stars as approach before 10 o'clock at night, as after always declared that she would withdraw herself from the
a hard day's work I do not feel able to keep my eyes open four other Powers if certain resolutions were adopted ; that
longer, none of her agents have ever been authorized tosay any thing
P. S. Oct. 25.-A violent snow storm, fifteen inches deep. which might lead to the conclusion that this isolated position
Oct 26.-Captain Talcottjoined me. Another snow storm; would be one of inaction, and that she has always intended.
dangerous to continue operations in the field. Oct. 27.-Have as she still intends, to preserve her full liberty in this respect."
made preparations to return to Portland. Oct. 29.- Alter
sleighing since the night of the 27th, we have all, fifteen in FROM THE NEW YORK COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER.
number, arrived at Ansen, where I mail this letter to you, on PEACE OR WAR.-The readers of this paper
our return home. hn,, n ;.i:, .. -- t..... -w --- .... *-


QUESTION OFP WAR OR PEACE IN EUROPE.
FROM THE BALTIMORE AMERICAN.
M. THiERS, in his reply to Lord PALMERSTON,
published in the London Spectator of October 17,
sets forth at some length the policy which France
has determined to pursue on the Turco-Egyptian
question, and endeavors to show that her course
all along has been consistent with her conduct and
declarations at the first.
The negotiations among the great Powers touch-
ing this question began at the time when Constan-
tinople was threatened by the army of IBnAHIM.
The Turkish fleet had gone over to MEHEMET ALI,
and the power of the Porte seemed to be wholly
inadequate to ward offthe impending danger which
hung over the capital of the Empire. The inter-
ference of the great Powers now took place in
order to preserve the integrity and independence
of the Ottoman empire." France united with the
rest in this determination. A few extracts from
Lord PALMERSTON'S note, and the reply of M.
THtERS, will show how the present differences
between the negotiating parties began. After
stating the object disinterestedly pursued by Great
Britain, and by her proposed to (lthe other Powers,
viz. the integrity and independence of the Otto-
man Empire, and that for this end it would be ne-
cessary to reduce the extravagant pretensions of
the Viceroy of Egypt within narrow limits, Lord
PALMERSTON proceeds to say in substance:
That 'such has been the declaration of England at every
period of this negotiation. France, by the collective note
signed at Constantinople on the 27th of July, 1832, and by a
circular addressed on the 17th of the same month to all the
Courts-France had appeared to adhere to the common prin-
ciple, by proclaiming as absolutely as the other Cabinets the
independence and integrity of the Ottoman empire. But she
subsequently departed from this principle, by demanding in
favor of the Viceroy a dismemberment of the empire, which
is incompatible with its existence. Desirous of securing the
co-operation of France, the Four Powers who have signed the
treaty of the 15th of July have made reiterated attempts to
bring her tojoin in their views. They have even made con-
siderable sacrifices tuo her, for they added to Egypt, heredita-
rily granted the Pashalic of Acre without the fortress, and
they afterwards consented to join the fortress itself to their
former proposal. But all these sacrifices were of no avail;
France persisted in her departure from the principle which the
five Cabinets had thought it their duty to proclaim in com-
mon.'
"That 'the other Courts could not follow her in this
course. However they might desire to secure her co-opera-
tion, they were driven to separate from her, andt to sign an
act which ought not to surprise her, for France had been
warned more than once that if they did not o'me to an under-
standing, it would, after all, be necessary for the Four Powers
to settle a question on whish the Five could agree.' "
The point of the charge of inconsistency urged
against France is forcibly expressed in these
words :
It the early stages of the negotiation, the declarations of
principles made by the Government of France led her Ma-
jesty's Government to imagine that the two Governments
could not but agree as to the means of carrying their common
principles into execution. If the intentions and opinions of
the French Government upon the means of execution differ-
ed, even in the outset of the negotiations, from those of the
British Government, then France has no right to represent,
as an unexpected schism between England and France, a
difference which the French Government knew all along to
exist. If the intentions and opinions of the French Govern-
ment as to the means of execution have undergone a change
since the negotiations began, then France has no right to im-
pute to Great Britain a divergence of policy, which arises
from a change on the part of France, and not from a change
on the part of Great Britain. But in any case, when four
out of the five Powers found themselves agreed upon one
course, and when the fifth had determined to pursue course
entirely different, it could not reasonably be expected that the
four should, in deference to the fifth, give up opinions in
which they were daily more and more confirmed, and which
related to a matter of vital importance to the great and per-
manent interests of Europe."
After reviewing the whole of Lord PALMER-
STON'S statements, M. THIERS sums up the result
in the following propositions :
That France has been inconsistent.
That she had desired, and desires no longer, the integ-
rity and independence of the Ottoman empire.
That the tour Powers have made repeated sacrifices to
her views.
That they at last offered her an ultimatum, based upon
a former proposal of her own ambassador.
That they did not proceed further until that ultimatum
had been refused.
That they have reason to be surprised at the manner in
which France has received the treaty of the 15th July, since,
in accordance with her own declarations, it might be expected
that she would have given to this treaty more than a passive
assent, and at least her moral support."
M. THIERS proceeds to reply to these charges
in detail. He explains what were the views and
wishes of France when she united with the other
Powers to preserve the integrity of the Ottoman
empire." The meaning of that phrase was, that
Constantinople was to be defended on the one
hand from the threatened march of IBRAHIM PACHA,
and on the other from the exclusive protection
and occupation by a Russian army. At the early
stages of the negotiations, Russia held back, and
recommended non-intervention. England and
France were united, and Austria and Prussia came
over to their views. At this period England pro.
posed to force the Turkish fleet from the hands of
MEHEMET ALI, and here began the unfortunate
difference between France and England. This
difference was widened when England came to


niave ucua, we t prtsuiie,, ithat itrom ie cornm-
mencement of the late and still existing discus-
sions between France and England-the latter
acting, apparently, as the mouth-piece also of
Russia, Austria, and Prussia-the opinion has
been confidently expressed that the Eastern
question" would be finally settled without a gene-
ral war, or a war between France and England.
Perhaps they may wish to know how we think the
question will be settled, and upon what reason-
ings we found this our opinion.
As to the first, we have supposed, from the be-
ginning, that the Pacha would be compelled to
give up Syria, while Egypt would be confirmed to
him in perpetuity. It will be remembered that
originally the proposition was to give him Egypt
in perpetuity, and Syria for life. The advantages
of that proposition he lost by not accepting it
within the time limited. After that time he was
allowed a certain number of (lays within which to
accept Egypt in perpetuity alone; but it is to be
observed that no third alternative was proposed, in
case of his not accepting this second within the
time. His refusal was to be followed by coercive
measures-but to what end ? Not, as we under-
stand it, to destroy him altogether, but to compel
his acceptance of that second and final proposi-
tion, to wit, the uncontrolled possession of Egypt,
with the abandonment of his pretensions to Syria.
At the last moment he accepted this proposi-
tion, but at the same time made an appeal to the
Sultan, the nature of which is not precisely un-
derstood. In it he asked permission to retain
Syria for life, according to the tenor of the first
proposal. In reply to this appeal the Sultan ful-
minated against him an edict of deposition.
Whether there was or was not any thing in his
appeal to justify such a harsh measure, nobody
seems to know ; but, at all events, the deposition
seems not to have been expected or approved by
the four Powers. We presume, therefore, that it
will not be enforced, and that Mehemet Ali will
be permitted to remain Pacha of Egypt, with re-
mainder to his children. If there is war at allbe-
tween him attnd the allies, it will be, first, to drive
him out of Syria-second, to repel or prevent
any aggression by him against the Sultan or his
dominions.
But will France consent to this arrangement?
Undoubtedly. M. Thiers expressly says that she
will-that her action will be limited to the rescue
of Mehemet Ali and his maintenance in the rule
of Egypt. She insists upon the integrity of both
Egypt and Turkey, and if this is respected for
both, she will not oppose the action of the allies
as regards Syria.
But great stress is laid upon the warlike pro-
pensities of the French nation, and their eager
desire to avenge upon England the disasters they
sustained before and in the downfall of Napoleon.
Doubtless there is something in this ; but, after all,
the French are an enlightened people, and not the
mere madmen some of the English journalists
and letter-writers woult have us consider them.
They are powerful, warlike and impulsive; but
they have good sense enough to know the value
of peace, and wilh some exceptions have confi-
dence in their King, arid will sustain him in his
policy, whatever it may be.
And what is his policy? That of an enlighten-
ed statesman-that of peace, industry, and na-
tional improvement.

Ct(: To prevent disappointment, it is proper to
state that no order for the "National Intelligen-
cer," for the session of Congress, or for any other
term less than a year, will be attended to unless
accompanied by the cash. The price for the daily
paper is a dollar a month for any term short of a
year; for the tri-weekly paper four dollars for six
months, and two dollars for three months, dtfif
Republican Committee of Seventy-six of the Dis-
trict of Columbia.
A special meeting of this committee will be held in the
room of the Engine-house, near the Centre Market, in Wash-
ington, on Wednesday evening, the llth instant, at o'clock.
As it is expected that important questions will be submitted
for the consideration of the committee, a full attendance of
its members, as well from Georgetown and Alexandria as
from the city, is earnestly requested.
By order of the Executive Committee:
Nov. 9, D. A. HALL, Secretary.
t3 A meeting of the Beard of" Managers ot the
W ;.,, National MonumentSociety will be held on Wednes-
I.-.. I,I'. inst. at 11 o'clock, nov 10
g: The adjourned meeting of the Female Union
Benevolent Society will be held Gn Tuesday evening, 10th inst.
at 7 o'clock P. M. in the First Baptist Church, Tenth street.
nov 10 By order. C. A. WEBB, Se'ry.
C CASHMERE STYLE MOUSSEELINES.-50 pieces
rich roousselines de lanes, cashmere style
Also, 5,000 pieces of all other styles, well assorted.
nov 10 WINGERD & BRADLEY.
Ri9Ch VE 'TiNG-.a.-we have on hand rich winter vest-
ings of every description. Gentlemen wishing to purchase
will please call and examine them.
nov 10 WINGERD & BRADLEY.
R EIENTLY BRECEIVED, stocks, cravats, long end
scarfs, and gum suspenders in endless variety.
nov 10 WINGED & BRADLEY.


RDITORS' CORRESPONDENCE.

