Daily national intelligencer


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Daily national intelligencer
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Gales & Seaton ( Washington City D.C. )
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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oclc - 2260099
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^&iL"" '



DAILY PAPER-$i0 a year-$1 a month for any shorter time.
COUNTRY PAPEB-$6 a year-$S4 for six months.


Q&a- =^S -S^^
ARNI)DEN & CO'S Foreii. I.:,u.., Orf:-, r,.-t ,-ne
ral Foreign Forwarding and Commission House.-Office
Southwest corner of Third and Chestnut streets, next door to the
Ledger Office, Philadelphia.
LETTER BAGS will be kept at this office fior Canard's Royal
Mail Line of Steamships, from BOSTON, via HALIFAX, for
Also, for the steamers GREAT WESTERN, BRITISH
QUEEN, and PRESIDENT, and the Sailing Packets from New
TAKE NOTICE.-The whole Postage on Letters to the Con-
tinent of Europe must be paid in advance.
'1 he full postage on letters to any part of the United Kingdom or
Franed can (if requested) be pasI here, or they may be sent from
Boston ned the foreign postage pa'd in England.
Pa. k ji- a. Samples, and Bundle, of Goods will be received at
this ..Ti. ., jnd forwarded to any part of the United Kinedom or
the Continent.
TAKE NOTICE.-There must be r5 letters concealed inany
package or bundle left at this office.
J. W. LAWRENCE, Agent, Philadelphia.
C No. 4, Lower Castle st. Liverpool,
HARNDEN & CO. No. 27, Buckesbary, London.
No. 8, Court street, Bhaston.
feb 22-d3m

STAGE will leave Washington every Monday, Wed-
nesday, and Friday at 6 o'clock A. M.
STAGE will leave Washington every Monday and Thursday at 6
o'clcekA. M.
For seats apply at the Steamboat Hotel, opposite the Centre
Market, oa Seventh street.
JAS. A. WILLIAMS & CO., Owners.
jan 6-d6t&eo3m BIRCH & SHEKELL, Agents.

0- .1 -.j ir W.: 1i~-i.l ', 7th instant, the steamboat CON-
Sri ri rION ,il I-', li-.wly's wharf for Philadelphia every
morning, (except Sundays,) precisely at 6 o'clock; returning
same day, with the passengers from Philadelphia; putting those
bound South on board the Norfolk boats in the river, and those for
Washington and the West at Baltimore, in time for the evening
train of cars. Passage $4. Meals as usual.
,Dally Excursion to Frenchtown anddback.
The CONSTITUTION, going u? and down the
same day, alfards a pleasant and cheap excursion through the
beautiful scenery of the Chesapeake Bay,enjoying the sea breeze
for about nine hours.
Excursion tickets, including breakfast and dinner, $2.
june 27 T. SHEPPARD, Agent.
N OTICE.-The subscriber has taken the house recently oc-
cupied by Messrs. Ryon & Co. corner of Lotisiana Avenue
and 7th street, and has just received a general assortment of
Groceries, Wines, &c. which will be sold low for cash, or to punc-
tual dealers.
He has also received a lot of prime Ohio Clover Seed, which
S will be sold low.
mar 8-d3w A. ADDISON.
M3ARSHAL'S SALE.-In virtue of a writ of fierifacias,
M issued from the Clerk's office of the Circuit Court of tht
District of Columbia for Washington county, and to me directed,
1 shall expose to public sale, for cash, on Tuesday, the 6th day of
April next, at 11 o'clock A.M. before the court-house door of
said county, the following real property, viz.
Lot No. 26 in square A, fronting on Pennsylvania avenue, con-
taining three thousand one hundred and sixty-two and a half
square feet, together with all and singular the buildings, improve-
ments, rights, and privileges, and the rents, issues, and profits;
being thereon three two-story and one one and a half-story frame
tenements, lying and being in, the city of Washington, seized and
levied on as the property of John M. Farrar, and sold to satisfy
Judicials No. 99, to November Term, 18401, in favor of William
mar t(-dts Marshal District of Columbia.
C WEEDEN respectfully inform the citizens of Washington
and vicinity that they have now on hand, and fitr sale, three splen-
did Coadhies, two of Northern manufacture, besides a great variety
of light md fancy articles of their own manufacture, such as Ba-
rouches,Chariotees, Buggy Wagons, Carryalls, &c. all manufac-
tured of thie best of materials and by select workmen.
All orders will be attended to with punctuality and despatch.
Their hte arrangements and long experience in the above busi-
ness willhnable them to sell on as liberal terms as any factory in
the Unitel States.
Repairing done at the shortest notice, at their factory, on Penn-
sylvania avenue, corner of 13th street.
feb 26-3mn HASLUP & WEEDEN.
RpiESIDENT HOTEL, No. lI2 Broadway, N.
York.-This splendid establishment ia now open and
ready to receive those who may be pleased to favor it with their
patronage. The house is in excellent order; the furniture new
and elegant; the ladies' parlors are fitrnished in a style not sur-
passed by any in the Union; the cellars are wall stocked with
the best of wines and liquors; the larder will be constantly sup-
plied with every delicacy the markets can afford.
One of the proprietors has been long, and lie trusts favorably,
known as a hotel-keeper; the other as captain of steamboats to
Charleston, New Orleans, Galveston, &c.
JAS. PENNOYER, Proprietors.
gr We are determined to please, feb 12-3m
signed takes this method of informing his friends and atgri-
culturists in general that ho has now on hand, and oifers for sale,
a good assortment of ithplements, which, for durability of construc-
tion, he warrants unsurpassed, consisting of-
The Davis Plough of all sizes, from the large three horse, or No.
12, down to the small one-horse, or No. 6, with thie most recent
Right and Left Handed, with wrought and cast shares
Also, Hill-side Ploughs, a superior article
Sub-soil and Garden Ploughs
4Wt Expanding and Stationary Harrows, for one and two horses
Expanding and Stationary Cultivators
Corn Shellers
Straw Cutters of the most approved kinds
Horse Powers and Thrashing Machines, a new and superior ar-
Plough castings always on hand.
He would inform his friends and the planters of Prince George's
county that on Thursday, the 18th instant, and each succeeding
market day, he will have an assortment of ploughs at the Wash-
ington Centre Market, where any orders, will be received for otner
Repairing done at the shot test notice.
Cash paid for old castings. LEVI DAVIS,
Corner of High and Dunbarton streets,
mar 18--2w Georgetown.
ALEXANDRIA FOUNDRY, Steam-engtne and
Machine Factory.-Iron, 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 sixes, letter copying presses, &c. or 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 varietyof handsome patterns for cast-
iron railings, &c.
They have fur sale-
One locomotive engine
One 20 horse high pressure engine
Two 8 horse do do
One 3 horse do do
All of which are completed, and will be sold very low if early
application is made. oct 3-ly
if ( .U.for sale at their store, No. 35, North Third street, Philadel-
phia, third door below the City Hotel, a large assortmeut of Mo-
rocco Leather, suitable for shoemakers, hatters, bookbinders,
coehnmakcrs, saddlers, pocket-book,bellows, suspender, and trunk
manufacturers, &c.
Also, Chamois and Buck Skins, suitable for glovers, caehima-
kers, printers, suspender manufacturers, silver players, &c.
White Leather, bor saddlers, apothecaries, and suitable for shoe
linings, &c.
They also manufacture, and keep constantly for sale, a general
assortment of Parchment and Vellum, suitable for scriveners, prin-
ters, bookbinders, goldbeaters, and for drum heads.
Also, Sheep, Deer, and Calf Skins, for bookbinders, cotton" spin-
nero, shoe binding, shoe lining, aprons, suspenders, saddlers,
pocket book, bellows, and card manufacturers, &c.
mar 6-2aw6,no

EW BOOKS.-Heroines of Sacred History, by Mrs.
Steele. Bacchus, an Essay on the Nature, Causes, Ef-
fests, and Cure of Intemperance, by Ralph Barnes Grindrod,
first American from the third English edition, edited by Charles
A. Lee, A. M. M. D.; also, No. 16 of Master Humphrey's Clock,
art just received and.for sale by W. M. MORRISON, 4 doors
west of Brown's Hotel, Penn. avenue, jan 4

District of Columbia, Washington county, to wit:
OHN DOUGHERTY has applied to the Honorable
Wnm. Cranch, Chief Judge of the Circuit Court of the Dis-
trict of Columbia, to be discharged from imprisonment under
the act for the relief of insolvent debtors within the District of
Columbia, on the first Monday of April next, at 9 o'clock A. M.
at the court room, whoa and whare his creditors are requested
to attend.
par 27-- WM. BRENT, Clerk,

MARCH 19, 1841. J. sold at public auction, on thepremises, on Satordy, the 17th -
ISH AND OTHER STALLS.-On Saturday morn- of April next, at 4 o'clock P. M.: Lot C, in square 173, with a MONDAY, MARCH 8, 1841.
F. ing, the 3d day of April next, at 9 o'clock, on the pre- good and substantial two-story brick house and otho improve- I[URSUANT to notice of the Treasurer of the Western
nises, I shal rent at public auction to the highest bidder fur ments thereon, now occupied by Mr. Henry H. McPhrson. Al- 1 Shore of Maryland, in conformity with a resolution of the
cash, all the Fish Stalls in the Centre Market House, for one so, lots Nos. I and 6, in square No. 570. Lot No. 1 wil be subdi- Senate and House of Delegates of Maryland, passed at the pre-
year, commencing the 1st of April, 1841. vided into 7 lots of 24 feet each, fronting on north Dutreet, and sent session, a special g .... ri ,,....;., of the stockholders of the
Also, all such of. the BUTCHER'S STALLS in said Market running back 135 feet 3 inches. Lot No. 6 will be ubdivided Chesapeake and Ohio ..., ii- .... was held this day at the
House as may have become vs,.m. .-nl.,rn. 0i,. 1 *t ,ir. into 3 lots, fr .1.;,.m on 2d street west; the south lot wilbe35 feet office of said company, in Frederick City.
t' %%. ".E- f'IN, Mayor. front by 1 '... ', inches deep, and has a good two-sory frame JOHN HOYE, Esq.of Cumberland, wasappointed Chairman, and
mar 22-dtd E. DYER & CO. Auctioneeis. house on the bck part of tle lot; the next lot will be 51 feet front THOMAS TcnNERn Secretary.
MAYOR'S OFFICE. by 167 feet 6 inches deep; and the third lot will be 50 btet3inch- OUn calling the list of stockholders, there appeared present-
P ROPOSITIONS will hbe received at this Office until the es front by 167 feet 6 inches deep. Also, lots 4, 5, 6, ,8, 9, 10, The United States by Winm. Gunton and Lewis Jolhnson, Esqs.
29th inst. for renting any of the various sites and whatves 1hI, and 12, in square 754. Terms at sale. The city of Washington by same.
: 1 mIf.-: C-.mal for the term of one year. Possession given the THOS. CARBERY, Agent ofBen.Pollrd. The city of Georgetown by Clement Cox, Esq.
!,r., .., t, ,I next. W. W. SEATON, EDWARD DYER &i CO. Tench Tilghman, Esq. on the part of Maryland, and sundry pri.-
mar 17- Mayor. mar 12-eod&ds Auecioneere. vate stockholders.
Register's Office, fjpIRUSTEE,' "SALE OF REAL ESTAT7E.-Wiil Maryland not being represented by a majority of comimission-
Washi egton, r Mar lih I T 1841 be sold at public auction, on Thursday, the 21d of April, ers, a majority of the stock was not present; and, on motion, it
sARTS, WAGO A n1 Mar t1.-,1 ise 1841, at 5 o'clock P. M., at thIe auction store ofEdward Dyer & was ordeuied that when this meeting adjourns itstand adjourned to
bygivenARTS h WAGONS, AN o) )HAYs -Noce is here- Co. in this ciy, by vi t-se of a leedl of trust from Jola C. Klam- half past 8 P. M. this day.
will by given that all licenses given for cart wagons, nd drays roth, to secure the paymentofa debt therein named, recordedin The meeting adjourned.
will expire by law on Monday, the 5th day oh April next, and the Land Records of Washington county, D. C., in book V B, JOHN HOYE, Chairman.
m"ust be reniewedatatisni30fice. Cj. ff. WILTBEc~lRGERK, M0 r\.r, 1i r>*. TrMc rnlnS~y
must e renewed at thi offie. C.H. WILTBERGEt, No. 81, folios 70 to 74, all that parcel of ground in Washington THOMAS TUaNER, Sccretary.
r-17-dtdRegister. county, in the Distloict of Columbia, being parusoftraots formerly
MAYOR'S OFFICE, WASHINGTON, MARCH 17, 1841. 5rlonsir..7 to William D. Diggei, called "Turkey Thicket" anid MONDAY, HALF PAST 8 P.M.
ROPOSALS will be received at this office up to the 31st t.iii-.. Castle," beginning for the same at the esd of a line Puirsuant to alii- ...'- ,. ili. morning, the stockholders of the
S instant inclusive, for grading, trimming, curbing, and laying drawn north one hundred and fifty-six and a half perches from a Chesapeake an I mu.. ....1 C npany reassembled.
thie brick and flag footways, and paving the gutters in thie several bound stone standing on the north .. f. r ... I leading from JOHN HOYE, Esq. took the chair.
wards of the city, for the year commencing the 1st day of April, thIe end of north Capitol street to1 I ,-:1 .u ,. .- where the Present thle same as this morning, with the addition of Allen
1841. Contractors to furnish all materials. old Gate of Laird stood ; thence, running reverse withi thIe said Bowie Davis, Esq. another of ilhe commissioners-of Maryland.
mar 17-eotd V. W. SEATON, Mayor. line, south one hundred and fifty six anti a half perches, to the Maryland being still without a majority of conmmissioners pre.
FARMERS' AND MECHANICS' BANKe, aforesaid stone, which line was run with one and a quarter de- sent, a majority of the stock was not present.
GORGETOW MARH 6 41 glees allowance right ; then north sixty-three degrees west thir- On motion, it was ordered that when this meeting adjois it
A GENERAL MEGET1oG ofthe Stockhmolders14. It im' di .i h udreths ; theunce north seventy-eight and one stand djoumnued to.Thursday, the 1st day of April next, aTone
Bank will be held at the Bounking House on Monday, the 5th -er west twenty-six perches; then north eighty- o'clock P. M.
of April next, between the hours of 10and 3 o'clock, for the pur- I ., rer degrees west twenty-two perches; then Ordered, That the Ir...:.. r,.- ...fls day be published in one
posof Aprilnextgi andt o k for north eigbhty-four and three-fourth degrees west three perches newspaper published i m! il,. F Columbia and one in Bal-
rose of electing fur Dire trs, in conformity with he law of C and thirty two hundredths, to a white-oak n the north side of said timore, Maryland.
gress passed on thie 31 July, 1840.
mar 8-2awtd J. I. STULL, Cashier. rod ; then north one and three-quarter degrees east one hun- The meeting then adjourned.
dried andl twenty-one perches and sixty-four hundredths, to the JOHN HOYE, Chairman.
PATRIOTIC BANK, WASHINGTON, MARCHt 6, 1841. north line of the sale of said Digges, executrix to John D. Bote- THOMAS TUrNER, Secretary. mar 13 eotAl
A GE.NERAL MEETING of the Stuekholdera of this ler; then north four degrees west ninety-four perches twenty- a t.k-. t at hA! k1tt ilNl.--Aftt a ri. UAUD-
A Bank wil be held at i,.. I .re ,-i ......, Monday, tibe 5th four hundredths, to where the District line is supposed to run ; A TEN,(Iate of Baltimore,) having muadethiscity his perma-
day of April next, for the ..-. .- il .... -. four directors, in thence, with the said lice, to the place of beginning, supposed to nent residence, will undertake, with hisaccustomed zealand dil-
conformity with the law of Congress passed o tihe 3d day of July, contain ninety-two acre. three-quarters and seven perches, more igence, thie settlement of claims generally; and more particularly
1640. The poll will be opened at 10 o'clock A. M. and close at 3 or less; together with the I uih!igs and improvements thereon. claims before Congress, against the United States, or the several
o'clock P.M. PISHEY THOMPSON, The terms of sale are, one-thirdl of the pum chase-money to be Departmentsthereof, and before any Board ot Commissionersthat
mar 8-eotAp5&d_ Cmashier. paid in cash, within three days after the day of sale, and the ba- may be raised for the adjustment of spoliation or other claims.
OTTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that there will be lance by notes, in equal payments, at six and twelve months, with He has now in charge the entire class arising out of French spo-
11 a general meeting of the stockholders of the Union Bank interest from date, to be secured by deed of trust upon the pro liations priortothe year 1800; with reference to which, inuladdition
of Georgetown at their banking-house in Georgetown, 1). C. at perty, the purchaser to pay for the deed. If the terms of sale are to a mass of documents and proofs-.li his possession, hbe has as-
10 o'clock A. M. on t!, first Monday, being the 5th day of April not mntplied with in three days from the day of sale, the trutees cess to those in the archivesof the Government.
next, for thie purpose of electing four directors of the said bank reserve to themselves the right to resell the property at the cost, Chlimanti and pensioners on the Navy fund, &c. bountylandes
for tihe ensuing year. risk, and loss ofthe first purchase, or purchaser. lThe title is t return dtsa, &. r. and those requiring life insurance, can
By order of the Board of Directors, believed to be perfectly good. have their business promptly attended to by letter, (post paid,)
mar 8-2awtd JOHN MARBURY, Piesident. By order of the trustees. E. DYER & CO. and thusreeve themselves from ay expensive and ine osveaidn,
-anthsrleetetcv-frmar 20-eod&ds A uct nneers. inconveent
OR SALE OR LEASE-That large and elegantly R S A E personalattendance.

RS E RSalgadlalSAILE tIFVALUABLE IPtO- 11-,2.;nit ,. .... .:..n of Notary Public,Ihe is prepared
.Ut' finishedulhouse, with the lut on which it stands, sittustedat it.jIRUS,.1E ... ;".nfotryuSihisrpaa
the cornerof C and 3d streets. Te house has twelve good room s VED PROPERTY.-By virtue rf o decc of trust -..-.,,-., i l.. . i ,.uy required public documents or
in it, with fire-places, and some few smaller rooms without. A from Charles H. Upton and wife, daied thie 6th June, 1838, and other papers. He has been so long engaged in the duties of an
large back building, between which and the main one is a private duly recorded in the land records of Washington coumnity, D. C., in gent, that it can only be necessary now to say that economy and
stairway communicaing with bohi; an excellent kitchen, with a LberW V. B. No. 70, folios 53, 54, 55 aned 56, the subser.ber will prompt attention shall be extended to all business confided to his
well oh hoe water, with a pump, just at the entrance into the kitch- sell, at public auction, on Wednesday, the 71h day ofAprl next, care; and that, to enable him to render his services and facilities
en ; a beautiful back yard, enclosed with a brick wall 8 feet high at o' clockt P. M., at the auction store of Messrs. E. Dlye- & Co. more efficacious, hlie has become familiar with all the formsof
containing fruit and shrubbery, with a fine stable, carriage and tall that piece o, parcel of ground lying in the city of Washiigton, office.
smoke house, all in good order, being part of Square numbered seventy-four, (74,) beginning for OQficeon Fstreet,ntar thatnew Treasury Building.
It is within a few minutes' walk of tIhe Capitol, the City Hall, the said piece, on Pennsylvania avenue, at the distance of three feb 26-
and the Market-house, having a paved foot-walk all the way to hundred and seventy-three feet ten inches from the southwest cor-
either, and possessing a full i ew oC the railroad and the cars as ner o f said square, and at tie centre of the party wall between BALTrIMORE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
they pass, coming in and going out, and not further than from 200 the first and second houses now erected upon said s(qutre, and JOHN J. DONALDSON, PRE' SIDErNT,
to 300 yards from the Depot. running thence with a line drawn northwardly through tnd with I NSURES LIVES for one er more years, or for life.
The subscriber will sell a great bargain in this property, and I ..; fi.i, :i. Y... i -,-, 'i. ii. r.. h 'u.i -. 1 i ,,. a f ix feet,
give a credit of one, two, and three years, for three-fourths of the .- .- -' .,r.il, .. -I. i -,1 . i 1.. ..- .. ..' c-tihree Ratesfor One H hundredd Dollars.
purchase money. He would prefer selling to leasing ; but if any feet three inches, thence southerly through and with the middle Ageo One year. Seven years. For life.
good tenant will take it for four or five years, it will be disposed of of the party wall of the second and third houses erected on said 25 1.00 1.12 2.04
on those terms, to be delivered on the 1st March next, and shall square, one hundred and twenty-six feet, to intersect Pennsylvania 30 1.31 1L36 2.36
be put'in such order and repair as the lessee may desire, avenue, and thence with the said avenue to the beginning; on 35 1.36 1.53 2.75
Apply to the subscriber, living on the premises, which is erected a three-story brick lenement, the same being the 40 1.69 1.83 3.20
jan I -tf CARY SELDEN second house from the west end of the row commonly called and 4 1.91 1.i6 3.73
known as the six buildings. 50 1.96 2.09 4.60
MPORTANT TO THOSE AFFLICTED WITIH The terms of sale are : One-third of the purchase money to be 65 2.32 3 21 5.78
COUGHS AND COLi)S.-Richard Thompson's paid in cash, one-third in sixty days, and one third in ninety days, 60 4 35 4.91 7.00
LIFE PRESERVER, a new and valuable remedy for the relief for which, notes bearing interest and satisfactorily endorsed will GRANTS ANNUITIES.
and removal of the most distressing colds and coughs. be required, and a deed of trust oan the premises to secure the Ratesfor One Hundred Dollars.
The subscriber has been induced to offer this muedricinoe to the payment of the last note. 60 years of age, 10.565 per cent. )

Public from his personal knowledge of its effects and the testi-
mony of those who have been the subjects 6f its operation, hIn
no instance within li.; in..l. .;-. (and they have been many) has
it failed to give i,.,i,,..ium r.-ii I to the patient, and ultimately to
remove the most distressing cough, brought on by taking cold. In
cases of consumption, nothing is promised beyond relief. The
following certificates are among a number of cases which have oc-
curred in the city of Washington :
Mr. R. THOMPSON : Dear Sir: Having had occasion to use your
Life Preserver in my family, in a case of distressing cough, lam
prepared to testify to the fact of its having entirely removed it.
The subject of its operation is now in the enjoyment of good
FzB. lst, 1841. SETH HYATT.

Mr. R. THOMPSON : Dear Sir : About the 15th of last month I
took a severe cold, which so affected my entire system as to dis-
qualify me for business. In this condition I began taking your Life
Preserver, one half bottle of which has entirely restored me to
my usual health ; and, in my opinion, theme is not a doubt of its
efficacy in such cases. EDWARD SIMMS,
FEB. 15th, 1841. Wine Merchant.

Mr. R. THOMPSON: Dear Sir: About the 24th of last month I
was again lafd up with an alarming cold, which seated itself in
my head, and although I had realized, on a former occasion, the
power and efficacy of your Life Preserver, I became, on account
of the au-ate pain 1 felt, seriously alarmed ; 1 however began tak-
ing itas I did on the former occasion, and I lhad not taken three
table spoonfuls, before the same general perspiralion came on.
and, at the same time, a collection of matter which had formed in
my head bursted, and ran freely out at my ears. It has-been
three days since this took place, and 1 am now entirely restored
to my health. Thus have I twice, in a few months, been restored
to health, in very critical cases of culd,by yoir invaluable medicine.

Mr. R. THOMPSON : Dear Sir : I was ah eyewitness to the
case of Abel D. Warfield, and know it to have been a very
acute affliction, but it yielded to your Life Preserver in an aston-
ishingly short time, and I do consider it a valuable medicine for
the cure of the most obstinate colds, and also a saver'of sa poor
man's time and of his health, and 1 make use of nothing else
P. S. Our business being that of dying, we are particularly
liable to colds. Respectfully,
MARCH 10, 1840. WM. BELL, Penn. avenue.

Dr. T. Watkins,
Dr. R. S. Patterson,
Dr. J. &. W. Young,
Dr. H. Wade, >Washington.
Dr. C. T. Jardeller,
Mr. S. Tench, Navy Yard,
Mr. J. P. McKean, Snuff Store, J
Dr. Harper, Alexandria, D). C.

mar 15-d2w

riety of Hull's Trusses sold and applied at C. H. JArMES'S
Drug store, Pennsylvania avenue.
Dr. HULL'S RADICAL CURE TRUSS, a recent invention, and his
ABDOMINAL SUPPORTER, or Ladies' Trues, received the Gold Me-
dal from the American Institute in October last, andl were report-
ed by thie Medical Commission of that body as "entirely superior
to all other Trusses in use." It is the only Truss patronized by
the Medical profession generally.
jan 29-d2m nA AMOS G. HULL & CO.
EofWashmngton, having" resigned the appointment held by
him for several years in the Ir--'f ,r. ,i, I War Departments, has
undertaken the agency of claims before Congress, and other
branches of the Government, i. I.- liii,,' commissioners under
treaties, and the various public -..if.-.. -; also, the procuring of
patents for public lands, prosecuting claim for services in the
Revolution, and for Navy pension.-, I-' w Ir -.t h other
business as may require the aid of ..- .:.- W ( .in.r. u .-, He
Swill likewise attend to the prosecution of bounty land claims
upon the State of Virginia, and the recovery of lands in Ohio
which have been sold for taxes.
Persons having, or supposing themselves to have claims, on
transmitting a statementof the facts,will be advised of the proper
course of proceeding. Ils charge will be moderate, depending
upon the amount of the claim and the extent of the service.
He is also agent for the American Life Insurance and Trust
Company, which hasa capital of two millions of dollars paid in,
and for the Baltimore Fire Insmrance Company.
Mr. F. A. DicKINS 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.
jY All letters must he post paid. sept 12-l1yd
with numerous modifications and additions.
Diseases of the Organs of Respiration, being a continuation
of the Library of Practical Medicine, edited by Alexander Twee-
die, M. D.

Ijan 18

4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.

