Daily national intelligencer

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Daily national intelligencer
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Unknown
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Gales & Seaton ( Washington City D.C. )
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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oclc - 2260099
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%"11&ijL?


VOL. XXIX.


WASHINGTON: THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1841.


No. 8900


PUBLISHED BY GALES & SEATON.
TERMS.
DAILY PAPER-$O10 ayear-S1 a month for anyshortertime.
COUNTRY PAPER--6 a year-$4 for six months.
pAYABLE IN ADVANCE.

WASHINGTON AND ALEXANDRIA BOAT.
~Trips of the steamboat JOSEPH
S A JOHNSON during the week termin-
ating on Sunday evening next, Au-
gust 29, viz.
L.e.C Al-.x ,inurN at 9 and 11 o'clock A. M.
and 2and 4, ,1 P.M.
Leave Washington at 10 and 12 A. M.
and 3and 5, P.M.
aug23-6t IGNATIUS ALLEN, Captain.
FOR PINEYPOINT, OLD POINT COMFORT,
AND NORFOLK.!
-'V ~ The steamboat CHESAPEAKE will
continue to leave Washington every
Monday at 10 o'clock in the morning,
and Alexandria at 11 o'clock, for the
above places, and arrive in Norfolkearly the next morning, which
wilt afford an excellent opportunity for persons who are dispoa-
ed to visit Piney Point, or Old Point Comfort, or Norfolk, for the
benefit of sea air, or salt i a .ir, .r. *u i..P, iess.
Returning, will leave N.,.'|i ft r .... nfri at 4 o'clock in
-i.. -*', W...-in e-Ia, touching at Portsmouth and Old Point
_'. I~ t r I it ,ir
Pi',-. ,L .. I ,, .-,.,r t from Norfolk for thie trip,$8. Passage
o .. n, ,.r 6'i .Lm N ri.,lk, i.
p. aug 7-tf JAMES GUY, Captain.





STEAMBOAT ANTD RAILROAD ROUTE TO
THlE VIRGINIA SPRINGS.
Night Travelling Avoided.
T jRAVELLEttIS are hereby informed that their easiest,
.3 most pleasant, and most ex peditious route from h..
ton to the Virginia Springs, Natural Bridge, t-c. is by the
Patourma steambloat to Fredericksburg, thence by the Fredericks-
burg railroad to the Junction, and thence by the Louisa railroad
to Charlottesville and Staunton. The whole amount of staging
from the termination of the Louisa railroad to Charlottesville,
being but twenty miles, and to Staunton sixty, over an excellent
road, passing in sight of Monticello and by the celebrated Uni.
ti ,i ," f It .t, .'... .
I'r, .. iI. r by this route reach there Warm Springs on the even-
ing of the second day, and the White Sulphur on tire third day af-
ter leaving Washington, stopping to lodge each night at good inns
on the route.
The stage proprietors on this line are pledged to the Railroad
Companies to have coaches provided equal to ;he largest nuibor of
I.... ,...i i,c; 1, can offer, and that travellers wishing to go to the
\t h. ,'i .i-.ii -prings by way of the Natural Bridge shall be
taken on without deicnti(n or night travelling, or may have extra
coaches to travel at pleasure if they should prefer it.
Returning east from the Springs, passengers leave Staunton
in the morning, sup and lodge at the Junction, and arrive in
Washington between 3 and 4 o'clock P. M. the next day.
Pare from Washington to Fredericksburg $2 50; thence to
Charlottesville $6.
Fur seats or further information apply to
T. H. MORGAN, Agent,
july 6--eo7w Fredcricksburg.
;XCHANG U HOTEL, Baltimore.-The subscriber,
ever desirous to meet the wishes of the ti ii- 'ri commu-
nity, has now the pleasure of informing his Ii lads.0-1 i he ihas
added about fifty new and airy rooms to his hotel, which he trusts
will enable him to accommodate all who may patronize his house.
From the encouragement lie has received, and from a determifa
tion to meet thie views (as far as possible) of his friends, he flatters
himself that old fiends will continue, and new ones be induced to
give him a trial. Its near approximation to the Railroad Depots
and thie several steamboats, tihe lpirge, airy, and well ventilated
apartments, and healthy location, make it a desirable place for
Southern as well as Northern travellers. Respectfully,
JOSEPH JEWETT,
july 10-2'aw3m Proprietor.
ACOB SNIDER, Jun.'s 'WHOLESALE AND
RETAIL WINE STORES, No. 30 Walnut st.
PhHiladelphla.-A business connexion for the past sixteen years
with the well-known established house of JOHN VAUGHAN, Esq.
gives the subscriber great facilities for obtaining the best wines
of Europe.
Having replenished his stock by various late importations of
Wines, &c. he invites attention to it, with the conviction of his
ability to give satisfaction by the delivery of wines, liquors, &c.
that are of the best sorts, brands, and growth, all of his own irn-
Sporting, and on sale directly from the original casks, instead of
the draught wines and riquors being transferred to stand casks,
having in them the lees of many wines, as has been the usage of
Sthile trade. Among his stock are the following:
ISHERRIES-Pale and Brown, on draught at various prices.
In bottle-Amontillado, East India, Savannah, Natchez, Extra Old
S Brown, Tinto di Roti, Paxactretta, &c. &c.
MADEIRAS--Of Phelps, Newton, Gordon, & Cossart, Scott
& Co. Howard, March, & Co. and others of variety, on draught.
In boutles-Plain, Superior, East India of one and two voyages,
West India, Amelia, Sup. Dry Nutty, Pure Vintage 1822, New
Orleans, Count Galvathal, 1818, Extra Dry Nutty Wine, Comnet,
1811, Curious Oil Rich and Dry Malmsley, with a great variety
of others, oi draught, in bottles and .i.. ,, i.i.r
PORT WINES, &c.-Extra Sap. r...r ti'l. i R..I Port, vintage
1816, Extra Superior Old White Port, vintage 1820 ; both from
Hurmester's private stock at Oporto, direct. Old Red Carinarate
End Old White Bucellas, Ports on draught.
FRENCH AND GERMAN-Chamipagne, J. Vaughan, extra;
Red and White Hermitage ; Clarets and Sauterne, of various
sorts; S.,iiki .ii White Burgundy; Sparkling Pink Burgundy;
Extra KRi..: i. and Frontignac; Still and Sparkling Moselle
and Rhine Wines, as Mushach, Geisenhein, Marcubrun, Rudcs-
hesim, Johannesherg, Hattenheim, Winnigen, Schartzberg, still
and sparkling ; i, .,,,(4 ,,,1-., It i i., i.l..r., &c.
Also, Old Con-i I.u.., iti ,tir~e.ie .1 Herring's best, Mare-
schino, Curacoa, with a full stock, on draught andti in bottles, cf
Brandies, Gin, Whiskeys, Jamaica Spirits, Peach Brandy, d&c.
With a general assortment of Wines and Liquors, in bottles
and *in .I- .lit ... l. I...:..g :,.A!...I .'i-priced sorts, for culinary use.
la, rn, b ,ro, 01v,v.. 0.1, .-
|Orders front any part of the United States executed with fidel-
ity and despatch. JACOB SNIDER, Jun.
mar 9-2aw6m Philadelphia.
VALUABLE E BUILDING LOT FOR SALE.-
Half of Lot No. 16, in Square No. 431, fronting 25 feet 10*
inches on the west side of 7th street north, between D and E
streets, (north Of the office of the National lio. i, ..:. ; I is for
sale. This is one of the most desirable pieces of ground now for
sale in this city, is situated it tire most rapidly improving part of
Washington, and is in the immediate v cinity of the new Patent
and Post Offices anid the Centre Market. The lot runs west from
7th street, I. J ...% 1,'-. "n I i .I ; l i ....., Ii
ita flam e ..u l n; ,,o., i -"r .' r .. ... I".. I ,,- t ., .
dispute, and so good a chance for an investment may not occur
again soon. Apply 1,,,.; .,' t, io the subscriber, at J. F. Cal-
lan's Ding ant Seed ';, f,-. ,r' of E and 7th streets.
aug 17-oo6t M. DELANY.
ILSON'S FRENCilI AND ENGLISH DIC-
'TIONARY, containing full explanations, definitions,
synonymes, idioms, proverbs, terms of art and science, and rules
of pronunciation in eactih Inn'r-,. by the Rev. Joseph Wilson,
sical Dictionary, containing an account of the principal proper
names mentioned in ancient authors, and intended to elucidate all
the important points connected with the geography, history, biog-
raphy, mythology, and fine arts of the Greeks and Romtans, to-
gelher with an account of coins, weights, and measures, with tab-
nlar values of the same, by Charles Asthon, L L. DI, are for sale
by W. M- MORRISON, 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
NOTICE.-I ain instructed by thre honorable t~he Circuit
.L Court ol the Disrtrict ,,f Columbia for the cuiiiry ol Waslitiga-
ton to advertise a fine Lepiae Gold Watch, four holed jewelled,
with gold chain and key. This watch was found in possession of
a person who was arrested en tIre 4th March last, at tie Presi-
dent's House, as a pickpocket, and is supposed to have been
stolen. Should any one have lost such at article, they will please
apply at this office. ALEXANDER HUNTER,
july 5-dtf Marshal of the District of Columbia.
WO HUNDRED DOLLARS REWARD.-Ran
-3 away from the subscribers or, the 24th inst. two negro men.
HENRY NAILOR, a dark copper color, 5 feet 6 or 7 inches
high, square built, very talkative, and rather sprightly ; has holes
in his ears, and sometimes has rings in them ; he has a bald spot
on one sid.: of his head about the size of a half-dullar; has a scar
on one or both of hishands, anti thumb a little contracted; urged
between 22 and 23 years. His clothing, as far as recollected, is a
white jeans coat, and pantaloons of the same, and a pair at nan-
keen pantaloons. JACOB, a dark black, of tihe ordinary size, ra-
ther stout built, prominent eyes, and of pleasant appearance; has
holes in his ears, and sometimes wears rings. Il;..i ".h,-,,>.r
recollected. We will give the reward of lifly d itJ,., ,lTr..-
heiended in the State of Virginia, for each of them, and the above
reward of two hundred dollars if taken up out of the State, ato
secured so that we get them again. There is no doubt but that
they have made for some free State.
y JOSHUA HUTCHISON.
THOMAS W. LEE.
Near Pleasant Valley Past Office, Fairfax co. Vs.
july 3t--eai ___ ____
CENTRAL UNITED STATES.-Just published a
Geographical, Historical, and Statistical Viewof the Central
or Middle United States, containing accounts of their early settle-
ment, natural features, progress oftimproveement, form of govern-


meant; civil divisions and internal imnproiveimentsot Pennsylvania,
New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, Vir.n. i, District of Columbia,
and parts of New York and the other adjoining States ; toge-
ther with particular descriptions of the cities, towns, and villages,
public buildings, objects of curiosity, literary, scientific, and
other institutions, &c. by H. S. Tanner, and for sale at Station-
era' Hall. feb 19
ACON AND LARD.-
50,000 pounds Western Bacon, assorted
200 kegs and 20 barrels Lard
The above is received on commission direct from the salters
In Ohio, and will be sold on favorable terms by
GEO. LOWRY,
fob 37-w jw Ge0orgetown.


POST OrrFICi DEPARTMENT, AUG. 18, 1841.
P ROPOSALS will te received until the 6th day of Sel-
tember next, for delivering ot thie Post Office Department,
on or before hhe 27ih day of the same month, two hundred and
twenty cords of seasoned oak wood.
The wood must be sound, straight, and free from knots, and be
corded iand measured at the Department.
The right is reserved of having any portion of the wood ad-
vertised for delivered a', the new Pot Office building.
Each proposal must be sealed and spuersceied, "Proposals
for Wood." JOHN MARRON,
aug 19-d9t Chief Clerk.
COAT SCOURING AND SILK DYING ES-
TABLISHMENT,soulth side of PRennsylvania avenue,
eust crf 1 ,,,. i -F. CUDLIPP respectfully informs his friends
and ii,. P-.i.l. c'nerutl, that his late improvements in the
art of dying, -n--I-it. r i. i-.. enable him to do work cheaper
than any other establishment in this city. Coats cleaned for 75
cents ; pantaloons dyed any color 62 cents. He also dyes silks,
satins, erapvs, gauzes, bomnbasins, bombaseis, mrousselines de
lines, shalleys, leghorn and straw huts, and bonnets. He
also cleanis, bleaches, antd curls the frioges of merino and cash-
mere shawls, and carpets cleaned. Moreeoon curtains dyed and
watered in ihe best manner. aug25-t61
E W GOOIDS.-THOMAS T. BARNES hasjust reeciv-
ed the following articles, viz.
20 pieces figured and plain black and blue black silks
50 do do colored do
12 do single and double width black Italian do
20 do splendid embroidered mousselines do lines
20 do Victoria plaids
15 do worsted do for boys' wear
20 do black and blue black bombasins, cheap
50 do Manchester girghams
50 do rich dark calicoes
25 do new style mourning do
50 do Victoria skirts, cheap
20 pieces superfine blue black and fancy cloths.
ang 25--d3t
A iUC't'ION GOODS.-THOMAS T. BARNES has this
day received from the Baltimore auctioneers the following
articles:
100 dresses black-ground Mousselines dc Laines, atS2 50 per
dress
o100 Ih'ess' in.w style cot'mred do at $3 75 per dress
50 do do second nnourning do at $3 50 do
20 do black and blue-black do cheap
50 do French and English Merinoes, cheap
100 do Cambrics and Jaconet Muslins, do
50 do plain amnd phid Swiss do
100 do rich dark Calicoes, at 121 cents
200 do super do do 61 cents
250 do bleached and brown Cottoos, at 6T cents
150 8 4 Broche anmd Blanket Shawls, at $1 50 to $2.
aug 25-3t
SOST.--Oa Sunday last, between Capttol Hill and 9th street,
L i Breaspin composed of eight or nine small Topua stones.
Thie filter will be suitably rewarded on leaving it at the Office of
the National Intelligeocer. aug 25-3t.
MONEYY WANTED) ON INTERIlu T.- Money
wanted on unquestionable security-$800, $1,600, or $2,400
for one, two, and three years. Apply to
JOHNSON & CALLAN,
F street, near time Treasury,
who have for sale, on reasonable terms, a large number of valua-
ble unimproved city lots. aug 25-3t
S2AIE 0)F VALUABLE DRUGS, MEDICINES,
S SitOP FURNITURE, &c.-By virtue of two deeds
from Mr. Joseph L. Peabodly, and in execution of the trusts con-
fided to thie subscriber ti y said deeds, he will offer at Public Sale,
u tohe t :I.. I I t. r, .1 ie goods, drugs, medicines, paints, dye
stuffs, . -.. I i. t l bottles, phials, cases, drawers, scales
and weights, minarble slabs, force pump, fountains, and other mer-
chandise, shop furniture and fixtures, which constituted the stock
in trade of the said Joseph L. Peabody, and are now in the store
recently occupied by him, fronting on Centre Market space,
Washington.
The sale will take place on Monday morning, thire l3th day of
September Inext, at 9 o'clock, at thie said store.
Thie following are the terms of sale, viz. For all sums of $25
and under, cash ; above $25 and under $50, a credit ofsixuy days;
above $50 cnd under $150, four months; $150 and under $500,
six months ; and for all sums over $500, eight months. The pur-
chasers will be required to give their notes, with approved endors-
ers, for their several purchases, payable at the said several pre-
scribed periods of credit. WM. M. DAVIS, Truttee.
DYER & WRIGHT,
Auctioneers.
N. B. For information respecting the above-mentioned stock,
and the sale thereof, apply to Mr. J. F. Callan.
aug 12-dtl3Sept Alex Gaz
01 t) RENi', tihe Farm belonging to Washington Berry,
S Esq situated about 1i miles northeast of the Capitol, upon
which thire subscriber now resides, who will sell a bargain in the
crop now growing thAreon. Possession given itamediately.
Inquire of J. T. BALL,
aug 25-d3t At the Capitol.
SA SMALL TW)O-STORY BRICK ;tOUSE
andi Lot for sale, fronting on Thirteenth street. Inquire
S ofF. CUDLIPP, Pennsylvania avenue, between 4j and
3d streets. aug25- 6t
L I FOR REN'T.-A three-story brick dwelling-house,
with carriage-house and stable, pleasantly situated on E
street, three doors ea-t of 14th street. The house is in
good repair, ant possession given immediately.
Inquire of Mr. C. H. JAMES, corner of 14th street.
aug 21-eolw
iHEAP CARRIAGES.-The subscriber will sell for
cash, or good endorsed paper on a liberal credit-
One fashionable square-bodied fa mily coach
One falling-tuop barouche for single or double horse
One do for single horse
One standing top chatiotee
One do plain carryall
The above .-;.: were built of the best materials, and by
good workuet-, m- i I l be sold at reduced prices. Apply atthe
hardware store of the subscriber, Georgetownm, D. C.
aug 21-eo2w I). ENGLISH, Jr.
IIII I11 1 t, ih -. ... .. i ,.. ;-.r.- p.-,,-, t .', ,- .
TAYLOR, and this day opened, a large collecti, 'of the
standard French authors, together with some of the new publica-
tions, novels, and other light literature appearing in 1840 and
1841, too numerous for the limits of an advertisement. Packed in
Paris on 28th June. aug 23
FIELD'SS HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY,
r from the earliest periods, by William Enfield, LL. D.-a
new edition, the whole complete in one volume. London, 1840.
Just imported-a few oopies onily-by
july 21 P. TAYLOR.
O DOLILARE !H EWARD.-I)r. Storm's Spe-
I t.lit cific Compound, for the cure of Gonorrhima, Gleets,
trictures, Diabetes or difficulty in making water, and all other ur.-
.ir u... i. _. from the urethra ofeither sex.-In no case hlits
: -n.. i -. known to fail to trefect a permanent cure, and,
toi, in the shortest possible time. Should this medicine fail to ef-
fect a cure where it Ihas been taken according to directions, re-
tuin th- empty vial and get back the money. Why then spend
both time and money with such quack nostrumnis as cannot be de-
pended upon, when, for $1, you can purchase a pleasant, sure,
ind speucdy cure, composed solely of vegetable substance' One
hundred dollars will be paid to any one who will produce a medi-
cine to equal this compound, or who will prove that it contains any
mineral substance whatever.
For sale by H. WADE, 7th street, between D and E; CHAS.
STOTT, corner of 7th and the avenue ; in Georgetown by J. L.
KIDWELL. jan 8-3tawly
In Somerset County Court, May Term, 1841.
In the matter of the petition of William Q. Morris for the division
of the real estate of Joseph Morris, deceased.
IH'HE Commissioners heretofore appointed for the purpose of
-H. making division of said estate having returned their judg-
ment themt thr same i-u incapable of divisiou into any number of
parts without loss to the parties interested, and the same having
been confirmed by the Court: It is therefore ordered, tins 25Lrh
day of May, 1841, that notice be given to William Q. Murrisose
of the heirs and repres-ntatives of the said Joseph Morris, who
is absent out of the State of Maryland, by causing a copy of this
onder to be published at least four suncessive weeks before the
second day of November term next, in some newspaper publish-
ed in Washington city, notifying the said absent representative to
appear and make his election, according to the act ofAssemublyin
such ease made and provided.


True copy-Test:
ausn 19-w4w


BRIE J. VIULLDSBURULIH.
LEVIN HANDY, Clerk.


11111IS AY tiCiIVtEiD and tfor sale, by PERRY
S& ASHBY, rich black and blue black Silks of every de-
scription. aug I1
N4ARM FOtR SAL -E.-The subscriber (wishing to remove
to town for the purpose of educating his children) will, if
immediate application be nmadu dispose of his Farm, in Alexan-
dria county, li 0..: ,.. Glebe, the property of General Van
Ness, two &'i I l'.-,.I" i ". from the Georgetown ferry, the same
distance from the Palls bridge, and about five miles froit the Long
bridge, containing 110 acres, more or less. This farm is pleas-
antly situated, and commands a good view of Georgetown and
\m, t .,- 30 acres are in wood, and tie rest arable land;
'....it '., -.1. i well taken in clover and 4 in timothy, and 7 acres
more that can be put in timothy next month. The fencing is in
good order. 1 have been at considerable expense in improving
the land, and lia. ;I ---- in pretty good heart: so much so, that
it can be mirvnl n a e ,ihn n, irji i wished. There is a young Peach
Orchard ( i 61, ..i.I: J ir..,. )f choice kinds, an Apple Orchard
of early apples in full bearing, with a variety of other fruit trees,
such as choice Plums, (20 bearing trees, and the Plums I have
sold readily at $1 a bushel,) Pears, Apricots, and Quinces.
The improvements are a two-story new Frame House, contain-
ing seven rooms, a kitchen, smoke-house, dairy, sufficiently large
for 50 cows, stable, with 4 stalls and a loft which will hold 4 tons
of hay, &e., all new.
Application to be made on the premises, or at the General Post
Office, to
aug 19-d3teotf THOS. B. ADDISON.
L OST, by a Member of the House eo Representatives, a
Black Silk Umbrella, extra size, with the card of the owner
attached to the staff inside, and the handle ornamented with a
dog's head, &c. Please leave it with Mr. McCormick, the post-
master of the R house, orat the office ofthe Natiopnal Intelligencer.
aug 23-31


T, rHFSTIRN HOTEL, Howard street, Baltimr-e. ( COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS, &c. FOR TIlE
0V THOMAS LLOYD, late from WV -i,,.-.:r.., ifr.- hlii friends C STATES OF' MASSACHUSETTS, CONNEC-
and the public that he has taken :'i, ..0 k., .. .... i id estab- TICUT, AND NEW YORK.-The undersigned givesno-
lishied Hotel, form. rly called tha Western Hotel, at the corner of tice that, by appointment of the Executives of the Stales above
Howard and Saratoga streets, where hie will be trippy to receive named, he has troe power ofa Commissioner in the District ofCo-
his old friends and the public, that formerly favored him with their lumbia to take the acknowledgment of deeds and administeroaths
calls at hris old establishment in \\ .'.-.n-.. i.t for the last eighteen to be usei or recorded in either of the said States.
years. The house is large and very airy, and can accommodate His office is in the west wing of the City Hall, Washington.
from eighty to one hundred persons with great ease. The Hotel D. A. HALL,
has gone through a mi-..r ,.,il, repair, for the accommodation of the jan 16-3tawtf Attorney at Law.
public. His terms .II i.. moderate, to suit the times. AW DEPARTMENT Of YALE COLLEGE.
Boarders-By the year 8200 .L The hall term of this Institution will commence on the first
By the week 5 day of October next.
By the day -. 1 This department is under the direction of the Hon. David Dag-
Horses kept at livery, by the year or month, on as low terms as get, LL. I). late Chief Judge of thie Supreme Court iu Connecti-
can be got in Baltimore. cut, and Professor of Law, and the Hon. St, I li. -, J
Gentlemen living in the District of Columbia, when wanting to oft e Hartford and New Haven County Courts.
purchase good saddle, harness, or match horse-, can be supplied The students are required to peruse the most important cle-
at the shortest notice, biy 1.._,;--_. ...s-Ii .,1- .. ', ..I price, mentary treatises, and are daily examined on the author they are
Letters must tbe post paid, ih.. v at.. o ,p'- . ." .d J;.. and receive at the same time explanations and illustra-
No pains shall be spared, on the part of the proprietor, to make 1 time subjects they are studying.
every thing comfortable for thi,- v-Ii. ,-sv favor him with a call. Tie students are divided into three classes ; each class is daily
aug 21-3,iw4w T'Tl11 MI\- LLOYD, Proprietor. employed upon a lesson in the class-book, and is separately ex-
W ANTED-By an Irish gentleman, who is a graduate of aemiied ; and every student can read in one or more of the three
one of tlie British universities, a situation as teacher. He cla ses, as he finds himself able and inclined to perform tihe re-
will produce, from private families and from boards of trustees of quisite labor.
several academies cf which he hias been principal, ample letters One Lectare and three Examinations of one hour each are daily
of recommendation for morality and ability to instruct in.the Latin given by the Instructors, and at all of them each of the pupils are
and Greek languages, anl in all the branches of a thorough Erg- permitted to attend.
lish education, including those necessary for admission into any The Course of Lectures del vered by the Professor of Law
of tbce colleges of thie country. Should his diploma and letters be comprises all the titles and subjects of Common and Statute Law.
not deemed sufficient, he will, if required, submit himselffor ex- A Moot Court is held once a week or oltener, which employs
artination in any or all of the aforementioned Lraniches of edu- the students in drawing pleadings, and in investigating and argu-
cation., ing questions of law.
Any communications addressed to A. M., at the city of Wash- The students are called upon, from time to time, to draw decla-
ington, will be immediately attended to. rations, pleadings, contracts, and other instruments connected with
aug 1-coluw the practice of law, and to do thire most important duties of an at-
torney's clerk.
Q PUCIE1-BANK-,l I h.-- ih.'.. ..- I.r. ,.murn given 'They are occasionally required to write disquisitions on some
for Specie and New C E 'S h 1. -N E topic of law, and collect the authorities to support their opinions.
CHAKRLES J. NOURSE'. The students are furnished with thie use of the elemouentany
FOR SALE AS ABOVE-200 shares Potrioti, Blank Stock, in books, and have access at all times to the College Libraries andti
Emrs to suit purchasers. aug 24-3t to a Law Library, comnprisiug every important work, both ancient
SI.I. .l a i l tl. IlIill.i)nNI.. l1. Il al [.llli. ..-u-, i and modern.
Saturday afternoon next, the 28th instant, at six o'clock, The Law Library contains lthie thie Revised Statutes, Reports, and
we shall sell half of Lot No. 16, in Square No. 431, fronting 25 the Digests o all the States in the Union.
feet 10 inches on the west side of7th stueot north, between 1' and The course of study occupies two years, allowing eight weeks'
E streets, (north of the office of the National lnteillr-ne-r ) vacation each year. The months of May and September arc allot-
This is one of the most desirable pieces of ,i.-,i.l ui .. --r '.L ted for vacation.
in this city, is situated in the most rapidly improving part of The terms for tuition, wjth constant use of text-books, and or-
\. iu..,, ,. i..i is in the immediate vicinity of thire new Patent diary use of :he Library, are one hundred dollars per annum,
i, 1'..i froni 7th street, back to a wide, well paved alley, and has at pre- lars per mentlh.
sent upont it a frame building renting for sixty dollars per annum. Yalt C..II. New Haven, August 11, 1841.
The title is indisputable. Slaug 1 .- n .
S_'$Terms at sale. DYER & WRIGHT, 1 ; N UlIat V A ltltTI .-JA & I. 4-AUo
aug 24-tdls Auctioneers._'3 TFEN,(late of' Baltimore,) having maoidcthiscity his permit
,U.taUN 1D-Ten dollars, in bank notes, a few days since, near atent residence, will undertake, with hisacecustomed zeal and dil-
the souih corner of Mr. Carroll's wall, on Second street igenec,the settlement ofclaiims generally; and more particularly
i 1.. I'. I St. Peter's Church. The owner can have thire claims before Congreso, i,. t ,.' i.. United States, or thIe several
-h .. b. by proving tire different notes and paying for -n..- -1i,..' ,ii,... rl d ..i... ,uj Board o Commissionerstlhat
this advertisement. Apply to r .. L .I I r 1 !' adjustment of spoliation or other claims.
aug 24-3t DANIEL CARROLL, of Duddington. HIe ihas now in charge the entire class arising out of French spo-
liations prior to the year 1800; with reference to which, int addition
j aULES MULES 1ULES i-Just arrived at. the to a mass of documents xnd proofs in his possession, he has ac-
TJ- National Livery Stables from Kentucky, a drove of the cessto those inthe archivesof the Government.
finest young mtles ever offered for sale in this market, which Claimants and pensioners on the Navy fund,&c. bountylands,
will be sold low. Persons wanting will do well to call and see return duties, &ea. &c. and those requiring life insurance, can
themI. have their business promptly attended to by letter, (post paid,)
Also, two pairs fine young horses well broke to harness, and a ond thus relieve themselves from an expensive and inconvenient
good buggv and a set of double harness complete, all of which personal attendance.
cnn be bought a bargain. aug 24-3t Havingobtained a commission of Notary Public, he is prepared
,I|i II .-I ....-. ,.-....-I... I, ...'.i........ring tofurnish legalized copies of any required public documents or
L9 under the firm of A'lams, McPhersoi, i Co. is this day other papers. Be has been so long engaged in the duties of an
dissolved by mutual consent. All persons indebted to the late agent, that it can only be necessary now to se.u that economy and
firm, and all persons having claims against thie same, are requested prompt attention shall be extended to all business confided to his
to call and make a settlement with Adams & McPhersoin, who care ; and that, to enable him to render his services and facilities
only are authorized, and by whom the business will hereafter be more efficacious, he hias become familiar with all the formsoi
conducted.-August 14, 1841. G. W. ADAMS. office.
JOSEFPH G. McPHERSON. (./' :L .I Fstreet, nearthenew Treasury Building.
A. W. TURNER. .-
aug23-3t J. E. TURNER. B I P.:- I ',t*,. [lot I:l-(T-r--n1oo i AuLImN N tt l.r
W' ANTEID, A LAD of 14 or 16 years of age, of good S 1841, containing also a diary, ruled pages for prospec-
character and ac uirements, as a clerk in a regular mer- live memoranda, (one for each day in the year,) an almanac, va-
cantile house in good business. One from tire country preferred, rious useful tables, &c. &c. combining, also, all the utility of a
Address A. B. through the post office, Georgetown. pocket-book. Just received for sale by
aug 13-eo2w P. TAYLOR.
ecCAULEY & SON'S Patent Floor 011 Cl tAls for ,An additional supply of the valuable Boston American Almanac
1V Rooms, Halls, Vestibules, Stairs, die.-The subseri- or 1841 just received. ian 6
bers will receive orders for and furnish at the shortest notice V EW MUSIC.-All things love thee, so do I. Ohl, do n
Cloths of any size, without seam, on very accommodating terms, 11 slight this faithful heart. And is it prayer? The dawn is break-
prices considerably reduced. Comments are unnecessary, as the ing o'er us. German guard quick step. The sailor boy's grave,
reputation of the manufacture has been long established not only (correct edition.) Juvenile quick step. The Chase. A descriptive
in this city, but all over the Unionm. rondo. Alleghany march. Our flag is there. I have loved thee
A book of patterns is at our store, where niembers of Con- dearly ever. 'Tis sweet to ihink. When stars are in thIe quiet
gress and citizens generally are respectfully invited to call and skies. The carrier dove. Adieu to Provence. Guitar Music.-
examine hor themselves. Thie dawn is breaking o'er ius. Near tire lake where drooped tlie
july31-eTuTh&Satli WM. & GEO. STETTNIUS. willow. Slowly peals tihe vesper bell. Oft in the still night.
f 1. (. .1 i I .' IN I. (.. I i i iSCHEIt -l e The Admiral, a celebratel sea song. Whenstarsare in the quiet
-I o.or i Districtfur Mason's unequolled and inim- kies. NwEngland, New England. My home o'er tire sea
table ttm.,- .. Storekeepers and others furnished at the facto- Tire sailor b oy's grave. The above new music is jus' received
ry piees,. aug 18 and for sale at ,he Book andl Music Store of R. FARNHAM, Pein-
....... ..... .. sylvania avenue, between 9th and 10th streets. Also, an addi-
SL- I' thOIl .--J , I r- .... M.-1 i i tional supply ofBurrowc's piano forte primer, containing the rudi-
S Adorns, daughter of John Adams, second President of thie mnents of musit-, calculated either for private tuition or teaching
United States, written in France and England in 1785; edited i n classes, from the latest London edition, with additions.
by her daughter. Also, Every Body's Book, or-. --,i 1 ;Ir
til, firstseries. Also, Dissertations upon the Epirli. Pi.tI n lfNO PARENTS AND TE tCHERS.-SCHOOL
rLis, Thentistocles, Socrates, Euripides, and upon thire Fables of BOOKS.-The subscriber having lately received trcm
MAsoi. Also, E,.istola ad Joannem Millium, by Richard Bentley, the North a very large supply of School Books, and all that are
D. D. in 3 vols. octavo, London. used in the District,and havingselectedthose thatare wellbound,
Just published and for sale by W. M. MORRISON, ;and the best editions, those who wish to purchase will find ittotheir
,,g 9 4 doors west of Brown's IHoti el. interest to examine them. School Books will be sold at reduced
--~~"------N----,aNoely --u-e prices, and a liberal discount made to those who j'.r. 1, i i, It.
1E MeONEYED MAN, a Novel, by Horade Snlith quantity. '
one of the autilors ot the Rejctel Addresses," lst pub- Also, Blank Books and Stationery of every kind, of the best
lished; and Thre Life and Literary Remains of L. E. L, 2vols.re- qualityin the market, and will be sold at the lowest prices.
ceived this day for sale by F. TAYLORt, and for circulation R. PARNHAM.
among the subscribers to the Waverley Circulating Library. l.-I, iea
__ ---- -- l.l.34 I' P I' lIt=. 1.. 11. i-- ine and super
i 'lfFICIAL CONGRESSIONAL DIRIECIOltY rS, .u-.. I n...., r I ,... in,l iembracing all
S for the First Session of the Twenty-seventh Congress of qualitic'. Bath Post, superfine white wove; Foolscap, fine white
ihe United States of America, compiled and printed for the use wove; isat do. extra fine do. ; blue wove do.; superfine blue laid
of Congress. Second edition, with corrections. do.; fine white wove, ruled folded ; Folio Post, blue ball; Star-
Contents: Namres of Senators, Representatives, and Dele- gis, Jessup& Brothers, Owen & Hulbert, Hudson's, Southworth's,
gales, with their Post Offices and Districts; Boarding-houses and Platmner's, and Smith's, and every other paper that can be found
Messes i Alphabetical Congress Directory; Senate, House, Joint, in the American market. Also on hand-
and Select Committees; Residences of lPublic Officers; Officers 200 reams Post office double cap Writing Paper
of Congress, Senate and House; United States Supreme Court i 200 do do cap do
Foreign Ministers near the United States; Ministcrs, Consuls, 100 do do Royal Printing
and other Diplomatic Agents; Mail, Railroad, Steamboat, and 100 do do Envelope, super royal
Stage arrangements. K. FARNHAM, 100 r(o do Folio Post.
July 5 between 9th and 10th streets. Penn. ov. Tie above papers will be sold as low as at any establish-