NEW YORK, NOVEMBER 8, 1840.
The Empire State continues good, better, best.
The Whig majority in the State, taking the re-
ports as they have come in, is over 11,000. This
may be reduced to 10,000, but our majority in the
State is as large or larger than ever. There is no
mistake in the substance of all this-and believe
nothing to the contrary.
The Assembly of the Slate is Whig, probably
by 8 majority-certainly Whig. The Senate is
Whig, of course.
Of the Members of Congress, there is yet some
doubt; but, according to the best information, the
Whigs have 21, and the Locofocos 19. There is
a chance that, of this, the Whigs may lose two in
a double district.
The Locofocos of this State and city now give
all up. I have never seen men so desponding, or
more disappointed. Their plight is truly pitiable,
and I have no wish to rejoice the least over them.
Till yesterday, they flattered and deluded them-
selves with hope, and as they have been buoyant,
so they have been desponding. There is a rumor
that last night in their grief they tore to pieces
their own transparency that had been set up in
front of Tammany Hall, and it is quite certain that
they scolded and roundly abused their own editors
of the New Era for the deception they practised
upon them.
Our friends enjoy their victory with great calm-
ness and moderation. They fully appreciate its
magnitude, but do not wish to wound the feelings
of the defeated party.
From Michigan we have one return. The
Whig majority in Detroit is increased 96.
Massachusetts votes to-morrow. The only in-
terest attending it is to know how large a majority
the State will give for the Whigs.
There is no city news of importance. The
political excitement is subsiding, and there is
much more calmness in the community.

PRIVATE CORRESPONDENCE.

Letter from Fort Brooke, Tampa Bay, East Florida,
October 22, 1840.
FORT BROOKE, TAMPA BAY, (E. F.) OCT. 22, 1840.
This place now presents a very lively aspect; all of the
6th regiment are here, eight companies of the 8th, and four of
the lst. The 3J regiment is expected daily. Rumor says
the 8th will leave for Fort King on the 1st proximo, and our
regiment will leave about the same time, with the exception
of two companies, which are to be left here to galrison the
post. I expect to be stationed at a post on the coast near the
mouth of the Suwannee river.
We have four or five women and two children prisoners,
taken in Middle Florida last spring, and four warriors, taken
by Capt. BEALL while I was absent from the Ferry. Tiger-
tail, with eleven warriors, is in camp about seventeen miles
from this post. Our commanding General and staff were out
to their camp yesterday, and two of the warriors came into
the post to-day. They say that Tigertail will come in to-
morrow. We shall see vat ve shall see." From all I can
learn of what transpired yesterday, it appears that the Indians
are to meet our General at Fort King early next month.
Their desire appears to be to go to Washington to hold a talk
with our great father, and from what I can gather I should
judge that their wishes will be gratified. In the event of
which, I trust our inglorious warfare here will cease.

THE FEMALE UNION BENEVOLENT SOCIETY.
Will you allow me a small space in your columns in which
to call the attention of you, readers to that excellent institu-
tion, the Female Union Benevolent Society? The annual
meeting of this Society was advertised to be held on the 3d
instant, but the excitement consequent upon the then pend-
ing Presidential election was unfavorable to that object, and
the lady managers adjourned the meeting to the 10th inst.,
when it will be held at the Rev. 0. B. Brown's church.
It surely cannot be necessary in any Christian community
to advocate thle cause of benevolence and active and discri-
minating charity; much less to call attention to a society
founded, as the one in question is, on the most liberal basis,
its concerns administered by intelligent females, and its ob-
ject the relief of suffering humanity under whatever shape,
and wherever it may be tound. Against that indiscrimina-
ting mode of relief too often practised in the distribution of
funds bestowed for charitable purposes, which tends not to
the diminution of suffering, but to the increase of sufferers, too
much cannot be urged ; but, in the charity in question, the
lady managers never administer the relief, without rigid in-
vestigation into the character and condition of the applicant.
Their aim is to help those who are anxious to help them-
selves ; to assist those who, for a time, are prevented by sick-
ness or misfortune from following their usual avocations; and
to give temporary relief to such as are suffering under tem-
porary necessity. Their report, which was read on the 3d
instant, makes a forcible appeal to the feelings of our chari-
table citizens, and it is hoped that a crowded assemblage at
this adjourned meeting will give encouragement to the bene-
volent managers of the charity, and efficient support to its
funds. The meeting cannot fail to interest all who attend it,
not only from the nature antd the object of the proceedings,
but also from the advocacy of the institution which will be
afforded by the aadresses of some distinguished gentlemen
who have promised to attend. %*

DEATHS.
At Parnham's Retreat, near Newport, Charles county,
Md. on the 30th ult. ANN D. P. GooDwiN, only daughter of
the Rev. HENRY B. and SUSAN A. GOODWIN, aged 4 years
and 9 months.
On the 31st of October, in the city of New York, of con-
gestive fever, ANDREW McD. JACKSON, Purser in the
U. S. Navy, leaving a widpw and two orphan sons to bewail
their affliction. The deceased, accompanied by his distressed
widow, arrived in New York to join the sloop of war Bos-
ton bound to the East Indies. In a lew days after he was at*
tacked by fever, which terminated fatally. R. T. P.

SaLes TIts Day.
AUCTION SALE.-I will sell, at my Auction-room, on
Tuesday morning, 10th instant, at t0 o'clock, a variety of
new and well-kept second-hand Furniture, consisting of Bureaus,
Sofas, large mahogany extension dining Tables, breakfast Tables,
hair-seat Sofa, rich cut Decanters, one set superior imitation-
rosewood Chairs, Windsor Chairs, Carpets, hair Mattresses,
Bedsteads, with a variety of other articles-which will be ready
for examination early on the morning of sale.
WM. MARSHALL,
Auctioneer and Commission Merchant,
south side Penn. avenue, between 9th and 10th streets.
N. B. Will be added to my sale nn the morning of the 10th
inst. a splendid set of Gold Band French China, consisting of
82 pieces, which is ready for examination at any time previous te
saIe. nov 7-3t
Will bradded to our sale this morning, a lot of Kid, Hoskin,
and Bearer Gloves, suitable for the fall trade. Also, a lot of La-
dies' Slippers and Gentlemen's Boots and Shoes, to close a con-
cern.
'UlO COACH-MAKERS.-i will sell on Tuesday morn-
1 ing, the tuth instant, at 9 o'clock, in front of the Steamboat
Hotel, Centre Market, one splendid Hackney. Coach, with double
harness, nearly new; a!1o, two Gigs, with harness; all of which
are in complete order, and will positively he sold without reserve
to the highest bidder for cash. WM. MARSHALL,


nov 9-2t Auctioneer.
PUBLIC SALE OF HORSES, COWS, WAG.-
ONS AND HARNESS, AND FARMING
UTENSILS.-In virtue ofa deed of trust from John Hitz, sr.
to the subscriber, will be exposed to public sale, on Tuesday, the
10th instant, at 12 o'clock M., on the premises, the following ar-
ticles, to wit:
14 cows, some of them giving milk
2 horses, 2 wagons, I Flough, I harrow, and 1 cultivator
2 corn-shellers, patent scales and weights
1 grindstone, and set of wagon harness complete
The above sale will take place at the residence of the late John
Hitz, sr., about two miles north of the city of Washington, if fair,
if not, the next fair day.
Terms of sale : Al sums of and under $20, cash ; over $20, a
credit of 60 days, for notes with approved endorsers.
JOHN HITZ, jr. Trustee.
nov 4-eod&M&Tif EDW. DYER, Auctioneer.
A CARD TO THE LADIES.-Mrs. A. HILL will
open on Thursday, the 12th inset. a handsome assortment of
winter millinery.
Dressmaking done in the most fashionable style and at the short-
est notice.
Two or three apprentices wanted. nov 10-St
INGERD & BRADLEY have on hand Cottonm and
Woollen Flannels of every description. Prechaserq
wishing bargains will find it to their advantage to call early.
nov 10