OF FEMALES, chiefly fiur the use of students, by
Fleetwood Churchill, M. D. is this day published, and for sale by
niar26 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
The fraction of the subscription price will be given for co
pies of the January number in good condition, by the Publisher
at Richmond, or the undersigned, corner of E and 12th streets.
Persons to whom copies were sent for examination will confer a
favor in returning them, unlessresolved upon the entire volume.
mar 25--3t General Agent for T.W. White, Washington.
OZ'S NEW VORK, Barunaby tudge, a new story
by Boz, The first number is just published and for sale
mar 15 4 doors west of Brown'a Hotel,

mar 24-eod&3tif

J. B. H. SMITH, Trustee.
ED. DYER & CO., Auctioneers.

LEE, for so many years known as the discoverer of the cele-
brated New London Bilious Pills, has removed to New York, and
has opened an infirmary at 70 Nassau street. Dr. LE is so well
known h, ., i, i. ,,,,, h ;..1 diiiy necessary to speak of him.
W e hau. .-. ',,.. ontoi, . I ,h t, i,, i .r thirty years. lie is a. i'"-
ular physician, of established reputation, a gentleman of .,-it.ii,
genes and character. Fora number of years he has been a suc-
cessful practitioner for that disease, which is said to be so excru-
ciatingly painful and dangerous. He has established himself here
to extend his sphere of usefulness, and has exhibited to us a great
number of private letters from highly respectable. persons, who
state that they have been entirely cured tinder his treatment.
Dr. LEEs is a gentleman in whom the Public may place entire
U r Application by I--r, i. ,. -n, ir .... r-. t.! i. I 1-
dressed to the Doctor .. . il i ] -.j4,11 ,.I '." .- ..i..-i ia
tended to, and the medicine sent to order, with directions, to any
part of the world.
New York, January, 1841. ian 28-eo7w
-Afresh and genuine, each package bearing his label and war-
ranty, at
Washington, from A. Gardiner, F street
Georgetown, "t John Claxton
Alexandria, Dr. Win. Stabler & Co.
Richmond, Va. Lyell, Johnstun & Lyell
Norfolk, Va. B. Emuterson
Baltimore, J. S. Eastman, Pratt street
Frederick, Md." Dr. G. F. Fischer
V;:1; i ',r,. Va. W. W. Vest & Co.
P .t.- r f ,, V Robinson Stabler
Shepherdstowin, Vs. James Higgins. ;mar 8-ee5w
L AW BOOKS.-CCondensed Reports of Cases in the Su-
preme Court of thie United States, containing the whole
series of the decisions of the Court, from its organization to the
commencement of Peters's Reports, at January Term, 1827, with
copious notes of parallel cases in the supreme and circuit courts
of the United States, edited by Richard Peters, Esq. reporter of
the Decisions of the Supreme Court of the United States, 6 vols.
octavo; this book is now out of print and hard to be got. One
copy onluiy for sale by W. M. MORRISON, four doors west of
Brown's Hotel.
American Diplomatic Code, r--.,i-,. ;, i t collection of treaties
and conventions between the U.s i .i -, ....I I ., ; Powers,
from 1778 to 1834, with an abstract of '-1 .1,' j"i j'."i deci-
sions on points connected with our foreign relations. Forsale as
Also, Kent's Commentaries, Durnford and East's Reports,
Cruise's Digest, Smith's Chancery Reports, Itaymosnd'q Di...oted
Chancery Reports, Maddox's Chancery Reports, -liii i
gest, &,. &c. All for sale as above, feb 17
W OOKS mnai Agriculture, Gardening, Cattle Hais-
ing, Agriculttural Chemistry, &c. &c.-F. TAYLOR,
Bookseller,. immediately east of Gadsby's Hotel, has for sale a
better collection of works on Agriculture than can be found else-
where in the United States, embracing every thing that is new, as
well as those of more established mernt ; to which additions tire
constantly being made of both American and English writers on
the subject ; all at the lowest prices.
*** B. oks imported to order from London and Paris.
A for sale at Stationers Hall, a new Picture of Philadelphia,
or the St anger's Guide to tihe City and adjoining Districts, in
which are described the public buildings, literaryascientific, com-
mercial, and benevolent institutions, places of amusement, places
of worship, principal cemeteries, and every other object worthy
of attention; with a plan of the city and map of its environs.
fetlc 24 W. FISCHER.
in a book-like form newspapers, pamphlets, letters, music,
or any papers which should be kept in regular order, manufactur-
ed by Win. Mann. Patent secured. For sale wholesale and re-
tail at the bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
dec 14 between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. av
G HAIR .-Not unfrequentlyhave we had reason rtocommend
to public notice the talents and skill of M. Auguste Grandjean, of
No. 1, Barclay street. His treatise on the Hair is a production
both learned and eloquent; it shows that lie has studied deeply,
and that he has full ability satisfactorily to make known the result
of his investigations. It is an ohld adage, the proof of the pud-
ding is in the eating ;" on this principle, the best mode of testing
the truth of M. Grandjean's theories is to make trial of the pre-
paration which he so ably recommends. Experiment, it can be
averred, has already, in many instances, proved the virtues ofthe
Compositions to which wo refer, and we feel confident that all
future experimentwill butserveto -. -ti "r ;r .ir .. 1 r- .1-..n.
The preparation known as "( ,i I "I1. ." 1' .,
been so long a favorite, that it is almost useless to praise it; but
the "Eau Lustrale" is a recent invention, and deman-s that faith-
ful notice to which its merits aspire. It cleanses, and at the same
time beautifies the hair, giving it a rich curl and an exquisite gloss.
One of its chiefproperties (and this will recommend it especially
to the ladies) is, that it keeps the hair safely in whatever style it
may be dressed, resisting both motion and moisture. Thus much
have we thought proper to say, but if we were to ge on writing for
a month, we could not present such.convincing arguments in favor
of the Compositions as the use of them would speedily furnish.-
Evening Signal, N. Y.
The above Composition is constantly kept for sale at Stationers'
Hall, by W. FISCHER,
dec 9 Sole avent for the District.
I The subscriber has just imported from the manufacturer
2,000 cards of the Patent Perryian Pens, which will be sold
wholesale at the agent's prices in New York. Also, 3,000 cards
of Gillott's and other Steel Pens, which will be sold as above.
Those who are desirous ..f r.iniii ?:..tuine pens will please ex-
amine the above, which U.11t I-, L uili the most extensive assort-
ment in the United States.
STATIONERY, warranted the best, both foreign and domes-
tic, will be sold as low as at any establishment in the country.
dee 7 Between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. tvonue,

65 do. 12.27 do. perannum.
70 do. 14.19 do.
For One Hundred Dollars deposited at birth of ehildthe Com-
pany will pay, if he attain 21 years ofage, $469
At six months, 408
One year, 375
The Company also executes trusts; receives money on deposit,
paying interest semi-annually, or compounding it, and makes
all kinds of contracts in which life or the interest of money is in.
vov ed. WILLIAM MURDOCK, Secretary.

James H. Causten, City of Washington.
Dr. B. R. Wellfiord, Prede.icksburg, Virginia.
H. Baidwin, Richmond, Vs.
D. Robertson, Norfolk, Va.
A. S.Tidball, Winchester, Va.
George Richards, Leeshbnrg, Va. mar l-ly
N NGIISH BOOKKS.-The writings of Sydney Smith,
J the first editor of the Edinburgh Review, 3 vote. London,
t840. Laudor's Imaginary Conversations of Literary Men and
Statesmen, 3 vols. Godwin's Commonwealth of England, 4 vols.
Palgrave's Histsry of the Rise and Progress of the Common-
wealth, during g ti.. .k ,.o ij period, 2 vols. quarto. I i. -.-'-i
Illustrations of hi,.. i Ii,- ,, 3 vols. Horne Tooke'- I,.,-r
sioun of Pirley, new edition, in I vol. London, 1840. Barton's
Anatomv of Melancholy, now edition, complete in 1 vol. London,
1840. Cooke's Life of the Exrrl of Shafiesbury, 2 vols. Arch-
bishop Leighton's Works, complete in I vol. Southey's Collec-
tion of Btitish Poets from Chaucer to Ben Jogson, 1 vol. Mid-
dietun's Life of Cicero, new edition, complete in I vol. Recent-
ly imported, along with many other valuable works, direct from
London, by F. TAYLOR.
*** Books, Periodicals, and Stationery imported to order from
London and F-aris. mar 19
.U being a compilation of the returns of votes cust in the
several Slates I.... il,.. ears 1836, 1838, and 1840 for Presi-
dent, Members i .-.. -. and State c if, T. .. .I by oun-
ties alphabetically. Just published 18.I 1,1i... '- .-' for sale
by F. TAYLOR. umar 1
A CARD.-The sutbscriber has for rent, on Pennsylvania
avenue, opposite the Seven Buildings, a two-etory brick
house, furnished in first-rate style, which he will rent either with
or without boaid. It is well calculated for a gentleman and family
who desire to spend several months in WVashington, or who may
be preparing to go to hlousekeeping in an establishment of their
own, and will be rented on the most reasonable terms.
lie also has ready furnished rooms on 19:h street, suitable for
families or individuals, which will be let on accommodating terms.
P. S.-A. F. continues to send out dishes and to execute orders
for parties as heretofore, feb 12-uotf
INSUBORDINATION, a Story of Baltimore, by the au-
thor of The Subordinate, in one volume.
Just received and for sale at the Bookstore of
feb 27 Penn. avenue, between 91th and o10th streets.
. the 16th and 17th centuries, by Leopold Ranke, Professor
in the University of Barlin, translated from the Geiman by Sarah
Austin, in 2 vols. is this day published and for sale by
mar 8 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.

U. THER, by the author of Three Experiments of Living,
Sketches of the Old Painters, &c. Also, the Life and Times of
Thomas Cranmer, by the same author, are just published, and fur
sale by W. M. MORRISON,
felt 22 Poir doors west nf trnwn's Hotel.
N ,EW LAW BOtKS.-Story's Conflict of Laws, new
1 edition, 1841, revised ai.-I n-. i'i, Argred. Third vol.
of Sumner's Reports, (Judge S...-. t .r .. S 1841. Curtis's
I-,:. f Admiralty Cases in the United States, and of those in
,t. 11 II Coeurtof Admiralty in England. Phillips on Evidence,
4th American from the 7th London edition, with notes, by Judlge
Cowen, of the New York Supreme Court. Hilliard's Abridg-
ment of the American Law of Real Property, 2 vols. Curtis's Amer-
ican Conveyancing, I vol. Story's Equity Jurisprudence, 2d edi-
tion, 2 vols. Story's Equity Pleading, 1 vol. Story's Comment-
aries on thie Law of Agency as a branch of Commercial and Ma-
ritime Jurisprudence, with Illustrations from the Civil anti For-
eign Law. Judge Dorsey's Laws of Maryland, 3 volumes, 1840.
Peters'sfull and arranged Dir- Cases inthe Supreme, Circuit,
anid District Courts of the I Ir .... the first (.,; ,.;. ,; ..-, of the
Government. Ninth volume of the Laws ol I.. t S ,. print-
ed by order of 0-ni.-r- .....- ..- the Laws, Treaties, &e. iup
to March, 1839. ',1 r. [',.. .-1 the Lawsofthe United States,
with the Judicial Decisic'.- I,'- l Justice Marshall's Writings
on the Federal Constitution, 1 vol. Principles of Legislation
and Law, by John Holmes, of Maine. ';' Pr. .- -.outs in
Pleading, with copious noteson Practice, I -'l.u -'.-. 1 r.. ILdence.
Treatise on the Law of Fire lusaurance and Insurance on Inland
Waters, with forms, &c. by E. Hammond, Counsellor at Law, 1
vol. 1810. Kinne's Kent reduced to Questions and Answers.
Kinne's Blackstone reduced to Questions and Answers. First
volume of Metcalf and Perkins's 1,.. -, ; of the Decisions of the
Courts of Common Law and Admiralty in the United'States, to be
completed in 3 vols. Smith's Chancery, 2 vols. Judge Lomax's
Digest of the Laws of Real Property, 3 vols.
And many others, all for sale, at the lowest prices, by F. TAY-
LOR, agent for the Law Library and Boston Jurist.
*** Law Books imported to order from London. mar 22
TEIEW BOOK.-Graphie Sketchesfrom Old and Authentic
1 Works, illustrating the Costumes, Habits, and Character of
the Aborigines of America, together with rare and curious frag-
ments relating to the discovery and settlement of the country, is
this day published and for sale by W. M. MORRISON, 4 doors
west of Brown's Hotel. feb 19
thentic Works, illustrating the costume, habits, and charac-
terof the Aborigines of America, together with rare and curious
fragments relating to the discovery and settlement of the country.
Just published and for sale at the book and stationery store of
feb Is lenn. avenue, between 9th and 10th (ts,

JOTICE.-A meeting of the Washington and Fredericks-
L% burg -Steamboat Company will be held at the city of Wash-
ington on the first Monday in April next, being the 5thI day of
the month, in conformity to their charter, for the purpose ofelect-
ing a President and six Directors to serve for the ensuing year.
It is hoped that a full meeting ofthe Company will be present.
mar 22-d2w Secretary.
Y ET ON HAND, several pieces of those very beauti-
ful grave plaid and otard helemium silks.
NOTICE.-A graduate of Yale College, who has been seve-
i 0t ,-<-oi- : .a -.1-* in teaching, and who has made the busi-
ness i I.r.i. !: ..-, ,itl receive proposals to take charge of either
a male or female Seminary, (the latter preferred,) between the
present date and the middle of July next. He pledges himself
to engage in the business with laborious zeal, and with the full de-
termination to be successful. References of moral character and
of previous success, entirely satisfactory, can be given.
Address, post paid, Z. Y. Hartford, Connecticut.
mar 27-tl2t&laf3t
T 0 T HU PUBLIC.--IHaving seen in the public papers
-B- an advertisement of M. T. Parker, falsely stating that the
copartnership has been dissolved between myself end said Parker,
which is no such thing, I also state that each of us has a written
agreement, and witnessed by Mr. J. F. Callan, thatthe copartner-
stip does lawfully exist for thie space of two years, unless the dis-
solution is by mutual consent. Therefore, the Public is cautioned
not to transact any business with said Parker unless it be done
by my consent.
mar 27-3t WILLIAM DAWES.
dersigned respectfully inform their friends and the Public
in general that they have opened a Yard on the corner of E and
9th streets, where they intend keeping an assortment of Marble
and Freestone Headstones, Tombstones, Monuments, &c.; and.
hope, front their strict attention to business, to receive a share of
the public patronage. GRIFFITH & O'BRIEN.
N. B. Persons wanting stone for building, marble or freestone
sills, mantela, ot hearths, set or furnished, will be attended to at
the shortest notice.
mar24-et3m G. & O'B.
eBONNETS, BONNETS.-We have this day re-
50 new style Florence Braids
100 do do very cheap
40 do do for misses
60 do English Straw, fine and cheap
80 do American do do
2 cases Hoods, white and colored, at 50 cents
Also, A large and splendid lot of 4 4 SIlks
20 pieces plain and satin-striped Mousselines de Laines
2 do black and blue-black do
The above goods will be sold low by
mar 24-eo3t ADAMS, McPHERSON & CO.
The farin and residence belonging to the estate of the late
Professor DAVIs, adjoining the town of Charlottesville, is offered
for sale.
The Farm consists of about 240 acres of the best Albemarle
Red Land, well watered and in a high state of improvement, and
within a convenient distance is a tract of rather more than 60 acres
of woodland, sufficient to supply the Farm with wood and timber,
which will be soil with the mail, tract.
The Farm ti.i,. : t,. f the proper description and in good
order. The .j..1.i.. t ..-. is of brick, covered with tin, of two
stories, besides an elevated basement, with eight capacious apart-
ments, without reckoning the attic and basement, which latter con-
tains four rooms, two of them provided with plank floors, and a
third constructed for and used as a kitchen. Thie whole house is
in good repair and has all tihe requisite offices attached. There is
also an overseer's house, &c.
Considering its vicinity to the University of Virginia, the excel-
lence of the society around, its convenience and beauty as a resi-
dence, and the agricultural facilities it presents, an estate so desi-
rable is seldom in market.
Persons wishing to purchase will be shown the premises at any
time upon application there, and may have further information by
addressing themselves (if by letter, post paid) to the undersigned
or to Messrs. Lucian and John B. Minor at Charlottesville.
if a sale is not effected privately before Saturday, the 19th of
June next, (of which notice will be given,) the property will then
be offered, at public auction, to the highest bidder.
The terms will be made accommodating.
1:2 There will also be sold with the Farmt, or separately, a tract
of about 155 acres of woodland, lying about three miles west )f the
Uni-versity, near the Lynchburg road.
mar 25-2aw3w&wts Executrix cfJ. A. G. Davis, deceased.
r GOTTEN'SS N A VAL TEXT BOO)K.-Ju-tpublish-
FL ed Naval Text Book, Letters to the Midshipmen of the
United S% tes Navy on Masting, Rigging, and managing vessels
of War.
Also, a set of Stationing Tables, a Naval Gun Exercise, and a
Marine Dictionary, I vol. 8vo. by B. J. Totten, Lieutenantin the
United States Navy.
The above book will be received to-dayor to-morrow for sale by
F. TAYLOR, who has on hand, imported directly by himself from
London, Charnock's Marine Architecture, 3 volumes 4to. many
plates. Crewzc's Naval Architecture and Ship Building, many
plates. British Nautical Almanac for 1843 and 1844. Falconer's
Marine Dictionary, enlarged andi improved, I volume 4to. many
plates. Capt. Brenton's Naval History of Great Britain, 2 vols.
many engravings. Capl. Glasscock's Naval Officer's Manual.
Griffith on Seamanship. Fordyce's Naval Routine. MacKenzie's
Marine Surveying. Robbin's Surveying, Belcher's Marire Sur-
veying. Naval Monitor, by Claxton, (Royal Navy ) British Na-
val 1I '"' I,.. 1 vol. Simmons on Heavy Ordnance. Clark's
Nav.i I ... ...-, 3d edition, Notes by Lord Rodney, andmany other
valuable works on Gunnery, on Courts Martial, and all other
branches of Naval Science.
1,1 Books imported to order. mar 26

C ECK LO'F, Merchant Tailor, respeetfiully informs
the citizens generally and stranger visiting the city, that
they can find at all times at his stores a large and select assort-
ment of Seasonable Goods, which will be made up to order in a
manner that cannot fail to give satisfaction to all who may be
pleased to give him a call.
* He feels warranted inu saying that his stock of Ready-made
Clothing is superior in quantity, quality of goods, and finish, to
any ever offered in tIhe District.
He has also on hand a fashionable assortment of Fancy Articles
of every description.
Gentlemen in want of any of the above goods will find it to
their advantage, if they are inu want of superior articles, to call at
his stores on Penn. avenue, nearly opposite Brown's Hotel and
between 12th andi 13 streets. jan 22-eo2m
Asi i'kate IItt lle m isurtaiteln amm 5 ru-. ouiumwmian.
OFsitess-No. 13b Baltimore street, Baltimore; and Wall
street, New York.
AGENcY-Pennsylvania Avenue, betweenFuller's Hotel and
he Treasury Department, Washington city.
CAPITAL PAID IN $2 0t0,000.
PATRICK MACAULAY, President, Baltimore.
JOHN DUER, Vice President, New York.
3 ONEY received daily on deposite, on which interest wil b(
LI allowed, payable semi-anuually. The Company also i1-
nures lives, grants annuities, sells endowments, and executes

Of tkerates of insurance of $100 on a single life.
Age. 1 year. 7years. For life. Age. 1 year. 7 years. Pot

14 72 86 1 53 38 1 48 1 70 3 05
1I 77 88 1 56 39 1 67 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 40
19 90 94 1 73 43 1 89 1 92 3 61
20 91 95 1 77 44 1 90 1 84 3 63
21 92 97 1 82 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 99 401
24 99 1 07 1 98 48 1 94 2 02 4 17
25 1 00 1 12 2 04 49 1 95 2 04 449
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 20 475
28 1 20 1 28 2 24 52 2 02 2 37 490
29 1 28 1 35 2 31 53 2 10 2 59 524
30 1 31 1 36 2 36 54 2 18 2 89 549
31 1 32 1 42 2 43 55 2 32 3 21 5 78
32 1 33 1 46 2 60 56 2 47 3 56 605
33 1 34 1 48 2 57 b7 2 70 4 20 6 27
34 1 35 1 so50 2 64 68 3 14 4 31 6 50
35 1 36 1 53 2 76 69 3 67 4 63 6 75
36 1 39 1 57 2 81 60 4 35 4 91 7 00
37 1 43 1 63 2 90
Applications, post paid, may be addressed to PATRICK
MACAULAY, Esq., President, Baltimoren; 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, post
paid, toFRANCIS A. DICKINS, Esq. Agent for the Company in
the CityofWASmHInGeTON. His office is on Pennsylvania Ave-
nuebetween Fuller's Hotel and 15th street. ap 23-dly
S A healthy Negro Woman 35 years of age, accustomed to
house work, is a plain cook, good washer and ironer, of good hab-
its, sober, industrious, very healthy, for sale or to hire by the
year. For terms, &c., apply to JOHN FOY,
mar 86-3t Corner of 10th street and Penn. Av.
DARY, I vol. with 8 maps, an additional supply this day
rece-ived and fior sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, Memoir, Historical and Political, on the Northwest coast
of North America and the adjacent territories, illustrated by a
map and geographical view of those countries, 1 vol. by Robert
Greenhow, Translator and Librarian to the Department of State.
UNITED STATES, including an abstract of the ju-
dicial decisions relating to the constitutional and statutory law.
Just received for sale by
feb 22 P. TAYLOR.

ORCORAN & HRIGGS have for sale-
6 per cent. Washington Corporation stock
5 do do do
Treasury notes
Bank of Washington stock
P O the Metropolis do r

101 14-tf

A I HOUSE FOR SALE.--For sale,| a new brick
houae, just finished, with folding doors, situated on I
street north, between 6th and 7th atreets,containing seven
rooms, with a back building with two raoms, built of the best ma-
terials. We will sell a bargain, and take 6 per cent. Corporation
mar 27-St QUEEN & GUNNELL.
J FOR RENT, a dwelling-house on the Heights of
Georgetown. The subscriber offers for rent the house
now occupied by Mr. M. Mason, adjoining the residence
of Col. John Carter.
Possession given on the 1st of April next.
mar 24-1lw Georgetown.
J TO LET.-A new two-story and basement brick
building on I, between 6thli and 7th streets.
t Apply to J. C. McKELDEN,
dec 31-3tawtf Seventh street.
J FOR SALE OR RENT, the house at the corner of
21st and H streets west, formerly the residence of Gen.
Parker. The premises arc very convenient in all res-
pects; good stable, carriage-house, and out-houses, with a laige
garden and many fruit trees.
Possession may be had on the 1st of April next. Inquire of
feb t2-3tawtf F street, near the Treasury.
FOR RENT.-The subscriber offers for rent that
desirable residence near the corner of 8h and E streets,
S with a large garden attached, nearthe new General Post
Olhce; the house is two story, built of brick, and well finished ;
calculated to accommodate a small family very comfortably. Im-
mediate possession can be given.
Also, for rent, the two-story frame house next to the above,
fronting on 8th street, now undergoing a thorough repair, and will
be in order for the reception of a tenant in a few weeks. These
houses are situated in the most desirable part of the city; For
terms, &c. apply to G. C. GRAMMER,
At the Fianklin Insurance Office, opposite National Hotel.
msr 25--2awtf
FOR RENT, a large three-etory brick House near
Greenleaf's Point. This otiuse is in good repair, has
S ten rooms, garret, kitchen, and cellars, a large s able and
coach-house, a pump of excellent water in the yard, and a garden
of nearly an acre of ground, enclosed with a good close fence.
For further particulois apply to
muar 24-eolw FRANCIS A. 1ICKINS.
OTTAGE 'FOR SALE.-Will be sold at private sale
a Cottage and premises on L street, between 8th and 9th
streets. Terms of sale one-half cash, the remainder in six,
twelve, and eighteen months. Inquire of
mar 24-eod3t A. or A. B. GLADMON.
S We shall positively sell, on Tuesday next, 30th instant, at
10 o'clock, on the premises, the Offal and Shantees as advertised
by Queen & Gunnell.
mar27-dts E. DYER & CO.
150 hhlds. St. Croix, Porto Rico, and Orleans Sugar, part of
superior quality
2(00 bbls. prime Orleans Molasses
100 hhds. do. Orleans and West India do.
Just received and for sale by F. & A. H. DODGE,
mar 27-6t Georgetown.
W ANTED-1,00t0 bushels Corn
NV1,000 bushels Oats.
mar27-3t RYON & CATLETT.
120 bushels Clover Seed, free from ripple
30 do Timothy Seed.
mar27-3t RYON & CATLETT.
jIr't" Y DOLLARS REWARD for thie detection and
conviction of the thief or thieves who, on the night of the
21th instant, broke open and took away my pocket book and
money-drawer and its contents ; or $5 for the pocket-book and
its contents. In the pocket-book was one note in fyvor of B. W.
Reed, by William Weaver, for $94 34, payable the 15th June,
1841; one by L. \\% .1,,e1. to B, W. Reed for $72 48; one
due Ann M. Reed, I'.r .',, iy B. W. Reed; and one due Ann
M. Reed for 3100, by J. Reed ; with judgments, and many other
papers, which are of no use to any one except the subscriber.
I hereby forewarn all persons from taking the above notes, or
any others in favor of the subscriber which are not recollected,
and which may have been in the book at the time it was stolen.
mar26-3t BUSH1ROD W. REED.
R. CHARLES 11. LIEBERMAN has removed his
office to the basement of his residence, northwest corner
of llth and F P streets.
Dr. L. is ready at &i times to advise or practise either medi-
cine, surgery, or midwifery for the poor gratis, not excepting cap-
ital operations. mar 17-eolmWSM
HARLES ALEXANDER, Upholsterer and Pa-
S perhanger, thankful for the past &vors that he has re-
ceived from Ihis customers and the Public, livess notice to them
that he has received from Padis a very large assortment of papers
of the latest fashions, which lie will sell veiycheap.
He has also on hand a large quantity of silk fringes, ornaments,
binding, mattresses, pillows, &c.
Also, two large French bedsteads, which were made to order
in Paris, and arc about the best finished pieces of work in Wash-
ington, which lie will sell very cheap for cash.
Orders in the above line will be thankfully received and
promptly executed at the shortest notice. mar23-eolm
G OOD LETTER PAPER, faint lined, at 3 dollars
per ream, a most excellentand cheep article. Also, a great
variety of Paper at the lowest prices, at the Bookstore of
sept28 Between 9th and 10thsts. Penn.avenne.
L 1 "Evermay," the residence of the late Lewis Grant
Davidson, situated on the extreme right of the Heights of George-
town, and now tenanted by Captain John Ma-on, jr. The dwel-
ling-house comprises every advantage of structure and position
most desirable in a private residence. It is substantially built of
brick, is two stories high, with neatly finished garrets, and has
four large rooms on eactih floor, separated by a central and spa-
cious passage, running north and south, the whole length of the
house, ,ogether with wing for kitchen, servants' rooms, pantry,
&c.; stables, carriage-house, cow-shed, dairy, gardener's house,
and other offices, all of brick, are attached. The lht covers an
area of twenty acres and more, which is now utinder fine cultiva-
tion, as garden, orchard, grass fields, and woodland. The house
faces the south, and is located on a lofty eminence, commanding
a panorama of the extensive and beautiful prospect in front, while
it embraces in the rear a delightful northern view, of which the
entire range of the Heights west is, perhaps, deprived. That
portionof the grounds which lies immediately before the dwel-
ling forms a slope of a natural terrace not only very agreeable to
the eye and susceptible of the highest embellishment, but, on ac-
count of the fertility of the soil and the excellent exposure, ad-
mi ably adapted to horticultural purposes, to which it has for a
series of years been very profitably applied under the manage-
ment of professional gardeners. The proximity of this situation
to the metropolis, and its ample accommodations, combining all the
comf')rts of a rural seat, with the facilities of a town residence,
(the churches, schools, markets, and other resorts of business be-
,ne at a convenient distance,) present a rare opportunity to For-
eign Ministers, Members of the Cabinet or of Congress to secure
ain elegant and commodious abode upon satisfactory teims.
To strangers, with whom economy may be an inducement, and
who may not be aware of the fact, it is respectfully suggested
that the comparative cheapness of rents in Georgetown is very
important and well worthy of their attention.
Possession will be given on the first day of April next ensuing.
For further information inquire of the proprietor, at the western
corner of Gay and Montgomery streets, Georgetown, D. C.
feb 11-wtf ELIZA G. DAVIDSON.
r 'IHE TEN MILES SQUARE, or Picture of the Dis-
U. trict of Columbia, 1 pocket volume, containing a map of the
Ten Miles Square, engravings of the Capitol and President's
House, interior and exterior, with a full account and general de-
scription of every thing of interest relating to the Federal Metro-
polis, it3 history, laws, public buildings, paintings, statuary, archi-
tecture, its botany, mineralogy, &c. in one volume of 310 pages,
witi' eight engravings. Price S1. For sale by
mar 3 F. TAYLOR.
b her respectfully informs his friends and customersathat he has
added to his stock an entire fresh supply of Snuff, Segars, and To-
bacco, which he intends to keep constantlyon hand. The Segars
are.ofsuperior brands, and the Snuffs put up by an old established
house-such as Congress, Demi-Gros, Senators' Mixture, Ameri-
can Gentleman, Maccaboy, Rappee, &c. He respectfully solicits
a share of public patronage.
jun 15--3taw4w Penn. av. between llth and 12th ste.
Ut'TEKY.- Stone Ware, Jugs, Jais, Pitchers, Milk Pans
c. manufactured by JAMES E. JONES & CO. corner
of 8th and I streets, Washington.
Also, constantly oi hand-Red and Black China Ware round
and oval Tea and Coffee Pots, diamond Pitchers, Creams, &c.
with a good assortment of Common Earthen Ware, all of which
will be disposed of at the lowest factory prices.
5 Ware delivered free of cartage to any part of the city.
mar 3-eol isrid
l"* IFE O)I< COMMODORE PERRY, by Alexander
IA Slidell Mackenzie, U. S. Navy, in 2 volumes, this day re-
ceived for sale by
mar 22 P. TAYLOR.
L IFE AND WORKS ot Teltord, written iy himself,
containing a descriptive narrative of his professional labors,
reports, &c. &c. with a large folio atlas of copper plates, just pub-
lished. A single copy imported from Loidon by F. TAYLOR.
Also, Crewzs on ship building and naval arehitectire, I quarto
volume, with engravings. Robison's Mechanical Philosophy, 4
vols. British Nautical Almanae for 1843 and 1844. Marshall on

Soldiers. Simmons (Captain Royal Navy) on the effects of Heavy
Ordnance. Armstrong on Steam Engine Boilers. Mushett's Pa-
pers on Iron and Steel, I vol. London, 1841. MeQueen's Geo-
graphical Survey of Africa and the Slave-trade, London, 1840.
Illustrations and descriptive accounts of the Public Buildings of
London, by Pugin & Britton, 2 vols. FParradiy's Experimental
Researches in Electricity. Nicholson on Projection and lIsomet-
rical Drawing, London, 1840. And manyother late English works
on Science, History, and Political Economy. mas 15
for 184-1 are for Rvle by W, M, MORRISON, 4doors
wet ofI Brown' HotWel, mar

No. 8773


I -



I send you what in England, where they pay a
poet laureate for doing these things, would be call-
ed a Coronation Ode ; it therefore may probably be
ailed an Inauguration Ode. Perhaps a critical
reader may discover some resemblances in this pro-
duction to Dryden's Alexander's Feast, and a
comparison of the two may probably strengthen
the opinion. This, however, only tends to prove
that great wits will occasionally jump at the same
conclusions. ,*
'Twas at the nation's fete for Victory won
By gallant HARRISON:
Aloft in simple state
The patriot hero sate
On his more than regal throne:
His fellow-citizens were plae'd around,
Their hearts with joy andi pleasure bound:
S(So should success in Freedom's cause be crown'd.)
Wisdom and valor by his side,
In front, in many a rank extended wide,
The flower of youth and beauty's pride.
Happy, happy, happy day !
None but the brave, none but the brave,
None but the brave the free obey.

