Daily national intelligencer


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Daily national intelligencer
Physical Description:
Gales & Seaton ( Washington City D.C. )
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2260099
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Full Text


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No. 8832

DAILY PAPEa--10 a year-S1 a month for any shorter time.
CouNTray PAPEa-86 a year-S4 for six months.

VP ) LET.- Three comfortably furnished bed chambers, a
A dmiui, ri. an.d parlor, with or without board, pleasantly
situated nrer ih.- ibt, offices, at Mrs. SAWKINS'S, on F, be-
tween 13th and 14th treee. jane 5-3t
(, sE rlm J-:M l N 5,t, r i.,t'..,o t i'...,.rs ,.r, ,.- ......i-
.1. .I with Board by applying to Mrs. HOPKINS, on
the east side of 10th street, near Penfnsylvania avenue.
iune 5-3t________
I AE E)1N I lil 'L"E.- l'a e..ilemen of Congress and
i ts Lird.-Mr1. CONN(tt, .:., Pennsylvania avenue, be-
taIe,:t lbnd orI F,'.r c.n.-al' tLrer', can accommodate a
UICAa of geih[I:L.tUn .Ill or -1 h 1 t It .i,,lies, during the extra
session ; her rooms are large and pleasantly fitted for the summer.
j.. 5- eoi- w
A 14. bMILO<.tI '-.Inmii i ., ..i.i.r.i' li.i.. ,p'].l
SHill, ilis sumnn,,. r, as heretofore, for the accommodation
ofuaintr,,r rf C'r.1i11.rN. nmay 27-7
B iA I(I NI(I.-MiI LAURIE respectfully informs Meom-
tlt-ra of Ci i -, TIhat i. d. is now prepared to accommodate
a mess of twelve or fourteen. Her house is delightfully situated
for a snmmer residence on the Capitol Hill, a short distance north
oftr, CI p.. (9;1n4 may ll-eo4w
OAH). IDING.--M. HANSON has taken the House re-
D -nll.I ,e.jc-ld bly Mrs Janney, on south side of Pennsyl-
vania Ivtr-nus, thre-. &l. e,,t .,t '' werb mi re. t r I. J ;,, n w pre-
m a&,L irt I... 11 i M- .r.i,h i.' .n 'o 1 n iir .s rJ yearly
ali Trrir,-,n' L,..ilr, i june 3-eo3w
OUSE AN I) i.Pr Ft IIH ALU.-A.' iw..-,,. -y i.l,:k
Ha" . anti I.-', and hi'ed on South C street, between 6th
and 7-1., ..-j iraIu Mirtij, iir avenue, and near the residence of
W. A Br,.,l-, E.1 iI. I...tia 25 feet front by 110 feet deep.
Th, H .... i o ',. i.r ...t J x. J rooms, is in good condition, and is
clear of all incumbrance. It can be sold at private sale upon ap-
plication to Mr. John Foy, corner of 10th and C streets north ;
sad if not sold at private sale before, will, on Monday, the 14th
inst. at 5 o'clock P. M. be sold at public auction, on the premises,
to the highest bidder. Terms of sale : Half cash, and balance
in three and six months, with interest.
june 5-eod&2tlf Auctioneers.
'V INEGAH, CHEESE, &C.-Just received on consign-
ment, and for sale, per schooners Ocean and Otis-
52 barrels vinegar
70 boxes cheese
12 dozen brooms
The schooner Otis will sail for Boston some time during the
coming week, and will take any freight that may offer.
Apply to the Captain on board, or to
June 5-3t Georgetown.
E tE! YORK HATS.-Just received from the manufac
NI tory of 0. Fish, No. 137, Broadway, a splendid assortment
of first premium Nutria Pur and Moleskin HATS; which, for
beauty of finish and symmetry of shapes, are not surpassed Ki
equalled in the United States.
Also, an assortment of Straw Hats and gentlemen's furnishing
articles'. All of which saill be sold at New York prices, by
June 5 Brown's Hotel, 2 doors west of the main entrance.
E & S. ROCKWEIL, Importers and Manufac-
*turers of Fite Watches, Mantel Clocks, Jewel-
ry, and Silver Ware, removed from 192 Broadway to 9
Astor House, New York, have on hand, and are constantly re-
ceiving, an extensive assortment of fine Duplex, Patent Lover,
Lepine, and other Watches of every description, from some of
the best manufacturers in Europe, all warranted to keep first-rate
A splendid assortment of Paris Mantel Clocks, of the new-
est and most beautiful patterns, also warranted most perfect time-
keepers, and can be put up in the original packages and sent to
any part of the United States with perfect safety.
A very rich assortment of Diamond and other Jewelry, of all
the newest fashions of the day.
And of Silver Ware, elegant Table and Tea Services of Plate,
Forks, Spoons, Knives, &c. in every variety, all warranted of the
finest silver and very best of workmanship.
Watches and Clocks of every description carefully repaired
by skilful and experienced workmen, june 3-In
U Journeymen Tailors *,:.'f W sl;,,i,,'.n Ih.11g formed them-
selves into a Union for the nns'a,.urii1..ifall ki.ir- of Clothing,
haWe taken the extensive store directly opposite Gadsby's Hotel,
where they are prepared to execute all the various work iompris-
ed in iI tL.,,onrmd t ,.iire. the best manner, at the shortest no-
tice, %r,.I atj *-rr.-yirr,', rices. A share of public patronage is
respectfully solicited.
N. B. All orders for clothing thankfu'ly received and promptly
attended to at the above establishment, where specimen patterns
of'he la'.et ai, I newest fashions can be seen.
ri.i' 26-- .'P--1
Oak, $5 00 a 85 25 per cord, I
Pine, 3 75 a 4 00 do
Hickory, 6 00 do -delivered.
Anthracite coal, -
Cumberland coal, on hand,
Also, on hand, a quantity of white sandand gravel ofa superior
All orders, accompanied with cash, will be punctually attend-
ed to.
Persons desiring to lay in their stock of winter wood can have
it purchased for a commission of twenty cents a cord, and meas-
ured by a sworn measure. Coal purchased by the cargo at a
small commission; and the delivery of both wood and coal per-
sonally attended to.
Orders may be leftat the wood and coal yard, on the Tiber or
Canal, near 14th street, or at the subscriber's residence on 10th
street, between D and E.
may 25-eo2w GEO. McDUELL.
FANCY GOODS.-Mr. DEVILLE will open on this
morning, at Win. Marshall's auction store, a splendid assortment
of Fancy Goods, consisting of-
Fashionable Bonnets and Caps
Head-dresese, Embroidered Ball-dresses
French and Muslin do
Fancy Scarfs, Chantilly Laces
Rizh Embroidered Mantillas and Shawls
Pocket Handkerchiefs, Embroidered Silk and Plaid Stock-
Fancy Aprons, Satin Shoes
Chrinoline Skirts and French Corsets
Blond Capes and Net Gloves
Ribands, Flowers, Perfumeries, &a.
With a great variety of Fancy Brushes, Combs, &c.
WM. MARSHALL'S Auction Store,
june 3-6t Penn. Av. between 9th & 10th sis.

100,000 lbs. Hamos do
100,000 lbs. Hog Round do
For sale by JOSEPH TAYLOR & SON,
may28-d2w Corne.rofEutaw and German ste. Baltimore.
N TEW BOOKS.-Sketches of Conspicuous Living Charac-
terms of France, translated by R. M. Walsh, with a portrait
of Thiers, just published and for sale by W. M. MORRISON, 4
doors west of Brown's Hotel.
Also, as above, the Kinsmen, or the Black Riders of Congaree,
a tale, by the author of the Partizan, Melliehampe, Guy Rivers,
the Yemassee. &c. feb 12
thentic Works, illustrating the costume, habits, and charac-
ter of the Aborigines of America, together with rare and curious
fragments relating to the discovery and settlement of the soaotry.
Just published and for sale at the book and stationery atire of
F UNERAL SERMON, occasioned by the death of Wil-
liam Henry Harrison, late President of the United States,
delivered in Saint Peter's Church, Baltimore, on Sunday, 25th of
April, 1841, prepared and now published at t~he request of the
Vestry of said church ; by J. P. K. Henshaw, D. D. Also, Dis-
course for the National Fast, appointed by the President of the
t'ltm'ld esties to be observed May 14, 1841, preached in the First
Ple'byte.an Cbuich, Wjshington, and in the Second Presbyte-
r.,rC ti-i,..h, Al- mar It,, D. C.; by the Rev. Joshua N. Dan-
forth, of Alexandria, published by request, sr, ill;, ,lay received,
and for sale at the Book and Stationery St .re .i W. M. MOR-
RIlON, I mr ,tlri a.--i of Brown's Hotel. may31
V Pcetical remains of the late Margaret Miller Davidson.
Alt,, Li.*s of the Q.ueens of E.rl..l from the Norman ;Con-
mq.r.t. At,.-. .. their C.'., now first published from
i.t, .I rei* .,d, ial other authentic douments, private as well as
r.iibll.:, Ir.,u, I..' .-cond London edition, with corrections and ad-
dioon, by Atnees Strickland, are this day published, and for
alebyy W W. M. MORRISON,
may 31 4&doors west of Brown's Hotel.
S 'IIOIILRI>K k ..I all kint'l ttmt .re n.w, ,n .,-e mu it.-'
city, the best editions and binding, for sale at the lowest
prices at the book and stationery store of
may 12 Pour doors west of Brown's Hotel.
1 fnl DOiLLAJrI REWARD.-Dr. Storm's Spe-
*.lA W chclf Complund, for the cure of Gonorrhma, Gleets,
'-triciurs, Dmbaetes r.r.J fi.'.lt n mai ngs water, andt allother un-

natural dischargede fr..,, the ureitrj Xi.taiherase. -In no casehas
this maed ilao been known to fail to effect a permanent cure, and,
too, in the shortest possible time. Should this medicine fail to ef-
fect a oure where it has been taken according to directions, re-
turn the empty vial and get back the money. Why then spend
both time and .a.,r,. y ihl purh quack nostrums as cannot be de-
pended upon, wli-n, .-.r 2l, ) ia can purchase a pleasant, sure,
nmi apeady cure, enu.powid ilelyof vegetable substances One
hun Ired aullars will te,. pfidl an. on- who Aill pr idou. d m.: i-
cine to equal this .:.ri,pi.un.l, or who will [.i.,e that t contmainsan.,
mineral ,,hatanre whait-ver.
Forsale by H. WAIDE, 7th street, between aDand B; CHAS.
BTOT*, colrer of 7th and the avenue; sand by ROBERT PAT-
TERSON ; in Georgetown by J. L. KIDWEI.L.
span B-3taw Iy

d *

-t Schooner LEONA will leave Riley's wharf, Wash-
ington, on Thursday morning, lbth inst. with what
A l / freight mlay offur.
FOR SALE, on board the schooner Leans, 250 bushes Oats
and 15,000 12-inch Shingles june 7-3t


United States Mail Boats SYDNEY and AUGUSTA.
One of these boats will hereafter leave %%, L,,. i. alternately
every morning at half past 11 o'clock, or immediately after the
arrival of the morisng cars and mail from Baltimore.
may 26-eonom Agent.
P EASE'S CAN DY.-ln consequence of the frequentand
increasing demand for Pease's Hoarhound Candy, so high-
ly celebrated for the cure of hoarseness and cough, the subscri-
ber has been induced to accept the agency from the manufactur-
er, and will dispose of it, wholesale and retail, at his prices, at
Stationers' Hall.
june 7 W. FISGCBER.
-ceived by the brig Columbia, from Messrs. Chickering &
Mackays, three of their best Piano Fortes-tne of which has 7
octaves, apd is the finest instrument that thas ever been made by
those unrivalled manufacturers, and certainly superior to any
ever before in this city. Amateurs and others are invited tu an
examination of them at Stationers' Hall. June 7
) li '1,L H011"1I ll <1MI: ll- I t I NG. As ,4-
DEMY.-Mr. F.,C. LABBE has the honor to inform the
ladies and ali,'n.,ii on Capitol Hill and Navy Yard, that his
Dancing A_-)dl,-y itIl open on Monday, the 7th of June, at 5
o'clock P. M. at the File Engine House. Parents wishing their
children to receive this accomplishment will please to cail at the
above place. Days of tuition, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday,
from 5 to 7j o'clock. The course to consist of twenty-four lessons.
June 4-4t
S Mr. W. PRATT, Professor of Music, 12th street, south of
Pennsylvania Avenue, has for sale a splendid assortment of Gil-
bert & Co.'s highly finished and unrivalled instruments, well se-
lected with the greatest care, cheap, and warranted equal, if not
superior, to any instruments that can be offered. W. P. respect-
fully invites the attention of ladies and gentlemen wishing to pro-
care a first-rate Piano Porte. Old instruments received in ex-
change, and] a liberal price given.
Mr. W. P. gives instruction, both instrumental and vocal.
june 4-
ORCORAN & RIGGS have fbr sale-
6 per cent. Washington Corporation stock
5 do dw do
Treasury notes
Bank of Washington stock
Do the Metropolis do nov 14-tf
LEXANDRIA FOUNDRY, Steam-engine andi
L Machine Factory.-lron, brass, and composition cast-
ings of every description, high and low pressure steam engines,
fire engines, sheet-iron boats, mill and tobacco screws, turning
lathes, bells of all sizes, letter copying presses, &c. or other ma-
oahinery, executed promptly, andon the most favorable terms by
T. W. & R. C. SMITH,
The above have a very large assortment of patterns for nmill and
.ih.: r e.L'rirL, &c. Also, a varictyof handsome patterns for cast-
r-ii ,rn'i' e, &c.
They have for sale-
One locomotive engine
One 20 horse high pressure engine
Two 8 horso do do
One 3 horse do do
Allot which are completed, and will be sold very low if early
application is made- net 3-ly
L-.C'k LEAD CRUCIBLES.-Just received 2,000
N.,i'Iera of German Black Lead Crucibles, from No. 3
to No. 36. For sale by
may 21--eo2w ROB'T H. MILLER, Alexandria.
ill particular Madeira Wine, in casks and bottles
Extra good do do do do
Superior do do do do
India do do do do
Choice Burgundy do do do do
Do Tints do do do do
Do Sercial do do do do
Do grapejuicedo do do do
Pine old Pale Sherry do do do
Very superior do do do do
Do do Old Port do do do
1)o do Hygehia Champagne in quart and pint bottles
Do do Sparkling Hock
Claret, Chateau Maigesux, and Lafitte
For sale, on accommodating terms, by
may 31-7t Alexandria.
lIIHIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber
has obtained from the Orphands' Court of Washington county,
in the District of Columbia, letters testamentary on the personal
estate of Anthony McElroy, late of Washington county, deceased.
All persons havingclaims againstthe deceased are hereby warned
to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, on
or before the 25th day of May next; they may otherwise by law
be excluded from all benefit of said estate.
Given under my hand, this 25th day of May, 1841.
may 96-law3w Executor.
OTTO SEALS, &C.-W. FISCHER has just opened
A u very extensive assortment of block motto seals, with the
best impressions. Also, letterstamps of every size for engraving,
with every article in the stationery line of superior quality, kept
constantly for sale at Stationers' Hall. may 21
M ARSHIIA 'S ALE.-In virtue of a writ ofvenditionz
exponas, issued from the clerk's office of the Circuit
Court of the District of Columbia for Alexandria county, and to
me directed, I shall expose at public sale, for cash, on Thursday,
tie 3d day of June next, at the hour of il o'clock A. M., before
the court house deor of Washington county, of said District, the
following real property, viz.
Lots Nos. 20, 21, 22, and 23, in square No. 231, in the city of
Lots Nos. 33, 34, and 35, in square No. 503
Lots Nos. 2 and 4, in square No. 230.
Lot No. 2, in square No. 259, with the improvements, being an
old brick house thereon.
All lying and being in the city of Washington. Seized and
levied on as the property of George Johnson, late of said county,
and sold to satisfy judicial No. 53, to June term, 1841, in favor
ofAustin Brokenbrough. ALEX. HUNTER,
may 10-cdts Marshal District of Columbia.
II The above sale Is postponed till Thursday, the
10th inst. sale to take place same hour and place.
joune 4 A. HUNTER, Marshal.
OOL woolO! IVOOL;-Ti,. i,,',-, r,,i,.,,i
W for the liberal encouragement he h a l.-ir,. r- i.,.'o,- ii1
bis line of business, informs his friends and the Public generally
that he still continues to manufacture all kinds of W'oollen Goods
at his factory, on the Paint Branch, in Montgomery county, Mary-
land; and that he is now prepared to execute all orders in his line
in the best manner and with the utmost despatch.
He wil be at Queen Anne all day, on Tuesday, June 22d; and
at Upper Marlboro' on Tuesday, June 29th, for tihe purpose of re-
ceiving wool.
Wool will also be received at all times at Mr. Carroll's store,
Nottingham; by Mr. Dennis Ferral, BIl .1-n t.i., ; Messrs. Mid-
dleton & Beall, Washington; and Mr. \ %,it.- U'a-1, No. 5, south
Eutaw street, Baltimore.
All Wool received early in the season shall be delivered in
goods before or within the month of November, or a discount or
six per cent. will be made on all bills if the work is not done by
the time above specified.
Thie subscriber keeps on hand a general assortment of Goods;
and hopes he will, at all times, be prepared to give Goods in ex-
change for Wool, when brought to his Factory.
He deems it unnecessary to give any references, as the general
character of his establishment is so well known in Prince George's
and the adjoining counties.
All letters addressed to him at Colesville, Montgomery county,
will be promptly attended to. ...........

may 1I-eotJune 29

Paint Branch Factory.

T iBW MAP O)F IOWA, exhibiting the sections, town-
-1 ships, ranges, watercourses, prairie, swamp, woodland,
&c. &c. compiled from the United States surveys, and certified
to by the Surveyor General of Wisconsin and Iowa. Just pub-
lished and received for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, in 1 vol. by Jesse Williams, a minute description of every
section and quarter-section of the United States lands in Iowa,
their soil, timber, prairie, rock, coal banks, iron and lead ores,
water power, &e. with a large and valuable map. Just received,
a few copies only, by
june 7 F. TAYLOR.
NT EGROES WANTED.-Cash andthe highestmarke
Prices will be paid for any number of likely young negroes
)f bothsexes,(familiesand mechanics included.) Allcommunica-
lions addressed to me at theoldestablishment ofArmfield, Frank-
lin & Co., west end of Dukestreet,Alexandria,D. C., will meet
with prompt attention.
July v2-2swcn&lawdotf GEORGFtKPHART.
D OYLE & M'NEELYi, Leather Manufacturers, have
. for sale at their store, No. 35, North Third street, Philadel-
phia, third door below the City Hotel, a large assortment of Mo-
rocco Leather, suitable for shoemakers, hatters, bookbinders,
coachmakers, saddlers, pocket-book,bellows, suspender, and trunk
manufacturers, &c.
Also, Chamois and Buck Skins, suitable for glovers, caschma-
kers, printers, suspender manufacturers, silver players, &c.
White Leather, for 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, goldbsers., and for drum heads.
Also, Sheep, Deer, an-I Calf Skins, i--r bookbinders, cotton spin-
ners, shoe binding, shoe lining, aprons, asuspenders, gaddlers,
pocket book, bellows, anid 9rird manufacturers, &co.
Mnar Q-h4awmo

liibited for four days at the Rotundo of 'thlie Capitil i3 now 1 tSHlOES, MILES' BOOTH.-The subscriber is pre-
at the store of Mr. Keyworth. on Pennsylvania avenue, whers pared to furnish to members of Congress, strangers in the city,
tho public in general are respectfully invited to call and examine and residents, Boots and Shoes at (he prices at which they are sold
this curiously manufactured article, in Philadelphia and New York. Th' neatest, finest, and cheap-
The Table was made for the late President Harrison, and was ust Boits (Miles' Ph:i,.j. i.I... A.- .; r, manufacture) for gentle-
to hare been presented to him by his friends, who were to pay men that are to b i -t .,i ,, ii.. LiU.. I States can be had at this
for it; but thn unexpected dispensation of Providence lihas ft'rus- establishment. Will gentlemen, before looking elsewhere, favor
treated the plan, and the artist, after more than six month-' toil and me with a call I
labor in i ..1. :.. r. i,, iP now obliged to offer it at a raffle. I have just received, direct from the North, a very large supply
A desc iI.-r, ia ,1, form and finish of the Table is deemed of ladies', utisses', and children's'Shoes of all varieties, and of the
superfluous, as it is confidently believed that all ladies and gen- most approved American inmanuac ure, viz.
t'oimen of taste who are disposed to encourage the fine arts in the 100 pairs ladies' M. Cr.I, 's black morocco and kid Slippers
United States of America and patronize industry among us, will 200 do do I., i.. ti' black and colored morocco and kid
call and see for themselves, and lend their aid in the enterprise. Shippers, Buskins, &c.
Some chances are already taken by some of the most distinguish- 160, pairs misses' Mitchell's black and colored SlipFers, Ties,
ed men in the country, and Buskins, for summer wear, of morocco and kid, of very
The Table and scheme nre now, as stated before, at Mr. fine material
Keyworth's Jewelry and Fancy Store, on Pennsylvania ave- 300 pairs children's black and colored Ankle Ties, Buskins,
nue, where the Public are respectfully invited to call and see Boots, &e.
them. jijune 7-3t To which the attention of the ladies is particularly solicited.
ST RECEIVED, at the Dressing Room, (Gasb My prices (terms) are known: ten per cent. lower than can be
JUST RECEIVED, at the Dressing Room, (Gadisby's l i ss iy
Hotel,) another lot of the unequalled and justly famed Patent sold in ihis city,
Frame Back Razors, with a fresh asortmentof Guerlain's Cream All kindsof work manufactured to order.
for shaving, a splendid article. Also, a variety of other articles, ANDREW HOOVER,
suchas Hair, Teeth, and i,b-...-- Brushes, Ruzor Straps, Soaps, No. 10, Penn. avenue, opposite Browu's and Morrison's.
Oils, Pomades, Colognes, EML--.. fi)r the hsndkerchiel, Gloves, Please pay attention to the sign. june 3-eo6t
Suprend,-i?. 'ocks, Cravats, and Umnbrellas. U EALL STREET IIOTEL.-The subscriber, late of
.nl... ,u.' haircut in the neatest amnd most fashionable style, EB Montgomery county, Maryland, having taken the house on
and shaved by careful and experienced hands, at Beall street, Georgetown, D. C. formerly kept by George Hollz-
J. H. GIBBS'S, Successor to S. Parker, man, and recently by Capt. Levin Jones, intends to keep a house
june 5-6t Dressing Room Gadsby and Newton's Hotel, of private entertainment. Travellers and others who may wish to
SEALED PROPOSALS will be received by either of be accommodated on reasonable terms, and in a peaceable and
the ,., t .;, i.i I until Siturday, the 12th instant, tor coImU- um.. imtm mn wilI ldo well to ,;- I,;..1 a call. He cnld rcom-
pleting tEh. i.- -. i.,, of Sixth street west, from F to H street modate several boarders with' i.., i- .. rooms. Boarding by the
north, and lor grading and gravelling said Sixth street, from H day, week, or year.
street to the south side of I street, under the direction ofthl Sur- ,1h. .-..Il;,ng. large, drovers would do well to call. Horses
veyorand the undersigned Coimmissioners. l'u- 'u 1'., in i t ". month or year. JOHN POOLE.
The gravel to be at least eight inches thick in the middle and 11. -. II-. r- I..- carriages iept for hire.
four inches thick at the sides, april 16-2aw3m J. P.
All stones or pebbles of a larger size than three ounces we eight TALUABLE CARRIAGE FOR SALE.-The sub-
lobe excluded from the gravl before placing it upon the street. V scriber offers for sale at his Coach Factory, corner of Third
The work must be commenced within ten days from the accept-treetndPensylvaia avenue, a splendid family carrie. Iti
anee of the proposal, and completed by the first day of August almost new, and the first cost of such carriages, including harness,
next. is usually $1,500. As it will be disposed of on reasonable terms,
The proposals to state the price per cubic yard for grading and an excellent opportunity is offered to those wishing to purchase.
per square yard for gravelling. i,, o, --,,7, ,tCHr aLs. Acr-rMn sTVm