PICTORIAL HISTORY OF ENGLAND, being a
history of the People, as wells a historyofthe kingdom, con-
taining many hundred superior engravings, delineating their mono-
mentalrecords, coins, costumes, both civiland military, remarkable
historical scenes, cathedral., and other great works-of architect-
ure; domestic buildings, furniture and ornaments, very numerous
portraits, sports, and other illustrations of manners and customs,
mechanical inventions, &c. &c., a valuable and beautiful book,
London, 1839, at an exceeding low price. For sale by
july 15 P. TAYLOR.
V'3r ALES AND NOVELS, by Maria Edgeworth,
.3 Harper's edition, eighteen volumes, bound in nine.
Also, the Works of Mrs. Sherwood, being the only uniform
edition ever published in the United States, in 13 vols.; are for
sale at the Book and Stationery Store of
W. M. MORRISON,
une 17 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
P OIME)S.-The Fall of Aztalan, and other poems, by A. Al-
exander. Wales, and other poems, by Maria James, with
an Introduction by A. Potter, D. D. Also, Fanny, with other po-
ems, are for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
aug 19 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
O1200 CARDS PERRYUVIAN PENS.-- IL
112 0 LIAM FISCHER has just opened 1200 cards of
Patent Metallic Pens, which he has recently imported direct from
the patentees, Messrs. James Perry & Co. of London, embracing
every description of pens made by these unrivalled manufactur-
era; among them are two kinds entirely new, called the Varnish-
ed and Raven Black Pens. All of which are offered at wholesale
or retail, on the moat reasonable terms, at Stationers' Hall.
aug 31
H EHI MAN AT'ARMS, or Henry de Cerons, by James,
author of the King's Highway, Richelieu, &e. is just pub-
lished, and expected to-day or to-morrow.
For sale by F. TAYLOR, or for circulation from his Circulating
Library. sept 11
HC RIST TO RETURN; a practical exposition of the
prophecy recorded in the 24th and 25th chapters of the
Gospel According to St. Matthew, with a preface, by the Right
Reverend L. Silliman Ives, D. D)., Bishop of the Diocess of North
Carolina; by G. Emien Hare, Rector ofTrinity Church, Prince-
ton, New Jersey. Just published and for sale by W. M. MOR-
RISON, 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel. oct 9
W OMAN PHYSIOLOGICALLY CONSIDER-
ED, as to Mind, Morals, Marriage, and Divorce, by A.
Walker, second edition. Also, Intermarriage, or the mode in
which, and the causes why, beauty, health, and intellect result
from certain unions, and deformities, diseases, and insanity from
others, by A. Walker, are for sale by
W. M. MORRISON,
july 24 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
UMPHfREY'S CLOCK.-The New World of Sept.
*U19th contains the 23d and 24th chapters of Humphrey's
Clock, which have not yet been published elsewhere in the Uni-
ted States. The New World is a weekly literary newspaper of
the largest size, printed in the best style, for three dollars per an-
num; reprinting for that sum new books, magazines, &c. which
would cost the subscriber in any other form not less than 50 or 60
dollars, with the further advantage of getting them through the
mail at newspaper postage to any partof the United States.
Subscriptions taken by F. TAYLOR,
sept 23 Bookseller.
VIIHE TOKEN and Atlantic Souvenir fur 1841.
71 A Christmas and New Year'a Present, edited by S. G.
Goodrich. Embellishments: 1. Presentation Plate; 2. Vignette
Title-page; 3. Swiss Boy's Farewell to the Rhone; 4. Tihe
Dream, designed by J. Stewart and engraved by Inman; 5. Ma-
rion; 6. The Toilet ; 7. Place of Joan of Atc, at Rouen ; 8. The
Somnambulist; 9. The Student of Nature; 10. The Flatterer;
11. The Declaration ; 12. Thie Pilgrim.
Just received and for sale at the Bookstore of
R.FARNHAM,
oct 2 Between 9th and 10th sts. Penn. Avenue.
riNHE POCKET LAWYER.-Justreceived forsaleby
JI F. TAYLOR, complete in one volume of 142 pages, price
37 cents, comprising forms necessary in all mercantileand money
transactions, including every direction essential to the magistrate
and private individual, laid down in so plain a manner as to enable
every person to transact his own concerns. To which is added a
Law Dictionary, compiled by a gentleman of the Philadelphia
Bar. sept 30
OSTEK'S SYSTEM OF PENMANSHIP,orthlie
art of rapid writing illustrated and explained, to which is
added the Angular and anti-Angular Systems, exemplified with
plates, by B. P. Foster. A Concise Treatise on Commercial
Book-keeping, elucidating the principles and practice of Double
Entry and the modern method of arranging merchants' accounts,
by B. F. Foster; second edition. A Practical Summary of the
law and usage of Bills of Exchange and Promissory Notes, &c.,
and general information connected with the Counting House, by
B. F. Foster Also, the Merchant's Manual, comprising the prin-
ciples of Trade, Commerce, Banking, &c by B.P. Fester; are
for sale by W. M. MORRISON, four doors west of Brown's Ho-
tel. july 31
CHANCELLOR KENT'S COURSE OF READ-
SING, drawn up at the request of the Mercantile Library
Association of New York, price 37 cents. Just published and
this day received for sale by F. TAYLOR. inne 26
HE BOOK OF JASHER9, referred to in Joshua and
second Samuel, faithfully translated from the original He-
brew into English, 1 vol.; Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, new edi-
tion, 2 vols.; Dunlap's History of the State of New York; Dic-
tionary of the Protestant Episcopal Church, by Rev. Win. Staun-
Lon; Course of Reading, by Chancellor Kent, prepared for the
Mercantile Library Association; Keble's Christian Year, new
and beautiful English edition; Hand Book of Heraldry ; Hand
Book of the Care of Teeth ; Corrie's Principles of Homoeopathy ;
Hand Book of Heliography ; New York Geological and Minera-
logical Reports, 1840; Currie's Practice of Hommopathy; the
Dramatic Works of Massinger and Ford, complete in one octavo
volume, beautiful London edition, with an introduction by Hartley
C leridge; British Naval Biography; Duties of Troops, by Lieut.
Col. Leach, C. B. Just received for sale by
jane 24 F. TAYLOR.
AVERLEY NOVELS, Woodstock.-A further
supply ofthe cheap edition this day received and for sale
by W. M. MORRISON, four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
MERICAN NAVAL BATTLES, in volume of 275
pages, with twenty Engravings, price 62 cents, is just re-
ceived for sale b; F. TAYLOR, being a complete history and
description of all the battles fought by the United States Navy
froth, its first establishment to the present time. ap 10
ASHI FOR NEGROEs.-I wishto purchase any num-
ber of Negroes, for the Lousisana market. Persons having
servants to dispose of would do well to give me a call, as I am de-
termined, at all times, to give the highest market prices. I can
at ,ll times be found at the Steamboat Hotel, formerly kept by
Thomas Lloyd, and now by B. 0. Simekell, on 7th street, oppo-
site the Centre Market. All communications will be promptly
attended to.
aug 14-dtf JAMES H. BIRCH.
AGUEr ON FREE TRADE.-The principles of
Free lrade, illustrated in a series of short and familiar es-
says, by Condy Raguet. Just received for sale by P. TAYLOR,
immediately east of Gadsby's Hotel. aug 24
SRANGE FLOWER WATER.-Fine flavoredtreble
distilled Orange Flower Water, just received at
aug 5 TODD'S Drug Store.
PRINTING PAPER AND PRINTING INK may
always he had at the Wholesale and Retail Paper Ware-
house of R. FARNHAM, between 9th and 10th streets, Pennsyl-
vania avenue; who ha- for sale
500 reams 241 by 38
5010 re ms 21 by 34 PRINTING PAPER.
600 reams 22 by 32)
mnd all orders for paper of any size or quality will be attended to.
sept28
L ONDON PICTORIAL BIBI.E.-Justreceived and
for sale by F. TAYLOR, illustrated with many hundred
beautiful engravings representing The Historical Events, engrav-
ed from celebrated paint ngs ; The Landscape Scenes, from ori-
ginal drawingsand sketches ; Antiquities, Costume, Natuial His-
tory, &c. &c. to which are added very copious notes explanatory
of the engravwngs, and of such passages connected with the His-
tory, Geography, Natural History, and Antiquities of the Sacred
Scriptures sa require illustration. For sale very low.
ACAUImAX'S MISCELLANIES, in 2 volumes,
containing the articles, chiefly historical, which have most
attracted attention of those originally appearing in the Edinburg
Review siice 18256 being the productions of T. Babingion Macau-
lay, Secretary at War and Member of Parliament for Elinburg-
productions which have been ooiversally admired, both in Eog-
land and America, during the last fifteen years, for their vivid
eloquence, extensive learning, and splendor of illustration,
handsomely printed, an additional supply this day received for
sale by
sept 16 IiF. TAYLOR.
ECON D PART at De Tocquevllle's Democra-.y.-
The Social Infouence of Democracy, by Alexis de Tocque-
villl, 1 vol. octave, is just reprinted from the London Translationt
and this day received for sale by
oct 17 F. TAYLOR.
pATENT PERRYIAN FILTER INKSTAND.-
This novel anI usefl invention ensures an instantaneous
supply of Clear Filtered Ink, iu the cup of the filter, which can
lie returned into the inketaod a, any moment, where it is secured
from injury, and not affected by the atmosphere. The ink, thus
protected, never thickens or moulds, and remains good (or any
length of time, in any climate. The process of filtration causes
the coloring matter to be held in suspension; hence the trouble
and inconvenience occasioned by unsuitable ink, generally found


in ordinary inkstands, are completely obviated by the use of tihe
Filter Inkstand. One of moderate size willcontain sufficient ink
for six or twelve months' writing.
A further supply, of various sizes,just imported, and will be sold
at reduced prices by R. FARNHAM, between 9ih and 10th
streets, Pennsylvania avenue, oct 6
PIR FORATEiD)CARDS & BRISTOL, BOARDS.
W. FISCHER has for sale Perforated Cards and Bristol
Boards, assorted colors, for fancy work, which ie recently im-
ported from London. sept 4
ROSS'S PATHOLOGICAL ANATOMY,2 vole.;
SStokes s Lectures on the Theory and Practice of Physic,
with notes, and twelve additional lectures, by John Bo'l, M. D., 1
vol.; Miscellanies on Homnsopathy, by an association of Hommopa-
thic Physicians, 1 vol.; Secoutetten on the Radical Cure of Club-
foot, 1 vol.; Warren's Surgical Observations on Tumors, with
cases and operations, I vol.; Burdeli on the Structure, Physiolo-
g An'i -.m-, ,,md Disases of the Teeth, 1 vol ; The Philosophy
SH.irj r, NN ,,.iro in its Physical, Intellectual, and Moral Rela-
tions, by H. Mr.Cormnac, M. D., London; The Comparative State
of Medicine in France, England, and Germany. by A. Muchry, M.
D. of Hanover, I vol.; Tweedie on Fevers, Inflammation and Dis-
eases of the Skin, I vol. ; just received, together with many other
medical and surgical works, and for sale at the lowest prices by
F. TAYLOR. oct 30
Also, the latest numbers of Bell's Medical Library, of Dungli-
son's Medical Magazine, (.f the American Journal of Medical
Sciences, and of the New York and Baltimore Medical and Sur-
gical Journals, for each of which the advertiser sets as agent, and
will have them regularly forwarded to any part of the United
states.
ft* Books imported to order from London and Paris.