*Columbia's Genius from on high
Lean'd forward to inquire:
She saw, and struck the sounding lyre-
The loud huzzas ascend the skies,
And heart-felt joys inspire.
The song began with WASHINOTON,
Columbia's ever-honor'd son,
(Who finished well all he begun i)
Heaven's choicest virtues were on him bestow'd.
Sublime in Victory's ranks he rode;
When on his country's foes he press'd,
And all her flagrant wrongs redress'd;
Defiance to the oppressors hurl'd,
And made his country free-the wonderofthe world!
The listening crowd admire the lofty sound ;
GEORGOE WASHINGTON they shout around-
GEORUIE WASHINGTON! the echoing hills rebound:
With ravigh'd ears
Each t Loco hears;
Appears quite big,
Affects the Whig !
And seems to cry out-shares.

The praise of ADAMS then the Genius sweetly sung;
Of ADAMS ever ready, ever strong
In freedom's cause. He comes, he comes!
Sound the trumpets, beat the drums.
With quiet manly grace
He shows his honest face.
Now give the clarion's breath-he comes, he comes! I
To JEFFERSON a strain,
The muse did next ordain;
The $ Declaration is a treasure,
Its doctrines are the patriot's pleasure.
Rich the treasure,
Great the pleasure;
Long may its influence remain.

Pleas'd with the sound, the WH:os grew vain,
Fought all their battles o'er again,
And thrice they routed all their foes from Georgia to
The Genius saw th' emotion rise,
The glowing cheeks, the ardent eyes;
And while the WHIGS their foes defied,
A varied soothing strain she tried.
She called on History's muss
Composure to infuse.
S She sung of MADISON, the good,
Called to the chair of State,
His country's foes all fallen, fallen
'Twas his to regulate
The laws, which since have stood,
And serv'd us in the hour of need ;
To MADISON Fame has decreed
A deathless name, (though cold he lies,)
And ranks him 'mongst the good and wise.
With downcast look each joyless Loco sate,
Revolving in his alter'd soul
The various turns of chance below ;
Wondering how far the ball would roll,
Which laid his prospects low.

The mirthful Genius smil'd to see
The Locus' sad perplexity ;
She strove a kindred sound to move,
Which even Locos should approve.
And softly sweet in varied measure,
In MoNROE's praise she sung with pleasure.
War he had known, its toil and trouble;
Henor he'd found an empty bubble ;
Never ending, still beginning,
All lasting hopes and joys destroying,
But a good name was worth his winning,
His country's praise was worth enjoying.

JOHN Q.UINCy ADAMS, joy betide thee!
Take the good the gods provide thee.
The many rent the air with loud applause,
When thou received thy meed in Virtue's cause.
Envy, unable to conceal his pain,
Gaz'd with despair,
And anxious care,
And sigh'd and look'd, sigh'd and look'd,
Sigh'd and look'd, and sigh'd again :
At length, by party zeal and power oppres'd,
The vanquish'd victor bartered rank for rest.

Now strike the double drums again :
A louder yet, and yet a louder strain !
Break the bands of peace asunder,
As with a rattling peal of thunder.
Let JACKSON hear the sound.
See he raises his head,
With time's winter o'erspread,
From his chair he looks around.
"Proscription !" "Proscription !" he cries,
See Intolerance arise:
Party's demons appear,
See the mandates they bear,
And the passions that flash from their eyes!

Behold a numerous band,
Each a scroll in his hand !
These are victims of power doom'd to sorrow and pain,
Who unreveng'd remain
Yet in grief to complain :
Sure vengeance is due
To the patriot crew !
But a change is at hand, VAN BUSEN 's plac'd high,"
He is fix'd in his princely abode,
The high place of power on him is bestow'd.
His party applauds with a furious joy,
And labors their country's best hopes to destroy.

led the way
To light them to their prey,
And neathh oppression's rule to crush another Troy.

Four years ago,
Ere suffering crowds their strength could know;
(Whig organs then were mute.)
Urging unholy power's pursuit-
The brazen lyre
In inharmonious tones excited passions dire.
At last the veteran Patriot came,
Protector of Columbia's fame I
The good old Hero, rich in wisdom's lore,
Freedom's best gifts will aim to spread around,
Give substance 'stead of empty sound,
Arts, science, commerce, wealth, unknown before.

To HARRIUoN then give the prize,
The Nation's civoIc oaows;
Each Patriot's hopes he'll realize,
And faction's rage put down. *
In the tympanum of the eastern portico of the Capitol at Wash-
f I wanted to insert the full phrase Locofoco," here, but it
is a most impracticable word.
Declaration of Independence.
I Qtuery, liar.-Printer's devil.


4.ttement of the United States Bank on the 4th of
Pruary, 1841, made to the Auditor General of
Bills discounted on personal secu-
rity $14,303,165 19
Bills discounted on other security 3,434,554 82
$817,737,720 01
Domestic bills of exchange 2,781,755 96
$20,519,495 97
Stock account 10,632,928 99
Stock in hands of R. Alsop and J. A. Brown, spe-
cial agents 2,458,148 15
Stock in London 3,106,871 37
Stock deposited as security for loans in Europe 14,450,906 16
Due by State of Mississippi 124,222 22
Interest on Michigan State stock 119,765 90
Pennsylvania 6 per cent. 354,300 00
Loan to Commonwealth 271,000 00
Real estate 3,135,742 67
Banking houses 613,726 15
Bonds and mortgages 767,116 30
Agency London and Paris and Amsterdam bank-
ers 1,108,459 90
Interest on post notes to city banks 334,708 57
Interest on loans in Europe 100,000 00
Losses chargeable to contingent fund 853,762 56
Deficiency 21,93r 34
Expenses 74,577 27
Bonuis efor charter 25 years 2,500,000 00
Due by Bank United States and branches 11,175,556 87
Due by State banks 8,063,750 Ot
Planter's Bank bonds 312,000 00
Notes of Bank United States and branches 13,219,020 00
Notes of State banks 1,376,929 00
Specie 835,800 52
Foreign bills of exchange 541,998 17

$97,072,725 87
Capital stock $ 835,000,000 00
Issues cf Bank United States and branches 16,423,372 00
Issues of p(at notes 6,461,233 37
Dividends unclaimed 30,976 80
Loans in Europe 12,533,556 97
Bonds in Europe 502,222 22
Bonds to the United States 616,454 22
Guaranty to State of Michigan 1,734,750 00
Guaranty of Planter's Bank bonds 312,000 00
J. Morrison & Sons, Brown, Shipley & Co. 3,184,776 01
Foreign exchange accounts 167,939 95
Discount, exchange, and interest 124,696 39
Contingent interest 358,701 49
Profit and loss 2,076,269 76
Contingent fund 838,507 69
Interest on stocks in loans in Europe 159,360 00
Interest on stocks in Europe 47,348 33
Contingent exchange 3,143 93
Due to Bank United States and branches 11,496,687 56
Due to Sate banks 2,206, 133 79
Duo to depositors 2,794,594 45

897,072,725 87
A. LARDNER, Cashier.
Late Bank United States $536,706 90
Present Bank U. States & branches, 2,945,916 00
-- $3,482,622 90
Post notes 1,03t1,295 02
Post notes to city banks 5,151,668 35
$9,665,586 27

The following case was decided on Monday:
BETSEY LEE, administratrix, vs. EDWARD THORNDIKE, ad-
ministrator. This was an action brought to recover a part of
certain money alleged to have been received by the defend-
ant under an award of the Commissioners appointed pursu-
ant to the act of Congress to carry into effect the treaty be-
tween the United States and France, of July 4,1831. The
plaintiff alleged that the Commissioners,in making their award
in the case of the schooner Two Friends, Lee, master, had,
by mistake, awarded the entire alaount allowed for the said
schooner and the freight thereof to the defendant, as admin-
istrator of the estate of Henry Thorndike, whereas one-third
of the said amount should have been awarded to the plaintiff,
as administratrix of Larkin T. Lee; and it was to recover
this one-third of the sum allowed for thesaid vessel and freight
that this action was brought.
The principal point in the defence was, that evidence could
not be introduced to contradict the award of the Commission-
era, or to show that a mistake was made In the same, on the
ground that they were a judicial tribunal, and their award a
judicial act, and on matters within their jurisdiction, and that
it was conclusive upon all interested.
There were also several objections tocertain depositions of-
fered by the plaintiff.
Judge PUTNAM delivered the opinion of the Court to theef-
fect that the plaintiff must recover. The proceedings of 'the
Commissioners were, in some respects, conclusive. But it
was not their province to decide between the conflicting rights
of parties as between themselves. They vere simply toward
such amounts as seemed to them to be due on each claim ;
and this must be distributed by the claimants themse-lves. If
any wrong was done in this distribution, the parties aggriev-
ed could call in the aid of the tribunals of justice. Io this
case the defendant's intestate had received more than his
share of the indemnity of the Two Friends. There was no
possible reason why he should not refund it to the rightful
The other objections were also overruled, and judgment
rendered on the verdict for the plaintiff.-Daily Advertiser.

Y an act of Congress passed on the 3d day of July,
B Y184.t, it is provided that the number of Directors of each of
the Banks in the District of Columbia shall, after the first Monday
in April, 1841, be reduced to four, together wilh a President.
A general meeting of the Stockholders of this Bank will, there-
fore, be holden at the Banking House in this city on Monday, the
6th day of April next, fir the purpose of electing the number of
Directors named in said act, to serve for one year then next
The polls will be open from 10 o'clock A. M. to 3 o'clock
mar 8-3tawtdif Cashier.
C ITY TAXES-Deduction for prompt payment.-
Notice is hereby given that a deduction of 8 per cent. will
be mode upon all bills for the year 1840 which shall be paid at
this office on or before the 31st instant.
mar 18-entdif A. ROTHWELL Collector.
LID WIN S, at reduced prices.-The subscribers
having purchased the stock of old wirres recently owned by
Mr. T. F. Seumlas, are now offering inducements to those gentle-
men who wish to supply themselves with a rare and choice article
at from 40 to 60 per cent. less than what they have usually been
sold for. Amongst which will be found the following kinds, viz.
Old Bramin,
G. Phelps & Co.
Murdock, -Madeiras, imported in 1803 to 1807.1
Calissa, |
East India, and I
Buel, J
Lobo Pale, 1
Gold, and Sherries, imported in 1810.
Rudesheimer, ]
H,,ckheimer, ^'Superior Hocks.
Marcobrunner, and 1
Sparkling, J
P. S. The subscribers' object not being to speculate on the above,
they having made purchase of the stock of old wines in order ta
get possession of the store room lately occupied by Mr. Semmes,
for the sale of Dry Goods, the Wines, being out of their line of
trade, will be sold without regard to cost.
mar 26-3tif W. & B.
ARNABY BUDGE, a new story by Charles Dickens'
(Boz.)-The proprietors of the NEW WORLD newspaper
take this method to announce that they are about to commence,
in both editions of the New World, folio and quarto, a new story
by the popular author of the Pickwick Papers, Nicholas Nickleby,
Oliver Twist, &c. on Saturday, the 27th day of March. Subscri-
bers in the country are requested to forward their orders as soon
as possible. The price of the New World is $3 per annum, pay-
able in advance. Postmasters are authorized to forward the
amount free of charge.
Address J. WINCHESTER, 30 Ann street, New York, or F.
TAYLOR, bookseller, Washington. mar 16--eolmif
UENK MUSLINS.-Will be opened this morning--
. 60 pieces Chene Muslins, a beautiful article for spring
Also, 2 dozen filet mantilla Scarfs
mar29-3t [Globe] D. CLAGETT.
W .E WILL OPEN TO-)AY an additional supply oh
those very beautiful and cheap Sun Screens and gentle-
men's Sun Umbrellas.

51 36 63 48 54 6 43 33 5 39 25 59
57 9 21 51 24 61 60 49 7 40 4 58 18
mar 29-It JAS. PHALEN & CO. Managers.
2 of 800 dollars, &c.
72 number Lottery-12 drawn ballots.
Whole tickets $3-Shares in proportion.
For which please apply to
JAMES PHALEN & CO., Managers,
mar 29-1t Penn. av. near 41 street.
TERY-CLAss 3 FOR 1841.
Draws at Baltimore on Thursday, April 1st, at 3& P. M.
Capital prize 15,000 dollars.
50 Prizes of $1,000 are $50,000.
1 prize of $1,924-70 prizes of $500, &c.
Whole Tickets $--Shares in proportion.
For tickets in the above popular lottery apply to or address
mar 29-4tif Penn. avenue, near 4j street.


Secretary of War.

Sit: Two opinions are before you as to the best means of
settling the war in Florida: the one advocating continuous,
unceasing, unmitigated, and exterminating war; the other,
the employment of messengers of peace, at least as a first
movement. I proceed now, as promised in my last, to discuss
the abstract merits of those two opinions.
I am aware, sir, that the same means are not suited to the
accomplishment of the same ends in all things. Water is
understood to be, as a common agent, the extinguisher of
fire, and yet water is a chief agent in producing volcanic and
fiery eruptions. Our business is not, however, with matter
as matter, or with the affinities of matter, or with its proper-
ties. Itis with thinking beings-intelligent beings-with men,
sir, who are like ourselves. For, whatever may be the opin-
ion of some that Indians are not men, (and from the treat-
ment they have received, we are borne out in the conclusion
that they are considered by some, at least, as not within the
pale of human beings, and, therefore, not entitled to human
treatment, or human sympathies,) I shall so consider them,
and I believe the great mass of mankind will agree that they
should be so considered. Well, then, Indians being men, we
have but to appeal to our own consciousness, and ask, what
means are those which operate most effectually to allay our
excitements, and subdue our rage 1 Will power, moulded
into the form of oppression, thus operate I Let the spirits of
the illustrious dead, who in 1776 resisted power thus fashion-
ed, and resisted still, onward through a bloody war of seven
years, answer. Will affronts and insults'l Never. Will
force-overwhelming force Ah, yes, sir, that may con-
quer, but even that cannot subdue. It may enslave, but
ca ever make a friend. It may exterminate-annihilate.
I admit this. But I say it can do this only when it can com-
mand a field for its action, aud a place for a tomb for its vic-
tims. Can that place be found in Florida? or in those re-
treats where the Seminole ambuscades himself'? Is thereany
place there forforce, overwhelming fore to stand upen 1Any
fulcrum upon which to rest the engines of its power' ?No,
sir, there is not; or, if there is, the science, and skill, and
research of SCOTT, and GAtiNFs, and CLINCH, have not, with
the aid of others who have succeeded or preceded them, found
it out, even to this hour, though so many years have been con-
sumed in looking for it. But, sir, 1 will suppose these Semi-
noles to be accessible to our arms. Which of the two modes
of restoring peace between them and us would be most likely
to prevail I Even in this view of the subject, the peaceful
method which I advocate would be the most certain to sub-
due; or, if it were easier tI shoot them down till the last man
was made to bite the dust, in what age of the world would
the murderous resort-be adopted, and the peaceful, as a first
step, rejected' Humanity, Christianity, sir, with a voice
that may be heard over the length and breadth of the lant,
answers "NOT IN TitS-NOT IN THIS," No, thank God!
The age of barbarism is gone by with us, and the language
" Blessed are the peacemakers," &c. falls like heavenly ac-
cents, as they are, upon our years. And, sir, if peaceful re-
medies are not the most certain to accomplish the ends of
peace, why have they been made the themes of fable '1 Why
mtoade to enrich the sacred oracles'? Why have they been
impressed upon the constitution and temperaments of beasts,
as well as men 'I Of fable, did I say Yes, sir, fable. Your
correspondent will find in /Esop, a book fraught wilh wisdom,
that a contest once arose between two of the natural elements,
and the question was, which could soonest dispossess the tra-
veller of his cloak. Force, in the form of storm, and hurri-
cane, and tempest, opened the contest: but it only served to
make the traveller wrap his cloak more closely and securely
about him. Gentleness-mildness-in the form of a calm
and genial influence, followed, when the cloak was thrown
off, and the contest was ended. The moral is, that peaceful
and gentle, and the milder influences are more operative
in overcoming resistance among human beings, than are
those which are harsher and rougher. Wherefore do we
read in the Book indited by the God who made us, and
who knows best what elements we are made of, and what
means to employ for their regulation and control-" If
thine enemy hunger, feed him; if he thirst, give him
drink; for in so doing thou shalt heap coals of fire on his
head;" or, in other words, thou shalt subdue him. I say,
wherefore was this beautiful instruction given to us by our
Maker, if an opposite course would be better?7 But, sir, this
lovely and harmonizing law of kindness is impressed even upon
beasts. It isa seen and felt every where. We see it in its ef-
fects upon the elephant, who cannot be altogether uncon-
scious of his power. Is he lured or driven into the pitfall,
we learn that, in capturing him there, two parties are present,
as two are now before you, sir. The one employs force, and
spears and tortures the animal; the other interferes, and
drives these torturers off. The enraged monster resists, and
aims his blows for the destruction of his oppressors, but
throws himself as a little child into the possession and keep-
ing and guidance of his merciful protectors and peace-loving
friends. Nothing, sir, is insensible to this law of kindness;
and wherefore should the Indian be'? Sir, I assert it, and I
speak from many years of personal intercourse with this peo-
ple-I assert it in the name of the history of all the past,
from the landing at Plymouth and Jamestoi n to this hour,
(and, did time an', space authorize it, I would produce tihe in-
stances, which are as numerous as are the points of inter-
course between the white and the red man,) that the law of
kindness, and the presence and action to a peaceful influence,
aremore operative upon the red man than the white. I could
assign reasons for this peculiar susceptibility to this influence
upon the Indian, if I had time. Andi, sir, for the same rea-
sons they are more revengeful. The main element of this
marked difference (difference in degree, I mean) is to be found
in the afflictions which these people have been made to en-
dure, and in their isolated and almost unbefriended state. How
soothing to persons thus circumstanced is the voice of a friend!
How welcome is kindness, and how overpowering to the
storm-beaten and buffeted, the exile and the long-deserted,
are the accents of a sustaining friendship! And how fierce,
upon the other hand, and how deadly, is the hate of the
pursued and persecuted, who feel that in their own might only
can they secure right!
It were easy, sir, to write a volume upon this subject. But
I must conclude (being cramped within the limits of a news-
paper column) this part of my duty-for I feel it to be my
duty to you, sir, and to my country, to its humanity, to its
Christian spirit, to Florida and its sufferings, to the Indians
and their.wrongs, to have taken up this subject. I wish it
had fallen into abler hands!
In conclusion, if you follow the counsels of your adviser,
"Florida," and continue the war, you will not only disap-
point the awakened hopes and just expectations of the peo-
ple; for, sir, they expect the entire system of our Indian rela-
tions will be changed, and changed speedily ; but you shut,
and forever, (at least against this Administration,) the door-
way to pacific overtures; whereas, if you commence with
peaceful overtures, you have the war-bolt in your hand after-
wards, and the way wide open for its use.
In my next I shall vindicate the Cherokee Indians and their
mission to thie Seminoles from the odium which your corre-
spondlent would seent to have meant to cast tpoin them. I
will unmask that whole business. The portion of your cor-
respondent's remarks to you to which I allqde are these: I
have yet to learn wherein the Cherokee diplomatists rentlered
any, the least service, thusso vauntingly claimed," &c. &c. 1
will tell him; and I will tell him also "wherein' they failed
to secure a peace.
It is time the public mind was enlightened upon this more
than Roman offering of the noele and generous-hearted Che-
rokee Chief and his enlightened confederates in that work of


Messrs. GALES & SEATON : In the papers of this city are
advertised fur sale the works of our fellow-citizen, DAVID
HOFFMAN, LL. D. Although I know that your columns
are greatly crowded with political matters, yet tho pleasuie
and information I have derived from the reading of those
works induce me to request corner in your paper in which
to notice them.
I am not a LaWYER, and therefore can have but little
weight with those of that profession. Such, however, know,
if they have ever read, the value and excellence of those
learned works-" Hoffman's Course of Legal Study," and

"Hoffman's Legal Outlines;" the high estimation in which
they are held by the first jurists in this country and Europe,
their high commendation by Judge STORY and others; and
that their fame abroad caused the University of Gottingen
spontaneously to present Mr. Hoflman with the highest honors
of that Institution as a token of their great respect for his li-
terary attainments.
Some years since I procured and read the Course of Le-
gal Study." I was astonished to find such an immense fund
of information on mental and moral science, religion, political
economy, history, the eloquence of the bar and pulpit, and
all the obligations devolving on man, when viewed in his re-
lations. The first volume is peculiarly adapted to the condi-
tion and profession of every man. Several ministers have
read it, as they have informed me, with much pleasure and
profit. It contains a synopsis of many important works, and
is a most valuable assistant to gentlemen of every profession.
To those especially who read from the love of literature only,
I must say, this volume affords a rich repast indeed. The
second volume is one of the most concise and beautiful expo-
sitions of the Common Law, the Laws of Equity, Admiralty
Laws, the Law of Nations, Medical Juprisprudence, and Po-
litical Economy that I have ever perused. Throughout the
work, the reader is furnished with the authorities and the
parts thereof which hea" on each specific point.
Hoffman's Legal Outlines" is a work, I believe, without
a parallel, and although I shall never be professionally bene-
fited by such a work, I have too mush anxiety for the literary
prosperity of my country not to hope that Mr. Hoffman will
pursue and complete it, according to his original plan. This
would bring into a small compass, comparatively, more legal

and other information than was ever contained in so many
volumespr could well be expected from any one source. As far
as publiaed, the work is in itself complete; but if finished as
first designed, as an entire body of law, it would doubtless be
pre-emirnt. The beauty and chastity of the style win upon the
reader irsuch a manner as to constrain him to forget that he
is readiii something connected with law, the driest study, it
is said, a which mai was ever engaged.
Lately Mr. HOFFMAN has written several works, designed
for _, -nc l readers of every class, entitled The Grumbler,"
and .I- Viator, or, A Peep into my Note Book." I have
casuallyheard of a projected work of his to be Called the
" Chroncles of Cartaphilus, or the Wandering Jew." Some
of the rast interesting pieces I ever perused are to be found
in Thb Grumbler" and Viator." Who can read in the
former The power of Beauty," Rude children and foolish
mothers" Marriage often the grave of love," The Con-
noisseurin Wines," Holding fast until you die," "A Man
of Hon'r," Love of Money," Servants at the ball door,
and their mendicity," and especially "The true Idea cOf Pray-
er," ant the delicate and facetious reproof of Swearing,"
that is mlot forcibly struck with the purity and beauty of the
hangualp, that happy combination of the grave and the face-
tious, aid especially that flow of strong moral and Christian
sentimet which they contain '?
I har known the thoughtless vanity of several girls, the
fashionable neglect of truth in many families, and the ungen-
teel profanity of many a youth cured by The Grumbler."
The pines are short, but truly appropriate.
In thi Viator" are combined morality, religion, and sci-
ence, wih a literary criticism for which Mr. Hoffman is pecu-
liarly will qualified. Who can read without a tear the Lon-
don Crosings" and The Young Inebriate!" Who is not
struck with that vein of moral, if not religious, feeling which
runs through the whole Who does not see in these works
indubitable evidence that if our fellow-citizen, Mr. Hoffman,
had lived is the days of Addison, Steele, and Johnson, on the
other side of the water, the voice of an entire ration would
have proclaimed him their equal, if not superior '
I know of no book, Messrs. Editors, better adapted for a
centre table and for family use than "' T'he Grumbler" and the
"Peep into my Note Book." Could I believe I,-l i.''r',. my
humble name would add to the circulation ot ib....- i..' all
his works, I would append it to these remarks in capitals.
Mr. HoffTmnan and his friends will pardon the offering of an
obscure stranger, who pens this notice only because he is
convinced, from a very close examination of his boo] Lof
their real merits and great value, and actuated I-v mIl. I, l
considerations, not even knowing thie vender (.r ,--A1 ,. i.ii,
and desires to advance in his small way the cause of science and
literature in his country, and see corrected the vitiated taste of
general readers. Let the Public go buy, read, and delight
themselves on that rich repast which in Hoffman's works is
spread before them. T.