Commissioner Third Ward.
june 4-dtd Asaistant Commissioners.
REAL ESTATE.-By order of the Circuit Court of
the county of Washington, in thie District of Columbia, sitting as
a Court of Cha'ncery, dated the l8th May, 1811, the subscribers,
Commissioners appointed by said Court, will offer at public sale,
on the premises, on Thursday, the i1st day of July next, at 12
o'clock M. the following described property, belonging to the es-
tate of the late George McCauley, to wit: All that part of square
904 included within the following metes and bounds, viz. be-
ginning at a point 20 feet from the northeast corner of lot 26, in
said square, and'fronting on Eighth street east,i an'l running thence
west 109 feet 1 Inch, to an alley ; thence south, 46 feet 6 inches;
thence east, 109 feet 1 inch; thence north, 46 feet 6 inches, to
the beginning; with a two-story brick house thereon.
Terms of sale : One-third of the purchase-money to be cash,
and the balance in two equal payments of three and six months ;
the deferred payments to be secured by notes bearing interest,
satisfactorily endorsed. If the terms of sale are notcomplied with
in three days after the sale, the property will be resold at the
risk and expense of the purchaser. On the ratification ofthe sale
and the payment of the purchase-money, a good and sufficient
dleed will be executed by the Commissioners.
june 7-2aw&ds Auctioneers.
PUBLIC AUCTION.--By virtue of a deed of trust,
executed on the 30th of April, 1836, and duly record-Ja ir.-,
the Land records of Washington county, in the District .I I.,m
bia, in Liber W B, No. 61, folios 199, 200, and 201, the subscriber
will, at the request of those interested, to satisfy the purposes of
said deed, sell at public auction, for cask, upon the premises, on
Thursday, the first of July next, at 5 o'clock P. M. that valuable
property situated on North G street, being part of Lot No. 7, in
Square 487, beginning at 31 feet 7 inches trom the northeast cor-
ner of said lot, running thence west 15 feet 6 inches on North G
street, thence south 101 feet 9 inches, then cast 15 feet 6 inches,
then north 101 feet 9 inches, containing 1,584square feet. Among
the improvementsis a fine two-stary frame house, which willcom-
,iand a rent of one hunmdrd dollars per annum.
The subscriber, on payment of the purchase money, will con-
vey the title given by the above mentioned deed.
WM. HAYMAN, Trustee.
juns l--3trwtq Auctioneers.
PUBLIC AUCTION.-By virtue of two deeds of trust, for
certain purposes therein menliuned, viz. one executed the 10th
lay of October, 1827, duly recorded in Liber W. B. No. 22, folios
13, 14, 15, 16, and 17, one of the land records of Washington
county, District of Columbia, and the other executed the 23d day
of J ,-.'r 1834, recorded in Liber W. B. No. 49, fiius 194, 195,
sin I .6, mu said county, the subscriber, at the request of the par-
ties interested, will sell at public auction, on Thursday, the 24th
day of June next, at half pa~t 4 o'clock P. M on the premrises,
all those valuable lots in square No. tS6. kiotn in thesubdivision
of said square us lots Nos. 5, 6. 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, and 12, fronting
76 feet 2 inches en the President's Square, end 240 feet 10 inches
om Connecticut avenue. Thie improvements on said lots consist
of a valuable three-story dwelling house, with extensive back
S.1.1 i;,. i-i.i.,' ..: .;, altogether one of the most delight-
,,l r it. -t i I 1 [ i '. Yh ,
Possession of said property will be given on the 1st of July
naxt, at which time payment will be required of the whole of the
purchase motcy. The subscriber, as trustee, will then convey to
the purchaser all the right, idtle, and interest given in the aforesaid
deeds. RD. SMITH, Trustee.
april 24-3tawd&dtsif Auctioneers.
*lNRUSTEE'S SALE.-By virtue of a decree of the Cir-
B. cuit Court of thie District of Columbia, made in the cas of
Joseph Harris, administrator of John Ha'ris, against John T.
Temple and others, the subscriber will sell to the highest biddei,
at public auction, between the hours of 5 and 6 o'clock P. M. on
Friday, the 25th day of June next, on the premises, Lots num-
bered 7 and 8, in the subdivision of square number 316, in the
city of Washington, District of Columbia. These lots are beau-
tifully situated on K and 12th streets, and in thie square east of
thiaton which the Franklin buildings stand.
Terms of sale : One-fourth of the purchase money to be paid on
thie day ofsale; the residue in three equal instalments, in four,
eight, and twelve months, with interest from the (lay of sale, for
which deferred payments the purchaser will be required to give
bond, with approved security. On tha payment oif the purchase
money and the ratification of the sale by the Court, the Trustee is
i.h .r;,-.. i. thie said decree to convey to the purchaser the estate
.i 1i. i.,. John T. Temple, and of John Harris at the time of his
death in said premises, which is believed to be perfectly good.
may 95-3taw&ds Auctioneers.
a RETAIL WINE STORES, No. 30 Walnut st.
Phlladelphia.-A business connexion for the past sixteen years
with the well-known established house of JOHN VAUGHAN, Esq.
gives thie subscriber great facilities for obtaining the best wines
of Europe.
Having replenished his stock by various late importations of
WVines, &c. he invites attention to it, with the conviction of hlis
ability to give satisfaction by the delivery of wines, liquors, &c.
that are of 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-Amonlillado, East India, Savannah, Natchez, Extra Old
Brown, Tinta di Roti, Paxaretta, &c. &c.
MADEIRAS-Of Phelps, Newton, Gordon, & Cossart, Scott
& Co. Howard, March, & Co. and others of variety, on draught.
la bottles-Plain, Superior, East India of one and two voyages,
WVest India, Amelia, Sup. Dry Nutty, Pure Vintage 1822, New
Orleans, Count Calvathal, 1818, Extra Dry Nutty Wine, Comet,
1811, Curious 011 Rich and Dry Malmsley, with a great variety
of others, on drought, in bottles and demijohns.
PORT WINES, &c.-Extra Supierior Old Red Port, vintage
1816, Extra Superior Old White Port, vintage 1820 ; both from
Burmnester's private stock at Oporto, direct. Old Red Carmarate
and Old White Bucellas, Ports on draught.
FRENCH AND GERMAN-Ch,,.,-s ,r-.. J. Va...han, extra;
Red and White Hermitage; Ctljr amtl a r...rv, of various
sorts; Sparkling White Burgundy; Sparkling Pink Burgundy;
Extra Rivesaltes and Frontignac; Still and Sparkling Moselle
and Rhine Wines, as Musbach, Geisenheim, Marcobrun, Rudes-
heim, Johannesberg, Hattenheim, Winnigen, Schartzberg, still
and sparkling; Greunhausen, Brauneberg, &c.
Also, Old Constantio, Cherry Brandy of Herring's best, Mare-
schino, Curacoa, with a full stock, on draught and in bottles, o
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 serts, for culinary use.
Havana Segars, Olive Oil, &c.
Orders from any part of the United States executed with fidel-
ty and despatch. JACOB SNIDER, Jun.
mar 9-2saw6m Phitadelnhim.
( tu11 vvi e inA,%.-' ne susemmuner nave a large stoodi
S of very superior Madeira, Sherry, Port another wines in
wood and in cases of one dozen bottles each, of their own impor-
tation of tie ten years past and more, from the first houses in
Madeira, Xeres, and Oporto, forsale (in the original package)
at importation cost.
They also receive orders for wine to be imported expressly
for the parties ordering it, to be shipped direct to any pert in the
United States.
Orders by mail or otherwise will receive immediate attention.
June 4--3twlm Alexandria. -

S The undersigned has in store a stock of rare and choice
Wines, of the above descriptions, being the residuum of importa-
tions of many years, made under especial orders as to qualities,
and now in fine order for use. They are mostly in the bottle, and
packed in convenient cases of one and two dozen each, and will
be disposed of in lots to suit purchasers, and at prices adapted to
the pressure of tile times. WALTER SMITH,
jane 1-3tawtJt IGeorgetown.
fT O CAPITALISTS.-The subscribers, Proprietors of the
ROSE HILL ESTATE, situated in the northwestern part
of the CITY OF BALTIMORE, having been disappointed in an
application to the Legislature of Maryland, made by themselves
andothers, for an Act of Incorporation, the object of which was
san extensive improvement of this well-known and valuable pro-
perty, so admirably adapted to private residences of a better class,
The ROSE HILL grounds-containing about 75 acres-occupy
a plain on the summinit of the city, and are at present unencumber-
ed by any buildings, or individual interest, to interfere with such
judicious plans of improvement as the judgment of enterprising
capitalists would lead them to adopt.
This property is distant from Barnum's City Hotel and from
the Post Office less than one mile; and the approach to it is
through that part of the city where dwellings of the best descrip-
tion are located, and to which public attention is now especially
directed. It is bounded on the west by Madison street, on tha
north by McMechen street, on the east by John street, and on
the south by Dolphin and Preston streets. The line on Madison
street extends TWO THOUSAND FEET, more than one-half of
which is already paved.
Capitalists disposed to make investments in real estate are in-
vited to examine the ROSE HILL GROUNDS, which, with pro-
per tanriagemecnt, can be made productive of vast emolument.
There are, as the subscribers confidently believe, no vacant lots
in any city of the Union susceptible elof so attractive and profitable
A plat of the property, with plans for its improvement-as con-
templated by the joint stock company referred to-can be seen at
the counting house of John Gibson & Co., No. 8, North Charles
street, Baltimare, where any further information which may be
desired may be obtained, JOHN GIBSON,
fune I-ecit JAMES GIBSON.
1.J LIt e 1% N PENS.-W. FISGOIIER,importer of fancy
. . ,.. I.a3jI.ist r ..--A- - .1- i-- -,r i \i W western,
directfrom the unrivalled t..... ,. r- m. I- Perry &
Co. Landon, 2,000 cards of their best Metallic Pens, counsiUting of
the I I .... "- kinds, for which five patents have been granted, and
wHich are now brought to the utmost state of perfection, far sur-
p.r--, jii others in flexibility and excellence
Broize Peos, Raven Black do. National do. fine office do.
Dtable Patent Pens, with broad and inmedium points
Do do do fine and extra fine do
Urder spring do do do do
Phlt do dio do do do
Side do do do do do
Rtgulamingdo do do do do
Ir. rubber do do do do do
*1astic huider and do de do do do
Sdo fountain do do do do
Tiree-pointed do
Fountoiu do do do do
r-,.- ,- h I Mapping Peni, Litlographic do.
i ..- .. holder is so constructed as to impart an agreeable
sofmtss and flexibility to the pen, rendering it so unconstrained
in its action as not to faligute th land.
A large supply of the above genuine pens, with all other kinds
in general use, will be constantly kept for wholesale and retail at
Stat oters' Hall, at .-. qi!ite as low as any house in this roun-
ry can afford tbein, june 4-3taw2w
OTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that application has
S been made to the Mayor of Washington for renewal of cer-
tifioate of Corporation 6 per cent. stock in favor of R. C. Weight-
mmn, Gunrdian of Mary E:.De Kraft, for $727 C9, dated 9rh No-
vember, 1838, either lost or mislaid.
janeI--law3w R. C. WEIGHTMAN, Guardian,&c.
S Cement is warranted a superior article, and, being exten-
saiely used at the Government as well as State and private works,
ithas been thoroughly tested and highly approved of, as many
certificates fully testify.
PFur sale at the office of the works, 142 Front street, New York,
where all orders addressed tc JOHN P. AUSTIN will receive
prompt attention, mar 17--2awtf
A AHIUIA(.k i-.t1 -),I.L. rH--iuMA-' lI.Nt, 1. oi
S on hand and for sulec a variety of new and second-hand car-
riages, such as coaches, barouchies, buggies, and carryalls, which
are equal to any thing now in the market. Persons wanting
nould do well to call and see, as they will be sold as low as can
be bought for in this place.
T. Young continues to rdo repairing, and pledges himself that
asy work in his line left with huim will be done with neatness and
despatch and on tlie most reasonable terms. Second-hand car-
riages taken in exchange, Pennsylvania Avenue, between 3d
and 4J streets, south side. may 22-w4w
WM. G. COCHRAN & CO., 113 Chestnut street,
Philadelphla, Importers of every variety of Madeira,
Sherry, French and German Wines, Brandies, &c., have a very
large stock of choice wines, which can be supplied with punctu-
ality and without delay. *
Pure old grape juice Madeira, with little or no brandy, in bot-
tle, in demijohn, and in pipe.
A great variety of very delicate old demijohn and bottled Ma-
deiras of different importations.
Old Amontillado and other fine Sherries in demijohn, in bottle,
and in pipe.
Very superior Lafitte Claret of 1831.
An exquisite old Cognac Brandy, 50 yenrse old.
A variety offine Champagne Winues, (Eil de Perdrix, Harp
brand, Heidseick, and Anchor brands.
Also, very fine Sauterne and Hock of different qualities.
Also a large assortment of Segars of different brands, and
40,000 Principes of thie finest kind. may 25-1m
ANNALS OF ANNAPOLIS, comprising sundry no-
iL tices of that old city, from the period of the first settlements
it its vicinity, in the year 1649, until the war of 1812; together
wth various incidents in the history of Maryland, derived from
etrly records, public doetuments, and other sources; with an ap-
pmndix, containing a number of letters from General Washington
and other distinguished persons, which letters have never been
liblished before;. compiled and e 1 1- I 1 I m 1 i -i t ri It -i.,.
ran of the State Library. Just ",' I, e ,,i i t" i -. int1 11 l,.
bokstoreof R. FARNHAM,
may 3 Penn.avenue, between 9th and 10th sts.
'3HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscribers
l have obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington
county, in the District of Columbia, letters testamentary on the
personal estate of Seth J. Todd, late of Washimgton county, de-
ceasid. All persons having claims against the deceased aire
hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to
the subscribers on or before tho 7th day of May next; they may
otherwise by law be excluded from all hbonfet of said estate.
Given under our hands this-th duyofMay, 1841.
msy 8-w3w Executors.
taryof the Treasury, Senate Document, 120 pages, with notes
and tables, price 37 cents. A few remaining copies for sale by
afril 26- P. TAYLOR.
TURES, one volume of 577 pages, price only 75 cents;
containing twenty-four lectures on Natural Theology, Insects,
Met as an object of Natural History, Metallurgy, Water, Fermen-
tatis, Ornithology, Navigation, Discovsry and Commerce; two
lectures analogous of Vegetable and Animal Life, Utility of the
Study of Comparative Anatomy, Mechanism of the Muscles and
Nemves, Centre of Gravity, Lices of the Indians, and other sub-
ects. For sile by F. TAYLOR. may28

- I

among the numerous heirs entitled to the same, without serious
loss to all concerned, and prays that a decree may be passed for
the sale of said lands for the purpose of distribution, which will
inure greatly to their advantage ; it prays an order of publication
against the absent defendants. It is therefore ordered and ad-
judged that the complainant give notice to the absent defendants
of the substance and object of this bill, by causing a copy of this
order to be inserted in some newspaper once a week for three
successive weeks before the22d day of June next, warning them
to be and appear in this court in person, or by solicitor, on or be-
fore the I Ith of October next, to show cause why a decree shall
not be passed as prayed, if any they heve.
True copy. Test: RAMSAY WATERS,
may Is-W3w Reg. Cur, Can,

VI 1 I ; I N %.- ri,.: eubseribers most respectfully an-
nounce to their friends and the Public, in general, that they have
taken th ,m r. t, .r. extensive, and well-known establishment, the
Hygeia H ,,I,-tr,:, ., in is been fitted up in a style for the conve-
nience and comfnmt of visitors not surpassed by any house in this
s.etion of country. Considerable alterations and additions have
boen oads to thIo establishment; it has now between seventy and
eighty rooms, all neat, airy, and well furnished, besides a spacious
Saloan, Ball-room, Billiard-room, Reading-rcom, and Refectory,
with various other sources of amusements to suit the tastes of all
their visitors.
They flatter themselves that, from the long experience of one
of the proprietors i n one of tile largest and mostrespectable estab-
lishments in the country, and their determination to please, they
will be enabled to give entire satisfaction to all who may be pleas-
ed to give them a call.
Bathing.-The Bathing-houses have been enlarged and fitted
up in a neatand comfortable marner, both for warm and sea bath-
ing, which will be carefully attended to and kept neat and clean.
Regular boarders will be admitted gratis to the sea baths, and
will be charged a small compensation to the warm. A moderate
charge to both made to transient sisterss.
Thie delightful situation of Old Point for the enjoyment of the
sea breeze and bathing, the fine filh, crabs, and oysters, in every
variety, the convenience of procuring every delicacy of the sea-
son from thIe rich farms in Elizabeth City county and the Norfolk
market, from which can be procured supplies of fresh meats,
poultry, v-irttl'h1- end the choelicest fruits daily ; the view over
the broad t. q"i *.k--, whitened with the canvass of vessels of
every description, frem the line-of-battle ship, bearing the broad
pennant of so ;-,* jiihi c ii,..,,.t ..u--, down to the little cui,,-', ha
den with the rh. .. i i. I.. .1" ithe season; the military re-
views and stupendous fortifications of Fortress Monroe and F-rt
Calhoun, the beautiful promenade on ttte rampumto aed itr r-I.-,.
bled beach, render Old Point one of the most desirable place, i,
the country to resort to for health and pleasure.
Tho bar will be supplied with the choicest wines and liquors
l it ..,,- procured. They have in their cellar a few dozen of
1 -.1 r... rn old wine that was so much admired by the officers at
Fortress Monroe, and which has been so highly extolled by some
of our own connoisseurs, to which will be added Pomar's Pale and
Brown Sherries, the Old Hope Madeira, and a variety of other
choice wines, selected by Mr. Win. French, of French's Hotel,
and otherjudges, and they tire determined to put them at such
prices (according to quality) as cannot fail to give entire satis-
The facilities of reaching and departing from Old Point give
it a great Advantage over most other places of resort for invalids.
The steamboats frum Norfolk and Portsmouth, James river, Wash-
ington and Baltimore, touch there daily, affording a convenience
for arriving and departing at pleasure.
may 25-3tawtjuly15 Old Point Comfort, Vs.
F OR rALE OR RENT, the house at the corner of
21st and H streets west, formerly the residence of Gen.
S Parker. The premises are 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 12-3tawtf F street, near the Treasury.
A FOR RENT.-A new brick house near the Asy.
lturn on H street, between 9ith and 10th streets, contain-
ing nine rooms, carriage-house and stable.
Also, two neat brick houses on 8ih street, between I and K.
Inquire of the subscriber at the lumber-yard on 12th street,
who keeps constantly for sale all kinds of lumber suitable for
building, with other building materials, on the best terms.
may 19-eo7t ULYSSES WARD.
aNSURES LIVES for one er moreyears, or for life.

Rates for One H hundred Dollars.
Age. One year. Seven years. For life.
25 1.00 1.12 -2.04
30 1.31 1.36 2.36
35 1.36 1.53 2.75
40 1.69 1.83 3.20
45 1.91 1.96 3.73
50 1.96 2.09 4.60
55 2.32 3 21 5-78
60 435 4,91 7.00
Rafesfor One Hundred Dollars.
60 years ofage, 10.55 per cent.1
63 do. 12.27 do. perannum,
70 do. 14.19 do.
For One Hundred Dollars deposited at birth of child,th Gemorn
pany will pay, if he attain 2t1 years ofage, $469
At six months, 408
Onle year: 375
The Companyalsoexecutestruats; receives uaoneyon deponite,
prying interest semi-annually, ,r compounding it, and make;
all kinds of contracts in which life or the interest of .noney isin.-
volved. WILLIAM MURDOCK, Secretary.

James H. Causten, C;-, fW..ih;r,;ton.
Dr. B. R. Weliford, : Ir ..litm.,-r., Virginia.
H. Baldwin, Richmond, Va.
D). Robartson, Norfolk, Vta.
A.S. idball, Winlchester, Va.
George Richards, Leesburg, Va. 'mar l--ly
A t-,;(UV t iat VPAStlti1''oN.-JAMIr i. uJAUle-
TlN,(I te of Baimore,) %.I. ,, ,.-.. ;ti,. i- i, 'i rAId
sent residence, will undertake, wi, t ,, i.. -... -i 'tl J,..
.. .- i.. -i. ..-. r ..f,:i ;.. nerally; an; moreparticularly
tl. i. i'. r, -. .,.in r., United States, or the several
l)epartmenttthereof, and before any Board of Commissionersthat
rnay be raised for the adjustment of spoliation or other claims.
He has now in charge the entire class arising out of French spo-
liations prior to the year 1800; with.reference to which, in addition.
to a mass of documents And proofs in his possession, be has ac-
cessto those in the arehivesof the Government.
Claimants and pensioners on the Navy fund, &c. bountylandas,
return dutie, &c. &c. and those requiring life insurance, cas
have their busin; r.r...rfL. i,uided to by letter, (post paid,)
and thus relieve "te-ss. I& 1L ir..-n, an expensive and inconveaiern,
personal attendance.
Havingobtained a commission of Notary Public, he is prepared
to furnish legalized copies of any required public docume-ats ra
other papers. He has been so long engaged in the duties of an
agent, that it can only be necessary now to say that economy sand
prompt attention shall be extended to all business confided to hi.
care; and that, to enable him to render his services and facilities
more efficacious, he has become familiar with all the forms<
Office on Fstreet, near the new Treasury Building.
feb 26--
1UNAWAY.-Was committed to the jail of Kent county
u on the 20th inst. as a runaway, by Henry Hurtt, Esq. a jus-
tice of the peace, a negro woman, who calls herself SUSAN
GREEN. Said iegiv says her mother's namine was Sarah Green,
and formerly belonged to James Ninde, Gay street, Baltimore,
and was by hliti set free, and that shie was Lorn after the freedom
of her mother. Said negro woman is about 26 years of age, oh
d irk complexion, is about 4 feet 8 inches high, has a scar (appa-
rently from a burn) on the back of her neck, on the right side.
Had on when committed a painted muslin, a split-straw bonnet,
and coarse lace boots.
The owner of said negro woman is hereby warned to come for-
ward and prove property, or else she will be discharged accord-
ing to law. JOHN USILTON,
Chester Town, May 22, 1341. Sheriff of Kent county.
may 25-law4w
P OCAHONTAS, A Legend, with historical and tradi-
tionary notes, by Mrs. M. M. Webster. Contents.-The
Wife, the Mother, Matoa's lament at her mother's grave, Matoa,
a family sketch, Nantaquas, the exile, the return, the visit and
prophecy, the captivity, the landing, Pocahuntas's baptism, the
marriage and departure of Pocahontas, an unlooked-for adven-
ture, the embarkation and voyage, the conclusion, notes.
Just published and for sale at the Book and Stationery Store ol
sept28 Between 9th and 10th streets, Penn.avenue.
In Chancery, May11, 18 1.
Julius H. Boteler vs. Sophia Hodgkin and others.
THE object of the bill filed in this case is to obtain a decree
for the sale of the real estate of which Alexander H. Boteler
died seized amud possessed, and which is described in the said bill,
for the purpose of distributing the proceeds among his heirs-at
law. Tie bill, in substance, states that Alexander H. Boteler,
late of Prince George's county, departed this life some time about
November, 1840, intestate, and without having been married,
having a large real and personal estate ; that letters of adminis-
tration on his personal estate have been granted lby the Orphans'
Court of said county to Sophia Hodgkin and Thomas Hodgkin,
who are parties to said bill; that the personal estate will be more
than sulffictent to pay all the debtse of the deceased and the costs
of administration tbereon; thatthe said deceased left the following
heirs-at-law and legal representatives, who are entitled to his real
estate: the saiI Saphia Hodgkin,asisterof said deceased, the com-
plainant and his sister, Eliza Hodgkin, (who intermarried with
the said Thomas Hodgkin,) and his three brothers, John T. Bote-
ler, Grafton H. Botrler, and Thomas H. Boteler, who are the
children of a brother of said deceased, and who reside out of the
State of Maryland, and beyond the jurisdiction of this court, and
Edward Boteler, Caroline Bateler, Louisa Eustice, now a widow,
Hendley Boteler, Joseph Boteler, and Harriet Boteler, the chil-
dren of another brother of deceased, who reside in the State of
Virginia, and beyond the jurisdiction of this court. That all of
the said parties are of full ago.
The bill also states that the said real estate cannot be divided

}'* fW" BOOK.-The Ninth Bi-.it wam. r Treatise, a frag-
L ment, by Charles Babbage, E.-1. fIrom 'h second London
edition, is this day published and for sale by
may 5 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
P AUL 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.

and dealer in stationery, has on hand a supply of What-
man's Drawing Paper, of the fbilowing sizes: 13 x 16, 15 x 20,
17 x 22, 19 x 24, 19 x 27, 21 x 28, 22 x 30, 23 x 35,27 x 40, 31 A
52, 48 x 68. Also, Conte's, Brookman & Langdon's, Rock's,
Hale's, Sewill's, Wolf's, Jackson's, Monroe's, and Cohen's best
Drawing Pencils, kept constantly for sale at Stationers' Hall.
april 23
N EVI HOOIt.-Graphic Sketchesfrom Old an'J A,-tntio
V-.irk-, rl],rrainng ,he Costumes, Habits, and Cliaacler of
thie Ah,iin.nee of Americj, together with rare and cuarious tfrag-
ments relating to time disciv. m y and sctileinent of the country, is
this day published and f.,r sale by W. M. MOKRJSON, 4 door
wastof Brown's Hoiel. feb 10

TICUT, AND NEW YORK.-TI-e .i,.teri;pd nivse.n.-
tics that, by appointment of the Ex'--mu',irc- i'.r IIe t. s5o0e
named, he has the power of a Commissioner in the District of Co-
lumbia to take the acknowledgment of deeds and administeroaths
to be use.i 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.
Scare et the Presbytery of Orange.-This Institution
it located in Greensboro', Guilford county, North Carolina, and
has now been in operation for five years.
The plan of Education embraces-
1. A complete course of English instruction.
2. The Greek and Roman Classics and Antiquities, Ancient
Geography, Mythology, and History.
3. A complete course of Mathematics, viz. Arithmetic, Algebra,
Geometry, Plane and Spherical Trigonometry, with their appli-
cations to Navigation, Surveying heights and distances, Analytic
Geometry, Differential and Integral Calculus.
4. Natural Philosophy.
In this In: titution the claims of English learning are fully ae-
knowledged and provided for accordingly; so that not only Clas-
sical Students, but also such scholars as do not intend &a study the
classics, can receive that extended instruction which will prepare
them amply for the various avocations of active life.
Believing that every system of Education not founded on Chris-
tian principles must be defective, and in its nature and tendency
uL-vartrm rtof Ji. Lb-Lt interest, of the community, the Trustees
iny., iite aLnml, e p.rovisiouns for the religious as well as the se-
---jitr inair.- i of the youth comu.iilld to Imir if-re. hlide-I,
.[ r i oI f.-.- n of "-I., Pr. j.,r- in ,; u | ii,.- h i h L WF, LL
IN,1I lurt ,- to tforri,-ti lie IrmI.n-, i Ilem.Uing %ut,, a iruly '-hri-=
',ii '.. ,i-is ry, in which the Bible shall occupy its proper place,
and the paramount claims of Christian Education be duly and
fully recognized.
Every Student applying for admission is required to produce
satisfactory testimonials that he possesses a good moral character.
The vacations are six weeks from the 2d Wednesday of April,
and four weeks from the 2d Wednesday of October.
Tuition $20 per session, payahlein advance.
Board in respectable families varies from $7 to $10 per month.
The Members of the Faculty are Rev. Alex. Wilson, D. D.
President and Professor of Greek Language and Literature ; S.
C. Lindsley, A. M. Professor of Latin Language and Literature;
Rev. John A. Gretter, A. M. Professor of Mathematics and Natu-
ral Philosophy.
Students can be prepared at the Caldwell Institute for admission
into any of the -hip.-p-, f C. I- g-.
By order of HB..srJ A rr.,3i-e.- :
WM. D. PAISLEY, Secretary.
RERENCE -His Excellency John M. Morehead, Governor
of North Carolina; President and Faculty of the University of
North Carolina.
The Trustees of the Institute are : Rev. William MePheeters,
1). D. President of the Board, Raleigh; Rev. E. Mitchell, D. D.
Chapel Hill; Rev. N. H. Harding, Milton; Rev. R. Burwell, Dr.
0. F. Long, and J. W. Norwood, Esq. Hillaboro'; Rev. Th.
Lynch and Giles Mebane, Esq Orange county I Rev. Jesse Ran-
kin, Lexington; Rev. W. D. Paisley and W. S. Rankin, Esq.
Greensboro'; J. L. Leseuer, Esq. Rockingham county; George
Williamson, Esq. James Mebane, Esq. W. M. Lewis, Esq. and
R. J. Smith, Esq. Caswell county; Rev. A. D. Montgamery,
Halifax, Va. june l-4t
received from the hands of the celebrated artist, Mr. Charles
Fenderich, a striking likeness of John Tyler, President of the Uni-
ted States. Persons wishing to possess a copy will please apply
at Stationers' Hall. may 19-3taw3w
UTLER'S PAPERS.-Letter paper, fine and super-
fine, white and blue wove, ruled and plain, embracing all
qualities. Bath Post, superfine white wove; Foolscap, fine white
wove; flat do. extra fine do.; blue wove do.; superfine blue laid
dlo.; fine white wove, ruled folded ; Folio Post, blue ball; Stur-
gis, Jessup& Brothers, Owen & Hulbert, Hudson's, Southworth's,
Platner's, and Smith's, and every other paper that can be found
in the American market. Also on hand-
200 reams Post office double cap Writing Paper
260 do do cap do
100 do do Royal Printing
100 do do Envelope, super royal
100 do do Folio Post.
1r The above papers will be sold as low as at any establish-
ment in the city; most of them made expressly to order, and war-
Santed of the best materials. R. FARNIHAM,
may 26 Penn. avenue, between 9th and 10th streets.
JREW BOOKS.-Just published, and for sale by WM. M
A.Nt MORRISON, four doors west of Brown's Hotel, Heads of
bhe People, or Portraits of the English, drawn by Kenny Mea-
iows, with original essays by distinguished writers,
The Flying Dutchman, a Legend of the High Seas, by the au-
,thor of" Cavendish," "Gentlemuan Ja-k," &c. e.
Also, Ihsubordination, a Story of Baltiimor2, by the author of the
ubaomdinate. feb 26
CENTRAL UNITED STATES.--J.st published a
Geographical, Histori,.al, and Statistical Viewofthe Central
,r Middle United States, containing accounts of their early settle-
,meut, natural features, progress of improvement, form of govern-
,ment; civil divisions and internal improvements of Pennsylvania,
New Jersey, Delaware, M.r I .Lnl, Virginia, District of Columbia,
mnd parts of New York ir, ,,iI other adjoining States'; toge-
her with particular descriptions of the cities, towns, ,,.. itl,,,. ,
publicc buildings, objects nf curiosity, literary, -u.i.t 6 A, L.. I
other institutions, &e. by H. S. Tanner, and for sale at Station-
era' Hail. feb 19
N EW BOOKS.-Voi. 4 Ten Thousand a Year; Patch-
Li work, by Capt. Basil Hall, R. N.PF. R. S. is 2 vls ; also
No. 20 Master Humphrey's Clock, are just received and fior sale
mar 8 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
ARRISON AND TYLEU.-Likenessesof Harrison
and Tyler, by Fonderichm for sale at the Bookstore of
may 26 Between 9tiih and 10th streets, Penn. avenue.
: PENSER'S POETICAL WORKS, with introduc-
S 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 ef Bown's Hotels
VILSON'S ORNITHIOLOGY, 3 volumesand a large
V folio volume ofplates.-A single copy, entirely new, per-
fect, andti in superior binding; price 50 dollars. Just received for
,ale by F. TAYLOR.
S TATION. -The New Testament, translated out of the
Latim Vulgate, as first published by the English College at Rheims
in 1582, with the original preface, arguments, tables, notes, anno-
tations, &c. to which are now added an introductory essay, and a
complete index of topics and texts, 1 octavo volume, price 81.
Also, the Confutation of the Rheimish Testament, by William
Falke, D1). D., one octavo volume, price 81.
april 28 F. TAYLOR.
-00 ENGINEI tRS.-W. FISCHER, importer of Eng-
B lish and French Sta:ionery, has recently received, direct
uiom the manufacturers, b7 the ships Europe and Rhone, a very
iarge supply of Whatmaa s best Drawing Paper, of every size;
Brookman & Langdon's, Rock's, Haile's, Welf's, Sewall's, Con-
te's, and Frere's superior Drawing Pencils; Perry's Mapping
and Lithographic P, uii; Msibemaau,:il Instruments, Measuring
Tapes, &c. &c. ep c ,Iu ,niauly fiMat, at Stationers' Hall.
miy 7
OPYING PRESSES for sale at the Bookstore of
may 26 Between 9th and 10lh streets, Fenn. avenue.
ULWER'IS NEW NOVEL, "Nightand Morning,'
just published, this day received for sale by
feb 22 F. TAYLOR.
rIgSHE SOUTHERN HARP, by Mrs. Mary S. B.
UL Dana, consisting of original songs, of a sacred and moral
character, adapted (with engraved music) to various popular airs,
arranged for one, two end three voices, with accompaniments for
piano forte and guitar, one quarto volume, and bound; price one
dollar. A supply of the above is just received at the bookstore
of F. TAYLOR, where the friends of Mrs. D. will have an op-
portunity of supplying themselves, april 19
FOR SALE.-lI would sell the house I now live in-anew
two-story brick house, pleasantly situated in Threlkeld's
addition to Georgetown, on Fayette street, one door above the
young ladies' academy, within a short distance of the College,
and convenient to several places of public worship, in a very agree-
able and healthful neighborhood, and with a pump of excellent
water at the door. It is conveniently arranged into ten apart-
ments, including a good basement and well-finished attic, com-
nmanding an extensive and beautifully variegated prospect. The
lot fronts one hundred feet on Fayette street, running back oeme
hundred and thirty feet to an alley, and has on it several fruit
Inquire on the premises, or, in my absence, of Mr. S. E. Scott,
Water street, Georgetown.
april 2-2aw4wcp&law4wd P. H. O'REILLY.