tank of Washington, October 1, 1840.J
| OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a general meet-
ing of the Stockholders of this Bank will be holden on
Tuesday, the. first day of December next, at the banking-house,
at 12 o clock M. for the purpose of considering the propriety of
accepting the terms of the act of Congress, passed on the 3d day
ofJuly, 1840, entitled An act to continue thie corporate existence
of tie Banks in the District of Columbia for certain purposes."
By order of the President and Directors.
oct 16-3tawtd JAS. ADAMS, Cashier.
A t-ENC k at HA.kmi E ON.-lAAmlt. t'j-. AUn-
TrN,(late of Baltimore,) having made this city his perma-
nent residence, will undertake, with hisaccustomed zealand dil-
igence, the settlement of claims generally; and'more particularly
claims before Congress, against the United States, or the several
Departmentsthereof, and before any Board of Commissioners that
may be raised for the adjustment of spoliation or other claims.
He has now in charge the entire class arising out of French spo-
liations prior tothe year 1800; with reference to which, in addition
to a mass of documents and proofs in his possession, he has ac-
cess to those in thie archivesof the Government.
Claimants and pensioners on the Navy fund, &de. bountylands,
return duties, &c. &c. and those requiring life insurance, can
have their business promptly attended to by letter, (post paid,)
and thus relieve themselves from an expensive and inconvenient
personal attendance.
Havingobtained a commission of Notary Public, he is prepared
to furnish legalized copies of any required public documents or
other papers. He tias been so long engaged in the duties of an
agent, that it can only be necessary now to say that economy and
prompt attention shall be extended to all business confided to his
care; and that, to enable him to render his services and facilities
more efficacious, he has become familiar with all the hormsof
office.
Office on F street, near the new Treasury Building.
feb 26-
AltU 31'Crti Ljiut: Si,, -J ,.tise in..' 5l 5 im .. C uti'ti .
OSticEs-No. 136 Baltimore street, Baltimore; and Wall
street, New York.
AGENcY-Pennsylvania Avenue, between Fuller's Hotel ant
he Treasury Department, Washinugton city.
CAPITAL PAID IN 8$2,t001,000.
PATRICK MACAULAY, President, Baltimore.
JOHN DUEk, Vie President, New York.
W ONEY received daily on deposit, on which interest wil be
L allowed, payable seml-annually. The Company also in-
sures lives, grants annuities, sells endowments, and exocurte,
trusts.
Of the rates of insurance of '3100 on a single lif
ANNUAL PREMIUt .
Ags. year. years. Porlife. Age. 1 year. 7 years. For life.
14 72 86 1 63 38 1 48 1 70 3 05
15 77 88 1 66 39 1 57 1 76 3 11
16 84 90 1 62 40 1 69 1 83 3 20
17 86 91 1 65 41 1 78 1 88 3'31
18 89 92 1 69 42 1 85 1 89 3 4(0
19 90 94 1 73 43 1 89 1 92 3 51
20 91 95 1 77 44 1 90 1 34 3 63
21 92 97 1 r2 45 1 91 1 96 3 73
22 94 99 1 88 46 1 92 1 98 3 87
23 97 1 03 1 93 47 1 93 1 99 4 01
24 99 1 07 1 98 48 1 94 2 02 4 17
25 100 1 12 2 04 49 1 95 2 04 4 49
26 1 07 1 17 2 11 50 1 96 2 09 4 60
27 1 12 1 23 2 17 51 1 97 2 20 4 75
28 1 20 1 28 2 24 52 2 02 2 37 4 90
29 1 28 1 35 2 31 53 2 10 2 59 I 24
30 1 31 1 36 2 36 64 2 18 2 89 5 49
31 1 32 1 42 2 43 55 2 32 3 21 5 78
32 1 33 1 46 2 50 56 2 47 3 56 6 05
33 1 34 1 48 2 57 57 2 70 4 20 6 27
34 1 35 1 50 2 64 58 3 14 4 31 6 50
35 1 36 1 63 2 76 59 3 67 4 63 6 75
36 1 39 1 57 2 81 60 4 3* 4 91 7 00
37 1 43 1 63 2 90
Applications, post paid, may be addressed to PATRIC.
MACAULAY, Esq., President, Baltimore ; or MORRIS ROB
INSON, Esq., Vice President, New York; to which immediate
attention will be paid.
Applications may also be made personally, or by letter, posi
paid, to FRANCIS A. DiCKINS, Esq. Agent for the Company i;
the City of WASHINGTON. Ills office is on Pennsylvania Ave.
tsue,between Fuller's Hotel and 15th street, anp 23-dly
W ORD TO WOMAN, the L ve of the World, and olhei,
Gatherings, being a collection of short pieces by Caro-
lime Fry, author of the Listener, &c. A few copies are just re
ceived and for sale by WM. M. MORIIISON, 4 doors west ou
Brown's Htel.O ang 31
LORIDA WATER-Just received, at the old Snuff
Tobacco, and Fancy Store, I'P. ,, I. ...;, ....... east uf thi,
City P, st Office, for sale at 510 ceri- r-.r i- ir ... Laroqune, tht
original inventer. LKWIS JOHNSON.
P. S. A general assortment of fresh French, F..,h I ..,.- I Ame-
rican Perfumeri,'s, toilet Soaps, Essences, fine L.u . i ac. &c
at the lowest prices, as above, sept 21
NGLISH BOOKS.-Bacon's Essays, and Wisdom ou
E the Antcients, I vol. Horne Tooke's Diversions of Pur
ley, new edition, Londo n 1840, c complete in 1 vol. Fuller's HotI)
andt Profane State, I vol. London 1840. Chaucer's Itanterhury
Tales, 2 volumes. Bnfield's History of Philosophy fium the ear!ecst
Periods, new edition, complete in 1 vol. octavo. Bourrienne,
Napoleon, 4 vols. Essays and Selections by I.i *iM ,'l,... I i
Milman's Complete Poetical W orks, 3 vls I .'....r.n \ -rh
in French, complete in I octavo vol. masy enrg-vin-us Sketche-s
of Popular Tumulits, illustrative of the ( i I* 1 i P i.'., rr,,...- -
I vol. The Complete works of Charles Lunmb, in 1 octavo vol
Historyand Antiquities of the Drians, by Muiler, 2 vols. Percy's
Reliques of Ancient English Poelry, the whole work complete in
I vol. Painting and the Fine Arls, by William Hazlettand B.
R. Haydon, 1 vol. And many others, just received for sale by
oct 9 F. TAYIOR.
ATHOLIC BOOK, laouisa, or the Virtuous Vuil-
lager, a Roman Catholic talc, translated from the French;
together with a general assortment of Catholic Reading and
Prayer Books, which are for sale low by
W. M. MORRISON,
july 29 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
IECTIhNS FOR l I10. :. ,,,. Political R,
sister for 1840. price 26 .- ru .. i. i11 Tables of the
votes by Counties in each of the States, compared with the votes
c.at in the same States and Counties at the last Gub,rnatorial ne
Congressional Elections; and a variety of other useful political in-
formation. Just published, and this day received hby
sept23 F. TAYLOR.
UMPHREI'S CILOCK.-No. 9gMaster Humphrey's
.Clock is just received and for sale by
sept 25 F. TAYLOR.
REPAHEDI PAIRCIIMENT.-W. FISCHER, im-
porter. has just received persh'p Wellington, 5,000 skins
uf superior prepared Parchment from the celebrated factoryof
(late Chs. Terry) Messrs. Cooper & Phillips, London, which will
enable him to supply State Governments or Institutions with any
required size at as low a price, if not less, than any other estah-
lishment in thIe United States.
Orders for the above article or anv other in the Stationery line,
promptly executed at Stationers' Hall, where a siulet uaiforinity
of price a is observed, sept 30-3taw4w
0 I,MES' AN NALS OF AM IRICA, frout the dit-
covery by Columbus, in the year 1492, to the year 1826,
in 2 volumes. For sale very low by
june 1 F. TAYLOR.
ERMONS BY SHERLOCK ANDI) JEIREMY
S TAY LOR, in I octavo vol. London edition. Just received
for sale by F. TAYLOR. Price 1 25, usual price $2 25.
oct 7
jCHIOOI1 PREMIUM IBOOKS, in great variety, for
sale very low by F. TAILOR,
july 31 Immediately east of Gadshbv's.
A VIEW OF MOUNT VEN NON, by Chapman-
For sale at the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM, b tween 9th
and 10th streets, Pennsylvuaiia avenue. July 27
EBI.E'N tH5OItTIAN YI.EAR, botlu t'.,i, u. in
American editions, jnst received for sale by F. I ,-'. 1 LOft,
n plain as well as in rich biodings, sept 25
PICrOHIAL HISTORY OF ENGLAND.-Nos
37, 38, 39, and 40, are just received by
F. TAYLOR,
aug 21 Immediately east of Godsby's Hotel.
OVEL INKSTAND.-Au Englishmau nmined Perry
l has invented an inkstand which prevents the ink becoming
mouldy or evaporating. He huas applied the principle of the air
pump in such a way, that by turning a screw the cup of the ink
stand is instantly supplied \iUi pure fihuered ink from a reservoir
below, into which reservoir tIle ink in the cip descends again
when a re'uerse turn is muivei l tht-e sere-". O its journey upo
ward it passes through a small sieve oi line silver wiru, by which
all impurilies are ex,-luded. I he contrivance is ingenious and
works admirably ; giving to the filter inkstaods a manifest snpe-
riority over any other kind in existence.-Baltimore Clipper.
The above novel inkstands, of various sizes, have been import-
ed dlirect from the patentees, Messrs. James Perry & Co Londoun.
by Mr. WM. FISCHER, proprietor of Stationer' Hall in this
city, from whom nhey can be had, at wholesale or retail, on the
most reasonable terms, sept 30
iElV NOVEL.-Cousiu Geoffry, tie Old Bachelor, a
L novel, edited by Theodore Hook, Esq. author of Gnrney
Married, Births, Deaths, astd Marriages, &c. in 2 volumes, is
this day published, and for sale by
W. M. MORRISON,
july 1 Four doors wsee of Browu's Hitel.
Ec ENGLISH BlACK INK.--W FISUtER huas pUM
opened a quantity of file extra Writing lilack Ink, is q'iar-
jugt, which he has recently imported direct from the urusnuiuctnu
rers, Messrs. Colier and Phillips, of London This Ink is sail
to be uhe best that has ever been offered for sale in this country,


ind is highly approved of in the public offices. For sale only at
Stationers' Hall. sert 4
VIIALES OF TIIE DRAMA, by Mius Maoaulev, fond-
Sed on the Dramas of Massinger, REwe, GIldomiuh, Cowley.
Cumberland, Murphy, l,illo, Farquhar, Congreve, and others, 1
vol. embellished with 135 engravings, price 50 cents, (published
at $1 25,) for sale by
aug 26 F. TAYLOR.
AILEY'S MAGAZINE, part 30, just received hy
F. TAYLOR, immediately east of Gadshy's. aing 7
rilIPPECANOE PENS.-New patternn Steel Pens, a
Superior article; Queen's Own Pen, with medallion head
of her Majesty; Prince Albert Pen, with fine portrait; Ladies'
Ruby Pen; Windle's Perfection ; and all the different varieties
of Gillott's, Windle's, Heely's, Warren's, Pardow's, and Perry-
inn Pens. Thie largest assortment sand variety to 1bi found in the
United States for sale, wholesale and retail, at the lowest prices,
by R. FARNHAM,
sept 28 Between 9th and loth streets, Penn. avenue.
V MEMOIRS OF TIlE COURT O)F ENGLAND
lT d during the reign of the Stuarts. including the
Protectorate, by John Heneaye Jesse, in 2 volumes, is this lay
received, and for sale by W. M. MORRISON, 4 doors west o!
Brown'a Hotel. jnly 1
FRENCH PLAYING CARDS.-W. FISCHER has
just received a large supply of those superior French play-
ing cards, assorted colors. Also, constantly on hand the best
American manufactured playing cards; which will be sold whole
sale or retail, at Stationers' Hail. jnue 12


BALTIMORE LIVE INSURANCE COMPANY,
JOHN J. DONALIDSON, PIssIDtEST,
SNSURES LIVES for one er more years, orfor life.