W^JEW BtOOKS.-Life and Literary Remains of L. E. L,
LV by Laman Blanchard, in 2 volumes. Ella V., or the July
Four, by one of the Piarty. Also, Nos. 7 and 8 Chis. O'Malley;
and No. 8 Birnaby Rudge, are this day pubhled and fior sale by
W. W. MORRISON,
june 30 Four doors west of Brown's.
l. < ilH I< >l. .lt l h .l nIht11I I' ,n *.. ,. ,I .. r ,
4 lit 1 . .. I i. .,.,I .t tI Iiph .
prices at thie book antd stationery store of
W. M. MORRISON,
may 12 Ponr doors west of Brown's Hotel.
W EW NOVEL.-The Marrying Man, ait novel, by the an-
LIf thor of Cousin Geoffrey, in 2 vols. Also, Number 9
Bairna!y Rudge, are just received and for sale by W. M. MOR-
RISON, four doors west of Brown's Hotel. july 9
SX(IHANi.E A% D tiOTI ON TRADE I iII
ENGLAND.-F,;...,, 'n a, .. )ttoln trade between
England and the Uni -...j "f ,. -* '-nut- pro forma accounts
on cotton purchased in thIe principal markets of thie Union and
shipped to Liverpool; with Tables showing the cost of cotton at
Liverpool, and the nett proceeds of Liverpool quotations, and cal-
culations of exchange operations between New York and the
South, and between bondoni and the United States, by 1. F. Entz.
Just published and for sale at the bookstore of
R.FARNHAM,
july 5 Between 9th and tOih its. Penn. av.
B FOSGATE'S"ANODYNEtIPHIII %L. .i .,o and
e justly celebrated as a remedy for Surmmer Complaints,
such as Diarrhcea, Chioera Morbum, tltulent and spasmodic Co-
lies, &c.; for sale, wholesale and retail, by
T. WATKINS, Agent,
june 14--d3twtf Corner of 41 st. and Penn. av.
1ETERS'I5 SUPREME COURTHEI'ORTS, vol-
u oue 15, is thi day received for site by F. TAYLOR.
Also, Stephen's Commentaries on the Laws of E.i',5,,.t..l,-l
founded on Blaekstone, by the author of Stephn r, -i, PI j.. ,.
Story's Conflict of Laws, new edition, 1841, revised and mr rti,
enlarged. Third volume of Siimner's Reports, (Judge ,..., ,.
circuit,) 1841. Phiillips on Evidence, 4 volumes, with notes by
Judge Cowin. Curtis's Ameriiean Counveyancing. Judge Dor-
sey's Laws of Maryland, 3 volumesa, andi many other late and val-
uable law books, for sale at the lowest Notthern prices in every
case.
*#* Subscriptions received by F. T. for the Law Library and
Boston Jurist. july 12
?fIIIRTY DOLLARS REWARD.-The above reward
TUwill be paid for tihe apprehension and delivery, at any mili-
tary post in the United States, of Jolihn Henry Sander, who de-
serted front the Ordnance Corps at Washington Arsenal, in the
District of Columbia, on the l7tth ot Ai,gust, 1841.
Said Sander is 20 years old, 5 feet 41 inches high, fair com-
plexion, hazel eyes, brown hair, born in Niehtelson, Germany,
and by occupation a clerk; was dressed in a green frock coat and
cloth forage cap. Had been sick for some time-looked very paisle,
and was feeble and weak. Speaks broken English. Has pro-
bably gone to New York, where he has friends.
JOHN SYMINGTON, Capt. of Ordnance,
asug 23-3t Washington Arsenal.
N EGROES WANTED.-Cash andthe highest market
prices will be paid for any number of likely young negroes
if bothsexes,(familiesand mechanicsincluded.) Allzommunica-
tions addressed to me attheolddestablishment ofArm field, Frank-
lin & Cu.,westend of Dukestreet,Alexandria,D. G., will meet
with prompt attention.
inly 2fi-2awcp&lawdptf GRORGE KEPHART.
K- REEIN TURTLES in all the different manners in
i which they may be dressed, salt water terrapins accord-
ingly in the same manner. All other luxuries as usual.
july 5-tf J. BOULANGER,


mint tn the city; most of them made expressly to order, and war-
ranted of there best materials. It. FARNHAM,
may 26 Penn. avenue, between 9th and 10th streets.
r;-'Iii m I Xirim I mi'inII-".- i' -. i i: --i ', ,--* a
n before the House of Coummions n import li)ies; London,
1841. A few copies just imported by F. TAYLOR.
Also, Eislell's Industry of Nations, and thes Prinociples of Na-
tional Economy anl Taxation, 2 vols. 1829. Hand-Book of Trade
andl Commerce, Manufactures, Commercial L.w, &c. 1 vol. ar-
ranged in dictionary form for immediate reference ; London, 1840.
Lives of Eminent British Statesmen, 7 volumes; London, 1839.
Lives of Emninent Foreign Statesmen, 5 volumes, London. The
Napoleonm Code, literally translated into '.. i, from the official
edition. Montesquieu's Spir t of Laws, translated into English, 2
volumes. Macpherson's Annuls of Commerce, 4 volumes. Code
Maritime, or Lcis de la Marine Marchand, adminuistratives de Comn-
merce, civiles et penalcs, 2 volumes; Paris, 1840. The Philoso-
phy of Jiint Stock Banking, by G. M. Bell; London, 1840. Por-
ter's Progress of the Nation (British) in regard to its production,
,., l -. ... .- -... r. i .1 1 ..t; .r. f.. I ulation, & .& c d 2 vols.
I' ,i- .. .I F .'.,1 I ,I- h*: ir and thie Effects of an
N, H. ,..n .1 ,liii . \t -,I. ', I 'l- .i b1he Middle and Work-
ing Classes; the Economical and Political Principles which have
influenced the past and present condijitnio of thie industrious or-
ders; and a large andl valuable collection, both English and Ame-
rican, of works on GCrrency and Finance, Trade, Commerce,
and the other branches of Political Economy, more complete than
can be found elsewhere in tlie United States, to which additions
are constantly being made. ang 4
i H tONICLES of the Pilgrim Fathers of the Colony of
Plyimouth, from 1602 to 1625, now first collected, froni
original records and contemporaneous printed documents, and il-
lustrated with notes, by Alexander Young. I volume octavo.
Just published and this day received for sale by
F.TAYLOR.
Also, Collections of the New York Historical Society, I volume,
just published. july 19
- 11.1, I ,Il i H1 Ii ti I-..- rhe suibicribers inform the mil-
I ..r .. i i, ut-i,. i *ml the adjoining counties that
they are always prepared to undertake and complete satisfactori-
ly all Mill work or Machinery committed to their charge; having
a good sel of hands, constantly engaadc, despatch cam always lie
given. They have every convenience for light work, repairs, &c.
at their Saw-mill, corner of VWater and Market s.s. Georgetown.
R. E. DUVALL & CO.
REFERENCES.
John Lyons, Esq. Georgetown.
George C. Bouiford, E&q. Georgetown.
Gent. W. Smith, do.
Benj. F. Miller, Superintendent Pot. Aq. Georgetown.
Thomas Lansdale, Agent Savage Man. Co.
Thomas Miller, Agent Montgomery Man. Co. Md.
Rag 2-eolm
r1'IlIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber
I has obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington
county, in the District of Columbia, letters testamentary on
the personal estate of Eliza Corcoran, late of Washington
county, D. C. deceased. All persons having claims against the de-
ceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers
thereof, to the subscriber on or before the 28th day of July
next; they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of
said estate.
Given under my hand this 28th dayof July, 1841.
JOHN B. BLAKE,
july 29-w3w Executor.
F| IIE LIFE AND TIMES OF RED JACKET,
.l or Sa-go-ye-wat.has, being the sequel to the History of the
Six Nations, by William L. Stone, is just published, and for sale
by W. M. MORRISON,
aug l1 4 doors westal of Brown's Hotel.


D NOYLE & M'NEELY, Leather Manufacturers, have
S 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 lovers, coachma-
kers, printers, suspender manufacturers, silver platers, &e.
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, goldbeaters, and for drum heads.
Also, Sheep, Deer, and Calf Skins, for bookbinders, cotton spin-
:'.r- l, I:...Ir.c, .ihoe lining, aprons, suspenders, saddlers,
i. .:~i i...-, l.. i I.a, and card manufacturers, &e.
mar 6-2aw6mona
A LEXANDRIA F'OUNDIY, Steam-engline and
Mlgcthiie Factory.-Iron, brass, and composition cast-
'. : ..r....1..., ription, high and low pressure steam engines,
,.r l i..-iron boats, mill and tobacco screws, turning
.,,.,i.. 11 1r i sizes, letter copying presses, &c. cr other ma-
chinery, executed promptly, and on the most favorable terms by
T. W. & R. C. SMITH,
The above have a very large assortment of patterns for mill and
.,i ,-. r;r.., &c. Also, a varietyol handsome patterns for cast-

They have for sale-
One locomotiveengiue
One 20 horse high pressure engine
Two 8 horse do do
One 3 horse do do
All of which are completed, and will be sold very low if early
application is made. oct 3-ly
W EW BOOKS.-Stoies illustrative of the instincts ofani-
L tomils, thc-ir characters and habits, by Thomas Bingley,author
of stories about Dogs, embellished with ..- fi f-, drawings
by T. ILandseer; also the Every Day t..,, i.:. -I-..n of short
prayers, hyrmns, &"Sf. fr the use of young persons, by H. Wight-
man, A. M.are ; ., 1 I I ..I,, f. .. by W M. ,(it rI-;1 IN,
4 doors west of i. .,, H1 . june 18
-L !:U-11 N.'% l-.-J-. 1 r. --,./--,, -,. ,l. ,MK.RRI.
1' 1 77 N ~ L i, 6 r.-, ..r ... i I -_ J... J l,
lRushbrook, or tie t'oacher, a novel by Capt. Marryat. Also, No.
10 ofBlarnaby Rudge, and No. 9 of Charles O'Malley.
july 21 ________
TpHEl EPICUREAN, a Tale, by Thomas Moore, Esq.
Sa new edition revised and corrected by the author with
notes. Just received and for sale at the Stationery store of
R. FARNHAM,
jane 28 between 9th and l10th sts., Penn. av.
S1-1TP 1UBLI,HMED, and to be had at the subscriber's,
pInmhlet of 67 pages, entitled Charges Preferred against
Don Joaqiuin Velasquez de Leon and Don Pedro Fernandez del
Castillo, members of the Board of Commissionera tinder the Con-
vention of April ll, 1839, on the part of the Republic of Mexico,
addressed to f ire President of the United States by Orazio de At-
tellis Sant-Angelo, a citizen of the United States, with twenty-
three documents." It. FARNHAM,
july Ilt Between 91h and l10oth streets, Penn. avenue.
iRl "K I)DWELLING-HOUSEFOR REINT
-] i .. ,. riber oilers for rent an excellent two-story brick
house, witlhi a large enclosure, situated on square No. 200, near
Mr. Matdiew St. Clair Clarke's residence, lately occupied by Mr.
P. Patrick. The pr raises are undergoing some repairs, and will
be ready for a tenant in a week's time.
Also for rent, the store and cellar on Pennsylvania Avenue,
opposite Brown's Hotel, where I usedI to keep store. It is a good
stand, and well calculated for any business. Immediate posses-
sion can be!given. For terms, &c,., apply to G. C. GRAMMER,
at the Franklin Insurance Olffice.
july 7-2aw tf
U -AH ESS.-New Treatise on Chess, by George Walker, I vol.
London, 1841. Just imported by F. TA YLOR. Also, a Se-
lection of Guaines actually played in London by McDonnell, Bour-
dotnrais, Des Chappelles, Lewis, and others, 1 vol. Loadon. Stu-
dies of Chess, by Phillidor. Gianutio and Gustavus Selenus on
Chess, translated and arranged by Sarrat, 2 vols. The Chess
Player, by Walker; containing, also, Franklin's Essay on the
Morals of Chess, the three games played at one and tire same time
by Phillidor, and the sixty openings, checkmates, and situations,
ofMcKenny, 1 vol. Chess Made Easy, by Walker, giving the
rudiments and science of the game, t vol. with numerous engrav-
ings, price 50 cents. Hoyle's Gamines, and other works on the
same subject. aug 13
OUBLEE PATENT PERRYIAN FILTER
INKSTAND.-Perry & Son having effected consider-
able improvement in their Filter Inkstand, have now the pleasure
to announce that a second patent has been granted to them for
such improvement, which they have united with their first patent
under tihe title of Double Patent Filter Inkstand." The eu-
log. bestowed on the Patent Filter Inkstand by thie public jour-
nals, and the preference obtained hor them over the common ink-
stands, were almost unprecedented. Thire present novel and sci-
entifi cmithod of supplying c'ear ink to there dipping cup, and re-
turning it into the reservoir, is exceedingly simple, the action being
now pferfornmied by merely lifting up the lid to tbtatin a supply andi
shutting it down to withdraw it; in this state it cannot overflow,
whatever may bIe the change of temperature, and it is protected
from dust or otherinjury in any place or clitiate. When the ink-
stand is filed, it is always ready for use, and the writer will have
a regular and daily supply of clear ink for four or six months.
Just received and for sale at the Stationery Store of
R. FARNHAM,
Where may be found French, English, and American Station-
ery, and wiranted equal to any in the market, wholesale and
retail. mar 31
EWSTYaLE GLASS INKSTANDS.-W. FIS-
I CHER has jrst received from the manufacturers eight
different patterns of glass inkstands for office use, some of which
are constructed for two kinds of ink and wafers. Those who
purchase for thre public offices will please examine them at Sta-
tioners' Hall, where thire most extensive assortment of stationery
of thire best quality is kept constantly for sale at reasonable and
uniiorm prices. aug 4
0FnO FARM ERS.- PATENT PORTABLE WHEAT AND
T CORN MILLS.-Just imported, per ship General Wash-
ington, six Patent Portable Wheat and Corn Mills, designed ex-
pressly for the use of Farmers and others living where it is in-
convenient to go to mill. They are worthy of attention, and have
been highly approved of in England. Apply at the store of
LAMBERT & McKENZlE,
aug 5-eo6t Alexandria.
FrO PARENTS & TRUSTEES OF SCIIOOLS.-
SA gentleman who is capable of teaching the French, Ger-
man, Latin, and Greek languages, and all the branches of Clas-
sical Education, and has experience in teaching, would wish to
obtain a situation in any scientifical institution. He would have
no obtjection to go WVest, under favorable conditions. The best of
references will be produced and required.
A letter i addressed, post paid, to 1. H. K. C Washington, would
meet with ani immediate attention. aug 7-2w
)ODG ER' 'I CUTLEIiRY.-Ofice penkuives, Lady's
LL penknivs, desk-knives, anderasers; a i-c. .1 1 I. 'his
day opened, and for sale by F. T.A l.ilt.
Alio-Perry's Filter Inkstand, different sizes ; London Parch-
menits ; goose quills-yellow, white,and opaque-numbers 8( and
100; wa n quills, wild .. -. quills, ready made quill pens, and a
large supply (various) -i ..i the latest and most esteemed metal-
lie pens; Prench letter paper, manufactured with express refer-
ence to the use of tic mrietallic pens, imported direct from Paris
by thIe advertiser; envelope paper from the Franklin Mills, tihe
best that is manufactured in the United States ; English letterand
cap papers, and all the best varieties of American-made writing
papers ; London, Paris, and Boston ink-a and writing fluids.
On hand, every variety of Stationery, much of it imported by
F. T., ot the best quality that can be bought for money in every
case. All for sale at the most reasonable prices. aug 4
A DISCOURSE delivered ontho FasltDay recommended
by the President of the Urited States, by John Duncan,
Pastor of the Associaie Reformed Congregation of Baltimore, juso
published, and for sale at the Stationery store of
R. FARNHAM,
jine I i Between 9th snd 1lth streets, Penn. avenue.
rjmWO HUNDRED ANDI FI'TY REAMS FLAT
I. CAP PAPER.-Ju't received, by the Schooners Vic-
tory an I l)odge, Two Hundred and Fifty Reams Flat Cap Paper,
comprising every quality, suitable for any purpose for which pa-
per of that size may be required.
Also, Boyal and Cap size Envelope Paper of the best quality,
constantly for sale at Stationers' Hall. july 8--2w3taw
T EW MAP OF IOWA, exhibiting the sections, town-
1L1sliips, ranges, watercourses, prairie, swamp, woodland
&c. dc. 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 P. TAYLOR.
Also, in 1 vol. by Jesse Williams, a minute description of every
scetion andqttarter-section of the United Ssates lands in Iowa,
tlrejir siul, timber, prairie, rock, coal banks, iron aud lead ores,
water fower, &c. with a large and valuable map. Just received,
a fos copies only, by F. TAYLOR.
june 7' P. TAYLOR
Washhmgtomu, 1). C.
Orphans' Court, July 20. 1811.
N THE APPLICATION of the administrator of
Thomas Dittro, deceased, it is this day Ordered, That
he give notice in sore newspaper in the city of Washington,
once a week for three successive weeks, that he will, on the second
Tuesday in August next, proceed to pay and make distribution of
the assets in hand, under the direction of the said court, to the
creditors of said deceased.
NATHANIEL P. CAUSIN.


True copy. Test: ED. N. ROACH,
july 21-w3w Register of Wills.
C HARLES O'MALLEY, cheap edition, from the
commuencem1ent up to the inclusion of the last number is-
sued, complete, for $1 25, in one large volume, half bound. This
day received for sale by F. TAYLOR. july 26
C-OAL AND WOOD.-The subscribers are receiving An-
thracite coal, a superior article and will continue to receive
a large supply, which will be sold low for cask or to punctual
customers; also, hickory, oak, and pine wood. Orders will be
received at our store near the Potomac bridge, and at the corner
of 10th and E streets, opposite the Medical eCollege.
Coal, 2,240 Ibs. to the ton, weighed by the public weigher, with
his ceitificate.
july 9--1amww S. HARVU Y & CO.


---E Th susierepcfl in


WOTICH.-The subscriber respectfully informs hie patrons
and the citizens of the First Ward, that his School will be
re-opened on Wednesday a1st September. Instruction will be
given in the various branches of a plain English education, and
the Latin language. A few more young pupils can be received.
aug 26-3t JOHN M. ALLISON.
G CORGETOWN CLASSICAL AND1 MATHE-
MATICAL ACADEMY.-Exereises will be resumed
in this academy on Monday next, the 30th inst.
I have engaged the services ofProhessor 0. A. MEustoc, a gra-
duate of the University of Pisa, who will hereafter nave charge of
the classes in Fiench, Italian, and Spanish.


Georgetown, Aug. 25-WT&S W. R. ABBOT.


OUNG LADIES' ACADEMY OF THE VIS-
ITATION, Baltimore, Md.-The duties of this In-
stitution will be resumed on the I st Monday in September.
TERMS:
Board and Tuition per annum $150
Htlf boarding do 0- - 6
Tuition for half boarders and day scholars in the higher
branches perannum 60
Elementary instruction per annum 40
The usual extra charges are made for instruction in the foreign
Languages, for Music, Drawing and Painting, use of Philosophical
Apparatus, &c. aug 23-dt6sep
A YOUNG LADY, at present engaged in teaching the
higher branches in one of our most celebrated boarding
institutions, is desirous of forming an engagement either as Prin-
cipal of an institution for ladies, or instructress in the higher
branches.
Latin, French, Algebra, Geometry, Physics, Intellectual and
Moral Science, and kindred branches are those in which she
would prefer to instruct.
Testimonials and references will be given, and references re-
quired.
Address D. J. C., Baltimore, Maryland, Bng 24-3taw4w
1iRS. DYSON'S Seminary for Young Ladles will
1 recommence on Wednesday, September 1st, at the corner
of G and 9th streets, aug 21-dtlS

TRENCH AND ENGLISH ACADEMY, Board-
ilng anid Day School for Young Ladles, Aisquith
street, formerly MeEldery's mansion, Baltimore.
Madame A. J. BWJAC takes this method of announcing to her
patrons and the public that the duties of her academy will be re-
sumed on MONDAY, the 6th of SEPTEMBER, and with increas-
ed facilities of affording to young ladies a thorough and practical,
as well as elegant and ornamental education.
The location of this school is one of the most healthful and eligi-
ble in the city, being sufficiently elevated, and having two exten-
sive yards attached to the building, with trees and shrubbery,
forming retired, shady, and beautiful retreats for recreation and
exercise.
The course of instruction will embrace every branch necessary
to a complete English education, on the liberal plan of the best
female schools of the Northern States, together with the ancient
and modern Languages, Music, Dancing, Dmwing and Paint-
ing, de.
Madame BUJAC having spent twelve years in France, ten of
whichM were entirely devoted to her education, and having had
seven years' practice since in teaching, she flatters herself that
she will be able to give her pupils a correct hlnowledge of the
French language. She will devote her whole and assiduous at-
tention to the interest of the young ladies placed under her care,
and will have the following talented assistants:
Miss E. H. THAYER, of Massachusetts, for three years past a
permanent teacher in the academy. Miss Thayer was educated at
the North to the profession of teaching, and is well known to the
patrons of the institution as a lady in every way competent to the
duties of her station.
Professor Alin t, of the University of Maryland, will superin-
tend the instruction of the classes in some of the higher btanehes,
particularly the Chemistry and Natural Philosophy classes,
with the use of the very complete apparatus belonging to the in-
stitution.
Mr. J. C. RoBiNsoN, Teacher of Writing, &c., will have charge
-of the classes in Writing, Book-keeping, and Arithmetic. Alio,
will instruct in Drawing and Painting.
A. DunocHxER, Professor of Dancing.
Professors of the Languages will be procured in time, and other
assistance which may be found necessary.
TERMS.
Board and tuition, including the English branches and French,
which latter will form the principal medium of communi-
cation in the school room and family, per academic year,
payable quarterly, in advance 8200
Por day scholars, per academic year, payable quarterly 60
French, extra, per quarter 6
For the preparatory or juvenile class, and French language,
extra, per year, payable quarterly 40
For further particulars see printed circular, or the Principal, at
her residence, as above.
REFEisNCEs.-The Most Reverend Archbishop Eceleston;
hoev. Dr. Deloul; Rev. Dr. Wyatt; Hon. Judge Purvianee;
ilon. Judge S. Archer; Professor W. E. A. Atkin; Hon. B. C.
Howard and lady; Mrs. W. Gilmore; Dr. Chatard; A. S.
Schwarize, Esq. ; R. Purvian.-.. jr. F 1 l T. F. Bezuard, Eq.;
k. C. Pauceham, Esq.; J. C. R. tL.- ., I. 1.
aiut 19--2aw3w
MEDICAL COLLEGE, Richitmond, Va.
"'1HE next winter term of lectures in this Institution will com-
T- mence on the first Monday in November, and continue un-
il the last week in February.
Dr. John Cullen on Theory and Practice of Medicine.
Dr. A. L. Warner on Surgery.
Dr. L. W. Chamberlayne on Materia Medics and Therapeuties.
Dr. R. L. Bohannon on Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and
Children.
Dr. Thomas Johnson on Anatomy and Physiology.
Dr. Socrates Manpin on Chemistry.
Clinical Lectures will be delivered regularly (at the College
Infirmary) by the Professors of Medicine and Surgery, and at the
Penitentiary and Armory by the Professor of Materia Medica.
ThIe Professor of Anatomy, having charge of the City Alms-house,
will deliver Clinical Lectures in that Institution. The student
will have the privilege ofattending all the Clinical Lectures with-
cit charge. The advantages for clinical instruction and practical
anatomy are not surpassed by any medical school in our country.
AUG. L. WARNER, M. D.
antg 10-tNovlep Dean of Faculty.
JUTNIVERSI'TY OF MARYLAND.- FACULTY OF
SPHYSIC.-Lectures in this Institution commence the first
Monday in September. The extension of the term to six months
being required by the present state of medicine, and having met
with universal approbation, the course will be prolonged to March
1st. The innovation being recent, only four months' attendance
will, for the present, be required. The course will be complete
to those who enter November 1st to 10th. Clinical Lectures as
usual in Baltimore Infirmary.
NATH. POTTER, M. D Professor of Theory and Practice of
Medicine.
RICHARD W. HALL, M. D., Professor of Hygiene, Medical
Jurisprudence, and Obustetrics.
SAMUEL G. BAKER, M. D., Professorof Materia Medics and
Therapeutics.
WILLIAM E. A. AIKIN, M. D., Professor of Chemistry.
NATHAN R. SMITH, M. D., Professor of Surgery and Lec-
turer on Anatomy.
ALEXANDER C. ROBINSON, M. D., Assistant Lecturer on
Anatomy.
jmne 28-2aw4m N. R. SMITH. Dean.
UIbUBLIC SALE OFl VALUABLE LAND.-By
V authority of a deed of trust bearing date the 17th day of
August, 1826, from Thomas Peter to the subscribers for certain
purposes therein specified, will be exposed to public sale at Sene-
ca Mill, on Wednesday, the 15th of September next, at 12
o'clock, that valuable farm, known as the Homestead of the late
Thomas Peter, situated in what is termed the Sugar Lands, Mont-
gomery county, Maryland. It contains about six hundred acres
of land, is in a high state of cultivation, and susceptible of almost
any degree of improvement by the use of clover and plaster. Its
southern boundary is the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, which
affords a ready communication with Georgetown, from which it is
distant about twenty miles. It is also within halfa mile of a large
merchant mill, affording at all times a ready market for the sur-
plus grain of the farm. Upon a portion of this farm are the famous
Hull Run Qiuarries extensively worked, and the stone highly ap.
proved in thie construction of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal.
It has an abundance of wood, and is pretty well watered. It will
be divided to suit purchasers, of which it is readily susceptible.
The terms, which will be accommodating, will be made known
ou the day of sale. The title is believed to be indisputable. It
will be sold subject to thie widow's dower.
ROBERT DICK,
aug 2-3tawtds JOHN P. C. PETER.
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD.-STRAY COWa and
CALF.-Strayed from the subscriber on Saturday last,
the 21st inst., a large Cow, of the following description, as near
as can be recollected : she isofa rusty red with some dingy white
marks about her legs ; the face is mostly while, of a dingy color,
with some red specks amongst the white ; her horns are ofa com-
mon length, but very blunt at the ends ; on the hind part, near
the tail, she hes rubbed off the skin by turning in a narrow allay,
when 1 first bauglhit her, she being strange to the place. She has
a hold or saucy look, bat very gentle. 11er bag is of large size,
and supposed to be 7 or 8 years old. Tie Calf is nearly the co-
hur and nmarls of the cow, about 12 weeks old, and is swelled some
in the body, occasioned by being closely confined. The calf had
a new muzzle put on last Saturday to prevent it from ;. ,iu.li. ,r,..
was turned out on the same evening. 1 have not I, sril ir. in
either since that time. I will give five dollars to any person that
will deliver the said cow and calf to me.
JOHN H. CLARVOE,
Seventh st. opp. the Centre Market, Washington.
aug 25-3t
STRAY COW.-Strayed or stolen from the commons north
of this city, on or about the 12th instant, a large white Cow,
with long horns and long tail; red ears, cut at the tip ; the hoofs
of her fore feet are red; a tong rdder. Whoever will return
said cow to the subscriber, at the corner f6th and H streets, shall
receive a liberal reward.
aug 24-3t P. H. CATON.
A SITUATION WANTED.-A young gentleman, who
is qualified to prepare students for admission to college, and
wIno has had several years' experience both in thIe North and South,
is deu irons of obtaining a situation either in some academy or as a
private teacher. Testimonials from the most respectable sources
as to moral character, literary attainments, and ability to impart
instruction will be furnished.
Address J. S. S., Washington.
Reference may be made to the Hon., Jolt I. Kerr, Hon. Jas,
A. Pcarce. and John S. Skinner, Esq. July l--t18


TY


I "











DEBATE ON THE VETO.