I -



~& v~~q[?.\


The following memorials and petitions were presented arnd
appropriately referred:
By Mr. CLAY: From citizens of Cherokee county, Geor-
gia, praying the abolishment of the branch mint in Dah-
lonega, in that State. Mr. C. observed that the petitioners
were not influenced by any considerations other than those to
reduce all useless and unnecessary expenditures; and they
had petitioned for the removal of the branch when its location
was such asto be presumed to make its continuance favorable
to their interests. lie concurred most heartily in the expres-
bion of a sentiment in the latter part of the memorial, which
expressed the wish that the expenses of the Government
might be reduced from forty or fifty millions to twelve or fif-
teen, and that all useless expenditures might be lopped off.
It was a source of regret to him that the memorial did
not come within that class of business on which it was pro-
posed to act at the present session, and he expressed a hope that
it might be acted on early at the next regular meeting of Con-
gress. He would only move, therefore, that it lay on the
table ; which was agreed to.
By Mr. TALLMADGE: From citizens of Buffalo, N.
Y., and two petitions from citizens of the city of New York,
for a general bankrupt law ; which were referred to the Com-
mittee on the Judiciary.
Also, a memorial from the Chamber of Commerce of the
city of New York, in favor of a National Bank; which was
referred to the Select Committee on that subject.
Also, a memorial of the merchants of the city of New York,
praying for a law to allow drawback on all shipments,
whether by sea or inland navigation, to the British North
American colonies, as also on the re-exportation from the
United States of all dutiable goods imported from said colo-
ties ; which was laid on the table.
By Mr. MERR1CK: From the President and Directors
of the Patriotic Bank of Washington, for a renewal of char-
ter. Referred to the Committee for the District of Columbia.
Also, a resolution of the Legislature of Maryland, asking
Congress to take into corirfide iii.ii and provide the most ef-
fectual remedy to guard the rights of the tobacco-growing
Some conversation ensued as to any reference of this
matter at the present session, when it was manifest it could
not be acted on. When, on motion, it was laid on the table.
Mr. CLAY said he would call the attention of the Senate
) a resolution he wished to present, growing out of some of
the suggestions contained in the report of the Secretary of
the Tremry. That report had doubtless been read by the
Senatom generally, and it woaltd be recollected by every gen-
tleman that it concluded by an explicit recommendation of a
plan for the creation of a Bank of the United States.
Ttie Secretary added the suggestion of what Mr. C. should
be mostglad to Es,-., lhi. he must confess that he had nrot
full faith in its lriCri.n ,.ily, viz. a plan for conducting the
fiscal business of the Government which .shall reconcile all
opinions, and harmonize the votes of all parties in the coun-
try. However, it might be very right that the Senate should
see what is the plan which the Secretary thought capable of
frT,tin4 a result so desirable to all ; it was certainly proper
'l,' any plan that officer might deliberately have prepared
, and. recommended to the adoption of Congress should be in
its possession. With a view to obtain this, Mr. C. had pre-
pared a resolution inthe following words :
Resolved, That the Secretary of the Treasury be directed to
coimmuonircate to theSenate with as little delay as practicable a plan
,of such a bank, to be incorporated by Congress, as in his opinion
is best adapted to the public service.
Before the question was taken on the resolution, Mr. C.
would submit a single remark as to the relation subsisting be-
tween the head of the Treasury Department and the Con-
gress of the United States. He was aware that objection had
frequently been made, and Mr. C. had himself made it, tn
calling upon the Executiv9 Department for forms of legisla-
tion. That objection did not lie against a call upon the Sec-
retary of the Treasury, because that officer held a peculiar
relation to the Legislature-he was made by law the servant
of Congress. The act of 1789 made it his express duty to
report to Congress any information connected with his De-
partment for which they might apply to him. On the basis
of that law, Mr. C. had employed the phraseology in this
Mr KING said he too was desirous of seeing what the
plan of the Secretary in truth was. Provided it was such an
one as would meet the approbation of gentlemen of both sides
of the House, Mr. K. was certainly prepared to give it his
sanction and support; but he greatly feared that was an ex-
pectation which never would be realized. He would, however,
prefer that, in calling on the Secretary for it, the honorable
gentleman from Kentucky would pursue the phraseology in
which that officer had himself alluded to it in his report. The
Secretary called it a fiscal agent; Mr. K. did not understand
him as declaring that this agent must be a bank. If the
Senator would modify his resolution so far as to insert the
words" fiscal agent" instead of" Bank of the United States,"
Mr. K. would cheerfully vote for it. He was as anxious as
the mover himself to see what the plan of the Secretary was;
but as the Report did not describe it as a Bank of the United
States, he objected to the use of that phraseology in the call.
Mr. CLAY said that if the honorable gentleman from Ala-
bama would refer to the Secretary's Report-Mr. C. had it
not before him at the moment-he would find that the Secre-
tary did recommend a bank in express terms. True, he also
used the phrase a fiscal agent, but under those words Mr. C.
understood him as plainly referring to a bank, especially as
he spoke of such agent as would not be exposed to any ob-
jections of a constitutional character, which were urged by
many gentlemen against a Bank of the United States. How-
ever, he had no objection to add to the resolution any words
that should render it acceptable to gentlemen, though he hail
not the shadow of a doubt, for his own part, that what the
Secretary meant was a bank.
Mr. WOODBURY quoted from the Report of the Sec-
retary to show that the institution referred to in it was one
so conceived in principle and guarded in its details as to
remove all scruples touching the question of constitutional
power, and thus avoid the objections which have been urged
against those heretofore created by Congress."
Mr. CLAY 'submitted to the worthy Senator from New
Hampshire whether all these objections to the terms of this
resolution were not somewhat hypercritical I What was the
resolution? It simply called upon the Secretary for the plan
of such a bank as that officer judged best calculated for the
public service: the Secretary said that he thought he had
one which would avoid all constitutional difficulty. Very
well. He would of course report such a plan, if he had one,
in reply to the call. The Senate would see whether it ful-
filled that expectation or not; and if, as he feared, it would
fail of this, they could correct and modify it as they pleased,
and make it such as they wished it to be.
Mr. WRIGHT said the resolution, on its face, was liable
to two objections: mandatory as it was in form, it command-
ed the Secretary to make a report which should embrace the
plan of a bank: this was the first objection ; and the second
was, that it must be such a bank as would require to be in-
corporated by Congress. Under a resolution like this, the
Secretary would not be at liberty to report any plan, even if
he had one, which was not a plan for a hank, and for a bank
requiring Congressional incorporation. It seemed to Mr. W.
that the call of the Senate ought to leave him, on these
points, entirely at liberty to report what measure he thought
Mr. CALHOUN concurred in the opinion that the reso-
lution ought to give to the Saeretary the largest scope. Why
should he be restrainr,,1 aps,,eallv when the President in
his message had r,-.'..minere.ltd ih- establishment ofa fiscal
agent," and not a Bank of the United States. To the lat-
tsr, as was well known, there existed strong constitutional
objections. These the Secretary thought he could obviate
by a new plan of his own. Why not, then, let him report
at large ? If the Senator from Kentucky would not consent
so far to enlarge the terms of his resolution as to embrace this,
Mr. C. would move to amend it, and he hoped the question
would be put on the amendment he would prepare.
Mr. RIVES said that 'he ..hj~rt of the Senator from Ken-
tucky, as he understood it, was to elicit from the Secretary
of the Treasury the report of some plan to which that officer
had alluded as proposing a fiscal agent for the Government
which would obviate the constitutional objections which lay
against a Bank of the United States. But the language of
the resolution as it now stood was ambiguous, because the
Secretary in his report had spoken not only of a Bank of the
United States, according to the principles of that which had
heretofore existed in the country, but also of another form of
such institution which should obviate the objections hereto-
fore insisted on. He referred to this as an alternative which
might be resorted to.
If the object of the honorable Senator from Kentucky
really was, as Mr. R. hoped it was, to obtain such a measure
of compromise as would secure all the benefits sought by a
National Bank, and at the same time avoid the constitution-
al difficulties of the subject, then Mr. R. entirely and heart-
ily concurred with him, and he returned to that Senator his

cordial thanks for so noble, elevated, liberal, and patriotic a
purpose. The words of his resolution, as they stood, were
somewhat ambiguous; but Mr. R. was sure he did not wish
them to be so A plan for a fiscal agent of the Government
which should be wholly free from all constitutional objec-
tion, wa just the plan Mr. R. wished to see ; but as to a bank
of the old description, such as we had had in years past,
there was no need for any recommendation of such a thing
by the Secretary, because it was a matter perfectly familiar
to the mind of every Senator, and with the details of which
every body was acquainted. Mr. R. would feel under deep
obligation to the honorable gentleman from Kentucky if he
would bring the aid of his powerful support in behalf of the
establishment of such a fiscal agent as he had alluded to;
and he hoped he would consent so to modify his resolution
as to obviate all doubt or ambiguity as to its import.
Mr. CLAY said he wished, if gentlemen wanted any
amendment to his resolution, they would offer one; but, in-
stead of that, they kept on objecting, and no man proposed
a,.'v ,Ing of his own. Mr. C.'s object was to draw out the
plan of tie Secretary of the Treasury; he wanted to know
what it was. Latus see his band. This was all he want-
e.l, anml all he inmant. As to the objection of the gentleman
from New York, (Mr. WatRIoHT,) that the language of the
resolution imported a command, that was just what Mr. C.
wished; he had expressly forild It in that shape, with a

view to the law of 1789. Gentlemen might propose fifty
amendments if they pleased; all he wanted to get at was the
Secretary's plan.
Mr. BUCHANAN said he was very anxious to see this
." fiscal agent" of the honorable Secretary; it was, it seemed,
to work wonders. A political millennium was approaching,
when the lion was to lie down with the lamb. This fiscal
agent was to smooth away all difficulties. The valleys were
to be exalted, the rough places made smooth, and all flesh
together was to see this Whig salvation. This fiscal agent
was to make money plenty, supply a uniform currency, and
to regulate the exchanges; and yet was not to be a Back of
the United States! He should really'be most happy to see
it. But if it was to be an agent that was to have the power
of discounting paper, issuing notes, and dealing in exchanges,
let it be located where it might-here, at the seat of Govern-
ment, or in Philadelphia, or at New York-those who had
constitutional objections to a Bank of the United States would
find, he feared, their objections to this new agent as strong
as ever. Framed as it now was, he thought the resolution of
the Senator might leave the Senate in some doubt as to his
real purpose in this call, because the Secretary, though he
spoke of a fiscal agent, was in favor of a Bantik of the United
States on the old plan ; that was his first choice; though he
had, it seemed, an alternative ready. Of all things of a poli-
tical nature in this world, what Mr. B. wanted most to see
was this redoubled fiscal agent of the Secretary.
Mr. RIVES moved to amend the resolution offered by Mr.
CLAY so as to read as follows :
Resolved, That the Secretary of the Treasury be requested to
communicate to the Senate, with as little delay as practicable,
thie plan of such a fiscal agent as, being free from constitutional
objection, will in his opinion produce the happiest results, and
confer lasting and important benefits on the country.
Mr. CLAY said he could not agree to the proposition in
that shape; if the gentleman would say a bank or fiscal
agent," and substitute "direct" for "request," he would ac-
cept of it as a modification.
Mr. RIVES replied that, although he preferred the reso-
lution as he had drawn it, yet in a liberal spirit of compro-
mise he was willing so to modify it; there ought to be, there
must be some concession for the sake of uniting the opinions
of gentlemen. [Considerable objections were made (across)
by gentlemen on the right of the Chair.]
Mr. R. said he should be glad to accommodate gentlemen,
but he must yield to the suggestion of the Senator from Ken-
Mr. BENTON said he did not like the resolution; it
seemed to him to open too wide a field, and to invite such a
plan as never was contemplated by the Constitution. Its lan-
guage sounded, in Mr. B's ear, very like calling for a Bank
to promote the general welfare." He alluded, though in
terms only half heard by the Reporter, to Hamilton's inter-
pretation of these words in the Constitution,and their applica-
tion to the first Bank of the United States, but expressed his
satisfaction that they had since been viewed in a more re-
stricted sense, and that nothing was now held to be sanction-
ed by the Constitution but what was absolutely indispensa-
ble to carry into effect its granted powers. He had decided
objection to calling on the head of a Department for a scheme
to promote the general welfare.
Mr. CLAY having adopted Mr. RivEs's amendment as a
modification of his .resolution, it was read as follows, and
adopted nein. con.,
Resolved, That the Secretary of the Treasury be directed to
communicate to the Senate with as little delay as practicable the
plan of such a bank or fiscal agent as, being free from consti-
tnutional objection,' will, in his opinion, produce thie happiest re-
sults and confer lasting and important benefits on the country.
Mr. BENTON submitted the following:
Resolved, That the President of the United States be request-
ed to communicate to the Senate a copy of the commission and
instructions (if any such there be) which may have been issued
to inquire into the conduct of laborers or contractors in the public
service in the District of Columbia, with all the information which
may be nece ,.1 ih.: i r.., i.r ,r,,dln- f it,.. bject, powers,uand
duties of the ( -r.,-.i. ....,, r. i r ,....r. T' "and organization,
and the law under which such were appointed, and thie Lime they
have been in service.
Mr. BENTON also submitted the following:
Resolved, That the President of the United States be request-
ed to communicate to the Senate the orders (if any) which have
been issued to the officers of the Army and Navy in relation to po-
litical offences and interference in elections, and threatening them
with removal or disminssul for such offences; also, a copy of the
same orders (if any) which have been issued to persons in the
civil employment of the United States.
Mr. BAYARD, from the select committee' appointed to
consider and report by what token of respect and affection it
may be proper for the Congress of the United States to ex-
press the deep sensibility of the nation to the decease of their
late President, made the following report:
The melancholy event of mite death of WM. HENRY HAnR-
son, late President of the United States, having occurred during
the recess of Congress, and the two Houses sharing in thIe gen-
eral grief, and desiring to manifest their sensibilities upon tirhe
occasion of that public bereavement, therefore-
Resolved by the Senote and House of Represenlatives of the
United States in Congress assembled, That thire chairs of trhe
President of tite Senate and Speaker of the House of Represen-
tives be shrouded in black during the residue of the session ; and
that tihe President pro tempoce of the Senate, Ihe Speaker of the
House of Representatives, and the members and officers of both
Houses wear the usual badge of ,u...,,n.a f.r niIir,, lays.
Resolved, That the President .. 1... I'..... I i.i.- be request-
ed to transmit a copy of these resolutions to Mrs. HAiRISON, and
to assure her of tIhe profound respect of the two Houses of Con-
gress for hier person and character, and of thie sincere condolence
of the late aificuing dispensation of Providence.
Mr. CLAY said that Senators would recollect that on the
last meeting some conversation had passed as to introducing
a resolution which should declare, in the outset, on what sub-
jects it was proposed that C t..ri, d:. -l,,,ald act at the present
extra session ; he had since ir.,,, lutt.c.m his attention to the
subject, and if no other gentleman had any resolution to of-
fer, he would present the result of his reflection in the shape
of the following resolutions:
Resolved, as the opinion of the Senate, Thatatthe presentses-
sion of Congress no business ought to be transacted but such as
being of an important or urgent nature may be supposed to have
influenced the extraordinary convention of Congress, or such as
that the postponement of it might be materially detrimental to the
public interest.
Resolved, therefore, as the opinion of the Senate, That the
S........ i 1 -. ....1 it not exclusively, to engage the de.
,i.. of ,, 1, ... .u .. present session-
1st. Thire i ].. ii ii ..., Treasury.
2d. The incorporation of a bank adapted to the wants of tihe
People and ofthe Government.
3d. The provision of an adequate revenue for Ithe Government
by the imposition of duties, and including an authority to contract
a temporary loan to cover the public debt created by the last Ad-
4th. Tire prospective distribution of the proceeds of the public
5th. The passage of.inecessary appropriation bills ; and
6th. Some modification of the banking system of the District of
Columbia for tihe benefit ofthe people of the District.
Resolved, That it is expedient to distribute the business proper
to be done this session between the Senate and House of Repre-
sentatives, so as to avoid both Houses acting on the same subject
and at the same time.
He said it was not his intention to ask any expression of
the opinion of the Senate, either now, or, perhaps, hereaf-
ter, on these resolutions: he offered them as the opinions of
an individual Senator, and wished that as such they should
be laid upon the table and printed. There was one subject,
it would be perceived, which certain gentlemen had very
much at heart, which was not included ia this enumeration ;
he alluded to the subject of a uniform bankrupt law. Mr.
C. had not included that, because, for himself, he utterly deo
spared of carrying at the present session any project on that
subject which should be satisfactory to the Senate and to the
country; if, however, gentlemen were desirous of acting
upon it, and thought that it might be sent to a committee,
who should mature a bill to be taken up at the regular ses-
sion in the winter. Mr. C. had no objection to its insertion
on the list. But he must donfess that, from the experience
of the last as well as of preceding sessions, he was led to
think that it could hardly be expedient to introduce a sub-
jIect of that extent and intrinsic difficulty at a called session.
Mr. WOODBURY remarked that in the item on the list
contained ir the resolution, the Senator from Kentucky
employed the words "public debt created by the past Ad-
ministration." He would take the liberty of -u,..,--iinur to
the honorable mover the propriety of saying "the past and
present Administrations:" for the present Secretary of the
Treasury had proposed the contracting of a loan of six mil-
Mr. CLAY said he would not enter into discussion with
the honorable ex-Secretary on this matter. He desired that
this should be a session more marked by action than by dis-
cussion: he felt, he confessed, more favorable to the MONO-
sYLLAsc mode of debating than ever he had been in his life.
Whatever might have been recommended by the Secretary
ir his report in reference to a reserved fund, that recommen-
dation had not yet received the sanction of Congress: but he
should not enter into any discussion about it, but would sim-
ply move that the resolution be laid upon the table and print-
edo; which was ordered accordingly.
The Senate then-proceeded to ballot, under the 49th rule,
for the election of officers.

The first ballot being for Secretary of the Senate, there
were 43 votes given, of which Mr. AsBuRY DiCKINs received
41, and was declared duly elected.
For Sergeant-at-Arms and Doorkeeper, the whole number
of votes given were 42, of which Mr. ED. DYER received 39,
and was declared duly elected.
For Assistant Doorkeeper, the whole number of votes given
were 44, of which Mr. RoBERT BEALLE, having received 42,
was declared duly elected.
The bill reported yesterday from the Finance Committee,
to repeal the sub-Treasury law, having come up as the order
of the day, it was read a second time; when
Mr. CLAY rose and observed that he had only a word or
two to offer by way of explanation on the provisions of the
bill, and on the consequences which would result from its
passage into a law.
The first section contained the repeal of the sub-Treasury
act. Should that repeal take place, the state ofthe Treasury,
or rather the state of the finances of the country, would be
this: it would be under the operation of the law of 1789 es-
tai-hinog the Treasury Department; under the resolutions
of I A'16 as to the medium receivable in payment of the public
dues; and under the law of 1836 establishing what was fa-
miliarly called the pet-bank system; (but this last law Mr.
C. proposed by an amendment to repeal.)
The second section of the bill contained the re-enactment
of one of the sections of the existing sub-Treasury law

with a slight alteration adapting its provisions to the present
changed state of the country, and containing a new princi-
ple. Under the law as it before stood, embezzlement of the
public money was made felony ; but in its practical applica-
tion a difficulty arose. A public officer neglected to pay
over at the proper time the balance in his hands; a demand
of the money was made by Government, and the officer re-
fused; and the question arose whether, in such case, the
officer could or could not be prosecuted for embezzlement?
To obviate this difficulty hereafter, the present billptovidcd
that the refusal of an officer under such demand shall be held
to be prima facie evidence of embezzlement, and unless the
individual shall be able clearly to show that the refusal was
unaccompanied by any unlawful intent, he shall be subject
to all the penalties provided in another part of the bill against
those who embezzle the public property.
Mr. C. went on to observe that should the bill pass in its
form as reported,the consequence would be the revival of the
act of 1836, establishing the State Bank system. He supposed,
however, there was no disposition on any side of the House
to revive that system-a systeai which had been found in
practice so very inconvenient, and which would now be still
more so from the changed circumstances of the country and
of the banks. By that law the Secretary was prohibited
from making any deposit of the public money in any bank
which did not pay specie on demand, and also in any bank is-
sning promissory notes under the denomination of five dollars;
a prohibition which, ifenforced at this time, would exclude him
from a large majority of the banks of the whole country.
Mr. C. said he did not introduce a section repealing the act
of 1836, because he cherished the confident hope that should
the bill pass into a law, it would speedily be followed by ano-
ther bill providing for a Bank of the United States, or for
some competent fiscal agent, such as should furnish to the
People that which, of all things, they now wanted most, a
sound and uniform currency. It might, however, by possi-
bility, happen, though he could scarce anticipate such a thing
as in the least likely to occur, that no such bill might be pass-
ed, or, at least, not fora month or six weeks perhaps, during
which interval this law of 1836 coming up in revived force
might operate exceedingly to embarrass the Secretary of the
Treasury in conducting the fiscal operations of the Govern-
ment. With a view to avoid both contingencies, viz. either
of no bill's passing, or of its passage being delayed, Mr. C.
had prepared an amendment to come in as a third section of
the bill in the words following:
And be it further enacted, That all of the act entitled An act
to regulate the deposits. of ti- public ro.o..v," which passed on
the 23d June, 1S36, except the 13th and 14th sections thereof, and
the act supplementary thereto, approved 4th July, 1836, entitled
"Ac -i ',, i ".-ni ,r 'o an act to regulate thri depusites of the
publ.-.. -.. 3d June, 183". *t..-..t i, h ....-.. here-
by, i.- u. i ... J.-2, That this r I.. ,i h,,i .i ll i or im-
jair any securities which may have beentaken fi)r tihe safe-keep-
ing of the public moneys deposited with any of the banks in the
said act mentioned, nor any remedies to enforce the said securi-
ties which have been, or may hereafter be, prosecuted.
By this section the whole of the act of 1836 would bo re-
pealed, save the two sections which provide for the deposit
of the surplus funds in the Treasury with the several States;,
this provision, he presumed, was to be considered as of a per-
manent character, and not to be repealed.
Mr. C. added he did riot mean to say one word on the po-
licy of the sub-Treasury system, or attempt to reargue that
question ; and if he had not misapprchewded the temper and
disposition of the Senate, ,, i. i. rn,nn on all sides of the house
were as little desirous .. iths a.- hei could be. Out of re-
spect to the country, to the Senate, and to himself, lie should
resolutely abstain from again entering on a question which
had been already sufficiently argued, and needed no re-dis-
cussion now. In saying this, he hoped that no offence would
be understood as intended to the feelings of any gentleman;
it was one of those cases which would sometimes occur
when a difference of opinion took place between the mem-
bers of the National Legislature, or a part of them, and the
body of the People at large.
The amendment having been read-
Mr. CALHOUN said that if he had rightly understood
the object of the Senatorin proposing this amendment, it was
to get clear of certain diffi-ulties and restraints imposed upon
the Secretary, in consequence of changes which had taken
place since the passage of the law of 1836. Certain banks
which could at that time be made the depositories of the pub-
lic money were, in consequence of these changes and of the
prohibitions in the law, precluded at this time from being so
used. If thi, was his object, he might get at it much more
easily by simply moving to repeal so much of the law as con-
tained those prohibitions. The law had been passed under a
1..r..,,.i and general conviction that it was wrong to have
"it ,m ir,: Treasury under absolute Executive control, and for
the express purpose of taking the public money from under
that control, and placing it under the guardianship of the
law. But now it was proposed to undo all this, to retrace our
steps, and repeal the law. And on what ground? Why,
that in a few weeks a law would be passed establishing a
Bank of the UnitedStates; so that, if that expectation should
fail and no such law should pass, then the entire public trea-
sure would be left, asit was before the passage of the law of
1836, under the absolute disposal of the Executive !
[Here Mr. CLAY gave signs ef dissent.]
The gentleman shakes his head. Under what control
then will it be '
Mr. CLAY. Under the law of 1789.
Mr. CALHOUN. Well, I will go back most cheerfulty
to the law of 1789. If that is the meaning of the Senator
let him move an amendment, (or if not, I will do it,) declar-
ing that the law of 1789 is hereby revived. It declares that
the revenue shall be received in gold and silver only, and
shall be kept by the Treasurer of the United states.
Mr. CLAY said he never had alluded to the subject of a
metallic medium, or.of any manner in which the dues of the
United States were to be paid. He had merely said that
should the sub-Treasury law be repealed, the country would
be under the law of 1789, under the resolutions of 1816,and
under the law of 1836 unless that should be repealed. What
he meant to say was, that under the principles now revived,
as to the powers of the-President, the act of 1789 would op-
erate as a complete security to the Treasury till a sew
law should be enacted.
Mr.'CALHOUN said that, as to that, the law of 1789
was as much i i force in 1836, when the law was passed to
regulate the deposits, as it was now; and yet President
Jackson himselfadmitted that the public money was left ab-
solutely under Executive control, and that this stateof things
ought not to continue. Did gentlemen now propose at one
blow to undo what it had cost such strenuous efforts and so
much prolonged and excited discussion to agree upon ? And
on what ground ? Simply because a part of the law of 1836
would, at this time, impose inconrveniea and embarrassing
restrictions. Well, if that was thie case, why not simply re-
peal so much of the law as imposed these restrictions'? If the
Senator wanted to go back to the law of 1789, it was what
Mr. C. himself earnestly desired. But his object now wasto
record his objections to the amendment as proposed; and with
this view he demanded the yeas and nays.
And they were ordered by the Senate.
Mr. CLAY asked the Senator from South Carolina to re-
call to mind what were the assertions ofExecutive power ad-
vanced by General Jackson and his friends in 1836. Tae
removal of the deposits in 1833, taken in connexion with
Gen. Jackson's alleged right to remove any Secretary of the
Treasury who opposed that measure, went the whole length
of making a Secretary of the Treasury the mere creature of
the Executive will. This doctrine Mr. C. and those who
then acted with him utterly and strenuously denied ; and Ie
denied it still. The power assumed by President Jackson
over the public money and over the Secretary of the Treasu-
ry was without law and against law, and wholly arbitrary
and tyrannical. But he would not now revive that discus-
sion. Under such principles, the Treasury was at the
absolute mercy of the Executive. The whole doctrine
and the whole proceeding was against the law: and
Ie had no doubt, could the question have been brought
before a judicial tribunal, the Secretary might have been
convicted before any court in the country. Mr. CraY
had considered the law of 1789 as always in force: the union
of the purse and the sword was in the face of that law.
These had been their principles then, and they were their
principles now. If opposite principles, indeed, prevailed at
this day, as they had in 1836, it there were now any danger
of the removal of the deposits by the Executive mandate,
and of the repetition of the Specie Cireular, then it might be
dangerous to repeal this law of 1836: but such was not the
case ; and if the law of 1836 were repealed, the law of 1789
would immediately revive, and in union with the resolutions
of 1816 would prescribe the duties of Government in relation
to the public moneys.
Mr. BENTON went into a revision of some of the cir-
cumstances which led to and accompanied the removal of the
deposits in 1833. He adverted to the strong language there
employed by those who opposed that measure, declaring tha
the public money was in the lawless possession of the Execr.
tive. He reminded the Senate of the repeated messages of Pros-
dent Jackson, inviting Congress to regulate the subject lv
law; and then referred to the enactment of the law of 1831,
and the effects of that law ; but what was proposed now?
To repeal the law by a stroke of the pen, anul remit the pus-
lic treasure to the "lawless custody of the Executive." Am
to the law of 1789, it had been just as much in force in 1835