thie 7th dayof April, at 10 o'clock, A. M. we shall sell at the re-
sidence of is Excellency the Spanish Minister, on H street, (the
De Menou Buildinge,) one of the mostt splendid collections of beau -
tiful and, at the same time, substantial household furniture ever
exposed for sale in this city, a part of which only can be enume-
rated as follows, viz.
Very riim inlaid rosewood press, work, card, and other tables
Do do -ier tables, with marble tops
Do do divans and chairs, with damask
)o do lounges and two armed chairs, Chi
nese tables
French lounges, divans, and chairs, rich d lamask covers
Richchandeliere, candelabras and candlesticks, and brackets
Ver? rich mantel clocks, vases, and other ornaments
Very large French plate mirrors, English lamps
Beautiful imperial, Brussels, and other carpets and rugs
Very rich window curtains and ornaments, transparencies
Mahogany centre tables, marble tops, card tables
Bri's lcndere, andirons, shovels and tongs, hall lamps
Hill stove, oil cloth carpet, passage and step carpets and rods
liht and cloak rack, &c. mahogany sideboard, marble top
Mihogany chairs, dining tables, bronze and plated candle-
Very large silverwaiters, handsomely wrought
Roind middle sized, and small silver waiters
Handsome and complete sets coffee and tea ware
Paror and chamber stoves, mahogany French bedsteads
Citmber window curtains and carpets, mahogany wardrobes
Straw and Spanish wool mattresses, coverlets and comforts
Mahogany washstands, marble tops, toilet sets
fro dressing and toilet tables, chamber tables
Night tables, black marble tops, rocking chairs
Large spring reclining chair
Inlaid rosewood writing desk, with drawers and marble slab
And large lot of cots, straw and wool mattresses, pillows,
comfortable, lookinig-glasses, &c. for servants.
Also, a large collection of kitchen articles, stove, china press, ta-
bles, &c.
Terms of sale All sums of and under 830, cash ; over s050, a
credit of two and four months, for notes satisfactorily endorsed,
bearing interest EDW. DYER & CO.
mar 2-eo&dMTuWif Auctioneers.
F'URNITURE.--On Monday, the 51h day of April, at
10 o'clock A. M. precisely, we shall sell at the extensive board-
ing establishment of Miss Eliza Corcoran, corner of 4J street and
Petn. Avenue, all the furniture of that establishment, such as-
Mahogany hair-seat Sofas, cane-seat and rush Chairs
centre and card Tables, pier Table, marble top
A very fine and rich-toned Piano Porte, Ottomans
Gilt pier and mantel Glasses, Brussels Carpets and Rugs
Green and red moreen and muslin Window Curtains, &c.
Mahogany Sideboards, sets dining Tables, Trays, &c.
Silver Tea set, handsome plated Waiters, Castors
Candlesti ek, stutfers, antd trays, silver table Spoons, &c.
Astral and other Lamps, cut glass Decanters
W ines, tumblers, dishes and bowls, -ii, .i.r. ...'et
Variety crockery and tea ware, andirons, lenders, &c.
Good ingrain carpets, rugs, &c., oil cloth, hall lamps, &c.
Great variety high and French post bedsteads
Good bedt, mattresses, and bedding, chamber carpets
Mahogany wardrobes, bureaus, washlstands, &c.
Toilet bureaus, toilet sets, writing tat-es
Chamber shovels and tongs, fenders, andirons, candlesticks
Pine wardrobes, toilet glasses, bed curtains
With hall stove and nimany other articles indispensable in simi-
lar establishments, with a large and desirable lot of kitchen arti
cles. Termsof sale : All sums of and under $20, 3ash ; over $20,
a credit of 2, 4, and 6 months, for notes satisfactorily endorsed
bearing interest.
mar 29-eo&d3tif E. DYER & CO. Auctioneers.
' TURE.-On Thursday next, the 1st April, at 10 o'clock
A. M. we shall sell, at the residence of Louis Vivan, on Pennsyl-
vania avenue, a little west of the War Department, all the bouao-
hold Furniture of that establishment, viz.
Mahogany hair-seat sofas anrd chairs
Handsome Brussels carpets and rugs, side table
Mantel and astral lamps, plated candlesticks, &c.
4 mioren and muslin window curtains and ornaments
Piano forte, mahogany sideboard, mantel glass
Plated coffee and tea set, covered waiters, dishes, &c.
Do branch candlesticks, cut decanters, &c.
C.,i fi.c'.r glasses, ivory knives and forks, carpets
t. .i. .-.1. and tea china, cane-seat chairs
Mahoganydining, pier, and card tables, mahogany chairs
Bedsteads, good beds, bureaus, and wardrobes
Wikith kchen furniture, &c.
Terms of sale : All sums of and under $25, cash ; over $25, a
credit of 2 and 4 months, fir notes satisfactorily endorsed, bear-
ing interest. E. DYER & CO.
mar 29-dif Auctioneers.
OIL, MOLASSES, &c.--On Wednesday next, the 31st
instant, at 1i1 o'clock A. M. we shall sell, in front of our store, to
4 t li 'lr' "4 t-ognac and Champagne Brandy
10 barrels old Monongahila ant common Whiskey
Ptp ;.1, l0 quarter and eighth casks Madeira and Sherry
4 caska pure Sperm Oil, 4 barrels do.
8 higdieads superior New Orleans Molasses
25 boxzus superior New York Brown Soap, Sperm Cand es
100 superior Bacon Hams, Baltimore cured
5 hales Western Feathers, 4 chests James river Tobacco
5,000 Spanish and malf Spanish Segars
20 luaskete Champagne Wine, nutmegs, mace, cloves, All-
cante mats, imperial tea, &c witb many other articles not
necessary to be enumerated.
Any addition received on the morning of the sale. .Terms :
All sums of and under $25, cash ; over 825, a credit of 4 months,
for notes satisfactorily endorsed. E. DYER & CO.
mar 29-3fif Auctioneers.
I NEAR SEVENTH.--On Wednesday L-.,ire ,,.'At,
the 31st instant, at 5 o'clock, we shall sell, in front of iti' r'-1;t" ,
part of lot No. 5, in square 498, fronting 40 feet en North D street
by about 52 feet deep. This lot is immediately im the rear of Mr.
John A. Donohmo's grocery store, and also of the new warehouses
now occupied by Messrs. Ryon & Co. as a grocery store. Sale
positive. One-half cash, balance in six months-notes to be given
bearing interest. E. DYER & CO.
mar 29-3tif Auctioneers
Private Sale.-We are authorized to dispose of at pri-

vate sate a very valuable and thorough-bred Stalli.n, owned by a
gentleman in Maryland. Ile is a bay, with black l-gs, mane,
and tail, is a beautiful animal, of uncommon fine action, and would
make a splendid riding horse. This horse (Magnolia) was bred
by G. W. P. Custia, Esq. and was got by the thorough-bred horse
Rob Roy, dam by the imported horse Knowesley, grand-dam by
old sorrel Diomed, out of a thorough-bred Medley mare. The
horse is perfectly gentle, and under complete control, and can be
seen at any time upon application to the subscribers.
mar 29-3tif Anuct. and Com. Mer.
V ERY t'INE SADDLE-HORSE, &c. at Anction.
On Wednesday evening, 31 t instant, at 4 o'clock, we shall
sell in front of our auction store a first-rate Saddle-Horse, saddle
and bridle, belonging to a gentleman who has no further use for
him. He is in fine order, well broke, and gentle, and is very suit-
able for a lady. The horse can be seen until the day of sale at
the livery stable of Thomas Smith, near the Seven Buildings.
Terms cash.
FOR HIRE, a Dining-room Servant-man, two Chambermaids,
and a Girl) 13 or 14 years of age, all of whom nan be recommend-
ed. E. DYER & CO.
mar 25-3t Auctioneers.
-L at AuCtion.-On Tuesdaynext, 30th instant, at II o'clock
A. M. will be sold at the warehouses of Win. Fowle & Son, A.
150 hhds. New Orleans Sugars
85 do. 150 barrels New Orleans Molasses
the cargo of brig Patriot, all of very prime quality.
At same time and place will be added-
10,090 pounds Bacon Sides.
mar 26-3teoif

Received from the European Correspondent of the
National Intelligencer.

welcome good poetry as much as we eschew it when indif-
ferent, and are happy to notice this volume, because it is
creditable to the authoress. Miss Poulter's poetry is of
genuine quality ; it is literally imaginative, and there is con-
siderable spirit, originality, and force about it. We believe
we Cannot give. a better specimen than the following picture
of Imagination i
Yes-from tlhy hand, Imagination I flow
Those lurid shades that darken every we,
The sting which points Fate's arrow as it flies,
The drop that festering in the bosim lies;
Each stormy P., %' .. i *rr. i -.- ,1. from thee,
Love's raging "i '- .. i ,,1 6-,... J. lousy,
The deep-set i- o- f 1 -1 A '. 0
Ah I what avails it, guided by thy wand,
To tread the pleasant ways of Fairyland,
Awhileo nni Life's stern truths to close our eyes,
And chase thy bright illusions as they rise,
When Youtl,' 'r .; ., d.. I. l.. vo and hope beats high,
And m ists pa t" .-.' .h.,. t ,.,ji .'/
Cornes not the fearful, waking start at lasl!
Vanished the rapture of the dreaming Past!
Vanished thy halo's visionary glow.
So melt resplendent shapes of frosted snow ;
The brittle scene breaks up; the living waters flow.
Is it not better, then, with fixed, firi, eye,
To gaze upon the paths which onward lie,
And lead us from the joyous hour of birth
To that when we shall lay our heads on Earth,
And, careless of the bitter, searching blast,
That chills her frozen bosom, sleep as fast,
As peaceably, as if no grief had priest
Ils adamantine weight upon our breast,
No venomed thorn had worked within our heart,
Anid sapped the springs that health atnd life iinpait'?
No !-though more deep pour down succeeding Night,
Once let us look upon the blessed Light!I
While yet'tis time Li)ve's fragile blossom clasp,
E'en though it shrink and wither in our grasp
Though escih revolving year its ebbing sind
Shake on a wilderness anrd parched land I
AN INDIAN'S LETTER.-Captain Basil Hall, in his amus-
ing Patchwork," gives the : *- .1 as a literal copy of the
letter of an Indian to his master, who held an official station
at Madras. It is as clear and intelligible as one of -lume's
speeches: My ever reputable Sir: Withall respectfully begs
Master majesty's excessive excellent goodness exist the na-
ture of best lucidity auspicious adorned generousful presence
of protection the poor native writer's as equal qualification
of the sun and moon, both shines for the safety ol the world !
Servant being happy to be able to request that servant uncle
have advice to visit Master's auspicious powerful presence,
same moment Master majesty's full dulcet ambrosia smile will
be long mercy, with excess affection as to provide a full bread
for the protect of the poor families. Servant this day have
acquired a very good fortune to efface the suffered misfortune
as soon as servant have visited Master's gracious presence.
Honored sir, that there is not great thing it is a trifle, rush,
for Master majesty's presence, but that is a greatest sea, and
plenty long considerable mountains for our poor part. Most
humbly begs a pardon as to take these sentences into Mas-
ter's glorious patience as to accomplish the servant wishes
theretly the servant and parents families with little childs also
our nearest relations, perpetual both prays the diurnally thrice
that the Master majesty's powerful presence as our own gen-
eration, merciful Jehovah, as long as our generation is living
in this world. Gracious sir, Master majesty's dutiful, affec-
tionate and humble servant, MADUONSIAGE."
SYNCRETIC AssnoCIATION.-Last evening, a lecture was de-
livered at the Suffolk street Gallery by Mr. Barham, one of
the members of this Association, on the principles of Syncre-
tism. The term Syncretism" was used by Plutarch in his
essay on "Brotherly Love," to express the sentiment of affec-
tionate fraternity by which men were moved to desire the re-
conciliation of differences, in order to unite for the prosecu-
tion of any mutual undertaking. The term was adopted by
the foundmlets of the Society to imply the abstract principle of
association in connexion with an institution, the chief aim of
which was to aid in the application of it, as a law, relative to
such improvements in the state of general and individual in-
terests as were required by the capabilities of mankind, and
not in any exclusive sense. It would seek to allay the dis-
cord that prevailed in the world of opinion by the healing in-
fluences of philosophy, and to bring together the man of ge-
nius and the possessor of weaLh-the one to propose some
eligible plan, and the other to provide the means for itsexecu-
tion. Men of rank, philanthropists, authors, artists, actors,
professional persons, and capitalists, were therefore invited to
join the Syncretic Association, that by the unionof talent and
wealth the most desirable ot jects might be prosecuted with
the greatest facility. The Association had already been dili-
gent in endeavoring to effect oneof the great desiderata of the
present day-the regeneration of the Drama-in respect to
which its members had proceeded, with some success, in
uniting in one body those engaged or interested in the Drama,
in order to promote the trueinterests of that important branch
of our national literature. Other objects of importance con-
nected with mental anid natural philosophy, the fine arts, sci-
ence, and social economy, would receive attention so soon as
arrangements could be made for their consideration.
of Venice constitutes, in my opinion, one ofits greatest charms.
This absence of noise is peculiarly soothing to the mind, and
disposes it to contemplation. I looked out from my balcony
last night, when the grand canal reflected a thousand brilliant
stars on its water, turbid though it be; and the lights stream-
ing from the windowson each side showed like golden columns
on its bosom Gondola after gondola glided along, from some
of which soft music stoleonth ear, and sometimes their 3pen
windows revealed some youthful couple with their guitars, or
some mote matured ones, partaking their light repast of fruit
and cakes; while not unfrequently a solitary male figure was
seen reclined on the seat absorbed in the perusal of some
book. The scene realized some of the descriptions of Venice
read years ago; and except that the gondolas were small in
number, and the lights from the houses few and far between,
I could have fancied that no change had occurred since the
descriptions I referred to were written. The morning light
reveals the melancholy alteration; and as I stood on the same
balcony to-day, and saw the muddy canal with a few strag-
gling gondolas gliding over it, the defaced and mutilated pa-
laces, and the reduced population, all brought out into dis-
tinctness by the bright beams of the sun, I could hardly be-
lieve it was the same scene that looked so well last night.
Moonlight is a great beautifier, and especially of all that has
been touched by the finger of decay, from a palace to-a wo-
man. It softens what is harsh, renders fairer what is fair,
and disposes the mind to a tender melancholy in harmony with
all around.- The Idler in Italy.
are many thoughtful persons who regard with fear and trem-
bling the present state of society in this country. The
marked separation between great masses of the laboring
population and the superior ranks, and the avowed deter-
rination of these masses to contend for the principle of
mastery, according to the preponderance of numbers, are
considered very alarming symptoms, and indicative of some
great social convulsion. We acknowledge that in certain
parts of the United Kingdom these symptoms are sufficiently
serious to demand the attention of statesmen, and, indeed,
of all men who interest themes Ives in the peace and well-
being uf the kingdom ; but we do not apprehend any gene-
ral convulsion of the existing order and classification of so-
ciety from the circumstances to which we have alluded, nor
from their further li-ti.'r.-. We expect that natural feeling
and common sense wilt [.rj el iiithe end, and without much
disturbance. This we expect, because truth, and justice,
antI reasonableness, point to such a conclusion, andi they ge-
nerally prevail in England, notwithstanding the efforts which
selfish derrngogues, and exaggerating fools, are in the habit
of making in order to counteract them. But that the pre-
sent elements of disorder and the threatening symptoms may
subside, without any violent crisis, or frightful explosion, of
the existing structure of society, it is undoubtedly very ex-
pedient that men of power and influence should be upon
their guard, both to resist the machinations of those who
hope to profit by disturbance, and to testify, by precept and
by example, that liberty and happiness are more likely to arise
from order, obedience, and self-command, than from riotous
discontent and rebellious enterprise. We think that some
new plan of more immediate superintendence among the la-
boring population of manufacturing districts is required.
We Jo not think that either police or poor-law commission-
ers will suffice. The people want friendly superintendence,
and something of this kind, we think, the legislature ought
to try to provide.-Post.
THE TRIUMPH OF MtNISTERS.-Great and astounding is
the news from China. The Chronicle is fainting through ex-
cess of joy, whilst Globy's tenderer frame is thrown into con-
vulsions. Talk of incapables now, ye wretched Conserva-

tives! if ye dare. Never was England flushed with brighter
conquests. The days of Chatham are renewed. Lord Pal-
merston has but to wink, anti it is done; actum est with France,
Russia, Egypt, India, andi the Celestial Empire. The news
from China is news indeed. And when we add to this glori-
ous intelligence that a British war steamer has actually, incredi-
ble as the feat may appear, sailed two miles up the river which
leads to the capital of China, and then sailed back again;
that the natives just caughtt" looked at its evolutions with
astonishment; that our gallant sailors have enjoyed the high
and inestimable privilege of seeing one end of the great wall;
that the Red Button conversed with the Admiral with a
charming affability ; that provisions, including some remark-
ably fine apples and pears, were ordered for the squadron;
that the Emperor took only ten days to consider whether he
would take any notice of Admiral Elliot; that the "Ten
thousand Years" then benignantly dismissed him, with a pro-
mise that something should he arranged with him either at
Ning-po, or Canton, or the Scilly Isles, or No-man's Land;
that this most satisfactory promise was extorted by the pre-
sence of a squadron, consisting of a man-of-war and four
frigates, besides smaller vessels, -.nd having a lody of troops
on board; and that this success al demonstration having been
made, the Admiral, and tk, Commissioner, and the troops,
and the sailors returned to Chusan pretty much as they left
it; when, we say, these startling facts are added to the cheer-
ing intelligence imparted in oar first paragraph, the country
will assuredly rise as one man, and hail Cupid, god of soft
persuasion," the pink of diplomatists, and rosy-posy of states-
men.-John Bull,


The Board met pursuant to a call by the Mayor.
Present: Messrs. Goldsborough, (President,) Barclay, Kirk-
wood, Gunton, Goddard, Brent, Brady, Clarke, Dove, and
A communication was received from the Mayor informing the
Board that the Circuit Court had decided against the validly of
the acts of the Sth and 18'th March, *-h1b0.i.:hI,,, fish docks, and
enclosing a copy of the opinion of the Court, together with a let-
ter fiom thie counsel of the Cotporation on the subject; which
communication was read.
A message was received from the Board of Common Council,
informing the Board that they had passed a resolution referringg to
a j ,int committee the Mayor s communication of this day ; which
resolution was taken up, amended, and adopted, and Messrs.
Brent, Barclay, and Clarke were appointed the committee on the
part of this Board.
The bill from the Board of Common Council, entitled An act
to establish sites for the cleaning of fish and for the prevention
of nuisances arising therefore," was taken up, read three times,
and passed.
The Board adjourned.
The Board met pursuant to a special call of the Mayor.
All the members present.
The following communication wes received from the Mayor:
To the Board of Aldermen and Board of Common Council:
GENTLEMEN: Thie Circuit Court having decided against the
validity of the act of the 8th of March instant, establishing fish
doeks, and also against the act of the 18th iostant, on the same
subject, declaring them b, tri void, I have thought it proper tocon-
vene thie Councils at the earliest moment, in order that they may
make such other provision for the approaching fishing season as
the public convenience may require and the powers of the Cot-
poration authorize.
I communicate herewith a copy of the opinion of the Court, to-
gether with a letter from the counsel of the Corporation, from
which the two Boards will perceive the extent of the powers con-
cedad by the Court to reside in the Corporation, in regard to the
designation and regulation of fsh docks.
Very restecLfulty, yours,
The communication having been read, Mr. HARKmEss submit-
ted the following resolationm; which was read and adopted, an.i
Messrs. Harknees, Easby, and Fulmar appointed the committee
on the part of this Bogrd :
Resolved, That the communication of the Mayor, and the sac-
companying documents in relation to the opinion of the Court con-
cerning the late liaw of the Corporation establishing a fish market,
be referred to a joint committee of three members from each
Board, one from each Ward.
Mr. HARKNEss, from the Committee on Improvements, to whom
was referred the petition of John P. Van Ness and John McLeod,
reported a bill entitled An act authorizing the curb-stone to be
set and the footway paved on the west side of Ninth st eet west,
between G and H streets north;" which was read three times,
and passed.
Mr. HARKNEeS, on leave, introduced a joint resolution, "au-
thoriziang the Mayor to refund the amount which may be awarded
to Nathan Smith and others agreeably to the second section of Ithe
act passed 8th day of Jane, 1826 j" which was read twice, and
laid on the table.
Mr. HANLY, on leave, introduced a joint resolution appointing a
committee to draught a new charter for this city ; which was read
twice, and laid on the table.
The amendment of the Board of Aldermen to the resolution
from this Board, referring to a joint committee the Mayor's com-
munication of this day, was taken up and agreed to.
Mr. HARKNESS, from the joint committee to whom was referred
the Mayor's communication of this day, with thi accompanying
documents, reported a bill entitled "An act to establish sites for
the cleaning and packing of fish, and for the prevention of nuis-
ances arising therefrom ;" which was read twice, and, after sun-
dry amendments being proposed and agreed to, the bill was order-
ed to a third rending by the f.tll. 1- ii ..I -
YEAs-Messrs. Easby, A '., *,, i..',S .,, Orime, Bacon, Hark-
ness, Bryan, Bassett, Byington, Van Reawick, and IHanly-1I1.
NAYs-Messrs. Iouaton, Maddox, Fulmnr, Clark, and Cran-
The bill was then read the third time, and passed.
Mr. EASBt submitted the following rrsalution, which was read ;
Resolved, That Thomas L. Tbruston have leave to obtain co-
pies from the records of this Board of the proceedings in the case
of C. L. Coltmin and the Hon. George Poindexter, had on the
23d March, 1835.
And then the Beard adjourned.


AN ACT making an appropriation for the purpose of providing
the necessary fixtures for the lock-up house in the Third Ward.
Be it enacted by the Board of Aldermen and Board of
Common Council qf the city of Washington, That, for the
purpose of fitting up the lock-up house for the Third Ward, anti
providing the necessary furniture and fuel for the same, the sum
of eighty dollars be, and the same is hereby, appropriated out of
the funds of thie Third Ward not otherwise appropriated.
President of the Board of Common Council.
President of the Board of Aldermen.
Approved, March 26, 1841.
W. W. SEATON, Mayor.

AN ACT for the relief of J. C. Dawes.
Be it enacted, 4-c. That the fine imposed on J. C. Dawes, by
judgment of B. K. Morsell, Esq. for an alleged violation ofan or-
dinance of this Corporation relative to the keeping of a wood-yard,
be, and the same is hereby, remitted: Provided, ThessidDawes
pay the costs of prosecution.
Approved, March 26, 1841.
RESOLUTION authorizing the Mayor to employ additional coun-
sel in the case therein mentioned.
Resolved, 4-c. That the Mayor be, and he is hereby, authorized
to employ additional counsel to assist the counsel of theCorpore-
tion in defending the validity of the act of the eighth if March,,
eighteen hundred and forty-one, entitled An act eeablishing
fish docks, and repealing all laws relating thereto heretofore
Approved, March 26, 1841.

PROPOSALS will be received at ihis office until the 15th
April next, for constructing the walls of the enclosure to
the new Jail, north of the City Hall; the walls to be of brick,
on stone foundations. The proposals to state the price for laying
the brick per thousand, and the stone per perch, without and in-
cluding all materials. The work to be done in the most substantial
manner and with the best quality of materials.
Proposals will be received at the same time for furnishing good
hard brick and suitable foundation stone.
mar29-dlw&eotl15h [Globe]
F'RESH SPRING GOODS, now opening.-The
S subscriber, opposite the Centre Market, and No. 2 from 8th
street, is now receiving his Spring Supplies, which will be found
to embrace every desirable article in his line, and some out ofit.
Rich Silks, Shalleys, and Mousselincs
Super 5 4 blue and jet black Bombazines
Do black and lead colored Delaines
Do striped Taglioni, a new article for mourning dresses
New styles painted Lawns, Muslins, and Jaconets
Mousselines de Soie and de Orleans
Earlston and Manchester Ginghams, both colored and black
2,600 yards Freunch and British Chintzes
6,250 do Calicoes, at 61 to 25 cents per yard
Magnificent 8-4 Gros de Rhine and Damask Silk Shawls, of
new style o
Black wire, net and super plain Swiss Muslin for Shawls
Satin striped Jaconet and Lace Muslins
Book, Swis-s, and Mull do
Jaconet, Nansook and Cambric do
Grass Lawn and Linen Cambric sup. imitation do
Cambric, Dimity, and Curtain Muslins
Damask, birdseye, huckabaick and Russia Diapers
Burlaps, Crash, black and brown Hollands
Paper Cambric, green Barege, tineu cambric Handkerchiefs
Ladies' best light hid Gloves, worked Collars and Bands
Thread Laces and Edgings, plain, figured and striped Nets, &c.
&c. may be named in part.
All or any ot which I engage myself to sell as low as can bh
bought elsewhere in the District. .

imar 29-lweo&Iwif

opposite Centre Market.

A NOTHER ARRIVAL.-Will be opened this morning
a hanilsome lot of Spring Goods, among which will be found
the following, viz.
Bich plaid Chene Silks, a new article
Do printed French Cambrics
Do silver striped Lawns
New style checked Muslins
Printed Lawns, all colorm
Earlston Ginghams
Chambray do
12-4 plain Swiss Muslins
With a great variety of other seasonable goods, which I am
enabled to offer great bargains for cash or to punctual customers.
mar 29-3t [Globe] D. CLAGErFT.
Drawn March 27, 1841.
D. S. GREGORY & CO. Managers.
62 40 1 42 2 17 9 14 18 7 58 74 55

Draws in Baltimore.
14 drawn Nos. out of 75.
10 of $1,000, &c.
Tickets 85-Halves $2 50-Quarters $1 25.

Draws at Alexandria, D. C.
14 drawn numbers.
10 of $1,000-10 of $500, &c.
Tickets $2 50-Halses S.I 25-Quarters 62 ctas.

-20,000 dollars.
Draws in Baltimore.
10 of $1,500-10 of $1,250-10 of $1,000, &C.
Tickets 5-HBa;ves e5 50--uarters 1 25.
For sale by D. S. GREGORY 4 CO.
Mai.agers, Penn. avenue, eOAt door east of Gaadsby's
mar 29- 3tif- Hotel, WaahingtoR,

"Liberty and Union, now and forever, one and

MONDAY, MARCH 29, 1841.

We regret to learn that the SECRETARY OF
STATE left this city yesterday morning, for New
York, in consequence of having heard of the dan-
gerous illness of Mrs. WEBSTER'S Father, HER-
MAN LE Roy, Esq. a gentleman of advanced age,
long known as an eminent merchant in that city.
Mr. WEBSTER will, we understand, return to the
S seat of Government at the earliest moment in his
L, COL. TODD.-In reference to a rumor that Col.
'IARLES S. TODD, of Kentucky, has been desig-

tBated by the PRESIDENT for a foreign mission,
some of the newspapers have asked who Colonel
TODD is. Those whose recollection of public
affairs extends back to the war of IS12, and even
to the later period of Mr. MONROE'S Administra.
tion, would need no one to tell them who this
gentleman is; but, for the information of younger
politicians, lessap familiar with the men and things
of the periods to which we refer, we copy from
the National Intelligencer of April 13, 1824, the
following paragraph:
"Colonel C. S. TODD, late Charg# d'Affaires
of the United States to tihe Government of Co-
lombia, arrived in this city yesterday, on his way
to rejoin his family, having been detained at
Charleston for several weeks by illness, from
which he has almost entirely recovered. Mr. T.
was appointed Secretary of Legation to the Mis-
Ssion to that Republic, but declined accepting the
appointment. It is but just to say that Colonel
TODD has acquired great respect in the eyes of
those who have had an opportunity of observing
it, by the manner in which he has discharged his
duties whilst abroad."
We have thought it due to a gentleman who is
at this moment spoken of fr a distinguished post
abroad to revive the above notice of him, which
shows what was thought of him at an era when
public trust implied something more in the incum-
bent than mere party subserviency. In regard to
Col. TODD, it may interest those unacquainted with
his history to add that he was born in Kentucky ;
was a son of Judge TODD, of the Supreme Court
of the United Stales; was a graduate of William
and Mary College; was educated for the law at
Litchfield, Connecticut ; entered the late war as a
volunteer subaltern from Kentucky, in IS12; in
1813 was made a captain in the regular army, and
aid-de-camp to Gen. HARRISON at the battle of the
Thames; in 1814, he was assistant inspector gen-
eral and acting adjutant general to HARRISON and
MCARTHUR; in 1815 he was inspector general of
the eighth military district. Gen. HAnRISON said,
in his report, that he had rendered the most im-
portant services from the opening of the campaign,
and was particularly distinguished in the pursuit of
Proctor." He and Col. WOOD pressed Proctor
so closely that he& abandoned his carriage and
sword, which became their prize. No more beau-
tiful eulogium could have been pronounced upon
an officer than Gen. HARRISON'sa declaration to a
distinguished member of the Government, that
he (Colonel TODD) was equal in bravery and su-
S perior in intelligence to any officer of his rank in
the army."

The Governor of the State of MARYLAND has
issued his proclamation appointing Monday, the
17th day of May, as the d(lay for holding the elec-
tion in that State for Representatives to Congress.

The Frederick Citizen of Thursday contains a
communication from the Hon. FRANCIS THOMAS,
in which he gives notice to his fellow-citizens of
the district that he declines being a candidate for
re-election to Congress.

The Whigs of the Baltimore Congressional Dis-
trict are proposing persons as fit candidates to re-
present that district in Congress. Among the
names proposed we observe that of Z. COLLINS
LEE, Esq. formerly an esteemed resident of our

It appears from a Memorial of the citizens of
Hancock and Washington Congressional District
to the Governor and Council of the State of Maine,
that J. A. LOWELL, who has received the certifi-
cate as member of Congress from the late Execu-
tive of that State, is not entitled to his seat-va-
rious irregularities having occurred in the returns.
The Legislature of this State ended its annual
session on the 8th of this month.
On the 9th instant, a Whig State Convention was
held at New Orleans, at which HENRY JOHNiSON
was nominated as the Whig candidate for Gov-
ernor at the ensuing election.

We are authorized, from an official source, to
announce Get. HAMILTON'S success in negotiat-
ing in France the loan for Texas.