SPEECH OF MI. CLAY,
OF KENTUCKY,
On the Executive Message containing the Presi-
dent's objections to the Bank Bill,

IN SENATE UNITED STATES, AUGUosT 19, 1841.
Mr. CLAY, of Kentucky, rose and addressed the Senate
la follows: Mr. President, 'the bill which forms the present
subject of our deliberations had passed both Houses of Con-
gress by decisive majorities, and, in conformity with the re-
quirement of the Constitution, was presented to the Presi-
ent of the United States for his consideration. He has re-
turne4it to the Senate, in which it originated, according to
the dirmion of the Constitution, with a message announcing
his veto of the bill, and containing his objections to its pas-
sage. And the question now to be decided is, Shall the bill
pass, by the required constitutional majority of two-thirds,
the President's objections notwithstanding t
Knowing, sir, bat too well that no such majority can be
obtained, and that the bill must fall, I would have been re-
joiced to have found myself at liberty to abstain from saying
one word on this painful occasion. But the President has
laest allowed me to give a silent vote. I think, with all respect
and deference to him, he has not reciprocated the friendly
spirit of concession and compromise which animated Comm
reas in the provisions of this bill, and especially in the modi
cation of the sixteenth fundamental condition of the bank.
He has commented, [ think, with undeserved severity om that
part of the bill; he has used, I am sure unintentionally, harsh,
if not reproachful, language ; and he has made thie very con-
cession, which was prompted as a peace offering, and from
friendly considerations, the cause of stronger and more deci-
ded disapprobation of the bill. Standing in the relation ta
that bill which I do, and especially to the exceptionable clause
the duty which I owe to the Senate and to the country, and
sAlf respect, impose upon me the obligation of at least attempt-
ing the vindication of a measure which has met with a fate so
unmerited and so unexpected.
On the4th of April last the lamented Harrison, the Presi-
dent of the United States, paid the debt of Nature. Presi-
dent Tyler, who, as Vice President, succeeded to the duties
of that office, arrived in the city of Washington on the 6th oi
that month. He found the whole metropolis wrapt in gloom
every heart filled with sorrow and sadness, every eye stream-
ing with tears, and the surrounding hills yet flinging back
the echo of the bells which were tolled on that melancholy
occasion. On entering tle Presidential mansion he contem
plated the pale body of his predecessor stretched before himt,
and clothed in the black habiliments of death. At that sol
semn moment I have no doubt that the heart of President
Tyler was overflowing with mingled emotions of grief, of p-
triotism, and of gratitude-above all, of gratitude to that coun
try by a majority of whose suffrages, bestowed at the preced
ing November, he then stood the most distinguished, the mos
elevated, the most honored of all living Whigj of the Uniter
States.
It was under these circumstances, and in this probabhl
state of mind, that President Tyler, on the 10th day of th.
same month of April, voluntarily'prominulgated an Address ti
the People of the United States. That Address was in thi
nature of a coronation oath, which the Chief of the State, ir
other countries, and under other forms, takes, upon ascenul
ing the throne. It referred to the solemn obligations, and
the profound sense of duty, tinder which the new Presilem.
entered upon the high trust which had devolved upon him
by the joint acts of the People and of Providence, and i
stated the principles and delineated the policy by which hi
would be governed in his exalted station. It was emphati
ally a Whig Address, from beginning to end-every inch o
it was Whig, and was patriotic.
In that Address the President, in respect to the subject
matter embraced in the present bill, held the following coo
elusive and emphatic language: I shall promptly give in:
sanction to any constitutional measure which, originating
in Congress, shall have for its object the restoration of
sound circulating medium, so essentially necessary to giv
confidence in all the transactions of life, to secure to indun
try its just and adequate rewards, and to re-establish th
public prosperity. In deciding upon the adaptation of an
such measure to the end proposed, as well as its conformil
to the Constitution, I shall resort to the Fathers oflhe great
Republican school for advice and instruction, to be draw
from their sage views of our system ..'i... rnot. nu, and th
light of their ever glorious example'
To this clause in the Address of the President, I bhaliev
but one interpretation was given throughout this wholecoun
try, by frienJ and foe, by Whig and Democrat, and by th
presses of both parties. It was, by every man with whomI
conversed on the subject at the time of its appearance, or a
whom I have since inquired, construed to mean that the Pre
sident intended to occupy the Madison ground, and toregar
the question of the power to establish a National Bank a
immovably settled. And I think I may confidently appeal t
the Senate, and to the country, to sustain the f;ct that thi
was the contemporaneous and unanimous judgment of th
Public. Reverting back to the period of the promulgation t
the Address, could any other construct in have been given t
its language I What is it' "i shall promptly give m
sanction to any constitutional measure which, originating
ir Congress," shall have certain defined objects in view
Pie concedes the vital importance of a sound circulating nma
di.et to industry and to the public prosperity. lie concede
'hat its origin must be in Congress. Andl, to prevent a,:
inference from the qualification, which he prefixes to th
measure, being interpreted te mean that a United States Ban
was unconstitutional, he declares that in deciding on th
adaptation of the measure to the end proposed, and its conform
mity to the Constitution, he will resort to the Fathers of th
great Rapublican school. And who were they I If the Fa
their of his Country is to be excluded, are Madison, (the Fa
their of the Constitution,) Jefferson, Monroe, Gerry, Gallatir
and the long list of Republicans who acted with them, not t
be regarded as among those Fathers t But President Tyle
declares not only that he should appeal to them fior advice an
instruction, but to the light of their ever glorious EXAMPLE
Whit example' What other meaning could have been pot
sibly applied to the phrase,tha t that he intended to refer t
what hal been done during the Administrations of Jeffersor
Madison, and Monroe ?
Entertaining this opinion of the Address, I came to Wash-
ington, at the commencement of the session, with the umot
confi lent and buoyant hopes that the Whigs would he ahl
to carry all their prominent measures, and especially a Bani
of the United States, by far that one of the greatest imm-
diate importance. I anticipated nothing but cordial co-opera
tion between the two departments of Government; and I re-
fleeted with pleasure that I should find, at the head of th
Executive branch, a personal and political friend, where I ha
long and intimately known, and highly esteemed. It will ne
be my fault if our amicable relations should unhappily ceas,
in consequence of any difference of opinion between us o
this occasion. The President has been always perfectly fa
miliar with my opinion on this bank question.
Upon the opening of the session, but especially on the re
ceipt of the plan of a national bank, as proposed by the S'cnr
tary of the Treasury, fears were excited that the Presiuder
had been misunderstood in his Address, ani that he haid n
waived but adhered to his constitutional sciuples. Undt
these circumstances, it was hoped that, by the indulgence of
mutual spirit of compromise and concession, a bank, coot(i
tent to fulfil the expectations and satisfy the wants of th
People, might be established.
Under the influence of that spirit, the Senate and th
House agreed, 1st, as to the name of the proposed bank.
confess, sir, that there was something exceediugly oenree an
revolting to my ears in the term "Fiscal Bunk;" bui|
thought, What is there in a name'? A rose, by any otha
name, would smell as sweet." Looking, therefore, rather t
the utility of the substantial faculties than to the name ofth
contemplated institution, we consented to that which was pre
posed.
2J. As to the place of location of the bank. Although
Washington had passed through my mind as art,,rv. thecitie
in which it might be expedient to place thie I. ,uk, it was bh
iieved to be the least eligible of some four or five other citie,
Nevertheless, we consented to fir it here.
And lastly, in respect to the branching power, there wa
aot probably a solitary vote given in either House of Congres
for the bill that did not greatly prefer the unqualified branch
ing power, as asserted in the charters of the two form
Banks of the United States, to the 1lth fundamental cond
tion, as finally incorporated in this bill. It is perfectly mani
feat, therefore, that it was not in conformity with the opinio
and wish of majorities in Congress, but in a friendly spirit
concession towards the President and his particular frisndi,
that the clause assumed that form. So repugnant was it t
same of the best friends of a national bank in the other
House, that they finally voted against the bill because it con
gained that compromise of the branching power.
It is true that, in presenting the compromise to the Senat<
I stated, as was the fact, that Idid notknow whether it would


ba acceptable to the President or not; that, according to m
opinion, each department of the Government should act upo
its own responsibility, independently of the other; and the
I presented the modification of the branching power bi'caus
it was necessary to ensure the passage of the bill in the Senate
having ascertained that the vote would stand 26 against it t
25, if the form of that power which had been reported by th
committee were persisted in. But I nevertheless did cntet
tain the most confident hopes and expectations that the bi
would receive the sanction of the President; and this motive
although not the immediate one, had great weight in the in
production and adoption of the compromise clause. I knet
that our friends who.would not vote for the bill as report
were actuated, as they avowed, by considerations of union an
harmony, growing out of supposed views of the President, an
I presumed that he would not fail to foel and appreciate the
sacrifices. But I deeply regret that we were mistaken. No
withstanding all our concessions, made in a genuine and sir
cere spirit of conciliation, the sanction of the President coul
not be obtained, and the bill has been returned by him wit
his .,bjection-.
Arm I sh 4l now proceed to consider those objections, wit
as much brevity as possible, but with the most perfect re
pect, official and personal, towards the Chief Magistrate.
After stating that the power of Congress to establish a n
tional bank, to operate per sec, haa been a controverted que
tion from the origin of the Government, the President r
marks: Men most justly and deservedly esteemed for the
' high intellectual endowments, their virtue and their patric
I jiol have, in r!faq4 to it, entertained different 4d Cronflic


'ing opinions. Congresses have differed. The approval of
one President has been followed by the disapproval of an-
other."'
From this statement of the case it may be inferred that the
President considers the weight of authority, pro and con, to
be equal arid balanced. But if he intended to make such an
array of it-if he intended to say that it was in equilibrium-
i must respectlully, but most decidedly, dissent from him. 1
think the conjoint testimony of history, tradition, aind the
knowledge of living witnesses prove the contrary. Hlow
stands the question as to the opinion of I ., .,r. .-,, The
Congress of 1791, the C...,. 1. -f M1'1-11, 'he Con-
gress of 1815-16, the Cong-. .-,.1 I- :1-32, and, finally, the
pr, sent Congress, have ail respectively and unequivocally, af-
firmed the existence of a power in Congress to establish a
National Bank to operate per se. We behold, then, the con-
current opinion of five different Congresses ant one side. And
what Congrass is there on the opposite side1 ? The Con-
gress of 1811 1 was a member of the Senate in that year,
when it decided, by the casting vote oft Ihe Vice President,
against the renewal of the charter ot the old Bantik of the
United States. And I Inow here, in my place, add to the tes-
timony already before the Pubihic, by declaring that it is with-
in my certain knowledge, t'-.at that decision efthe Senate did
not proceed from a disbelief of aomajorily ofthe Senate in the
power of Congress to establish a National Bank, but from
combined considerations of expediency and constitutionality.
A majority of the Senate, on the contrary, as I know, enter-
tained no doubt as to the power of Congress. Thus the ac-
count, as to Congresses, stands five for and not one, or, at
most, not more than one, against the power.
Let us now look into the state of authority derivable from
the opinions of Presidents of the United States. Presidetit
Washington believed in the power of Congress, and approv-
ed a bank bill. President Jefferson approved acts to extend
branches into other parts of thie United States, and to punish
counterfeitersofthenotes ofthebank -acts which were devil
of all jusmification whatever upon the a-sumption of the una
constitutionality of the bantik. For how could branches be
extended or punishment be 1, .:'n.. ii d.. '. I itI .r, thecounter-
feiters ofthe papcr of a corpomration which came into exit-
ence without any authority, and in violation of the Constitu-
tion of the land 1 Jimes M adison, r.. 1 -.i.-a, i,,i,.- those
early scruples'which ihe had entertained, and which he prob
ably still cherisiihed, sanctioned and signed a bill to charter
the late Bank of the United States. It is perfectly wel
known that Mr. Monroe never did entertain any scruples or
doubts in regard to the power of Congress. Here, then, aren
four Presidents of the United States who have directly or
collaterally borne official testimony to the existence of the
bantik power in Congress. Anil what President is there tha
ever bore unequivocally opposite ,-i..1., i -i, ,1 disapproved
a bank charter in the sense intended by President Tyler1
Gen. Jackson, although hedid apply the veto) power to the ;1
for rechartering the late Banik of tihe United States in 1832
it is within the perfect recollection ouf es all that he not only'
testified to the utility of a Bank of the United States, but de
dlared that, if he had been applied to by Congress, he could
have furnished the plan of such a bank.
Thus, Mr. President, we perceive that, in reviewing th
action of the Legislative and Executive departments of rth
0 Government, there is a vast preponderance of the weight o
authority maintaining thie existence of the power in"Con
gress. Bat President Tyler has, I presume unin'entionalhl,
wholly omitted to notice the j. -.l ., I., ,..;.;ons of th
Third co-ordinate department .. I mi il..-t ritio uptoi thi
controverted questilon-that department, whose interpret
tions of the Constitution, within its proper jurisliction an
iphere of action, are binding upon all ; and which, thereforen
nay be considered as exercisinil a controlling power over hot
the other departments. The Supreme Court of the Unite
States, with its lale Chief Justice, the illustrious Marshall,I
Sits head, unaniiimou-loy decided thaLt Conn,,r'ss posesesed tti
t[iank po.ver; anid this adjudicatuion was sustained nd re,
affirmed whenever afterwards the question arose before th
i court.
After recounting the occasions, during his public career,o
which he had expressed an opinion against the pover
Congress to charter a Bank of the United Slates, the Pres
y ident proceeds to say : Entertaining the opinions alluded to
g and having taken this oath, the Senate and the country wi
I see that I could not give my sanction to a measure of lt
e character described without surrendering all claim to th1
Respect of honorable men-all confidence on the part of tI
SPeople-all self respect-iall regard for moral and relijiou
V ..li-j'..1,.; without an observance of which no Goveri
y ment can be prosperous, and no people can be happy.
Swotuld be to commit a crime which I would not wilfuli
commit to gain any earthly reward, and which would jutil
a subject me to the ridicule and scorn of all virtuous metn."'
Mr. President, I i must think, adda hope I may be allows
P. to say, with profoutind deference to the Chief Magistrate, tht
i it appears to me he has viewed with toolively sensibility lit
I personal consequences to himself of his approval of the bil
S and that, surrendering himself to a vivid imazgination, he hi
at depictedd them in much too glowing and exaggerated color
e- and that it would have been most happy if he hail h looked teoe
,0 to the deplorable consequences of a veto upon the hopes, thl
x interests, and the happiness of his country. Dues it fiollo
oI that a magistrate who yields his private judgment to the cot
i curring authority of numerous decisions, repeatedly and d
e liberately pronounced, after the lapse of long intervals, by a
it the departments of Government, and by all parties, incurs th
o dreadful penalties described by the President Can anyma
i te disgraced and dishonored who yields his private opintmio
y to the judgment of the nation III this case, the country,
v mean a majority,) Congress, and, according to common fAmr
an unanimous Cabinet, were all unimtd in favor of the hbi
es Should any marn feel himself huaibled ... I .1 -, 1 .1 in yielH
mug to the conjoint force of such high ,,', i., a .' Does ar
m an, who at one period of his life shall have expressed a pit
k tieutltr opinion, and at a subsequent period shall act upon tfit
t opposite opinion, expose himself to the t irrible consequence
T- which have been portrayed by the President? Hlow is
e with the judge, in the case hy no means rare, who bowst
a- the authority of repeated precedents, ...i,, a particular
a- question, whilst in his private judgment the law was other
r, wise? Hiow is it with that numerous class of public men i
I this country, and with the two great parties that have divide
r it, who, at different periods, have maintained and acted o
t opposite opinions in respect to this very bank question
.. How is it with James Madison, the Father of the Const
s- tution-that great man whose services ito his country place,
lo him only second to Washington-whose virtues and purt
in private life-whose patriotism, intelligence, andi wisdom t
public ouncils stand unsurpassed It He was a member
1- the National Convention that formed, and of the Virgin
*I Convention n that adopted, the Constitu'ion. No man under
e stoodl it better than he did. Ile was opposed in 17J1 to tl
k establishment of the Bank of the United Sfates up)ne constit
Slional ground; ant in 1816 he approved and signed the cha
ter of the late Batik ofthe United States. It is a part of these
e. cret history connected with the first bank, that James Mad
e son had, at the instance of General Washington, preplare'l
d veto for him in the i ti_"..' ...( his reaction of the bi
o Thus stood James i ,.I, '.....- ,i'. n, in 1815, he applied th
e, veto to a bill to charter a bank uponma considerations of exp
i, dienry, but with a clear and express admission of the exi-
a ence of a constitutional power in Congress to charter oni
In 1816, the bill which was then presented to him being fre
e- from the objections applicable to that of the previous year, h
e- sanctioned andt signed it. Did James Madison surrend
it all claim to the respect of honorable men-all confidence o
st the part of the People-all selfuicspect-all regard for mor
t nrd religiamus obligationsat' Did the pure, the virtuous, tl
a lifted James Maithson, hy his sanction and sitynature to 1i
charter of the late Bank of the Uuited Satses, comatit
n uInMEu which justly subjected him "'to the riuicule and seer
of all virtuous men '"
e Not only did the Presideni, as it respectfully appears
] me, state entirely too starcmgly the consequences of his a
ut mrovalofthe bill, but is he perfectly correct in treating tl
I question, (as he seems to me to have done,) which he wa
er called upon to decide, as ir. i it, alte sole alternative ofh
e direct approval or rejection,, l' iti. umill f Was the preserve
e tion of the consistency and thie conscience of the Presidet
a- wholly irreconcilable with the restoration of the blessings
a sound currency, regular and moderate exchanges, and tI
h revival of confidence and business which Congress believe
s will be secured by a National Bank Was there no alte
e- native but to prolong the -mii, 'i.. ofta bleeding country, e
u. lo send us this Veto? From the administration of the E:
ecutive Department of the Government, during the la
o twelve years, has spurung most of the puollic ills vhiii hal
cs ,fHicted the People. Was it necessary that tiat source a
i .,.,. ';,. should continue to operate, in ordcr to preserve uh
*r conscience of the Presiuhent uoviolated 3 Was that the out
i- sad and deplorable alternative'! 1 think, Mr. Presidemi
i- there were other alternatives worthy of the serious and p
n triotic consideration of the President. The bill midht hay
tf become a law, in virtue of the provision which required i
s return within ten days. If the President had retained
o three days longer, it would have been a law, without h
'r sanction and without his signature. In such a eontingencm
i- the President would have remained passive, and wouhl n
have been liaale to any accusation of having himself violate
e the Constitution. All that could have heen justly said wou
d be, that he did not choose to throw himself in the way as a


y obstacle to the passage of a measureindispensable to the pro
n parity of the nation, in the judgment of the party which
at '.f..u.1'a lima into power, of the W hig C..," r. which 1
;se ,'rt ...i, and, if public fame speaks tin. "l Iit.- Cabin
e, which the lamented Harrisaon called around him, and whit
o he voluntarily continued. In an analogous case, Thoinm
e McKean, when Governor of Penmnsylvania, than whom ti
r- United States have produced but few men of equal vigor
il mind and firmness of purpose, permitted a bill to becurme
, law, although, in his opinion, it was contrary to the Const
i- tuition of that State. And I have heard, and, from the er
wt ditable nature of the source, I am inclined to believe, although
td I will not vouch for the fact, that, towards the close of ti
id charter of the first Bank ofthe United States during the E
d cond term of Mr. Jefferson, some consideration of the que
ir lion of the renewal of the charter was entertained, and th
t- he expressed a wish that, if the charter were renewed,
n- might he effected by the operation of the ten days' provision
hd and his c-mnini-- nr, v ilu Imr, rt. -I.
th If it e, ,.- i...., t., t., d,-ii.,r the venerated remains
James Madison, reanimate his perishing form, and place hi
th once more in that chair of state, which he so much adorne
s- what would have been his course, if this bill hael been pri
seated to him, even supposing him never to have announce
a- his acquiescence in the settled judgment of the nation? I
sa- would have said, that homan controversy in regard to a si
e- gle question should not be perpetual, and ought to have a tei
air mina'ian. This, about the power to establish a Bank oft
it- United States, has been long enough continued. The r
l- tiont under all the forms of its public action, ha often a