Rates for One Hundred Dollars.
Age. One year. Seven years. Porlife.
25 1.00 1.12 2.04
30 1.31 1.36 2.36
35 1.36 1.53 2.76
40 1.69 1.83 3.20
t 1.91 '.96 3.73
50 1.96 2.09 4.60
65 2.32 3.21 5.78
60 4.35 4.91 7.00
GRANTS ANNUITIES.
Ratesfor One Hundred Dollars.
60 years of age, 10.55 percent.
65 do. 12.27 do. per annum.
70 do. 14.19 do.
SELLS ENDOWMENTS.
For One Hundred Dollars deposited at birth of child,the Com-
pany will pay, if he attain 21 years ofage, 8469
At six months, 408
One year; 375
The Company also executestrusts; receives moneyon deposit,
paying interest semi-annually, or compounding it, and makes
all kinds of contracts in which life or the interest of money is in.
volved. WILLIAM MURDOCK, Secretary.
AGENTS.
James H. Causten, City of Washington.
Dr. B. R. Wellford, Frederickaburg, Virginia.,
H. Baldwin, Richmond, Vs.
D. Robertson, Norfolk, Va.
A.S. ridball, Winchester, Vs.
Geore'e Richards, Leesburg,. Vs. mar 1-lv
A CARlD.-Published this day, the second edition of "A
Word in Season; or, Review of the Political Life and Opin-
ions of Martin Van Buren, addressed to the entire Democracy of
the American People. Dedicated to the Tippecanoe Clubs of the
Union by a Harrison Democrst."
The following extracts are taken from the notices with which
this pamphlet has been favored by the National Intelligencer and
the Madisonian:
Without having an opportunity of readingit through, we have
been enabled to look over it sufficiently to perceive that it has
been gotten up with great research, and arranged with perspicu-
ity and method, and promises to enlist considerable public inter-
est, as a text-book on the subject it treats of."-Nat. Int. Sep-
tember 24.
Those who desire full and minute information respecting the
life, opinions, and political history of Mr. Van Buren, should pro-
cure a copy of the pamphlet just published by Mr. Morrison, of
this city, entitled A Word in Season," &c. &e. The author has
used great care and industry in the compilation, and presents his
facts in a clear, methodical, and interesting manner."-M-ad.
September 25.
Price. $5 for 100 copies; $3 for 50copies; and $2 for 25 copies.
13 Orders addressed Lo the undersigned, post paid, will re-
ceive prompt attention.
1:! Friendly editors will confer a favor by giving this an in-
sernon. W. M. MORRISON,
sept30 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
EW MUSIC.-Just received, the following pieces of new
i Music, at the old-established store two doors east of the City
Post Office. W. FISCHER.
Evening melodies, Nos. Its 9: When twilight is stealing, a
du(et; The music of thy song; When voices breathe a music
sweet; Ask not from me, a duet; Smile on; The voice of the
oast; 0, touch thie harp; The hours to night; the bird offspring;
Metacoi's grand march, by A. J. Shaw; Recollections of Buffa-
lo, Quick-step, byJohnson ; Grand promenade march, by Detsch ;
American Quick-step; Bounaparte crossing thIe Alps; Leander
crossing the Hellespont. sept 9
T O FIELI) SPORTSMEN.-The subscriber has on
hand for sale, at very reduced prices, a few very superior
Double Percussion London made Guns, in handsome mahogany
cases, with all the necessary implements complete; several lower-
priced Double Percussion English Guns, front 825 to $50 each ;
and an assortment of good Single Guns, rangiag from $12 to $210
each.
Also, a complete assortment of Sporting Apparatus, such as fine
and common game bags, patent copper powder flasks, various
sizes; every variety of double and single shot bags and pouch-
es, sportsmen's bottles and drinking cups, Pigon & Wilkes's
celebrated London and Dupont's best American sporting powder;
best Baltimore shot, all sizes; wad-cutters, patent wads, &,e.
Also, a general assortment of belt, travelling, pocket, and other
Pistols.
For sale cheap, for cash, at the old Snuff, Tobacco, and Fancy
store, fourdoors east of the City Post Office, Penn. avenue.
LEWIS JOHNSON.
P. S A small invoice of Kendall & Co.'s and Adams's new pat-
ent Rifles for sale as above, sept 16
T HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber
1 has obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington
county,in the District of Columbia, letters of administration on the
personal estate of Eleazer Early, late ef Washington county, de-
ceased. All persons having claims against said deceased are
hereby warned to exhibitthe same, with the vouchers thereof.
to the subscriber on or before the 14,h day of October next,
they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of said
estate. Given under my hand this 15h day of October, 1840.
LEWIS JOHNSON,
oct 16-law4w Administrator.
K EBLE'S CHRISTIAN YEAR.-Thought. in verse
for the Sundays ... i It i. ,J ., *it. h, ..ii, the Year, second
Am erican edition, isj ,-I [ lit ,I-. .1 ; ,.i .. by
W. M. MORRISON,
july 3 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
j I STORY OF' THE FRENCH REVOLUTION,
J.JL by M. A. Thiers, translated, with notes and illustrations,
from the most authentic sources, by Frederick Shoberl, in 3 vols.
A furtlier supply this day received and for satile at WV. M MOR-
RISON'S Book and Stationery store, 4 doors west of Brown's
Hotel. june 5
"', EW GOODS.-W. FISCHER, Importer and Dealer in
Ll Fancy and Staple Stationery, Drawing materials, Terry's
Prepared Parchment, Rodgers' best Cutlery, Perfummrery, and Fan-
cy Articles, takes pleasure in announcing the arrival at New
York of a part of his fall supply of goods from England by the
ship Westminster. A description oflhem will be given in a fu-
ture advertisement; aug 8
I'IHE WONI)ERS O(F THE HEAVENS.-A
.popular view of Astronomy, 1 large quarto volume, filled
with engravings, beautifully printed and well hound. A few cop-
ies j lst received for sale. Price $4 50, (published in Boston, in
1837, at $12.) F. TAYLOR.
-UPERIOR SPORTING GUN POWI)EH.-The
S subscriber has received Pigon's & Wilkes' Best English
Sporting Powder; also, Dupont's Best r. I. -.I the old Snuff
Tobacco, and Fancy Store, 4 doors east i t.- I ,u, Pu st Office.
sept 4 LEWIS JOHNSON.
UBtOURG'S VIEWS AND RUINS IN ROME.
1 large folio volume, containing 26 large and splendidly co-
Su. I -. r ,. ._i. s, with a descriptive hod historical account ofeach,
1 I.i...n.. Published in London, in 1820, at six guineas
and a half. A few copies just imported by F. TAYLOR, price
8 dolIlars. june 26
ARTINIQUE MACOUBA SNUFF.-The sub-
scriber has just received an invoice of Martinique Macouba
Snutff, also Yellow Scented and Lancaster Rappee Snuff, at the old
Snuff, Tobacco, and Fancy Store, four doors east of the City Post
Office.
july 10 LEWIS JOHNSON.
JOUT'IIhATE'S TRAV ELS through Armenia, Kurdis-
Stan, Persia, and Mesopotamia, with an introduction, and Oc-
casional Observations upon the Condition of Mohammedanism and
Christianity in those countries; by thie Rev. Horatio Soutbgate;
in 2 vols. this day received and for sale by W. M. MORRISON
4 doors west of Brown's Hotel. sa pt 30
.ISHIl G TACKLE.--The subscriber hua jumst maeved
a supply of thtee and four-loot. d Fishing Rods. Also
Seasrass amd i-ilk Lines, Floats, &c at the onl Snuff, Tobacco,
and Fatcy Store, 4 doors east of the City Post Office.
july 15 LEWIS JOHNSON.
C*'IHE AMERICAN ALMANAC and RK.pository of
3B_ Useful Knowledge for the Year 1841, just received and for
sole by W. M. MORRISON,
4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
Al o, the Cultivator's Almanac anid Cabinet of Agricul'uial
Knowledge for 1841. [Globe] oct 2
ljSS LESLIE'S BIBTHJ)A' STORIES for the
y ...r,.s-- f,. Children's Firesi-de Book, trauslated from the
French of Berquin, author of the Children's Friend, with many
e ngiavings ; The Children's Companion, witll ensrsvihgn, by
aine author; Thie Juve.iile Forget-me-not, a ('i,, ,i,.',.. and
biruhday souvenir for 1841 ; T'le Fairy Gift, a collection of new
fairy tales, with two hundred engravings; Friendship's Offering,
a new souvenir f.ur 1841, beautifully illustrated and richly bound;
and many others of the same character.
Jus-t received and for sale at the lowest prices by
oet 144 F. TAYLOR
r EMOIR O)F THE LIFE OF THE REV. WM.
WHITE, 1). D. Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal
Church in the State of Pennsylvania, by Bird Wilson, D. D. is
forsaleby W. M. MORRISON,
slug 12 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
liER() iF TIPPECANOE, or the Story of the Life
of William Henry Harrison, related by Captain Miller to
his Boys.
"The youthful patriots and rising statesmen of the United States


can read this history, and become acquainted with the princit les
which guided the generati -n to which General Hamrisen belongs-
principles which, had they not been forsaken, our country would
never have seen her present days of gloom-principles, to which
our rulers must return before that glioun, like a cI .,,il, ii -: ,-.p
and roll away. Before you come to act, these me in, lit : .. n,:
to their graves-but, it is to be hoped that you -1 iir! i .1 1,.:.,
principles, and catch so much of their spirit, that, when in place
if youf lathers, you stand up to vote, you will place men in au-
Ihority who will be a terror to evil-doers, and a praise of them
that tho well."
Just received and for sale at the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM
between 9th and l0th streets, Pennsylvania avenue, sept 2
OL I) BROUGHAM'S Letters and Speeches on
varl.us subjects just published and received for sale by
F.TAYLOR.
Also, Jack Ashore, by the author of Ratlin the Reefer, &c. twc
volumes. sept 7
ENNY CYCLOP.EDIA, vol. 17, just published.
Penny Magazine, up to June, 1840.
Library of Useful K,.. -I .1.-, up to No. 288.
Maps, published i ]re. ,-:..' for the Diffusion of Useful
Knowledge, completed as far as No. 84.
Individuals who have been taking either of the above series
are informed that they can have their sets completed by leaving
theim orders with
eoct 28 F. TAYLOR, Bookseller.