as it was now, yet these gentlemen then preached, from dhy
to day, that the money was in the lawless control of the Pe-
sident. Mr. B. contended that, except the law of 1836, there
was no law to regulate the custody and management ot the
public treasure. But it was said that there was no need of
the law now, because those in power held principles which
would prevent them from any improper use of the public
money; they were a different sort of people; and therefore
they needed no law to regulate their conduct. This, Mr. B.
said, was the very first time, during the twenty years hi had
had a seat in that House, that he had heard such a doctrine
brought forward. It was the first time he had hear that
there was to he a difference made between men in the making
ot the laws of the land; that laws were necessary togovern
one set of men, but not another; that the principles of one
set of public officers were so pure that they needed no laws
to govern them. He called upon the Senate to put the brand
of its reprobation upon doctrines like this. He should, it all
events, record his dissent from them.
Mr. CALHOUN said it was not his purpose to gC at
large into the argument. He only wished the Senate ts an-
derstand that it was now proposed, without the least necessi-
ty, to return back to that state of things which precedeO the
passage of the law of 0P36. He had himself differed from
General Jackson in tote with regard to the removal ofthi de-
osites; but he must do him the justice tosaythat it had seen
is deliberate opinion that, when the public moneys lay ii the
banks of the States unregulated by law, they were in a wrong
condition. In confirmation of this position, Mr. C. ailed

for the reading of an Executive message calling the attention touched, he submitted to ihe expression of the public will. heretofore offered by Mr. WISE, and which is in the follow-
of Congress to this subject; [which was read accordingly.] He hoped the amendment proposed by the Senator from ing words:
In conformity with this recommendation, the law of 1836 Kentucky would not be insisted on. Resolved, That a committee of nine be appointed to revise,
had been passed almost unanimously; yet now an amend- Mr. CLAY said he was very indifferent to the fate of the amend, and report rules for the government of this Hlouse ; and
ment was proposed which went to put back the public money amendment, but he thought that gentlemen had not quite that, until such committee make report, and thire same be finally
exactly where it had been befit, _';,ii.. the President discre- done him justice while urging their objections to it. For, in acted upon, the rules and orders of thle last House of Reprcserata-
tionary power to say in what i.,.k it should be kept, and the first place, the law of 1836 did no more put the public de- lives shallbe ci.nmsideeicd as the rules and ordersof this House."
when and whither it should be removed. Save the removal posites under the control of law, according to the doctrine Which motion Mr. ADAMS had heretofore moved to amend
of the deposits from the Bank of the United States, Gene- maintained ani insisted on by Ger. Jackson, than the act of as follows :
ral Jackson himself claimed no power beyond this. The pre- 1816. What was that doctrine' That every Executive After the words House of Representatives' insert the words
text he had already stated, but the whole difficulty could be officer is hound to conform to the orders of the President, and expectingng the 21st rule, which is hereby rescinded.'" [This
removed by repealing the 5th section of the law which created if he refuses to do so, the President may remove him. Ap- rule excludes thire reception of abolition petitions, &c.J
certain disabilities which would now operate very inconven- ply thisto the law of 1836. How were the depositories to be Which amendment Mr. SLADE had heretofore moved to
iently. Under this view, Mr. C. would move to amend the selected in which to place the public moneys ,By the head of amend as follows :
amendment by striking out all but the enacting words, and the Department; but unless, in making this selection, he con- "Strike out therefrom the words which is hereby rescinded.' "
inserting as a substitute the following: formed himself tothe pleasure of Andrew Jackson, he would r h i r t
That so much of the 5th section of the act of 23d June, 1836, be forthwith dismissed. It was, then, perfectly idle to talk of Mr. WISE said he wished to read from the journals of
as provides that no bank shall be selected or continued as a place any system being efficacious in removing the deposits from 1800 an authority which lie thought would settle the d mind
of deposit of the public money, which srhall, after the 4th of July, under the control of such a man. By the power he could of the members of this House, and stop the debate. He
1836, issue or pay out any note or bill ofa less denomination than ever exert over his subordinates, he could, at any time, re- would ca the particular atesto the actionof gentlemen representinghe
$5; and that no notes or bills of any bank be received in payment move or continue the public funds among the banks just as he the non-saveholding Staes to the action of the fathers of he
of any debt duire to the United States which shall, after the said 4th pleased. Constitution on this very question. He woul read from the
of July, 1836, issue any note or bill of a less denomination than Now look at the e..r. in e.- that would present them- journals Of the 5th and 6th Congresses, from 1797 to 1801
$5, be, and the same is hereby, repealed. selves should the la% ..I I,'i. ,,. continued in force. His Upon the 2d of January, 1800, Mr. WALL, of Penn., pre-
This would meet the whole objection, without leaving the friend from Louisiana (Mr. B,, ,-.- I had said that he would sented a petition from Absalom Jones and others, people of
public treasure at the Executive control. Mr. C. had all re- prefer to have the public money placed even in non-specie- color and freemen, within the city and suburbs of hiladel-
spect for the Executive, but he would not consent to leave paying banks to leaving it under Executive control. But e p p that helave trae to the coast of Gui-
the Treasury at his disposal for two days, much less for a law of 1836 would not allow the Secretary to place it there, eas is carried on in a clandestine manner from the United
month or six weeks. The Senator from Kentucky, indeed, What would be the operation of rejecting the amendment ? States ; that freemen of color are seized, fettered, and sold as
said that the law of 1789 would be'still in force. Nothing, To revive a paralytic, more than half of whose limbs were slaves, in various parts of the country ; that the law not long
certainly, would gratify Mr. C. more than a return to the wholly destitute of all power of action. All the banks, or since enacted by Congress, called the fugitive bill, is, in its
provisions of that law ; it might very truly he called a sub- nearly all, in the United States south of New York, (or per- execution, attended with circumstances peculiarly hard and
Treasury act; it declared that the public funds shall be kept haps south of New Jersey,) had suspended specie payments, distressing ; and stating further, that, a though they do not
by a treasurer, and received in gold and silver only. But, by so that if the law were revived the discretion of the Execu- ask for the immediate emaneipa tion of all who are now in un-
what process hIe would not now say, that law had become a tive would still remain as to all these banks. If the State conditional bondage in these States, they humbly desire that
dead letter. Could it be revived, nothing would gratify Mr. bank system must be revived, it ought to be so revived as to Congress "may exert every mean in their power t urdo the
C. in a higher degree. But he would ask gentlemen if all become operative over all the Union. As things now stood, Mark (said Mr. W.) the humility of this petition : it is
which had passed to-day on this subject did niot go to prove it would have no effect whatever throughout four-fifths of fMar less objectionable than the humabolition petitions of the pre-:
that, as he had at first maintained, the sub-Treasury law the Union, in point of territory, and perhaps three-fourths f ess otijyeTnable than the oiton petitions of the xre-
ought to remain in force till some substitute for it was pro- in point of population. Did gentlemen want to resuscitate sent day They hhumbl desire that Congress may exert
vided ? It might, in architecture, do very well to take down such a rickety, half-alive thing as this'l He presumed not. every mean in their power to undo the heavy burdens, and
..- 1-u;!j ndaton f antheprepare the way for the oppressed to go free, that every yoke
..,.. l.uii,,, before you laid the foundation of another, but Therefore, he repeated, if this law was to come into existence, may be broken."r the PP to f tht every yoke
r..1 I n hold in legislation. Why not leave the sub- it must undergo a complete revision. But if public opinionmay ,"
Treasury law as it stood till some other measure could be was to be respected in.Congress, what ha it decided Two I ask attention (continued Mr. W.) to the proceedings on
sob was tobe respected inCongress, what hat it decidedITwo this petition:
agreed on I Could it be from personal feeling from party things: first, it had condemned the State bank system, either A motion was made and seconded that the House do
triumph? W:,y re-unite the purse and the sword after so as a system for the convenience of the Government or for the o tion t wt Re hat s
loudly denouncing that union ? good ot the People ; and still more emphatically had it con- come to the following resolution, to wit: Resolved, That so
The amendment of Mr. CALHOUN having now been read demned the sub-Treasury law. Public sentiment being much of the petition a relates to te laws of the United
at the S.cret-ry'1 tial. against both, Mr. C. was for repealing both; and he was States respecting the slave trade from the United States to
Mr. RIVES addressed the Senate. The effect of the equally against reviving a law which must be inoperative as any foreign llace or country, and the laws respecting fuoi-
amendment proposed by the Senator from Kentucky would respects two-thirds of the Union ties from justice and persons escaping from the terv,cc...r
their masters, be referred to the committee appointed, on the"
be to Wil;,'%, to a great extent, the action of the Senate. What objection could there be to the amendment ? All twelftheir day of Decemberlasredt, to the committenquire wheappointed, on theand
The ui-,. T,,asury law had in it two features peculiarly admitted that there might be a necessity for further legisla- twelfth day of December last, to inquire whether any, and
odious. One was the requirement tocollect the revenue in tiio; ifaaank noroh suablsca tsouldbap itay, what, alterations ought to be made in the law etitlei
odios. ne as te rquiemen tocolecttheeeuesinties ; if a bank or other suitable fiscal agent should be ap- A; act to prohibit the carrying on the slave trade from the
gold and silver, and the other to place the money thus collect- pointed, the law would contain directions to the Secretary as AUnited Sates to prohibit the carrying place on the sltry ade from the
ed in the custody of Executive agents, But was not the of- to the disposition of the public deposits. But if the law of Uniind tates to aiy oign pa wo co Ad ,b
feet of the amendment of the Senator from Kentucky to re- 1836 was to be revived, gentlemen must remember that its arising thereupon, an adjournment was called for."
establish the sub-Treasury law, at least in one of these odious provisions must be changed, since there had bee to su- Thufar ud r. W.) on the 2of January, 1800.
provsios mst e cangd, incethee hd be" wo n"-Then they adjourned. On the next day the House resum-
features It gave the personal custody of the public trea- pensions since it had been first enacted. If the law should Then the consideration of the nextion, depending yesterday, foreum-
sure to Executive officers. Mr. R. here reverted to the ob- pass, with the amendment, the sub-Treasury would be bol ed the reference of cnsidertain parts of the motion, dependtition of Absalom Jones
sections which had been urged against this state of things af- shed, together with the law of 1836, and the country be anthe fothers:enceof cWhertaieupon, a motion was made(of Absalom Jones
ter the removal of the deposits, and previous to the passage placed under the law of 1789, as it had been when the depo- an others: Wherhulonh a motion was made (by a gentleman
of the law of 1836. Time law of 1789 was as much in force sites were ordered to be placed in the old Bank of the Unit- of the North although that does not appear on the Journals,
then as now. Anid where did it place the public treasure o ed States. TLtitiln had revived on the discontinuance of yet Ihave a hito of thewoe m at tton he same
In the custody of the Treasurer of the United States. And thie first bank, as it had again revived at the discontinuance Coy ng Andress to legislate upon subjects fromaid pt which the General
who was he i An Executive officer, removable at the plea- of the second, and as it continued till 1836. What would be Congress to legis precluded by the Constitution, havich the Ga general
sure of the President of the United States, and exercising the ei practical course of things ? The Secretary of the Trea- cy to create dis quiet anded jealousy, and ought therefore a to rend-
privilege of selecting, according to his own discretion, the sury would make his deposits in specie-paying banks, but c to cate no iquie ant jealousy, and ought therefore to re-
depositories where the moneys were to be placed, and when without regard to the denomination of the bills they might eie no encouragement or countenanwce from this House.'"
so placed they were held to be, constructively, in the custody issue; and in non-specie-paying banks where he thought in The yeas and nays were called, when 8 members voted
of the Treasury itself. And what guaranty had the country tey were safe; and this arrangement would be temporarily ln the affirmative and i theonegative. The names ofothose
for the safe-keeping of funds so disposed of None but the adopted till a bank was created, or some proper fiscal agent he affirmative are as follows
Treasurer's bond of $150,000. Who could consider the pub- in its place. "Alston, Baer, Bailey, Bartlett, Bayard, Bird, Bishop, Brace,
lie funds safe under such a security ? If this state of things Gentlemen seemed not to have reflected on the conse- John Brown, Robert Brown, Champlin, Christie, Clay, Claiborne,
must recur, surely there would at least be needed a stronger quences of rejecting the amendment. What would be the Condit, Dens, Joh D avenport, Fraklmn Davenport, DEanis, D Aw-
security than this. condition of the Secretary of the Treasury? The difficulty Fester, Dwight Foster, Fowler, treemain lnr, Glenn, Goode,
Mr. R. insisted that the proper course at this time was sim- did not arise from one section of the law of 1836 alone; all FChauterwiey Goodrich, owElzur Goodrich, Gordollatn, Graylenn, Groode,
ply to repeal the sub-Treasury law, soal then stop till they parts of the law, from one end of it to the other, were full of Griswold, Grove, Hanna, Harper, Hester, Henderson, Hillr,
could agree upon some one of the several substitutes which sources of embarrassment. He must make contracts which Holmes, Hager, Imlay, Jackson, Jones, Kitchell, Henry Lee, Si-
had been suggested. Of these there were at least three to would frequently require protracted negotiation; and in this laH Lee, Macon, Marshall, Morris, New, Nicholas, Nicholson,
choose out of: first, the State banks; secondly, a Bank of also he would be thwarted and hampered by that law. If the Note, Otis, Page, Parker, Platt, Powell, Randolph, Reed, Rut-
the United lStates on the old plan; or, lastly, a new fiscal lawwas to continue, it must be re-enacted after a thorough re- ledge, Sewall, Shepard, Stanford, Stone, Sumter, Taliaferro,
a3, iw. F)r his own part, he believed that the People of vision. If that was the scheme of any Senator, let him say John Chew Thomas, Richard Thomas, Thompson, Trigg, Van
i,, I- l,i, .1 States would oven prefer to see the public money so; let him come out at once, boldly, like a man, and avow it. Cortlandt, Wadsworth, Wain, Robert Williams, Lemuel Wil-
kept in the State banks, provided they were restricted to such Mr. C. hoped the amendment would prevail; if it was reject- lihams, and Woods.
as paid specie, to having them put under the discretion of the ed, itwouldionlyproducea see-saw between two different sys- In the negative: George Thatcher."
Executive. There were marry banks which still continued to terns; and the effect would be to revive a miserable, rickety, And (concluded Mr. W.) I hope there will be found but
redeem their notes. The Senator from Kentucky seemed to inefficient law, which would be useless as to a great part of one name in this House contradicting this resolution of our
desire not only to put down the stb-Treasury law, but by the the country. fathers. Let the example be now as it was then.
same blow to prostrate the State banks, and any other fiscal Mr. CALHOUN said it seemed to him that the Senator Mr. ADAMS. And the mountain is delivered of ita
agent; so that nothing should remain to be adopted but a from Kentucky was on the high road towards proving that mouse.
Bank of the United States. He hoped the Senator would the Sub-Treasury law should not be repealed. If it was ei. Mr. ADAMS rose and addressed the House in a speech of
consent to adopt the amendment proposed by the Senator other the Treasury must be left unregulated altogether, or the about two hours and a half, in which he went very fully into
from South Carolina, and surrender the measure he had pro- law regulating it would be so full of embarrassments that it the merits of the question before the House, replying to ob-
posed, anid to which there were so many serious objections, could not get along. The argument amounted to this: that servations made in previous debate bly Mr. WISE and others,
Mr. MANGUM thought there was in the Senate much the Sub-Treasury should be left to stand fill a substitute was anid stating and defending his own position in respect to it.
unnecessary excitement on this matter; gentlemen seemed agreed upon. Mr. C. did not think the Senator from This speech was one which it would be difficult to abbreviate
disposed to look at it rather as dialer;icians than in that point Kentucky had done Gen. Jackson justice in his account of or condense, and impossible to report at large for insertion
of view in which it would be looked at by the Public. He the removal of the deposits. Gen. Jackson did not recomn- here. It is reserved for future publication, therefore, and
thought there was no real difference between the views of me- d their removal in the face of the law, but on the ground will be published as early as it can be prepared for the press.
the Committee of Finance and those of the gentleman from that there was no law which obliged him to continue them in Mr. A. concluded by adopting tho amendment proposed by
Virginia, (Mr. RIvE.s ) If the sub-Treasury should be re- the bank. The Senator from Kentucky was not correct in Mr. SLABE, asan amendment of his own proposition.
pealed, the country would be thrown upon the law of 1836 i his facts when he said that the banks through four-fifths of Mr. KING, of Georgia, followed in an argument of some
but the provisions of that law were such that scarce a depos. the country were non-specio-paying. The banks in South length, directed, first, to an examination of the constitution-
itory could he used of all that were in the United States. Ot Carolina paid specie, so did others in various of the Southern al power of Congress on the subject of slavery ; and, se.
the fifty banks of New England, there was scarce one that States. But did the Senator mean that the Secretary shouldhl condly, to a reply to some of the positions taken by Mr.
did not issue bills under the denomination of five dollars. It make his deposits in banks which did not redeem their notes? AAmss. The Reporter had taken such notes as would oan-
was therefore a new question ofconvenience, during the short Was that the object of his amendment If it was, let it he ble him to give a general sketch of this argument, but ow-
period between the repeal of the sub-Treasury law and the avowed-let the country understand it; if it was, Mr. C. ing to the late hour of adjournment, and to the very brief
adoption of a substitute; for they did not mean to stop at the should be utterly and irreconcileably opposed to it. As the space of time allowed for writing out, he was compelled,
half-way house." They desired the establishment of aBank difficulty arose wholly from the condition of the banks, it looking to the mass of matter which followed, to postpone it
of the United States; but, if that should fail, (which he might be fully met by repealing the objectionable clause in for the present.
could not suppose,) still they had no intention of adjourning the law. It was said, indeed, that there were other difficul- Mr. FILLMORE said that we had now been eight days
without placing the public moneys under the custody of law. ties in other sections of it; if so, let them be pointed out and atteimptirn l.. o-iar,;ze this House: and the eighth day was
The inference, therefore, was not to be drawn, that there was removed, and let the law stand as if the banks had not sue- almost ...i-ghl I.. -a cl.)se.
any idea of abandoning the principles contended for in 1836 ponded. It would be recollected that this was a special session of
The only question was, whether they should abandon the Mr. RIVES again addressed the Senate, contending that Congress, convened for certain specific objects; and whilst
law of 1836 for a few weeks, till a final law could be agreed Mr. CLAY had been mistaken as to the effect of the law of he admitted that the question which had incidentally been
on, or should leave the Secretary of the Treasury to struggle 1836, in case the sub-Treasury should be repealed. Pre- brought under discussion here was one of great importance
with all the embarrassments which must beset him should sident Jackson contended that, when an Executive officer both to the North and the South, yet, with all due deference
that law be revived ? A short time would settle the ques- was by law clothed with a discretionary power and did not to those gentlemen who had thought proper to takepart in this
ion ; and then, if no Bank of the United States, or other exercise that discretion in conformity to the will of the Pro- discussion, or who hereafter might think proper, he begged
fiscal agent, could be agreed upon, the public money must be sident, the President might rightfully remove him. And on leave to say that this was not the proper time. He begged
placed in the State banks, subject to regulations to be provi- this ground it was that he removed the Secretary of the Trea- leave to say atall events, as proposition was only to adoptthe
deLl by law. sury. But the act of 1836 took away all discretion from that rules of the last House for a limited time, till they could or-
Mr. BARROW said that he certainly had not understood officer, and therefore Jackson's doctrine would not apply, and ganize the House and revise them, it was nut worth while
the political-discussions of the last ten years if the repeal of the public moneys would not be left subject to Execulive in- now, when the dog days were approaching, to waste the time
thie law of 1836 would not place the nation in the very condi- fluence and control. The law was explicit as to what of this House and disappoint thehopes of this nation by going
tion which the Whig party had so loudly and strenuously banks might be employed and as to the ground of removing into an investigation of a mere abstraction; for upon both
deprecated. He could not concur in the view expressed by the public moneys. sides-upon all sides-it was admitted that this was all that
the Senator from North Carolina, (Mr. MANOUM.) It up- Mr. CLAY here interposed, and asked Mr. RITES wheth- could be got at this time. -
peared to him that it would be far better for the Whig party er, if General Jackson, under the law of 1836, had said to If he had understood the decision of the SPEAKERt hereto-
to fall back on the law of 1836, than to allow the public de- his Secretary of the Treasury take the deposits out of this fore given, he (Mr. F.) thought that no part of the House
posites to be at the discretion of the Executive even for a sin- bank, and put them into that, or I will remove you from of- could complain if the question were now put. If he was
gle day. After all he had been telling the people of his dis- flee." it would not have been done' right, the SPEAKEt had decided that the amendment proposed
trict for ten years past, he never could consent to adopt the Mr. RIVES replied in the negative. For this wol have by the gentleman from Massachusetts (Mr. ADAMS) as mu-
amendment proposed by the Senator from Kentucky.H Mr. RIVES replied in the negative. For this would havedfe ol etefrtqeto ob oe n;adte
amendment proposed by the Senator from Kentucky. He been beyond any thing Gen. Jackson ever claimed. Mr.l. dified would be the first question toube voted on ; and then
would prefer even the continuance of the sub-Treasury law k with much animation of the t iumph of America came the proposition to adopt the rules for a limited time, and
to this so loudly deprecated u nion of the purse and t he spoke wibe th, muchiee yh animationof the trimphof 6,Ando te' iin
to this soloudlydeprecatedunioofthepurseandhesword. k p merican to refer these rules to a committee to report thereon for a re-
He had great respect for the opinion of his political friends, liberty, achieved by the passage of the law of '36, and of the vision.-
and was disposed to defer to it when he could without a sac- g t w wi le i m ta- The SPEAKER said the gentleman had correctly under-
rifice of principle, but he could not follow their lead in a mea- ed, especially by Mr. CLAY himself, on whom he passed a stood the decision of the CHAIR.
sure like this. warm eulogium. He feared that gentleman was pushing his Mr. FILLMORE resunced. Thisagives to every member of
When the deposits were removed, the whole America principle of demolition too rapidly. Mr. R. however dis- theHouse, whetherfororagainstthe 21strule, an opportunity
People united in the demand to have them placed under the claimed having any scheme to advocate; he would not seek to of recording his vote for or against it. And although I con-.
regulation of law, and it was in consequence of that demand etain the Senate in the hal-way-house of the State banks, ss, as an individual, that there have been some remarks
rhetthlawion of hadeendotas i osedqHewnsawarthaltdemand far less in such a bawdy-house as the bank in Philadelphia.mdeeseilyythgnlmafrmGoi,(M.K n)
hatthelawo836hadbeenoassedHewasawarethatthelaw Mr. R. now waited for the nation to build up scheme of made, especially by the gentleman from Georgia, (Mr. KNe,)
could not be carried out in its present form, since a large pur- its wn. Mr. CLA acted on a lofty spirit of compromise now, of defiance anmd of threat, which really called up a feeling
tion of the banks did not now pay specie; but he would ra- as on many former and illustrious o in for that it was difficult to repress, yet, in view of the great as d
there alter the law so as to allow the public money to be placed the plan of the Secretary oIthTreoccasions, asking ipor te tt jets for whicb h Congress has assembled, it seems
even in such banks than have it left to the discretion of the ohatf lbs : h wa vr sr me gtha eam hound to forego any attempt at reply; it seemsf
Executive, for him to say where it should be put and when it that gerntlema was ascetngfr his country's good and not for to me that I am bound to offer on the altar of my country
should he withdrawn. He was in favor of allowing time for parhy o perona ascendancy at t'he Sento froms SouthngwihI a netan n wi o amr p
further deliberation; her .t.i..'r was more complicated than Carolina, he had himself denounced the State hank system as sny feeling which I may entertain, and wait for a more ap-
some gentlemen imagined. He would rather revive the law a miserable rickety system of puny legislation :" if the have done, and what I do with great reluctance-I move the
some entlmen magied. ewou raher eviv thlwjudgment of the nation was against it, let it go down, have donsqest, fn ha or wthe greato brelctncei mov the dsusof
of '36 in tote than leave the public money for thirty or sixty Mr. I It. would not plead in its favor : but for one he d previous question, for the purpose of bn g discussion
days at Executive discretion. When the U. S. Bank was believe tht to a close and of organizing the House for business.
rechartered in 1816, the law of 1789 was repealed,and new di- not uulgment of the nation had condemned, And the call for the previous question was seconded, (ac.
sections were given for the control of the public money. The ha yet, eithernof the substituteslforculya Tliaf ot
removal of the deposits in 1833 was not a repeal of the law d most clearly condemned Admtting the calculation of r SLADE moved a call ofte House.
removal of 1,the depoictsion 183t ws nt said real of the awa the Senator to be true as to the proportion of non-specie-pay- Mr. W. C. JOHNSON rose to a point of order. But, be-
forced to vote nowuhe must vote for the amendment of the Son- tg banks, still there were some which did pay specie; and fore stating t, he would suggest to the gentleman from New
ator from South Carolina (Mr. CaLHOCN.) He differed from these were situated precisely where the Government most York (Mr.FlLMORE,) that perhaps the object he had in
some gentlemen on both sides of the.Iouse; but he preferred needed them, at prominent commercial points on the sea- Yk Fl b he obtained as well if he would move to lay the
soegeteeno bt idsofte~iue;bthepefre board. Mr. R. concluded a very animated speech buy die- whole subject on the table. He believed that, in such ama-.
at present the simple repeal of the sut-Treasury law. He i again all ted attc m a syem; b in, the genteon the t a rry he b oie e th in ; and
did not believe that the people of Lousiana had so much dis- laimedhing tre oe d attachment to any system; but th
Orust fthen a resolution might be moved (and the previous question
trust for banks as some e imagined, having the deposits left even for a moment at the Executive called upon it) that the House would adopt the rules of the
Mr. PREATON said that the only real question was one discretion. last Congress until otherwise ordered. He (Mr. J.) would
of ti-oe. All agreed that it was proper the public treasure Mr. BERRIEN. expressing a desire for further time, was vote for both these propositions. The consequence would
should not be left without the control of law: and there was about to move for an adjournment, when b that these woulsgtio f Thi quen; thali
hut itte dffeenc asto futhe stp, iz. heter t "pE^^r-^r^n^ .^ l r If A *be that the House would get rid of this question; that it
hot little difference as to a further step, viz, whether it Mr. CLAY earnestly remonstrated, and pressed for a deci- would adopt the rules of the last House as the rules of tinbs;
fhoruilbd ntbepun concded, iurther dicussionsol86 that ytea the 19:so, and said, rather than cause a protracted discussion, he and it would thus be in the power of the H-ouse at any time
so thate of nocdei the puldirne w s unsotnsae tough16 they tere would, by general consent of the Senate, withdraw his tcago oiytoerls ~h pon eetcmi.
still under the law of 1789. He presumed that if, whether amendment; and he wasunderstood as withdrawing itaccord- tefor haneir reviifyton. rls rtopon elc mt
then or now, it was proposed to re-enact the naked law of ;ugly. BReNsill whn g for fute time, move 1 Mr. FiLLMORE would remark, with all due respect to
1789, there would beo a general ifnot tniversalobjetion to it. adjournmet whc on p thegentlemanfrom Maryland,(Mr. JohNsON,) that ihe adop-
The general direction to a Treasurer to receive and keep the wThhicht mdotined prevai tion of the course suggested would defeat the very object hp
public money was not a sufficient separation of it from Ex- ThSenate adjourned.Mr. F, t hartin view. which was to enable every member to