The following paragraph from the Kennebec
Journal contains a fact which it would be well for
all agitators to bear in mind :
"We should not lose sight of the fact that the territory
belonging to us on the other side of the St. John has never
been under the civil or military jurisdiction of the States of
Maine or Massachusetts. British laws are the only laws
which have ever been enforced there. The Aroostook, on
the contrary, was occupied by Americans when Sir JoeN
HARVEY threatened to drive us from thence, but did not at-
tempt to do it. The river St. John is now commonly under-
stood to be the temporary dividing line contemplated in the
arrangement of General SCOTT on the part of President VAN
BuIEN, Governor FAIRFIELD on the part of Maine, and Sir
JOHN HARVEY on the part of Q.ueen VrCTrORIA."

DIvoRCE.-The Virginia House of Delegates, moved by
the extraordinary number of applications for divorce brought
before it, have passed a bill on the subject, giving to the Cir-
cuit Superior Court the decision in the case, under the provi-
sions of the bill of which the following is a part:
And be it further enacted, That, after the lapse of seven
years from the rendition of any decree of divorce a mensa et
thoro, the same shall operate for the party applying for and
obtaining it as a decree of divorce a vinculo matrimonii, and
it shall be lawful for such party to marry again."
MYsTERIOUS DISAPPEARANCE.-We learn from Kensing-
ton, New Hampshire, that great excitement exists in that
State in consequence of the sudden and unaccountable ab-
sence of a wealthy, respectable citizen, and a State Senator,
from his home-he having been absent upwards of five weeks,
and no intelligence been obtained from him whatever, although
the most unremitting exertions to that effect have been made
by his friends.
MissoURi BANK.-We learn (says the St. Louis Gazette)
the Bank to-day rescinded its resolution of the 12th Novem-
ber, 1839, and wilt hereafter receive on deposit Ihe notes of
the State Bank of Illinois, the Bank of Illinois, the State
Bank of Indikna, and the banks of Kentucky. This is an
important measure at this time, and will contribute to the re-
lief of our trading community.


APPOINTMENTS BY THE PRESIDENT. [The following extract of a letter from a citizen
JOHN HOGAN, Registerofthe Land Office atDix- of Illinois to his friend in this city has been in
elCl Illinois, vice SAMUEL HACKLETON, removed, our possession some lime, under a promise to
COLLECTORS OF THE CUSTOMS. publish it, which we have not been able to redeem
LEvi LINCOLN, District of Boston and Charles- until now.]

town, vice GEORGE BANCROFT, resigned.
JOSEPH EACHES, Alexandria, D. C. vice GEORGE
BRENT, removed.

GENTLEMEN : It is the desire of the President
to be fully acquainted with the state of progress
in which the public works in this city now are,
and with the degree of skill, fidelity, and economy
with which those works are carried on.
For this purpose he has appointed you a Com-
mission of Exanmination anid Inquiry, and he
wishes you to direct your attention to the follow-
ing points:
1. What is the number of persons employed on
the public buildings now in progress in the city,
exclusive of laborers? This is the more necessary
as many of these persons hold offices not created
by specific provisions of law.
2. What is the respective duty of each of these
persons ?
3. What prices are paid to them for their ser-
vices ; and whether, in any case, the compensa-
tion is unreasonably lalge ?
4. Whether there has been,or is, any just ground
of complaint against those persons, or any of
them, either in regard to their own diligence and
skill, or in regard to their treatment of laborers
employed by them ?
If you have any reason to suppose that any
one has been guilty of misconduct, you will state
the charge to him and give him an opportunity to
answer it; and will report no evidence of which
the party shall not have had notice.
You will inquire into no man's political opi-
nions or preferences; but, if it be alleged that any
person, having the power of employingand dismis-
sing laborers, has used that power, either in employ-
ing ordismissing, with any reference to the political
opinions of those who may have been employed
or dismissed, or for any political or party object
whatever, or in any other way violated his duly
for party or election purposes, you will inquire
into the truth of such .uj'u-ii.n ; and if yoa find
reason to think it well-founded, in any case, you
will state the particular facts and circumstances
on which your opinion is formed.
It is not intended that this Commission shall
be of long continuance, nor be attended with any
considerable expense. You will use as much
despatch, therefore, as the nature of the case may
allow, and make report to this Department. A
reasonable sum will be allowed to you for your
time and service out of the appropriate fund.
D. WEBSTER, Secretary of Slate.

In pursuance of instructions from the SECRETA-
- RY OF TEE ItEASURY, the following Circular has
been forwarded to all the disbursing officers and
agents of the War, Navy, and Indian Depart-
ments, whose accounts are subject to the revision
of the Second Comptroller.
Second Comptroller's Office, March t22, 1841.
SIR: You are hereby required to render your
account of disbursements for the current quarter
as soon after its close as practicable, and in so
doing you will present with and refer to in your
account current two abstracts, one referring to
vouchers for payments made for demands which
accrued prior to the 4th instant, the other to those
subsequent thereto, unless'your disbursements since
that day have not exceeded in amount the funds then
on hand. Should that be the fact, your account
may be rendered as heretofore.
You will, however, in all cases, report the
amount of funds in your hands on the 4th instant.
Subsequent quarterly accounts are to be render-
ed as required above, should they embrace pay-
ments fur demands which accrued prior to the 4th
By direction of the Secretary of the Treasury:
ALBION K. PARRIS, Comptroller.

-Walshington, March 241, 1841.
I.-Promotions and appointments in the Army
of the United States, by the President, by arid with
the advice amid consent of the Senate, since the
publication of the official Register in Jan., 1841.
First Lieut. Seth B. Thornton, to be Captain 1st February,
1841, vice Macomb, resigned.
First Licut. Cite. A. May, to be Captain 2d February, 1841,
vice Bullock, resigned.
Second Lieut. Ripley A. Arnold, to be 1st Lieut. 1st Febru-
ary, 1841, vice Thornton, promoted.
Second Lieut. Z. M. P. Inge, to be Ist Lieut. 2.1 February,
1841, vice May, promoted.
Brevet 2d Lieut. William Robertson, to be 2d Lieut. 1st Feb-
ruary, 1841, rice Arnold, promoted.
Brevet 2d Lieut. William Steele, to be 21 Lieut. 2d Febru-
ary, 1841, vice Inge, promoted.
First Lieut. R. D. A. Wade, to be Captain 26th December,
1840, vice Davidson, deceased.
Second Lieut. Heony B. Judd, to be lot Lieutenant 26th De-
cember, 1840, vice Wads, promoted.
First Lieut. Charles L. Lamed, to be Captain 25th Febru-
ary, 1841, vice Collins, dismissed.
Second Lieut. Richard H1. Graham, to be Captain 25th Feb-
ruary, 1841, vice Larned, promoted.
Second Liout. Jihn A. Rill, to ba 1st Lieut. 8th January,
1841 vice O'Briein, deceased.
Beysrd Clark, of New York, to be 2d Lieutenant 3d March
1841, vice Riell, promoted. Company F.
First Lieut. William Wall, of the 3d Artillery, to be Assis-
tant Quarteruiaster, with the rank of Captain, 9th January,
Lieutenant Cnlonel A. C. ,V. Fanning, of the 4th Regiment
of Artillery, to be Colonel by brevet 31st December, 1835,
fur gallant and meritorious conduct mi the battle near the
Witblacoochie, under General Clinch, and ir the defence
of Fort MeIlon, Florida.
Lieutenant Colonel W"illiam S. Harney, of the 2d Reginr.,'nm
of Dragoons, to he Colonel by brevet 7th Decemlts r, I lIi|
for gallant and meritorious conduct in several successive
engagements with the hostile Indians in Florida.
Captain Gabriel J. IRains, of the 7th Regiment of Infantry,
tu he Major by brevet 28lh April, 1540, for gallant and me-
ritorious conduct in the action with the Indians, near Fort
King, Florida.
First Lieutenant WV. K. Hanson, of the 7th Regiment of In-
fantry, to be Captain by brevet 3d August, 1839, for meri-
torious conduct and gallautry in the war in Forida.
REsmIsATIOts. (4.)
Captain E. D. Bullock, 2d Dragoons, 1st Feb., 1841.
Captain Alex. S. Macomb, 3d Dragoons, 31st Jan., 1841.
Captain B. A. Terrett, es Assist. Q r. Master, 8th Jan., 1841.
Second Lieut. R. I. Powel, `2d Infantry, l2th Jan., 1841.

DEATHS. (2.)
Captain W. B. Da-vidson, 3d Artillery, at Indian Key, Flori-
da, 25th December, 1840.
First Lieut. Lucius O'Brien, 8Lh Infantry, at Fort Brooke,
Florida, 7th January, 1841.
Captain R. D. C. Collins, 4th Infantry, 24th Feb., 1841.
The officers promoted and appointed will join their proper
stations and companies without delay, and those on detached
service, or acting under special orders and instructions, will
report by letter to their respective Colonels.
Major General Commandinirmin-chiff:
R. JONES, Adjutant General.

Callender Irvine, re-appointedi Commissary General of Pur-
chases, from the 3d March, 1841, when his former commis-
sion expired.
Adam D. Stewart, re-appointed Paymaster in the Army,
from the 14th January, 1841, when his former commission

ILLINOIS, FEB. 12, 1841.
After surveying the field again and again, politically, mo-
rally, religiously, and, in every form and attitude the subject
can be contemplated, I can arrive at but one conclusion, that
political parties, organized as such, with all the wheels and
springs of political machinery in operation, are, necessarily,
inherently, and wholly, corrupt. They cannot be made other-
wise. They furnish the fullest evidence of entire, total-
yea, TE-TOTAL DEPRAVITY. It cannot be otherwise. I care
not what principles they avow, Democrat, Whig, Republi-
can, Federal, State Rights, Union, or what not, they are
necessarily, inherently, and perrse corrupt, destructive to li-
berty, human rights, democracy, equity, justice, and every
thing that is dear to man. The only case where an or-
ganized political party, with its party machinery, is in the
Last degree justifiable, is on the same principle that our
farmers set hack-fires around their fields when the prairie is
on fire, to destroy an existing evil. But what farmer is fool
enough to spend his time and strength, after a prairie fire has
been destroyed, in Le !iI-r. i,. brush-wood, and especially the
rails of his crnfirli-, i..r i. purpose of keeping up a back-
fire If OLD Tip, with his leaders," and led," will
now turn to and annihilate tho political parties, and make his
Administration work exclusively and solely for the interests
of the country-and the whole country-and truly and really
restore the Jcferson democratic qualificatiott for office, Is
he capable? Is he HONEST Is he friend to the Consti-
lutian and country ?" though I did not vole for himn, I will
then vote that hie be enrolled a second Washington-a real
Saviour of his country-especially if (as hle has promised) he
will stay quit" at the end of four years, and use no influ-
ence about a "successor." Of course it is expected he will
" upset" the present Cabinet, and turn out all those who
have been turned in" against the voice of thie People. or
who have proved themselves incompetent or dishonest. But
if ihe and his adherents act out the New York policy, as hor
thirty years lias pertained to all parties, "to the victors belong
the spoils," for the mere stating of which Gov. MARCY was
much abused, then, Weo be to tie c,-nr.irv- .'. our liberties-
and tiour Republican institutions .'ii. Tr i: Co. now have
the opportunity of breaking down party, and destroying party
machinery, and if they do it, the PEOPt.LE will rejoice. Ifthey
do it riot, then we are gone as a nation! My grandchildren
will live under a military, or some worse despotism. Talk
about MONOPOLIES !!! Of all the monopolies created
or devised, none are so much to be watched and dreaded as
that sort of machinery which, under cloak of democracy and
the People, MONOPOLIZES the offices of the country. Of all
unprincii led combinations, POLITICAL COMBINATIONS are the
climax of evil. And what im, u r ; -I. politicalil party but
a combination of lthe very v. -ti t .m It a man was as pure
as an angel of H-leaven, in his political principles and motives,
if he will suffer himself to be yoked up in a political cormbi-
nation, throw himself into the vortex of its influence, think,
act, and vote by the dictation of his leaders, or, if you please,
become one of the leaders, he will inevitably become as cor-
rupt as Auld Sam" himself. He cannot help becoming
both dishonest and corrupt. It is the law of Divine Provi-
dence, and the declaration of divine truth, that Evil conm-
mumications corrupt good mrianners."
I am rejoiced that my old friend CASEY views this matter as
he should.
Truth is truth, and will remain so.
By the way, when I was in Springfield, I found no small
trouble in the party," for fear he would tbe a candidate.
The leaders" were striving to produce the impression that
he had declined being a candidate. They are terribly afraid
of his popularity in his district, and have resolved on his des-
truction. But my candid opinion is, they cannot bring out a
man by a Convention" that can run him down.
Our pecuniary affairs are really becoming alarming. I
can hardly expect otherwise but our State credit will be sa-
crificed. The reckless course towards the State Bank, by an ad-
journment sine die, after t wo weeks' session, with the avowed
object of compelling the Bank to resume, on purpose to crip-
ple its means and break it up, so as to create another on its
ruins, with the other operating causes, is about to leave us
with a deficient circulating medium. Much of the stock of
the banks, from former over issues in the years of extrava-
gance and speculation in 1836-'37, is locked up, it being in
debts that the People cannot now pay. The Legislature
ought to levy a tax (additional) on property equal to an in-
crease of 20 per cent., then raise a special loan for additional
bank stock on pledge of that tax, and thus furnish the means
of circulation anid exchange, so as our produce could bie pur-
chased anml taken to market, and by this means the People
could easily pay their taxes and their debts.
The Directors of the State Batik have recently made re-
port to the Legislature that, without relief, (what sort of re-
lief I do not learn,) it must and will wind up. Compelling
our bank to resume specie payments before the other West-
ern banks, was like a man cutting his throat to save thetrou-
ble of an ague. A man is a knave or a foot who thinks we
can get along without banks and bank bills. Instead of fos-
tering, protecting, and sustaining existing institutions that
are solvent, and furnish a circulating medium, the "party,"
forsooth, must hypocritically preten'j to oppose all banks. I
say hypocritically, and the PEOPLE know it is downright sheer
hypocrisy-unprinciplsmd PARTY recklessness.
Chief Justice HORNBLOWER pronounced the sentence of
death upon P4TnEt R oBINsor, convicted of the murder of Mr.
SUYDAM yesterday morning at 11 o'clock. It was a brief but
feeling address, says the Courier. 'The miserable wretch was
reminded of the awful crime of which he stood convicted-
exhorted him to prepare himself to meet that God whose pre-
cepts he had violated, but whose mercy might vyet be purchas-
ed by a sincere repentance, and finally proceeded to pass the
sentence, which was, that the prisoner be executed in thejail
of the county, according to the laws of the State, between the
hours of 10 ,o'clock in the morning and 2 o'clock in the after-
noon, on Friday, the 16.h day of April next.
The prisoner manifested the same stoical complacency dur-
ing the sentence which he had hitherto shown. The Chief
Justice seemed to be deeply affected, and kept his face con-
cealed for some moments after he had concluded his solemn
and painful duties.
After the prisoner had been remanded to his cell, an order
was made by the coLrt for the delivery of the watch, papers,
&e. belonging to the deceased, found in the possession of Ro-
binson, to the representatives of Mr. Suydam, unless suffi-
cient cause should be shown for a different disposition of
them.- Times.
STEAM FtIGATE MIsItsstPPrpi.-We find in the Philadelphia
Gazette a description of the national Steam Frigate now build-
ing at the Navy Yard in that city. Her dimensions are :
length 218 feet, breadth 40 'eet, depth 231 feet, mean immer-
sion 181 feet, andt her tonnage about 2,000 tons. The cylin-
ders of her engines are each 75 inches diameter and 7 feet
stroke. Her paddle wheels 30 feet diameter. She will have
4 copper boilers, with stowage for 800 tons of coal. The
paddle wheels will be the divided split paddles generally used
in American vessels. The hollers ate tested to a pressure of
30 lbs. per square inch above the atmospthere, and intended to
be worked to a pressure not exceeding 15 lbs. The vessel
will be rigged and fitted as a frigate, and artied with 10 guns-
two 10-inch long guns, and eight 42 pounders.
TmE HOMER LosT.-The steamboat Homer sunk on the
16'h i the Mississippi, about 10 milea below Cape Girardeau,
in 30 feet water; no lives lost. She was from New Orleans
for St. Louis, and had a .luJ ,i.'e' l .'.-, among which were 500
tons of railroad iron. Thi t., i, I, I-ast, will be a total loss.
She was one of the largest boats on the Western waters, had
two cabins, one over the other, and might well be called a
"three-decker." She has done much business in her day,
but was about woru out, having been built at New Albany
nine years since, at an expense of $45,000.-Cineinnati Re-
publican, March 22.

RoBERaY.-The store of Davis, Palmer & Co., No. 87,
Wtlal,im," street, Boston, was entered tby false keys o0 Tues-
day evening, and a large quantity of watches, rich jewelry,
and silver plate stolen. The amount taken is estimated at
$tO,000. The store was entered in the mi ,in.g in the ab-
sence of the young men who always slept ',h. r,, and who on
their return at atuout 9 o'clock discovered the robbery.
DELtRIUM TEMEsNS NO ExCusE.-In an action brought in
the Common Pleas, New York, by James Butterly vs. Ro-
bert Darling, for an outrageous assault and battery by which
thl plaintiff was wounded and permanently injured, the de-
fence set up was insanity; which, upon investigation, proved
to be deliriums tremens. Judge 1NGLIS held that that species
of insainity did not exonerate the trespasser, and the jury
rendered a verdict for 5i500 damages.
The Louisville Jornal, speaking of Locofoco officehold-
ers, says: They a0. no sun -flowers,
Turning to their god when he sets
The sume look which they turned when he rose."

Mr. NATHAN HALEY, United States Consul at Nantes, in
France, died on the third of January, at his residence, in Rue

In Georgetown, on Tuesday evening last, by the Rev. Mr.
EDWARDS, Mr. HENRY M. HURDLE, of the same place,
to Miss AMANDA M. F. BEATTY, of Loudoun county,
Virginia. _______
On Sunday morning, the 28th inst. Mr. JAMES WEST,
in the 28th year of his age, formerly of Bs1 more.
1: The Baltimore papers are requested to copy.
At his residence in Wyoming Valley, Pa, on the 13th in-
stant, ASHER MINER, aged about sixty-five years. Mr.
MINER was well and creditably known throughout the State
as the former editor of the Village Record.
C RAPEI LEISSE.-Will be received to-day, at cur store,
Pink, Blue, Black, and White CGape Leisse.


THE WEATHER has been most delightful for the last three
or four daN'6-,1,.ii vernal and refreshing. Spring already
advances; ant d % ry thing around us in the fields and gar-
dens bears evidence of its approach. The peach trees begin
to unfold their beautiful blossoms.

PUBLIC LECTURES.-We understand that the lecture de-
livered last Tuesday evening by the Hon. JOHN t.UoNCY
ADaMs in Dr. Laurie's Church was attended by a very
crowded and attentive audience, who were highly gratified
by the eloquent and excellent remarks which fell from the
lips of the venerable and distinguished speaker. The subject
of the lecture was that of Faith-a subject which was treat-
ed of with great originality and profundity of thought, such
as might naturally be expected from the gigantic mind of the
honorable lecturer.

REESE, of Georgetown, has already delivered two interesting
lectures in the Methodist Protestant Church of this city, on
Egyptian Antiquities. Of the remaining two lectures of this
course, which are to hbe delivered this and to-morrow evening
at the same time and place, we deem it but just to say that,
should they prove as instructive and entertaining as those
which have preceded them (one of which we hiad the plea-
sure of hearing last Friday evening) they will not fail to
afford much gratification to those ladies anid gentlemen who
may be disposed to attend them. The illustrations, by means of
a large magic lantern, of the pyramids, ruins, idols, and other
antiquities of Egypt, while they gratify the eye of the be-
holder, serve, in no ordinary degree, to render the subjects
under discussion more striking and familiar to the audi-
ence. Arid the reverend speaker is very happy, not only in
his manner of lecturing on these interesting topics, but also
in his remarks as the illustrations are presented to the eye of
the spectator through tile magic lantern. It is gratifyi'tg to
learn that these lectures were very numerously attended and
liberally patronized in Georgetown, and we hope that they
will be well attended in our city during thie remainder of
the course.

HEALTH OF THE CITY.-From the representations made to
us by medical gentlemen and other citizens who are most
likely to speak advisedly in the matter, we learn that the
general health of Ihe city continues good. It is true that a
few cases of small-pox have occurred, which have created
some alarm in particular sections of our city ; but these cases
are now under proper medical treatment, and will, as we
have reason to believe, yield to the power and skill of medi-
cine. For the information of our citizens generally who ap-
pear to be unacquainted with the city ordinance relating to
this contagious and dreadful disease, we place before them
the following:
ACT preventing the introduction or propagation of the small-pox.
Be it enacted by the Fi'rst and Second Chambers of the City
Council qf 11 .'....--...,, That it shall not be lawful for any
person, voluntarily, to introduce or propagate the small-pox
within this Corporation in any way whatever.
Sec. 2. And be it enacted, That any person offending
against the provisions of this act shall forfeit and pay, for
every offence, one hundred dollars-oone-half to the informer,
and the residue lo the Corporation.
Sec. 3. And be itenacttd, That if any case of the small-
pox shall be accidentally introduced in any part of the city,
it shall be the duty of the person in whose family such case
shall exist, to report the same forthwith to the Mayor, under
the penalty of twenty dollars for neglecting the same, which
penalty shall be recovered in like manner as other penalties
for infractions of the laws of this Corporation-one-half to
the informer, and the other half for the use of the Corporation.
Since writing the above paragraph, we have been request-
ed by a respectable citizen, who lives in the neighborhood of
the stagnant pool of water to which the annexed advertise-
ment has reference, to copy or notice it in the National Intel-
ligencer. In doing so, we would remark that it has just been
stated to us, by one who knows, that an order was issued last
Friday by the President of the Board of Health to the Ward
Commissioner, requiring him to cause the removal of the
stagnant water, which we presume to be the "Fish Wharf"
or nuisance complained of in the following advertisement
which appeared in the Baltimore Sun of the `27th instant:
rented at public auction, on the 1st day of April next, to the
highest bidder, that well known stand for a Fish WVharf, at
the corner of H and 8th streets, in the Northern Liberties,
Washington. Terms made known at the time of renting.
By order of the Board of Control and the Mayor of the
Northern Liberties. G. L. Auct.
P. S. Excellent DUCKiNG at all hours of the day.

NEw MILITARY COMPANrES.-It is gratifying to learn from
gentlemen connected with the National Blues and the Colum-
bia Artillerists, that, since the Inauguration of the President,
when these two companies, though small in numbers, formed
no inconsiderable portion of the escort of Gen. HaRRISON,
they have been regularly increasing in number, so as to
amount at this time to about fifty members to each company.
A new company called the MARION RIFLE CORPS," has
alio been recently organized in the eastern portion of the city,
which is said to consist of the bone and sinew of the Navy
Yard. We understand that at a meeting of the memberre of
this corps, held on last Tuesday evening, the following officers
were duly elected:
Jacob Bright, Captain; John McCauley, let Lieutenant
Win. M. Ellis, 2d do.; Thomas Kelly, 3d do.; Win. Burnes-
ton, 1st Sergeant; Thos. Altemus, 2d do.; Thos. Fugitt, 3d
do.; John D. Bland, 4th do.; Robert Clarke, 1st Corporal;
Jas. Barry, 2d do. Wim. Langley, 3d do i Israel Wayson,
4:h do.
We hope that all these companies may become permanent,
efficient, and well-disciplined bodies of citizen soldiers, alike
creditable to their respective commanders and to the city of

By reference to the proceedings of the two Boards of the
City Council, published in another part of this day's paper,
it will be seen that the Circuit Court having decided last
Tuesday that the twoordinances of the Corporawion relating
to fish wharves, passed on the 8th and 18th inst. wereinvalid,
the Mayor had convened an extra meetingof the two Boards,
which was h(Il lost Thursday evening, when a new ordi-
nance was passed, which was published in the National In-
t-ll,.m.m .-r of the 27th instant. We understand that this
ordinance was also brought unler the consideration of the
Circuit Court last Saturday by Mr. F. S. KEY, counsel for
Mr. Lambell, complainant, who argued against the validity
of the law ; but the Court, after hearing the Corporation At-
torney in reply, decided in favor of the validity of that ordi-
nance, Judge '1 maua'ronTO dissenting from the decision.
In behalf of Mr. Lambell, the complainant agaimast the va-
lidity of the two former ordinances, which were the subject
of investigation last Tuesday htefore the Circuit Court,
Messrs. WALTER JONEs and F. S. KEY acted as counsel for
the coml.lainant, and Mr. R. S. CoxE as counsel for the re-
As the opinion of the Circuit Court in these interesting
cases is matter of considerable interest to our city readers, we
shall endeavor to obtain a copy of it for publication on Wed-
nesday next.

POLICE INTELLtGENCE.-NO commitments have been made,
as we learn from the police books of this city, during the past
week, for serious offences, such as felonies, burglaries, &c.
but a number of convictions have been had within that period
for violations of the corporation laws: and several commit-
ments to the workhouse of male and female offenders charged
with groerly outrageous and indecent behavior in the public
streets of this city have, as we are informed, taken place
within the last two or three days.

CENTRE MARKET.-There was an abundant supply of
every,kind of butcher's meat, fresh fish, vegetables, and coun-
try produce now in season brought to our principal market
last Saturday. We quote the prices as below:

Beef, 8 to 12 ets per lb.
Corned do 8 to 10 do
Dried do 12 do
Muttun, 8 to 10 do
Pork, 10 do
Veal, 8 to 10 do
Superior do 12 do
Jowls,8 do
Hams, 14 do
Shoulders, 12 do
Middlings, 12 do
Beef Tongues, 50 each
Calf's Head, 25 to 30 each
Turkeys, S$ to 81 50 each
Ducks, 50 to 75 cents a pair
Chickens, 31 to 50 eta do
Rednecks,$ 1 do
Print Butter, 31 to 37 ets a lb.
Roll Butter, 20 to 25 per lb.
Lard. 12 do
Sausages, 12 per lb.
Eggs, 15 ets per dozen
Cora meal, 65 cIs per bushel

Rye meal, 70 cts per bushel
Rye flour, 3 per pound
Shelled corn, 60 ets per bushel
Oats, 37 do
Ship stuff, 50 do
Shorts, 18 do
Brown stuff, 25 do
Apples, $2 50 to $3 per barrel
Potatoes, 75 cts per bushel
Carrots, 87J do
Parsnips, 87 do
Turnips, 75 do
Onions, $1 do
Cabbages, 3 to 12 each
Celery, 10 cents per bunch
Greens, 25 cents per peck
Asparagus, 37J per hunch
Hay, 87 cts to St per 100 lbs.
Straw, 76 eta do
Rock fish, (small) 25 a bunch
Perch, do 121 do
Herring, 121 do
Shad, 00 cts per pair

I RHi MoNEY.--everal respectable citizens engaged in d1m-
ness as storekeepers or mechanics have suggested to us the
expediency and propriety of again cautioning the trading
part of our community against taking as currency notes of a
less denomination than one dollar, Having within a few
days past seen several half dollar notes in circulation, we are
satisfied that our former caution in the premises may have
been overlooked or disregarded. We therefore repeat the
caution, as we most sincerely and heartily deprecate the nui-
sance (we had almost said curse) of a rag money currency.

LATE ALARMS OF FIRa.-The engine companies of this
city were twice called out last Friday by alarms of fire, once
in the morning, and once in the evening. We understand
that, in both cases, no serious danger was impending; and
we regret, in common with every considerate and reflecting
citizen, that the time and services of the fire companies should
be so often unnecessarily brought under requisition.