deliberately decided it. A Bank, and associated financial United States, without asking any other consent of the States measure of substantial and extensive relief. Let us fow pass ferry
and currency questions, which had long slept, were revived than that which is already expressed in the Constitution. the bill for the distribution of the proceeds ofthe public landIs; ( of 1
and have divided the nation '.iii 2, if., last ten years ot ar- The President does not concur in the existence of that pow- the Revenue bill, and the bill for the bent fit t thile oppressed I omi
duous and bitter struggle; and [ih, I 'fy which put downthe er, and was supposed to entertain an opinion that the previous people of this District. Let us do all-let us do every thing ly h
Bank, and which occadiened all the disorders in our curren- assent of the States was necessary. Here was an unfortunate we can for the public good. If wv are finally to be disa p- abl
cy and finances, has itself been signally put down, by one of cetllict of opinion. Here was a case for compromise and pointed in our hopes of giving to the country a Bank which No
those great moral andi political revolutions which a tree and mutual concession, if the difference could bo reconciled. will once nior-.. tIv it with a sound currency, still let us aut
patriotic People can but seldom arouse itself to make. Hu- Congress advanced so far towards a compromise as to yellow go home and -. I ..,r constituents that we dlid all that we issm
man infallibility has tot been granted by God; and the tht. -t .1. ,.,, 1 their assentordissent, butthen it thought could under actual circumstances; and tha', if we did not jri
chances of error are much greater onit the side of oines main that this should be done within soet e limited, but reasona- carry every measure for their relief, it wasonly because to do W
than on that of the majority of a whole People and their sue- ble, time; and it believed, since the bank and its branches so was impossible. If nothing can be done at this extra ses- trir
ceesive Legislatures during a long period oh time. I yield to were established for the benefit of twenty-six States, if the sion to put upon a more stable and satisfactory basis tlhe bill
the irresis ible force of authority. I will not put myselfin authorities of any one of them really could not make up their currency and exchanges of the country, let us hope that here- vote
opposition to a measure so imperatively demanded "by the mind within that limited time either to assent or dissent to the after some way will be found to accomplish that most desira- nit.
public vice and so essential to elevate my depressed and suf- introduction of a branch, that it was not uniceasonable, atter btle object, either by an amendment of the Constitution limit- W
fering countrymen. ithe lapse of the appointed time without any positive action, ing and qi M' i''. the enormous Executive power, and in
And why should not Presiilent Tyler have suffered the bill tne way or the other, oni the part of the State, to proceed as especially the veto, or by increased majorities i tmhe twvo ma
to become a law without his signature I Without meaning if it had assented. Now, if thet power contended for bty Con lHouses ,f Congress competent to the passage of wise and lor
the slightest possible disrespect to him, (nothir.g is further gress really exists, it itIust be admitted that here was a con- salutary laws, the President's objections .... .' h:it 'n.. rat
from my heart than the exhibition of any such feeling to- ces-ion-a concession, according to which an unconditional This seems to me to be the course now incumbent upon us grn
wards that distinguished citizen, long my persi..1, i',; ...1 power is placed under temporary restrict ions-a privilege of- to pursue; and, by confirming to it, whatever may be the tio
it cannot be fbrgitten that he came into his i .1 i.l-. fcred to the States which was not extended to them by either result of laudable endeavors now itn progress or in cotitem- vie
under peculiar circumstances. The People did not foresee of the charters of the two former Banks of the United States. platlion in relation to a new attempt to establish a Bank, we wa
the coutingency which has happened. They voted for him And I am totally at a loss to comprehend how the President shall go home bearing no self-reproaches for neglected or ly
as Vice President. They did not, therefore, scrutinize his reached the conclusion that it would have been far better to abandoned duty. op
opinions with the care which they probably ought to have say to the States, holdly and frankly, Congress wills, aind sub- oct
done, and would have done, if they could have looked into mission is demanded." Was it better for the States that the dTO THE EDITORS.et
futurity. If the present state of the fact could have been power of branching should be exerted without consulting T S op
anticipated-if at Harrisburg, or at the polls, it had been them at all ? Was it :, .'ti.,n to afford them an opportunity The preamble and resolutions o- r, it iitin: held in Nor- at
foreseen that Gen. Harrison would die in one short month ofsaying whether they desired branches or not low can folk on the 17 h inst., which were ;.t I.:., .I it, your paper of ca
after the commencement of his administration; that Vice it be believed that a clause which qualifies, restricts, and lim. Thursday last, so entirely misrepresented me to the world wh
President Tyler would be elevated to the Presidential chair; its the branching power, is more derogatory from the dignity, and my constituents, that I am impelled, by a sense ofjustice he
that a hill, passed by decisive majorities oft thie first W ,. indep.:ndcnce, and sovereignty of the States, than ifit inexor to myself, to vindicate my coarse by a true statement of the act
Congr ss chartering a National Bank, would be presented ably refused to the States any power whatever to deliberate facts. If the gentlemen who drew up this preamble had ad- ha
for h[its sanction ; and that ihe would veto the bill, do I hizerl and decide on the introduction of branches'! Limited as the verted to the report of my remarks ii your journal, which ne
any tfin_. when I express the conviction that hie would no time was, atil uncondlitionally as they were required to ex- were republished by the papers in their own town, they m(
have received a solitary vote in the "', o r't. in.. Convention, lrass ithei l es, still those States (and that probably would would have saved themselves the pain of having ru;.,,,-!s .,. de.
nor one solitary electoral vote in aany .- i i Union !. have bee-i the case with the greater number) that chose to raignced me for sentiments which 1 never uttered. I 1 i 'm W(
S Shall I be told that the honor, the firnminess, the independ announce their assent or dissent could sio so, arnd get or pre- of lhat charity which thinketh no evil" is so manifest int ot
enice of' thie Chief Magistrate night have t. en drawn in vent the introduction of a branch. But the President remarks their criticism of my course, ias to forbid the belief that they ini
question if i had renatined passive, and so pilrillted thel that tlhe State mnay express, after the most sohl mn form of had seen the true iepot of my remarks, although this report ty,
bill to beciomc a law? Ik answer that the office of Chief legi-latiun, its dissent, which may fiorn time to time thereatf appeared in their own papers before the meeting was hehl. op
l'J'- is a s,cred and exalted trust, created and confer- ter be repeateJ, in full view of its own interest, which can Why predicate this attack upon the supposition that I had co
-..i .r ',. born fit of the nation, and not for the private ad. never be separated from the wise and bentl ccnt operation of made the remarks imputed to me hy the Reporter of the mit
r vantage of the person who fills it. Can any mail's reputa- this Governmient; and yet Congress may, by vitue of the Ghlobe, when a short walk to their favorite resort-the read- ba
I lion for firmness, iioependence, andut honor be of more itm- last proviso, overrule its law, and upon grounds which, to ing rooms-would have satisfied them that I had never said int
r portance than the welfare of a great People ? There is no- such State, will appear to rest on a constructive necessity that my constituents had instructed me to pursue any course ne
Thing, in my humble judgment, in such a course, incompati- andt propriety, and nothing more." in the discharge of my official duties I I will not say that N
r ble with honor, with firmness, with independence, 1.. %I" *l Even if the dissent of a State should be overruled, in the their wish was father to th, ii..,. il" that 1 had so per- ov
e understood. Certainly, I must respectfully think, i, martimer supposed hy the President, how is the condition ol verted the truth, as I should ,,r. ,i....- if I had said whal ze
t ence to a measure like this, recommended bty such high san- that Stale worse than it wouldht have been if lie branching was imputed to me. Nor will I take to myself the implied I
oliens-by five Congresses-by the authority of four Presi- power had been absolutely and unconditionally asserted in but undeserved compliment, which this necessity for nmisre- l y
1 dents-by repeated decisions of the Supreme Court-by the the charter t There would have been at least ithe power of presentation in the assault upon my course would seem to te
i1 acquiescence and judgment of the People of the United dissentiltg conceded, with a high degree of probability that if convey. 1 did say, however, that the course olf the majority w
SStates during a loing periods, of time-by its salutary operation tile dissent were expressed no branch would be introatduced, in C' r, -. during the present session, was worse than ja
Son the interests of th r commuunity for a space of forly years, 'The last proviso to whi-h the President refers is in these that .. i l.O worst and most tyrannical party which had 1L
and demanded hy the People whose : ,i," -, .. placed Presi- words: And provided, nevertheless, That whenever it shall ever existed in any country professing to be free." In mak th
id dent Tyler in that second office from whence he was trans- become necessary and proper fbr carrying into execution any itg the assertion, which I now deliberately repeat, 1 had no vs
lated to the first, that he might i have suppressed the promptl- 'of tho powers granted by the Constitution, to establish at lereforece to thes "one hour rule" wlich this committee at)- am
e ings of all personal pride of private opinion, if any arose in office or offices in any of the States whatever, and the es- preciale so highly. It wiuld seem, indeed, that nothing but fa
e his bosom, and yielded to the wishes andti wants of his coun- tablishmelnet thereof shall be directed hby law, it shall hbe the gratitude for what the majority here has done, restrained them ot
tf try. Nor do I believe that, in such a course, he would have 'di'y of the said directors to establish such office or offices troan intimUating that all debate was a nuisance, and that the Ia
n- Made the smallest sacrifice, in a just sense, of personal honor, 'accordingly." majority had erred in not -.j 'r'-i'-" it altogether. 1 have ct
firmness, or independence. This proviso waits intended to reserve a power to Congress no garrulous propensity -^A t,,. i ,I,. one hour rule" checks. tl
e But, ir, there was still a third alternative, to which 1 a!- to compel the hank to establish branches, if thle establishments Nor do I ever make long vapid abortions" for Buncomba at
Slode not bec:,use I mean to intimate that it should be ean- of them should be necessary to the great purposes of this My associates ot the fl,)or will bear me witness that 1 but th
braced, but because I am reminded of it lby a memorable Government, notwithstanding the dissent ol a Stale. If, for seldom address the House, apd then only on subjects in
)d event in the lif" of President Tyler. It will hbe recolhic-ed example, a State had once encondilionally diseented to the which the people of my district areimmeJiately interested. I p
t ii that, after the Senate had passed the resolution declaring the establisimeniit of a branch, and afterwards assenteh, thte bank have been mit Congress nearly five ses-ions, and the whole d
h removal of tihe public depsites from the late Bank of the could not have been compelled, without this reservation of time occupied by me, in lebiate, does not exceed six hours, in
d United States to hive icen I.r. t .,, friomn the Constitution power, to establish the branch, how' vcr urgent ihle wants of When I made this assertion I referred to that series of new n
t and laws of the United Sti,.. a r which iresolutin Piesi- the Treasury might be. rules, which enable a nmijority, aided by the mna.agement o o
i t:.nt, theti Setnaor Tyler, had voted, the Gaeral Assemntbly The President, I think, ought to have seen, in thie form a ptri-an Speaker, not only to suppress all debate, but ail l
of Vi.' ". ;,ti .1. I the Senators from that State to vole for and language of the proviso, the spirit of conciliation in which calls tpon. the D)epartments for information ; rules st e
,e the .1 ,.,, ... ,it.. resolution. Senator Tyler declined, it was drawn, as I know. It does not assert the power ; it flamed as to defeat the very object of Parliamentary law, v
voting in conformity with that instruction, and resiguied his employs the language ofthe Constitution itself, leaving every which is said to have been instituted to protect the :: i'. ti
n seat in the Senatieof the United States. This hie did because one free to interpret that language according to his own sense, of a minority. The institution of the Committee ol 1,h. d
S he could not conform, anid did not think it right to go coun- ofthe instrument. Whole is as old as Parliaments themselves, and the privilege I,
ter, to the wishes of those who had placed him in the Senate. Why was it deemed necessary to speak of its being the of retaining a subject int) the committee as long as a minority s
V. I, when the people of Virginia, or the General Assembly of language of the mtoaster to the vassal," of" this iron rule," that choose to debate it, has been valued in this country as being, s
i1 Virginia were his only constituency, he would not set up his Conreiss till, and submission is demanded 1" What is next to that ofcAl! ir,. t. yeas and nays, the most important
ae own particular opinion in opposition to theirs, what ought to this whole Federal Government but a mass of powers at- which a minority could possess. The invariable usage in thet
ae (i the rule of his conduct when the People of 2; States-a stracted fr,,, it,. r. ;.,uv... h1.e several States, and wield- House of Representatives has required all tax bills to pass t
he whole iation-compose his constituency I Is the will of the ed, by an ,. i ,1 ... tr,,,,. for their common defence through this ordeal on account of the greater latitude of dc o
u constituency of one State to be respected, and that of twenty, and general welfare, according to the grants of the Constilu- bate allowed in the Committee of the Whole. No party i,, t
u. six to be wholly .'i-reia-i,,ld Is obedience due only to the tion I These powers are necessarily supreme ; the Consftitu- this country has ever attempted to wrest this privilege from I
It single State of V',,.,,,, ; The President admits that the tion, the acts of Congress, and treaties beina so declared iiy the minority until the present session. The days of the L t
y bank question deeply agitated and continues t, agitate thie the express wo.ls tof the Consti!ution. Whenever, there- der Adams and of the sedition law afford no precedent for
ty nation. It is incontestahl' that it was the great, absorbing, tore, this Government acts within tl: -. ,. ,i..' to Stich an act. And yet the dominant party at this session
and controlling question, in all our recent divisions and exer- it by the Constitution, submission and 1.. ..... J Iom have introduced a rule which enables therm t take a bill from
ed lionrs. I am firmly convinced, and it is my deliberate judcg- a:l; from States as well as from rapersons. And if this pre- the, Comiule of the Whole whenever the majority shallI
at meant, that an immense majority, inot less than tioo-thirds t sent the image of a master and! a vassal of State soubjectio, please. With the aid of a Speaker who will give them th
le the nation, desire such an institution. All doohtts in this r,.- and Con ressional domiation, it is thet' Constitution, crated floor to call the previous question, they can not only stifle all
I; aspect ought to be dispelled by the recent decisions of the two or consented to by the Sta.es, that ordains these relations i debate, but prevent the minority front offering a medmnenis s
,s [Hlouses of C..r .. I speak of them as evidence of popular Nor can it be said, in the contingency supposed, that an act in the House, where alone the itajority can be forced to
r, opinion. I.. ,." I I..u.,- of Representitives, the majaritywas of Congress has repealed an act of State legislationuu. Un- call ithe yeas and nays. This session has been fruitful in ti
re 131 to 100. If the Hlouse had been lull, and but for the mo- doubtedly it case of a conflict between a State Constitution such examples. But four days and a half were allowed for c
le iificati n of the 16 h fundamental Tondition, there would or State law, and the Constitution ofthe United States or an discussing the bank bill, and half of this time was consumed
v have been a probable majority of 47. Is it to be believed act of Congress passed in pursuance of it, the State Consti- by the friends of the measure, who are constantly crying out
n- that this large majority of the immediate representatives ofthe tuition or State law would yield. But it could not at least for prompt action, and deprecating debate. The majority
e- People, fresh from amongst them, and to whom the President he formally or technically said that the State Constitution or voted down all amendments in Committee of the Whole,
all seemed inclined, in his opening message, to refer this very law was repealed. Its operation would be suspended or ab wherethe yeas and nayscannot becalled,scarcely waiting,i t
he question, have mistaken the wishes of their constituents. rogated by the necessary predominance of the paramount many cases, to hear them read, and often without under-
n I pass to the sixteenth fundamental condition, in respect to authority. ,* their import. Immediately on the introduction (ot
Jn the branching power, on which I regret to feel myself obliged The President seems to have regarded as objectionable that .. ili m the House, the previous question (once so odious
(I to say that 1 think the President has commented with unex- provision in the clause which declares that a branch, bi'g to the Whigs, but now their constant resort) was demanded,
Sampled severity, anti with a harshness of language not favor. once established, it should not afterwards be withdrawn or re- and precluded not only all debate, hut all amendments. 'h'
II ahbeto the maintenianceofthat friendly and harmminous iter- Moved without the previous consent of Conress. Tha, pro- new bill was taken up under th e, :. and five hliours were
I- course which is so desirtlle between co-ordinate departments vision was intended to operate both upon t he hank and the proposed as sufficient to discuss i. i-. I plan spread over 38
y of the Governmutent. The President could not have been un- Stales And, considering the crm.- and fluctuations in pages, and which was only seen by us that niornig. But
infiormel that every one of the twenty-six Senators, and every public sentiment in some of the , within the lst fiw this was a little too barefaced, and it was afterwards altered s,t
ie one of the hundred and thirty-onie Representatives who vott years, was the security against theis to be found in that pro. as to give 230 Members of Congress nin/hours to cei.nsider a
s for the bill, if left to his own separate wishes, would have visiomion unreasonable One Legislature might invite a branch, hill confessedly the most nimportantwiich any h- i, -. ,w. ::,
it preferred the branching power to have been conferred nncon- which tire next might attempt, by penal or other legislation, be called oni to decide. The majority are thus not only so.
to dilionally, as it was in the charters ot the two former Baniks to drive away. We have had such examples heretofore; and prese, but wholly irresponsible, and those functions of an Op.
ar of the Uoited States. In consenting to the restrictions upon I cannot think fiaat it was unwise to profit hby experience. position which all, except perhaps this connnittee," will
r- the exercise of that power, he must have been perfectly aware Besides, an exactly similar provision was contained in the admit to be useful, are entirely destroyed. And how is it,
in thatthey were actuated by a friendly spiritofcompromiseand scheme of a bank which was reported by the Secretary ofthe in relation to the facilities afforded an Opposition by these new
td concession. Yet nowhere in his message does he reciprocate Treasury, and to which it was understood the President had rules to investigate the condittion of the Departments, and the
on or return this spirit. Speaking of the assent or dissent whitch .iven his assent. But if I understand this message, that conuductoftheExecutiveinexecu'ingthelawsanddisburainr'
the clause requires, he says: This iron rule is to give way scheme could not have obtained his sanction, if Congresshad our money ? It used to be reckoned as orthodox, in Whig
i- to no circu.aistance,-it is unbending and inflexible. It is passed it without any alteration whatever. It authorized whbt doctrine at least, to throwopen l,!t...r,.. .n, ha,,i i, lions
,d .I,.. mI,,, ,.. .ihe mastel to the vassal. An unconditional is termed by the President local discounts, and he does not By the rules, as they heretofore .... .,,.1 .. m'h. ,,,i stand ,
ly -,,,". lI -,,I,.,1 I forthwith." The high privieisg,." of a believe the Constitution confers on Congress power to estah- one hour is given to resolutions and reports from committees.
mn submission of the question, on the part of the State Repre. lish a bank having that faculty. He says, indeed, I regard In point of practice, there is scarcely ever an opportunity toolt
of serntatives. to their constituents, ,.. ..,,.. to the messitge, is the bill a t asserting for Coungress the right to incorporate a for resolutions of inquiry without a suspension of the rules
Iia denied. H le puts the cases of the popular- b-anch of a Stale United States Baink, with power ind might to establish offices Formerly, if there was opposition to a resolution manifesulv
r- L-gislature expressing its dissent "bhy a unanimous vo'.' of discount and deposit in the several States of this Union, proper, a motion was made to suspend the rules, that the
ie and its resolution may be defeated by a tie vote in the Sen i' with or without their consent; a principle to which I have mover might introduce his proposition. Upon this motion
u- ate," and Both branches of the Legislature may concur in always heretofore been opposed, and which can never oblain the yeas amni nays mniht be called; and if any party in th,
a resolution of decided dissent, and yet the Governor may my sanction." I pass with pleasure from this patinfal theme; House sought to screen the Executive by suppressing the call
c. exert the veto power conmfeired oun him by the State consti- deeply r ". i.' ti ,1 I have been constrained so long to dwell they were exposed to the country. Now, however, it is not
ur- ifuon, and their legislative action he defeated." The on it. allowed to make a motion to suspend the rules during the
a State may afterwards protest against such unjust inference, On a former occasion I stated that, in the event of an un- hour appropriated to resolutions, and after that period the
It but its authority is gone." The President continues : To fortunate difference of opinion between the Legislative and House usually is resolved into a Commitlee of the Whole.
he inferences so violent, and as they seem to me irrational, I Executive Departments, the point of difference might he de- I.might, therefore, desire for weeks to offer a resolution de
e- cannot yield my consent. No court ofjustice wouhl or could velnped, ansd it would be then seen whether they could be signed to expose sume great abuse in some of the Depart..
t- sanction them, without reversing all that is established in brought to coincide in any measure corresponding with the ments, aind have no opportunity of showing how and by
e. i'.,1 ; i .1 proceeding, by introducing presumptions atevariance public hopes ant expectations. I '.T ..' that the President whom 1 was prevented. It ought, perhaps, to be no matter
ee ,.., '. ',and inferencesat theexpense ofreason. A State in hasn't, in this message, favored us ,,, a more clear and ex- of surprise that the Norfolk committee should be ignorant oh
ihe t condition of duresse would be presumed to speak as an in- plicit exhibition of his views. It is sufficiently manifest that these alarming innovations upon long-established rules and
er i dividual, manacled and in prison, might be presumed to be he is decidedly opposed to the establishment of a new Bank the plain dictates of justice, whlien I remember that the minio-
tn in the enjoyment of freedom. Far better to say to the of the Uiited States formed after the two ohl models. I think it rity have been so completely gagged as to have no opportu
at States, boldly a~n! frankly, Conogrss wilts, and submission is fairly to be inferred that the pulao of the Secretary of tho namy of expressing to tie worlhl he tyranny by which they
o is demanded." Treasury couhl not have received his sanction. He is op- are oppressed : a tyranny which disfranchises nearly halt
ut' Now, Mr. President, I will not ask whether Ihese animad- posed to the passage of the btul which he has returned ; but of the American People of stma of the most valuable rights
a versions were prmnpt, d by a reciprocal spirit of amity and whether he would give his approbation to any bank, amd, if of representation, and which enables the majority to shield
'n kindness, but I iiqtire wltether ell of them art perfectly juat asty, what sort of a bank, is not absolutely clear. I think it themselves faom all responsibility, except that which the
B,,yond all question, those who believed in the consuitu- may be collected from the message, with the aid of informa- effects of ttteir measures may impose upon them--a respon-
to tional right of Ctuniress to exercise the branching power tiotu derived ti.....1t other sources, that the President would sitlihty which they could not fear much, if all the American
p- within the States, uncondiiiomally and without limitation, did concur io thi estahlish'nset of a bank whose operations People, like the N Norfolk committee, were disposed neithe,
he make no small concession when they consented that it should should hse limited to dealing in bills of exchange, to deposited, to question, themselves, the acts of their patriotic leaders,
us be subjected to the restrictions specified in the compromise and to the supply of a circulation, excluding the power of nor to permit it to be done ty others. Their devotion seems
is clause. They did not, it is true, concede .. iv iMi,., they discounting promissory notes. And I understand that some to increase with the extent of the burdens which these
a- did not absolutely renounce the power to establish branches of our frienits are now considering the practicability of ar- patriotic leaders impose, and so long as they abstain from
nt without the authority of the States during the whole period ranging and passing a bill in conformity with the views of talking, they mayt aox as much as they please. Our fore-
of of the existence of the charter; but they did agree that tea- President Tyler. Whilst I regret that can take no active part fathers thought differently: they talked long before they
me sonable lime should be allowed to the several States to deter- in such an experimentsndmost reserve to myself the rightof agreed to be taxed a little. But this committee, whose grati
Es mine whether they would or would not give their assent to determining whether I can orcannot vote for such a till after I tude to their 'patriotic leaders for any small favors is as re-
r- the establishment of branches within their respective limits. seeti in its matured form, I assure nay friends that they shall find markable as their want of charity towards their own Repre.
ar They did not think it right to leave it an open question, for no obstacle or impediment in me. On the contrary, I say to sentative, ought at least to have examined the constitution of
c- the space of twenty years ; nor that a State should be per- them, go on : God speed you in any measure which will serve the committees, and the conduct of the Speaker, before they
st mnitted to grant to-day and revoke to morrow its assnt; nor the country, and preserve or restore harmony and concert he. denounced me for charging the majority with trr, nry 1t
,c that it should annex onerous or imcmpractieable conditions to tweo.n the Departun.nts ,.f Governtnent. An Executive Veto then co,umuuittee bhor upo>, their th oe th,> dcigi .'i t it.,.. Se'
of its assent, but that it should t.t.i,, ,,- is .-., b. the question, of a Bank of the United States, aster the sad experience of organized as to conciliate the abolitionists by making their
ih after the lapse of arplt. time f..r mi..t1 hI i,,., ,,..,. And what late years, is an event which was not anticipated ly the pol.- i',''" ,ten prominent and poweiful-if their constitution is
Iy was that time! No State would have had less than four tical friends of the President; c,'rtaioly not by me. But it .cuin...rtl unjust as between the different sections and par-
,t, months, and some of them from five to nine months, for cin- has came upon us with tremendous weight, and amidst the ties of the country, surely, as a Southern man, if not as a
a- sideration. Was it, therefore, entirely correct for the Pres- greatest excitement within and without the metropolis. The "patriotic leader," I might be allowed to complain of those
c- idemt to say that an unconditional answer is claimed /srih- question now is, What shall be done?! What, snder this who produced such results.
lt wis h i" Forthwith means immediately, instantly, without most embarrassing and unexpected state of things, will our But I am charged with misrepresenting a large majority of
it delay, which cannot be affirmed of a space of time varying constituents expect of usl What is required by the duty my constituents in voting against a bill to distribute three or
is from four to nine months. And the President supposes that and the dignity of Congressa1 I repeat that if, after a care- four millions out of the Treasury, when we all admit thatthat
y, the high I.r,..'h of the members of the State Legislature ful examination of the Executive message, a bank can be de- Treasury is empty-in voting immediately after against an
ot submitting the question to their constituents is denied ? But vised which will afford any remedy to existing evils, and se- additional tax of eight millions-an unnecessary national
'd could they not at any time during that space have consulted cure the President's approbation, let the project of such a debt of twelve millions, and a National Bank, which, now
it their coustituentse b luank be presented. It shall encounter no opposition, if it that it is vetoed, finds no advocate in Congress. To this


an The President proceeds to put what I must, with the great- should receive no support, from me. allegation 1 give an unqualined denial, and can, IthntK, sat-
)s- est deference and respect, consider as extreme cases. Ile But what further shall we do 7 Never since I have en- isfy any candid mind that the Norfolk committee have en-
ch supposes the popular branch to express its dissent by a joyed the honor of participating in the public councils of the tirely misinterpreted my course. As to the insinuation that
lie unanimous vote, which is overruled by a tie in the Senatl nation-a period now of near thirty-five years-have I met I am actuated by "sinister designs," I leave that to be dis-
let Hac supposes that both branches of the Legislature may Congress under more happy or more favorable auspices. Never Posed of when 1 shall have an opportunity of confronting my
ch concur in a resolution of decided dissent, and yet tile Gov. have I seen a House of Representatives animated by more accusers face to face.
as 'ernor may exert tile veto power." The unfortunate caseof patriotic dispositions-more united, more determined, more When a candidate for Congress in 1837, 1 took decided
lie i he State whose Legislative will should be so checked hv Ex- business-like. Not even that House which declared war in ground against a Bank of the United States, ad voted at the
of ecutive authority, would not be worse than that of the Union, 1812; nor that which in 1815-16 laid broad and deep foun- extra session, in September of that year, for the resolution
a the will of whose Legislature, in establishing this bank, is dations of national prosperity, in adequate provisions for a declaring it inexpedient to charter a National Bank." In
ti- checked and controlled by the President. sound currency, by the establishment ofa Bank of the Uni- 1838, while the sub-Treasury bill was on its p'ssaie, I
re- But did it not occur to him that extreme cases brought ted States, for the payment of the national debt, and for the rose in my place in the House of Representatives and
gh forward on the one side, might be met by extreme cases protection of American industry. This House has solved stated that I voted against the bill because I believed it was
he suggested on the other 7 Suppose the popular branch were the problem of the competency of a large deliberative body to the wish of a majority of my constitu,-nr, hit I should do so,
:e- to express its assent to the establishmentofa branch bank by transact the public business. If happily there had existed a at the same time dechring that I ad.,:,ceied a separation of
es a unanimous vote, which is overruled by an equal vote in the concurrence of opinion and cordial co-operation between the bank and State," and that if the measure under considers.
iat Senate. Or suppose that both branches of the Legislature, different departments of the Government, and all the members tion could be altered in some of its details, I should, if left free
it by majorities in each exactly wanting one vote to make them of the party, we should have carried every measure contem- ta act, sustain the bill. My course on that occasion, together
n, two-thirds, were to concur in a resolution inviting the intro- plated at the extra session, which the People had a right to with my report to the Commercial Convention in Richmond,
auction of a branch within the limits of the State, and the expect from our pledges, and should have been, by this time, Produced much dissatisfaction among the batik men in some
of Governor were to exercise the veto power, and defeat the re- at our respective homes. We are disappointed in one, and parts of the diitric-to such an extent, indeed, as induced me
nim solution. Would it be very onrcasonable in these two cases an important one, of that series of measures; but shall we after Congress adjourned, t. address the PeolIla in several
ed, to infer the assent of the State to the establishment of a therefore despair Shall we abandon ourselves to unworthy counlips in defence of my position ; and, on every occasion,
re branch 1 feelings and sentiments 7 Shall we allow ourselves to be I repeated my declarations of hostility to a National Bank.
.ed Extreme cases should never be resorted to. H11r.,lv for transported by rash and intemperate passions and counsels I About this time Mr. Holleman was announced as the Van
He ,ankind, their affairs are but seldom affected or influenced Shall we adjourn and go home in disgust No! No! No! Buren candidate, and the Whigs, believing that no bank man
in- by them, in consequence of the rarity of their occurrence. A higher, nobler, and more patriotic career lies before us. could be elected, nominated me, without solicitation on my
er- The plain, simple, unvarnished statement of the case is Let us here, at the east end of Pennsylvania avenue, do our part, as their candidate for Coniress. During the exciting
he this: Congress believes itself invested with constitutional duty, our whole duty, and nothing short of our duty, to. and protracted contest between Mr. H. and myself, which re-
na power to authorize, unconditionally, the establishment of a wards our common country. We have repealed the sub- suited in his election byeamajority of139 votes,allwhohrd
nd Bank of the United States and branches, any where in the Treasury. We have passed a Bankrupt law, ; benaecent s will recollect my anti-bank sentimenlt and the slight dim


ence between us on the currency qu. siion. In the canvass
1840 for the Prtsidtncy, I never made a speech in which I
itted to repeat my opinions aitout a bWrk, and as constant-
defend General Harrison fromn the charge uf being favor-
c to such an institution. In the address issued by the
orfulk Convention in September, and written by the able
thor of Camiljlus, it was declared that the bank was no
uio in the election. The disiriet gave only about 10 ma-
ity ior the Whig Iickel, including bank atd atri-bank
higs, of which last there are several hundred iu the di.-
ot. Mr. 1-Hollernar) resigned his ieal, and 1 was elcc'ed to
the vacancy, on which occasion, believing that Mr. H's.
e on the sub-Treasury had not been -ustained by a inmjo-
y of the district, i avowed Ily purpose to vote for its repeal.
hen the propriety of calling an extra session w, s discussed
the House of Representatives on the 5th of February. I
ade some remarks, it which, after endorsing all the opin-
is, save one, (viz. about the bank,) contained in the Metic-
ble speech of n.,\ t.,l- ..._.1._ Mr. WISE, I took decided
found against the ( lii|;..., ih- extra session ; the distribu-
n, the loan, anti airy tax bills which would in any manner
>late the spirit or letter of the compromise act. This speech
as published in the papers at home, besides being extensive-
circulattd in the Whig counties of the district where the
inions it promulgated were most likely to be unpopular. It
easioned some dissatisfaction, and, if my memory does not
ceive me, three gentlemen at least of this committee"
aery denounced it-so much so, that it I received their votes
the election which followed in April, it was, I suspect, lie-
use there was no opposition. If the clamor ofsome of those
1h are now operating against me in my absence had been
eded by the People, or their advice been valued by ethers
cording to their own estimate, I should beyond doubt not
ave been permitted to walk over the course without an oppi,-
nt. Circumstances of a domestic character prevented
e from attending the courts in the several counties, nor, in-
ed, was it necessary, since my opinions must have been
ell known, and 1 had so thoroughly canvassed the district
recent occasions. I had, however, an opportunity ofspeak-
it to the People of Princess Anne, a thorough W\'h,- ,'. tn-
on the first Monday in April. I here openly declared my
inions on ever h...',,.' question, anti made known ih le
urse I would jut.-,. .i again elected to Congress. For
oire than two hours did I argue against distribution and a
ink, and, in consequence of the sentiments their expressed,,
ore than 50 Whig votes, including some of the most promi-
ent members of the party, were cast against me. I was in,
orfolk and Portsmouth frequently during this time, and
ver and over again, in conversations with many of the citi-.
ns, made known my political opit ionu; for entertaining which.
was more than once reprimanded and gently admonished
some of' these very .. i.: i..,.[.c. i, ihi. e.iinn ine. A f-
r all this I received ,i.iv t,, lr.-j ]inij..-,y in a district
which has been so closely contested since 1827, that the ma-
rity on either side has never, so far as I know, exceeded
50 votes, except last fall, when, by dint of great exertion,
he Whigs reversed the Van Bwren majority of 1839 of 139
otes,by a Harrison majority, all told, Nationals, Fuderaists,
ind Republicans, of 180, or thereabouts. 'In the face of these
'acs, which cannot but he fresh in the recollection of settol
its members, I have seen with astonishment, wh;ch no
language can adequately express," a fierce attack on my
ourso in Congress by this committee, couched in language
he most unkind, and coupled with insinuations of a political
nd personal character as uncalled for by the occasion as
hey are unjust and unfounded.
I bad supposed that 1 was lercted to Congress with (he
rivilege of acting according to myoien judgment and the,
Ictatcs of my own conscience, and that I should consult the
interests and be guided tby the opinions of my constituents,
ot sent here gagged and manacled as a tool to execute Iiar
rders of ary leader, be fie "patriotic or distinguished." I
was vain enough to think that those who elected mie intend-
d to place their Representatiw, however humble as a pri-
vate individual, on a footing of perfict equality in his rela-
ions towards other members of Congress--independent of
dictation either on the part of tke Executive or an ambitious
leader in either House. Aikd I think so yet, notwith-
tanding the declaration of this committee that I should be
ubservient-" play the white Charley" to those who direct
he proceedings of the present Congress." No ; I do not
hink so meanly of those whom I represent as for a moment
o believe they desire to deprive me of my light, as a citizen
of this Republic arid as the Representative of 50,000 persons,
o speak freely (f public men and their measures. So far
ro11 it, 1 repel the proceedings of this committee as a rt flue-
ion on thegood sense, the justice, and the liberality ofthe Peo-
ple themselves. I admit, with this committee, that a third
party" does exist in Washington, and it is because I have
not given countenance and support" to this movement that
I am thus assailed. Yes; a "'third party" does exist in
Washington, and in my district, too, if one may judge from
the proceedings of the meeting, whose purpose it is not to
support a Whig President in the just exercise of his consti-
tutional powers, but to shape the course of the Administra-
tion after such a fashion that it may inure to the benefit of a.
certain distinguished," not a patriotic," leader," whom
be majority ot the American People have twice rejected as
Unworthy to be their ruler; and whose livery 1, for one, will
never wear, so help me God.
In the course 1 have pursued I did not stop to calculate
the effect on my own popularity, for, so far as I am personally
concerned, it is a matter of little importance whether I sink
or swim in the tide of popular favor. I knew the virulence
with which I should be assailed, but I could not let the lover
of official station, however honorable and desirable, make me
forgettLie duty 1 owe my country, paramount as it is to ll obli-
gations to party. 1 stand prepared to meet the consequences of
my opinions and my votes, and should they fail to receive the
approbation of a majority of my conslituernts, I have slill left
the proud satisfaction that 1 have endeavored to discharge
my duty. It was certainly far from my expectation when I
was *tui. .;L[.- to place the Whips in power, that I should
so so -r. i. .cal. l1 on to denounce the course of the majority
in the House of Representatives as tyrannical and iOppressive
beyond endurance, and where he who dares to disobey the
orders of" rumor" is most effectuplitv :-'t( d while he is as-
sailed on all sides with the vilest t.lu: u,.., hireling scrib-
blers of a venal and profligate press.
I wish not to do injustice to that portion of the Whig
party who differ with me. I impeach no mau's Sincerity ;
but, in my opinion, they have fallen under the influence of evil
counsels. They seem, indeed, to be intoxicated by power,
and to be rushing headlong on the breakers that wrecked the
late A.lministration. It gives me no pleasure to make these
remarks. I would- rather turn aside and leap over the early
degeneracy that can so soon consign to the fate of all that
has gone before, the object of so much ihope and promise to an
anxious and suffering People. 1 cannot contribute to such a
sacrifice. I have urged no factious opposition, but I disdain
passive acquiescence under encroachment ; ard though I may
be borne down by the force of numbers on the floor of Con-
gr as, I cannot permit the fear of breaking the charm of Wbhig
infallibility to induce me to yield the forms of our institutions
and the principles of our Government without remonstraince.
I cannot go with the majority in Congress, in their match
towards consolidation, even at the risk of being slii-ma'iz. ,1
as a visionary abstractionist" or a member of a CA..,t. '
That federalism stalks through our Halls of Legislation,
stripped of all disguise, can no longer be denied; and he who
cannot see its image stamped on the measures of this Con-
gress would not recognize the picture, though, like the
Dutchman's painting, were written under it This is &
horse--that is a man." 1 would sooner place the poisoned
shirt of Nessus" on my back thai) profess the doctrines pro-
a,,'.i, ,il 1,y some of mny colleagues in the discussion on the
B i.i Ril,0 and who would have us infer that they speak the
opinions of a large party in my native State. God foridl
thr'se doctrines should ever be sanctioned by the Old Dunain-
ion. God forbid she should ever be found an advocate of
power against human rights No, she cannot Respect for
the principles which have immortalized her statesman--re-
spect for thle recorded honor of her name--the memory of
the past--the hope of the future--all fbrbid i" She will be
found, when the struggle comes, on the side of liberty regu-
lated by law ; and she will tell to the world, in a voice not to
be mistaken, that ,, Virginia is what Virginia was."
If to love and venerate the precepts of her statesmoen, to
endeavor to imitate their bright example, and to adhere to
the principles of the Constitution, even against, the. ,will of
the majority, constitute a ," Virginia abstractionist," then,
for one, I glory in the name, and, i( it be such, wish to die in
my error. The quesfi,,r, i, a ,,,h, to be decided, whether Rc-
pulilcani or federal *j..tlii[,, a ai tO shape the administration,
of this Government, and 1 am prepared for the contest. I
rejoice that the line is so eoon to be drawn ; and now that the
Federal parly are about to take the field under their own ban-
ners, stripped of our name and uniform, though the fire will
be hot and the charge desperate, 1 have no doubt of the issue
of the struggle.
Respectfully, your obedient servant,
F. MALLORY.
HOUSE OP REPRESENTATIVES, AUG, 94, 1841.
TqrEW liKeRaNCH BOOIKS-T'Ihls day received dr-,
.LI rect from Paris by P. TAYLOR : Theatre Complet


d'Alexandre Dumas, 3 vols. 1841. Voyage en Orient, par la-
martine, 2 vols. 1841. Nouvelles de Charles Nodier, 1 vol. 1841.
Scenes do la vie Parisienne, par M. de Balzac, 2 voles. 1840.
Le Medeein de Campagne, par Balzac, 1 vol. 1840. Hietoire de
ia Revolution Francaise, par Thiors, dcixiee edition, Paris
1841, 10 vole., with numerous beautiful portraits and engravings.
La Peau de Chagrin, par Balzac, I vol. 1840. Le lys dans la
Valise, par Balzac. Romans Maratimes, par Eugenic Sue, 1 vol.
1841. Plick et Plock, par Eugenie Sue, 1 vol. 1841. Romans
d]e Charles Nodier, 1 vol. Coates de Charles Nodier, I vol.
Theatre de Casimir Delavigne. Adolphe, par Benj. Constant,
Proverbes et Novelles, par Eugene Scribe. Le Pere Gorot, par
Balzac. Histoire des Treize, par Balzac. Eugenic Grandet, par
Balzac. Cesar Birotleau, par Balzac. Recherches do l'Ahsolu,
par Balzac. Scenes do la vie Privee, par Balzac. Souvenirs do
la Marquise de Crequey, 1(1 vols. Le Comte de Toulouse, par
P. Seolie. Impressions de Voyage, par Alexander Dumas, 2 votes.
L. Consellier d'Etat, par F. Soulie, 1 vol. 1841. Picciola, par
Saintine, vouvelle edition, 1841. Oeuvres Completes du Comte
Xavier de Maistre, t vol. 1841. Notre-Dame de Paris, par Victor
Hugo; Nouvelle edition, 1841. Arthur, par Enuene Sue. La
Salamandre, par Eugene Sue. Le Vicomte d. Beziers, par P.
Soulie. Les Memoires du Diable, par Soulie. Valerie, par
Madame de Krudner. Lettres eur le Nord, par X. Marmier.
Oeuvres de Madame de Souza. Fri. ii t,, 'ur Latouthe. Les
deux Cadavres, par F. Soulhe. M. .... I,~ n...., Chants populaires
et Poesies Diverses, par Casimer Delavigne, and many others of
which the list will le continued. For sale at an advance of one-
fourth upon tire Puri. price au .26
J""JDSEI'H S. wAIJLLIAM'',
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR Ar LAW,
And General Collecting Agent,
LINDlS, MARBNO& COUNTY, OUTn ALABAMA.
ider, 10-6mcp











TWENTY-SEVENTHI CONGRESS.
FIRST SESSION.