ecutive control, so long as that officer might himself be re- vote according to his own judgment.-
moved by the President. The law of 1836 had passed by HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. Mr. W. C. JOHNSON said he had understood the Chair
an unusually large majority: it was passed in response to to decide that under the parliamentary law the previous ques-
calls from the Executive: and though not intended as a per- The Hon. Mr. CHAPMAN, of Alabama, appeared, was tion would first attach to the amendment of the gentleman
manent provision on the subject, it was at least better than qualified, and took his seat. from Massachusetts, (Mr. ADAMS,) as modified by the aec-
the law of 1789. Acting on the principles then avowed, we The Hon. Mr. BEESON, Representative elect from the ceptance of the amendment of the gentleman from Vermont,
should proceed with great caution. None of those on his State of Pennsylvania, vice Hon. ENOS Hoox, resigned, ap- (Mr. SLADE)
side of the House intended to leave the public treasure feared, was qualified, and took his seat. The SPEAKER said the previous quet-lion attached to
without the guardianship of law. Yet they ought to Mr. BRIGGS'inquired what was the business before the all the amendments pending at the time it was called.
move cautiously and scrupulously.- Not that he believed House? Mr. INGERSOLL was understood to suggest to the
the State bank system had had a full and fair experi- The SPEAKER here rose and said that the Chair de- House that, under the decision of the Speaker, the'previous
ment. No system could have done otherwise than fail sired respectfully to submit to the House the difficulty under question was open to debate, and that thus the whole sub-
under such auspices. Yet he did not concur with his friend which it labored, in consequence of the situation in which it ject might be discussed.
from North Carolina that the public funds should remain un- was placed ; and if the House were willing to relieve itself, Mr. BRIGGS submitted that the Speaker certainly could
der Executive control for any time at all. He thought they without debate, from its embarrassment, the Chair would not have made such a decision.
ought not to remove one restraint till they imposed another submit a proposition which he thought would accomplish that The SPEAKER said he had not. He had merely da-
in its place: they should not untie the Executive hands till object. The Chair would suggest that the House should cided that the propriety of the previous question was da-
they had another cord prepared to bind them. He concurred say, if it could be done without debate, whether it should be batable.
with those who desired the repeal of the sub-Treasury hlaw. governed by the rules of the last Congress, or by the parlia- Mr. MALLORY moved that the House do now adjourn.
He had always been opposed to it. He had thought it better mentary law, until rules should be regularly adopted. Mr. MORGAN asked the yeas and nays; which were
to abide under the law of 1836 than to rush into an untried Mr. ADAMS said something (which the Reporter did not ordered, and, being taken, were: Yeas 66, nays 149.
and doubtful experiment. Hle thought so still; and would hear distinctly) as to an exception of the 21st rule. So the House refused to adjourn.
rather go back to that law with all its imperfections on its Mr. WISE inquired of the Chair what was the order of At the request of Mr. WISE, the SPEAKER slatedthe
head than conferon the Executive the discretionary c..ntr.:.l business' Was it the resolution submitted by himself in re- exact position of the question.
of tile public moneys for any period, however brief. It seem- nation to the rules, or was itthe last business before the House Whereupon Mr. SLADE withdrew his motion thai there
ed to be demanded, by the voice of the nation, that the sub- on the last day be a call of the House.
Treasury be repealed. He concurred with that voice; and The SPEAKER decided that the resolution on the adop- And the question then recurred on ordering the main quea.
though he should, for himself, have preferred a repeal only of tion of the rules was the first question in order, tion. -
the specie clause, leaving the residue of the almahinery un. So the House resumed the consideration of the resolution Mfr, W. C. JOHNSON inquired of the Chair wICtheg, if




the amendment were adopted, abolition petitions would not
P' be received by the House.
The SPEAKER. It will strike out the 21st rule from the
rules of the House.
Mr. JOHNSON. And thus let in abolition petitions.
Mr. RENCHER asked the yeas and nays on ordering the
main question; which were ordered, and, being taken, were
Yeas 132, nays 89.
So the House decided that the main question should be now
And the SPEAKER having announced the main question to
be on the modified amendment of Mr. ADAMS-
Mr. DAWSON rose to dissent from the decision of the
Chair; and contended that the main question was on the
proposition of the gentleman from Virginia, (Mr. WISE,) and
that it never could be on the amendment. By our rules1 it
was true, it had been decided that the main question should
be on the amendment; but that question had been settled
otherwise by the parliamentary law. Mr. D. supported his
position by reference to that law, page 66, &c.
Mr. FILLMORE inquired of the Speaker whether an ap-
peal had been taken from his decision l
The SPEAKER replied that he so understood.
Mr. TILLINGHAST submitted that the very authority
which the gentleman from Georgia (Mr. DAWSON) had read
in support of his own views sustained distinctly the decision
of the Chair.
Mr. FILLMORE said that the proposition had been ex-
pressly stated to the House, before the main question was or-
dered, as being on the amendment of the gentleman from
Massachusetts, (Mr. ADAMS.) He (Mr. F.) hoped the gen-
tleman would withdraw his appeal.
Mr. DAWSON said he had not taken an appeal from the
decision of the Chair.
Mr. GILMER contended that some gentlemen had voted
under a misapprehension as to what the main question was.
The question was then stated to be oil the modified amend-
ment of Mr. ADAMs, to strike out the words "except the 21st
Mr. W. C. JOHNSON inquired if a motion to lay the
whole subject on the table would now be in order.
The SPEAKER said it would not.
(Cries of" Questiord, question ;" let it come, let it come.")
Mr. SLADE asked the yeas and nays on the adoption of
the amendment; which were ordered, and, being taken, were
as follows:
YEAS-Messrs. Adams, Allen, S.J. An.I..:w.., A,-. ;;, Bab-
cock, Baker, Barnard, Beeaon, Birdse).', IIlir, B...I'.J... v., Bor-
den, Botts, Bowne, Brewster, Briggs, Brockway, Bronson, Charles
Brown, Jeremiah Brown, Burnell, Calhoun, Childs, Chittenden,
J. C. Clark, Staley N '"l1,rl,., Cl'. i n,. Cgwes, Cranston, Cra-
yens, Cushing, RD. & . I 1- .. L, I.. Egbert, Everett, Fer-
ris,Fessenden, Fillmore, J. G. Floyd, C.A. Floyd, Fornance, A.
I1. Foster, Gates, Giddings, Patrick G. Goode, Gordon. Greig,
Gustine, Hall, Halsted, William S. Hastings, Henry, Howard,
Hudson, Hunt, Ingersoll, James Irvin, Win. W. Irwin, James,
Andrew Kennedy, Lane, Lawrence, Linn, Litllefield, Lowell,
Robert McClellan, MeKeon, Marchand, A. Marshall, Mathiot,
Mattocks, Maxwell, Maynard, Morgan, Morrow, Osborne, Par-
mentor, Partridge, Pendleton, Plumer, Ramsey, Benj. Randall,
Alex. Randall, Randolph, R., s, R -.i i, t. It.- -I i. l, ii.,, l
Sanford, Sergeant, Simtor ,n, S I, '..,u, -i.I .i -ii u l.,
Stratton, Stuart, R. W. Thompson, T]Immi.', -i, Toland, Tomlin-
son, Trumbull, Underwood, Vmn Buren, Van Rensselaer, Wal-
lace, Thomas W. Williams, Winthrop, Yorke, Augustus Young,
Jo'n Y .ir, t-It i.
N'i A--M. o :r Alford, L. WV. Andrews, Arnold, Arrington,
Atherton, Barton, lhid, k, t.% .I, Aaron V. Brown, Milton Brown,
Bui'ke, Win. Butl-r, %% m11.,m 0. Butler, Green W, Caldwell, P.
C. Caldwell, John Campbell, William B. Campbell, Thomas J.
Campbell, Caruthers, Cary, Chapman, Clifford, Coles, Daniel,
G. Davis, Win. C. Dawson, John B. Dawson, Dean, Deberry,
EIstman, J. C. Edwards, Thomas A. Foster, Gamble, Gentry,
Gerry, Gilmer, Goggin, Win. 0. Goode, Graham, Green, la-
bersham, Harris, Houck, Hays, Htolmes, Hopkins, Hubbard,
Hunter, Jack, Win. C. Johnson, John W. Jones, Isaac B. Jones,
Keim, J. P. Kennedy, King, A. McClellan, McKay, Malleory, T.
F. Marshall, Samson Mason, J. T. Mason, Medill, Meriwether,
Miller, Moore, Newhard, Nisbet, Oliver, Owsley, Pearce, Pick-
ens, Pope, Powell, Proffit, Rayner, Rening, Rencher, Rhett,
lIt'g2-. It Jney, Rogers, Saunders, Shaw, Shepperd, Sellers, Stan-
I,, I. -nr..d, Summers, Sumter, Taliaferro, John B. Thompson,
Triplett, Turney, Ward, Warren, Washington, Watterson, West-
brook, James W. Williams, Lewis Williams, Christopher H.
Williams, Joseph L. Williams, Wise, Wood-104.
So the amendment, as modified, was adopted.
The question then recurred on the adoption of the resolu-
tion of Mr. WIsE, as thus amended:
Mr. WISE, after remarking that under the parliamenta-
ry law the previous question applied only to the amendments,
proceeded to say that he was constrained now to vote against
the resolution, because it was his desire to despatch business;
and he was satisfied that if this rule were taken away, and
if a flood of abolition petitions should be poured in upon us
as heretofore, we should do nothing else upon petition day
but discuss abolition petitions. There were various steps yet
to be taken in resisting this movement. The vote (Mr. W.
was understood to say) was too striking for him not to ad-
mit that there was a majority in this House in favor of re-
ceiving these petitions. He gave notice that it would be his
object to move to lay the question of reception on the table.
1-le would not, dared not, yield one inch of ground ever oc-
cupied.by the South on this question; and, therefore, he
moved to lay the resolution as amended un the table.
A motion was then made to adjourn, on which the yeas
and nays were ordered, and, being taken, were yeas 8S, nays
So the House refused to adjourn.
Mr. FILLMORE rose and said that, when he had said a
few words as to laying the subject on the table, he had nriot
understood what the decision of the Speaker as to the main
question was. He now understood the Speaker to have de-
cided that the main question was limited in effect to the
amendment of the gentleman from Massachusetts. Was
it so l
The SPEAKER said it was.
Mr. FILLMORE. That being the case, without stopping
to inquire whether the Chair is right or wrong, I deem it a
shorter mode of arriving at the object I have in view to move
the previous question again on the main proposition. And I
submit that that motion, under the parliamentary law, takes
precedence of a motion to lay on the table. Andl I submit it
to the gentleman from Virginia (Mr. WISE) that it is impos-
sible to place this question in a shape where it will better en-
able the members of the House on all sides to express their
opinions by their votes than as it now stands. I submit
whether it would not be better to go on and take the vote on
the main question, and thus at once proceed to business.
Mr. WISE suggested that if it was true, as the gentleman
had stated, that the motion for the previous question super-
sediled the motion to lay on the table, there was no necessity
for submission to him. On this question of abolition peti-
tiuns he conceded nothing, hie yielded nothing; he knew
what obduracy would do, and he was taught to know what
he was to expect.
Mr. BRIGGS asked the Chair to decide which of the
two motions hadil precedence.
The SPEAKER decided that the motion for the previous
question had precedence.
And the demand for the previous question was then
And the main question was ordered to be now taken.
Mr. CHAPMAN, remarking that this question was one
on which the State of Alabama (whose Representatives had
not yet arrived) ought to be heard, moved that the House do
now adjourn.
Mr. ANDREWS asked the yeas and nays, which were
ordered, and being taken ware: Yeas 91, nays 102.
So the House refused to adjourn.
And the question recurring on the adoption of the resolu-
tion of Mr. WISE, as amended-
Mr. W. asked the yeas and nays, which were ordered.
After some conversation on s 'j'.---'li.i of order-
Mr. RENCHER asked a dn' m-ri..n .in the question on the
resolution, the first division to embrace so much as applied
to all the roles of the last House, and the second so much as
related to the 21st rule.
The SPEAKER said that, under the parliamentary law,
the question was not divisible.
And the main question (being on the resolution of Mr.
Wits, as amended,) was then ,taken, and decided in the
affirmative : Yeos 125, nays 91.
So tie resolution, as amended, was adopted.
Mr. BRIGGS moved that the Hause now take up the re-
solution heretofore offered by him, in relation to the appoint-
ment of standing committees.
Mr. WISE submitted to the Speaker that the business first
in order was the unfinished business of Thursday last, to
wit, the resolution of Mr. W. calling on the Secretary of the
Treasury for his plan of a fiscal agency which would obviate
constitutional objections, &c. and p.-..i liiu for the appoint-
ment of a select committee of nine members thereon; (with
the substitute proposed by Mr. UNDERWOOD, and the ques-
tion of order raised in relation to it.)
Mr. W. modified his proposition by withdrawing so much
thereof as provided for the appointment of a select committee.
A discussion, directed to the priority of business, took place,
in which Messrs. BRIGGS, WISE, EVERETT,and UN-
DERWOOD participated; (Messrs. BRIGGS and EVER-
ETT contending that the resolution as to the appointment of

the committees was entitled to priority, because it had refer-
ence to the organization of the House.)
The discussion was brought toa close by a motion submit-
by Mr. TRIPLETT to lay the resolution of Mr. WtsE,
with the amendment or substitute of Mr. UNDERWOOD, on
the table; which motion prevailing,
The whole subject was laid on the table.
A motion to adjourn was made and withdrawn.
The resolution of Mr. BRIGGs then came up in the order of
business; it is in the following words:
Resolved, That the several standing committees of this House,
as provided for in the rules of the last House cf Representatives,
be now appointed by the Speaker.
Mr. SERGEANT moved to amend the resolution by add-
ing thereto the words, "and that a select committee of nine
members be appointed on the subject of the currency, and
the establishment of a suitable fiscal agency capable of add-
ing increased facilities in the collection and disbursement of
the public revenues, and rendering their custody more se-
Mr. BRIGGS accepted this as a modification of his reso-
And the question being on the resolution as thus modifi-
Mr. PROFFIT inquired if it was customary 'to legislate
on a subject which was not even in embryo I Was it pro-
per and customary to call upon the Secretary of the Treasu-
ry for plans 1 He was willing to do so, and when it should
come in, he was willing to eler it to the Committee ot Ways
and Means if that committee should be so organized as"to

suit his views, or, not being so, to a select committee. But
he protested at this time against any gentleman assuming,
without deliberation or consultation with the body of Whig
members, to know what the wishes of that party were. Let
them hold a consultation among themselves; let them see
the plan, and then they could decide whether it should goto
a Committee of the Whole, to the Committee of Ways and
Means, or to a standing committee. For his own part, he
would act upon no subject without first knowing what the
views of the majority were.
Mr. STANLY moved the previous question on the reso-
Mr. McKEON asked a division of the resolution: first on
the appointment of the standing committees, and then on the
appointment of a select committee.
And the division was ordered.
The demand for the previous question was seconded, and
the main question was ordered to be now taken. "
And the first branch of the main question, to wit, on the
appointment of the standing committees, was then taken,
and decided in the affirmative without a division.
So the first branch of the resolution was adopted ; and the
standing committees were ordered to be appointed by the
Mr. McKEON asked the yeas and nays on the second
branch of the main question, to wit, on the appointment of
a select committee, which were ordered, and, being taken,
were yeas 125, nays 90.
So the second branch oft.e resolution was adopted.
Mr. WISE moved that the House do now adjourn until
12 o'clock to-morrow; assigning as his reason for the hour
named, that the SPEAKER might have as much time as pos-
sible to select his committees.
Mr. MORGAN asked leave to introduce a resolution pro-
viding that the daily hour of the meeting of this House
should be 12 o'clock until otherwise ordered.
Objected to.
And thenthe House adjourned until 12 o'clock to-morrow.

Charlotte Hall School take pleasure in announcing to the
public that they have engaged the services of Dr. F. S. Pinneo in
the English and Mathematical department of the institution. Dr.
Pinneo is a graduate of Yale College, has been many years suc-
cessfully employed as a public teacher, and most of the Trustees
ba- i p-r--1, kn,'uwe,'l- ef hi- peculiar faculty and skill in im-
i't`.Ii .u.- Hii .. t, i ,- n i most happily organized Dr.
Kraitsir, Dr. Pinneo, and Mr. Charles T. Shaw constitute the Fa-
culty. Dr. Kraitsir, the principal, is a gentleman of great learn-
ing and erudition, for which the Trustees refer to the ample teati-
menials presented to the public through the medium of the Intel-
ligencer and other papers during the months of July and August,
1840, and is also a thorough disciplinarian. Mr. Shaw, the assis-
tant classical teacher, has been connected with the school for sea
oral years, is a 'scholar, and possesses industry and energy in
Ihe classical and mathematical courses are very full, and pupils
may be amply prepared for the junior class of any college in this
country. The French language is also taught without additional
The expenses, considering the talent employed and the com-
prehentsive course of instruction, are very moderate. The price
of tuition, with no extra charges, is seven dollars (7) per quarter
for the classical, mathematical, and French classes, and four dol-
lars and fifty cents (4 50) for the loNer English. Board may be
had in commons under the charge of a steward of very moral and
exemplary character at twenty-five dollars (25) per quarter, in-
cluding bedding antd washing, or of the principal or assistant clas-
sical teacher at the same. I. ,. ,ir. also private families in the
-ill .t .,o receive boarders.
i-t..,. Hall School is located in the small village of Char-
lotte Hall, in St. Mary's county, Maryland, situated upon an eleva-
ted plain, nearly equidistant between the rivers Patuxent and Poto-
mac, and is remarkable forts perfect exemption fromautunnaldis-
ease, ii: '-.. .1 Ii.,i. and abundant flow of the purest water
from : ....... ...r.,i i .,..', ,.. It is distant from W ashington over
a good road, thirty-five (35) miles, and the mail stages from Wash-
;,,rj.. m to Leonardtown pass within eight miles twice a week.
Ii, NortblkanndPotomac boats touch within twelve or fifteen
miles, and the Patuxent from Baltimore within ten.
Under such auspices the Trustees, with entire confidence, re-
commend this ancient seminary to the attention of the public.
By order of ithe Board.
P. S.-There will be an examination on the 28th and 29th of
July, at which parents, guardians and others are solicited to at-
tend. june 8-eo2mif
H AGERSTOWtVN ACADEMY.--Ihe Classical and
Rk Mathematical Department of this Institution will be open-
ed, for the admission of pupils, on Monday, July 5th, under the
direction of the Rev. Win. A. Good, A. M Principal.
The course of study will comprise all the branches of educa-
tion usually taught in such institutions, embracing Languages,
Ancient and Modern, Mathematics, and Natural Sciences. The
studies of each pupil will he directed according to the wishes of
parents and guardians, so as to prepare him for some class in col-
t r., ,. pursuits of active life.
ftc |.,-.:..1' tuition will be, as heretofore, $24 per annum.
The Academy is a large and commodious building, situated on
a beautiful and commanding elevation in the suburbs of the town
combining, in an eminent degree, the advantages of retirement
and health.
There is belonging to the Institution a Chemical and Pliloso-
phical Apparatus, and also a library, of valuable books for the use
of the students.
The Rev. Win. A. Good, as Rector of the Preparatory Depart.
meant in Marshall College, Pennsylvania, has presided over said
Institution for a number of years with general satisfaction. His
qualifications and character are such as entitle him to the confi-
dence and patronage of the Public.
A considerable niumnber of boarders can be accommodated in
the Academy building with the Principal, who will endeavor to
preserve carefully the health and morals of the pupils.
Application mnay be made to the Principal in person, or by let-
ter. By order of the Board,
june 8-law3w President.
S HANNONDALE SPRINGI, in Jeftersontcounty,
SVirginia.-This well-known watering place will be open-
ed for the season on the 10th of June. To those who never visit-
ed'i.-. i r.. it may be r i .,.- that they are situated on
thile 'h..i. ,-, I 1i. river, ive iti..- li .... C'arlestown, the county
seat of Jefferson, and can be reached in one day from Philadel.
phia, Baltimore, or I' i,.,,.-i... Passengers stop at Harper's
Ferry to dine, and then proceed ten miles on the Winchester and
Potonmic Railroad to the Charlestown Depot, whence they are
taken in coaches, provided by the Company, five miles to the
'.-, thing has been provided to render a sojourn at this wa-
tering place delightful to those who are -. -.:,.g ;uher health or
pleasure. Amusements of various kinds \. i .r I ..jr, I, suited to the
grave as well as to the gay. No spot in the Union excels Shannon-
dale in beauty; the scenery is unsurpassed.
The virtues of the waters are well known. Hundreds of the
most obstinate cases, which would yield to nothing else, have been
perfectly cured by these waters. In dropsy, dyspepsia, anid all
derangements of the digestive organs and liver, and in many
other affections, they have proved invaluable.
june 8-2aw4w Agent of Shannondale Springs Co.
T This is the title of a pamphlet of 36 pages which has re-
cently been published, containing miuch useful information rela-
tive to our claims to that section of territory known as our" North-
eastern Poss ssions," and which is now under negotiation be-
tween this country and Great Britain. The writer reviews in a
masterly style the preposterous idea of Popes and Kings of old-
en time having the right to grant titles of possession to foreign
nabobs even when the country was actually settled by those who
had sought an asylum here from persecution with the intention of
making it their homes. To members of Congress the work is
particularly recommended. Price 25 cents, to be had at H. R.
Robinson's Log Cabin Print Store, or of the agent.
june 8-3t
W M. BHLL, Coat-dresser and Dier.-TThe original
inventor of tlhe process for cleaning cloth known under
the name of Powell's London Process, invites gentlemen to call
at Catlin's old Wig-warn, near 4j street, Pennsylvania avenue,
and examine specimens of his coat cleaning and dying,. Remern-
ber, it is nowhere practised to that perfection. Also, the new
method of dying cloth black without copperas, which never soils,
and every other shade or color died handsome and durable.
N.B. T'his is the old Baltimore Dying Establishment 21 years
established. june 8-3t
Wagons, Harness, &c. at Auction.--On Monday
morning, June 14, at 10 o'clock, we will sell, without reserve, at
the Coach Factory, corner of Fayette street and McClellan's al-
ley, and t ti .;.i:,.i. iti F. irei,. Stables, splendid Coaches, Cha-
riotees, ltm.t ..n .'. .. ,-* H 'r,, .,-, Tools, unfinished work, &c. be-
ing ihe entire stock in trade of Mr. Charles Selvage, who is pre-
paring to rem-use to the West. We mention as part-
One superior Coach, brass mounted, hammereloth scat, drab
cloth lining, and finished in the best manner.
One light Coach, silver mounted, dicky seat, drab cloth lining,
and finished in first rate style.
One Chariotee, finished in a superior manner, and suitable for
one or two horses.
Four new Buggy Wagons, of different patterns, fine leather
tops, and superbly finished.
Three second-hand Wagons, one light Trotting Wagon do. in
good order, &c.
Several sets of fine finished single and double silver mounted
Harness, adapted for coaches or buggy wagons, &c.
Together with the Tool-, Benches, Vices, Spokes, Hubs, Lum-
ber, Paints, unfinished Work, with a great variety of materials
generally used in an extensive coacbmaker's establishment.
Terms cash, in bankable money.

june 8- Baltimore.
0 RANGES AND LEMONS.--Just received-
60 boxes Oranges
80 do Lemons.
For sale by
iune 8-3t RYON & CATLETT.
50 cases Claret, of various brands, part of very superior
20 baskets anchor brand Champagne
10 half pipes Madeira Wine, of various brands Part old,.and
10 quarter casks Pale and Brown Sherry of very fine
5 quarter casks superior Port Wine ) quality.
Just received and for sale by
june 8- RYON & CATLETT.
AX FLOWERS.-Miss HORN, of Philadelphia, who
is celebrated for making Wax Flowers and Fruit in anrt
entirely new style, is in this city, and will open a school for in-
structing ladies in that art so soon as a class can be formed. She
can be seen at Mr. Samuel Stettinius's, nearly opposite the City
Hall, where a specimen of her Flowers can be seen, and further
information given.
Miss HoRN presented Gen. Harrison with a group of Flowers
of her own make. She received from the Franklin Institute of
Philadelphia a premium for having presented the best specimen
of Flowers at their exhibition. June 0-3t


"Liberty and Union, now and forever, one and


We find room to-day for a sketch of a Debate
which took place on the 6th of May in the British
House of Commons on the subject of MeLeod's
imprisonment. It will be seen that the speakers
were not very accurately informed as to what had
taken place in the Courts. The language, both
of the Ministerial and the Opposition benches,
appears to have been moderate and conciliatory.
Mr. T. DUNCOMBE, who appears to have spoken
with much earnestness, is, we believe, member for
Finsbury, and a gentleman of liberal, if not of
radical, politics.

In the SENATE, yesterday, ASBURY DICKINS
was re-elected Secretary to that body for the pre-
sent Congress, and the other old officers of that
body were also re-elected.
In the HousE OF REPRESENTATIVES the whole
day, to an unusually late hour, was spent in de-
bate and proceedings upon a subject on which
the House has at former sessions spent a great
deal of time without much profit. We refer to
the question as to the manner of disposing of
petitions for the abolition of slavery within the
District of Columbia. The rule of the last session
in respectt to those petitions was discarded from
the rules for the government of the present House
by a vote of 112 to 104.

We learn from the Tuscaloosa Monitor, which
publishes returns from all the counties in the State
but seven, that the entire Opposition ticket suc-
ceeded, as was to have been expected, at the late
special election for Representatives in Congress.
and REUBEN CHAPMAN are elected, three of them
being new members.