4O DOLLARS REWARD.-Strayed or stolen from the
S commons, about the 9th instant, a light gray Horse, five
years old, nearly 15f hands high, with long switch tail, thie end
of which is white. He works well in harness, and paces and racks
wander the saddle, in which case ihe has a slight hitch or halt in
the left hind leg, as though injured in the stifle. For the return
of the Horse to me, in this city, I will give $20; and ifstolen, for
the apprehenaian and conviction of the thief, 1 will give $20 more.
WM. THOSE. CARROLL,
oct 27-2awiftf Washington.
ALEXANDRIA FOUNDRY, Steam-engine and
Machine Factory.-Ilron, brass, and composition cast-
ings of every description, high and low pressure steam engines,
fire engines, sheet-iron boats, mill and tobacco screws, turning
lathes, bells of all sizes, letter copying presses, &c. cr other ma-
chinery, executed promptly, and on the most favorable terms by
T. W. & R. C. SMITH,
The above have a very large assortment of patterns for mill and
other gearing, &c. Also, a variety of handsome patterns for cast-
iron railings, &c.
They have for sale-
One locomotive engine
One 20 horse high pressure engine
Two 8 horse do do
One 3 horse do do
Allotr which are completed, and will be sold very low if early
application is made. oct 3-ly
LAIMS ON MEXICO.-JAMES H. CAUSTEN, Ge-
neral Agent, tenders his services to those having claims
against the Mexican Government under its late treaty with the
UnitedStates. Letters to his address, at Washington City, will
receive prompt attention, may 6-co6na
The New Orleans Bee will please copy the above eo6t in
French and English, and charge this office.
U RHEN CY AN 1) BAN KING, by Cotdly Raguet,
new and improved edition, at a reduced price, is just pub-
lished, and this day received for sale by F. TAYLOR, who has
also for sale a collection of the best works on Currency and Fi-
nance', and all othl.rbranches of Political Economy, more complete
and extensive thaua can be found elsewhere in thie United States.
All fur sale at the lowest prices. June 17
HISTORY OF WEST POINT.-A sketch of tihe
history and topography of West Point and the U. S. Mil-
itary Academy uv Roswell Park, A. M., just received by F.
TAYLOR, immediately east of Gadsby's. ang 5
MERIICAN ALMANAC, 1841,just received by
F'. TA Y LOR,
oct 5 Immediately east of Gadsby's.
l'431i. I tV S AN V tkn- A. AIS..0,. fia.&sLj
RE a certain cure for every curable disease; because
they not only 1..i., i.-i, cleanse the stomach and bowels
and PURIFY THE tint t, but they alo iouduce a puoperdis-
charge by the Lungs, Skin, and Kidneys; in other words, the)
open all the natural drains, and thus NATURE, the GRANI
PHYSICIAN, is left free to combat and conquer disease.
It should also be borne in mind that the above-named ludiat
Vegetable Pills are so natural to the human CONSTITUTIlON
that not the slightest dread of pain or sickness need be appre-
hended from their use, even by the most delicate; at the same
time, if they be wsed in such a manner as to operate freely by the
bowels, and persevered with for a short time, it will be ABSO-
LUTEILY IMPOSSIBLE FOR DISEASE of any kind T(O
CONTINUE long in the body.
In all disordered motions of the Blood, called Intermuittent, Re
mittent, Nervous, Inflammatory, and Putrid
FEVERS,
The Indian Vegetable Pills will be found a certain remedy
because they cleanse the Stomach and Bowels of all bilious mat
ter, and purify the Blood ; consequently, as they remove the caus,
of every kind of disease, they are absolutely certain to cure ever)
kind of Fever.
So, also, when morbid humors are deposited upon the membrane
and muscle, causing those pains, inflammations, and swellings,
called
RHEUMATISM, GOUT, &c.
The Indian Vegetable Pills may be relied on as always certain,
to give relief, and, if persevered with, will most assuredly, anit
without fail, make a perfect cure of the above painful maladies
From three to six of said Indian Vegetable Pills, taken ever)
night on going to bed, will. in a short time, completely rid the
body of all morbid and corrupt humors; and Rheumatism, Gout,
and pain of every description, will disappear as if by magic.
For the same reason, when, from sudden changes of atmosphere,
or any other cause, the perspiration is checked, and those humor,
which should pass off by the skin are thrown inwardly, causing
headach, nausea, and sickness, pains in the bones, watery aom(
inflamed eyes,sore throat, hoarseness, coughs, consumption, rheu.
matic pains in various parts of the body, and niany other symp-
toms of
CATCHING COLD,
The Indian Vegetable Pills will invariablygive immediate re-
lief. Three or four Pills, taken at night on going to bed, and re-
peated a few times, will remove all the above unpleasant symp.-
toms, and restore the body to even sounder health than it was be
fore. The same may be said of Difficulty of Breathing, or
ASTHMA.
The Indian Vegetable Pills will loosen and carry off by the sto-
mach and bowels those tough phlegmy humors which stop uip thu
air-cells of the lungs, and are the cause of thie above dreadful corn
plaint.
ltshould also be remembered that the Indian Vegetable Pill,
ire certain to remove pain in the side, oppression, nauiead,,an
sickness, loss of appetite, costiveness, a yellow tinge of the skim
and eyes, and every other symptom of
LIVER COMPLAINT;
Because they purge from tie body those corrupt and stagnan
hamors which, when deposited upon the Liver, are the cause o
the above dangerous complaint. They are also a certain pre-
ventive of
APOPLEXY AND SUDDEN DEATH;
Because they carry off those humors which, obstructing the
circulation, are the cause of a rush or determination of blooc
to the head, giddiness, especially on turning suddenly round,
blindness, drowsiness, loss of memory, inflammation of the brain.
insanity, and every other disorder of the mind.
ONE WORD TO THE SEDENTARY.
Those who labom within doors should remember that they fre
quenemly breathe an atmosphere which is wholly unfit for the pro
per expansion of the Lungs, and, at the same time, owing to wan
of exercise, the bowels are not sufficiently evacuated, the bloo(
becomes impure, and headache, indigestion, palpitation of the
heart, and many other disagreeable symptoms, are sure to follow
THE INDIAN VEGETABLE PILLS,
Being a cleanser of the Stomach and Bowels, and a DIRECI
PURIFIER of the Blood, are certain not only to remove pain eo
distress of every kind from the body, but, if used oc- st .,- -lv..
as to keepthe body free from those humors which at-.. .. .1 I -1
of EVERY MALADY UNDER HEAVEN, they will most as.
suredly promote such a just and equal circulation of the Blood,
that those who lead a sedentary life will be enabled to ,i .....-.-
health, and DISEASE OF ANY KIND WILL .L Al\m4
LUTELY IMPOSSIBLE.
Agent for Washington City-ROBERT FARNHAM, Book-
seller, Pennsylvanta Avenue.
Baltimore-WM. G. COOK, 3 North Gay street.
OFFICE AND GENERAL DEPOT-169 RACE STREET
PHILADELPHIA. feb 8-dly
TEEL PENn.-Just received by the ship Plate, front
S Liverpool, thie following Steel Pens, &c. viz.
Perryian lDouble patent, extra fine, under-spring, three point-
ed, India-rubber, and raven black Perryian Pen, new pattern.
Also Giliott's, Windle's, Pardue's, Chance's, Harwood's, War-
ren's, and Keely & Son's Steel Pens.
Also, the Patent Perryian Filter Inkstand, which ensures an
instantaneous supply of clear filtered Ink in the cup of time filter,
which can be returned into the Inkstand at any moment, where
it is secured from injury, and not affected by thie aitmusphere.
The Ink thus protected never thickens or moulds, and remains
good for any length of time, in any climate.
R.FARNHAM,
aug 28 Between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. Avenue.
njHE BOSTON TOKEN asid Atlantic Soua enlr,
a Chrismnas and New Year's Present for 1841, edited by
S. G. Goodrich, just received, and for sale by
R. .FARNHAM,
sept 11 Penn. Av. between, 9th and i0tm sts.
ORIILARID'S MACOUBA NNUFF.--Just receiv-
ed a fresh supply of Lorillard's Macomiba Stuff, at the old
Snuff, Tobacco, amid Fancy Store, 4 doors east of the Puust Office.
sept, 4 LEWIS JOHNSON.
HARLES O'MALLEY, the Irish D. .,. hsy Harry
Lorrcquer, with illustrations, by Pbiz, hr fi, i number is
just published; also, Humphrey's Clock No. 9. This day re-
ceived and for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
sept25 4driora west of Brown's Hotel, Penn. Avenue.
N ILLUSTRATED ATIaAS, Geuugaphutal, Statisti-
cal, and Historical, of the United States and the adjacent
countries. By T. G. Bradford.
For sale at the Book and Stationery store of
R. FARNHAM,
july 27 Be'ween 9th and 10th streets, Penn.avenoe.
N E'eV WORKS. -Letters and Speeches on various sub-
jects, by Henry Lord Brocgham, F. R. S. and Member oh
the National Institute of France, in 2 vols.
Also, Jack Ashore, by the author of Ratlin the Reefer, &c. in 2
vols. is this day published, and for sale by
W. M. MORRISON,
sept 9 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
AV R LEY NOVELS-Chronicles of the Cannon-
gate, first series, Highland Widow and Two Drovers,
The Surgeon's Daughter, &c. A further supply of the cheap edi-
tion this day received and for sale by
W. M. MORR1SON,


july 31 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
TCIHEODORE S. FAY'S NEW NOVEL, "The
- Countess Ida," just received for sale by F. TAYLOR,
or for circulation among the subscribers to the Waverley Circu-
lating Library. june 8
Ori)hans' Court.
District of Columbia, Washington county, to wit:
IT is, this 30th of October, 1I840, ordered by the Court that
the administratrix f ThomasSheckel sell at auction ihe whole
of his personal estate, first giving notice for three days in some
public newspaper, for all sums of and under ten dollars, cash;
and for all sums above ten do lars, a credit of sixty days, taking
notes, with approved endorsers, to secure the payment of the
same, with interest from the day of sale.


Test:
nov 4-w3t


NATH. P CAUSIN.
ED. N. ROACH,
Register of Wills.


Orphans' Court, Nov. 3d, 1840.
District of Columbia, Washington county, to wit:
ON application, it is ordered that letters of administration
tn the estate of John L. Ball, late a Lieutenant in the Navy
of the United States, deceased, be granted to James H. Cansten,
unless cause to the contrary he shown on or hbefre the first Tues-
day in December next: Provided, a copy of this order be publish-
ed in the Intelligencer and Globe newspapers of this city once a
week for three successive weeks previous to said first Tuesday
in December next. NATH'L P CAIISIN,


ROOK Ua NIVE SAL GAZETTEER, heap, Judge Orphans' Court.
.3-3hu~t titon UNIV ERSAL GAZETTEER,eheop, Test: ED. N. ROACH,
last edition, (1840,) large octavo, 830 closely printed pages, Tet: ED. N. ROACH,
with 200 engravings, containing also a Commemcial Dictionary, nov4-w3w [Globe] Registerof Wills.
with mich other useful and valuable matter inot usually contained I- OPY BOOKS, plain, verysuperior, and much better than
in works of this'class, handsomely printed, one large volume, in C is usually offered for sale, may be had at the lowest prices
full leather binding; for sale by F. TAYLOR, at $2 75, publish- at the Stationery store of R. FARNHAM,
ed at $5. nov 2 oct 7 between 9th and 10th streets, Penn avenue,