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1841.

IN SENATE.
Mr. STURGEON presented a memorial from the manu-
facturers of glass in the city of Pittsburg, asking that the ar
tiles used in the manufacture of that article may be exempt-
ed from duty.
Mr. CALHOUN presented a copy of the proceedings of
a meeting held in Petersburg, Virginia, protesting against the
measures of th. pir,,ii., AJriih,'rii.rin, and expressing a
hope that the Pr,. l-n' ..el.Al ii iht'.Id his assent from the
land bill, if passed. Lsid on the table and ordered to bI
printed.
Mr. TAPPAN moved to take up the joint resolution for
the adjournment of both Houses of Congress on Monday,
the 30 h of August inst. on which motion he asked the yeas
and nays.
The question having been taken, it was decided in the ne-
gative : Yeas 19, nays 22.
Mr. KING moved to add two members to the select com-
mittee appointed yesterday by the Chair, to which the bank
bill from the House had been referred. It was the usual
practice in Parliamentary proceedings to place the friends of
any measure in a majority, but, at the same time, to allow the
minority to be duly represented. Such a principle was salu-
tary and proper, and should never be lost sight of by any de-
libi r.,tie body. The appointment of the present select coin-
mittee was the first instance in the history of our legislation
that this principle had been departed from. The bank bill
came from the other House yesterday, and a motion was made
to refer it to a select committee to be appointed by the Chair.
There was no objection matte to that course, but he found
this morning, with some degree of astonishment, that not a
single member of the minority had been appointed on that
committee. Why was it'l Were gentlemen unwilling to
have the minority represented in their deliberations on a sub
ject in which all were interested, or did they fear that certain
dissensions would be witnessed 1 The Parliamentary usage
was, that the various subjects should be committed to the
friends of the measure, but a portion of the minority should
always be represented. It was under this view that he had
been induced to make the motion to add two members to the
committee, with an understanding that they should be chosen
from the minority, that it might at least be partially reure-
sented. Never since he had had the honor of a seat in Con-
gress, had he known the rule departed from, except in a sin-
gle case, viz, the Committee for the District of Columbia,
where the principle did not apply with as much force as in
other cases.
The CHAIR would state that one member had been ap.
pointed who had voted against the bill that had passed the
two Houses of Congress. When the present bill came is
yesterday, antd had been read, a motion was made to pastponc
it indefinitely, and 21 Senators had voted for it, thus evincinp
a decided hostility to the measure. None of those had been
appointed ; and in the selection the Chair had been guided by
a rule in Jefferson's Manual, which laid down the prineipl
that, in the appointment of committees for the consideration
of any measures, those who take exceptions to particular parts
of such measures may be appointed, but none who speak
entirely against the bill, for those who would entirely destroy
the bill would not amend it; and that no man was to be ap
pointed as a member of any committee on any matter where
he had declared himself against it; and that, when any memn-
her should be so appointed, he ought to ask to be excused. 1;
was under that rule that the select committee had been ap-
pointed, and it was for the Senate to approve or disapprove.
Mr. BENTON said it had been the practice of the party
to which he was attached, while in power, to select a major-
ity of the committee of their own friends, but then the minor-
ity was always fairly represented. The fault he found ir.
this case was, that the present committee was composed en
tirely of the friends of the measure, and, besides, were thI
five junior members of the body. He did not object to their
talents or capacity ; on the contrary, he thought them of high
order ; but it was a violation of the rules. He'did not think
that President Tyler had a single friend on that committee;
but he would let that matter stand over f,r a week, when the
truth would appear. The Senator from Alabama (Mr. KINO)
was entirely mistaken when he said this was the first case ii
the history of our legislation where such a thing had occur
red. There had been one instance beside, which would ex
actly fit the present case. Hlie alluded to the committee ap
pointed by this body to examine the affairs of the late Bant
of the United States, which was entirely composed of friend-
of the bank.
Mr. WALKER did not rise to take exception to the course
of the Chair in the matter, but simply to say that the rule Il
which the Chair had referred had never before been acted
on in this body.
Mr. SMITH, of Indiana, hoped the Senate would proceedI
to the orders of the day.
Mr. KING withdrew his motion.
be nate then proceeded to the consideration of th.
TWer or tne day, being the bill to distribute the proceeds of
S the public lands; when
P Mr. ARCHER rose andi finished the argument he corn-
menced yesterday, in favor of the general principles of thie bill.
Mr. WOODBURY followed in a speech of very consede-
rable length against the whole system of distribution, as un
jut, unequal, and injurious, and closed his remarks with th.
expression of an opinion that the Presitent would] wiihholh!
his assent from a measure clearly as unconstitutional as that
of the hank charter.
Megsrs. TAPPAN, SEVIER, WALKER, WRIGHT
and WOODBURY severally addressed the Senate at somi
length, when
Mr. CUTHBERT rose and expressed a desire to deliver
his opinions in relation to the subject before the Senate; but
the late hour, and the exhaustion which all must feel, admo-
nished hint that he had better defer it until the morning, if tht
chairman of the Committee on the Public Lands would as-
sent to the delay.
Mr. SMITH, of Indiana, said he felt deeply anxious t,
press the matter to a final conclusion. He had indulged th'
hope that they would have been able to have the question thai
dlay; hut as the hour was late, arnd the Senator from Georgi;
had expressed a wish to be heard, he would consent to thi,
delay, with the understanding that the question should be
taken by three o'clock to-morrow.
And then the Senate adjourned.

HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
The journal of yesterday was read and approved.
On leave given, Mr. PARMENTER presented the peti-
tion of Win. Parker and others for admission free of duty of
certain articles used in the manufacture of glass. Also, the
petition of C. W. Wood and others, of Ashby, Massachu-
setts, for the discontinuance of the spirit ration in the United
States Navy. Referred to the Committee on Naval Affairs,
The SPEAKER laid before the House a letter from Winm
W. Seaton, Esq. Mayor of the city of Washington, commu
nicating a copy of the proceedings of a large and highly res
pectable meeting of citizens, expressive of the opinion of the
meeting oni the late riotous proceedings of a few disorderly per
sons, most of them presumed to be non-residents, and ofthe out.
rage on the feelings ofthe President of the United States on thr
occasion of his rejection of the bank bill. These proceedings
are signed by the highly respectable committee appointed by
the meeting fur the purpose of making known its views anl
wishes to the President and the two Houses of Congress,
and which consists of Mr. Seaton, the Mayor, Richard S
Coxe, Joseph Bryan, Nathan Towson, and John P. Van
Ness, Esqs.. The proceedings have heretofore been publish
ed in the National Intelligencer.
Mr. BRIGGS moved that the proceedings be laid on the
table, and be printed.
The SPEAKER suggested that the better direction would
be to the Committee for the District of Columbia ; to which
Mr. BatoGs assented, and they were referred to that Coin
mitttee.
POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT.
On motion of Mr. BRIGGS, the House again resolved it-
self into Committee of the Whole on the state of the Union,
(Mr. EVERETT, of Vermnt, in the chair,) on the bill making
appropriations for the Post Office Department.
The pending qieation being on the motion of Mr. GIL-
MER to amend the bill by adding thereto the following proviso :
"Provided, That the money heresy appropriated shall be
accounted fur i.,. ii,' Post Office Department hereafter, when the
condition of it, i,,.i, shall permit ; to he refunded into the Trea-
sury, or deducted from any surs which ih' Post Office Depart-
ment may heretofo, a.have paid into the Treasury."
Mr. CARY said he rose merely for the purpose of inquiring
of the worthy and able chairman of the Committee on the Post
Office and Post Roads if that committee had taken into con-
sideration the letter of the Postmaster General in reply to a
resolution offered some time since by himself, calling on the
Postmaster General for information relative to the detention


of the Southern mail in the city of Baltimdre 13 hours.
Mr. C. considered this a subject of great importance to the
wholecountry, atnd trusted the committee would act promptly
on it. He had received two letters from the President of the
Petersburg and Ruanoke Railroad, complaining of the in-
justice ofthe delay of the mail, arid the particular injury to
his road in diverting travel from it.
The Chairman (Mr. BRIros) replied that the committee
had not yet acted on the subject, but thought it probable it
would in a few days.
Mr. STEENROD was very desirous, hie said, to vote for
the appropriation contained in the bill; but he could not con-
sent to do so if, as he believed, by voting for it the Post 01-
flice Department was to be fixed on the Treasury Depart-
ment, and thus become dependent on the public Treasury.
And he, therefore, sincerely hi ped that the chairman of the
Committee on the Post Office and Post Roads (Mr. BaIGos)
would consent to the amendment indicated by the gentleman
ftom North Carolina (Mr. McKa.y;) and, instead of drawing
money from the Treasury, give the Department power to bur-
row ouch an amount as was necessary to meet its necessities.
[The amendment indicated by Mr. McKAY, but not for.
mally offered, and to which Mr. S. alluded, gives authority to
the Postmaster General, under the direction of the President
of the United States, to borrow the sum of five hundred thou-
sand dollars.]
Mr. HOPKINS thought, he said, that the amendment ofthe
gentleman from North Carolina (Mr. McKAY) ought not to
be adopted. The expense and delay of negotiating a loan
were sirong objections to that mode of relieving the necessi-
Ieq of the Department i and, evoe if V loa0 wero negotiated,


the Government of the United States would become respon-
sible for it. If that was so. and if (as had been stated by the
chairman of the Committee on the Post Office and Post
Roads) the Secretary of the Treasury could part with the ne-
cessary amount without the expense and delay incident to a
loan, he (Mr. H.) saw no good reason % hy they should resort
to the latter alternative. For himself, he much prfeired the
amendment of his colleague from Virginia, (Mr. GILMaR.)
Mr. LITTLEF1ELD expressed himself in favor of the
amendment of the gentleman from North Carolina, thus keep-
ing the Post Office Department separate and ajait from the
public Treasury. Mr. L. then made some remarks in rela-
tion to the Postmaster General and political proscription.
Mr. GORDON asked the reading of the amendment of
Mr. GILMER; which having been read-
Mr. GORDON said that this amendment, he presumed,
opened the general field nof debate. [Laughter.]
Mr. G. contended that the Post Ofte Department had the
means to pay every dollar it owed, and that there was no ne-
cessity for borrowing money either from the Treasury, which
was never to be repaid, or from any other source. To sus-
tain this position, he went into an examination ofthe liabili-
ties of the Department as compared with its means of pay-
ment.
Mr. G. then entered at length into the political debate in
relation to the Postmaster General, whom he designated as
having political capacity enough to do that portion of his work
in which he was engaged, but as not having the capacity to
manage the affairs or the finances of the Post Office Depart-
ment.
Mr. ARNOLD took the floor, and addressed the committee
during an hour, in a speech upon the general political condi-
tion of parties, upon the political topics which had been intro-
duced in the debate, and in reply to the remarks of Mr. CAVE
JOHNSON and other members who had preceded him.
In the course of his remarks, the House got into some con
fusion by allusions supposed to be made by Mr. ARNOLD to
the President of the United States, (with reference to the
Veto,) and which were regarded by several members as dis-
respectful to that functionary.
Mr. WINTHROP and Mr. ROOSEVELT called Mr.
ARNOLD to order.
Mr. ROOSEVELT -I ,ji,. ... his ground of so doing,
that the .-wii.. ,, i, from I,-..-r i...' (Mr. ARNOLD) had spo-
ken of ',, Pr,-.1. tw as the miserable wretch at the other
end of the avenue."
The CHAIRMAN decided that the gentleman from Ten-
nessee was out of order, for Y, tifirm,' in disrespectful terms to
the President of the United *'i.
Mr. STEENROD desired to call the consideration ofth(
House to one fact. The gentleman from Tennessee, (Mr.
ARNOLD,) during the whore of this session of Congress, had
been the first to call to order-
Mr. ARNOLD. And I have been the first man to obey
the rules of order.
Mr. STEENROD. And he has been the first to vio-
late it.
After some conversation-
The CHAIRMAN persisting in his decision that the gen.
tleman from Tennessee was out of order-
Mr. ARNOLD appealed from the decision.
And, Mr. A. said, he would briefly state the grounds or!
which hie had appealed. He did not intend to take back a
word he had said ; lie had never been afraid of responsibility3
here or elsewhere. He despised that poor, miserable, truck
ling system of politics, which made a man afraid to speak the
truth. He had said, in his remarks, that he did not know
who the Administration party here was. Was that out of
order But, for himself, he had said that he considered thu
Administration party hero to be the late Locotoco party, anc
that the President belongiud to them. Was that out of order .
What thlenI He had said further, that if ever there was
mtan fit to make a i+,odern Locofoco, it was the poor misery
ble wietch at the other end of the avenue. Was this out o'
order If the cap litned, and the friends of the President oi
the United States chose to put it on his heat], was he(Mr. A.)
to be called to order because they chose to make the apph-li
cation ?
The CHAIRMAN said he had understood the gentleman
to refer to the President. It was on that ground especially
that the Chair had called the gentleman to order. It would
be for the House to say whether they so understood the gen-
tleman.
And the question being on the appeal-
Mr. ADAMS said, it appeared to him that the words upo.
which the decision lihad been made should be reduced tI
writing.
Some further proceedings followed, when-
Mr. ARNOLD, at the request, he said, of some friend..
around him, withdrew his appeal.
Mr. INGERSOLL rose to renew the appeal from the de
cision of the Chair. Mr. I. contended that it was the right
of the member, so long as he did not invoke the influence o'
the Executive, to speak of him in any terms that he might
please ; always remembering that he did so on his own per-
sonal and representative responsil iity.
Mr. ARNOLD, whilst he thanked the gentleman from
Pennsylvania (Mr. INGERSOLL) for the liberal views he ex
pressed in relation to freedom of debate in this House, hoped
the gentleman would nut insist on his appeal.
Mr. INGERSOLL said he would then, at the request of
the gentleman, withdraw his appeal.
After a remark from Mr. KEIM, which the Reporter
could not hear,
Mr. ARNOLD resumed his remarks, and proceeded with-
out further interruption until the expiration of the hour.
Mr. STANLY rose in reply. On the obvious and simple
question whether the Government should pay its debt to th(
mail contractors, he said, there had sprung up a party de-
bate of a violent character, much resembling one that took
place at the last session. Since this was the case, andt couhl
nuot now be prevented, Mr. S. wished to say a few word-
in remark upon what had bI.en said, during the debate, by
some of his political friends, who had once aided, during thn
late election, to bear aloft the victorious banner on which
was inscribed, Tippecanoe and Tyler too."
[A voice-" No ; no Tyler too."]
Yes: I say Tyler too." And the motto is hallowed-is
consecrated in the memory of that glorious army which, on
this sign, marched onward to victory.
After some observations in allusion to the speech of Mt
ARNOLD, of Tennessee, Mr. STANLY went on to say that
a venerable colleague of the gentleman, (Mr. CavE JOHN
SON,) who, if rumor speaks the truth, is to be our next Posl-
master General, if Amos Kendall does not come back, ha,
shown us how much he knows of the subject oi f. .i.k.i.:-- .
skins. In a most violent speech ofhisagainsi Mr i'_ *-.' ....
(said Mr. S ) he has descended to the lowest degree of vile abus'
-so low that none but himself, of either party, would stool
to use sech language on this floor. The hyena alone, th,
meanest, the worst looking, the most hideous and rcvolthini
of all the animal creation, preys upon the dead. Yet scarce,
had the body of WILLIAM HENRY HARRISON been borne to
North Bend, and reached its last, its long repose-that re
pose from which it sh-all not awake till the trumpet shall sumn
mon it to that judgment for which, as I believe, its spirit i.-
prepared, and from which it shall soar to mingle forever with
the fellowship of the purified spirits on high-than the miser
able, the shameful-I will abstain from using harsher epi
thets, however they may be merited-the miserable and shame-
ful attempt was conceived to make material for party contest
out of the appropriation to pay the expenses of his funeral!
an attempt from which every human being with one feeling
of humanity or honor in his bosom must have turned with
.t.iurt, and abhorrence. God helpt the Administration!
God help the country God deliver us, if this is to be one ot
our heads of Deparimentt Then we h-yve had a gentleman,
from Illinois, who co sues rushing fresh from the saw i's, and
from tie buffaloes of the prairies-just from among the Potta
watamios, (mf any of them are left there)-and on the second
day ot his appearance on this floor he informs us that there is
to he a disselutiom of the Cabinet, and that the .'. tun,:r,,
who now honor and adorn the Departments of this Govern-
ment by -.r i.ii.'miu .. t i, t, i, t., "get their walking papers!"
Sir, if he had ever known those men-if he had ever en-
joyed but a single hour with them ia private company, he
would have been the last man to apply to gentlemen of their
talents and standing, and refined and gentlemanly bearing,
language of this description. The present Executive Cabinet
is composed of the best, the highest-minded, and the ablest
men since the days of WASasINGTON. Can the gentleman
suppose that men like these entertain any great horror at the
thought (to use the gentleman's polished phrase) of" getting
their walking papems't-that the calm ot private life-where
they are most honored, because there they are the most tho-
roughly known-has any horrors for them 1 No, sir, no. It
would te hut a happy and welcome release from the cares of
that official station which, from them, gains more of dignity
than it confers. Such remarks do not come with a good grace
from a gentleman who has hardly shaken the dust of travel
from his clothes, arid who, though he hasscarce placed his foot
upon this floor, undertakes to proclaim, in advance, that such
men as now compose the Council of the President are to" get
their walking papers.t No, gentlemen-lay not that flatter-
ing unction to your souls. But if it were true-if this Cabi-
net were to be dissolved-awhat will you gain by it'? Do you
want to take John Tyler into your treacherous and malig-
nant embraces? What hare you to do with a dissolution of
the Whig Cabinet'? Do you want some fat Receiver's
place to be secured'? Or do you seek the appointment of


some postmaster, who shall frank all sorts of papers and( pam-
phlets on the subject of Abolition 1 Why you know perfect-
ly well that there is not a man here who would take up John
Tyler as his candidate,at the end of his present four years' term.
You chuckle, andt rejoice, and almost burst your sides with
laughing at the fancied discord in the Whig ranks ; but not
one man of you has had the courage or the grace to say, here
in your places, that you will support John Tyler as your Pre-
sidential candidate, as a reward for his veto on the bank bill.
None of you will say this, though you can hang raund the
avenues of the palace, fawning upon the President,and vol-
unteering advice till he is worn out by your importunities to
break with his own friends and come into your keeping, and
as soon as he does, and you have served yourselves of him,
you ate prepared to tomahawk him the very first opportunity.
A most extraordinary spectacle it is which we witness from
day to day. The gentleman does not know the counsels of
his own party, nor does he understand what he is talking
about, when he prophesies so confidently the dismissal of the
present Cabinet. When the Cabinet and the President part,
they will part on great principles-they will part like friends
arnd like gentlemen. They are willing to part when such a
case shall occur; they are entirely ready to go whenever the
remotest wish shall be expressed. Retirement has blandish-
ments for men like these, beyond the utmost stretch of the Il-
linois gentleman's mind or conception; ay, charms beyond
the profits of the fattest receiver's office-beyond a grant of
tbe richest prairie lands,


Sir, my friend from Tetnnessee, (Mr. ARNOLD)-for I will
continue to call him so as long as I can, although I confess
while I heard his language this morning I could scarce re-
; ..,,i.. I;m as politically my friend, yet he cannot make me
t t I --..u his great and valuable political services to the
cause-my friend says hlie is willing to surrender up the Pre-
sident to the Locofucos. Surrender him ? how'? and why ?
Has the President abandoned his Whig principles IHas he
shown any disposition on his part to leave his connexion with
the party which placed him in power I have seen no evi-
dence of it. Has he departed from his good Whig principles?
I do not know in what particular. The gentleman said I
hadl no power to read him out of the Whig church. Well,
sir, I have not. Nor can the gentleman, no Whig" as he
is, real John Tyler out of that church.
Mr. ARNOLD. He has read himself out ]
have heard or seen no proof of such a thing. I believe
he has done nothing to make that at all certain.
[Mr. ARNOLD, Then you must have faith to move moun-
tains.]
The gentleman loves the memory of Gen. Harrison. Well,
sir, if Harrison was, as the gentoleoan truly says, benevolent,
kind hearted, patriotic, brave, sincere, should we not remem-
ber that John Tyler shared his personal esteem ? Are we
quite to forget that?
[Mr. ARNOLD here interposed to explain, declaring that no
man once entertained kinder feelings toward Mr. Tyler than
he; that it filled his bosom with unutterable pain to change
his opinion of him ; but most certain he was that if his ven-
erable and beloved friend, Wim. H. Harrison, (fir he was
long his personal and intimate friend,) had lived to witness
what had recently taken place, his feelings would have un-
dergone a like change with Mr. A.'s, and he would have done
just the same.]
Ah that comes from one who says he is no Whig."
[Mr. ARNOLD. It comes from a friend of his country ]
[Mr. GENTRY here reminded Mr. STANLY that Mr. An-
NOLD had not said that he was no Whig," but no party
man."]j
WVell, if he is no party man, then he cannot belong to the
Whig party. That i .. ...I logic. How he can be a no party
man, and yet of the u.,: party, is an abstraction too refined
for me. Does the gentleman remember who wert. I._., ,',"
to the Harrisburg Convention One of them is ,..% I ..i .r-
me,(Mr. BOARDMAN, of Connecticut,) and I see some round
me who received the Harrisburg nomination with joy, who
are now fighting with all their strength against it; while
others, who denounced it with abhorrence, are now become
its chief advocates anti defenders. Does the gentleman from
Tennessee remember that John Tyler went to that Conven-
tion to vote for Henry Clay'S Ought he not to be judged
with some charity'? Charity bhlieveth all things, endureth
all things, hopeth all things; and every Whig ought to exer-
cise a little of it toward his own President. I am not ready
to surrender the President to the Locofocos. No, sir; he
could not live in that atmosphere; he could have no rest in
that camp. He has no common principles with those men;
they have neither part nor lot in his heart. His heart is
Whig. I do nut myself know how or wherein the President
differs in principle from us. It is true that we wanted a
bank; ant ninety-nine out of a hundred of the friends of a
hank would have preferred an old-fashioned United States
Bank. This the President cannot agree to; but he is will-
ing, so far as appears, to give us a bank, though it must not
be a bank of discount. In his Ve'o message he certainly in-
timates that he can sign a bank for depo:-it e imil ex,'han.-' v
anid why denounce him in advance, when t, .. nr- i-!,n2..1
so far as he can do it without a sacrifice .i' il n 1 o-'-
rifice his personal prejudices to the public wish and the gene-
ral prosperityI Yet he must be denounced in the most un-
measured terms. I have heard much more said against him
than has now fallen from thegentleman from Tennessee, and
heard it with many pangs of heart.
Mr. S. said he would not allude to the course or the lan-
guage of the gentleman from Virginia, (Mr. WisE,) whose
course had always been erra'ic, though his talents command-
ed respect. That gentleman was no Whig. And he would
say to 1, *,r t,'li. ,i ,i that the army he sought to rally, and
at the :,, ,. ..i n ri t, he seemed desirous to place himself,
were altogether too puny to do the Whig party of this coun.
try any harm. The gentleman might as well shoot arrows
at the sun as attempt by such assailants to impair the Whig
strength.
And what had been the course of others'? One had said
that he would rather die in the Whig ranks than live with
the Locofocos Yet that same gentleman who would so
greatly prefer dying with the Whigs had made a speech here
fur the very purpose, as' it would seem, of blowing up the
flames of discord which should destroy, if possible, the Whig
party and all its hopes. Mr. S. said he never in his life had
heard such an ungracious, unsparing attack, from one who
was ready to die for his political friends. Dying, said Mr. S.
is a terrible thing ; though we must all come to it.
"tTo die, and go we know not where;
To lie in cold obstruction, and to rot;
This sensible warm motion to become
A kneaded clod : and the delighted spirit
To bathe in fiery floods, or to reside
In thrilling regions of thick-ribbed ice ;
To be imprisoned in the viewless winds,
And blown with restless violence about
The pendant world --
Yet I would rather endure all that-(could I indeed have
fortitude to endure such things)-not than live with the Lo-
cofocos: no-but, than live, antd] be a Whig, and yet endea-
vor, by an unceasing, never-sleeping, never-tiring effort, to se-
parate a great and patriotic party to which I had looked my-
self, and persuaded all others to look, for the only prospect of
'ny country's happiness. The gentleman says he has been
denounced. But if, because we are attacked in some petty
newspaper, because our name gets into Mrs. Royall's paper-
though that is a very good paper, and I am far from meaning
to say any thing against it, (a laugh)-we are to fly off at a
tangent, as the gentleman has done, why we shall all very
soon be at loggerheads. I have heard no denunciation of the
gentleman; but when a man's mind is in that excited, jeal-
ous, sensitive state that it seeks denunciation, it is never at a
loss to find it. My friend from Indiana (Mr. PROFFIT) has,
1 admit, done excellent service to the cause in his own State;
he has worked hard, (though if he ever sat up all night with
h fijkii,.. documents, I certainly was not aware of hIis
,r, ,. ,it we ever franked for fifteen minutes together in
his life, I do riot know of it;) he could frank most desper-
ate ly for Tippecanoe; and when he fought, could fight fuor a
time harder than almost any man I ever saw ; but he was as
imprudent in his zeal as my friend from Virginia near me,
kMr. BOTTS,) who writes a letter which a cabal here by some
base means get hold of and endeavor to use-a private letter-
as evidence that the whole Whig party hold the same senti-
ments as thie writer of it. The charge is false as hell. I
know the gentleman from Virginia needs no defender: he is
able to manage his own cause. He is ardent and somewhat
tempestuous sometimes, and I could wish he had a little more
of the Whig mildness antil I t, t1, ,I -
[Mr. ARNOLD. "Yours, t -....... '"J
Yes, ours: mine, and of the Whigs, generally. (A laugh.)
If the gentleman chooses to write such letters, that's his ownI
business.
Mr. BOTTS. By what right does the gentleman from
North Carolina denounce my imprudence in writing a letter,
if the letter is, as he says, a private one'
I do not denounce the gentleman's letter. I only deny that
it is an exponent of the views and feelings of the Whig party.
[Mr. BoTrsS here said something not heard by the Re-
porter.]
I have not denounced his letter; but I can denounce it, if
ho wants me to: and I will, and do. Nor have I heard of
one solitary Whig, it this Liouse or out of it, who did not
condemn the whole spirit of the letter. The Whigs can pros-
per and prevail only I.- .: .u,' on in a united spirit of har-
mony, as one great .,,,i .,, aruirhers. They must compro-
mise all minor differences of opinion. I, as a Whig, will be
the last man ever to head" a Whig President.
Mr. BOTTS again spoke.]
fthe gentleman from Virginia wants me to, I will denounce
the letter; and I repeat what I said, that I have miot heard a
single Whig speak of it that did not disapprove its spirit and
tone.
I have not much to say further. I have looked with sur-
prise at gentlemen who have spoken of the President in terms
of contempt, and who seem disposed to enlist themselves,
without cause, in a design to scatter disaffection, andh sow the
seeds of discord among the members of the Whig party. I
regret it from the bottom of my heart. Instead of pursuing
so suicidal a course, let us rather, in a broad and patriotic
spirit, unite ourselves as a band of brethren. l am ready to
fight under President Tyler, or any other Whig President,
tor our common Whig principles. I ask no favors from any
President. Whenever he departs from Whig principles, I
am ready to quarrel in that cause. And if so great a calam-
ity is, in the wrath of Heaven, to fall upon our country, I am
ready to draw the sword and to throw away the scabbard.
As things are, I know no distinction, I will know none, be-
tween Tippecanoet and Tyler too." We are all of one
party. As one party, we achieved at the last election the
greatest, most brilliant, most decided, most triumphant victory
which the annals of this country can show. We achieved


it by union. I desire, for one, to preserve it. And it is a
vain hope our adversaries entertain, that, because they
may succeed in detaching one here and another there
from our ranks, they shall separate our party into frag-
mnents, or separate the President from the friends who
gave him, in spite of their.utmost efforts, his elevation to
office. When John Tyler separates from us, he falls. But,
with the same reliance on the aid of a superintending and
rmerciful Providence with which 1 entered into thegreat Whig
contest, trusting that He whose shield was thrown around
George Washington, and who led our fathers through the
flood and through the desert into a wealthy place, will not
now desert us, their children, fighting for the same principles,
I am ready to fight under the old Whig banner; and I here
invite the gentleman from Indiana (Mr. PROF'IT) back again
into our ranks. After he has done so much with us in the
common cause, after he has rendered such important service
to win us the victory in the great West, I invite him to come
and aid me, with his stronger and his bolder arm, to lift that
banner to the breeze. There let it fly over a brave and uni-
ted host; and let our enemies again tremble, as they have
once trembled and fled, as they read upon that triumphant flag
the well-known legend TiPPECeaNOE AND TYLER TOO."
Mr. BOTTS rose to explain. He said he was never less
excited in his life; for he was fully aware that his friend from
North Carolina (Mr. STANLY) never let an opportunity slip
of giving a gird at somebody; he scored alike friend and foe.
Nor ought he to complain when others scored him.
Mr. STANLY. Certainly not, when I deserve it.
Well, if the gentleman gets all the scoring he deserves, I
m afraid there will be but little of hitm left,