Pursuant to the resolution adopted by the late
WHIG CONVENTION, Governor SPRieGlo, the Presi-
dent, has appointed the following named gentle.
men the
James Harwood, George Av. Spreckleson,
Charles H. Pitts, Augustus W. Bradford,
Charles F. Mayer, Thomas Kelso,
William H. Gatchell, G. R. Richardson,
0. C. Tiffany, Z. Collins Lee,
James L. Ridgely, William Reynolds.
John S. Shriver,

SNANNONDALE SPRIlNGs.-This valuable and
beautiful watering place, it will be seen by an ad-
vertisement in another column, will be opened on
the 10th of June, the usual time, for the reception
of visitors.
Who wrote the following 1 We cannot call it to mind
among the mass of things we have read; but we have stum-
bled upon it in one of our late exchange papers, (Gncredited,)
and we would print it in letters of gold if the article was not
so particularly scarce with us just now.
Busy BODIEs.-Every man hath in his own life sins enough;
in his own mind trouble enough; in his own fortunes evils
enough ; and in performance of his offices failings more than
enough-to satisfy his own inquiry; so that curiosity after
the affairs of others cannot be without envy and an evil mind.
What is it to me if my neighbor's grandfather were a Syrian,
or his grandmother illegitimate 1 or that another is indebted
five thousand pounds-or whether his wifo be expensive
But, commonly, curious persons are not solicitous or inquisi-
tive into the beauty and order of a well-governed family, or
after the virtues of an excellent person ; but if there be any
thing for which men keep locks, and bars, and porters-things
that blush to see the light, and either are shameful in man-
ners or private in nature-these things are their care and their
THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE will be found ac-
ceptable to the country at large. In itsexposition
of the National concerns it is sufficiently copious
without diffuseness, and perspicuous without re-
petition, while the candor and directness by which
it is pervaded bear testimony to the manly since-
rity of the author.
We like it for this simplicity and truthful char-
acter, which conceals nothing that requires to be
told in the public affairs, and recommends every
thing that is necessary as hints for legislation. In
style it is admirable throughout, without exagge-
ration or inflation in the topics and language.
[Southern Patriot.

FROM TAMPA-By dates ot the 15th instant, we learn
that one half of the 1st regiment U. S. infantry are sick of
congestive fever, and that it frequently proves fatal in thirty-
six hours from the attack.
A few nights previous, one of the Indians who had come
in for emigration attempted to escape, and was fired upon by
the sentinel, wounding him in the arm. The wound was
dressed, and the fellow, still holding to his purpose, effectually
made good a retreat before morning.
The General is still sanguine of the result of his closing
the war; and recommends to Mr. Secretary BELL that the
1st and 6th infantry, with the 3d artillery, be ordered on other
IMPORTANT.-Aleck Tustenuggee, it is said, has gone in to
one of the military posts at the West, and several of his
warriors have accompanied him.
A Mr. LiVlNGSTON was killed near the Ocilla, on the 21st
instant, by Indians.

lir Dr. W. H. WILLIAMS, of Raleigh, is our authorized
agent for INorth Carolina, and has lately received a correct
list of accounts for the National Intelligencer in that State.
Subscribers are requested to make payment to him, or remit
directly to the publishers by mail. Those in arrears who
fail to make early payment through one channel or the other,
may expect their papers to be discontinued.

ExECUTtON.--At Raleigh, (N. C.) last week, a young man
named MADISON JOHNSON was hung for the murder of Hen-
ry Beasley. When brought tender the gallows, he addressed
the people nearly an hour, in an unfaltering and audible
voice-warning them, and especially the young, against the
evil practices of gambling, intemperance, and night carousals,
to which he attributed his ignominious and untimely death.
He said he had been deaf to the good advice of his parents,
and that the crime for which he was to pay the forfeit of his
life was committed under the influence of liquor and passion ;
and added, that if he had never indulged in thre ractiee of

drinking, he should then be free!
SEVERE GALE.-Our town and neighborhood was visited
on Friday evening last by a severe wind, rain, and hail.
Stables and other out-houses were frequently unroofed or par-
tially blown down, trees uprooted, and the face of the earth
literally covered with water. Happily, incidents of a distress-
ing nature are less numerous than might have been expected.
But it is with feelings of pain that we have to record the af-
flicting bereavement of the family of Mr. JAMES O'DoNLEY,
four miles from town on the Nashville road. His son, some
13 or 14 years of age, was suddenly killed by the falling of a
tree near his house, and his daughter, some few years young-
er, was so bruised and wounded as to leave but a slender hope
of her recovery.-Chronicle.

MELANCHOLY.-The Opelousas Gazette of the 2'23 ult. says
that on the Monday previous Mr. GILBERT SLOANE, of Bayou
Boeuf, accidentally discharged a pistol which nearly deprived
his wife of life. Mr. S. was in the act of putting a new cap
on a pistol when it accidentally exploded, lodging the contents
in the face of his wife; the ball entered the upper lip, carrying
away four of her teeth, and lodged, it is supposed, in the spine
of her neck. Medical aid was immediately called in, and
strong hopes are entertained of her recovery, but the ball has
not been extracted,


For the information of those who have claims
for services in taking the sixth Census, it is thought
useful to give this public notice:
The accounts of the Marshals in the following Districts
have been stated, and funds remitted to them, to pay their
Assistants, viz.
Maine, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Connecticut,
Rhode Island, Vermont, Northern District of New York,
Southern District of New York, New Jersey, Eastern Dis-
trict of Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, Eastern and
Western Districts of Virginia, North Carolina, South Caro-
lina, Northern District of Mississippi, Southern District of
Mississippi, Eastern, Middle and Western Districts of Ten-
nessee, Ohio, Indiana, Michigan, Eastern, Southern, Middle,
Western and Appalachicola Districts of Florida, Wisconsin
and District of Columbia, Georgia, (requisition made this
day on the Treasury for amount due, with request to remit
funds to the Marshal.)
The accounts of the Marshals in the following Districts
have been stated, and authority given them to draw on this
Department, in favor of the Assistant Marshals severally, for
the amount of their compensation: Northern Alabama and
Southern Alabama.
Accounts which has been stated, but requisitions not yet
issued: Iowa, (Marshal's bond not filed.)
Account not yet stated: Western District of Pennsyl-
vania, (in the Accounting Clerk's hands,) Eastern and Wes-
tern Districts of Louisiana, Kentucky, Arkansas, Illinois,
and Missouri.
Published by order of the Secretary of State.


The four negroes engaged in the terrible tragedy of the
night of the 17th of April have now been brought almost to
the end of their career, with a swiftness which ought to serve
to deter those who may have army tendency to commit crime.
Not six weeks have elapsed since the commission of their
last and moat revolting crime. They remained for daysabout
the very scene of their cruelties, unsuspected, and with no
apparent cleew to the real actors. Indeed, suspicion did not
for a moment enter the public mind that the crimes had been
committed by negroes. One by one they took their departure,
and soon many hundred miles of distance were put between
them and danger. In an unlucky moment for them, but a
fortunate one for this community, they were induced to com-
mit their secret to the breast of one who had not been a par-
ticipator in this crime, and who was unquiet and distressed
until he had disclosed it. He did reveal it, and instant and
most effectual exertions were made to secure the culprits, go
whither they might. In a very brief time, they were found
returning to the seat of their cruelties, intent probably upon
the commission of other acts of infamous outrage. T'he pub-
lic eye was on the stretch to detect them, and a few days
more beheld them all securely confined in the same prison, so
guarded as to prevent the possibility of escape, and with a
perfect consciousness that their !', t had been laid so bare as
to render conviction certain. Tr-i and conviction has fol-
lowed, and sentence and execution will not be delayed a day
longer than the lenity of the law allows. Neither the dark-
ness of night, nor the flames, nor oaths, nor distance, has
served to conceal the murders perpetrated by these men.
When they least expected it, their whole plans were expos-
ed-adding another to almost all previouss cases, in which the
certainty of detection follows the commission of the awful
crime of murder.-New Era.

The Galveston (Texas) Advocate of the 35th ult. contains
an account of a horrid murder committed by some unknown
person on Guy M. Harlow, who was confided in the jail of
Richmond, Fort Bend county, for manslaughter. The jailer
was aroused during the night by the report of two shots, sup-
posed to be from a double barrelled gun, and on repairing to
the prison, Harlow was found weltering in his blood. His
body was horribly mutilated by a large number of buck shot,
from the effects of which he died instantaneously. He was
handcuffed and chained to the wall by the neck at the time
the shots were fired. A table had been brought from the
school house and placed under the window of thejail in order
to facilitate the horrible deed.

On the 7th instant, by the Rev. Mr. RICH, Licut. A. A.
HOLCOMB, of the U. S. Navy, to SARAH M. eldest
daughter of GEORGE WATT5RSTON, Esq. of this city.

In London, on the 17th ult. in the 68th year of his age,
JOHN D. LEWIS, Esq. a native of Christiana, Delaware,
and for many years an eminent merchant in St. Petersburg; a
man remarkable for his vigor of intellect and sterling probity.

J3 Repeal Association-The regular monthly meeting of
the Repeal Association for the District of Columbia will be held
on Tuesday evening, the 8ih instant, at tihe Hall of the Benevo
lent Society, on G, between 6th and 7ih street. An address,
setting forth the objects of the Association, will be read at this
meeting. HUGH C. McLAUGHLIN,
june 7-2t Secretary.
%1%i3i lL :- ; r i IT 3i ciu t .. ~~. .~..
day next, June 10h, shie intends givi.i \-(a'1, AND IN-
STRUMENTAL CONCERT at the Apollo Hall; (a which oe-
casion she will have the honor of performing on the harp some of
the most recent compositions, in which the new effects of the in-
strument will be displayed,
The Programme will appear in a few eays. june 7-M&T
A i).i 'l I-H I Lil .. i.. ,.m. ....... t.. mm ...,-
S scribers two active and industrious young men. To save
trouble, none need apply but those having a perfect knowledge
of the duties of a bar and dining-room. Northern men would be
preferred. Also wanted servant mep and women.
N. B. Persons writing to the firm for the above situations must
pay the postage. #
june 7-d2wif NEWTON & GADSBY.
0BAtIt1)1ING. .--M... -A. BRISCOE having taken the new
house on Missouri avenue, between 41 and 6th streets, is
prepared to accommodate Members of Congress or others with
board. Her rooms are large and airy, and the location a pleasant
and healthy one. june 8-eo2w
Hll"OUND, on Friday last, a small Gold Pocket Chbain and
IV Seal, by a black man. The owner can have it by calling
at Win. A. Williams's jewelry store, on Pennsylvania avenue,
between 3d and 4J streets, by paying for this advertisement and
a small fee for the finder. june S
S. PARKER, et'his Ornamental Hair and Fancy Store,
Pennsylvania avenue, between 9th ant ] lh streets, is just open-
ing a splendid assortment of Dressing and fine-teeth Comba, Hair
Brushes, &c.
One case of best Perfumery, c..,. 'i .... for the hand-
kerchief; fine Soaps, Oils for ih. t,.i, P.'i'm.it, Beef Mar-
row, iEC.
Also, 20 dozen German (Farintu) Cologne. june --6mif
L UMBER, &C. at Anution.--On Thursday afternoon
next, the 10th instant, at 4 o'clock, we shall sell, without
reserve, at the New Patent Offnce, a large quantity of lumber,
consisting of-
Joists, 2 inch plank, inch phnk, large lot scaffold poles
Work benches, ladders, hods, blacksmith's tools
2 bellows, 2 anvils, rigging blocks, &c.
Also, a large workshop, blacksmith's shop, lime-house, &c.
Terms at sale. DYER & WRIGHT,
june 8-3t Auctioneers.
morning next, at half past 8 o'clock, we shall sell, in front
of the Centre Market-house, as, excellent Saddle Horse, 3 years
old, color steel gray, and perfectly sound.
june 8-3t Auctioneers.
BURG LOTTERY, Class F, drawn 5th June, 1841.
D. S. GREGORY & CO. Managers.
43 5 34 53 6- 35 67 27 24 32 4 33

Will be m'rawn.
Capital 8,000 dollars.
Tickets $2 50-Halves $1 25--uarters 62 cents.

Draws in Baltimore.
Capitals $12,000, $5,000, $3,060, $-2,500,
$1,381, 50 prizes of 500, &c.

Tickets $4-Halves $2-Quarters $1.

Will be drawn.
Prizes $20,000, $5,000, $3,000, $2,000,
$1,640, 20 prizes of $1,000, &c.
Tickets $5-Halves $82 50-Quarters $1 25.

Draws on Saturday, 12th June.
40 prizes of $2,000, &c.
Tickets $10-Halves $5-Quarters $2 50.
For sale by D. S. GREGORY & CO., Managers,
Penn. avenue, next door cast of Gadsby's, Washington.
june 8-3t
U. will apen this dayv Summer Millinery, consisting of Hats,
Caps, best Artificial Flowers, beautiful China Ribands, Gimp,
Cord, and other Straw Trimmings.
nMay 29--tif Penn, avenue, between 9th and lOthsts.

Mr. HUME moved for a copy of the correspondence be-
tween the Legation of the United States in London, and the
Secretary of State for the Foreign Department, in relation to
the destruction of the steamboat Caroline; also, a copy of the
correspondence between Mr. Fox, the British Minister at
Washington, and the Secretary of the United States, in re-
lation to the destruction of the steamboat Caroline; also, a
copy of the correspondence I.ii',. 4t.i. L. ,,,, rant Govern-
ors of Upper Canada and tt,. io,....ri,-r'Giii:ril of the Ca-
tidas, and the Secretary of State for the Colonies, in relation
to the destruction of the steamboat Caroline. He would not
enter into the merits of the question, but lie certainly was of
opinion that the correspondence which had been publicly laid
before Congress ought to be likewise before that House, and
that if it had been produced at an earlier period it would
have tended to prevent much of the excitement which pre-
vailed on both sides of the Atlantic.
Lord J. RUSSELL said that motions relating to matters still
in course of negotiation with foreign Governments were so
entirely unusual, and so much inconvenience to the public
service would attend the production of the correspondence
now moved for, that he was sure the House would not sup-
port the honorable member for Kilkenny, who, in fact, re-
quired the production of the most confidential portion of the
correspondence between the Governors of Upper and Lower
Canada and the Secretary of State. He did not think the
honorable member was precisely aware how the matter stood.
The Government of the United States had made a complaint
of the conduct of certain individuals and officers belonging
to Upper Canada, who were said to have taken a part in the
destruction of the steamboat Caroline. The result of that
complaint was the transmission of a great quantity of corres-
pondence and various statements made by the Governor of
Upper Canada and several individuals who were concerned
in the transaction. The American Government sent coun-
ter-statements, but they did not persist in asking for a final
answer to their demand ; the effect of which was, that the
acts of the British Government ceased to be matter of dis-
cussion between the two Governments. It was not for the
British Government to follow up these negotiations by saying
to the American Government that they must desist from their
former demands; or for the United States to say that they hadl
been in the wrong in making such demand. All that could
be expected was, that the United States Government should
have allowed the subject to drop; and he was convinced that
it would have dropped, and no longer have been discussed be-
tween the two Governments, had it not been for the Nnfortu-
natearrest ofMr. McLeod, which completely revived it and the
discussions r t'jr Jir'-: 1,. With regard tothecurreapundenee
now moved for, he cohul only say that the production of it
would be inconvenient to the public service, would tend to
embarrass thie negotiations which were now gting on between
the two countries in a most amicable spirit, and might have
the effect of weakening the relations of two mighty andintel-
ligent nations. (Hear, hear.)
Mr. HUME said that if the papers he moved for were laid
upon the table, they would prove the reverse of what the no-
ble lord the Secretary for the Foreign Department had stated.
That noble lord had asserted that the American Government
had not persisted in demanding an answer to their communi-
cation of the 22d ofMay, 1838, whereas Mr. Forsyth distinctly
stated, in the correspondence which was before the world,
that Mr. Stevenson would not be instructed to press for an
answer, because Mr. Fox had told him that he expected an
answer direct from this country in a few days. What he
(Mr. Humne) wanted was to have on the table of the House
those papers, which would convince the House that the noble
lord the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, who on a
former occasion stated that he had transmitted an answer to
the American Government, never had transmitted any an-
swer up to that hour. The right honorable baronet the mem-
ber for Tamworth stated some time ago that there must be a
limit to the patience of the House regarding the refusal of
public documents, and, in his (Mr. Hume's) opinion, that
lime had now arrived. Had the documents connected with
the affairs of Syria been.produced when he (Mr. Hume) had
moved for them, he was convinced that the affairs of the
East would have been settled much sooner, and much of the
loss which the country had since sustained would have been
avoided. He only wanted, in the present case, the printed
correspondence; he wanted no secrets, and he hoped the
House would support him in endeavoring to compel the noble
lord to produce it. Had he been furnished wivh it sooner,
the question would have been forced upon the attention of
the Government, and might before this have been complete-
ly settled.
Lord J. RussELt. said that the production of the correspon
dence in question would not enable the honorable gentleman
to attain the object he had in view. The American Govern-
ment had asked for redress for the burning of the Caroline,
and to that demand Her Majesty's Government had deliber-
ately, and not through any neglect, thought it proper not to
give a formal anid final answer. But his noble friend the
Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs had since informed the
American Minister at the Court of London that the British
Government had justified the destruction of the Caroline;
upon which the American Minister madq a communication
to his Government, which communication had not yet trans-
pired. His noble friend (Lord Palmerston) was, therefore,
perfectly justified in the statement he had made on a former
Mr. HusM. said that since the 23l of May, 1838, when
the American Government sent a communication to Lord
Palmerston, requesting satisfaction, up to the present, or, at
least, up to the period at which hie (Mr. Hume) last introdu-
ced 'he question to the notice of the House, no answer had
been given, verbally or by letter, to that communication ; so
that thle House had been entirely misled and abused by the
allegation of the noble lord that an answer had been given.
Sir R. PEEL understood the noble lord the Secretary for
the Colonies to meet the motion of the honorable member, by
declaring that negotiations concocted with the subject were
now pending, that they were conducted on both sides in a-
amicable spirit, (hear, hear,) and that the production of the
correspondence moved for would be prejudicial to the public
service. Now, lie confessed that a statement of that kind,
coming from a Minister of the Crown, was with him (Sir R.
Peel) conclusive. (Hear, hear.) Without offering any opin-
ion upon the unfortunate state of ignorance they were in at
present respectirtg our foreign relations, he must say that it
would be most unwise to attempt to force a Minister of the
Crown to produce a correspondence after such a declaration
as the noble lord had made. He wished to ask the noble
lord what position Mr. McLeod himself was in at present.
He understood that the British Government had avowed the
destruction of the Caroline as a public act, and had called
on the Government of the United States to release Mr.
McLeod. In what position did the matter now stand 1
Would he be released, or would the law be allowed to take
its course '
Lord J. RUSSELL said that the statement made in answer
to Mr. Fox was, that the Attorney General of the United
States Government had proceeded to the place at which the
trial of Mr. McLeod was expected to take place, and would
there act according to certain instructions he had received
from the American Government, which he (Lord J. Russell)
did not deem it necessary to slate to the House; that the At-
torney General had not himself taken any steps in the mat-
ter, but that the counsel for McLeod, having stated that one
of his defenses was that the act had been authorized by the
British Government, applied to have the case removed to a
Federal Court, and that that application was granted. He
(Lord J. Russell) trusted that the Americrtn Government
would, when in a Federal court, do that which he was told
they could only du in a Federal court.
Mr.W. S 1-' L ,, *i hoped the noble Lord would not re-
fuse those documents which had already appeared in the
American papers. Surely no inconvenience weld arise from
their production.
Sir R. PEEL hoped the noble lord would refuse them, as
he thought that the application for granting of just aso much
information as another country possessed would be very de-
rogatory to the British Parliament. The statements already
published were of an ex part character, and might give a
most unfavorable ,lew of the case as regarded this country.
So that, by agreeing to the suggestion of the honorable gen-
tleman, they might be giving their sanction to these unfavor-
able and perhaps unjust statements. [Hear, hear.]
Sit D. L. EVANe could not understand the object of press-
ing for papers which honorable gentlemen had already lead,
after the declaration of the noble lord. -
Mr. P. HOWARD thought it indelicate, just as both corn-
tries were deploring the loss of the late President of the United
States, and just as a new Governor had assumed the office, to
press such a motion aa this on the attention of that House.
Mr. T. DUNCOME observed that, according to the right
honorable baronet the member for Tamworth, this country
should not possess the same information as was possessed by
other countries. They only asked for the papers relating to
the arrest of Mr. McLeod, and why the British Parliament
should not have them as well as the Congress of the United
States, he was at a loss to conceive. Whether that informa-
tion were withheld or not, he wished to know if the Govern-
meat intended to allow the trial of Mr. McLeod to be pro-

needed with, because the feeling throughout the country
was this, that our national honor was compromised by
the detention in prison of Mr. McLeod. The guilt or inno-
cence of Mr. McLeod had nothing to do with the question,
as it was notorious that the Government would escape from
the dilemma by the proof of Mr. McLeod's not having been
present at the destructionof theCaroline. But Mr. McLeod
had been aritated and detained in prison, and if they had a
right to detain him they had a right to try him, and if to try
him, to execute him, should he be found guilty. What he
wanted to know therefore was, whether, in the event of such
a verdict, the Government intended to allow Mr. McLeod to
be executed I Because, if not, they should have stopped the
matter in limine, and not allowed him to be thrown into
prison. Suppose Captain Drew was travelling in the Uni-,
ted States, was arrested, tried, and found guilty, would it be
borne that an English officer was so to be treated by a foreign
country for obeying the orders of his own? He asked,
therefore, did the Government mean to allow Mr. McLeod's
trial to proceed 1 He had been already imprisoned for six
months, and the People of England had a right to know why.
Sir R. PEEL observed that the question was not whether
Mr. McLeod, respecting whose arrest and imprisonment he
(Sir R. Peel) would give no opinion whatever, ought to be
released or not, but whether these papers, the production of
which the noble lord had told them would be prejudicial to
the negotlatious which were now being carried on in an ami-
cable spirit between the two countries, should be laid upon
the table of the House. (Hear, hear.)
Strangers then withdrew for a division, but none took
place, and the motion was negatived.


NEW YORX, JUNE' 6, 1841.
The report of the Secretary of the Treasury
has been received and read withthe greatest sat-
isfaction by the friends of the Administration.
The good opinion you have expressed editorially
of th.e report is fully endorsed by public senti-
ment as far as I have heard, and not only is the
report commended for its practical statesmanlike
opinions, but for the clearness in which they are
put forth, and the readableness of the document.
The repeal of the sub-Treasury bill, the estab-.
lishment of a National Bank, the funding of the
debt left by the Administration preceding the pre-
sent, the proposed tax upon the luxuries of other
countries, are all measures demanded by the Peo-
ple, and much of the opposition you see and hear
against them is rather an opposition of opinion
without principle than of principle with opinion.
Much anxiety is manifested here to know what
measures Congress will act upon at the special
session. A uh.siiu l.l pens and a million of tongues are en-
gaged in advocating the bankrupt law. The host of claim-
ants, too, are waiting some decision which will make known
to the People whether the business is to be general, or spe-
cially confined to the great measure recommended in the mes-
sage of the President. The sooner the measures agreed up-
on are introduced, the more quietness there will be among
the People, and the shorter the session is, the more satisfac-
tion will be given. The Opposition are full of hope in the
anticipation that the fiscal agent" will prove a rock for
the Administration to split upon. They forget that "the
cohesive power of public plunder" was the alleged bond of
union with a preceding Administration, and that the present
is composed of men who, in good faith, were called together
and meet together for the redress of grievances which are
not only agreed upon, but all of which, by agreement, have
their specific remedies. Thas, instead of.the sub-Treasury
system, we have a National Bank-instead of the deceptive
system of issuing Treasury notes, we have, a funded debt-
instead of a pre-emption system singly, distribution with
The Globe, I remark, continues its criticisms upon "pipe-
layers," and its abuse of certain gentlemen in this city whom
STEVENSON aoias JARVIS attempted to involve in his conspir-
acy, and this notwithstanding the acquittal of GLENTWOnTU
by a court and jury, and the declaration in open court of
the prosecuting officer, that he had no evidence against, and
no suspicions of, Messrs. GRINNELL, DRAPER, BLATCHFORD,
and BOWEN, whose conduct in this affair had been perfectly
upright and honorable. As this prosecuting officer is the
District Attorney of the Corporation, in politics adverse, and
warmly so to the -Vhigs, it is worth the while to bear his
testimony in mind, when the Globe continues charges that
its own friends in open court give up. The pipe-laying false-
hoods are all killed in this city, and came very near last fall
re-electing Mr. GRINNELL; and I note them now only to
furnish our friends elsewhere with the many remarks of Mr.
District Attorney WnHITING.
The mails north and east bring but little news to the city,
and none that will interest your readers. There is another
ruw,or that Capt. ROBERTS and seventeen of the passengers
and crew have arrived at Newfoundland, and another that
the night watch of the President only were saved when the
shp struck an iceberg as at first reported. Neither of the
stories is true, and one of them seemed to have originated
in a cruel hoax. There is no news in the city, and none
from the interior of the State. The weather has been every
way summer-like since the commencement of June, and the
prospects of a harvest are much more favorable than for any
time previous since the commencement of the spring.

Attorneys at Law,
Regularly attend all the Courts in the counties of Amherst, Bed-
ford, Campbell, Charlotte, and Halifax, and the town of Lynch-
buig. june 8-w6m
OBINSON'S IFOIMS, Vol. I.-Forms adaptedto
the practice in Virginia, by Conwsy Robinson, volume
I, containing forms in the courts of law in civil cases.-In
this work forms are published for parties, counsel, justices, clerks,
sheriffs, and other officers ofeourts. They are published gene-
rally in the order of Robinson's Practice. After the caption to
each form, a reference is given to the page in the Practice at
which there ias mentioned any statute, decision, or other matter
connected 'vith the form, and occasionally particular statutes
and decisions are referred to.
The volume about to be published contains such forms as are
called for by the first volume of the Practice. The printing is
complete, and copies will soon be ready for delivery. Including
the table of contents and table of cases cited, it contains 705 pages,
and will be sold at $7 by SMITH & PALMER,
jne 8-cp3w Richmond, Virginia.
District of Columbia, Washington county:
I HEREBY CERTIFY that William Fletcher, of Wash-
ington county, lDistrict of Colnumbias, brought before me, the
.,' .. r.'.. r, .....' of the Justices of the Peace in and for the said
county, this 7th day of June, in the year 1841, as an estray tres-
passing upon his enclosures, a dark bay Horse, about twelve years
old, fourteen hands high, blazed forehead, four white feet, shod
all round, switch tail, and has been used in gear.
The owner of the above described horse is requested to prove
property, pay charges, and take hitn away.
june 8-3t WILLIAM FLETCHER, his X mark.
OR SALE.--A Valuable and Extensive Farm Il
Montgomery County, Pemnnsylvanla.-The subscri-
ber, desirous of changing his residence, offers for sale his FARM,
known as the HIGHLANDS, situated in Whitemarsh Township,
Montgomery county, Pennsylvania, 14 miles from Philadelphia,
and 1 mile from the Bethlehem Turnpike. It contains 308 acres
of land, 280 of which are in the highest state of cultivation, the
remaining 28 acres being woodland. The stone mansion heuse is
large sa.-] .- ni,.i;m,,i, and there has been lately attached to the
rear of h- ti..., a verandah, 60 feet by 15, with bedchambers
fbose, and covered with a copper roof, all being in perfect order.
The garden consists of 2 acres, is neatly arranged, and contains
the choicest variety of fruits. The pleasure grounds, surrounding
the house, are shaded with evergreens, and well laid out. There
are on the farm three large stone barns, capable of containing 200
to 250 tons of produce ; three stone tenant houses, and, in short,
every convenience requisite for a gentleman's extensive estab-
lishment-such as carriage hose, spring houses, ice house, green
house, forcing pits, &c. all in good order. The establishment is
well calculated for a Southern gentleman who may wish to reside
in tite country near Philadelphia, the intercourse with the city be-
ing facilitated by an omnibus, which passes the gate morning and
evening, and the Philadelphia morning papers are received at 7
o'clock A. M. by the Bethlehem mail. It ia unnecessary to say
more, as no person would be expected to purchase such a situation
without first viewing the same. It may, however, be added, that
for beauty, healthful situation, and advantages of every kind, it is
not surpassed by any in the United States. For further particu-
lars and terms, apply on the premises to
june 8-dl0rif GEORGE SHEAFF.
CARPETING, CLOCKS, &c.-This evening, at 4
o'clock, we shall sell, at our Auction store, positively, for cash, to
close a consignment-
102 yards stair and step Carpetings 5 8 wide
100 do Venitian for passage, &c. 4-4 do
100 do Ingrain Carpeting 4-4 do
6 pieces 6-4 Straw Matting of 40 yards each
6 patent Hearth Bugs and 5 Tufted do
30 Brussels Rugs, various sizes
Also, 2 Alabaster and 1 Gilt French Mantel Timepieces,
handsome articles and good timepieces
Persons wanting auch articles may expect bargains, and wilt
please attend. DYER & WRIGHT,
june g-lt Auctioneers.
AL E.--We are authorized to sell at private sale one of
the houses in the Franklin Row, fronting south on K street. These
are the most pleasant and comfortable residences in this city, be-
ing om an eminence which overlooks a great part of the city and
Georgetown, and affords a beautiful view of the Potomac and ad-
joining country. The best water in its immediate neighborhood,
and proverbial for its healthy location.
Any gentleman wishing a desirable and retired residence, free
from the dust of the streets, &c. in summer, would do well to makl
immediate npplioation.