QlUARTERMASTER'S OPPICE MARlINE CoPs, '
WASHINGTON, OCT. 5, 1840.
SEPARATE PROPOSALS will be received atthe office
of the Assistant Quartermaster of thie Marine Corps at Phila-
delphia, until the 10th day of November next,for furnishing rations
to the United States Marines at the following stations for the
year 1841-
Portsmouth, New Hampshire;
Charlestown, Massa husetts;
Brooklyn, Long Island, New York;
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ;
Gosport, near Norfolk, Virginia;
Pensacola, Florida; and
Washington, District of Columbia.
The ration to consist of one pound and a quarter of fresh beef,
or three-quarters of a pound of mess pork, eighteen ounces of
bread or flour, at the option of the Gnvernment, and at the rate of
six pounds of good green coffee, twelve pounds of good New Or-
leans sugar, eight quarts of beans, four quarts of vinegar, two
quarts of sahl, four pounds of soap, and one and a half pounds of
good dipped candles to each hundred rations.
It is understood that the full side of beef (necks and shins ex-
cluded) be delivered; ifrequired, if such quantity be not requir-
ed, that the fore and hind quarters be delivered alternately, and
the breau or flour shall be of superfine quality ; all the articles to
hbe unexceptionable, and to be issued to the troops without expense
to the United States.
The proposals to be endorsed Proposals forrations for 1841,"
and to be addressed to George F. Lindsay, Esq. Assistant Quar-
termaster United States Marine Corps, Philadelphia, Pa.
AUG. A. NICHOLSON, Quartermaster.
_rThe American Sentinel and Pennsylvanian, Philadelphia,
the Portsmouth Gazette, New Hampshire, the New York Eve-
ning Post, the Republican Herald, Providence, Rhode Island,
Baltimore Republican, Norfolk Herald, Richmond Enq idrer, Rich-
moend Whig, and Pensacola Gazette will give the above three
insertions each per week, and seid one copy of the advertise-
ment, to accompany the account when forwarded, to this office for
payment. oct5-- 3tawtd
k M ift' VlteNClNT frIAGNESIAN
.E APERI1ENT foir dyspepsia or indigestion, nervous de-
bility, giddiness, headabch, acidity of the stomach, iabitualeos-
tiveness, cutaneous diseases, gout, gravel, &c. and much valued
as a gentle cooling purgative.
This desirable preparation has received the patronage of many
eminent ru tubers of the profession, and from a disees ning public
many respectable and unsolicited testimonials of its efficacy asa
medicine have been elicited. With all the pleasing qualities ot
a glass of soda water, it possesses tihe active medicinal properties
of thie most approved salinous purgatives; is pleasantto the pa.-
late, .,. i-,. f.I .. the stomach.
S\ -. .r-. m.I .,. time habit of making out certificates of com-
mendation for unlicensed quackeries, but we do know of a nos-
trnum, approved too by the Faculty, that cannot be recommended
too highly to the attention of every family during the present
warm weather. It is denominated Butler's Effervescent Mag-
nesian Aperient,' and its medicinal properties are admirably
adapted to the alleviation and removal of the numerous bodily
complaints incidental to thie summer season. We doubt whether
the whole Pharmacopeia offers a more innocent and effective re-
medy, or a more pleasant and palatable preventive. Having
seen its virtues tested in cases of severe headache and threatened
cholera mrorbus, we can conscientiously testify concerning its uti-
lity."-Ed. New York Even. Jour.
For sale at TODi'S Drug Store. aug3-12t
N EW YORK REVIEW.-Subscriptions to this valua-
Sble Peritltiil tpubli-hed quarterly at 85 per anrum) will
be taken by F. 'I \\ I OR 0 g. rmt for the publishers, by whom the
work can be .orwarded regularly to any part of the United States.
The latest number, containing the article on the "Constitutional
History of Greece and the Democracy of Athens," is just re-
ceived by F. T. aug 31
'ANCY GERMAN PIPE AND TURKISH TO-
BACCO.-The subscriber, at the old Snuff, Tobacco, and
Fancy Store, has a variety of Geruman Pipes ; also, Turkish, New
York, and Brazilian Smoking Tobacco.
june 8 LEWIS JOHNSON.
ElV BOOKS.-Cousin Geoffrey, the Old Bachelor, by
14Theodore Hook, Esq., author of Jack Bragg, &c. in two
volumes, 12mo.
Memoirs of the C.,,u i F',. u.n-l during the reign ofthe Stuarts,
including the Protectorate, by J. H. Jesse, in 2 volumes, 12mo.
New edition of Keeole's Christian Year, in 1 vol. l6mo.
Also, No. 4 of Master Humuphrey's Clock. Just received for
sale at GARRET ANDERSON'S,
july 3 Penn. Av. tlihree doors east of Post Office.
I3HURRAY'S FLUID MAGNESIA.--The following
ITL official report of its merits is founded upon twenty years'
experience by Dr. Coming, Inspector of Army Hospitals, commu-
nicated to the discoverer, Sir James Murray :
I" The Solution of Magnesia is' f-r, I"6 .: inlurl,, } ri. fi al as a
I ,*: t .Ii;. .. I aperient, in 11. .: ..i Irr -t -n-. rAcid.
-... i. 'in\ particularly during pregnancy, febrile com-
plaints, infantile disorders, or sea-sickness.
An ounce or two of the Solution speedily removes heartburn,
acid eructations, sourness, or irregular digestions of females and
-hildren.
In the Army and Navy, it has been found tocompose the stom-
uch in a few minutes, after any excess or hard drinking.
The Solution is of itself an agreeable aperient, but its laxative
properties can he much augmented by taking with it, or directly
dfier it, a little lemon juice mixed with sugar and water, or even
Cream ofTartar Tea; in this manner very agreeableeffervescent
draught can be safely taken at any time during fever or thirst.
S Tlhe antiseptic qualities ofthis Solution, owing to the presence
of so much carbonic acid, have been found very valuable in putrid
and other fevers. As a lotion for the mouth, it sweetens the breath,
and the Magnesia clears the teeth from tartar.
For preventing the evolution or deposition of Uric Acid, in
gout or gravel, the efficacy of the dissolved Magnesia was long
since authenticated by Drs. M'Donnell and Richardson, and Sir
James Murray.
Tire Solution has almost invariably succeeded in removing
the fits, spasms, headaches, and gastri- coughs to which deli-
cate persons are subject from acida and cruities of the stomach
and bowels."

Extract from the Medico- Chirurgical Review fior April, 1829,
edited by Dr. JAMES JOHNSON, Physician-extraordinary to the late
King, &c. &c. :
Pellucid Solution of Magnesia.-This very useful and ele-
gant preparation we have been trying for some month, as an Ape-
rient ant aucid in dyspeptic complaints, attended with acidity and
constpation, and with very great benefit. It has the advantage
over common Magnesia in being dissolved, and therefore not liable
to accumulate in the bowels. It is decidedly superior to Soda or
Potash, on account of it, aperient quality, and of its having no ten-
dency to reduction of flesh and strength, which the two carbonates
above mentioned certainly tend to, when long continued and taken
in considerable quantities. We hope Sir Janmes Murray, the dis
coverer of the process for preparing this medicine, will take the
trouble to make it more generally accessible to the public in this
metropolis, there being only one or two authorized agents here."

Sir HUMPHREY DAVY testified that this Solution forms soluble
combinations with uric acid salts in cases ofgoutand gravel,there-
hby counteracting their ..-i.'., tendency when other alkalies and
even Magnesia itself i n I.-i For sale at
aug 31- TOI)D'S Drug smote.
S AUNDERS'S PATENT METALLIC TABLET
and Razor Strop.--The subscriber has just received a few
dozen of the above celebrated Tablet and Razor Strop, which is
highly recommended by all who are acquainted with its superior
qualities, at the old Snumff, Tobacco, and Fancy Store, four doors
east of the City Post Office.
june 216 LEWIS JOHNSON.
HEAP BOOKS.-F. TAYLOR has on hand alargeand
valuable collection of books in every class ofliterature and
science, purchased not from the tramle at the North, but at the
same sources where they lay in their supplies-the New York
and Philadelphia semi-annual trade sales. Hisstock of English
editions us imported direct by himself, and he is able fur these rea-
sono to sell as chenp in every case as they can be found any
where in the United States, in many cases cheaper. Purchaser.
are invited to call and examine for themselves on this head at his
bookstore immediately east of Gadsby's Hotel. july 20
NNALS OF Q.UODLIBs'.T. with an authentic ac-
counut of the origin and growth of the Borough, and sketches
of thie must remarkable amid distinguished characters of that place
*...I i .. ,.-m,. now made public at the request asol under the
,r. ,, i.,' I lie Grn',,T New Light IDemocramie Central Commit-
tee of Q,'mudhibet--"Maxima de nihilo nascilur historia." In
I volume. Just published, and this day received for sale by
sept 25 F. TAYLOR.
C S,, va'aatVS "A'iTS-V-FRA ." A. i. ltluJKinI|Ou tlmtemi)
U of Washington, Ih,..;nm r..n;_ -.. I inie appointment held by
mim for several years ,,ih. i'. rt ,,l War Departments, lina
undertaken the agency of claim before Congress, amid other
branches of the Government, including commissioners under
treaties, and the various public offices ; also, the procuring of
uatents fuer public landui, prosecuting claims for services in the
Revolution, and for Navy pensions, and generally such other
business as may require the aid of an agent at Washington" He
will likewise attend to the prosecution of bounty land claims
-upon the State of V;r;,-,;,,, snd the recovery of landsin Ohio
which have been ..-I ] I r mixes.
Person has i,,-. '..r -11 -";'m,, 'i.' shelvess to have claims, on
transmitting a *, '-,,r,-,. i I,.. l a.'u 111ul be advised of the proper
course of proceeding. His charge will be moderate, depending
upon the amount of the claim and the extent 'if the service.
He is also agent for the American Life Insurance amid Trust
Company, which has a capital of two millions of dollars paid in,
and for the Baltimore Fire Insurance Company.
Mr. F. A. I)ICSnINtS is known to most of those who have been
in Congress within the last few years, or who have occupiedany
public situation at Washington.
His office is on Pennsylvania avenue, between Fuller'sHotel
and Fifteenth street.
I All letters must hie post paid. sept'12-lyd


B OBI)ER BEAGLES, a Tale of Mississippi, by the au-
thor of Richard Hindis," in 2 vols.; Womnan's Love and
the Ward's Favor, or the Fergusons, by the Hon. Edmund Phippa,
in 2 vols.; also, No. 8 of Master Humphrey's Clock; are this
day published and for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
aug 26 4 doars west of Brown's Hotel.
HARPER'. FAMILY LIBRARY, NOS. 101
SAND 10 2.-History of British America, comprehend-
ing Canada, Upper and Lower; Nova Scotia, New Brunswick,
Newfoundland, Prince Edward's Island, the Bermudas, and the
Pur countries, &c. by Hugh Murray, F. R. S. E. in 2 volumes, is
for sale hby W. M. MORRISON,
june 24 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
SABLES, -riglnal and selected, by the most esteemed
S European and Oriental authors, with an Introductory Disser-
tation on the History of Fables, comprising biographical notices of
the most eminent Fabulists, by G. Moir BHassey, illustrated by nu-
merous engravings, designed by J. J. Grandville, is forsale at the
Book and Stationery store of W. M. MORRISON,
june 10 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
EDERAL GOVERNMUNT.--Histary of the Fede-
ral Government for fifty years, from March, 1789, to March,
1839, by Alden Bradford, L. L. D. editor of the Massachusetts
State Papers, &c. Just received for sale by


jnly 24


F.TAYLOR,
Immediately east of Gadshy's.