Mr. STANLY. There is not much of me as it is. [A laugh,] of the Government, certified as this had been ; yet some gen-
I was, I confess, somewhat excited for a moment, for I was tlemen here had done so. It was a new doctrine to him, and
greatly surprised-surprised at the terms in which he spoke he could only account for its promulgation because the head
of a letter of mine. I do not rise to defend that letter, or to of the Post Office Department happened to entertain different
denounce the denunciation it has received. The gentleman political opinions from those who were opposed to the pay-
surprisedl me because he knew the ciruunstances under which mnt of these contractors. That. was the reason, and so
it was written, from his presence at the meeting which gave other could be given.
occasion to the writing of it. And, unless I am greatly mis- Mr. C. next adverted to the remarks of the gentlemen from
taken, by personal conversation with me. Maine and Tennessee, in opposition to this bill; and then
[Mr. STANt.LY dissented.-] added that the Auditor of the Post Office Department hay-
Well, you have at Ilast in your possession another letter ring stated what was the amount of the indebtedness of the
whihi fully explains the circumstances. Department, and that he had not the means to pay, he (Mr.
[Mr. STANLY. And of which I have not read three lines.] C.) should, therefore, think that Congress was called upon,
You ought to have read it before it became you to denounce by every principle of legislation, by every principle of fair
the previous letter to which you have alluded. I will explain: d'alingto appropriate the sum required by the Post Office
not for the sake of myself personally-for I wish here to say Department. But then, again, it had been said that they
that I take, anid I claim, the whole responsibility of having ought not to provide to meet the debt, because it was contrary
written that letter. But I rise now in behalf of the party.of to the u1 .- f the Treasury Department to pay the debts ot
which I am proud to be a member, that I may disclaim, on the Post 'i'. Department. Well, he admitted the fact, and
their part, any seniimenit in that letter in which, probably, that the Post Office Department had formerly stood upon its
they do not entirely agree: whether they do, and from timidi- Own revenue, as it should do, and would do now, were it not
ty suppress the same open expression of the sentiment, is not that it had been ill-managed under the late Administrations.
for me to judge. For myself I avow, I proclaim it on the Mr. C. having expressed his opinion in favorofthe amend-
house tops, that I -look upon the conduct of the President as meant of the genthl man from Virginia, and noticed the re
the basest, the vilest treachery. And when his second veto marks of the gentlemen from New York and Illinois, went
comes, as come it must, and come it will, we shaul see on tospeak of the improvements that have been introduced
who will rise to defend it. One word as to heading" into the Post Office Department of England, and to point
the President. Is there any Whig here present who does out the many obstacles which lay in the way of introducing
not perfectly understand what that phrase means'? If he similar improvements in the same Department in this coun-
does toot, let me tell him. The intention was nothing so try. He warmly insisted upon the Government faithfully
very criminal; nothing so "fraudulent," nothingso" heart- and rigidly fulfilling all the contracts into which it may have
less," as it has been said to be. The intention expressed by entered,and thus preserve its honor andintegrity untarnished.
me was to give the President an opportunity to sign mis OWN Mr. C. then proceeded to reply at some length to the obser-
BILL.-a bill which came here as a cabinet measure. That vations of Mr. ARNOLD and Mr. BOTTS.
was my distinct proposition. How were we to "head" him 1 [It the course of his remarks, Mr. C. was called to order,
By :; ii', .- to him the very bill he hadl himself recom- for irrelevancy in debate, by Mr. ANDREWS, of Kentucky
mended ; and thus to cut him off from that connexion with But the CHAIR decided the gentleman to be in order, on
the Opposition which 1 believed it to be his purpose and wish the ground (as the Reporter understood) that the debate hami
to form. Was this anything very criminal 1 Was this a been allowed to go so far as to render the remarks of Mr. C.
"heartless" procedure'I I repeat that that was my propo- in order.
sition. By getting him to sign his own ill, to cut him off Mr. ANDREWS appealed from the decision of the Chair.
from the connexion with the Opposition which I believed it But the decision of the Chair was sustained by the corn-
was his purpose and his wish to form, and which I believe is .,'',,, ]
forced. The President and his friends were to be cut off I't;. debate was continued by Mr. MARSHALL.
frsm the pretext for reporting a bank, by their being head- Mr. WISE replied to Mr. MARSHALL.
ed" by Congress, in its pt..r,,,u a bill which he had him- Mr. ANDREWS moved that the committee rise; which
self approved in the Cabinet. It must be remembered that at motion prevailing-
the time that letter was written, the present bill, now sent by The committee rose and reported progress.
us to the Senate, was not in the conception ofany. My letter Anti, at a late hour, the House adjourned.
was written in the morning, before the Vetomessagecamein. --
We were to cut him off, te head him, by presenting him
the bill reported to the Senate by Mr. Ewing-a bill which W A 0
had been ten weeks before Congress, and which tIhe Pre-- A S ING G -
sident had pledged himself to fifty members of this IHouse to
sign. We were Ihen informed that the President could not 4 Liberty anud Union, now and forever, one and
sign his own bill. And why'I Because Ihe had never read inseparable."
It"-up to the 13th of August! I deny it was Mr. Ewing's
plan ofa bank. You cannot fasten it on him as his. It was THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1841.
the President's plan. Why there is not a man or woman- ________ ______ __
no, not a boy of any intelligence in the country, who does not
know that such a bill as that never was, or could have been In the SENATE, yesterday, the Land Bill (now
drawn, to meet the views of the Cabinet. No: it was drawn
to suit the President, who has changed as often as the sun has at its third reading) was further debated, without
risen since the present Congress met. The last Exchange coming to any conclusion upon it.
bank bill was not then in the contemplation of any man. It i the HousE or REPRESENTATIVES, the Post
was framed from the views shadowed forth" in the Veto
Message: with the express hope that it might receive his sig- Office Appropriation Bill bring under considera-
nature, believing it, in good faith, tolbea bank to whichstock ion in Committee of the Whole, a very long de-
would be subscribed. But this ls not the time to go into that
subject. It was framed with the express intention to obviate bale took place, embracing almost every other
any o jction the President had pt forth. Yet, mark me: topic of present interest except the subject aetu
IT WILL NOT Br. SIGNED And when it comes back here I
shall have some things to say upon it. As to my letter, I ally before the committee, upon which no defini-
claim the whole responsibility, and fully exonerate the Whig tive action was had.
party from ally share in it.
The debate was further continued by Mr. PROFFIT,
who went at large into an explanation and defence of his We have, by complying with the request of the
course. Whigs of Norfolk, in publishing their resolution
By Mr. DAWSON, who, after some congratulations on higs of Norfolk, i publishing their resolution
the freedom of debate, invoked the House to return to the of censure upon their Representative, placed our-
consideration of the bill before it. selves under the moral obligation to allow Mr.
And by Mr. BRIGGS, who strongly urged the same ep sele nr tim
pel. In ".6i mi r. il, %i to the attack on Mr. Granger, Mr. MALLORY, under his own name, to reply to them.
B. stated the following facts: The nature of the reply in this case shall be i,
Since the fourth of March last there have been less than
1,600 postmasters appointed ; whereas in 1839 Mr. Ken- caution to us how we ever again place ourselves
dall appointed 2,287 postmasters, exclusive of those appointed in a like position.
to new offices.
In 1810, 2,271 postmasters were apFointed, exclusive of In publishing the Letter of Mr. MALLORY, We
those to fill new offices. should do injustice to our own most decided con-
Mr. McKAY then proposed the following modified propo- .
edition as arn amendment of the gentleman from Virginia, VIctions, if we did not protest against both tht
(Mr. GILMER.) matter and the manner of the honorable gentle-
That the President of the United States be, and lie is thereby,
authorized, in case it is necessary t enable ti he .al ePos Offices De- an s strictures upon the course of the Whigs it:
apartment to meet its present engagenuims and pay its debts, to Congress, whose conduct, so far from deserving
cause a sum niot exceeding three hundred and tnrty-seven thou-
sand dollars of the money which may be borrowed in execution of his or any body's censure, entitles them, in out
the seact entitled An act authorizing a loan not exceeding the sumn . t
of twelve millions ef dollars,' approved Jaily 21st, 1841, to be ap- opinion, to the applause and gratitude of all them
plied to the use of such Department for the purposes aforesaid, countrymen, but more especially of those who b)
and to be reimbursablo out of the accruing funds of the Depart-. -
ment; the said money to be accounted for in the manner pre- their votes placed them in the seats which they
scribed in the second section of the 'act to change the organization occupy.
of the Post Office departmentt, and to provide more i.t m-.,,sm, for _________________
the settlement of the accounts thereof,' passed, July ', i 11 ." T R En rr
Mr. McK. trusted, he said, that the separation which hald The Richmond Enquirer (alas for its pristine
existed lot twenty years between the funds of the Post Office fame !) condescends, we are sorry to say, to en-
Department and the funds of the general Treasury would still i i
be preserved. And it could only be preserved by the adop gage, along willh less reputable instruments, in'
tion of this amendment, the vilest political conspiracy that ever a respec-
MNr. BRIGGS briefly opposed the proposition. table journal as concerned i. What? Dogging
The debate was further continued by table j was concerned in. What ? Dogging
Mr. PAYNE, who went into a political speech upon the the heels of gentlemen in their visits to one ano
bill, in the course of which he said that he had no coi.idence their Eaves-dropping Intrusion into private
in Mr. Grantger, because his character was marked with the
black and hateful stain of abolition, circles to catch up shreds of conversation enougL
Mr. FILLMORE said that Mr. Granger had denied that to make a plausible lie of! Are these practices
charge upon the floor of the House.
Mr. PAYNE said he had appointed abolitionists as post- such as a high-minded, chivalrous Virginian
masters. ougt to sanction by his approbation, or so fa
Mr. FILLMORE inquired whether Mr. PAYNE knew this gt to sanction by is approbation, or so fat
to he the fact'! countenance as to make use of for miserable par.
Mr. PAYNE admitted that he did not. He then went ty ends ? Shame! Shame on such dishonest
into .'enersi remarks on the Whig measures, as designed to
c ,.1, .ht, ir in the Treasury, anid so induce the necessity warfare Shamne on trhte encouragement thus held
ofa high protective tariff, &c.ut to informers and tale-bearers, the contagion
Mr. CHARLES BRtOWN addressed the committee with out to informers ad tale.bearers, te contagi
his usual rapidity and earnestness. He admitted that the of whose breath should be shunned more than
contractors must be paid, but that it might be done without pestilence and famine by every honorable man
such a bill as this. HIe, too, went into some remarks on the
Postmaster General, who had not carried out the views of his These considerations force themselves upon the
party, anid was disapproved of by them. Mr. B. alluded to mind on thle perusal of the leading article in the
five post office appointments in the county of Chester, Penn-
sylvania, as evincive of party preferences, &c He denied Richmond Enquirer of Tuesday, in which the
that the President was seeking to throw himself into the arms mean and contemptible fabrications of others arc
of the Democratic party, or that they were seeking to have
him. He commended the President's course, observing that painted upon the readers of that paper as facts.
when a man threw his conscience to the D--I he haied no The most material of the misrepresentations ill
longer any confidence in him, any more than in one whou
would advise hint to such a course. The President had pass- the article referred to, and the only one worthy of
ed through a struggle worthy of the noblest Roman. He was serious contradiction, is the following :
not tuo be governed by caucuses, but was the Pr-sident of the
People, &c. 1 The Executive officers are indirectly mingling
Mr. JAMES, of Pennsylvania, replied with some severity themselves with the members of the Legislature,
to the remarks of Mr. BROWN on ite appointments in Mr. J's. directing and dictating the course of Congress.
county of Ciester: and with still more warmth to the re- Mr Nttr. is t s a
marks of Mr. PAYNE on Mr. Gr ,,._'., abolition preferences. Mr. WEBSTER 13 the most active among them.
He contended for freedom .t tim.'l m, and denounced witi Will the People believe that Whig caucuses
indignation the idea that a competent man was not to be ap- have been held at his own house, for the purpose
pointed a postmaster because he was otuposedl to slavery. of concocting the log-rolling measures of Con-
Would Mr. P. avow such a sentiments Would he proscribe ,gress and of controling the action of the
all abolitionists '?
Mr. PAYNE said that he would proscribe them; that he Executive ?"
would put the brand of Cain upon them-yes, the mark rf ry wor of t i .o ih b r k
hell; and if they came to the South he would hang them Ee word of this is, to the best of our know-
like dogs: he would wail them-- ledge and belief, with considerable opportur.ities
[Crins to order.] o
Mr. CUSHING remarked that ho knew the committee of knowing, utterly false. It is false that the
were anxious to take the question, and he would not have Members of the Cabinet "direct" or "dictate" (or
addressed them but for some things that had been introduced influence) the movements of Congress. It is not
in debate by the gentlemen from Tennessee and Virginia,
which were of far more consequence than the suh'ject proper- true that caucuses have been held" at Mr. WEB-
ly underconsideration. Before he replied to the remarks of S R ot house, for any purpose, and much
ihtr- m:. '.i.,., t., at i.oin he had just alluded, he would make S o
'..m, .,t. '.si .in ... to the bill itself. With regard to the less for controlling the action of the Executive."
payment of the dehts involved in this bill, it presented a case e happened to be present at the social gather-
of such clear and indisputable justice, that it see med extra- V 1 t re 6 s g -
ordinary to him that any gentleman could dispute the payment ing at the residence of Mr. WEBSTER out of
of that money, or the raising oh munny by appropriation for which this wicked falsehood is manufactured. It
thnm purpose of that payment. The fact was exhibited to the
committee that not the Post Office Department, but the Goy. is true that nearly all the Whigs in Congress were
eminent of the United States of America had contracted with present on that occasion, with a number of other
certain individuals to pay them certain amounts of money
quarterly. And, in consideration of this engagement on gentlemen of the same political cast, among whom
the part cf the United States, not the Post Office De- we observed the son of the President of the Unit-
partment, the other parties contracted to enter into cor-
respondent engagements. And the practice was before us ed States with others of the President's personal


every day, that if any one of those contractors violated friends. But it is false that this evening party was
his engagements in any one particular, and if he tailed
a day, or even an hour, in the transportation of the mail, he assembled for any other purpose than that of social
forfeited his bonds, andl a fine was imposed upon him. Now communion, or that any thing in the nature of a
would it not be most flagrant that the United States, having ,
entered into such an engagement, and at the same time ht, ld- "caucus" for any purpose whatever was held
ing others to their's, should assume the right of violating its there, or that any other sentiment was there ex-
faith, thus involving the contractors in no slight inconve- ,
nience, but in ruin ? He believed that such would he a gross pressed, in our hearing, touching the Executive,
violation of faith on the part of the United States; suh a than those of respect amd friendship. We under-
breach of faith, as he conceived, no man in that House would
perpetrate if it were a question of contract lelween himself stood, indeed, that the PRESIDENT himself was
and a contractor. He begged to call the attention of gentle- invited on the occasion, to pass half an hour with
men to the merits ot the question, as to whether the Post his rin t ,
Office Department does or does not possess the means to pay. h political friends there assembled, and until a
The precise fact was, that the Post Office Department does late hour we were in expectation of seeing him.
not possess the means to pay the debts of the contractor. So far from that assembly having any reference to
The Auditor of that office, the Heatn of that department, hav-
ing said so, andil the President of the United States endorsing measures of Congress," we did not hear Mr.
the statement of that head and that of a committee of this WEBSTER, in ithe few remarks which he addressed
House, proved that the Post Office Department did not pos-
sess the means of liquidating the claims upon it. The items to the company, make the least allusion to any
of the accounts were all before the committee, showing the measure whatever pending before Congress, or
nature and amount of the indebtedness of the department.
And what question, he asked, recurred upon this ? Why, expected to come before it.
one gentleman after another had risen on that floor, and From this sample, the Editor of the Enquirer
severally expressed their objections (some of which were
of an extraordinary character) to the bill. may learn what confidence hereafter to place in
He had been an opposing member on this floor for some those political associates of his who have thus
years, but he had neter undertaken, on any occasion, to doubt
ts corrgtneso of information coming from any department imposed upon his easy faith,


A TTHENTIC FROM FLORIDn.

By a communication dated the 8th instant, re;
ceived at the Department of War, from Colonel
WORTH, commanding the army in Florida, it ap-
pears that the number of Indian captures contin-
ues to increase.
On the 8th of last month, Sergeant NASHI, of
the 8th Infantry, captured the remainder of Coosa
Coacoochee's band, five in number. From these
the position of twenty-five of Halleck's band was
ascertained, of which Capt. GWYNNE succeeded,
without bloodshed, in securing the chief and two
warriors. The rest had abandoned their camp be-
fore Captain G. succeeded in penetrating to their
hiding-place. Their crops, the most fruitful yet
discovered, and covering thirty acres, were de-
stroyed. Two of these confessed having partici-
pated in the murder of an express in April last,
under the sub-chief Waxahadjo, who was secured
at the time and executed. The alternative having
been submitted to them, of securing the presence
of the rest of their people or of sharing the fate of
their leader, they immediately despatched a mes-
senger to them tor that purpose, and no doubt is
entertained of a successful result. This capture
will probably serve to operate upon their chief,
Halleck, and other bands in the same neighbor-
hood.
The chief of the Seminole Indians, who, with
the Mickasukies, are in the southern part of the
peninsula, had promised to meet Colonel W. at
a place appointed, next moon. The latter mani-
fest, as yet, no disposition to yield, but strong
hopes are entertained that this will before long be
brought about. Two hundred and one Indians,
in all, are now in at Tampa, and there is every
prospect of a speedy pacification of the country
west of that place. The effect of this would be
to facilitate the operations south. Very consid-
erable reduction has been made in the expendi-
tures, and every thing promises well.

There is something so extraordinary in the cir-
cumstance of the late horrid catastrophe at Syra-
cuse, where thirty human souls have been blown
into eternity by the explosion of gunpowder in a
carpenter's shop on the bank of the canal, as to
attract more than an ordinary share of the public
attention. It is said, in one of the accounts, that
about twenty-five barrels was the quantity of gun-
powder exploded. The existence of such a de-
posite of powder in that place was a secret; or
the People with their engines, and the spectators,
men, women, and children, would not have crowd-
ed around the flames as they did, but would, on
the contrary, have run from them. How came a
deposit of twenty-five barrels of gunpowder to be
made in such a place? We have had reports, for
a week or two past, of secret preparations on the
Northden frontier for another patriotic (piratical)
invasion of the British territory, and of deposits
of munitions and means for these incendiary anti
predatory movements being made at different
points, stealthily, and some by actual theft, as in
the case of the State's cannon stolen. Was this
quantity of gunpowder, concealed in a carpenter's
shop, one of those deposits? This is a point
well worth looking into ; and, should it turn out
to be as we suspect, it is hoped that every real
patriot in that part of the country-every manm
who values the peace and welfare of his own
country, and abhors ruffianism in any form or
guise, will be on the alert to detect and defeat
the plans of the conspirators against their coun-
try's honor and against the peace of the frontier.

NATIONAL TnEATRE-Mrss MONIER'S FARE-
WELL BENEFIT.-The friends of our talented Ma-
nageress, Miss MONIER, will have an opportunity,
THItS EVENING, to testify, in a more substantial way
than by mere applause, the high estimate which
they entertain of her professional talents and ami-
able character. There is every prospect that her
Benefit will be a benefit indeed.

jT By a transposition of the MSS. the very queer blunder
was male in yesterday's daily poper, of placing remarks of
Mr. BUCHANAN, on the new Fiscal bill in the mouth of Mr.
CLAY, beginning, in the paragraph attributed to the latter,
with the words It was s ,id there was but one step from the
sublime to the ridiculous," &c. Although it must have been
apparent enough to every intelligent reader that this was a
gross blunder, it is due both to Mr. C. and Mr. B. to make
this explanation of the matter.

"O'The Box book will be open for the securing of
Seats for Miss Mo i a's Farewell Benefit this evening, August
26th, at the Box-office of the National Theatre, from 10 o'clock
A. M. to 4 o'clock P. M. this day. aug 26
NATIONAL THEATRE-WASHINGTON.
FAREWELL AND COMPLIMENTARY BENEFIT TO
MISS MONIER.
ON THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 26,
Wilt be presented the elegant Comedy of
WIVES AS THEY WERE AND MAIDS AS THEY ARE.
Sir Wns. Dorillon Mr. ROGERS.
Bronz~ly Mr. LENNOX.
Miss Dorillon Miss MONtER.
After which a FAREWELL ADDRESS, written for the occasion
by a gentleman of Washington, will be spoken by Miss MoNtgn.
To conclude with the asterpiece of
CRAMOND BRIG.
The Comlnittee of Management indulge the hope that gentle-
men holding season tickets will consider the object of this night's
entertainment, and forego the use of those tickets on the occasion.
aug 25-W&T
A STRAY STEER taken up.-A small red steer, with
a white back, marked with tar on the left raump, a slit in the
right ear, and a crop in the left. The owner is requested to
come forward, prove property, pay charges and takte tnm away.
EDMUND M. PRESTON,
aug 26-3t Victualler, Centre Market.
W ANTED, by a private family, 3 miles from tie city, a
steady man, accustomed to the care sad management of a.
pair of horses. Any man of this description, who can bhrng a cer-
tifiacte of Isis sobriety and fidelity, may hear of a situation on ap-
plication by note addressed A.B. and left at the osiice of the Na-
tional Intelligencetn aug 26-3t
isOR RENT, in Washlngton, the Coach and Sn, ith.
Shop on 20th street, near Pennsylvania Avenue, lately in
the occupancy of Messrs. Vernon & Bridget. It is well located
for a wheelwright, carpenter, or carriage maker, and to a good
tenant the rent will be made reasonable. Aoply to
D. ENGLISH, Jr.
aug 26-eo2w Georgetown.


L OOK O 'UT.-Ran away Irom the subscriber, near Dawson-
ville, Montgomery county, Md. on the 14th August, 1841,
my negro unan, ROBERi EATON, about 45 or 50 years of age.
He is about six feet tall, and large in proportion; black, with hlrgo
whiskers, staomners a tittle, and has a down look mien spoken
to. I suppose he is either in the District or in Frederick county,
Md. about Mr. James L. Daois's, or Davis Richardsoi's, where ha
lihas acquaintances or relations in either place, or probably ihas at-
tempted his escape to a free State. I will give twenty-five dollars
if taken in my county, or fifty if taken in the Distiict or anyeotiun-
ty in the State of Maryland, except my own, and one funded if
taken in a free State and delivered to me, or confined in jail so
that I get him again.
aug 26-dlw&eotf N NICHOLAS BROCKR.
THURSDAY, 26TH AUGUST.
ALEXANDRIA LOTTERY.
Capital $5,000-70 prizes of $500, &c.
Tickets $'2 50-Halves $1 25-Q.uarters 62 cents.
ON SATURDAY
VIRGINIA LOTTERY.
$40,000-$15,000-50 prizes of $1,000, &c.
Tickets $10-Halves $5--Quarters $2 50.
Por sale by J. G. GREGORY & CO., Managers,
Penn. avenue, next door east of Gadsby's, Washington.
aug 25--2t

Sale This Day.
LEMONS LEMONS LEMON S -Will be sold at
action, on Thursday, the 26th instant, at 4 o'clock P. M.
in front of our auction store, 25 ?boee best quality Lemons, in good
order. eYER & WRIGHT,
aug 25-gL Auctiganers,













BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES.
N 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
GEN SEE, in the State of Mlirl. rfr I ir the disposal of cer-
tain tracts of land hereinafter designated, which were ceded to
the United States by the Saganaw tribe of the Chippewa na-
tion, by the treaty concluded with those Indiana on the 14th
of January, 1837, commencing on Monday, the thirteenth
day of Septetmber next, to wit:
North of the base line, and east of the meridian.
One tract of forty thousand acres, oi the west side of Saga-
law river, lying within the limits of township fourteen, of rarge
three.
Townships thirteen, fourteen, and fifteen, of range four, and
townships thirteen, fourteen, and fifteen, of range five, except tile
fractional sections ten, fifteen, and sixteen, in township fourteen,
of range four the surveysof which are incomplete, and that portion
of section three, in township fourteen, of range five, reserved for
the use of a light-house.
One tract of six thousand acres, on the north side of the Kaw-
kawling river, bordering on Saganaw bay, situated in townships
fourteen and fifteen, of range four, and townships fourteen and
fifteen, of range five.
One tract of two thousand acres, on the east side of Saganaw
river, where Nabobash formerly lived, situated in township four-
teen, of rAnge five,
One tract of one thousand acres, on the east side of Saganaw
river, in township thirteen, arrange five.
One tract of five thousand seven hundred and sixty acres, on
both sides of Flint river, known as Reaumn's Village, situated in
townships nine and ten, of range five.
One tract of eight thousand acres at the village of Otusson, one
tract of one thousand acres at Menoquet's village, and one tract of
six hundred and forty acres at the Great Bend, all situated on the
north side of Cass river, [designated on the official plat of survey
as Flint river,] in township eleven, of ra l.-.:. ind-seven.
One tract often thousand acres, atth e H-6 I k Rock, situa-
ted on both sides of the Shiawassee river, iu township nine, of
range three.
One tract of six thousand acres, at the Little Forks, on the
south side of the Tetabawasink river, in townships thirteen and
fourteen, of range two.
One tract of six thousand acres, at the Blackbirds town, on the
south side of Tetabawasink river, in township thirteen, of range
two, and townships twelve and thirteen, of range three.
The lands here described are to be sold for the exclusive
benefit of the aforesaid tribe of Indians, under the provisions
of a treaty concluded with them on the 23d January, 1838,
ratified by the Senate on the 2d July following, the first arti-
cle of which fixes the minimum price at five dollars.per acre,
under which sum no bid will be received, and which lands
are not subject to entry under any pre-emroption law of Con-
gress.
The sale will be kept open for two weeks, (unless the lands
are sooner disposed of,) and nolonger; 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
ninth day of June, anno Domini 1841.
JOHN TYLER.


By the President:
JAMES WHITCOMB,
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
june 11-wtlstSept


C OLUMBIAN COLLEGE, DISTRICT 0P CO-
LUMBIA.-The Lectures in the Medical Department of
this institution will commence on thire first Monday in November,
annually, and continue until the ta1st of March.
During this period, full courses will be delivered on the various
branches of Medicine by-
THOMAS SEWALL, M.D., Professor of Pathology and the
Practice of Medicine.
HARVEY LINDSLY, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and the
Diseases of Women and Children.
THOMAS MILLER, M. D., Professor of Anatomy and Phy-
siology.
JOHN M. THOMAS, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and
Therapeutics.
J. FREDERICK MAY, M.D., Professor ef Surgery; late Pro-
flessor of Surgery in the University of Maryland.
FREDERICK HALL, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and
Pharmacy.
SAMUEL C. SMOOT, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy.
The Medical College is situated at the corner of 10th and E
Streets, equidistant from the Capitol and the President's House.
In the arrangements of this building, and the organization of
the School, particular reference has been had to tihe study of Prac-
tical Anatomy-a branch which thire student will enjo, peculiar
facilities for cultivating.
The Professor of Pathology and Practice will illustrate thenmoast
important Pailiological conditions of tire System by means of Thi-
bert's Pathological Models.
The Professor of Surgery will show all the operations upon the
-1., ,i ,.,1 ..I.
rt. Pr 'e-:.-.r ..f Chemistry has a complete Chemical and Phi-
losophical Appa atus.
The Professor of Obstetrics will illustrate his lectures by ob-
stetrical apparatus, and an ample collection of preparations and
drawings.
As there are many young men of talent and worth in different
parts of our country who, from restricted circumstances, are un-
able to avail themselves ofthe benefit of public lectures, the Pro-
fessors have resolved to admit, gratuitously, two such students
From each of the States and one from each of the Territories. In
order, however, to guard against individuals whose education anj
character do not qualify them to become useful members of tirhe
profession, the selection is placed in the hands of the Senatorsand
Delegates of Congress, each of whom has the right to select one
student from his respective State or Territory, and whose certifi-
cate of selection will be a passport to all the lectures, by paying
only, on entering the school, the usual matriculating fee of five
dollars.
The entire expense for a course of lectures by all the Professors
is $70. Dissecting ticket $10; optional with the stu4cnt.
Thoe degrees are conferred by the authority of tihe Columbiai
College, incorporated by an act of Congress ofthe United States.
Good board can be procured at from three to four doAlars per
week. THOMAS MILLER, M. D.
may 4-wtNov2 Dean of the Faculty.
PIANOS, PIANOS.-The celebrated Pianos of E. N.
Scherr, of Philadelphia, are now obtained direct front hIis
manufactory, one of which may be seen at Miss Hanson's board-
ing house, Pennsylvania avenue, third door from 71h street, south
-side, where those desirous of -" 1 ;,'.: themselves with a most
desirable article of the kind 1i I j. apply. These being the
.most superior Pianos in the Union, all who wish to purchase aire
respectfully invited to call and examine them before purchasing
elsewhere.
Among several of these Pianos are two which have been re-
cently purchased for the President's House. aug 19-eoIin
VALUABLE VIRGINIA LANDS FtoR SALE.-
One thousand and fifty acres, situated in the county ol
Orange, Va. about four miles from Barboursvile, anti nine from
the court-house, on the road '% ,i;,, from thie latter place, and by
the former to Chatlottesville. It,.- is part of the estate of the
late Col, Macon, known as Somerset, and is believed to be o ne ol
the most desirable and valuable estates in that beautiful and
fertile country, having all the advantages of the finest society.
The view from the dwelling-house is one of the most magnificent
mountain prospects in Virginia. The improvements are excellent,
and on a large scale, but having been long in the hands of ten-
ants, are somewhat out of repair. They consist of a very large
brick house with four rooms, closets, passage, &c. on each floor;
a large barn, kitchen, and smoke-house, and an excellent well ol
water in the yard, besides many good springs. It is believed that
an outlay of $2,000 will put the buildings in complete order, and
that they will then be worth more than is asked fir the estate.
There are upwards of 100 acres in clover, and about 60 of meadow
and.
Also, about eighteen hundred acres in thei county of Goochland,
within about eight miles of Columbia and the James river anti
Kanawha canal. About 1200 or 1500 acres of this truct is in wood,
and most of it excellent tobacco land: anti the timber, ; v..C
of pine, various kinds of oak, &c. &c. is of great value. ,. ,,
more than 100 acres of creek flit and good meadow land.
It is seldomr that such opportunities for bargains are afforded.
For terms, &c. apply to Hon. Thomas W. Gilmer, in person,
now at Washington, or by letter to Charlottesville; to Win. Kin-
ney, Staunton ; or John Thompson, jr. Amherst Court-house, Va.
aug 14-3m
A RKANSAS LAND AGENCY.-In compliance with
the urgent solicitations of several of my former ,npl-iv'.-r-
in that line, 1 have determined to resume the LAND .ti N1_' \
BUSINESS, and now offer my services to all persons owning
lands in Arkansas, as ar agent to pay taxes, redeem lands, record
deeds, procure information in relation to the quality, value,, and
local advantages of lands in any part of the Siate, or any other
business connected with a GENenAL LAND AGaENCY.
From a residence in Arkansas of nearly 22 years, during about
16 of which I have formerly had considerable experience as a
Land Agent, and some pretensions to business habits, I flatter my-
self that I shall be able to give satisfaction toi all who mav intrust
their business to me. As it is my intention to make no advances
of money, under any circumstances, it will be expected that all
wha commit their business to me will accompany their orders
with a sufficient amount to meet all disbursements that may be
required. Remittances may be made (at the risk of thie writers)
in notes of, or certificates of deposits in, arny solvent banks in tire
United States.
All communications (post paid) addressed to me at Little Rock,
Arkansas, will inmeet with promptattention, ifaccompanied by a $5
note as an evidence that the writer is willing to pay for the ser-
vices he may wish me to render.
Refer to Hon. A. H. SEviER and Hon. W. S. PULTON, Senators,
and Hon. E. Caoss, Representative, in Congress reoin Arkansas.
july 10-aw6fm WM. E. WOODRUFF.