Terms will be made accommodating.
june 5-Iwif Auctioneers and Corn. Merchants.
Persons having business with us, in settling accounts, &c. will
please call between the hours of 7 and 10 in the morning.
D. & W.
L ATHS.--As this is the season for lathing and plastering,
the subscriber respectfu'ly informs his friends and the Pub-
lic that he hasjust received 100,000 first-ratesawed Laths, which
he will sell on accommodating terms.
june 8-3t Georgetown.
dren, (or with not mi'--"- han anr.,) may obtain board on
accommodating terms in a Fr.-.l-e I.,.v, in a house pleasantly
situated, and within a few rrn-m,'.e' -.lk of the public offices.
As the advertiser's object i. m r.-ly It. be enabled to retain a
houst conveniently situated for his business, but too large and
roomy, and of too high rent, persona wishing transient board need
not apply ; and respectable references will be required of strang-
ers applying.
Address C. H. R. through the post office.
june 8 3t
6 5 half-pipes sup. old dark and pale Brandy
2 pipes sup. Holland Gin
5 barrels fine Old Rye Whiskey
Just received, and for sale by
june 8 RYON & QATLATT,

.1 tl EREAS, the Executive has been advised by gentle-
men representing the State of Ohio in the Cengress
of the United States, anid by a memorial from a large number
i.f ',,ir,' s f l,, : .L. oIi.j.. f tioe same State, that the
I,.,. .j......r,.. ].. .-r.. [ -i i .1 r i*.- public sales of the W ;')ash
and Erie canal lands in the State of Ohio (which were made
early, with especial reference to the wants of the Treasury
during the first portion of the ensuing year) can be advanta-
geously postponed, as regards theconvenience of travel to pur-
eh.,'i., gni,,-rall., i nd the examination of the soil, and at the
k.,r.., itui,. that ucr. postponement will be likely to result in
an increased product to the revenue from such sales.
Notice is therefore hereby given, that the .times of com-
mencement of the public sales of the United States alternate
sections of land on the line of the Wabash and Erie canal,
(Maumee Valley,) in the aforesaid State, advertised by pro.
clamation bearing date the first day of October last, are di-
reated to be postponed, anid that the public sale at BUOY-
tUS will commence on Monday, the seventh day of June
next, and the sale at LIMA on Monday, the fourteenth day
of ,he same month.
tiven under my hand, at thecityof Washington, this ninth
st, of January, anno Domini 1841.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.

NVorth of the base line, and east of the first principal meridian.
The whole otf sections two, four, eight, ten, twelve, four-
teen an.1 ;'.-,, ; the whole of section twenty, except the
south hili .-i ithe northwest quarter; the whole of section
twenty-two; the west half of the northwest quarter of sec-
tion twenty-tour; the north half of section twenty-eight,
and the whole of section thirty: all in township two, of
range one.
The whole of sections two and four; the south half of see-
tion six; the whole of sections eight, ten, twelve, fourteen,
eighteen, and twenty; the whole ot section twenty-two north
of the river; the south half of section twenty-four south of
the river; the whole of section twenty-six; the northeast
quarter north of the river, and the southeast quarter south of
the river, of section twenty-eight; the seuth half of section
thirty-two, and the northeast quarter south of the river, of the
same section; the whole of section thirty north of the river;
and the whole of sections thirty-four and thirty-six: all in
township three, of range one.
The whole of section thirty-six, in township four, of range
The north half of section two; the whole of sections four,
six, and eight; the northwest quarter of section ten, and the
whole of section eighteen: all in township two, of range two.
The whole of section two north of the river; the north
half and the southwest quarter north of the river, of section
four; the whole of section six; the south half and northwest
quarter of section eight, and the west half of the northeast
quarter of the same section ; the north half of section ten,
and the south half south of the river, of the same section;
the south half of section twelve, and the northeast quarter
south of the river, of the same section; the whole of section
fourteen ; the southeast quarter south of the river, the north
half north of the river, and the west part of the southwest
quarter north of the river, of section eighteen ; and the whole
of sections twenty, twenty-two, twenty-four, twenty-six,
twenty-eight, thirty, thirty-two, thirty-four, and thirty-six:
all in township three, of range two.
The east half of the southeast quarter of section twelve;
the south half of section fourteen; the south half of section
twenty ; and the whole of sections twenty-two, twenty-four,
twenty-six, twenty-eight, thirty, thirty-two, thirty-four, and
thirty-six : all ia township four, of range two.
The whole of section four; the south half of section six
south of the giver, and the east half of the northeast quarter
of the same section ; and the whole of sections eight, eighteen,
twenty, and thirty: all in township three, of range three.
The whole of section two; the south half and northeast
quarter of section four, and the south half of the northwest
quarter of the stme section ; the whole of sections eight, ten,
twelve, fourteen, eighteen, and twenty; the northwest quarter
of section twenty two; the whole of section twenty four north
of the river, except the southeast quarter ofthe southeast quar-
ter ; the whole of section twenty-six ; the southeast part of
the east half, the southwest quarter south of the river, and the
northwest quarter north of the river, of section twenty-eight;
the whole of section thirty ; the whole of section thirly-two
south of the river, except the north part of the northeast quar-
ter; and the whole or section thirty-four: all in township
four, of range three.
The east halt and southwest quarter of section thirty-four,
Sin township five, of range three.
The whole of section two; the northeast part of the north
half and the northeast part of the south half of section four;
the whole of sections six and eight; the east half of section
ton, and the east half and northwest quarter of the north-
west quarter of the same section ; the whole of section
e;gl':eni, and the north half of section twenty, and the part
ci ti e southeast quarter north of the river, of the same sec-
tion: all in township four, of range four.
The southeast quarter of section twenty-six; and the
whole of section thirty-six, in township five, of range four.
The whole of section two; the west half and southeast
quarter of section four, and the west half of the northeast
quarter of the same section; the whole of sections eight, ten,
and twelve: all in township three, of range five.
The whole of section two; the east half of section four;
the whole of section six; the west half of the northeast
quarter, and west half of the southeast quarter, of section
eight; and the whole of sections twenty-six, thirty-four, and
thirty-six: all in township four of range five.
The east half of the northeast quarter of section twenty-
two; the whole of section twenty six; the northwest quarter
of section twenty-eight; the west half of the northeast quar-
ter, the west halt of thesouthwest quarter, and the east half
of the southeast quarter of the same section; the south half
of section thirty, and the whole of sections thirty-two, thirty-
fcur, and thirty-six : all in township five, of range five.
The whole of section six; the northwest quarter of section
eight, and the west half of the northeast quarter, and west
half of the southwest quarter, of the same section ; and the
northwest quarter of section eighteen: all in township three,
of range six.
The whole of sections twelve, twenty, and twenty-two;
the northeast quarter of section twenty-four, and the east half
of the southeast quarter and southwest quarter of the southeast
quarter of the same section; and the whole of sections twenty-
eight, thirty, and thirty-two: all in township four of range six.
The southeast quarter of section six; and the whole of
-, ,i.j., .*ijhtrn, twenty, thirty, and thirty-six: .all in town-
3Li,. tir,,.i rtr..sc six.
I'n t.,t h ii .3f the northwest quarter of section twenty-
two; the southwest quarter of section twenty-eight; and the
whole. of section twenty-six, except the east half of the north-
east quarter: al'i in township six, of range six.
rbo whole of section six; the west half of section eight;
the whole of section eighteen, except the west half of the
southw-st quarter; the west half of section twenty, and the
north half of section thirty: all in township four, of range
The whole of sections fourteen, twenty, and twenty-two;
the whole of section twenty-four, except the east half of the
northeast quarter; and the whole of sections twenty-six,
twenty-eight, thirty, thirty-two, thirty-four7 and thirty-six:
all in township five, of range seven.
The whole of sections twenty, twenty-two, twenty-four,
and twenty-eight, in township six, of range seven.
The north half of the northeast quarter, and north half of
]northwest quarter of section six, in township four, of range
The whole of section fourteen; the whole of section eigh-

teen, except the southwest quarter of the southwest quarter,
and east half of the northeast quarter ; the whole of section
twenty; the east half of section twenty-two; the whole of
sections twenty-four, twenty-six, twenty-eight, and thirty;
the whole of section thirty-two, except the southeast quarter;
and the north half of section thirty-four: all in township five,
of range eight.
The fraction of section twelve, southwest of the Ottawa re-
serve; the south half of section ten ; the south half of section
eight; the whole of sections fourteen, eighteen, twenty, and
twenty-two; and the whole of section twenty-four west of the
Ottawa reserves: all in township six, of range eight.
JUNE 7, 1841.
North of the base line, and east of the first principal meridian.
The northeast quarter and southwest quarter of section
twenty-four; and the northeast quarter of section thirty-two:
all in township five, of range nine.
The east half'and southwest quarter of section twelve; and
the east half and southwest quarter of section fourteen: all

in township seven, orange nine.
The north half of the northwest quarter of section two;
the northwest quarter of section ten; and the whole of sec-
tion eighteen: all in township five, of range ten.
The west half of the northwest quarter of section thirty-
six, in township six, of range ten.
The south half of section six, in township seven, of range
The wet half of section eighteen, in township six, orange
JIn the reserve of twelve miles square at the foot of the Rapids.
- The northwest quarter of section twenty-eight; and the
-whole ofsection '.hiiil : all in township four.
The sales will each be kept open for two weeks, (unless
the lands are sooner disposed of,) and no longer; and no pri-
vate entries of land in the sections so offered will be admit-
ted until after the expiration of the two weeks.
mar 13-l-awds

EMALE BEAUTY, as preserved and improved by
I.. Regimen, Cleanliness, and I)ress; and especially by the
adaptation, color, and arrangement of Dress, as variously influen-
sin.; tire or,-, comtp!exion, and expression of each individual,
an r.,,.ilirr, cosmetic impasitions unnecessary. By Mrs. A.
M 'jik.,r. M l HI .1 r. .i-i !. r.. d.. ,. e ,1.1.1 l..-ahlll I..- ir.e 'u rl/-le.l by
medical friend., -, J r-....-. I L ''.- r A iib,.Vt C.1l.-fle, F H.S.
Vice President .- C.1: .' .l:. I ?.rr..:.n. IlluIstrated by col-
o'. I ;.i.n; i i,,l J. i in. 1i;.ir,-'. te iseI-.l and amended by
a, AmerTicn nutah r. J..- i, ,1 1il, .I .. 'r. ile at the Bookand
Stationery Store of R. FARNHAM, botweern 9th and 10th streets.
Penn. avenue, oct 2

IN pursuance of law, 1, MARTIN VAN BUREN, President of
the United States of America, do hereby declare and
make known, that public sales will be held at the undermen-
tioned land offices in the State of Arkansas, at the periods
hereinafter designated, to wit:I
At the Land Office at WASHINGTON, commencing on
Monday, the twenty-first day of June next, for the disposal of
the public lands within the limits of the undermentioned
townships and fractional townships, to wit :
South of the base line, and wesd of the fifth principal meridian.
Townships three, twelve, and thirteen, of range eighteen.
Fractional township fourteen, on the north side of Red river, of
range twenty-eight.
Township twelve, of range thirty.
Townships eleven and twelve, of range thirty-one.
Fractional townships ten, eleven, and twelve, of range thirty-
At the Land Office at LITTLE ROCK, commencing on
Monday, the twenty-eighth day of June next, for the dispo-
sal of the public lands within the limits of the undermen-
tioned townships, to wit:
Sout'r of the base line, and west of the fifth principal meridian.
Sections five, six, seven, eight, fourteen, fifteen, seventeen,
eighteen, nineteen, twenty, twenty-one, twenty-two, twenity-three,
twenty-eight, twenty-nine, thirty, thirty-one, thirty-two, and
thirty-three, on the south side of Arkansas river, in township
eight, of range three.
Township nine, of range three.
Townships eleven, twelve, thirteen, and fifteen, of range seven.
Townships thirteen and fourteen, of range eight.
Township two, of range nine.
Townships twelve and thirteen, of range seventeen.
At the Land Office at JOHNSON COURT-HOUSE,
commencing on Monday, the fourteenth day of June next,
for the disposal of the public lands within the limits of the
undermentioned townships, to wit:
ZNorth of the base line, and west of the fifth principal meridian.
Township nine, of range nineteen.
Sections three to ten, inclusive, section fifteen, sections seven-
teen to twenty-two, inclusive, and sections twenty-eight to thirty-
two, inclusive, in township five, of range twenty-one.
Township seven, and that part of to.vnship eightsituated on the
north side of Arkansas river, of range twenty-three.
Townships seven and eleven, of range twenty-seven.
At the Land Office at FAYETTEVILLE, commencing
on Monday, the twenty-first day of June next, for the dis-
posal of the public lands within the limits of the undermen-
tioned townships, to wit:
North- ofhac bass lo;n, and ewat of thfijtfth principal meridian.
Township twenty, of range twenty-three.
Township twenty, of range twenty-five.
Township fifteen, of range twenty-six.
At the Land Office at HELENA, commencing on Mon-
day, the twenty-first day of June next, for the disposal of
the public lands within the limits of the undermentioned town-
ships and fractional townships, to wit:
South of the base line, and west of the fifth principal meridian.
Fractional township ten, on the north side of the Arkansas river,
of range one.
Township nine, except the fraction on the north side of Arkan-
sas river, of range two.
Townships eleven, eighteen, andl nineteen, of range three.
Townships sixteen and seventeen, of range five.
Lands appropriated, by law, for the use of schools, military
or other purposes, will be excluded from sale.
The sales will each be kept open for two weeks, (unless
the lands are sooner disposed of,) and no longer; and no pri-
vate entries of land, in the townships so offered, will be ad-
mitted until after the expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city ot Washington, this
twentieth day of February, anno Domini 1841.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption to land in
any of the townships designated in this proclamation in virtue
of the provisions of the act of 22d June, 1838, as extended
and modified by the act of 1st June, 1840, or of the provis-
ions of the latter act, granting certain privileges to another
class of settlers, is requested to prove the same to the satis-
faction of the Register and Receiver of the proper land office,
and make payment thereforas soon as practicable after seeing
this notice, and before the day appointed for the commence-
ment of the public sale of the land as above designated, other-
wise such claims will be forfeited.
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
mar 13-wtdis
N pursuance of law, I, MARTIN VAN BREmN, President
of the United States of America, do hereby declare and
make known, that a public sale will be held at the Land
Office at NATCHITOCHES, in the State of Louisiana,
commencing on Monday, the fourteenthday of June next, for
the disposal ouf the unappropriated vacant public lands to
which no private claims" are alleged under existing laws,
within the limits of the undermentioned townships, to wit:
North of the 31st degree of latitude, and wsestof the meridian.
Township ten, except sections six and seven and township
eleven, except sections four, nine, ten, twenty, twenty-one, and
twenty-eight to thirty-three, inclusive, of range five.
TownshiIp one, of range seven.
Township one, of range nine.
Township twenty-one, of range nine.
Township one, orange ten.
Townships fourand sixteen, of range eleven.
Township four, of range twelve.
Fractional townships fonr and five, bordering on the Sabine
river, of range thirteen.
Lands appropriated, by law, for the use of schools, military
or other purposes, will be excluded from sale.
The sale will be kept open for two weeks, (unless the lands
are sooner disposed of,) and no longer; and no private entries
of land in the townships so offered will be admitted until after
the expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Washington, this
eighteenth day of February, anno Domini 1841.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption to land in
any of the townships designated in this proclamation, in vir-
tue of the provisions of the act of 22d June, 1838, as extend-
ed and modified by the act of 1st June, 1840, or of the provi-
sions of the latter act granting certain privileges to another
class of settlers, is requested to prove the same to thesatisfac-
tion of the Register and Receiver of the land office, and make
payment therefore as soon as practicable after seeing this no-
tice, and before the day appointed for the commencement of
the public sale of the land as above designated; otherwise
such claims will be forfeited.
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
mar 13-wtds
A CARD.-The undersigned having, under the firmof John-
son & Callan, opened an ofu ic of General Agency for the
negotiation and transaction of such business os may be confided to
them in this city, beg leave to offer to their friends and to the
Public their services in the sale or purchase of all kinds of real
and personal property, corporation, bank, insurance, and other
stocks, negotiation of loans and investments of money, collections
of claims upon the several departments of Government, rents and
dividends, bond bills and notes from abroad, payment of taxes for
non-residents, settlement of estates, executing the duties of trus-
tees, &c. &c. ; all for a fair and reasonable commission, at their
office, on F street, a few doors east of Messrs. Corcoran & Riggs,
where they may always be found during business hours.
The under gned feel happy in the belief that, to those who
knower who ever have known them, it is unrecesssry to say their
business will be conducted epon principles ofte strictest proprie-
ty in all respects, and that all moneys passing through their hands
will be promptly remitted or otherwise diseased of according to
nstruetions. LEWI? JOHNSON.
Very Rev.Dr. Win. Matthews, 1
Gen. John P. Van Nest,
Richard Smith, Esq. .Washington.
George Thomas, Esq. |
Darius Clagett, Esq. J
Gen. Walter Smith,
John Runz, Esq. 'Georgetown.
Messrs, Hugh Smith & Co. Alexandria.
Nath. Jewett, Esq. ?B
Messrs. Loring & Kupfer, oston.
Messrs. Young, Smith & Co. "
Wolfe & Clarkes, .
Baily, Ward & Co. >New York.
Benj. H. Field, Esq. J
Hon. John Sergeant, )
William D. Lewis, Eoq. Philadelphia.
Messrs. Levi Garrett & Sons, j
Z. C. Lee, Esq.
Robert Mickle, Esq. > Baltimore.

F. Konig, Esq. -)
Messrs. Dunlop, Moncure & Co. Richmond.
J. & W. Southgate, Norfolk.
J. W. Zachary & Co. New Orleans.
May 17-2awtf
HARIES WV. HEYDON, Watch and Clock ma-
ker, between 10th and 11th streets, Pennsylvania avenue.
The undersigned having taken the old stand formerly occupied
by the late Greenbury Gaither, would inbform the citizens gen-
erally that lie is prepared to do any and all work appertaining to
his profession; and, from the peculiar advantages he has enjoyed
1- ..- v.nuda,'urrine ,.f i. ter watches in England, he feels war-
rann?,I m1 sn na .. h .r -rk will give satisfaction.
Je'wAlry nealy rvipaorud.
mayl4--dodlnm C. W. HEYDON.
INKSTAND-A further supply just received.-The
eulogy bestowed on the Patent Filter Inkstand by the public
journals, and the preference obtained for them over the common
inkstands, were almost unprecedented. The present novel and
scientific method of supplying ink to the dipping cup, and return-
nlug it into the reservoir, is exceedingly simple. When the ink-
stand is tillhd, -t .3 always ready for use,u and the writer will have
* r- gtaular d-dl J.iily rpply of clear ink for four or six months.
will not mould. The color at first is of a greenish blue, after-
wards changing to a deep black.
Together with every variety of Stationery, and warranted the
best in the market. R, FARNHAM,
may 28 Between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. avenue,

I pursuance of law, I, MARTIN VAN BuREN, President of
the United States of America, do hereby declare and
make known, that public sales will be held at the undermeni-
tion Land Offices in the State of Illinois at the periods here-
inafter designated, to wit:
At the Land Office at CHICAGO, commencing on Mon-
day, the ninth day of A ugust next, for the disposal of the pub-
lic lands within the limits of the tudermentioned townships,
to wit:
North af the base line, and east of the third principal meridian.
Township thirty-eight, of range six.
Township thirty-eight, of range seven.
Townships thirty-eight, thirty-nine, and forty, except the east
half of the southeast quarter, the east half and northwest quarter
of the northeast quarter, and the north half of the northwestquar-
ter, in section three, in township thirty-nine, of range eight.
Towns.hip forty-five and township forty-six, bordering on the
Wiskonran I- iu i-.., if range ten.
Township, i , i *, and forty-five, and townshipforty-six, bor-
dering on the Wiskonsau Territory, of range eleven.
Sections one to six, inclusive, in township forty, fractional town-
ship forty-one, (except the north half of section seven,)the north-
east quarter of section ten in township forty-three, and fractional
townships lorty-four, forty-five, and lorty-six, bordering on Lake
Michigan, of range twelve.
At the Land Office at DIXON, (late Galena,) commenc-
ing on Monday, the sixteenth of August next, fur the dispo-
sal of the public lands within the limits of the undermentioned
townships, to wit:
Northof the base line, and east of thefourth principal meridian.
Fractional townships twenty-six and twenty-seven, bordering on
the Mississippi river, and fractional township twenty-eight, except
.... ii .., -..: -. ... i wenty, and twenty-one, of range one.
I't jci-I.... ii I ..,, -..t twenty-five and twenty-six, bordering on
the Mississippi riser, of range two.
Fractional townships twenty-four and twenty-five, bordering on
the Mississippi river, of range three.
Townships twenty and twenty-one, of range six.
Townstiips twenty-one and twenty-two, of range seven.
Townships twenty-one, twenty-two, tweity-three, twenty-fouer,
twenty-five, twenty-six, anti twenty-seven, of range eight.
Townships twenty-two, twenty-three, twenty-four twenty-five,
twenty-six, and twenty-seven, of range nine.
Townships twenty-two, twenty-three, twenty-four, twenty-five,
twenty-six, and twenty-eight, of range ten.
Townships twenty-five, twenty-six, twenty-seven, and twenty-
eight, of range eleven.
North of the base line, and west of the fourth principal meri-
Fractional townships twenty-seven and twenty-eight, bordering
on the Mississippi river, except sections thirteen and twenty-lour
in thIe latter, of range one.
Fractional townships twenty-eight and twenty-nine, bordering
on tihe Mississippi river, of range two.
Fractional section seventeen, in township seventeen, of range
Islands numbered one, two, three, and four, and part of Island
numbered five, lying in Rock river, within the limits of township
forty-three, north of range one, east of the third principal meri-
At the Land Office at QUINCY, commencing on Mon-
day, the sixteenth day of August next, for the disposal of the
public lands within the limits of the undermentioned factional
townships, to wit:
North of the base line, and east of the fourth principal meri-
Fractional townships two and three, bordering on the Illinois
river, of range three.
Lands appropriated, by law, for the use of schools, military
or other purposes, will be excluded from sale.
The sales will each be kept open for two weeks, (unless the
lands are sooner disposed of,) and no longer ; and no private
entries of land in the townships so offered will be admitted
until after the expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Washington, this
eighteenth day of February, anno Domini 1841.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption to land in
any of the townships designated in this proclamation, in vir-
tue of the provisions of the act of 23d June, 1838, as ex-
tended and modified by the act of 1st June, 1840, or of the
provisions of the latter act granting certain privileges to ano-
ther class of settlers, is requested to provethe same to the sa-
tisfaction of the Register and Receiver of the proper land of-
lice, and make payment therefore as soon as practicable after
seeing this notice, and before the day appointed for the com-
mencement of the public sale of the land as above designated;
otherwise such claims will be forfeited.
Commissioner of the General Land Office,
mar 13-lawts
N pursuance of law, I, MAtRTIN VAN BUREN, President of
Sthe United States of America, do hereby declare and
make known, that a public sale will be held at the Land Of-
fice at MINERAL POINT, in the Territory of Wiskon-
san, commencing on Monday, the twenty-first day of June
next, for the disposal of the public lands within the limits of
the undermentioned townships and fractional townships,
to wit:
Northsuf the base line and west of the fourth principal meri-
dian, and north of the Wiskansan river.
Fractional townships eight and nine, bordering on the Wiskon-
san river, of range one.
Fractional townships eight and nine, bordering on the Wiskon-
san river, of range two.
Fractional townships seven and eight, bordering on the Wiskon.
san river, of range three.
Fractional township seven, bordering on the Wiskonsan river,
and township eight, orange four.
Fractional townships six and seven, bordering on the Wiskon-
san river, of range five.
Township eight, of range five.
Fractional township six, bordering on the Wiskonsan river,
township seven and fractional township eight, bordering on the
Mississippi river, of range six.
Fractional township six, bordering on the Wiskoutsan, and frac-
tional township eight, bordering on the Missisaippi river,of range
Lands appropriated, by law, for the use of schools, military
or other purposes, will be excluded from sale.
The sale will be kept open for two we"'l ffunless the lands
are sooner disposed of,) and no long' r; rI. no private en-
tries of land in the townships so offered will bo admitted un-
til after the expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Washington, this
twentieth day of February, anno Domini 1841.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption to land in
any of the townshipadesignated in this proclamation, in virtue
of the provisions of the act of22dJune, 1838, as extended and
modified by the act oflst June, 1840, or of the provisions of the
latter actgrantingcertain privileges to another class of settlers,
is requested to prove the lame to the satisfaction of the Re-
gister and Receiver of the land office, and make payment
therefore as soon as practicable after seeing this notice, and be-
fore the day appointed foir the commencement of the public
sale of the land as above designated; otherwise such claims
wall be forfeited. JAMES WHITCOMB,
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
mar 13-wtds
N pursuance of law, I, MARTIN VAN BuREN, President of
the United States of America, do hereby declare and
make known, that a public sale will be held at the Land
Office at CAHABA, in the State of Alabama, commencing
on Monday, the fourteenth day of June next, for thedisposal
of the unappropriated public lands hereinafter designated,
to wit:
North of the base line, and east of the meridian.
Township twenty, of range eight.
Sections three, four, nine, ten, fourteen, and fifteen, on Line
creek, in township fifteen, of range twenty-one.
Fractional township sixteen, of range twenty-one.
The fractional section twenty-seven, the fractional southeast
quarter, and the north half of the northwest quarter, of section
twenty-eight, situated north and west of the Coosa river, and
forming a part of the Fort Jackson reservation, in township eigh-
teen, of range eighteen.
The west half of the southwest quarter of section fifteen, in
township ten, of range fourteen.
The fractional section twenty-five, east of Cahaba river, in
township sixteen, of range nine.
Lands appropriated, by law, for the use of schools, military
or other purposes, will be excluded from sale.
The sale will be kept open for two weeks, (unless thelands

are sooner disposed of,) and no longer; and no private entries
of land in the townships so offered will be admitted urnidl af-
ter the expiration of the two weeks,
Given under my hand, at the city of Washington, this
second day of March, anno Domini 1841.