At a meeting of the physicians of the city of Waslfngton
held at the Medical College on the 27th inst., Dr. McWiL-
LIAMS was appointed chairman, and Dr. BORROWS secretary.
Dr. PARXER, from China, being called upon, presented a very
interesting statement of the condition of medical science
among the Chinese, and of the successful establishment, by
European and American surgeons, of hospitals at Macao and
Canton, and of the extensive benefits which have thus been
conferred on that populous empire. Whereupon, on motion
of Dr. MILLER, seconded by Dr. SEWALL, it was unanimously
Resolved, That this meeting are highly gratified at the
very successful efforts which have been made by the Medical
Missionary Society in China to diffuse the light of correct
medical science through that immense empire; thus opening
a way more effectually than in any other mode for the diffu-
sion of the blessings of civilization and Christianity among
that interesting people.
Resolved, That in view of the good already accomplished,
and the still greater prospective benefits which may reasonably
be anticipated from the vigorous prosecution of this benevo-
lent enterprise, we cordially recommend it as in our opinion
deserving Ihe liberal support of all Christian communities.
Hesolred, That we take much pleasure in bespeaking for
the Rev. Dr. PARKER, who has labored so faithfully and suc-
cessfully in the cause, the kind offices and hearty co-opera-
lion of the benevolent and Chrislian public, and of the med-
ical profession both in this country and in Europe.
Ordered, That the proceedings of this meeting be publish-
ed in the papers of the District.


At a time when society is becoming truly catholic in the
cause of morality, temperance, and virtue, and when the
mighty names of Washington, Jefferson, and Franklin are
incorporated into associations, and their opinions promul-
gated in behalf'of temperance particularly, it is enjoined as
a duty J. .Il.ini upon the people of a city bearing the name
of the -'.,,t..r of his Country" to maishai themselves
under the pure and spotless banner until it waves triumph-
antly over the hosts of the demono of our land. The people
of the great cities are erectir. halls and dedicating them to
the use of males and females embarked in a cause which
comes home to every family in our country. In a few years
the efforts of temperance societies will be successful, by sim-
ply securing the enforcement of this grave admonition, Let
the temperate continue temperate, and the land will certainly
be cleared. If brands" cannot "be plucked from the burn-
ing," we can, at least, by a united effort, prevent fuel from
being added to the flame. Children can be taught to abhor
the sice while they pity the victim. What, then, are the
prominent means to be adopted Concentrate and commu-
nicate. In this city we are too poor to erect a hall, but we
can make contributions to purchase a suitable building ; and,
instead of permitting the members of the Ninth street church
to sell their frame building andt lecture-room to be converted
into private residences, (that the proceeds thereof may con-
tribuite to the completion of their spacious and beautiful brick
edifice erecting near the same site,) cannot the temper-
ance societies of the city and Georgetown call a union meet
ing of all their members and friends to the cause of Temper-
ance, aimd appoint ward committees to receive signatures pro-
mising small contributions in the event of an adequate sum
being subscribed'7 The advantage of each subscriber poea-
-r._' an actual interest in the building, and himself and
l.,,.l. being thus identified with the cause, is too obvious to
need further remark. From the known sentiments of our
Chief Judge, and the Mayor of the city in behalf of every
laudable effort in this cause, will they not take this suggest
lion into consideration 'I Such would be a fair response to

British brtg Favorite, John R. Masters, 21 days from Turk's
Island, salt to Masters & Cox.
Schr J. W. Caldwell, Bradbury, Philadelphia, toS. Shinn & Co.
and freight for thie District.
Slotp Bird, Nichol, Philadelphia, coal to A. Jamieson and Son.
Several craft, with usual cargoes.

S A meeting of the National Intstltution tfor the
Promotion of'Sclence will be held at tihe rooms of the Society
this evening, the 29J,h instant, at 7 o'clock.
mar 29 Recording Secretary.
I-.X The tie.- Levi H. Beese, uft Georgetown, wxll
deliver, in the Methodist Protestant Chuichi, 9hl sieet, fir the
benefit of said Church, a series of four Lectures on Egyptian An
tiquities, with lilt stations of rains, idols, customs, &c. by thie aid
ot ,I, ......;. lanthorn, a real mummy, a specimen of the ird Ili,
a ,-.i *:..i --. jaw, &c. To commience eon Thursday evening
1ext, at 7 o 'lock,and continue on, the ensuing evenings of Friday,
Monday, and Tuesday. Admittance to a single lecture 25 cents,
at the door; single tickets for the series $1, family tickets $3, to
be had on Pennsylvania avenue at the stores of Griffin & Whit-
ner, John Sexsmith, John It. Lang, at the office of Rev. U. Ward,
and of the Rev. A. Webster, Pastor of the Church.
mar 23-d4t
FOR BOSTON.-l'lhe good Schr. Otis, L. Ba-
ke-, .,. i. ., will sail for the above port about the 2d
of -Ati-., I". freight or passage apply to the masteron
board, or to JOHN DAVIDSON,
msar 29-3t Water street, Georgetown.
LV)R RENT, that very commodious house and lot
whereon the late Timothy Winn resided, situated at the
S Navy Yard. The house is made of brick, two stories
high, and a basement containing nine rooms, including the garret
in complete repair. A large clover lot, vegetable and flower gar-
dens; also, a good stable and carriage house, and a pump of ex-
cellent water. Possession will be given immediately. For terms,
apply to the subscriber at Mrs. Peyton's, cornier of 4J street and
Pennsylvania avenue, mar 29-w3w
'FSAVEIA N AND ALE-HOUSE.-For eont, that well-
B. known, o'd-established, and respectably-accustomed Tav-
ern and celebrated fine Ale-House, on Louisiana Avenue, next to
the City New Assembly Rooms-the whole in complete active
business order. Possession given on thea first day of May next.
Inquire ot thie establishment of E. GUTTSCHLICH,
mar 29-eo3t Pr.'prietor.
CARD-.-CHHIS tIAN WEBElt respectfully intorum the
eitiz ns of t -..... *i -i and vicinity that he wilt continue to
give lessons on hi- i,, ,..,'i Flute, Vieoin, Clarionet, .Trumpet,
French Horn, &c. on tlhie most moderate term-i, and solicits bit a
share of patronage to ensure success as a teacher, and the utmost
satisfaction to those who roay favor him.
Exceet when. i .. ,' a .1,1. o gaeied, he may always be found
at his residence, "?. nilt .:it..:t wost, between I and K.
mar 29-w3t
N EW GuOIS.--We have this iday received-
50 pieces handsome Lawns and Muslins
60 do new style Eiglish Prints
10 do Striped Mottaselines de Laines, very cheap
12 handsome Thibet Shawls
10 splendid Silk do
5 pieces French Bonnet Lawns
I doz. Silk Cravats, for ltalics
6 do Silk Hdkfs. and Scarfs
a pieces super Bomhasin
6th do triui Linens, cheap
Sunmier Cloth, all colors
1 case Sun Screems
mar 29-3t ADAMS, McPHERSON & CO.
A iOST SHA[W I.-Dropped in the streets of Alexandria,
on Sunday week, thie 21st inst. a large black Canton Crape
Shawl, richly embroidered in bright colors; as it is feared that this
shawl has fallen into the hands of some dishonest person, (it being
advertised and not yet found,) and may be offered for sale in
in'...,, i..1.1 storekeepers and others are rispectfully requested
to stop it, and to be pleased to give notice at the store of Messrs.
Bradley, Catlett & Estep, opposite the Centre Market.
mar 29-dlw

S Just received by the subscriber and for sale-
25 hhds bright and heavy Havana Molasses
6 do prime Porto Rico Sugar
21 half-bbls Cranberries.
mar 29-3t Water street, Georgetown.
W IN ES at reduced prices.-The subscriber having re-
moved the remaining part of his steak of Wines and Li-
quiors to the warehouse on 7th street, opposite Messrsc. Gales &
Seaton's, will dispose of them at the following prices for cash :
Old Star Madeira at $10 per dozen
Old Arango do at 8 do
Old Blackburn do at 8 do
Old Murdock do at 7 do
Old London Particular do at 7 do
Old Tints Madeira at 7 do
Old Malmsey do at 7 do
Gordon Pale Sherry at 7 do
C.L. do do at 6 do
Gold do at 6 do
Brown do at 7 do
Bual Madeira, indemijohna, at 3 per gallon
Tinta do do at 2 50 do
Blackburn do in wood, at 2 60 do
Gordon Pale Sherry, in wood, at 2 50 do
C.L. do do in do at 1 60 do
Sup. Brown do in do at2 50 do
mar 29-3tif T. F. SEMMES.
SPRING VESTINGS.-75 pieces rich Cashmere nd
Valencia Vestings, delicate colors, for salt by


The British Queen is behind her time again,
and there are no signs of her coming as I write,
at 3 P. M. The New York steam ships, sail
when they may, continue to reach here on Sun-
day, to the great annoyance of all good Chris-
tiang, and to the greater annoyance of all persons
connected with the daily press.
The rates of domestic exchange have hardly
varied the fraction of a cent during the week. I
send you, however, the table of rates upon important points,
for information. They are no worse, and, if there has been
any change, it is for the better.
Philadelphia, 4 a 41 New Orleans, 7 a 7k
Baltimore, "4 a 4k Mobile, 11 a 12
Richmond, 41 Kentucky, Ohio, and
North Carolina, 5j St. Louis, 10
Savannah, 3 a 34 Michigan, 12 a 15
Charleston, 2 a 21 Mississippi, no rates.
Foreign exchange presents a novel feature in the money
market, all things considered. The last sales of sterling
bills have been made at 107 to 1071. Not only are the rates
decidedly in our favor, but, if they were to remain so, specie
would pay a premium for importation. On France and on
England the terms are equally advantageous to us. Specie,
therefore, commands no premium, and large deposits of it
are made in bank.
The panic which prevailed here two weeks since in reference
to the bills of the free banks has happily subsided. They are
generally in confidence again, and pass about as freely as the
notes of the safety fund banks. Our city banks are firm and
strong, having the confidence of the community and moving
cautiously in all their business relations,
Our packet and freighting ships, with moderate terms for
shipping, are doing a lair business. Cotton and flour go to
Liverpool, and flour alone to Havre. The news by the Cale-
donia was regarded as favorable to the cotton market.
Importations for the week past have been quite heavy-ra-
ther, however, from the fact that a fleet of vessels due some
time since have come in upon us, than from the fact that
much is done in the importing line. So much for the de-
tails of business, and they, I must tell you, look much bet-
ter upon paper than in the street with business men. ltvery
thing now is the result of comparison, and the man who
makes both ends meet of a Saturday night, or loses bat a
small per centage upon his risks and investments, regards
himself as fortunate, and nothing like a good business is done
by the mass of the community. Before we can have prosperity
we must have a currency ; and before we can have that, the
sub-Treasury abomination must be done away with, and a
currency established by Congress, in which the People of
the centre and the extremes of the Union shall have mu-
tual confidence.
The mails from the North and East bring but little of interest.
John Bull shows himself to be as turbulent as Brother Jon-
athan. The election excitement is not over yet in Canada.
The return members to the Provincial Legislature, so far, are
27; 20 Unionists and 7 Anti-Unionists. The Legislature of
New Brunswick has been "kicking up" a sort of Virginia
row over the Pension Bills. Our neighbors, you see, with
all their loyalty and love of Old England, act their part in
rowdyism as well as we who live in that so-considered Babtl
and Bedlam, called "a Republican Democracy."
The river was open to twenty miles this side of Albany;
The boats, it is thought, will get through to-night. ,
The sales of stock to-day were larger, and at better prices,
than for any day previous during the week.

Sales This Day.
B Y WM. MARSHALL.-Oni Monday morning, 29th in-
stant, at 10 o'clock, I will sell, at the residence of Mr.
John Pettibone, on the south side of Pennsylania avenue, near
ihe corner of 9th street, a part of the furniture formerly used by
) : i., k: .. ,.:- a boarding house, but, declining the business, will
j.:j .. l hii. following articles, viz.
I treas, Wardrobes, Dining and Breakfast Tables
Extension Tables, Mahogany Toilet Tables, with claw feet
Plain Tables, Wa-hstands, Cane-seat and Windsor Chairs
-*. ,i ...L .r....- High and Low post Bedsteads
-.., i t'. i., Bedding of all kinds, Mattresses
Mantel end Toilet Glasses, Andirons, Shovel and Tongs
Handsome Carpets, Rugs, Mats, Eight day Clocks
One splendid Rotary Coaking-stove, with copper boilers
Together with a large assortment of household articles, such
as are used in large boarding-houses.
Immediately after the above sale, will be sold, in front of the
dwelling, one splIndid Puggy Wagon and Harness nearly new.
Terms of sale' All soums of and under $20, cash ; over $20,
and under $50, a credit of 2 months ; over 850, a credit of 4
,nonthis, for notes satisfactorily endorsed and bearing interest from
day of sale. WM. MARSHALL,
mar 24-3t Auctioneer.
M NITURE.-On Monday, the 29th instant, athalf-past 10
o'clock A. M. we shlall sell, at the residence of Cot. Ricb'd Coxe,
corner of 14th and F streets, all his excellent and well-kept
household fi nilture, consisting of, in part, as follows, viz
Mahogany hair-seat Sofa and Pdrior Chairs
Mahogany Pier Tables, marble tops, iier and Mantel
Moreen and Muslin Window Cu.tains and Ornaments
HIi,'some Imperial Saxony Carpets and Rugs
Handsome Mantel and Astral Laimps, Candlesiticks
Mahogany Card, Centre, asn Dining T.,bles, Sideboard
Cut Glass, Crockery, and Tea China Ware
Excellent Ingrain Carpetp, Stair Carpets sod Rods
Brass Andirons, Ferders, Shovels and Tongs
High and Low-post Bedsteads, Beds, and Bedding
Wardrobes, Bureaus, Washlstands, and-Toilet sets
With a good lot of Kitchen articles.
TIThe above will be found deserving the attention of those fur-
Terms : All sums of and under $25, cash ; over $25, a credit
of 4 months, for notes satisfactorily endorsed '., rii,; l, .t.
mtar23-eod&d3tif E. DYER & It 0 \... tn .'..
brick house: on the corner of 14ih and H streets, with lots I and
2, square 220, and now occupied by Commodore Nicholson, is
for sale. Any gentleman wishing a comfortable and desirable
residence, in one of the most desirable and healthy locations in
the city, with handsome garden and other improvements, will do
well to examine this. For this property notes of the Bank of the
United States of Pennsylvania will be received in payment.
Also, several fine building lots, in different parts of the city,
with nearly the'w \vhlc of square No. 564. '1ihis i quare is in an
improving neighborhood, and the lots wit be sold on accomnioda-
tin.;' i. ri.,-., r.ii; ., ,,tl, to those who wish to build.
u, er -.-.., hit. E. DYER.
itHOLD 1BURN I'URE.-On TUESDAY, the 30th inst. at
half past 10 o'clock A. M., we will sell, at time two-story brick
house oi 5th street east, next adjoining the residence of James
Cambery, Eoq. near the MNlrine Garrison, all the very good house.
iold and kitchen furniture of a gentleman about reuaoving fuoma
the city, such as-
Mahogany hair-seat Sofa and Rocker, cane Chairs
1)o Centre an-l Card Tables, Clock
t ,,, i..,a,. a.I, i r md niantel Glasses, Astral Lamps
\., .' ,,,.. ,, new .,i-r ;ri Carpet, pItted Candleeticks
Blue, moreen, aiid while 'i, 1.,.i. '. Curtains end Ornameuts
M i'ti. i. ,.. .ti..i.. ,,. dining and breakfast Tables
t,,.,,.., -. ", 'ii hi.1.D canters, T'umbiers, Wines, &e.
Tea China, '> .... sn.i iForks, with otlher articles
High and low-post Bedsteads, best Beds, Matteesses, and Bed-
Bed aid Window Curtains, mahogany Wardrohe and Buresus
Washstands and Toilet Sets complete, and other chamber arti-
cles, hormiog a very desirable assortment.
With a good lot of kitchen articles, amongst which is an excel-
lent and nearly new New York premium Cooking Stove.
Also, a good Milch Cow.
TermEsof sale : All sums of and under $20, cash ; over $20, a
credit of two and four months, for notes satisfaettritly endorsed,
bearing interest. ED. DYER& CO.
mar 23-eod&d3t Auctioneers.
1 AT I UBLIC AUCTION.- By virtueofa deed of
trust to ate, for certain purposes therein mentioned, and with the
consent of parties concerned, I shall sell at public auction, to tho
highest bidder, for cash, on Tuesday, 30th day of March, at 4
o'clock P. M. lots ,umbered 3 and 5, in square No. 558.
Upon lot No. 3 there is a very neat and comfortable frnmn
*I .. '-..- with 5 rooms and psssage, and on lot No. S there is a

comfortsable two-story brick house with 3 rooms and passage, all
of which are in excellent order. There is also a stable with car-
riage shied and other out-lhouses asd sheds. Also a very large
and well-improved garden with peach trees, grapes, &c. &c. For
small families the above will be found desirable property.
Sale positive and peremptory on the premises.
mar23-e)d&3tdif E. DYER & CO. Auctioneers.
MESTICS.-.Just received, in great variety, bleached,
brown, and colored Domestics; all of which have been purchased
on the best terms, and will so be disposed of; there are-
Hamilton, Boot and Waltham Longeloths
Super New York mills Shirting
Best longeloth Sheetings and Pillow Case Cottons
ALSO : 10 packages of Brown Sheetings, Shirtings, and Drillings.
Besides Penitentiary Plaid, Cottons, Bed-Tickings
Furniture and apron Checks
Blue and yellow Nankeens, Marine Shirting
Striped ant blue Jean for boy's wear, &o. by
opposite Centre Market and No. 2 from 8th street.
mar 29-S3teodif
F OR SALE, a pair of handsome gray horses, well broke
P to single or double harness, very gentle, and travel well
together, the one 6 and the other 7 years old this spring; they
are well matched, and warranted perfectly sound. Inquire of
Col. Henderson, Marine Barracks, Washington.
mar 29-3t
CIIOOL BOOKS, of every description, tor sate by Ri.
FARNHAM, Penn. avenue, between 9th and 10th streets.

PILLS, the vegetable remedy for diseases arising from
Impurities of the Blood, Dyspepsia, Scrofula, andail Chronic Dis-
eases ; also a substitute for calomel as a cathartic in feversand all
bilious affections.
Those pills are no longer, if they ever were, among those of
doubtful utility. They have passed away from those that are daily
launched upon the tide of experiment, and now stand before the
Public as high in reputation, aud extensively employed in all part#
of the United States, the Canadas, and Texas, as any medicine ever
prepared for the relief of suffering man. They have been ex
tensively prescribed by the Medical Faculty wherever they hav
been introduced ; and there are but few towns that cannot produce
some remarkable cases of their curative effects. The numerous
certificates which have been presented to the proprietor from pro-
fessional men and others evince, in an extraordinary manner, the
extensive applicability of this remedy in diseases generally. Pro-
fessional men, and those of sedentary habits, loudly applaud their
hygiene properties in obviating those evils incident to their occu-
pation, and the want of exercise.
They are in general use as a family medicine, and there are
thousands of families who declare they are never satisfied unless
they have a supply always on hand. Ti'hfy have no rival in curing
bilious diseases, dyspepsia, liver complaints, sick-headach, jaun-
dice, rheumatism, heartburn, acid stomach, palpitation, loss of ap-
petite, costiveness, &c.
Those persons liable to sore throat, swelling of the glands,
coughs, and other symptoms indicating scrofula, or consumption,
should take warning in season, and embrace a remedy which,
while it is searching out and eradicating disease, makes no deduc-
tions from the vital powers of the system.
Recommendations from physicians in every variety of climate
in the United States, Texas, and the Canadas, bear witness to the
peculiar and potent effects of this medicine ; in fact, they are pre-
scribed by physicians generally in preference to any other cathar-
tic and alterative medicine i and, having acquired an unprecedent-
ed celebrity as an ANTI-DYSPEPTIC and ANTI-BILIOUS
REMEDY-and this reputation being fully sustained by the high
character of its testimonials, and the increasing demand for the
medicine--it is only necessary for the Proprietor to continue ;.he
caution, that the Public may not mistake other medicines which
are introduced as tomato preparations for the true COMPOUND
*** Inquire for PHELPS'S TOMATO PILLS, and be particu-
lar to observe that the label is signed G. R.PtELPSa, M. D. Price
37j cents.
G. R. PHELPS, M. D.Proprietor, Hartford, Connecticut.
S3 For sale by most of the Di uggists in the District of Colum-
bia, and by Merchants generally throughout the country.
nov 30-eo4m
N EW NO VELS.-The Renunciation, a romance of pri-
t vale life, by Miss Burney, in 2 volumes; Travels to the
City of the Caliphs, along the shores of the Peisian Gulf and
the Mediterranean, including a voyage to the coast of Arabia and
a tour on the island of Socotra, by J. R. Weisted, Esq. F. R. S.
F. R. A. S. &o. &c. author of Travels in Arabia, in 2 volumes;
are just published and for sale by
dec 28 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
'lIE AMERICAN ALMANAC fur 1841, or the
Repository of Useful Knowledge, is for sale by W. M. MOR-
RISON, 4 doors west of town's Hotel. dec. 14
AR LE Y'S MAGAZINE BFOR 1 84O,bbutnd.-Also
the quarterly and single numbers,just received, and for sale
at'the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
jan 1 between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. avenue.
"U London editions 'ofthe following Authors are just
opened and for sale by P. TAYLOR ; Cowper's Poems, Young's
Night Thoughts, Bacon's E~says, Goldsmith a Essays, Goldsmith's
Poems, Thomson's Seasons, Gray's Poems, Lady of the Lake,
Marmnian, Campbell's Poems, Lamb's Rosamund Gray, Lamb's
Adventures of Ulysses, Beattie's Minstrel, Gemis from American
Poets, Gi. ,1',. Legacy, Rasselas, Scott's Ballads, Chapone's
Letters, 'Arkt Spare Minutes, Hemans, Lewis's Tales of
Wonder, Charles Lamib's Tales from Shakspeare, Elizabeth,
Walton's Angler, Burns, Moore, Ossian, Wordsworth, Coleridge,
Milton, Rogers, Sterne, Spenser, Southey, Croly's British Poets.
Also, very superior editions of Shakspeare, Byron, Gibbon,
Hume, Smollett, Robertson, Bacon, Burke, Ben Jonson, Claren-
don, Burnett, Godwin, and other standard authors, handsomely
bound all for sale at unusually low prices, dec 25
HtUND THE WORLD ; a Narrative of a Voyagein
.tthe East India Squadron, under Commodore George C.
Read; by an Officer in the United States Navy, in 2 vols.
Just published amnd for sale at the Stationery store of R. FARN-
HAM, between 9th and 10th streets, Pennsylvania Avenue.
tory observations on the Faerie Queene, and notes, by the
editor, first American edition, 5 vols.; also, the Works of Edmund
Burke, in 9 vols. Are for sale by
jan 4 '4 doors west of Brown's Hotel;
States, and Sketches of the Remaikable Events in the
History of the country from its discovery to the present time, in
1 vol. of 508 octavo pages, with Portraits and miav engravings,
in full leather binding. Also, in 1 vol. octavo, Biographies of
the Signors of the Declaration of Independence, price $1 25.
Just received for sale by P. TAYLOR. mar 12
f ORD BACON'S W, ORKS, Cheap.-A beautiful Lon-
L don edition in two large volumes of nearly 900 pages each,
with engraved portrait, introductory essays, &c., is just imported
by F. TAYLOR directly from London. A few copies only forsale,
at the low price of ten dollars, jan 13
T di um ot Christian Divinity, speculative and piac-
tical, founded on Scripture and reason, designed to aid heads of
families, young men about to enter the Ministry, and the young
of both sexes, in their efforts to obtain and communicate a knowl-
edge of true piety, by Thomas C. Thornton. For sale by
jan 22 4 doors west o( Brown's Hotel.
always be had at the Wholesale and Retail Paper Ware-
house of R. FARNHAM, between 9th and 10th streets, Pennsyl-
vania avenue; who has for sale
500 reams 241 by 38
500 reams 24 by 34 PRINTING PAPER.
500 reams 22 by 32)
Iknd all orders for paperof any size or quality will be attended to
U COMMITTAL," a Comedy in 5 acts, translated from the
French of SctRiBE, justipublished, and for sale by
jan 22 F. TAYLOR.
EW MUSIC.-Just received, the following pieces ol
.L New Music, at the old established store, two doors east of
the City Post Office. W. FISCHER.
0 touch for me thy Harp again; 0 ever thus from Childhood's
Hour; 'Tis merry to hear at evening time; The Pilgtim's Rest,
(with beautiful vignette;) Ye jolly young Whigs of Ohio; Delih !
Conte, Conte, li prendi, (duet from La Norma;) My dwelling is
no lordly hall; She would not know me, by T. H. Bayly, Esq.;
The Farewell, (duet as sung by Mr. and Mrs. Wood;) Luise
Wale, by Krugell; The Grasshopper's Wale, by Nolcini; Eagle
Gallopade, by Endligh; 0 K Quick Step, by J. K. Op1d; Fants-
aie brillante, by Herz; Lo Petit Tambour, for 2 performers;
Grand Fantasie Introduction and brilliant Variations to the Rus-
sian Dance; Lo Rendezvonz de Chasse, by Rossini; Bertini's
favorite easy Lessons for young Pupils, arranged and fingered
for the Piano Forte by the Author feb 22
BLE, consisting of Views in the Holy Land, together with
many of the remarkable objects mentioned in the Old and New
Testaments, representing sacred historical events, &e. by Robert
Sears, third edition, is just received, and for sale by
jan 20 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
II RS. WALKtiR ON BEAUTY.-A fresh supply
just received, (as also Walker on Beautyr, Women, and on
Intermarriage,) and for sale at MORRISON S, 4 doors west of
Brown's Hotel.
Pictorial Illustrations of the Bible.-A fresh supply this day re-
ceived and for sale as above.
Knightly's History of England, 5 vols.; Harper's Family Library,
Nos. 114, 115, 116, 117, and 118, for sale as above.
NAVY REGISTER of the commissioned and warrant
officers of the Navy of the United States, including officers
of the Marine Corps, for 1841, printed by order of the Secretary
<,f the Navy, in compliance with a resolution of the Senate of the
United States of December 13, 1815, is just published and for sale
jan 8 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
184 1, containing also a diary, ruled pages for prospec-
tive memoranda, (one for each day in the year,) an almanac, va-
rious useful tables, d&e. &c. combining, also, all the utility of a
pocket-book. Just received for sale by
An additional supply of the valuable Boston American Almanac
for 1841 just received, jan 6
OM 9 ] DIOLLAR ItEWARD.-Dr. Mtorm's Spe-
1J ILr elfic Compound, fir the cure of Gonorrhlta, Gleets,
iStrtctures, Diabetes or difficulty in making water, and all other uo-
natural discharges from the urethra ofeithersex.-In no case has
this medicine been known to fail to effect a permanent cure, and,
to%, in the shortest possible time. Should this medicine fail to ef-
fect a cure where it has been taken according to directions, re-
turn thy empty vial and get back the money. Why then spend
both time and money with such quack nostrums as cannot he de-
pended upon, when, for S$, you can purchase a pleasant, sore,
and speedy sure, composed solely of vegetable substance? One

hundred dollars will be paid to any one who will produce a medi-
cine to equal this compound, or who will prove that it contains any
mineral substance whatever.
Per sale by H. WADE, 7th street, between D and E; CHAS.
STOT', corner df 7th and the avenue; and by ROBERT PAT-
TERSON ; in Georgetown by J. L. KIDWELL.
jan 8-3tawly
A DESCRIPI'ION of the Canals and Railroads ot
the United States, comprehending notices of all the works
of internal improvement throughout ithe several States, by H. S.
Tanner, is for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
mar 15 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
F EMALE BEAUTY, as preserved and improved by
Regimen, Cleanliness, and Dress; and especially by the
adaptation, color, and arrangement of Dress, as variously influen-
cing the forms, complexion, and expression of each individual,
and rendering cosmetic impositions unnecessary. By Mrs. A.
Walker. All that regards regimen and health being furnished by
medical friends, and revised by Sir Anthony Carlisle, F. R. S.
Vice President of the College of Surgeons. Illustrated by col-
ored drawings of heads and figures. Revised and amended by
an American author. Just published and for sale at the Book and
Stationery Store of R. FARNHAM, between 9th and 10th streets.
Penn.avenue, oct 2