N EW BOOKS.-Just published, and for sale at MORRI-
I SON'S bookstore, four doors west of Brown's Hotel-Lives
of Eminent Men of Italy, literary and scientific, by Mrs. Schefly,
Sir D. Brewster, James Montgomery, and others, in 2 vols. 12mo.
The Siege of Florence, an historical romance, by Daniel McCar-
thy, Esq. in 2 vols. Also, No. 11 Barnaby Rudgo. ang 6


Washtington County, D. C.
Orphans'Court. August 11,1841.
O RDERED, on application in writinO, that letters of admi-
ristration on the personal estate of George Kincaid, late of
Washington county aforesaid, deceased, be granted to Wm. S.
Nicholas, unless cause to the contrary be shown on or before the
first Tuesday in September next: Provided, a copy of this order
be published in the National Intelligencer once a week for three
weeks previous to said first Tuesday in September next.
True copy. Test: ED. N. ROACH,
aug t4-law3w Register of Wills.
rluiHISIS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscribers have
it obtained frouit the Orphans' Court of i- .i..i..i county,
in the District of Columbia, letters of' administration, with the
will annexed, on the personal estate of John Williams, late of
1. r-aiiti ..a county, deceased. All persons having claims against
the deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the came, with the
vouchers thereof, to the subscribers on or before the 13th day of
August next ; they may otherwise, by law, be excluded from all
benefit of said estate.
Given under our hands this 13th day of August, 1841.
SAM'L REPDFERN
JOHN C. HARNESS,
aug l--w3t Administrators W. A,


OFFIC tis OMMISSARY GENERAL OF SUBSISTENCE,
WASHINGTON, JULY 1, 1841.
SEPARATE PROPOSALSwill be received at this office until
9 the 1st day of October next for the delivery of provisions in
bulk for the use of the troops of the United States, upon inspec-
tion, as follows-
At New Orleans.
100 barrels of Pork
200 do fresh Superfine Flour
90 bushels of new white field Beans
1,500 pounds of good hard Soap
600 do good hard Sperm Candles
30 bushels of good clean dry Salt
400 gallons of good cider %i.... *r
At the public landing, six miles from Iort 7owsan, mouth of
the Chiemichi.
100 barrels of Pork
200 do fresh superfine Flour
90 bushels of new white field Beaass
1,50t0 pounds of good hard Soap
600 do good hard Sperm Candles
30 bushels of good clean dry Salt
400 gallons of :...1 le r Vinegar.
The whole to be to leave Natchitoches by the 20th of February, 1842.
At Fort Jesup, Louisiana.
100 barrels of Pork
200 do fresh superfine Flour
90 bushels of new white field Beans
1,500 pounds of good hard Soap
600 do good hard Sperm Candles
30 bushels of good clean dry Salt
400 gallons of good cider Vi... .1
One-half to be delivered on 1st May, 1842, and the remainder
on 1st Dacember, 1842.
At Fort Smith, Arkansas.
1,000 barrels of Pork
2,000 do of fresh superfine Flour
900 bushels of new white field Beans
15,000 pounds of good hard Soap
6,000 do of good hard Sperm Candles
300 bushels of good e!can dry Salt
4,000 gallons oc' I ';ider Vinegar
The whole to be i-.. .- n i in all thie month of May, 1842.
At St. Louis, or Jeff'erson Barracks, Missouri.
100 barrels of Pork
200 do of fresh superfine Flour
90 bushels of new white field Beans
1,500 p funds of good hiard Soap
600 do of good hard Spermn Candles
30 bushels of good clean dry Salt
400 gallons of good Cider Vinegar
At Fort Crawford, Prairie du Chisen, Mississippi river.
400 barrels of Pork
800 do of fresh superfine Flour
360 bushels of ne white field Beans
6,000 pounds of good hard Soap
4,000 do of good hard tallow Candles
12(0 bushels of good chelain dry Salt
I,i00 gallons of good Cider Vinegar
Thre whole to be delivered by the Iset of June, 1842.
At 'ort c_ ..,.. St. Peter's.
200 barrels of Pork
400 do of fresh superfine Flour
180 bushels of new white field Beans
3,000 pounds of good hard Soap
2,000 pounds of good hard tallow Candles
60 bushels of good clean dry Salt
800 gallons of good Cider Vinegar
The whole to be delivered by tire 15lh of June, 1842.
At Fort WVinnebago, on the Fox River, at the postage o/Fxrt
and HWisconsin Rivers.
200 barrels of Pork
400 do of freAh superfine Flounr
180 bushels of new white field Beans
3,000 pounds of good iamd Soap
2,000 do of good hard tallow Candles
60 bus .els of good clean dry Salt
800 gallons of good Cider Vinegar
Thire whole to be delivered by the 1st of June, 1842.
At FPrt Howard, Green Bay.
100 barrels of Pork
200 barrels of fresh superfine Flour
90 bushels of new white field Beaus
1,500 pounds of good hard Soap
1,000 do of good hard tallow Candles
30 bushels of good clean dry Salt
400 gallons of goo-l Cider Vinegar
he whole to be delivered by the lst of June, 1842.
At Fort Brady, Sault de Ste. Marie.
100 barrels of Pork
200 (to of fresh snpeifine Flour
90 bushels of new white field Beans
1,500 pounds of good hard Soap
1,000 do of good hard tallow Candles
30 bushels of goodcld ean in n, il
400 gallons of good cider 1 %,r : ,r
The whole to be delivered by the 1st of June, 1842.
At Hancock Barracks, Hiolton, Maiane.
400 barrels of Pork
800 do of fresh superfine Flour
360 bushels of new white field Beans
6,000 pounds of good hard Soap
4,000 do of good hard tallow Candles
120 bushels of good clean dry Sa!t
1,600 gallons of good cider Vinegar
The whole to be delivered in December, 1841, and January
and February, 1842.
At Fort Sullivan, Eastport, Maine.
100 barrels of Pork
200 do of fresh superfine Flour
90 bushels of new white field Beans
1,500 pounds of good hard Soap
1,000 do of good hard tallow Candles
30 bushels of good clean dry Salt
400 gallons of good cider Vinegar
At Fort Preble, Portland, Maine.
100 barrels of Pork
200 do of fresh superfine Flour
90 bushels o new white field Beans
1,500 pounds of good hIrd Soap
1,0100 do of good hard tallow Candles
30 bushels of good clean dry Salt
400 gallons of good cider Vinegar
At Delroit, MPlichigan.
200 barrels of Pork
400 barrels of fresh superfine Flour
180 bushels of new white field Beans
3,000 pounds of good hard Soap
2,000 do of good hard tallow Candles
60 budnelsof good clean I, h'i
800 gallons of good eider .r .r
At BuJfalo, New York.
200 barrels of Pork
400 do of fresh superfine Flour
ISO bushels of new white field Beans
3,000 pounds of good hard Soap
2,000 do of good hard tallow Candles
60 bushels of good clean tdry Sailt
800 gallons of good cider Vinegar
At New York City.
200 barrels of Pork
400 do of fresh superfine Flour
1l80bushels of new white field Beans
3,000 pounds of goed hard Soap
2,000 do of good hard tallow Candles
60 bushels of good clean dry Salt
800 gallons of good cider Vinegar
A t Baltimore, Mlaryland.
100 barrels of Pork
200 do of fresh superfine Flour
90 bushels of new write field Beans
1,500 pounds of gyod hard Soap
1,000 pounds of good hard Talhuw Candles
30 bushtels of good clean 1. 5t ,h
400 gallons of good Cider \ *rn... 1,1.
NOTE.-Alt bidders are requested to extend the amount of their
bids for each article, and exhibit the tothl amount of each bid.
The puerdiod and quantiei's of each delivery at thuse posts whiner
they are not specified wiil be one-fourth 1st June, 1st September,
1st ])ecember, I842, and iat March, 1643.
The hogs nf which the Pork is packed to Ire fattened on corn,
and each hog to weigh not less than two hundred pounds, and
consist of one hog to each barrel, excluding thie feet, legs, ears,
and snout. Side piec e may be substituted for the hams.
The Pork is to be first salted with Turk's Island salt, and then
carefully packed with the same article in pieces not exceedingten
bounds each. When the ki.,. has been completed, the con-
tractor must furnish to this in. certificate fIom the pacluerthat
thePork bius been so salted and packed.
The Pork to In contained in seasoned heart of whitm oak or
whine ash barrel, full lroped ; the Beans in water-tight barrels,
and the Soap and Caniles in strong boxxs of convenient size for
transportation. -Salt will only be received by measurement of
tni-rty-two quarts to the bushel. Tire candles to have cotton
wicks. The provisions for Prairie du Chbien and St. Peter's must
pass St. Louris, fir their uhimate destination, by the 15th of April,
1842. A failure in this particular will he considered a breach of
contract, and the Department will bh authorized to purchase to
supply these poets.
The provisions wilj be inspected at the time and place of deli-
very, and all ,* f.. -.. to be paid by contractors until they are
deposited at such store-houses as mey be designated by the agenda
of the Department.
The Cuonmissary General reserves the privilege of increasing
or diminishing the quantities, or of dispensing with une or more


articles, at any time belbre entering into contract, and also ofin-
creasing or reducing the quantities of each delivery one-third,
subsequent to contract oun giving sixty days' previous notice.
Bidter., not heretolfore contractors, are required to accompany
their proposals with evidence of their ability, together with the
names oftheir sureties, whose responsibility must be certified by
thie District Attorney, or by some person well known to the Gov-
ernment, otherwise their proposals will not be acted on.
Advances cannot be made in any case ; and evidence of inspec-
tion and full delivery will be required at this office before requi-
sition will be made upon the Treasury for payment, which will
be effected in such public money as may be convenient to the
points of delivery, the places of purchase, or the residence of the
contractors, at the option of tihe Treasury Department.
No drafts on this office will be accepted or paid under any cir-
cumstances.
Each proposal willbe sealed in a separate envelope, and mark-
ed "Proposals for furnishing Army Subsistence."
iulv 1 -3tawt25S GEO. GIBSON, C. G. S.
IWOTICE.-The partnership between Horatio B Alden,
. L of Randolph, Mass. and William Noyes, under the firm
of W. Noyes & Co." was dissolved by mutual consent on
the first of July last. W. Noyes is authorized to settle up the
business. H. B. ALDEN,
Washington. August 6, 1841. W. NOYES.
Ti- i, i ....... i be continued at the old stand, Louisiana Ave-
nue, in Catlett's new bin htIding, by Win. Noyes, Sen., Win. Noyeas,
Jr., and Albert Neyes, under the firm of" Win. Noyes & Sons;"
where will be foundml a large stock ofcoarse heavy boots and bra-
gans, with a good supply of ladies, gentlemen's, boys, misses,
and children's boots and shoes, manufactured expressly to our
order, all of which will be sold by the package or dozen, at lair
prices, for cash or for good paper.
aug 9-oo06t W. NOYES & SONS.


F OR HENP.-Thie large .i,.-I... ],i..,. near ihe West! JM R. AND MRS. ARCHER'S ACADEMY FOR SHETLAND PONIES AT AUCTION.-On Satur-
*t Market, lately occupied by H.r..., Mi. t. 1, Austrian Min- KI YOUNG LADIES, Lexington street, 5 doors east of -9 day, the 28th instant, at 10 o'clock A. M., we shall sell, in
sister. Situation fashionable and healthy. Premises in excellent Charles, Baltiaore.-This institution has been in operation with front of our store, three Shetland Ponies; young and perfectly
order. Possession given immediately. Inquire of extensive patronage, for ntore than a year, in one of the inmostde- sound. They cain hbe seen at Connelly's Livery Stable, and are
aug 9-dtf FRANCIS MARKOE, Jr. 1; hli.i and healthy locations in the city Of Baltimrore. offered at private sale until the day of sale.
I '. plan cf instruction embraces all the branches of polite and DYER & WRIGHT,
EECHES 1 LEECiHEiS. LEEUCHAt*SI--W. (C. finished education. The modern languages, particularly the aug 21-ts Auctioneers.
L CHOATE, Cupper, Leeche,, and Bleeder, has received a French, are strictly attendedtlo ; the fashionable accomplishments H RAN CAPITA PRIZ oftN
large supply of priue European Leechies, warranted frerh, and are taught y n ie most improved instructors. Lectures onchemn- Hl1E GRAND i te MALr HIZE Lof$12,000,totr ANesi.
lately imported. Physicians in theeantry can be supplied wil istry aredelivered to the young ladies by Professor Aiken, ofthe 20, 141 as the prize o $ 00 to N s. 5 18 31 in the New
Leeches put p in thr e best manner, and warranted to keep with University of Maryland, with the advantage of a full and corn- Jersey Lottery, drawn 20th August; at MYER ANSEL'S Lottery
very little ctre. phi-taafopItris
Mrs CHOAT will attend to those ladies who may prefer her plete apparatus. Office, under tihe Billiard Saloon, near 4J street, Pennsylvania
Mrs. CHOATE will attend to those. li~es1 wu may prefer her The scholastic year commences on the first Monday in Septien- avene.
services. Good reference given if requested.eavenie.
s ber and terminates on the third Monday in July following. I would most respectfully recommend to all the members of
Residence on B, near 3d street, and Jas. Yutting, jr., Druggist. 'rTerms as follows : Congress, ritszens, and strangers generally to give mcaa call for
aughhl-eluir B uardrng a_________^ nd Kohisnuitinperaniniutn - $280 ^ ^ ^ ^^^ ^ h
aug 16--eoIn Boarding and English tuition per annui c $26i0somre of the capital prizes in lotteries to hue drawn this week.
SII1EAP LITEtATU RIKE.-The influence of literature Modern languages (also Latin and Greek) each per I stall be sure to sell thie capital prizes; therefore, those in need
Cs upon societylby Madame de Stael, with a osemoir of the anmum 30 will do well to call at MYER ANSEI'S
life and .. t,.- 'ise author, by Boileau ; Foster's Essays (.i1 Music and dancing at professor's prices. aug 23-w t Lucky OhgAes.
Decision m i..... ., a d the other essays of there same author, Drawing and painting, per quarter 10
seven in number ; Comnib's Essay on the Constitution of Man, References.-iMaj. Gen. WinfieldScott, U. S. Army; Charles j *.i-L-'-114-L. 01- N IPIt L.-- 11...t An. h..-i .i... A.,
considered in relation to external objects; lThe Philosophry of Davies, LL. D ; Rev. E. V. Gi bert, President Newark Col- P.t.' p .. '.- ItI,-,.,. I ... '--. In
Sleep, by Macninh ; Macnish's Analomy of Drunkenness; Ma- lege ; Rev. J. Davis, Washington; Rev. Dr. Wyatt, Rev. Dr. Robber, Cos de Leon, &c. is this day received, and for sale by
son's Treatise on Self Knowledge. Joihns, Baltimnore. july 6--lawllw W. M. MORRISON,
All contained, without abridgment, in one large octavo volume oN'.-1i-i f Mr aWig 23 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
..;' 8n 50, well print-d and bound in full leather- In any other 1101 ISONS M INJ ES. iisirnilsu l of r. -
-,,, same worksacannot b purchased for less than $10. L._.. "Taylor, of No. 94, Broadway, New York, as General J EW FALL DRY GOODS.-HALL & BROTHER
i. n,, .. satue works cannot be purchased for less than $10. N,. cfosn' ^ will this day open-
Jut received, a few copies only, by.. f r the sale of Morison's medicines, in America. will tbis day open-
Just received16 F. a few copes oTAYLOR. r... Agents and others connected with the sale of MOSISON'S 20 pieces new Silks, assorted colors
_a_________ FAYL VEGETABLE UNIVESAL MEDICINES of tie British College of 25 do plain Mousselines de Lainmes, handsome fall colors
JUDGE DORSEY'S LAWS tiOF MARYLAND, Health, London, in thire United States of America. 100 do figured do very cheap
complete in 3 vols. with a copious Index, Annotations, i &C. This is to give notice, that all persons indebted to Geo 7',,.'..,' 20 do Manchester Ginghams
received for sale by F. TAYLOR. Also, Judge Dorsey's Statu- late of Wall street, New York, but now of 94, Broadway, New 25 do new style Prints
tory Testamenuitary Law of Maryland, with tIhe Decisions of this York, late General Atet 't Mevsrs MORISON, MOAT & Co of 20 do black and blue-black Bombasine
Courts there,.f explanatory of the same, 1 vol. thin octavo ; Judge tire British College i H i,1,, New Road, London, for Morison's if) dozen hemstitched linen-catinbri c Handkerchiefs
Loiumax's Digest of t-c 1 i- .e rup-icv R-id Property in thie Pills,are notto pay thesaid Geo. T, i... f r I. M It. ;,n. u., 5 do French-work Collars
United States, more . ... l .. .. i ....... 3vols; Ctuimuen- emlyMessrs. FIRTIH & HALL, off ,,.k'.. .,., 1 .... 5 do Ch, ne Handkerchiefs, for Ladies
tarieson thle Laws (H \....... ..I- ...I-. i George Tucker, Messrs. Morison, Moat & Co. have appointed their Attorneys for 20 pieces Irish Lriens
Chancellor of ithie F Ji, J i. ..'n., .,., is. atng i1 settling theirAmerican affairs, andandwho arc alone authorized 20 do W white, Red, and Yellow Flannels
-W lUItoC.-Ju.t.ecevedi.low fnpir thie deits owtng tie Agents appointed 10 do Invisible GreeT,,1inue, amdBlack Cloths
Y ,EI MlUilto--Junt inueceived thne fotluiwing newfireres ii """0
by mline saulid ui' freinge 25 do Ca. sineto, assontend cstors
n music, at the old established store, two doors est of thein Taylor Mot isti's Medincnes.
City ost Olee. lV. F ISCHER, And otice is hereby further given, ta.tht tose t r-----: v All those wishing to purchase will please favor us with a call.
Nos.-fic way the mnreF tA.,,y Mr. rtun them tedicie unsold are not to return tfe . As ost of the above articles were purchased at auction, great
Tisere protect: there defends i, fronm the tandGeorge Taylor, but t account with the before-nenntioned Mesnrs. bargains can he had.
^ r'^ e ~ ..... att* 16--2awlc~n* ^ ^ 'N.;Yk,^ leoc-nu"!lCSr*w d_____HALL & BR(OTHER.
written by cT1. Moore, Esq. FIRTH & HALL, of New York aforesai d m.ine16-2dw2uvHALLdinBROTHER.
WALTZEs -Fugenia waltz, Ly J. F. Brandt; Letitia waltz, by ln consequence of tire improper conduct pursued by their two N E MOMENT'S ATT'ENTION.-The undersin-
WA~tlast-Eus-cni liwaitepeytJtoFtherirmacc;uLttitiahwalteflip q
dlitte ; Elizo waltz, I- .1it .; Mediterranean waltz, by Weber last Gon-'-l -.,.'. im respect to their accounts with tie firim, ed has the agency for tire following interesting publications,
Madison walt/, by k N ishville Sulphur Spring waltz, hby Messrs.. I r. .., i. u, o. take this opportunity of inforfni7ing in addition to those all cady advertised-
Wber; Oh! Elixir oinst Divine, by Wielanud ; Beethoven's ad- the Public ofAmeiica, that Mr. Taylor, ol New Yoek, isfrom this Fenderieh's port fiolio of ,ninent men (per copy) $16 00
miredwaltz by Valentine; Cracrovienne, by F. H. Brown. date no longer lheir General Agent for thie United States for thie U. S. Military and Naval Magazine, monthly, with splen-
MARCHES..-Grand heroic march from Norms a; Vi-,.. ._- .. aie of their medicines ; and that they ciian now* only be obtained did colored ..'-..... per annmn 10 00
narcr front ditth;; Grand march of the Druids, front rh,, , genuine by applying in London, as under. The same discount to The American -%,..-.: (Albany) a very cheap work,
covienne quick step; Cireassian mruarich ; 1 have riches, thou nast be allowed to those wishing to dispose of thire medicines by retail with engravings 1 50
beauty ; No, ni, thins can't be he, from Zampa; Love spell quick as usua l. Waldio's Library, Philadelphia 5 00
a op. aug 11 All orders must be accompanied with a remittance, for which The Patriarch or Family Library Magazine, with engra-
u te regular discount for cash will be allowed, vings, and neatly printed 1 00
"'ll.tI-Il.U.-- I. I I' I I'.It It1 I I I II.T 1.1 Sub-agents, merchants, and others, may be supplied with merdi- Lady'sCabinet Maazine, (Albany) being union ofthree
J 1 I 1I'AN D-A fresh supply of the above inkstandm ciures direct from lthe College i London,n on tie same terms as monthlies, with fashions and other engravings 1 25
just received. The eulogy bestowed on this improvement by Messrs. Morisuon, Moat & Co. supplied their late General Agent, The Magnolia,(SavannahI)afineSouthern magtzine,with-
the public journals, aind thie preference obtained for thenm over the Mr. Taylor, and witI thIe fir,t order will have ain appointment di- out embellishment 5 00
common inkstands, ie ulmout unprecedented. The present novu ol rect from the establishment in London, appointing himn or them Di)unglison's Medical Library and Intelligencer, (Phiila-
and scientific merithod of sup lying clear ink to tihe dippiung cu ,._. ,t if itl, irrespective districts, I i i -. ,., ,.,i. ,, .i known toneedconmuendatioun 00
and returning it into the reservoir, is exceedingly simple-the I i,. ,..P -u are again cautioned against purchasing medicines Tt.. 'a- .v .i ... I [. -.;i ,-d Baltimore Saturday Visiter 2 00
>crion being now performed by merely lilting up the lid to obtain except those coining direct fromthce ( -. as before-men- The agency fori the Brother Jonathan, New World, and Boston
a supply, and shutting it down to withdraw it. In this state it tiorned, as ernoruiuus frauds arc practised on the Public in Messrs. Notion, either by tie year or number, hais been before noticed;
cannot overflow, whatever may be the change of tetinperaturc, Morrsun's name. these are delivered earlier thou by ony one else.
and it is protected from dust or other injury in any place or cli- Messrs. Morison wish it tobe particularly understood, that their WVill Members of Congress please call at the agency office, be-
mtenis. When the inkstand istilled, it is always ready for use, anti complaint is solely avainu-t their late General Agents, Messrs tween 3d uand 41 streets, Pennsylvania avenue, and look before
tire writer will have a regular and daily supply of clear ink for Horatio Shepheard _oat and ( ..- 'Pay/or, who weie sent they adjourn
six months. For sale at tire bookstore of out from Ir .,.. I .., I by the Britisl ll... of health, at a vast ex- Grahamn's Magazine, thie Lady's Book, Lady's Companion,
R. FARNHAM, pense, and both of whom they have been obliged to dismiss. Knickerbocker, Merchant's Magaaine, &c. can be had.
july 19 Between 9th and othi streets, Penn. avenue. N. B. Prefe ence will be given to firet applications for Agencies The son of the undersigned, who attends the agency office and
'11IIE. PIANOFItORTE PRIMER, containing tie run for thie different districts, aids.,,... ;,.. is authorized to pass receipts.
-i .i... ,. of music; calculated either f r prinato tunion or 'ihe Metdicines ofthe British College ofHealth arc sold in Eng- n. --1 ..r made for publishers and others.
teaching in classes, by J. F. Burrowes, froin tihe latest London land, in boxes, as follows : aug 20--eo3t T. R. HAMPTON.
edition, with additions. Firstsnallsize, s lling for s. id. contains front 40 to 45 pills... I A i l l'AN
For sale at the Book and Stationery store of ^fSecond do do 2s. d. do 1201o130 do i %111 pit 1.1I- 1 p 11% AN1.It.)P i
R. FARNHAM, Third do do 4s. 6id. the 210 ti220) do '0 1iN '. DONALDSON, t'izvsk'r,
july 5 Between 9tIl and l 1I0th streets, Penn. avenue. Packets, do Is, 0d. contain about 60t pills S SURRS LlY l- fi ,te 51 nuryears, tr for life.
-.--...... ....V.. egetable Cleansing Powders, Is. lid. each box.
Oriphans' Court. August 6, 184.1 For the t future the Atents in America are requested to sell the statess for One tlundred )ollara,
District of Columbia, Wiashington County, to wit: medicine to the Public in proportion to thie above prices. In the Age Ottoe year. Sevrn years. Fon life.
iN the case of Leonard Harbaugh, administrator of Jacob appointments sent out, the above prices will lie stated, f)r thoe pur- 25 1.00 1.2 2.04
Dixun, deceased, tie administrator, with the iapprobation o f pose of enabling purchasers to satisfy themselves. 30 1.31 1,36 2.36
the Orphans' Court, has appointed there first Tuesday in Septeim- MORISON, MOAT & CO. 35 136 1.53 2.75
her next for tihe settlement of said estate, and for the payment British College of Heatth, Hamilton Place, New Road, Lont- 40. L69 1.83 3.20
and distribution, under thie Court's direction andm control, of the don, April 5, 18-It. 45 1.91 1.963.3
assets in hands of their said administrator, so far as collected and __ 50 1.96 2.09 4.60
turned into money: when and where all the creditors of said de- Attention is directed o the Caution.- Wh reas 55 2.32 3.21 5.78
ceased are notified to attend : Provided a copy of this order be Aentin s dieted to te / Ca on.-60 4 35 4.91 7.00
piiblislhed once a week for three weeks in one of the newspaper spurious imitations ofl mny Medicines are now in circulation, I, GRANTS ANNUITIES.
of the city of Washington, previous to the first Tuesday in Sep. JAMEs MonisoNr, the H,,, 1., I... I _. ,... t,, ,r I .In in no Ratesfor One Hundred Dollars.
tembernext. wise connected wih ..., ... ......gtlo be 60 years of age, 10.5perent
muse, ,d neill!.5 percent.
Ts~t; ED. N. ROACH, ue.ttli i s.e. ne t I i i l, 65 do. 12.27 do. pernnu,
aug 7-w3vu lIegisier of Wills. '. [ "s 'IThe improved Vegctable Universal Pills, 70 ,. 1-1.19 do.
__ tt'- ItH.....- '--1-h,--n-o--t-- 1/ 1 iI.'risoun's Pills, as comntounded bythe late.Jr. L-S dIO a'S
P ETU S'S REPORTS.--The 15,h volun of Peters's .'..,, ,. mi tal tygeian Vegetable Pills, it-c. SLLS DOWMN .
lRepoi of Cais argued and i;..--.I. I in tire Supreme That my mediucnes are prepared only at tIhe British College o For One Hundred Dollars deposited at birthof childh,theGom
Court of the United Slates, January T ...In, n Health, H ,milt.m Place, King's Cross, London, and sold by thie any will pay, ifhe aitain 21 years ofage, $469
Just received aind fir sale at General Agnts to tie British College of Health and their sub- At six a months, 408
MORRISON'S Book Store, Agents, and that .o Chemist or l)Druggist is authorized by moe itos T e3, C r se r 37
Four doors west of Brown's Hotel. dispose of the same. The Comnany alsoexecutestrusts; received monn yon deposits,
Also, Gurdon's Digest; Story's Comnmentary on thie Conflict None can be genuine without the words MORISON'S UNIVER pa saying interest scmi-annually, or compounding it, anid makes
of Laws ; Story on Bailments. SAL MEDICINES,' are engraved on the Government stamp in white all kinds ofcontracts in which life or the interestof money islin.
For ysle a ohb)ve. aung 13 letters, upon a red ground. solved. WILLIAM MURI)OGK, Secretary.
S"IHISIS(TS' (O GIV'E NOTICE that the subscribers In witness whereof I have hereunto setn m hand. AGENTS.
. obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington county, JAS. MORISON, thlin .-- '. AE TS
uutie ony, JmsI.Cutn iyo~slnt
in the District of Columbia, letters of administration, with the will Britislt 'College of Health, 2, Hamilton Place, -.' r"o.ld, James I. ausren, City ofWashrington.
annexed, on the personal estate of Alexander Macomb, late ofthe King s Cross, London. Dr. B. R. Welford, rederikburg, Virginia.
H. Baldwin, Richmond, Va.
United States Army, deceased. III r i. i. n.:.claimsagainst ALSO, lo there following Notice.-That, by the recent verdict D. Robertson, Norfolk, Va.
the deceased are hereby warned 1 'I 1,.. line, wilh the obtained by Messrs. Morison against certain Impostors for coun- A. S. Tidball, Winchester,Va.
vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, on or before the 13th day of terfeiting their medicines, all I ',.-: .:t io, medicines as and for George Richards,Leesburg, Va. marl-ly
July next, they may otherwise by law be excluded fromin all bene- Mlorison's Pills, which are in fact mere spurious imitations, are
fit of said estate, liable to hlavs.... ; ii .... ,:.. ,. itn, for every box sold under ,CHOOL( AND JUVENILE BOOKS.-R. FARN-
Given under my hand this 13th dsay of July, 1841. that name, i.. h .. ..- M M..... will deem it their duty '"9 HAM, between 9th and 10th streets, Pennsylvania Avenue,
J. B. H. SMITH, to enforce in every ease that comes to their knowledge, has lately received it large supply of School Books, thie best and
july 14 Administrator with thire will annexed P. S. Messrs. Morison will thank thire party receiving this to latest editions, well bound, warranted, and will be sold attho low-
AUL Pt ESiON's Voyages, Travels, aTndr Re- c...ommunicate the above facts to those connected with the sale of est prices. Parents and teachers will find it ta their advantage
S markable Adventres, i s related by irantiself, with e the medicine., or persons using it. to call, where will be found as good an assortment as at any store
SL UiraleAlvituea eltdb imef ih n clie. 0 e~n uigi.inn thus coiuniry. nine 3
graviugs, just received and fior sale at thIe Bookstore of in the coun-----try.,__ may 3_
R. FARNHAM, Deed qf Revocation of Appointmnent of Mr. 6 -.. TaylVor, Al r I ltl. i4 t, the Public Lanids-For sale by F.
jan 1 between 9th ani 10th streets. Penn. avenue, as General Agent i the United Statesof .h/ Mori. L- T\ .L'., .. iwovolumes; containing, also, tme instruc-
OUR NAIt-A NJI) iCORRit--ESPONl- ENCE ot'-fiss sont, leoat f- Co.-1)led 2512th Maurch, 1811. tons i.ssed from time to time from thie Treasury Department and
Adamsn1, In.A,r .-. f John Adams, second President of the KNow ALL MEN by these Presents, That we, Alexander Mori- General Land Office, with judicial decisions, amnd official opinions
United States r,..- .n France and England in 1785, 1 Vol. son and John Morison,botth of tamilton PViace, i;...'s Cross, New of the Attorneys-General on questions arising under the Land
Thie Life and Times of Red Jacket, being the sequel to tfie His- Road, London, in the county of Middlesex, in England, Hygeists, laws. With engraved plates, maps, surveys, Indian reservations,
tory of the Six Nations, by Wor. L. Stone, 1 vol. Every-body's and Managers of there British College of Health of Hamilton Place &c. &c. Prepared by the order of, and for the use of, Govern-
Book a volume for the steamboat or railroad cars. Just published aforesaid, trading in copartnership under thie firm of Morison, menstl. A few copies only for sale by F. Taylor. aug 6
anh this day received for sale by F TAYLOR. Moat, and Company, and tie surviving partners of James Mori- tRwO IUNI)RED DOLLARS REWARD.-Ran
_______________________________________________________- at11,-u-c11as ;11 wit '..w;- 1,;in riteriorireAnti-tr -n-to .:e-tme-r IJW U D E O L R E A D -