CHAMBERS'S EDINBURGH JOURNAL.-A
few copies of the complete year of this well-known and
valuable literary newspaper are for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Price $1 50, handsomely bound. sept 28


BANXK OF THE M'raoPotUs, WAsHINSTOt, SEPT. 8, 1840. '
A T a meeting of the President and Directors this day, the fol-
lowing preamble and resolution were adopted, viz.
WHEREAS it is required by law that a General Meetingofthe
Stockholders of this institution shall be held within six months
from the 3d day of July last, lor thie purpose of deciding on the
propriety of authorizing the President and Disectors thereof, for
the time being, to file their declaration in writing in the office of
the Secretary of the Treasury assenting to and accepting the ex-
tension of its charter, as granted by their act of Congress passed on
the 3d day of July, 1840, entitled "An act to continue the corpo-
rate existence of the Banks in the District of Columbia for cer-
tain purposes ;" therefore be it
Resolved, That a General Meeting of the Stockholders, for the
said purpose, aid for the purpose of considering other subjects that
may be submitted, be, and the same is hereby, accordingly called
for Monday, the 9th day of November next, to be held at the bank-
ing-house of the institution in this city, at 12 o'clock M.
Extract from the minutes: RD. SMITH,
sept 26-eotd Cashier.
EW NOVEL, by Hoflman, author ofA Winterin the
West-Greyslaer, a Romance of the Mohawk. 2 vols. this
day received for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, volumes 104 and 105 of Harper's Family Library, contain-
ing Life and Travels of Mungo Park, and the Natural History of
Animals. july 6
A EW BOOKS.-Ten Thousand a Year, Howard Pinck-
ney, Nos. 10 and 11 Master Humphrey's Clock, The Irish
Dragoon. Just published and for sale by
W. M. MORRISON,
oct 7 (Globe) 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
EMOIRS OF EMINENT PIOUS WOMEN,
i1 by the Rev. Samuel BurJor, D. D. author of Original Cus-
toms, a new edition, revised and enlarged, is lr s-ale by
W. M. MORRISON,
aug 24 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
VUIDF '10 TRADE-The Chemistand Druggist.
G Guide to Trade-Tihe Printer.
Guide to Trade-The Plumber, Painter, and Glazier.
Just imported from London by F. TAYLOR. For sale at 50
and 38 cents each. sept I1I
CADEMICAL LECTURE ES on tihe Jewish iicIli-
lures and Antiquities/,by John Gorham Palfrey, D.D., Pro-
*essor of Biblical Literature in the University of Camibiidge, slet
and 2d volumes are for sale by W. M. MORRISON, four doors
west of Brown's Hotel. sept 23
r1' - Century, by J. T. Smith, 1 volume ofl 364 pages and seve-
ral mars; price $1. Just published, and this day received for
sale by F. TAYLOR. sept 23
I EW NOVEL.--The Quiet Husband, by Miss Ellen
.L. Pickering, author of Nan Darrall, The Fright, &c. in 2 vols,
is this day published and for sale by
WM. M. MORRISON,
july 10 4 doors west ol Brown's Hotel.
N EW MUNlC.s-Just received, time following pieces of
T New Music, at the old established store, two duors east of
the City Post Office. W. FISCHER.
Songs: Sleep my love and sweetly sleep, with beautiful vig-
nette; I'll dream of thee; Tyrol, my native home; (Gie each a
cup, and fill it in' ; I inow that he loves me; Not a Spanrih
maiden; The reconciliation, words by the Duke of Buckingham ;
Ave Maria, romance; My bonnie blue eyed lassie, 0; Mon Dieu,
quo je suis Maiheureuse; 0, give time music, a glee for 4 voices.
Six patriotic ballads, as follows, dedicated to the Tippe-
canoe Associations: Good hard cider ; Gallr.it o!d hero; Buck-
eye song; Log cabin; Tip's invitation to Locore; Cincinnatus of
Ihe West.
Waltzes: Mulhausen waltz; The Julio waltzes; La Vien-
noise; Papillon gallop.
MIarches: The lancer's quick-step, by Raymond ; Britii-h
march, by Kalkbrenner; Palermo march, by Julio; President
Van Buren's grand maichi ; Malcomn's march, arranged as a Ron-
do; La Tempete, Valse Brillante; Cavatina, from La Sonnam-
bula, by Herz.
Tiot s collection of easy duets; Twelve solfeggi or preparato-
ry lessons in the art of singing, adapted to a single scholar or
classes, by Bagioli. sept 16
ASH FOR NEGROES.-I wish to purchase for the
S Louisiana and Texas markets any number ef Negroes, for
which 1 will pa thl,-. i;Jl,.. price. I can be found, atall times, at
my residence, c.rn.er .- :.., street and Maryland avenue. All
letters shall have the earliest attention.
sept ll-eo2m kWM. H. RICHARDS.
SAWS OF ETIQUETTE, or Short Ruies and Reflec-
S tions for Conduct in Society, by a gentleman, I1 pocket vol.
price 60 cents. Also, the Canons of Good Breeding for Gentle-
men, by the author of Laws of Etiquette, I small volume, price
50 cents, giving hints on personal appearance and apparel, on
manner, on conversation, behavior on particular occasions, on
good breeding, on morning calls, evening visits, on receiving conm
pany, &c. &c. for sale by
june 3. TAYLOR.
AI)ISON PAPERS.-The papers of Jamies Madison
purchased by order of Congress, being his correspondence
and reports of debates during the Congress of the Confederation,
and his reports of debates in the Fedei al Convention, now publish-
ed from the original manuscripts deposited in the Department of
State, by direction of the Joint Library Committee of Congress,
under the superintendence of Henry D. Gilpin. Just recei red
and for sale at the bookstore ofR. FARNHAM, between 9th and
10th streets, Pennsylvania Avenue. mar 23
100 t DOLLARS REWARD.-DR. STORM'S
0 SPECIFIC COMPOUND for hbe cure of
Gonorrhmea, Gleets, Strictures, Diabetes, or difficulty in making
water, and all other unnatural discharges from thie urethra of either
sex. In no case has this medicine been known to fail to effect a
permanent cure, and that, too, in the shortest possible time.
Should this medicine fail to effect a cure where it has been taken
according to directions, return the empty vial and get back the
money. Why, then, spend both time and money withsuch quack
nostrums as cannot be depended upon, when for $1 you can pur-
chasesa pleasant, sure, andspeedy cure, composed solely ofvegeta-
ble substance ? One hundred dollars will be paid to any one who
will produce a medicine to equal this compound, or who will prove
that it contains any mineral substance whatever.
N. B. This medicine can be had at H. Wade's Drug Store, 7th
street, below E. aug 14--eoly
HEAP THEOLOGICAL BOOKS.-Forsale by P
TAYLOR-
Horne's Introduction, new and handsome edition, 1840, very
handsomely bound. Price 85.
Border's Pious Women, new and enlarged edition, octavo, full
bound, and complete, for 81 25.
Butterworth's Concordance, octavo, full bound; $1 50.
Sturm's Reflections, complete in one vol. octavo, full bound; $1 25.
Watson's Body of Divinity, octavo, 776 pages; $1 75.
Bickersteth's Harmony of the Gospels; 50 cents; one volume
of 420 pages, bound.
Hawkes's History of the Protestant Episcopal Church in Mary-
land, 1 octavo volume, $1 75; and many others, at the same low
average of price., sept 2
UMPHREY'S CLOCK, Nos. 10 and 11; No. 2 of
iCharles O'Malley, the Irish Dragoon ; Ten Thousand a
Year, in 2 volumes ; Howard Pinckney, a novel, by the author of
Clinton Bradshaw, &c. October No. of Lady's Book.
Just received by F. TAYILOR,
oct 7 Immediately east of Gadsby's.
S EW BOOKS.-This day received for sale by F TAY-
SLOR, or for circulation among the subscribers to time Wa-
verley Circulating Library, east of Gadsby's Htel, Border Bea-
gles, a Tale of Mississippi, by the author of Richlard Hurdis, 2
volas. Also, Woman's Love, a novel, in 2 vols. ; Humphrey's
Clock, part 8; Lady's Book for September; Bell's Medical Li-
brary for August. aug 28
"EATHER FANS, &c.-The subscriber has just re-
S ceived a small invoice of Feather Fans, 4c. for sale low at
the Old Snuff, Tobacco, and Fancy Store, 4 doors east of the City
Post Office.
july 15 LEWIS JOHNSON.
* ECTURES ON PHRENOLOGY, by George
UJCombe, Esq. including its application to the present and
prospective condition of the United States, with notes, an intio-
ductory essay, and an historical sketch, by Andrew Boardman, is
for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
july 13 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
'iiHE PRIMITIVE DOCTRINE OF EL1EC-
U1' TIONor an Historical Inquiry into the Ideality and Cau-
sation of Scriptural Election, as received and maintained in the
Primitive Church of Christ; by George Stanly Faber, B. D. au-
thor of Difficulties of Romnanism, D fficulties of Infidelity, &c. is
just published and for sale by W. M. MORRISON, 4 doors west of
Brown's Hotel. sept 30
Orphans' Court, Sept. 2,, 184O.
District of Columbia, Washiamgton county, to wit:
0 N APPLICATION, it is ordered, that letters of admi-
nistration be granted to John Foote, on ihe estate of John
Barny, late of Washington counly, District of Columbia, deceas-
ed, unless cause be shown to the contrary on or before the
third Tuesday of October next: Provided, a copy of this order
be published in the Globe and Intelligencer newspapers once
a week for three successive weeks previous to said third Tues-
day in October next.


True copy.-Test:
oct 5-w3t


NATHANIEL P. CAUSING.
ED. N.ROACH,
(Ghlobe) Register of Will.


* sHUE FRENCH PILLI--Olall remeuie ever yet uims-
I. covered for the cure of Gonorrhea, Gleets, Female Com-
plaints, &c. &c. these Pills are the most certain.
They possess great advantages over the balsams and all liquid
medicines, by being entirely free from smell, and consequently do
notaffect the breath in thie least, therebypreventing the possibili-
ty ofdiscovery while using them.
Besides this important advantage, they never cause a sickness
of the stomach, and in the early stages of the disease they usually
effect a cure in a few days with little regard to diet or exposure.
In the most obstinate stages ofthe disease,they are equally cer-
tain, having cured many after every other medicine had failed.
Price one dollar per box. Forsale by
R. S. PATTERSON,
nov 1-eoly Successorto W Gunton.
MEDICAL AND TOPOGRAPHICAL OBSER-
vations upon the Mediterranean, and upopen Portugal, Spain,
and other countries, by R. B. Horner, M. D., U. S. N., Surgeon
to the U. S. Naval Asylum, and Hon. Member of the Philadelphia
Medical Society, with Engravings, is for sale by W. M. MORRI-
SON, four doors west of Brown's Hotel. july 27
N EW BOOKS just received and tior sale by F.
TAYLOR.-Selections f.'om the Edinburgh Review,
being the articles ofT. Babington Macaulay, M. P. that have ap-
peared in that periodical since 1826, published in 2 vols. Boston,
1840; Theory of Legislation, by Jeremy Bentham, translated
from the French of Dumont, 2 vols. containing Principles of Legis-
lation, Principles of the Civil Code, and Principles of the Penal
Code; Weeks on the Management of Bees in a Profitable Man-
ner to their Owners, 1 small volume, 50 cents. july 8

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