B tAUMONT AND FILETCHER, new edition,,
in 2 onrtavo volumes, London, 1840, edited by George Dar-
ley, is just imported by F. TAYLOR.
Also, Ben Jonson's complete works, in I volume, same series,
with memoir of his life and writings, by Barry Cornwall, and the
complete dramatic wmeks of Massinger and Ford, both complete
in I octavo volume, London, 1839, edited by Hartley Coleridge,
and being one of the same series I Shaklspeare, complete in 1 vol.
!)He) eid;il6 by Thonmas Campbell. fob 16

S RETAIL WINE STORES, No. 30 Walnut at.
Philadelphia.-A business connexion for the past sixteen years
with the well-known established house of JOHN VAUGHAN, Esq.
gives the subscriber great facilities for obtaining the best wines
of Europe.
Having replenished his stock by various late iioportations of
Wines, &c. he invites attention to'it, with the conviction of his
ability to give satisfaction by the delivery of wines, liquors, &c.
that are oi the best sorts, brands, and growth, all of his own im-
porting, and on sale directly from the original casks, instead of
the draught wines and liquors being transferred to stand casks,
having in them the lees of many wines, as has been the usage of
the trade. Among his stock are the following:
SHERRIES-Pale and Brown, on draught at various prices.
In bottle-Amontillado, East India, Savannah, Natchez, Extra Old
Brown, Tints di Roti, Paxaretta, &c. &c.
MADEIRAS-Of Phelps, Newton, Gordon, & Cossart, Scott
& Co. Howard, March, & Co. and others of variety, on draught.
In bottles-Plain, Superior, East India of one and two voyages,
West India, Amielia, Sup. Dry Nutty, Pure Vintage 1822, New
Orleans, Count Calkathal, 1818, Extra Dry Nutty Wine, Comet,
1811, Curious Oil1 Rich and Dry Malmsley, with a great variety
of others, on draught, in bottles and demijohns.
PORT WINES, &c.-Extra Superior Old Red Port, vintage
1816, xtra Superior Old White Port, vintage 1520 ; both from
Burmester's private stock at Oporto, direct. Old Red Carmarate
End Old White Bucells, Port onr, draught.
FRENCH ANDI) GERMAN-Champagne, 3. Vaughan, extra;
Red and White Hermitage ; Clarets and Sauterne, of various
sorts; Sparkling White Burgundy; Sparkling Pink Burgundy;
Extra Rivcsaltes and Frontignase; Still and Sparkling Moselle
andl Rhine Wines, as Musbach, Geisenheiin, Marcobrun, Rudes-
heim, Johannesberg, Hattenheim, Winnigen, Schartzberg, still
and sparkling; Greunhausen,Brauneberg, &c.
Also, Old Constantia, Cherry Brandy of Herring's best, Mare-
schino, Curacoa, with a full stock, on draught and in bottles, of
Brandies, Gin, Whiskeys, Jamaica Spirits, Peach Brandy, &c.
With a general assortment of Wines and Liquors, in bottles
and on draught, including good low-priced sorts, fur culinary use.
Havana Segara, Olive Oil, &e.
Orders. rim any part of the United States executed with fidel-
ity and despatch. JACOB SNIDER, Jun.
mar 9-2aw6m Philadelphii.
Z DICINE, now in course of publication, edited by Alex-
ander Tweedie, may be procured at the Bsokstome of F. TAY-
LOR. Vol. I contains Dissertations on Fevers, Inflammatioe,
Cutaneous Diseases, &c. by Doctors Symonds, Allison, Olristi-
son, Schedel, Lacock, Gregory, Burrows, and Shapter. Vol. 2
contains Dissertations on Nervous Diseases, by Doctors Hope,
Prichard, Bennet, Taylor, Thomson, and Tweedie, edited by W.
W. Gerhard, M. D. of Philadelphia. The other volume will be
for sale as soon as published, by
nov 27 F. TAYLOR.
SO)FIICES. bv R-brt Mills, Architect Public B.it 'l;n-.
containing engrave I-'l.,,?rj designating the several L-..:'va i.:
buildings, their relative positions, bureaus and officers' rooms, and
also the committee rooms in the Capitol; price 50 cents. Just
published, 1841, and this day received for sale by
feb 12 FP. TAYLOR.
l't4 i E INAUGURATION MlAlCH.-Just received
Sat Stationers' Hall, the Grand Inauguration March compos-
ed by Mr. IDielman, which was presented toand acceptedby Gen.
W.H. Harrison, and will be played by tihe Marine Bandonthe day
of the Inauguration. Persons can be supplied with copies by ap-
plying as above.
miar 3 V. FISCHER.
beautiful Boston edition of Waverley Novels, which have
been in course of publication for the last two years, is just com-
pleted, and can be found at MORRISON'S, four doors west of
Brown's hotel.
Complete sets can be had at the subscription price, 25 cents pei
volume mar 3
Geographical, Historical, and Statistical View of the Central
or Middle United States, containing accounts of their early settle-
ment, natural features, progress of improvement, form of govern-
ment; civil divisions and internal improvements of Pennsylvania,
New Jersey, IDelaware, Maryland,Virginia, District of Coluhnbia,
and parts of New York and the olher adjoining States; toge-
ther with particular descriptions of the cities, towns, and villages,
public buildings, objects of curiosity, literary, scientific, and
other institutions, &e. by H. S. Tanner, and for sale at Station-
ers' Halil. feb 19
ILSSON'S ORNITHOLOGY, 3 volumtesanda large
folio volume ofplates.-A single copy, entirely new, per-
feet, andl in superior binding; price 50 dollars. Just received for
sale by F. TAYLOR.
EVW BOOKS.-Vol. 4 T'en Thousand a Year; Patch-
L work, by Capt. Basil Hall, R. N. F. R. S. is 2 vots ; also
No. 20 Master Humphrey's Clock, are just received and for sale
mar 8 Pour doors west of Brown's Hotel.
AVERLEY NOVELLS.--Casatle Dangerous anid Tales
ofa Grandiatber, first series, being a further supply of the
cheap edition of the Waverley Novels, tist received, and for sale
jan 6 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
A PICTURE OF WASHINGTON, giving a descrip-
tion of all thie public buildings, grounds, &c. with the prin-
cipal officers of the General and City Governments, Commniittees
of Congress, resident foreign Ministers, United States Ministers
abroad, &c. &ec. to which are added plans of the floors of both
Houses and a Congressional Directory, by George Watterston, is
forsale by W. M. MORRISON,
mar 3 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
SAUL PRESTON'S Voyages, Travels, and Re-
markable Adventures, as related by himself, with en-
gravings, just received and for sale at the Bookstore of
jan 1 between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. avenue.
T. MARKY'S HALL, Green Bank, Burlingtoni,
New Jersey, the Bishop of New Jersey, patron.- The
Summer Term of this Institution will commence on the first day
of May next. The charges per term of five months for boarding,
lodging, fuol, bedding, and towels, all English branches, Au-
cient languages, and Psalmodyare $106.
Washing is charged at 50 cents a dozen, Music, with the iansoof
piano, $15, French $7 50, Drawing $8 per quarter.
At the suggestion of several friends of the Institution, and in
consequence of the pecuini'ry depression of the country, the fol-
lowing propositions are made:
1. A deduction of ten per cent. will be made on all bills of the
second year, of fifteen on the third year, of twenty per cent. on
the subsequent years.
S2. To those who send pupils for three or more years, leaving
the time of their attendance to the several ornamental branches
to the discretion of the Principal, the whole charge for the term, in-
cludingwashing, amounting, as the several items do, to about $180,
will be $150.
3. When more than three daughters of one family are edu-
cated at the Hail, a deduction of twenty per cent. will be n.ade on
all their bills.
4. When more than five and less than ten pupils come from
the same i. ,i.t rl.. ..1, -t deduction of fifteen per cent. on all
charges uill I--- t. lt.. .i, i when the number is more than ten, a
deduction of twenty per cent.
One hundred dollars must be paid at the beginning of every
term; and all money for the use of the pupils must be left with
the Principal. No bills to be contracted by or for the pupils.
When the term bills are not paid within ten days after the
close of any term, a draft will be drawn and the expenses
Address the Rev. R. J. GERMAIN, Chaplain, Principal Teach-
er, and head of the family, St. Mary's Hall, Burlington, N. J.

St. Mary's Hall is just completing its fourth year. The under-
signed, having originated the enterprise, and taken a constant
share in its prosecution, has thus far borne no public testimony to
the working of the plan, which, in 1837, he announced in his
Appeal to Parents for Female Education on Ciristien Princi-
ples." It was then his expectation that at least four years would
he required for the developmentof the principles of the Institu-
tion, and maturing and settling its plans. He considers that this
is now fully done ; and he therefore feels that it is hie duty to de-
clare to all whom it may concern his entire satisfaction with the
principles, plan, and administration of Sr. Mary's Hall, and his
conviction that itdeserves the full confidence and the liberal pat-
ronage of the friends of Christian Education in the Church.
It is to suceh that the appeal has always been made, and is now;
St. Mary's Hall having been founded and uniformly conducted as
a Church institution. No pupils indeed are rejected on account
of their religimoi profession. All are welcome. And a large
number of its inmates hove always been of such as did not profess
and call themselves churchmen. But its training and its tenden-
cies have always been and will always be in accordance with the
doctrine, discipline, and worship of the Protestant Episcopal
Church. And it is matter of devout tihanlifulness to Almighty
God that from within its walls many have gone out, to carry with
them the principles which wera here imbibed or confirmed ; and,
"adorning in all things the doctrines uf God our Saviour," to pro-
mote, we trust, in the stations in which Providence shall place
them, the same sacred influences in others.
In conclusion, the undersigned, with the very best possible op-
portunities of knowledge, earnestly, and witlot arty qualifications
recommends St. Mary's Hall toall who desire a place for the edu-
cation of their daughters.
I. As a healthy and delightful residence, and a safe asylum.
2. As a domestic institution, another home in which pupils and
teachers live together as one family.
3. As a seminary of sound and thorough instruction in all the
usual branches of useful and elegant learning.
4. As a Christian hnstitution, under pastoral and episcopal su-

pervision, in which there are daily worship and instruction in sa-
cred things; and in which the knowledge of salvation, through
faith which is in Chrit Jesus, is ield and taught to be the most
desirable knowledge, and growth in grace, through sanctification
of the spirit, the great end of human life.
Bi-hop of New Jersey.
Riverside, February 8, 1841. febh27-dlOt&wtMoy 1
S containing the articles, chiefly historical, which have most
attracted attention of those originally appearing in the Edinburg
Review since 1825, being the productions of T. Babi-ngton Macau-
lay, Secretary at War and Member of Parliament for Edinburg-
productions which have helen universally admired, both in Eng-
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 F. TAYLOR.

away from the subscriber, on the 10th January last, a ne-
groman, whocalls himself PHIL CARBERRY. The said negro
is about 35 years of age, 5 feet 9 or 10 inches high, of a dark
complexion, thin visage, and high forehead, and generally wears
his hair combed up above his forehead. The said negro had a
variety of clothing when he absconded, chiefly consisting of home-
made white kersey. He has a strong coarse voice, and when
spoken to has a rapid mode of talking. I will give the above re-
ward if the said negro is taken and secured in any jail out of St.
Mary's county, and $100 if taken in said county.
N. B. The above-described boy is a very good house carpenter
*d joiner. WM. F. GREENWELL,
nor 2--law4w Leotaardtown Sth Malty'0 oulty, Md,

Cement is warranted a supemiom article, and, being exten-
sively used at the Government as well as State and private works,
it has been thoroughly tested and highly approved of, as many
certificates fully testify.
For sale at the office of the works, 142 Front street, New York,
where all orders addressed tc JOHN P. AU9IN will receive
prompt attention, mar 17-2awtf
WASHINGTON HOUSE, No. 223 Chestnut street,
next door to the Masonic Hall, Philadelphia.-H. T.
HARTWELL, Proprietor.-This new and splendid house is now
open, and is fitted up in the most fashionable style for the accom-
modation of gentlemen and families.
The location for health and convenience, to places of fashiona-
ble resort or business, has no superior; while the parlors, dining-
rooms, and chambers, will bear comparison with any similar estab-
lishment in the Union.
Time ladies will find in it all the quiet and elegance ef a stately
private mansion, and the gentlemen every luxury that may be ex-
pected from a hotel of the first class in the city of Phladuelphia.
The proprietor hopes, by his exertions, to merit a liberal fatron-
age for the Washington House, and to give entire satisfaction to
all who may honor it with their company. matr 13
by Chaptal, translated from, the French. Buell's Cultiva-
tor, four years bound together in one quarto volume, for sale low.
Low's Practical Agriculture, London, 1840, justimported. The
Complete Grazier or Farmers' and Cattle Breeders' and Dealerst
Assistant, 1 volume octavo, London. Cattle, their Breeds, Man-
agement and Diseases, 1 vol. 8vo. published by the British Sbciety
for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge. Blackleock on Sheep, Lon-
don, 1840. Boswellon Poultry, London, 1840. Hog on the Car-
nation, with colored engravings, London. The American Orch-
ardist. Cobbett's American Gardener. Buelt's Farmers' Com-
panion. American Swine Breeder. The American Practical
Farmer. Child on the Culture of the Beet and Manufacture of
Beet Sugar. Macintosh's Practical Gardener and Modern Horti-
culturist, I vol. London, 1839. Muhlenberg on Grasses. Ruffnle
an Calcareous Manures. London's Encycloptedia o'f Agriculture,
Gardening, Botany, &c. and many others on the same class of
subjects, are for sale by F. TAYLOR, Bookseller,
mar 6 Near Gadsby's Hotel.
In Prince George's County Court, sitting as a Court
of Equity, January Teram, 1841.
Singleton Mitchell and others, vs. Sarah Mitchell and others.
]jHE object of the hill filed in this care is to obtain a decree
-Ufor the sale of two houses and lots in the i ,, -*..i Bladens-
burg, Maryland. T'he bill states that a certain E'.- it.. D. Mit-
chell, of Prince -George's county, Maryland, died seized and
possessed of said property; that she left sundry heirs, among
whom are Sarah, Rebecca, John Alexander, Maria Ellen, and
Thomas Mortimer Mitchell, who reside out of thie State of Mary-
land, in the State of Missouri, and who are children of the late
Tilghman Mitchell, son of said Elizabeth Mitchell. It is there-
upon, this 17th day of February, 1841, by Prince Georga's
County Court, sitting as a Court of Equity, ordered, that notice
be given to the said absent defendants of the substance aind ob-
jectofthis bill, warning them to be and appear in this court, either
in person or by solicitor, and answer the same, on or before the
second Monday in July next, otherwise the bill will be taken
pro csnfesso, and a decree pass, as prayed ; provided a copy of
this order be inserted in some newspaper published in the Dis-
trict of Columnbia once a week for four months before the said
second Monday in July next.
True copy. Test: JOHN B. BROOKE,
feb 23-1aw4m Clerk of Prince Goorge's Co. Court.
VI BG IN IA-At a Circuit Superior Court of Law and tUhanee-
ry for thie County of Henrico and City of Richmond, held
at the Capitol in the said city, on Monday, January 11, 1841.
Sidney S. Baxter, Attorney General of the Commonwealth of
Virginia, plaintiff,
Daniel Ratcliffe and William F. Purcell, administrators de bonis
non with the will annexed, of Charles Fierer, deceased, Row-
land Florence, William J. Weldon, and Jammes B. T. Thornton,
and John S. Mason, executors of Thomas P. Hose, deceased,
HIsHE BILL in this cause, being exhibited!for the purpose
-of recovering whatever balance may be due from the de-
ferndants )Daniel Ratcliffe and William F. Purcell, as administra-
tors de bonis non with the will annexed, of Charles Fierer, de-
ceased, late of the County of Prince William, in this Common-
wealth, on the ground that the same is vested in the Literary
Fund : on the motion of the Attorney General, the Court doah
order that publication be made for three months successively in
the Richmond Enquirer, Richmond Whig, and the National In-
telligencer published itn the city of Washington, requiring all
persons claiming an interest in the personal estate of the said
Charles Fierer to appear here on the first day of the next term
directed by law to be held for the trial of chancery causes, and
make themselves parties defendant to this suit.
jan,28-w3m A copy-Test: WM. G. SANDS, D. C.
State ot Maryland, Charles countty, set:
N TIlHE APPLICATION, by petition in writing, of
Richard B. Mitchell, to the sul scriber, Chief Judge of the
Orphans' Court of Charles county, (being in the recess of the
County Court of said county,) praying for the benefit of the act of
A .- .. .. i ..... ,.. r . ..... l, i l.. .b .. . ,, five,
ail. ,i ... .. i- i -. i. I' il ..t. .1i l..l.. .) I i i | p erty
and a list of his creditors on oath, asi far as ascertained, being an-
nexed to his petition, and the said Richard B. Mitchell Ih ,. -
tisfied mte by competent testimony that hlie has resided ir ir, -.1.-
of Maryland two years immediately preceding the time of his
application : it is therefore oriered iby me that tihe said Richard
B. Mitchell be and he is hereby discharged : provided a copy of
this order be inserted in some newspaper published in the District
of Columbia once in each week for two months prior to thie third
Monday in Ac.-1.o ,' 1. ',. [f );.,: -" .. creditors of the said Richard
11. Mitchell I i.. ,. I l i-. third Monday in August for the purpose of recommending a trus-
tee for their benefit, and to show cause, if any they have, why the
said Richard B. Mitchell shall not have the beiiefit of the said act
of Assembly and the several supplements thereto as passed.
Given under my hand this thirteenth day of February, in the
year of our Lord 1841.
True copy. Test: JOHN BARNES,
feb 15-w2mi Clerk of Charles County Court.
lU'HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICEthat the subscriber has
1U obtained from thIe Orphans' Court of Washington county,
in the District of Columbia, letters of administration on thie per-
sonal estate of Hippolite Dumas, late of Washington county, de-
ceased. All persona having claims against the deceased are
hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to
the subscriber, on or before the 15th day of March next; they
may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of said estate.
Given under my hand this 15th day of March, 1841.
mar 17-w3t Administrator.
IIS IS TO <)GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber has
Obtained fi om the Orphans' Court of Washington County,
in the Districtof Columbia, letters of administration on the person-
al estate of John Bailey and Margaret Young, late of the State of
Massachusetts, deceased. All persons having claims against
the deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the
vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, on or before the twen-
tieth day of March next; they may otherwise, by law, be ex-
cluded from all benefit of said estate.
Given under toy hand this 20th day of March, 1841.
mar 22-w3t JAMES LARNED, Administrator.
EW MUSIC.-Just received, the following pieces of New
Music, at thie old established store two doors east of the
City Post Office, where may be found a very extensive assort-
ment of Music, arranged for the piano forte, guitar, flute, and
violin, embracing new and old songs, marches, waltzes, dances,
airs, and rondos, variations, duets, and overtures.
The land far away, as sung by Mr. Wood ; Oh, had I Jubal's
lyre, by Handel; By-gone hours, poetry by Mrs. Norton ; I have
come from a happy land, (Hindostan air;) A frog hlie would a
wooing go, (sentimental;) The missionary's requiem, an ode
written expressly by J. N. Osborn on the occasion of the lamented
death of the Rev. Johu Wilhian.:. ., ...' ..-I for fouur voices
Griswold quick step, by 0. J. .n-,,. t,. Polish pilgrim, a
waltz; The Circassian waltz; Overture to thbi opera of the two
blind men of Toledo; Overture to Fiddlio, by Beethoven.
mar 10
fERAINING STABLE.-The subscribers having, dur-
.U ing the last year, fitted up new and comumodious Training
Stables, and having engaged the'services of Alfred Battle as
trainer, are prepared to take in such horses as their friends and
the Public may be disposed to trumt to their care.

JOHN TYLER is a beautiful red sorrel, with a few white hairs
interspersed over him. He is seven years old this spring, five
feet three inches high, and in form and appearance the prototype
of his illustrious progenitor, American Eclipse. His daimi the ce-
lebrated mace isare Creeping Kate, by Sir Archie, grand dam by
the celebrated race horse old Potomac, his g. grand dam by im-
ported Saltram, his g. g. grand dam by old Wildair, his g. g. g.
grand daun by imported Driver, liis g. g. g. g. grand dam by im-
ported Fallow, his g. g. g. i" a. grand dam by imported Vampire.
Performances.-Jolhn Iti r ian in all his races under the
management of Wit. McCargo, Esq. to whom gentlemen are re-
fenmed for any information they may desire relative to the horse as
a racer. His first race was a sweepstake over the Tree Hill
Course, 8300 entrance, mile heats, seven entries, which race he
won. The next fall he started in the great sweepstake at Tree
Hill, 81,000 entrance, seven entries, but was beaten in conse-
quence of being halter east a few days before the race; same fali
he won the proprietor's purse at Churistiansville, Va. beating his
half brother Tuskeno, by Tonson, Col. Johnsen's Virginia Tay-
lor, Jinito, and two others. Next week he won the proprietor's
purse over the Piney Grove Course, distumcing the field the first
heat. Next spring, when four years old, he started for the Jockey
Club purse at Lawrenceville, three mile heats, but was beaten on
account of bad order ; the week after this race, he won the Jockey
Club purse of $500 at Belfield, three mile heats. From Belfield

lie went to Tree Hill, and won the proprietor's purse, two rnile
heats, beating Mr. Heath's Somerville, Mr. Goodwin's Catherine
Davis, Eliza Ann, Reuben Glenroy, Malvern, and V\:n:'.;, Tim-
berlake. Time: first heat 3 m. 5 5 sec.; second ... i.' sec.;
third 3m. 50 sec ; beating the strongest field in the best time ever
made at Tree Hill. Same spring he started for the club at Not-
toway, and won the first heat, but broke down in the second.
Thus ends the short but brilliant career of this fine horse upon the
turf. John Tyler has stood only two seasons; the get of only
one season has yet appeared; they are proverbially fine colts, and
must sustain the family character upon the turf, if any thing can
be told from fine size and high form.
The subscribers having farmed this splendid horse for the en-
suing spring, he will stand at the above named stables, and will
be let to mares at fifty dollars the season, payable by 1st day of
August. In each instance fifty cents tothe groom. Good pastur-
age and stables are provided for mares, and every care and atten-
tion will be paid to them, but no liability incurred for accidents or
escapes. Mates grain fed for 33J crnts per (lay.
mar 25 -w3w Pleasant Hill, Charles county, Md.
/i OlOI DOLLARS REWARID.-Ran away from the
4"0"K'^t subscriber's residence, about 4 miles from Bryantown,
Charles county, Maryland, on Thursday morning, the llth June,)
my negro man CHARLES, calls himself Charles Dyson, about
23 years old, 5 feet 6 or 7 inches high ; a bright mulatto, and has
ascaron the right or left side of his lower jaw bone, occasioned
sevemalyears ago by a burn. The above reward will be paid if
aken in a non-slavehonlding State, and 100 dollars if taken within
a slaveholding State, or the District of Columbia.
mot 18--2aWptf .1.KEECHI.

F OR SALE-A large 3 story brick-house and lot situated
on Capitol Hill, in the neighborhood of Judge Cranch's, and
in the most airy and healthy part of the city. It contains sixteen
rooms, all in good order, and will be sold very low and on accoimn-
modating terms, with an indisputable title. For a full descrip-
tion of this property and the terms apply to WM. B. TODD,
mar 22-2aw3w west of Brown's Hotel.

TICUT, AND NEW YORK.-The undersigned aivosno-
tice that, by appointment of the Executives of the Stales above
named, hie has te power of a Commissioner in the District of Co-
lumbia to take the acknowledgment of deeds and administer oaths
to be uset or recorded in either of the said States.
His office is in the west wing of the City Hall, Washington.
jan 16-3tawtf Attorney at Law.
From oc-rv of Yaile and Middleburg Colleges.-" The
merits of I-r. *A .. it u- American Dictionary of the English lan-
guage are very extensively acknowledged. We regard it as a
great improvement on all the works which have preceded it: their
definitions have a character of discrimination, copiousness, per-
spicuity, and accuracy not found, we believe, in any other diction-
ary of the English language."
From Dr. Fisk and t,-', .,ui.....," of the Wesleyan Univer-
sity, Middleton, Conn. - % .e seen and examined your
American Dictionary, and we think it unrivalled by any work of
the kind in thie F .i. n,i 'h.a-, .,:."
Fro f E,',- 1; .r, '"r .i'u...' M ,h;,l -i' sd.idpendentPress.-
mm W hct ii, ..,. .. in- .- .. l it n. . 1 ,, rit.i..i it is in America,
it will supersede every other book of the kind in, the same de-
partment of letters. Its excellence is obvious and indisputable."
From the London Examiner.--" The veteran Webster's
work is new to this country ; but, as far as we can judge, it seems
to justify the highly favorable character it has long maintained in
America, and our view is corroborated by that of a learned friend
and critic, who does not hesitate to say thatit is the best and most
useful dictionary of the English language lie has ever seen."
Many more testimonials might be added from highly distin-
guished men and institutions in England and America.
The work may be had of the booksellers in most of the princi-
pal towns and cities in the United States, and is published by
dec 28-2aw3mn 29 Liberty street, New York.