m 0 -------M-W % - -V VV- 9- V -- I--ion, deceased, wih wiom in his lifetime, andt down to the time of
EW MARBLE YARI), corner of 1st street and his decease, we traded in copartnership uider srLhe said firn, of
N Pprlllrsylvania Avenue.-The subscriber, itle frnrm Morison, Moat, airI Conipany, and acted as M--n' ors o-f the said
Philadelphia, begs leave to inform his friends and thire Public that British College of Health, have revoked .. I .......- I. and de-
he has just establiihed a Marble Yard in this city, where lie in- c-ared to be utterly null and void, a certain Deed or Instrument
tends to keep constantly on hand Tombstones of eve-y descriptions, hearing date on or about he fifthli day of September, one thousand
Monuments, and other articles in his line, of Ihdian and Amernc- eight hundred nnd thirty seven, whereby we the said Alexander
can Marble, which hie is willing to sell at very moderatlte prices to Morison and John Morison, jointly wi th ie said late James Mori-
any person who will favor him with a call. son, in the name of our then exis ing firm ot Morison, Moat, and
He will ah:o undertake to execute orders in any kind of Mar- (tomitany, appointed George Tavlr, their about to proceed to
ble work, either small or extensive, wilh which he might be I4- New York, but now or late of No 94, Broadway, New York,
vored, and hopes, by strict attention to Iris business, (with whichrts be tire General Agent of the said British College of Health
he is i, ...J. i, acquainted,) to give general satisfiction. in tihe United States of America. And we do also hereby
ji i, G ..,L. STEGAGNINI. revoke and annul, antd declare to be utterly null and void,
r IlS IS TO GI V E NOTICE that the subscriber hath all other powers and authorities by in or our said late or present
.t obtainedI from thire Orphans' Court of Charles county, in firms in any manner given, granted, or continued to the said George
Maryland, letters of administration on the personal estate of Jo Taylor. And we dto also heresy declare that the said George
seph Waters, late of said county, deceased. All persons having Taylor is no longer authorized to act in any manner or to any ex-
any claims against the said deceased are hereby warned to exhi- tent as the General Agent or as the Agent of the said British Col-
bit the same to the subscriber, properly authenticated, on or before lege of Health, or of the said late or present firms of Morison,
there fifteenth day of February next; they may otherwise by law be Moat, and fC ...r.. ;'un the said United States or elsewhere. IN
excluded from all benefit of said estate. WITNESS .',m. I .. I have hereunto set our hands and seals tirhe
All accountscan be left with W. N. Bean, at Bryantown. twenty-fifth day of March, in thire year of our Lord one thousand
Given under my hand this 5th day of August, 1841. eight hundred and forty-one. A. MORISON.
GEO. WATERS, J. MORISON.
atng 7-w4w Admininstrator. Signed, sealed, and delivered in the presence of us,
I -Fli.VUIIS'WA-II. H- I 'AlI I1.. BeINY tlAwKne, L Clerks to Mesa:rs. Comnerford
1171 P()P 1 1 V- I% And 1. ERNARDi BOYLE, aird Girdler,L~onidton.
" POISONS !-F,,r killing, destroying, and exterminating BENAR OL and Girdler, Lodn.
every species of vermin infecting private and pubtli. houseeI bed- I, TnOMAS SAMUEL GIRDLES, of London, Notary Public by
rooms, giarrets, stores, storehouses, gardens, fields, tree,,, &c. &e. Royal authority duly admitted and sworn, do hereby certify and
such as rats, inioe, cockroaches, betdbiugits, mtusquitoes, fleAs, flies, attest unto all whoit it may concern, that on this day before rme
ants, moths, caterpillars, hornets, miies,&. &c. &c. c. or sale 'by thire said Notary personally appeared Alexander Morisoin and John
T. WATKINS, Morison, well known to trce to be the persons named in tihe fotre-
july 27-w3t corner Of 41 street and Penn. Avc-nue. going Deed of Revocation, who thereupon in my prcsene, and in
____ _I 1f S U tie presence of HIeny Hawrins and Bernard Boyle, tire two sub-
RI*itREASURY F KNO I,EGIUI AND ICOI N scribing witnesses, severally -it"-d, se,,,d and delivered the
SPLETE ILIBRARY 1OF II FERENCE, in2 said Deed of Revocation as ..i 1 r t.,.,. and deed, and ac-
voles. of eleven hundred pages each, just received by F. TAY- knowledfoed the same to be such.
LOR, for sale, in full leather binding, at 83 75 cents for the Oet, hi testimony whereof 1 have hereunto set mry hand and affixed
(published at 6 dollars.) It contains a compl-ine Gazetteer, a Chro- my notarial seal in London, the day and year aforesaid.
nological and Historical Dictionary, Law Dictionary, Classical I, filem, THOMAS S. GIRDLER,
Dictionary, a Dictionary of the English Language, an English Notary Public.
Graimmar, a Dictionary of Words, Sentences and Quotations in Consulate f te United States of Aeica, London.
general use front the Latin, French, Italian end Spanish Lan- I, Toa As ASNWALL, Con sul f t eted S i ates rica, London.
I.. :.lheir Translations in English, a Dictionary of Maxims IaTOMAS AsPiNWALL Consul of the United States of Amer-
ca for- Lonrdonrasoi tire dlependlencries thereof, do I. i )-s
.1. 1 i'. i, of all countries, traosluated, a, Encyclopedia cI know ri cetifyrt all whom itdndyeoneerne o It .. .E
Science and Arts, a Biographical Dicutionary, and ia mass of other kon ad crdlertify to all whom it snay b oe, is a Ntary Public dr a,. l-.
useful information, arranged for immediate reference, too exten- uel Gidlr wose signature is above, is a Notary Public duly ad-
sive to be named within thire limits of an advertisement. A fetw wanted andI swri ard practising in the city of Londoun efiresaid
p vand talituto anI acts ly lium so done ulit faithi and credit are and
copies vinl received. aug 9 ought to Ie given in judicature and thereout.
1 A%'N% -l"S r SIII[S'I'ORY (0F' THE UNITEIDl In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hnnd, and affixed
T -T I I."-, 3 vols. Democracy in America, 1ist and 2d the seal of the said Consulate in Londlon aforesaid, this twenty-
parts. History of the .\..I! ... I.,. S. Turner, in 2 vols. sixth day of March, in the year of outr Lord eighteen hundred
Thie Ecclesiastical and -P. I ... 1 It. of lhe Popes of Rome, and forty-one, and in the sixty-fifth year of the independence eof
by Sarah Austin, in 2 vols. General History of the World, from the said United States. THOS. ASPINWALL.
the earliest times until the year 1831, by Charles Von Rotteck, aug 4-w3mn
LL. D. translated from tire German and continued to 1840 by Of course the medicine now in the hands of sub-Agents, sup-
Frederick Jones, A. M. in 4 vols. History of tie Navy of the plied by Mr. Taylor up to this date, is genuine.
United States of America, by J. Fenimore Cooper, in 2 .vo1.
The above works are for sale low by (5-LYMONT FOR SALE.-I will se'l at public
W. M. MORRISON, G sale in Port Tobacco, Charles county, Maryland, on
june 14 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel. Thursday, the first week in August court, if not previously
riu1WEEDI E'S MEDICAl LlIRARY, Vol. .th 'disposed of at private sale, this beautiful estate, situated on the
. contaiining Rheumatism, Gout, Dropsy, Survy, &e. Also south hanik of the Potomac, (the ... i .- ...-... n .. ....nd ex-
the five volumes full bound in leather, to match thire 7th No. of r"'':" r .... .--, -..,.1 ,,, ,. i.,1...l i ,,. .. -.. .,r acres,
Barnaby Rudge, are this day received, and for sale by '. i. .,,. ...1..-. ', -..I land in a good stanre of cultivation
W. M MORRISON and under pretty good fencing. Hasoan orchardofchoicest fruit,
june 14 Four doors west of Brownrs Hot'el. and attached to its shores inexhat.ustib e beds of the finest shell
"omarl, and two fisheries for shad and herring, but little inferior to
N EW BOOKS.-Just published anrul for sale by WM. M. any on the Potemac. A minute d-escription of this property is
MORRISON, 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel, The Idler deemed unnecessary, as it is presumed those wishing to purchase
in France, in 2 vols., by thie Countess of Blessington. Charles will of course come and examine it, and judge for themselves.
O'Malley, cheap edition. Also, Nos. 8 and 9 of 'I hiers's French Letters addressed (post paid) to the subs-Triber, Pomonkey Post
Revolution, and Nos. 8 and 9 of Waverley Novels, thire cheapest Oflice, Maryland, who will showit to any one wishing to purchase.
edition ever published in the United States, thire whole of which Terns ofsale -one-third cash, the balance in two equal annual
costs only a five dollar note. aug 6 installments, bearing interest, and well secured.
junly6-w6w JAMES B. PYE.
HISTORY OF SOUTH CAROLINA, by W. G. UBLIC SAlE OF PRINTING I'PRSES,
'Simms, author of "The Partisan," r"The Yemassee," &c. lES, de -By virtue of a deed of ,rt to the sub-
from its first discovery, in 1 vol. 1840. s hYPEdi,&Cr y varius, ad eord i stio he sub.
Martin's History of North Carolina from the earliest criber, dated the 7th August, 1840, and recorded in liber W. B.
periin2vNo. 7s. Just received fr sale TAYLO. 8, fto. 2Il, will be sold at auction on the 14th day of Septem-
perod, in 2 vols. Just received fr sale by F.TAYLOR. bher next, at the printing office ofthe Native American newspaper
1 EW BOOKS.-Lives of Eninent Men of Italy-Dante, in the city of Washington, near thie Native Anterican Hotel, a
LI. Petrarch, Boccaccio, Machiavelli, Gallileo, Lorenzo de Me- number of printing press and a quantity of types and printing
diet, Tasso, Guarini, Vittuoria Colonna, Goldoni, &c. &c.--in two materials, consi ting of the usual assortment of presses and types
volumes, by Montgomery, Mrs Ot. i. .-.I Sir David Brewster. in the business of a printer, as the same are particularly described
The Secretary of Machiavelli, rii, -. --.. f Florence, in 2 vols. in the said deed, and now in the said office.
by McCarthy. llarnaby Ru 'ge, No 1 l, with illustrations. The sale will take place at 4 o'clock in the afternoon.
Just publishedJ, and for sale by F. TAY LOR, or for circulation Terms liberal, and at sale.
to'the subscribers to the Waverley Circulating Library. sug 9 WM. H. EIDES, Trustee.
- ULEID LETTER AND CAP PAPER.-W. DYER & WRIGHT,
I FISCHER has just received two cases of Butler's super- aug 23-taw&ds Auctioneers.
fine blue Letter Paper ; also, white and blue Letter and Cap Pa- ETTERS OF MRS. JOHN ADAMS, edited by
per, ruled, of different qualities, from $2 50 to $6 per ream, R her grandson Charles Francis Adams, 2 vols. An additional
amongst which are a few reams feint and red lined, for accounts, supply this day received for sale by F. TAYLOR.


J away from the subscriber, living near Colesville, in Mont-
gomery county, Mdi., on or about the 19;h of April last, i ,.-
WILLIAM OWENS, 19 or 20 years old, about 5 feet 8 --..r ltl
inches high, bright copper color, short hair, high cheek bones,
straight and well formed. When spoken to, has a down look.
Had on when hIe went away dark kersey pantaloons and rounda-
bout, a tolerably good black Russia fur hat, and a bundle ofother
clothing. I will give the above reward fir thie apprehension of
the above boy if ie shall be taken up north or east of the State
of Maryland, and delivered to me at my residence, or secured in
jail inu the city of Baltimore, so that I get him again; or $100 for
hris apprehension any where else, and delivered to me or secured
as above. In the event of the necessity of proving property, 1
will take that expense and trouble on myself.
aug 13-eo2w REZIN SHAW.
rT iirE BALTIMORE COLLEGE (OF DENTAL
J SURGEtY.--The second session of this institution will
commence on the first Monday of November next. The Faculty
is constituted as follows :
Horace M. Hayden, M. D. Professor of Dental Physiology and
Patl. i. .- -
H "ii' Baxley, M.D. Professor of Special Anatomy and
Physiology.
Chapiu A. Harris, M. D. Professor of Practical Dentistry.
Thomas E. Bond, Jr. M. D. Professor of Splcial Pathology and
Therapeutics.
Candidates for graduation are required to attend two full courses
of lectures, and to sustain a rigid examination upon tihe subjects
taught in the institution. A course of lectures in any respectable
medical school will he considered equivalent to one in this.
To those who desire to prepare i-- t.,1i. for the practice of
dentistry, the BAhtimore n- .-.. i I -ii ";urgemy offers very
great advantages. The .-.ii,, sustained by the approbation of
tinhe medical and dental professions, will exert themselves to do
justice to their pupils and tihe Public. They have abundant fa-
cilities at their command to enable them to perform the duties
they have assumed, and it will be their constant aimr to make the
important institution under their charge highly and permanently
respectable.
aug21-lawiNov.l THOS. E. BOND, Jr. Dean.
PUBLIC SALE OF LANDS IN THE STATE
010" KENTUCKY.-The subscriber will sell at aue-
tion at the Louisville Hotel, in Louisville, on Wednesday, the first
of September next, at 10 o'clock A. M. the following Tracts of
Land in the State of Kentucky, to wit:
One Tract ofabout 2,300 acres on the Ohio river, in the county
of Trimble bine the upper half of a tract of land commonly
called -',. r 1 : 4,000 acre tract," and the part allotted to the
subscriber by deed of partition between Daniel Carroll and him-
self, dated March 3d, 1830. This tract is well known to be one
ofthe finest tracts of aind in the State fronwing on the Ohio river,
being about 30 miles above Louisville and ar the mouth of Corn
creek ; about one-fourth of the tract is bottom land, inferior to
none on the Ohio rive-r, containing a large part of what is called
"The Big Bottom;" the residue is upland, of the first quality.
There are a few smnall improvements, and the residue is heavy
timbered land, equal in quantity and quality to any in the State.
The tract will be sold in lots of from 200 to 500 acres each, ac-
cording to a survey thereof.
S Also, a Tract of about 800 acres, lying on Russell's creek, in
Greene county and a few miles from Greenesburg, being all the
unsold part of a thousand acre survey, formerly owned by Elie
Williams, and one of the best tracts of land in that vicinity.
Also, one other Tract of 600 acres, lying on Rough creek and
nearthe mouth of Hall's creek, about 10 miles from Harford, in
the county of Ohio.
Thie terms of sale will be one-third in cash, and thie residue in
one and two equal annual installments, with interest, secured by
satisfactory notes and a lien on the property. An indisputable and
anineumbered title will be conveyed to the purchaser by general
warranty deed.
For a more particular description, reference is made to Capt.
Jack Pryor, agent for the 4,000 acre tract, near Bedford ; to Thos.
W. Lisle, agent for the tract onm Russell creek; to Win. H. Field,
Esq. of Louisville, and to Win. Thos. Carroll, Esq. of Washing-
ton. CHARLES H. CARROLL,
Groveland Centre, Livingston County, N. Y.
june 30-lawd&cts
rs' The Louisville Journal, Cincinnati Gazette, the Common-
wealth at Frankfort, and the newspaper at Greensburg will pub-
lish twice a week till day of sale, and forward their accounts to
me at Louisville by thIe day of sale. C. H. C.
npO COTTON MANUFACTURERS.-The Lau-
Kr rel Machine Conmpauy are prepared to execute contracts
for the most APPROVED COTTON MACHINERY, of every
description. They have now on hand a superior lot of THIROS-
SLE FRAMES, CARDS, LOOMS, &c,, similar to these used in
thIe Patuxent Manufacturing Comnpany's works at this place, which
may be seen in operation ; the production from which will be found
to be equal Ito ny ofthe first class factories at Lowell. This ma
chinery can be delivered at once and upon very favorable terms.
Any orders addressed to the undersigned will mnaet with prompt
attention. HORACE CAPRON, Agent
Saug 18-eol9t Laurel Factory? Prince George's o o, Md.


CAPITOL HILL SEMINARY FOR YOUNG
LADI ES.--The Trustees of this Seminary arc happy to
announce to thI citizens that they have secured the services of
Mr. Lorieng B. True, as principal, in the place of Mr. 0. N. Stod-
dard, resigned. Mr. True is a graduate of Bowdoin C-.-I, ..
and produces very satisfactmoy testimonials of his literary I,"i-.
cations and of his success as a teacher, having been principal of
some of the high schools and academies in Maine. Hie will be
assisted by his lady, who possesses a finished education, and un-
der whom we trust the Seminary will not be surpassed in its in-
trinsic advantages by any other.
Thie .-nI lin.', being new and expressly designed for the school,
is situated near the Capitol, on an elevation alfording a beau-
tiful prospect, with a pure and healthy atmosphere.
Our course of studies is at once complete, and of such a selec-
tion and so arranged tlihat, with skilful instruction, no mind can
escape without a most thorough and liberal education. The course
is divided into three distinct classes--Junior, M rl.-lr, and Senior.
The studies of the Junior Class are as follows : Orthography,
R. I;,., WVriting, Defining, Arithmetnic, English Grammar, Par-
I- .'. I II l n of the United States, Botany for Beginners," and
Geography.
Middle Class: Geography with use of Globesand construction
of Maps, Alitlhmetic, Grammar, Exercises in Poetry, Watts's In-
provesnent of the Mind, Comstoek's Natural Philosophy, Good-
rich's History of the United States, Tytler's Grimshaw's France,
Adams's Roman Antiquities, Goldsmith's England, Greece, and
Rome, Willard's Universal History, Composition.
Senior Class : French, Spanish, German, Burritt's Geography
of the Heavens, Mrs. Lincoln's Botany, Chemistry, Geology and
M;[. ri-..., .%\ii,_:-bra, Geometry, Application of Algebra to Ge-
.. ,,. in. r,,I's Moral Science, Abercrombie on ithe Intellec-
tual Powers, Abercrombie on the Moral Feelings, Natural Theol-
ogy, Pl .. ; I-.: P-ilosophv of Natural History, Political Econo-
my, I ,- 1r.. r-i ', Elements of Criticism, Mental Philosophy,
Composition amtd Elocution, Latin, and Greek.
FRimiliar Lctanes on Chemis ry and Natural Philosophy will
be delivered weekly by the Principal; which, with the assistance
of an additional uand well-selected apparatus, must be a source of
much utility to tie school.
Mr. T. proposes admitting an advanced class of young ladies,
who may consider their t .I.' i, it ; .' ,Ib i-..t I i -'ii would like
a further knowledge of some particular science. Such ladies,
for convenience, c:zn pursue their studies at their roous, andt meet
their teachers and class only at recitation hours; which will be
arranged to siit them.
Tuition for the scholastic year of 46 weeks--
For the Junior Class $27 per annum.
For the Middle Class 6 do.
For the Senior Class 42 do.
For the convenience of those living near, and of| parents whose
alder children attend the school, a separate class will be formed
for those not prepared to enter the Junior Class, for which $20
per annum will be charged.
Application fior admission to be umade to thie Principal or any
member of the B)ard of Truitees. None admitted for a less pe-
riod than one term. Books, Stationery, &c. to be had at thie
school tit about wholesale prices.
N. B. It will be perceived that tire French and Spanish lan-
guages are embraced among the studies of the Senior Class, and
as Mr. and Mrs. True have had the s.i- ... r distinguished
teachers in these languages, and have e -. .. I.lii taught them,
thie opportunity of acquiring them is tihus afforded to all in our
Seminary without any extra charge.
In disciplining the nnmind, our obicct is to be thorough, rather
than superficial and showy; to train the mind to habits of
thought and rejection ; to form it for the realities of life and the
responsibilities of existence ; therefore no effort will be spared
that would contr.hute to the moral or intellectual good of the
pupil.
'hie next term of the Institution to commence on the first day
of September following.
Board of T-itruseea.
H. Ii. lean, John P. Ingle,
James Adains, Frederick May, M. ).
M. Dove, Win. J. McDouald,
C. U. Gardiner, Thomas Sewall, M. D.
aug 16--2av,3w John Underwood.
OUNG LADI)IES' ACADEMY.--Mrs. HARRIET
D. P. BAKER respectfully announces her intention to
open an Acadeny ifor young ladies in tihe city of Wa.-hiniton, in
which will be t i,.ui_ 'I. various branches of an English education,
together with l.. n .- i- Spanish, and French languages, vocal
and instrumental music, drawing and painting. plain and orna-
mental needle-work, &c. A long residence in Europe, and much
of thart time spent in some of the best female literary institutional
of h ...nun, ,-ibles Mrs. Baker to impart the pronunciation
anc i-i.n.. I ,..: languages; and, as regards the boarders, fa-
mniliar converse will facilitate and confirm such practical know-
ledge. The rules of thIe Academy will secure regularity of study
and of exercise, and a close attention to a moral and graceful de-
portment, but will exclude her pupils fiom an ny participation in the
gayetics or attractions of life while under the maternal government
of the institution.
TERMS.
Entrance for boarders 5 00
For board, washing, &c., the English and French lan-
guages, including writing and composition, arithmetic,
geography, with the use and construction of Maps, an-
tronomny, history, the rudiments of chemistry, botany,
and domestic economy, and a coumise of reading em-
bracing a selection of the best authors in prose and
poetry, and plain needle-work if desired--per annum 150 00
The same tuition for day scholars 40 00
EXTRA TUITION.
Thie Spanish language--the Italian language--drawing and
painting-music, the harp, the guitar, the piano-the rincaL"A
and practice of vocal music--practical chemistry
dancing : These will form extra charges on a moderate standard.
Payments will be required for boarders six months, and for day
scholars three months in advance.
In the event of sickness, the customary charges of a physician,
&c.
Each boarder is expected to furnish, according to custom, a
tumbler or cup, spoon, knife nEl fork, four table napkins, six
towels, bed and bedding, or they will be furnished at the usual
cost.
The exercises will commence on the 1st day of September,
1841, at the Academny on the corner of 10th and E streets, Wash-
ington.
The most respectable references can be given.
aug 16
AP l DOGS.-A keautiftl collection of Spanish Lap iogo
.iLnhave just arrived, anti may be seen for a few days at Mrs.
Brooks's, on Pennsylvania avenue, north side, between 3d and 4j
streets. aug 20-3t
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS--JAMES RIVER
AND KANAWHA CANAL --Proposals will be re-
ceived at the office iof thie James River and Kanawha Company, in
thie city of Richmond, until the 20th September next, for the fol-
lowing work :
1. The construction of an aqueduct of ranged rock wuin k, for the
passage of Shockoe creek under the Richmond dock.
2. The construction ef a small culvert of hammer-dressed or
cut stone, near the Screw Factory.
3. The excavation and removal af the mud and earth from the
dock.
4. The excavation (under water) of a channel from the tail of
the outlet lock of said dock to deep water, near Rockett's.
The masonry will be built of split granite, well laid in best hy-
drnaulic cement, thie contractor finding all materials.
Plans and specifications of the above work will be exhibited at
the office of the said company after the lOi September next, and
explanations given by C. 0. Sanford, Esq., P. A. Engineer, resi-
dent in Richmond,
BENJ. WRIGHT,
aug 16-2awd&ct20ihSep Chief Engineer J. R. & K. Co.
SAND FOR SALE.-The subscriber offers at private
L sale a large tract of Land lying in Prince George's county,
Maryland, about ten miles from V1%,iiii-,n and eight miles
from Alexandria. The road fir-i "i'.nhii'..n to Nottinm-
ham, from Alexandria to Upp.r M.-hIt-.-r .i.o .-nd Nottingham,
from Upper Marlborough to PF .. *. ., oinI iinny others, pass
through this tract, which has been recently surveyed and divided
into small farms of two hundred nnd three hundred acres each.
A portion of this tract consists of very valuable timber and wood
land, not more than five or six miles from Upper Marlboreiugh,
adjioing the estates ofR. D. Sewsall and Richard West, Esquires.
This lant will be sold very low, and on a credit of from 0ne to ter
years, upon the purchaser giving satisfactory security.
Any application, made in person or by letter, to the subscriber,
near Bladensburn, or to John Calvert, Esq., residing at Mount
Airy, within two mills of the land, will he promptly attended to;
and the hund will be shown to any one disposed to purchase, by
John Calvert, Esq.
june t6-2awtf CHARLES B. CALVERT.
N 'TICE.--AII persons having claims against the estate of
L- VICTOR BEY ER, late of Washington county, D. C. de-
ceased, are hereby requested to present the same, properly au-
thenticated, to tbe subscriber, as early as possible, as she wishes
to ascertain his indebtedness with a view to iaske arrangements
to settle thenr. And all those indebted to the same are requested
to call and settle with LUCY BEYER.
aug 18-w3w
W tNI)EItS OF' THE HEAVENS, in one large
quarto volume, handsomely printed and bound, illustrated
within napsanud numerous engravings of tIe Inmost superior descrip-
tion ; being a popular view of astronomy, including a full illustra-
tion of the mechanism of the heavens, the sun, moon, sttre, com-
ets, planets, fixed stars, constellations, meteors, clouds, aurora
borealis, galaxy, &s. and the whole science in" astronomy general-
ly ; the whole got up in the most beautiful style. For sale (a few
copies only) to close a consignment, by F. TAYLOR, at $3 50-
published -in 1837 at 10 dollars, aug 18
It ICHARDStsN'S DICTIONARY, cheap, 2 vols.
hquarto, in full leather binding, for $12, (published at $16
unbound) are for sale, a few copies only, by
aug19 F. TAYLOR.


A TEACHER WANTED.-The office of Prinecipal of
Washingtoun Academy, in Somerset county, Marylanmd hay-
ing become vacant ti c Trustees of that Institution are anxious to
engage the services of a gentleman qualified for the station. An
election will be held to select a Principalon Wednesday, the 15th
day of September next. In the mean time, the communications
of applicants may be forwarded to the undersigned, ppst paid.
Satisfactory testimonials as to general character and competency
will be required. Besides the ordinary branches of English edu-
cation, the applicant must be capable to teach, with accuracy, an
extensive course of Latin and Greek Literature, the Natural and
Moral Sciences, and thet; following parts of thie Mathematics at
least: Geometry, Trigonometry, Surveying, Navigation, Mensu-
ration, and Algebra.
A salary of $600 will be given, and the duties commence on the
first Mosday in October next.
The Academy is pleasantly situated, about two and a half miles
from Princess Anne, (the county town,) in a pleasantand healthy
neighborhood. The principal will also have comfortable acecom-
modations in the Institution, free of rent, and adapted tothe wants
of a family. LEVIN HANDY,
aug 14-w3w Secretary, Princess Anne, Md.
T'IHE TRUSTEES In District School No. 7, in
5L Charles County, Maryland, wish to employ a Teacher, for
the year 1842, competent to teach the following branches of edu-
cation, viz. reading, writing, arithmetic, geography, English gram-
mar, and the Latin language. The school-house is situated ,near
tire village of Port Tobacco, in a healthy and agreeable neighbor-
hood. The salary is $350. Testimonials of moral character and
competency will be required. Letters, poet paid, on this subject
nill bereceived until Saturday, the Ilih dy ef S4eptember nea&.
JOHN M. MUISCHETT, Secretary.
aug 14-iawtllSep Iort Tobacco,u Chailes co., Md.


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