N pursuance of law, 1, MARTIN VAN BOREN, President of
the United States of America, do hereby declare and
make known, that public sales will be held at the undermen-
tioned Land Offices in the State of Michigan, at the periods
hereinafter designated, to wit:
At the Land Office at GENESSEE,. commencing on
Monday, the twenty-first day of June next, for the disposal
of the public lands lying within the limits of the undermen
tioned townships, to wit:
North of the base line, and east of the meridian.
Townships twenty-nine and thirty, of range one.
Townships twenty-nine and thirty, of range two.
Townships twenty nine and thirty, of range three.
Townships twenty-eight, twenty-nine, and thirty, of range four.
Townships twenty eight, twenty-nine, and thirty, of range five.
Townships t.enty-eight, twenty nine, amil thirty, of range six.
Townships twenty-eight, twenty-nine, and thirty, of range
Township twenty-eight and fractional township twonty-nine,
bordering on Lake Huron,of range eight.
Fiactional townships twenty-eight and twenty nine, bordering
on Lake Huron, of range nine.
At the Land Office at IONIA, commencing on Monday,
the filtth d(lay of July next, for the disposal of the public lands
lying within the limits of the undermentioned townships, to
North of the base line, and west of the meridian.
Townships twenty-one, twenty-two, twenty-three, twenty-four,
twenty-five, twenty-six, twentiy-seven, thirty-one, and thirty-two,
of range six.
Townships twenty-one, twenty-two, twenty-three, twenty-four,
twenty-five, twenty-six, thirty-one, and thirty-two, orange seven.
Townships thirty-one and thirty-two, of range eight.
Fractional townships thirty-one and thirty-two, bordering on
Grand Traverse bey, of tange nine.
Fractional township thirty-two, bordering on Grand Traverse
bay, of range ten.
Fractional townships thirty-one and thirty-two, bordering on
Lake Michigan, of range eleven.
Fractional township thirty-one, bordering on Lake Michigan,
of range twelve.
Lands appropriated, by law, for the use of schools, milita-
ry or other purposes, will be excluded from sale.
The sales will each be kept open for two weeks, (unless
the lands are sooner disposed of,) and no longer; atnd no pri-
vate entries of land in the townships so offered will be ad-
mitted untilafter the expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Washington, this
eighteenth day of February, anno Domini 1841.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption to land in
any of the townships designated in this proclamation, in vir-
tue of the provisions of the act of 22d June, 1838, as extend-
ed and modified by the act of 1st June, 1840, or of the
provisions of the latter act granting certain privileges to an-
other class of settlers, is requested to prove the same to the
satisfaction of the Register and Receiver of the proper land
office, and make payment therefore as soon as practicable af-
ter seeing this notice, and before the day appointed for the
commencement of the public sale of the land as above de-
signated ; otherwise sugh claims will be forfeited.
mar 13-wtds Commissioner of the General Land Office.
N pursuance of law, I, JOHN TYLER, President of the
United Statesa of America, do hereby declare and make
known that a public sale will be held at the Land Office at
BATESVILLE, in the State of Arkansas, commencing on
Monday, the ninth day of August next, for the disposal of
the public lands within the limits of the undermentioned
townships, to wit:
North of the base line, and east of ths fifth principal meridian.
Township seventeen, of range one.
Township nine, of range two.
Townships seventeen and twenty-one, except the northern tier
of sections in twenty-one, of range four.
Townships sixteen and seventeen, of range five.
North of the base line, and west of the fifth principal meridian.
Township sixteen, of range one.
Township sixteen, of range two.
Fractional township ten, north of the old Cherokee boundary
line, and fractional township fifteen, lying west of White river, of
range eleven.
Townships fourteen and fifteen, of range sixteen.
Township fourteen, of range seventeen.
Lands appropriated, by law, fI..r ihr use of schools, military,
or other purposes, will be excluded from sale.
The sale will be kept open for two weeks, (unless the lands
are sooner disposed of,) and no longer; and no private entries
of land in the townships so offered wilt be admitted until after
the expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Washington, this
thirtieth day of April, anno Domini 1841.
By the Preodent:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption to land in
any of the townships designated in this proclamation, in vir-
tue of the provisions of the act of 22d June, 1838, as extend-
ed and modified by the act of 1st June, 181', or of the provi-
sions of the latter act granting certain privileges t6 another
class of settlers, is requested to prove the same to the satis-
faction of the Register and Rieceiver of the land office, and
make payment therefore as soon as practicable after seeing this
notice, and before the day appointed for the commencement of
the public sale of the land as above designated; otherwise
such claims will be forfeited.
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
may 1-wtds
IN pursuance of law, I, JOHN TYLER, President of the
United States of America, do hereby declare and make
known that a public sale will be held at the Land Office at
DANVILLE, in the State of Illinois, commencing on Mon-
day, the 9th day of August next, for the disposal of the pub-
lands within the limits of the undermentioned townships, to
North of the base line and east of the third principal meridian.
Townships twenty-six, twenty-seven, and twenty-eight, except
the western tier, or sections six, seven, eighteen, nineteen, thirty,
and thirty-one, in each township, of range seven.
Townships twenty-seven, twenty-eight, twenty-nine, and thirty,
of range nine.
Townships twenty-seven, twenty-eight, twenty-nine, and thirty,
of range ten.
Townships twenty-seven, twenty-eight, twenty-nine, and thirty,
of range eleven.
North of the base line, and west of the second principal me-
Townships twenty-eight, twentiy-nine, and thirty, of range
Lands appropriated, by law, for the use of schools, milita-
ry, or other purposes, will be excluded from sale.
The sale will be kept open for two weeks, (unless the
lands are sooner disposed of,) and no longer; and no private
entries of land in the townships so offered will be admitted
until after the expiration (if the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Washington, this
thirtieth day of April, Anne Domini, 1841.
By tlto President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption to land in
any of the townships designated in this proclamation, in vir-
tue of the provisions of the act of the 22d June, 1838, as
extended and modified by the act of the 1st June, 1840, or of
the provisions of the latter act granting certain privileges to
another class of settlers, is requested to prove the same to
the satisfaction of the Register and Receiver of the Land
Office, and make payment therefore assoon as practicable after
seeing this notice, and before the day appointed for the com-
mencement of the public sale of the land as above desig-
nated; otherwise such claims will he forfeited.
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
may 1-wtds
JAMES'S NEW NOVEL.- Corse de Leon, or the Bri-
gand, a romance, by the author of Richelieu, Philip Augus-
tus, i&e. &c. is just published and this day received for sale by
april 9F TAYLOR.

for sale at Stationers' Hall, a new Picture of Philadelphia,
or the Stranger's Guide to the City and adjoining Districts, in
which are described the public buildings, literary, scientific, 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.
fet 24 W. FISCHER.

By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office. -/ contains the continuation of Roper on the Law of Hus-
-- band and Wife." Individuals wishing to subscribe to this valua-
ble and cheap periodical will please apply to F. TAYLOR,
Every person claiming the right of pre-emption to land in The Law Library is published in large monthly numbers, octa-
any of the townships designated in this proclamation, in vir- vo size, for 810 per annum, reprinting new and valuable Law
toe of the provisions of the act of 22d June, 1838, as extend- Hooks at one-tenth of the price at which they can be procured in
ed and modified by the act of 1st June, 1840, or of the pro- any .th.:r way. The twelve numbers for the year containing an
visions of the latter act granting certain privileges to another s' .' flu'f Law Books which, in their usual form, would cost the
class of settlers, is requested to prove the same to the satis- purchaser seventy or eighty dollars, with the further advantage
faction of the Register and Receiver of the land office, and Ofeing transmitted by mail at the small postage which Is charg-
make payment therefore as soon as praticable after seeing this ed on periodicals.
ntemake payment the dnrefor as soon as pramicmble after eIt will be mailed regularly, strongly enveloped, to any post of-
notioe, and before the day appointed for the commencement flea in the United States.
of the public sale of the land as above designated; otherwise Also, the Boston Jurist, published every three months for $5
such claims will be forfeited, per annum, may 28
Commissioner of the General Land Office. iL r'.urn.d fron. N. w V.rk, wthr- ,: \vI r.en .,.h..,
mar 13-wtds ervet[Vrns.r-..]fpr.llej of s.upwior iawI-in.-r-, P,.(>n.,re-, Pr,-
S y ,Goads, and Music, embracing articles of every descrptm..n in
"M3ACAULAY'S MISCELLjANIES, new edition hia line. To a due appreciation of his stock and of the qualities
LYE*, with the addition of the 3d volume, just received for sale of the articles, an inspection will be necessary, and which he
by F. TAYLOR, respectfully iiwites at Stationers' Hall, where a strict uniformity
april 16 Immediately east of Gadaby's. of dealing is observed, may 5-2aw4w

EAL ESTATE FOR SALE.-The following Real
Estate in Georgetown and the city of Washington is now
offered for sale, for the purpose of terminating the interest therein
of the several proprietors thereof, and wil! be disposed of at prices
lower than property of the kind has ever yet been offered, viz.
Two of the houses in Cox's Row, respectively occupied by Jas.
C. Wilson and Win. G. Ridgely, Esqs.
One three-story brick house in Smith's Row, occupied by Con-
radi Houmire, Esq.
One three story brick house on the corner of let street and Mar-
ket street, occupied by Mr. John H. Smoot.
Two two story brick houses on south side of First street, occu-
pied, the one by P. G. Washington, Esq. and the other by Mrs.
An undivided moiety of the three-story brick house opposite
lhe Catholic Church, occupied by Gideon Pierce, Esq.
A three-story brick house on Third street, occupied by Mrs.
A two story brick house on Third street, occupied by A. Ritter.
A three-story do on High street, occupied by S. Moyers.
The property corner of Beall and High streets, occupied by
Mr. Poor and others.
A btick tenement on High street, occupied by Robert Story.
A brick tenement on Market street, occupied by Mrs. Campbell.
Two brick tenements with lot 140 feel front on Fouitih street,
between High and Market streets.
One of the 20 buildings.
A two story brick-house and half acre lot on Fayette street.
Three frame houses on the same street, in the vicinity of the
Two brick houses on same street, near First street.
Lot No. 43, Threlkeld's addition, opposite Dr. Worlhington's
Lots Nos. 35 and 38, same addition, occupied by Mr. Francis
Four brick tenements on Second street, opposite St. John'.
Part lot 128,andallof 129 and 130, Beattv and Hawkins's addi-
tion, being the old Brewery, and fronting 164 feeton Second street.
A two-story brick house on Second street, near the College, oc-
cupied by J. D. King, Esq.
A three-story brick house on Bridge street, occupied by Beall
& Magee.
A thiree-story brick house on Bridge street, next door to the
Farmers and Mechanics' Bank.
A three-story brick house en Bridge street, occupied by the
Georgetown Corporation.
A three-story brick house on Bridge street, occupied by Mr.
Sedley Woodward.
A two-story brick house on the east side of Jefferson street."
Two three-story brick houses on west side of do.
A three-story brick house on Washington street, opposite the
Union Tavern.
A two-story brick house on Washington street, near Water st.
A three-story brick warehouse, 241 feet on Water street.
A two-story brick house on Congress street, below the canal.
A two-story brick house, formerly occupied by Dr. Beatty, on
Water street.
The reversion of the two-story brick house occupied by Mrs.
Catherine Calder.
The reversion of the property on Beall street, occupied by Mrs.
A vacant lot, not numbered, in Threlkeld's square, 50 feet on
Fayette street.
A vacant lot, not numbered, in Beall's addition, corner of Beall
and Monroe streets.
South part (25 feet front on Market street) of lot 209, Beatty&
Hawkins's addition.
South part of lot 249, same addition, fronting 60 feet on High
Lot No. 270, same addition, containing 4 acres, and fronting on
High street.
Lot No. 275, same addition, containing 1k acres, and fronting
on Back street.
Lots Nos. 22, 31, 34, 35, 38, 44, 47, 48, 49, 50, 64, 74, and 75,
in Lee and Casanove's addition. These lots are on the margin
and in the vicinity of the canal basin.
Also, 3 acres of ground, more or less, on Lee's Hill, being hall
of lot: 15 of the slip lot 89,1 Beall's addition, corner of Beall and
Washington streets.
Also, a tract of land lying along the entire north boundary (t
Georgetown, containing about 40 acres ; it is laid off in lots, and
will be sold in whole or in part to'suit purchasers.
Also, Mason's Island, containing about 100 acres, lying opposite
(at 400 yards distance) to the Georgetown wharves.
Also, a tract of 1,800 acres of land on the south margin of the
Potomac river, and adjoining the lands of G. W. P. Custis, Esq.
This land is laid eff in sections of from 50 to 100 acres, and also
into numerous lots on the river for quarrying stone, in which the
hill next the river much abounds. Many of its sections are almost
entirely covered with timber, much ot which is of prime quality,
and the land itself is believed to be the moat improvable and best
- .J.- ,,;ir.. and farming land in the District of Columbia.
A i.- ,i.t. Perry over the Potomac from Georgetown to the Vir-
ginia shore, included in which is the south terminus of Frederick
street, and 63 feet of ground next west of it, with a lot of two
acres of land and the necessary buildings on the Virginia shore
And the following Iota in the city of Washington:
Square. Lot. Square. Lot.e
14 11 250 18 19 20
37 18 19 257 4&partsl&2
6i 6 7 385 7& parts3&4
62 78 9 457 part 6
67 8 533 5 6
75 6 569 41 42
77 9 821 11
80 10 874 7 14
84 6 878 26 27 28 29
13 of87 3 902 3
101 13 977 26 part 2
103 4 978 14 15
106 9 10 lii 994 2
166 part 1 996 13
172 21 27 1,000u 22 23 24
223 1 1,001 13 19 20,
226 3 4 5 6 &7 1,024 4
230 6 8 10 12
Also, the following improved property in the city of Washing-
ton, viz.
The eligible situated Hotel on Pennsylvania Avenue, now oc-
cupied by Messrs. E. H. Fuller & Co. and one of the Seven Build-
ings, now occupied by Capt. Mordecai.
The Georgetown property will be shown bv Mr. W. Jewell.
may l--law8w W. W. CORCORAN, Agent.
H. CORCORAN is not authorized, either as principal or
E.L as agent of the real proprietors (uf whom I am one) to sell
the lots 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7, in square 226, which he advertises above.
may21--w7t JOHN P. VAN NESS.
IJ HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber has
obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington County,
in the District of Columbia, letters of administration on the per-
sonal estate of Thomas H. Stevens, late ofthe United States Navy,
deceased. All persons having claims against the deceased are here-
by warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the
subscriber,on or before the 17th day of March next; they may other-
wise by law be excluded from all benefit of said estate.
Given under moy hand this 17th day of March, 1841.
may 5-w3w Administrator.
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, from 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 fieestone
sills, mantels, o0 hearths, set or furnished, will be attended to at
the shortest notice.
mar24-eo3m G. & O'B.
OGY, translated from the French of Milne Edwards, by
J. F. W. Lane, M. D. I vol. octavo, just published, 181.. Pot
ale byF TAYLOR.
offers at private sale all those several tracta of land lying in
Prince George's commty, 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 asres, which have been divided into a number of lots,
containing from one to five hundred acres each. The roads from
Washington city to Piscataway, from Washington city to Notting-
ham, from Marlborough to Piscataway, from Alexandria to Marl-
borough, and many others, pass through the land, whichis situated
about att equal distance from each place.
It is deemed unnecessary to give any further description, as
those wishing to purchase will no doubt examine for themselves.
These lots will be eold 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 interestannually.
Any information on the subject will be given upon application
to the subscriber, near Bladensburg, or to John Calvert, Esq. liv-
ing on a part of said tract.
aug 7-2awtf CHARGES B. CALVERT.
TEACHER WANTED.--The Trustees af Charlotte
Hall School wish to employ an Assistant Teacher in the
classical department. Testimonials ef unexceptionable moral
character and of competency to teach Greek and Latin are re-
quired. It would be desirable that the applicant should also be
able to teach the English branches usually taught in academies.
The salary is $600 per annum, payable quarterly.
Applications and testimonials are to be addressed, postagepjaid,
to the subscriber, before the 26th May next.
By order of the Trustees : CHAS. A. F. SHAW,
Charlotte Hall, St. Mary's county, Md. may 1-3taw3w

N EW MUSlC.-Just received, the following new Music,
at the old-established store, two doors east of the City Post
Office. W. FISCHER.
Songs: We were boys together, with vignette, by Russell; I'm
afloat, I'm afloat, do. by do.; Come to the Highlands, do.; The
sunny hours of childhood, do. ; What's a' the steer, Kimmer, do.;
Come and wander with me, do.; Carrier dove and answer, do. ;
The wanderer's song, by Richter ; The warrior's return, by La-
dy Blessington ; Twenty years ago, by G, P. Mortis, Esq.; The
maid of Florence, by Mrs. M. Hewett; Remember me, by W.
Penson; The Normandy maid, by J. Barnett, Esq.; Lord, what
is man by W. Brady, Esq.; Come, sing me that sweet air again,
by Moore; President Tyler's grand march; Pulaski's march,
by A. C. Martina ; Col. Doyle's quick step; Fashionable quad -
rilles, by Giovanni Paggi; Miss Sarah Davis's waltz; The bride
of the Greek isle, for the guitar; The charm has departed, for
do.; A fair breeze is blowing, for do.; Fondest affections cling to
home, for do.
New Fancy Artleiles.-A great many handsome articles
are now opening at Stationers' Hall by
may 17 W. FISCHER.
HBOOKSa-The subscriber having lately received frem
the North a very large supply of School Books, and all that are
used in the District,and havingselected those thatare well bound,
and Jile t.e .l-J:...ns, those who wish to purchase will find ittetheir
interest to eymaen them. School Books will be sold at reduced
prices, an-A a liberal discount made to those who purchase by tha
Also, Blank Books and Stationery of every kind, of the best
q,,alitv in the market; and will be sold at the lowest prices.

HAIR.-Notunfrequently have we had reason tocommend
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 he has studied deeply,
and that he has lull ability satisfactorily to make known the result
of his investigations. It is an old adage, the proof of the pud-
ding is in the eating ;" on this principle, the best mode of testing
tihe 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 of the
Compositions to which "e refer, and we feel confident that all
future experiment will butserve to establish their great reputation.
The preparation known as "'Grandjean's Composition" has
been so long a favorite, that it is almost useless to praise it; but
the "Eau Lustrale" is a recent invention, and demands 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 chief properties (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 ,. -.i, rr ,,,i -% '.,butif wewere to go on writing for
a month, we could not present such :.-uh,..:, r Lt', i, u a..r
of the Compositions as the use of th ,. it ..i. r %j.', ,rt",hl.--
L'r't t.M./^ .': .,..i ;. ,'. Y'. j *
1i ul. ... C,-'..,1. 1'i. U is constantly kept for sale at Stationers'
lHall, by W. PICHER,
dec 9 ole agent for the District.
Quarterly, price 85 a year. Thi journal was established
in the year 1815, and has now reached its hundred and eleventh
number. It has been successively under the editorial charge of
William Tudor, Edward T. Charnning, Edward Everett, Jared
Sfarks, Alexander H. Everett, and John G. Palfrey, the present
editor. It continues to be conducted on the same plan as hereto-
fore, discussing with freedom subjects in literature, philosophy
science, and art, and occasionally commenting on contemporaneous
events and measures, but abstaining from questions of sectarian,
sectional, and party controversy.
The Review will be punctually sent by mail to any part of the
United States, strongly enveloped, if application be made to P.
TAYLOR, Bookseller, Washington. may 28
B" LUE SULPikUR SPRINGS.-This delightul wa-
At tearing place, in the mountains of Virginia, will be open for
the reception of company early in June. Ample accommodations
for three hundred visitors will be provided.
The proprietors deem it unnecessary to renew a general des-
cription ot these Springs. Strong testitmoials from highly respec-
table sources in Louisiana, M ,'i.', and other States have
been freely offered attesting the value of the water and superior
accommodations at the Blue. The water combines, in an emi-
nent degree, all the sanative qualities and ingredients peculiar to
the White and other Sulphur Springs in Virginia. A I. i
analysis lhas been made by Professor Rogers, by which ii it 1"
pear that the Blue Sulphur will compare advantageously with any
other Spring of like character in the United States. Thie improve-
minents are new, and of a most durable and substantial order. The
main hotel is of brick, nearly two hundred feet long, with a spa-
cious dining-room the entire length.
No pains will be spared to render the table (the elegance and
profusion of which have heretofore been proverbial) equal to any
in Virginia.
Daily post coaches and accommodation stages will run between
the Blue and White Sulphur, the distance .,'n.g 22 miles. A
turnpike road is now being made between the l.,I- and Red Sul-
phur, thus opening a direct communication with those celebrated
Springs. The proprietors would therefore fondly hope that, with
an obliging host,attentive servants, and an earnest desire to ren-
der comfortable the invalid as well as the devotee of pleasure,"
they may continue to receive a liberal share of the public pa-
Elegant and superior Baths of all kinds are, as heretofore, at-
tached to the establishment.
Blue Sulphur Springs, Va. May 1, 1841. may 22-wl2w
1841, containing also a diary, ruled pages for prospec-
tive memoranda, (one for each day in the year,) an almanac, va-
rious useful tables, &e. &e.. 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
C* 'HE DOWAGEB, or The Modern School for Scandal,
Sby Mrs. Gore, 2 vols.; Barnaby Rudge, by Boz, second
number; Characteristics of Goethe, translated by Sarah Austin,
from the German of Palk, Von Muller, and others, 2 vols.; Ram-
bles in Europe in 1839, by William Gibson, M. D. 1 vol., this day
received for sale by P. TAYLOR, or far circulation among the
subscribers to the Waverley Circulating Library. iiar3l
L NEERS, vol. 4, and Professional Papers on Suijects
connected with the Duties 8f the Corps, 4th vol. London, 1841,
quarto size, with many engravings, just imported, a few copies
only, and this day received for sale by P. TAYLOR.
Also, Life and Works of Telford, the engineer, 1 vol. quarto,
with filio atlas of plates, London, 1841. Nicholson on Projection
and Isometrical Drawing, I vol. London, 1840. Mushett's Papers
on Iron and Steel, 1 vol. octavo, London, 1840. Robison's Me-
chanical Philosophy, 4 vols. And many other valuable works on
the same classes of Science.
**s Books imported to order from London and Paris.
eSvo. volumeof 606i pages, with manyengravings,thandsomely
bound in full leather, and containing also a History of the Jews,
and History of the Lives, Transactions, and Sufferinhs of the Holy
Evangelists, Apostles, and other Primitive Martyrs, by there Rev.
John PFieetwood; price $1 25. A few copies just received and
for sale by
april 9 P. TAYLOR.
#'iHE CHURCHMAN'IS LlBRARY, t& be published
Tl under the direction of the Right Rev. Benj. T. Oeder-
dlonk, D. D., Bishop of New York, and the Right Rev. G. W.
Done, D. D.B-, LL.D. Bishop of New Jersey. Those wishing to
subscribe can see samples of the work and terms at
MORRISON'S Bookstore,
april 14 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
MING, I volume, with engravings, containing "Camp-
bell's Gertrude," with a biographical sketch of the author by
Washington Irving, and the history of Wyoming from its disco
very to the beginning of the present century by William L. Stone ;
just received for sale by F. TAYLOR, immediately east of Gads-
by's. april 19
'3 |HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber has
fL obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington county,
in the District of Columbia, letters of administration on the
personal estate of Andrew T. McCormick, late of Washington
county, deceased. All persons having claims against the deceased
are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with tile vouchers there-
of, to the subscriber, on or before the 12th day of May next; they
may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefitof said estate.
Given under my hand this 12th day of May, 1841.
may 13-w3w AdministaLrator.
ELEBRATED TRIALS, of all countries, and Re-
S markable Cases of Criminal Jurisprudence, selected by a
Member of the Philadelphia Bar. Also, The Tragedies of the
Sees, or Sorrow on the Ocean, Lake, and River, from Shipwreck,
Plague, Pire, and Famine, by Charles Ellms, are this day pub-
lished, and for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
may 12 Pour doors westof Brown's Hotel.
Shas just received by the schooners Victory and Dodge the
most extensive assortment of superior papers that has ever been
offered for sale by anyone establishment in this country. It em-
braces paper manufactured by Jessup & Brothers, Hudson, But-
ler, Valentine, Owen & Huribut, Thomas Amies, Gilpin & Co.,
Stnrges & Co., Hubbard, D. & J. Ames, and Southworth Manu-
facturing Company, besides a variety of English and French pa-
pers of all the sizes in general use, which are constantly kept for
sale at intermediate prices, from $2 to $40 per ream, at Stationers'
Hall, where a large portion of the paper for sale has been iaede
expressly to order of linen stock consequently it is superior to
'ny in the market, may 24
Y~ ORK SPRINGS, Adams county, Pennsylvanla.
This old and well-known Water Establishment will be
open for the reception of visiters on the lst day of June next.
The proprietors have made extensive preparations, and assure the
Public that no other place can offer superior inducements, in the
attention of the best servants, the bar, or the table, and its healthy
and pleasant situatioi.
The quality of the water is so well known as to require no ex-
position here.
A daily conveyance of railroad and stage can be had from Bal-
timore, by way of York, to the York Springs, and taavelliug by
stage by way of Hanover.
P, S. The Proprietors have engaged the beat music.
may 22-eotJuly 20
just received direct from Birmingham, by the ship Europe,
125 gross of superior steel pens, made expressly to his order by
the celebrated manufacturer, Joseph Gillott, who, with twenty
years' experience in the manufacture of steel pensB',has, during
that time, devoted his unceasing attention to the improving and
perfecting this useful and necessary article; the result of his per-
severing efforts and numerous experiments upon the properties
of the metal used has been the construction of a pen upona prin-
ciple entirely new, c,'.mbii.ig all the advantages of the elasticity
and fineness ofihs qitlll, sit, the durability of the metallic pen.
Such are the pens now offered for sale (OSLY) at Stationers' Hall.
may 21
Circuit rT'urt sl- the Illstrict of Columbia, lttlig In
Chaucery lor s oa-hlnhtuin Ciuntly.-March Tcrti,
Thomas Blagden and others,

Mary Pancoast and others.
OSEPH W. BECK, the Trustee appointed by a farmer
decree of this Court, having reported that, pursuant to the
said decree, he sold the following property in said decree men-
tioned, to wit:
North half of lot 24, in square 732, to Charles Mil-
ler, for $410 00
Lease-hold ground, lot No. 10, square No. 405, to Michael
Shanks 401 00
tot No. 9, square No. 355, to John R. Queen 142 11t
Lot No. 8, square No. 390, to Richard Wimsatt 60 58

$1,013 69
And that the proceeds of said sale being insufficient by several
hundred dollars t.:. pAv the cliaina On ib: (ut oie If Daid Pancr-aml,
the said Joseph W. Beck, ,n pr.,rsnauce of a fiartiher decree by
this Court, made on the 29tt, d.y .-f April, 1t4P, s.tfil lots Noe. 16
and 17, in square No. 6'7. with tiam ;mLpt.vMr, ie thelEui,, a iwo*
story brick dwelling, *, Mary Pne,.a.si, fur - S1l,3,1 00
Lot No. 7, in square No. 786, to the same, for 54 68

$ 1,354 66
It i0 t.y the Curi, this 18th day of May, 1141, .order.'d mtha ihI
said eales be, andi the same ar' h-rcLy, ratified and cc.nfirm-d,
unless cause io ihecontrary beehawn nn or tefore bthe fouiih M-n-
day of Nuvemnber neat provided a copy of this order be p1bhlhle,'
in the Na'monal Inlelligeaeevr once a week for LLiree su.cessive
weeks previous therein. By orderof the Ciour.
True co.py-Tesa. WM. BRENT,
may2-w3w ClIrk.