NTEW- BOOKS.-Sketches of ( : ,, 1.,- Charac- h:..Tract fifteen valua
.-l terms of France, translated by R M. % .- I, .i, i portrait age, the stock of
of Thiers, just published and for sale by W. M. MORRISON, 4 rimtest
doors west of Brown's Hotel. implements.
Also, as above, the Kinsmen, or the Black Riders of Congaree, Terms i The tot
a tale, by the author of the Partizan, Mellichampe, Guy Rivers, credit for an large pc
ahtale, bYmashe authr oier, f2 .," wll secured
he YemBassee, &de.hfebl12 V ., further infoiu
SEW BOOKS.-Just published, and for sale by WM. M. paid, at Wairenton
I MORRISON, four doors west of Brown's Hotel, Heads of
the People, or Poutraits of the English, drawn by Kenny Mea- mar20-eo3t&w
dows, with original essays by distinguished writers.
The Flying Dutchman, a Legend of the High Seas, by the au- W I)DLIET(
thor of" Cavendish," Gentleman Jack," &c. &c. .L.M On Wed.:es
Also, Insubordination, aStoryof Baltimore, by the author of the following valuable
Subordinate. feb 26 Maryland, with. il.
alfered in this "
*ATENT PEtRYIAN 'ILTEI. INKSTAND.- the herd-book-.,
P This novel and useful invention ensures an instantaneous Covington, coni
supply of Clear Filtered Ink, in the cup of the filter, wlich can sate of cultivation
be returned into the inkstand at any moment, where it is secured It fields with run
from injury, and not affected by the atmosphere. The ink, thus j fields with run
ing a division fence
protected, never thickens or moulds, and remains good for any fist iate timothy, f
length of time, in auny climate. The process of filtration causes order; a conisidera
the coloring matter to be held in suspension; hence the trouble fence ; the rest of
and inconvenience occasioned by unsuitable ink, generally found be made into line
in ordinary inkstands, are completely obviated by the use of the clover no land in t
Filter Inkstand. One of moderatesize willeoutain sufficient ink over now eded 14a
for six or twelve months' writing, bare sold with the fa
A further supply, of varioussizes,just imported, and willbe besold with the farbou
at reduced prices by it. FARNHAM, between 9th and 10th is heavily timbered
streets, Pennsylvania avenue. oct5 The improveme
W INDOV GLASS.-Persons about building are invited brick Dweiling, fai
to examine the double thick imitation plate glass for seer's house, a lI
weight, lustre, and color, it surpasses any glass made, excepting Corn-house, lce-h
the plate glass. Its great thickness renders it cheaper in thesend with a set of Tools
than common cylinder glass, while it adds much to the beauty of iogs, a first-rate Gt
the building. Samples and prices may be seen at &c. ; a large young
mar 13 TOD'I'S Drug Store, and other desirable
G OLD AND SILVER PENCIL, CASES.-W. lie mnostappoved
. FISCHER has just received front the inanufictuirers, *otsn, ad almost ev
Messrs. Addison, Wihtnarth, & Co. a large supply of their supe- Th power is a Mill two
rior Gold and Silver Ever-pointed Pencil Cases and Pen holders, pth e rind fro
the former at prices from $4 to $15, and the latter from 50 cents ac, a g fnra
to $2 50, each embracing a variety of patterns, withfi rings for sf tit mostdesirat
ladies' use. The best assortment is constantly kept far sale, at I can be con
reasonable and uniform prices, at Stationers' Hall. feb 24 farms.
UBLIC LANDS, LAND LAMWS, d&C., in two There are 8 or l1
volumes, with maps, &o.; containing the general public the farm can have,
acts of Congress respecting the sale and disposition of the public sold separately, nol
lands, with the instructions issued from time to time from the that has about tenY
Treasury Department and General Land Office, and the official manager of mules.
opinions of the Attorney General on all questions arising under Also, 5 large Mu
the land laws. farm Horses, some
Published by order of the United States Senate-a scarce and Felt, one out of a
valuable book. For sale (a few copies only) by broken Oxen. Al
mar 3 F. TAYLOR. fill.bhlooded shnrt i
7 IPPECANOE SLOW GRAND MARCH, com- of crosses of Alde
S . .. r ..,., .i ... A. o1 n .,ii ... .l. -t.d to W illiam 3 Teswater,&c.; 2ot
HenryH 1,- ., i1', i, i..... l...: i .: I.,- i,' Justpub- .y so,25 Yearlinga
liched and for sale atthe bookstore of R. FARNHAM, rao 25 ear a ig,
feb12 Penn. avenue, between 9th and 10th sts. South Down, Merit
F INE ENGLISH MAPS.-Just received and for sale Covington is 13
S by W. M. MORRISON, four doors west ofBrown's Hotel, of Harper's Ferry
Gilbert's new map of the World, maps of London, of British Railroad and the C
North America, of Upper and Lower Canada, of the West Indies, Also, Oakland
of Mexico, of South America, of Europe, of Asia, of Africa, and of ted I of a mile fro
China. Point of Rocks. T
A I-, f-r i nle as above, the Rocky Mountains, or Adventures in greater part clear,
the Fir'% % i n., by Washington Irving. equal to any land
Also, the Hour and the Man, an historical romance, by Harriet superior.
Martineaum, author oflDeerbrook. ian 29 There areon thi

AtjAY 'TUJAItI', translated from tihe German of Schil-
i ler, by William Peter, Esq. British Consul at Philadel-
phia, 1 volume ; and
Schiller's William Tell, translated by the same author, just
published, are this day received for sale by
mar 3 FP. TAYLOR.
ANKE'S Ecclesiastical and Political Hlistoryof
the Popes of Rome, translated from the German, 2 vols.
octavo, is just published and this day received for sale by
mar 10 F. TAYLOR.
T MIIE GAME F0 BILLIARDS scientifically explain-
Sed and practically set forth in a series of novel and extra-
ordinary games and position, 1 vol. filled with engravings, dia-
gramis, &c. to which are added the rules and regulations which
govern the numerous games as they are played at the present
day in all the countries in Europe, 1 vol. London, 1840. Asingle
copy just imipoited and for sale by F. TAYLOR.
as illustrated in proposals for uniting an examination into
the resources ofthe United States with the census to be taken in
1840, by Archibald Russell. Also, an Historical Account of Mas-
sachusetts Currency, by Joseph B. Felt. Are for sale by W. M.
MORRISON, 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel. dec 14
RICAN POETS, I volume, price 80 cents, just publish-
ed and this day received bty F. TAYLOR. Also, Halleck's Se-
lections from the British Poets, 2 volumes, price 81. General
Armstrong's Notices of the Late War, 2 vols. Around the World,
being a Narrative of the Voyage of the East India Squadron under
Coimmodore Read, 2 vols. Chris ian Ballads, I vol. Ensenore,
a Poem, I vol. jan l
in two volumes octavo, price for the set $5, in calf binding.
An additional supply this day received for sale by F. TAYLOR,
of the Course of Legal Study, addressed to students and the pro-
fession generally, by David Hloffman ; second edition, re-written
and much enlarged. jan lI
Srar--An additional supply just received by F. TAYLOR.
Price 87 cetms, (published it $1 50.) roar 19
ior 1841 are just published and forsale by
jan 29 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
TI Ht; POLITICIAN'S MANUAL, containing time
U Declaration of American Independence, the Constitutions of
the United States and of New York ; also, the formation of the
Judiciary, &c. together with general tables, political and statisti-
cal, by George L Lerow, published and for sale by
jan 22 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
W H 1ST CARDS.-W. FISCHER has recently received
V Whist Cards of white and fancy colored backs. Thie most
extensive assortment of playing cards is kept constantly for sale on
the best terms atStaIioners' Hall. feb 12
j AP OF TEXAS.-Just received at Stationers' Hall a
1TA. Map and Description of Texas, containing sketches of its
History, Geology, Gesgraphy, and Statistics, wilh concise state-
menets relative to the soil, climate, productions, facilities of trans-
portation, population of the country, and some brief remarks upon
the character and customs of its inhabitants, by Francis Moore,
Esq. Editor of the Telegraph and Texas Register. feb 19
ULVVER'S NEW NOVEL-Night and Morning, by
the author of Pelham, &di. is juat published and for sale by
W. M. MORRISON, four doors west of Brown's Hotel.

fIIHE STATIESMAN, by John Holmes, of Maine,
I or, Principles of Legislation and Law, in I volume. The
design of the work is to state, with as much brevity as possible,
thie principles and progress of legislation of the'State and Fede-
ral Governments, and an abstract of the statute and common law,
as regards civil and criminal jurisprudence, excluding, as much
as possible, all technical expressions and phrases, and explaining
whatever might be considered professional to the comprehension
of general readers."
Lately published and for sale by
mar 3 F. TAYLOR.
Also, just published, History of the Federal Government for
Fifty Years from March, l789, to March, 1839, by Alden Brad-
ford, LL. D. 1 vol. octavo; and a large variety of works of the
same chas and character as the above.

C APITOL otif tle UNITED S TATES.-Strangers
and others visiting the seat of Government ought to embrace
the opportunity of securing a beautiful and accurate view of this
magnificent u.t.l.r.,e, drawn by W. A. Pratt, rural architect, and
lithoegaphed t-, Il celebrated Fenderich, which has been pub-
lished by the subscriber, and is for sale at Stationers' Hall, Mr.
Morrison's bookstore, and by Mr. Wilson, in the Rotundto.
mar 10 W. FISCHER.


T lHE AME Ki(AN TkAV~i, Ll^k,. or Guide
Through the United States, by H. S. Tanner.
A Geographical and Statistical View of the Central or Middle
United States, by H. S. Tanner.
Map and D)escription ofTexas, cintaiaing sketches ofits history,
geology, geography, and statistics, and some brief remarks upon
the character and customs of its inhabitants, by Francis Moore, Jr.
Editor of the Telegraph and Texas Register
mar 10 4 doers west of Brown's Hotel,

new log barn, stable
country, and the S
well supplied with
of order, hut grindi
is the best on the
good supply when
ficient. There ar
sown on this farm;
I consider the prop
ing purposes, and
Catoctin steam, or
Any information
by James Howard,
timore, or the subu
Terurs of sale:
one and two years'
approved security
niture, &c. all sum
credit, with approf

mar 18-6t

ble servants, the furniture, a -_.. I family car-
horses, cattle, sheep, &c. and ill the farming

vn lots, negrocs, &e. cash ; the land on a long
portion of the purchase money, the payments

nation, address the subscriber, if by mail, post
, Fauquier county, Virginia.
tcp Mountain View, Va.
day, the 7th of April next, on the premises, the
JLarmns, comprising some of thie best lands in
- ...., -llection of Blooded Cattle ever
I ..: i. i.'..- of which will be furnished from

gaining 452j acres of first-rate land, tn a high
; about 340 acres are cleared and divided into
ning water in all but one, in which, by memov-
e of 50 yards, it can be thrown ; 70 acres are in
and 15 in orchard grass, well set and in prime
ible part under post and rail locust and chestnut
the cleared land may, at a moderate expense,
timothy meadow. For corn, wheat, oats, and
he valley is superior, and but little equal. There
7 bushels wheat and 20 bushels rye, which will
rm, if desired by the purchaser.
is with fine locust; a portion of the wood land
ilts consist of a large two-slory commtodious
ithiifully built, and in complete order; an Over-
arge first-rate Barn, Stable C,-,,.. -i I.,
mouse, (filled with ice,) a 11,. ..i. ii ,'. ',-i '.,
Sand a great variety of other necessary build-
arden, abounding with strawberries, raspberries,
g Apple Orchard, with the most choice pippins
e apples ; a splendid young Peach Orchard, of
kinds, the most delicious cherries, plums, apri-
ery description of fruit adapted to the climate.
ached to the Barn, worked by horse, mule, or
pairs of burr-stones of 3b and 4j feet diameter,
m 20 to 25 bushels of corn or rye a day in
ed by all who have been on the premises as one
hle farms in Frederick or Washington county.
euemently and advantageously divided into two
0 first-rate Farm Hands, that the purchaser of
with their families, if desired, or they will be
t to go out of the State. One very valuable hand
years to serve, a good wagoner, and first-rate

rules, young and well broken ; 12 or 13 first-rate
L Mares and Colts, (3 by the celebrated horse
blooded mare,) 5 or 6 yoke of large young well
so, a large number ofvaluable Milch Cows, part
torn Durhams and D)evons, and a great variety
:rney, short horn Durhams, Devonn, Holstein,
full-blooded shorthorn Durham Bulls, 1 rising
other 2 years ; 3 Devon Bulls, 2 and 3 years old ;
, part full bred Devons, the others of various
Ie flock of about 100 Sheep, various crosses,
ino, &c.
miles southwest of Frederick city, G miles enst
, about 2 miles from the Baltimore and Ohio,
Chesapeake and Ohio Canal.
Mills and Farm, on the Catoctin creek, loca-
m1u the railroad and canal, 3j miles west of the
rhecre are on this farm 160 acres of land, the
ed. This farm is hilly, but very fertile, and
in the valley for wheat or clover, and perhaps

s property a comfortable two story Log House, a
les, &dic. The Mill is well located in a fine wheat
aw Mill is kept in constant employment, always
timber logs. The Grist Mill is at present out
ing corn and meal and choppingrye. The dam
Catoctin creek ; the water ample, affording a
almost all the other mills on the creek are de-
e 74 bushels of WVheat and 20 bushels of Rye
; the balance of the cleared land is in fine clover.
serty of great value for milling or manufactur-
the most desirable water-power property on the
perhaps in the country.
iin relation to time above property will be given
, Esq., President of the Franklin Bank of Bal-
scriber, on the premises.
For the real estate, one-third cash, the balance
' ereditI with interest from the day ofsale, with
; for the stock, farming utensils, household fur-
s under $50, cash; above that amount, 6 months'
red endorsed notes, bearing interest.
W. R. STUART, Agent,
on Farm, near Peterviloe, Frederick county.

the decree of the Superior Court of Law and Chlancery for
the county of Fairfax, Va. in the suit of Jacob Morgan and others,
complainants, against E. I. Smith and others, defendants, we, the
undersigned, Commissioners named in the said decree, will, on
the lIth day of May next, if fair, if not, thie next fair day, on the
estate called Westgtove, in the county of Fairfax, and near the
town of Alexandria, sell at public auction, to the highest bidder,
so much of the tract of land as will be sufficient to pay tbhe several
sums of money mentioned in the said decree, with interest thereon.
The land will be sold in small portions, from one to two hundred
acres, to suit put chasers.
According to the decree, the terms ofsale are as follows : One-
tenth part of the purchase money to be paid in hand, and the resi-
due in three equalinstalments, in one, two, and three years, the pur-
chasers to give bond and good security for the deferred payments,
which are to bear interest from the day of sale, and the title to the
premises to be retained until the said payments shall be made.
The property offered for sale is very valuable, and not more than
two miles from the town of Alexandria. It is partly bounded by
the river Potomac, the land Is of good quality, a portion very rich,
and is well wooded. The improvements on it are a comfortable
dwelling-house, and all the necessary out-houses. Those whoare
inclined to buy will, of course, examine for themselves before the
day of sale. The properly will be shown to those who wish to
purchase by Robert J. Smith, of Alexandria.
JAMES D. KERR, .Commissioners.
mar 18-eots

ENT'S COMMENTARIES, reduced to OQues-
K tions and Answers, by Judge Kinne, second edition,
enlarged and improved; the whole complete in 1 volume ; recom-
mended by Chancellor Kent.
Also, Blackstone's Commentaries, reduced to Questions and
Answers, by the same writer) second edition, also complete in one
Just published and this day received for sale by
jan 13 F.TAYLOR.
MPORTED JOHN BULL will stand the ensuing sea-
son at the stables of his owner, in Upper Marlborough, Prince
George's county, Md. at his usual price of $40 the season, and
$60 to ensure-and one dollar to the groom in each case, (to be
paid when the mare is served.) The season price will be payable
on the 1st of July next, when the season will expire.
It is deemed unnecessary to give at length the pedigree of John
Bull, at thb, time, as it has been so often published that all breed-
ere who pay attention to such subjects must be familiar with it.
Suffice it to say, however, that he has been considered by good
judges, and knowing ones in turf history, to be a Horse of the
best blood ever imported, n..,' ,-.t i. ti., .reat Priam himself;
being a greatgrandson of O.'11 IL c'hr.. ..-. his dam side; and
also, a great grandson of the Duke of Grafton's famous mare
ProMella, who realized to her owner, as a breeder, little short of
,100,000 sterling, and produced more race horses than any other
mare that ever lived." If the well-authenticated "History of
the Turf of English Race Horses" has not recorded "lies," then
the above statement is undoubtedly true.
His owner thinks it due to the Public and to breeders to state
with candor, that, owing entirely to accidental circumstances,
arising from an attack of the disease usually known as "wolf's
teeth," and from the improper use of lime-water, and other excit-
ing stimuli, unscientifically applied as a reminedy, John Bull has
unfortunately been made a blind horse, not beingable now to see
from either of his eyes. But as itis well known that blindness,
as a constitutional disease, is not known to any of his family,
breeders may safely trust ta him ia this respect; more especially
as it is known in the present instance to have proceeded from ac-
cident and mismanagement. In all other respects he is in fine
health, and in more than his usual good condition. His eldest
colts are two years old this spring, and, far size, beauty, and good
racing points, will compare with those of any other horse, native
or imported.
Thie reason will commence on the first of April, and end on the
first of July. Mares, with orwithout colts, sent from a distance,
shall be well fed and taken care of at thirty cents a day.
Apply to Mr. FIELDER a SUIT, at Upper Marlborough, who will
take good care of all mirepsent from g distance.
war 9--ptf T, P. BOW1W.

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money, the trustees are authorized to execute a good and valid
deed to the purchaser, conveying all the interest of the parties to
the suit in said real estate.
feb 6-3tawts [Leonardtown Her. lawts] Trustees.
f j- The above sale is postponed to Thursday, the 29th day of
April next; same hour and place, mar 4-eots
1 O DOLLARS REWARD.-Ran away from the
101 subscriber, about the 1st July last, a man named
SCIPIO GANTT, supposed to be from 48 to 50 years old, 5 feet
8 to 9 inches high, dark complexion, and spare; had 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 Mattawo-
man neighborhood within the last three weeks. He has acquaint-
arees in Washington and Alexandria, D. Cu The above reqaid
will be given if taken and secured so the undersigned gets him,
in a free State; fifty dollars if taken in Virginia, the District of
Columbia, or Maryland) excepting Charles county,and twenty-five
dollars in that. ROBERT GRAY,
mar 6-2awlme Oharles county, Md.
N EGROES WAN TED.-Cash andthe highest market
prices will be paid for any number of likely young negroes
i3fbothsexes,(familiesand mechaniesincluded.) Adzommnunics-
tions addressed to me at the old establishment ofArofield, Frank-
1 lin & Co.,west end of Dukeatreet|AlexandriaD. C., will mett
with prompt attention.
Jijyy26-3awcp&1awdplf QEORGSKEPHART.

V IRGINIA LAND FOR SALE.-Intendling to re-
sumer the mercantile business, I offer for sale two valuable
tracts of land in FauquiercoMunty, Vp., viz.
The MOUNTAIN VIEW PARM, my present residence, con-
taining about 600 acres, situated on the Turnpike Road leading to
Alexandria, within three miles of the flourishing town of Warren-
ton, the seat of Justice for the co-onty, where there are good mle
and female schools, several churches, and good society, and only
a few miles from the Fauquier White Sulphur Springs. The land
is of good quality, well watered, is in a productive state ofcultiva-
tion, and highly susceptible of further improvement, by the use of
clover and plaster, which acts finely on it. The improvements,
located near the centre of the farm, are a comfortable frame dwel-
ling-house, containing ten rooms, well finished, and conveniently
arranged t stone kitchen, brick meat-house, dairy, ice-house, corn-
house, carriage-htouse ; a large and convenient barn, 70 by 35 feet,
the basement story of which furnishes ample stabling and shelters
for stock; a good garden, a pump in the yard, with never failing
springs of pure water convenient. There is also a large and va-
luahble orchard ; aboutthree hundred of the trees, planted by my-
self, selected with great care from the nurseries of New Jer-
sey, Baltimtere, and Alexandria, of the choicest kinds, andin great
variety, are now ..- i._, if',.. flt I.. .'ir'. and will soon be asouree
ofconsiderable pr. f-. --Ir., I ,n.I, i,-.- roiling upland and kind-
ly to the growth of grass, is adapted either to farming purposes or
grazing, or to both combined. The fields are conveniently ar-
ranged, and well taken in clover and other grasses; and about
one hundred and forty acres in small grain will be sown with clover
and 6.... i. needs this spring.
'Ii.. F .r,u, located, as it is, in a region of country unrivalled for
health and fine scenery, together with its other advantages, pre-
sents a chance to those who may desire to secure a pleasant resi-
dence in this salubrious and beautiful country rarely to be met
The other tract, called GREEN HILL, formerly Duffey's, con-
tains about 350 acres, adjoins the above ; is bounded on its western
line by the Turnpike; bhas a good dwelling. The land is good,
and that portion of it in cultivation has been under rapid improve-
nmenrit by the clover and plaster system. Mill Run passes through
it, thIe low grounds on which afford extensive and inexhaustible
meadows. There is a site on it fora country Mill, which, from its
pu sition, would command a good custom, and give handsome re-
turns upon a small investment. This Farm, in the hands ofa prac-
tical and industrious man, could be made very valuable. These
two tracts combined s...-I.h u. ,k a.m-i, rate Grazing Farm. They
will be sold separate or l i.i,. r, r.'. ...i purchasers.
also offer for sale several valuable LO PS in the town of War-
nt ...Io.: i ;f es;rt h v tha nurchais.r. I will sell with the Home

S scriber again invites the attention of his customers and the
Public generally to his Nursery. He has now ou hand an assort-
ment ofApple, Peach, Pear, Plum, Cherry, and other fruit trees,
ornamental trees and shrubbery for streets, lawns, and gardens.
A mongst those of large size are Ailauthus, or Tree ofHeaven, Su-
gar and Silver Maples, Elms, Lindens, Poplars, Aspens, and
others, with a beautiful collection of Firs and Pines, in excellent
order f r transplanting.
Trees will be delivered in any part of Washington or George-
town ; and, when wanted for distant transportation, will be packed
in boxes or mats at a small additional charge.
Catihlodoes can be had on application at the stall of ithe pro-
Sn,.- i r, n r it.. Centre Market, at the Seed store of Mr. J. F. Cal-
lan, in Washington, and of Mr. E. M. Linthicum, Georgetown,
where all orders received will be promptly attended to.
The Exotic Department is now receiving additional ,ilr.;---
ment and care. For thIe convenience of customers, an ,.i.-.in la
established at the seed store of Mr. J. F. Callan, where a con-
stant display of blooming plants will be found, and bouquets fur-
nished at the shortest notice.
Small size fruit trees, shrubbery, rose bushes, cuttings fior
grafting. s'-. .. .. plants, &c. will be put utip to order, in
small ,. .:.t. ', I fr transportation with travelling baggage, to
suit ts- convenience oft persons going s distance.
mar 24-3t [Globe&Mad.] Near Washington. H
Pi UB-LIC SALE.--The undersigned, in pursuance oh l
U thority vested in him, will expose to public sale, at Bahilt i
wiu's Tavern, in the village of Bladensbure, Maryvland, on Fri-"
day, the 2d day of April next, at 12 o'clock M., if fair, if not, the
next ft.r '- ii r. ,fi r, ai highly improved lot of ground, pecu-
liarly .! -1l iih .. 'a-'I, of clover and timothy, containin'
about 2J ac]es, on which is situated an excellent frame dwelling,
every convenient out-housCe, and a large and commodious three-
story brick granary. This property is located at the junction of
the two principal streets of said village, and possesses many ad-
vantages as a stand for commercial business, to which purpose
it has been successfully applied for many years past. Persons
desirous of making a safe and profitable investment in real estate
would do well to attend the sale, particularly those who wish to
embark in mercantile operations. A small amount of the pur-
chase money will be required on the day of sale, and good and
sufficient security for Ithe balance, payable in one and two years
with interest. Title indisputable. N. C. STEPHEN,
mar 18-ts (Marl.Gaz.) Bladensburg, Maryland.
of a deed of trust, recorded in lihber W B, No. 60, folios 216,
217, 218, 219, of the land records i. r W ...,.-h .- ... -unty, in tiho
District ofColumbia, and for the :.-1.. n- i ..'.. t in the said
deed, I shall, on Slaturday, the 6th day of February next, proceed
to sell, at public auction, to the highest bidder, forcash, one full
undivided third part of lots numbered 1,2, 7, 8, 9, 12, and 13, in
square 219, as laid down and distinguished on the plan of the city
of Washington.
This valuable property is in the neighborhood of St. John's
Church, the President's House, and the Executive offices. A plat
of it is left with the Auctioneers. The title is believed to be un-
questionable, but such only will be conveyed to the purchaser or
purchasers as is vested in the Trustee.
Sale to be made at 4 o'clock, at ihe auction rooms of E. Dyer&
jan 7T-lawts&dsa Auctioneers.
n' The above sale is postponed to Saturday, the 6th March
next, same bour and place. P. R. FENDALL, Trustee.
feb 6-law&ds EDW. DYER& CO. Aucts.
K_, The above sale is further postponed to Saturday, April
3d, at the same hour and place, when and where it will positively
be made. feb 24-wts
V VALUABLE LAN D FOi SALE.-The subscriber
offers at private sale all those several tracts of land lying in
Prince George's county, and commonly known as the Manor. An
opportunity is here offered to persons wishing to invest in real es-
tate rarely to be met with, as these tracts contain from five to six
thousand acres, which have been divided into a number of lots,
containing from one to five hundred acres each. The roads from
Washington city to Piseataway, from Washington city to Notting-
hamn, from Marlborough to Piseataway, from Alexandria to Marl-
borough, and many others, pass through the land, which is situated
about ldn equal distance from each place.
It is deemed unnecessary to give any further description, as
hose wishing to purchase will no doubt examine fox themselves.
These lots will be sold on the most accommodating terms, as a
very long credit will be given for the purchase money, upon the
purchaser giving security for the payment of the interest annually.
Any information on the subject will be given upon application
to the subscriber, near Bladensburrg, or to John Calvert, Esq. liv-
ing on a partofsaidtract,.
aug 7-2awtf CHARLES B. CALVERT.
50,000 pounds Western Bacon, assorted
200 kegs and 20 barrels Lard
The above is received on commission direct from the salters
in Ohio, and will be sold on favorable terms by
feb 27-w6m Georgetown.
S FOR SALE.-By virtue of deeds of trust from John B.
Steenbheigen and wife, and in pursuance of a decree of the Cir
cuit Superior Court of Law and Chanrery for Shenandoah coun-
ty, rendered in the case of the Bank of the United States against
John B. Steenbergen's trustees, the undersigned offer at private
sale the most valuable lands, owned by the said John B. Steen-
bergen, lying on the Shenandoah river and Smith's creek, in Shen-
andoah county.
The celebrated Mount Airy estate not exceeded for fertility
of soil, fior health, or beauty of scenery, can be so laid off as to
contain 750 acres of the richest low ground, 500 acres of first-
rate limestone upland, and any quantity of woodland that may be
desired. The buildings are large, convenient, and in good re-
pair. Servants' houses, stabling, and all other out. buildings ne-
cessary for an extensive establishment, are attached-and in good
There are a number of other fine farms still for sale; some of
them having portions of rich low grounds and fine uplands ; others
consisting entirely of limestone uplands, mostly well-watered,
and having comfortable improvements.
Possession of any of the lands sold can be had immediately
If not sold at private sale in a reasonable time, they will be offer-
ed hereafter at public sale, and the beautiful Mount Airy estatot
will then be divided into small farms.
Terms of sale : One-fourth in cash, and the residue in libera-
payments. A. S. TIDBALL,
jan 16-2awcptMayl Trustees, Winchester, Va.
JAMES BETTS, Principal.-The Principal of this school, who
has had an experience of five years in teaching, devotes his en-
tire attention to a number of pupils, not exceeding twenty, who
are expected to be under twelve years of age when they are com-
mitted to his care. The location is pleasant and healthful; being
about seven miles from Norwalk, and fifty from the city of New
York, with which places it has daily communication by stages and
steamers. The pupils are all members of the family of the Prin-
cipal ; they board, lodge, and are instructed under the same roof
with himself, and are at all times under his immediate supervi-
sion. Thie discipline of the school is mild and parental, such as its
peculiar character and the age of its pupils naturally suggest.
While the Principal exacts implicit obedience, he at the same time
encourages Ihis pupils to consider him as their friend as well as
their guide, and all his requirements as having reference only to
their own ultimate good. Particular attention is paid to their ex-
ternal habits and depormrnent, as well as to their moral, mental,
social, and physical culture. It is the great object of the school,
by patient, thorough, and effective instruction, to develop, strength-
en, and polish, in just proportion, the entire nature of the pupil.
All the various branches pertaining to a complete English and
mathematical education are taught. A teacher of vocal music is
engaged, at the expense of the Principal, to give instruction in
singing one evening every week during the winter term. The ^U
scholastic year is divided into two sessions of 22 weeks each, com-
mencing on the first Mondays of November and May.
TEtms.-For board, tuition, washing, mending, fuel, lights,
towels, bed and bedding, $80 for winter, and $75 for summer ses-
sions, payable quarterly, in advance. Those who remain in vaca-
tion, are charged two-thirds the amount per week required in
term time.
REFERENcEs.--Rev. Jeresmiah Day, S. T. D., LL. D., Presi-
dent, and Rev. Chauncey A. Goodrich, S. T. D., Benjamin SituI-
inan, M. D., LL. I) and Denison Olmsted, A. M., Professors
of Yale College, Hawley Olmsted, Principal of the Gramtniar
School, New Haven, Rev. Samuel Whittlesey, Brick Church
Chapel, at the office of the Mother's Magazine, New York, and
Rev. E. C. Hutehinson, Alexandria, D. C.
mar 3-wtmaylO
TI a RUSl'E E!S' SA L E.--By virtue ol a decree of St. Mary's
B. County Court, sitting as a court of equity, the undersigned,
trustees, will expose to public sale at Leonardtawn, on Tuesday,
9th day of March next, if fair, if not, the next fair day thereafter,
all the real estate of Josiah Turner, deceased, consisting of the fol-
lowing tracts, parts of tracts, or parcels of land called and known
by the names of Turner's Lot, Manor and Dear-bought and Ryan
Venture, estimated to contain seven hundred and.thirty-four acres,
more or less.
This farm is situated i the upper part of St. Mary's county, and
near the Wicomioo river. The soil is very kind and productive,
and well adapted to the growth of corn, wheat, and tobacco. It is
also susceptible of improvement by the use of clover, and is well
timbered. The improvements are a good dwelling-house and other
necessary out-houses ; such, as barns, corn-house, and stables.
This real estate will be sold subject to the dower-right of the
widow of Josiah Turner. Possession will be given on the 1st day
of January next.
Terms of sale : One-tenth of the purchase money to be paid on
the day of sale, and the balance on a credit of one and two years,
the purchasers to give bond, with approved security, bearing in-
terest from the day of sale. Upon the payment of the purchase

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